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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 03, 1889, Image 8

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The Weather.
For the District of Columbia. Maryland.
Delaware. F.a<t?-rn Pennsvlvbuia. Virpnij New
Jersey. North Carolina, and South Carolina,
fair; slightly warmer, except along the coast
nearly stationary temperature; var.able winds.
Down at Last. Watches cleaned. 51: main
spring in 8. W., ?i.; key-winder. 75c. Repair
ing in proportion. All work guaranteed.' K.
C. Hises & Co.. 529 9th at. n.w.
Bots. bot?, those air rifles have arrived. The
Fair, Fhassle A Co.
Fihe! Smoke! Water!
Attend the sale of damaged ahoes now in pro
gress at the Family Shoe Store. 310 7th atreet.
The most complete line of Housefumi-hing
Goods in the city is at The Fair. 812 7th ?t. n. w.
Your Eyesight Suited, 41. Hempleb's, cor.
Asthma and Catarrh absolutely cured. See
Dr. Hatward, 1219 I #t. n.w.
Consumption can be cured. For proof call
on Dr. J. W. Hatward. 1219 I st. n.w.
The New Cafe in the Riggs house is now
open for the accommodation of ladies and gen
tlemen. having been newly fnrnished and
equipped as a first-class restaurant, the loca
tion Demg especially convenient for the ac
commodation of ladies. For quick luncheaand
perfect service it cannot b?- excelled.
Beautiful Nickeline Dust Pans only 9c. At
The Fair, 812 7th at. n.w.
Fire! Smoke! Water!
Attend the sale of damaged shoes now in pro
gress at the Familv Shoe Store. 310 7th street.
Two Elaborate Show Rooms of
Fine Gas Fixture*.
Ill addition to
Our Immense Stock.
E. F. Brooks. 531 15th st.
Combined Soap Dish and Tooth-Brush Stand
only 9c. At The Fair. 8X2 7th st. n.w.
Excellent Meals and table board by day.
week or month reasonaDle. at L. Masoum's, 805
North Capitol at. No Liquors.
Fire! Smoke! Water!
Attend the sale of damaged shoes now in pro
gress at the F'amily Shoe Store. 310 7th street.
Decorated English China Chamber Set
only 41.98. At The Fair. 812 7th st. n.w.
Brad W. B. Moses k Son's advertisement in
this paper; it is the best opportunity ever of
fered to buy home furnishings at low prices.
Everything good can be had at Fcssell's
Cafe, 1425 New York ave.
Fire! Smoke! Water!
Attend the sale of damaged shoes now in pro
gress at the Family Shoe Store. 310 7th street.
Twenty-Five Ter Cent Discount on Plush
Cases and Albums. At The Fair. *12 7th st. u. w.
After Holiday Bargains.
At R. Goli?h hmid's,
Formerly of 7th st.
New Stores,
1007-1009 F st. n.w.
Commencing to-morrow, at 9 a. m., and last
ing through the day.
Rogers' Bros.. A No. 1, extra silver-plated
Tea Spoons; quality guaranteed; only S8c. yt
Table Spoons. 81.68 }.j doz.
Table Forks. Tl.ft* } t doz.
50c. Cocoa Door Mats, only 23c.
$3.15 Smyrna Rugs for el.98.
43.90 Smyrna Rugs for 42.68.
$5.60 Smyrna Rugs for 43.78.
41 Smyrna Mats. 48c.
75c. Smyrna Mats. 38.
Bear in mind that I have no connection with
any other establishment in the city.
National.?Lotta in "La Cigale." *
Willard Hall.?Prof. Carpenter.
Panorama.?"Battle of Shiloh."
Kebnan's.?Variety and Sparring.
A branch of the A. M. P. Charitable and
Sociable society has been established here,
with the following officers; President. Ike
Gans; vice-president. Sol Hecht. of Baltimore;
recording secretary. Sol Lansburgh: treasurer.
Joseph Strasburg'-r; chaplain. John Lan-.burgh.
The Washington Argo Literary association
has elected officers as follows: President. A.
Heilbrun; vice-president, S. Louis; financial
secretary. L. Hirsh; recording secretary. L. Es
terday; corresponding secretary. D. Goldman;
treasurer. S. Peyser: sergeant-at-aruis. A. King;
librarian. S. Herzog.
The incorporators of the Brooklr.nd Heights
Co-operative Building and Investment com
pany of the District of Columbia met yesterdav
and elected A. O Heylmun president and Syd
ney F. Marshall secretary aud treasurer.
During the month of December there were
2.943.451 pieces of mail matter handled by the
letter-carriers at the city post-office, the largest
number ever recorded for a single month.
The congregation of the Mount Ararat Bap
tist church have called their pastor the Rev. P.
Hays, for another year's service, and have
made him a present of a suit of clothes.
Fire on 9th Street.
At 2:30 o'clock this morning a fire broke out
in house No. 2179 9th street, occupied by Jos.
Chamberlain and family. Officer J. J. Smith
turned in an alarm from box 218. The dames
had gained such headway before they were
discovered as to prevent the escape of the in
matea by the stairs, and Mr and Mrs. Chamber
lain jumped from the second-story window.
The former escaped damage, but the latter was
injured in the back. The damage to the build
ing is estimated at about 4300 and to the furni
ture at about 450. Houses 2177. occupied by
Maria Young, and 2181. by Enoch Williams,
were each damaged to the extent of about *150.
The Yalda Concert.?The Yalda concert
company, which will appear next Tuesday
evening at Congregational church, conn?
heralded by flattering criticisms. Mine. Yalda's
beauty and" brilliant voice having aroused con
siderable enthusiasm. Chevalier de Kontski
will plav his famous piece. "The Awakening of
the Lion.'- and the concert will be und* r the
direction of Sig. Sapio. who accompanied Patti
as director in her South American tour.
Dkath or Mr. John Sullivan Brown.?Mr.
John Sullivan Brown, a well-known citizen,
died yesterday afternoon of put unomia at his
home on Park street, Mouut Pleasant. Mr.
Brown, who *h? sixty-fo-ir years old. was bom
in New Hampshire and graduated from Dart
mouth college in 1848. After teaching in Vir
ginia for a short period, he came to this city
and commenced business as a patent agent and
attorney. 11- r- -ided in th< city proper for
some years and then removed to Mount Pleas
ant. where he was one of the pioneers in set
tling and developing that suburb. He was ul
waya deeply interested in the general prosper
ity and progress of the District, and especially
so in its educational interests, and was for many
?ears a member of the respective school
boards of the city, the county, aud the District.
A Pleasant Entertainment.?Tlie rooms of
the Women's Educntional and Industrial union
were tilled last night with an audience who
Were pleasantly enterta.ned. A duet on the
guitar and zither by Profs. Rusael and Andrews
was well received, as were the recitations bv
Mrs. Holbrook. The Misses Crouse. Miller,
Grove, and Morrison played on the piano.
He was Killed bt the Fall?'Yesterdav
afternoon the coroner investigated the death
of Oeorge Pratt, the old pensioner who died
at the boar din g-honse of Ignatius Nau. and
decided that it was due to the effScts of in
juries received in falling down a flight of
stairs, as published in yesterday's Star. Pratt's
remains were buried in Prospect Hill cemetery.
The Hotel Normandie Leased.?Horace
M. Cake has leased the Hotel Normandie, at
the northeast corner of I and 15th streets north
west. of Washington McLean for ten years,
beginning January 1, 1889. He is to pav
*12.000 the first year. $15,000 for the second,
third and fourth, and 416,500 for each of the
?ther years.
Judd 3l Detweileb. 420. 422 11th street, have
ready their twenty-tirst annual calendar. Call
and get one. ?
Large Stock of Stationery at Auction.?
Mr. Dowling will aell to-morrow, at 10 o'clock,
at his auction rooms, a stock of stationery
goods of erery description. *
Stop-overs ok B. and O. R. R. Tickets.?
Commencing Januarv 1, 1889, the conductors
on B. and O. R. R. will issue stop-over checks
?? the holders of first-class unlimited tickets
who desire to slop off at stations between the
starting point ana destination of their tickets.
Stop-over checks will be valid for 15 days from
4ats of issue.
Small White Doo Lost. Seeadver
I Annual Mrrtlnn and Election of the
Columbia Club.
a new rxrB Horsi to be fretted?finances
The Columbia athletic clab held ita annual
meeting last night. The secretary's report
showed an active membership of 318 and 112
non-resident members. A summary of the
events, ether than those of the club, and the
races of Mr. Crist in Europe, showed that
thirty-four first and twenty-si* second prizes
had been won during the year, viz: First
| prizes, tennis. 2; boating. 3; bicycling, 25} gen
i eral athletics, 4. Second prizes, tennis, 1;
I bicycling, 23; general athletics, 23. The club
1 has received recognition from the Amateur
! Athletic Union of the United States, having a
representative on the board of managers, who
also is the treasurer of the union. The secre
tary of the National Association of Amateur
Oarsmen is a member of the club. The club
! is also represented by members in the racing
| committee of the League of American Wheel
nit n. the executive committee of the National
! Cross Country Association of America and the
Southern Lawn Tennis Association.
The treasurer's report showed an expenditure
during the year of ?10,262.33, while the re
ceipts were 410.300.53. The balance on hand
December 31. 1883. was 4119.45. The financial
condition of the club, as compared with the
previous year, showed a decrease of the in
debtedness of el.410.14. the total indebtedness
now lieing 89.385.71. and its assets in excess of
liabilities being *8,394.06. an increase over
those of the year before of 84,745.53.
The board of governors were instructed to
adopt plans and proceed with the construction
of the new club house, not to cost more than ,
835.000 when ready for furniture and equip
ment. The board was also instructed to issue
bonds of the clnb. to the amount of 845.000. for
the purpose of erecting, equipping and fur
nishing the new club house, ana for liquidating
nil present indebtedness of the club. It is
hoped that the new house will be ready for oc
cupancy bv November next.
The following was adopted: "That hereafter
any open regatta that may be given on the Po
tomac river toward which this club is to bear
any of the expenses shall be un invitation re
1 gatta given under the allspices of this club.
J'rorrrM, That this recommendation shall not
; apply to a regatta given by and undtr the au
spices of the National Association of Amateur
The following officers were re-elected: C.
A. Bradbury, president: James F. Hood, vice
president, and Howard l'erry, secretary. Dor
set- Brown was elected treasurer; S. W. Stine
metz. director of athletic sports; W. H. Gib
son. captain: K. W. Ryan, first lieutenant: J.
B. Elder, second lieutenant. The vote on the
members of the board of governors resulted
in the re-election of N. E. Mason. W. H. Gib
son and A. L. May. and the election of H. B.
Zevely. \\. B. Hibbu, Charles E. Coon and H.
T. Stancliife.
The prizes for the outdoor championship for
! 1888 did not arrive in time for this meeting,
but they will be presented at the exhibition to
be given at the club-house next Saturday
evening. Handsome colors were presented to
the "Beds" for the championship in base ball. !
and to the ' Blues" in boating. The billiard
and pool tables were fairly covered with prizes
won by members of the cir.b in outside events
during the season, all of which are to be ex
hibited shortly in an avenue store window.
The National Ciuurri.
At the monthly meeting of the Washington
Light Infantry corps, held yesterday evening
at the armory. Messrs. J. H. Keys, Stephen H.
Dugan and John A. Heydler were elected ac
tive members. Col. Moore complimented Ser
geant J. H. Carll, Corporal C. H. Kettler and
Privates E. J. Taylor and J. B. K. Lee for hav
ing secured a percentage of 100 on drill at
tendance during 188s. A board of managers
for the year was chosen, as follows: Col. Moore,
Capts. Dalton. Miller. Kelley, Nailor and Breit
burth. Lients. Lo.-ftier and Arnold, and Mr.
Martin Hebner. Committees were appointed
as follows: On armory?Capts. Kelley. Nailor,
Breitbarth. Lieut. Arnold and Private Roginski.
On honorarv membership dues?Capts. Dalton,
j Miller, Kel'lev. Lieut. Arnold and Sergt. J. H.
The National Fencibles last night elected
business officers with the following result:
Treasurer. C. T. Carter: financial secretary. C.
McKeevcr: corresponding secretary, Alexander
Mosher; historian. W. W. Mortimer. The treas
' ur r's riport was highly satisfactory in its
nature. Full-dress uniforms for the company
have been ordered, and are expected to be
ireadv for the parade. February 22. It was de
cided to give a hop to the ladies who assisted
at the company's fair.
Election of Ofllcers.
St. Matthew's Institute last night elected
officers for 1889 as follows: President. Wm. A.
O'Brien: first vice-president. A. B. Kenehan;
second vice-president. T. J. Sheridan; record
ing secretary, C. A. Dunn; corresponding sec
retary. E. T. Galcski: treasurer. Jno. D. Man
gon; librarian. Jno. T. Kenny; assistant libra
rian. Arthur McC'affertV; additional members
to the board of directors. W. H. Edgar, C. L.
Murphy, R. Emmet O'Brien.
Kroin Itockville.
Correspondence of The Evening Stab.
Rockville. January 2, 1889.
The county commissioners at a meeting here
to-day determined to erect an iron bridge over
Rock Creek, at Garrett Park, on the line of the
| Metropolitan Branch railroad, and also several
j other bridges over smaller streams in that lo
cality. A new public road will also be laid out
through the park, and the contract for opening
it will b awarded on the 2d of February. The
I contract for repairing the iron fence around
the court house yard at this place was awarded
to Mr. Thos. F. Monday, for 8150.
A brilliant wedding took place at the Barnes
vilie Catholic Church, on Tuesday, the contract
ing parties being Mr. Charles Smoot and Miss
Florence Slireve. daughter of Daniel Shreve,
; of this county. Messrs. Richard Shreve. Eli
1 Sellnian. ana Daniel and B-njamin Shreve
acted as ushers. There was quite a large party
of friends of the bride and groom ill attend
i ancc.
Mr. Walter T. Greenfield, residing in Be
the# la district, had quite a remarkable exper
i< nee while gunning a few davs ago. His dog
: made a stand upon a pheasant, which took
flight from its concealment in the direction of
Mr. Greenfield and fiew with such force against
the leveled barrels of his gun us to kill itself
before he tired.
Two white men named Walter Gorum and
Wm. Sudduth were committed to jail here to
(1 ay, charged with stealing a lot of meat from
the house of Mr. R. Dodd. in Gaithersburg
district, a few days ago. A portion of the
stolen meat was found concealed in the woods.
New V r's day passed off very quietly in this
locality. .1 re being a partial suspension of
business. The day was devoted to visiting
auiong families and at night several social par
ties were held. S. A. 51.
The Associated Charities.?At a meeting
of the second sub-division of the Associated
Charities held last night, officers were elected
for thecoming year as follows: Judge A. B. Hag
ner. president: Rev. T.S. Wyukoop, first vice
president; Rev. Alfred Harding, second vice
president; Commander J. W. Easby, secretary;
Itr. W. G. Duckett. treasurer; directors, H. C.
Whiting. A. 51. Gangewer. L. A. Littlefield. W.
J. Wilson. J. L. Edwards, Thomas J. Luttrell,
Alexander Ashley. F. C. Schneider, and J. W.
Voorhees. Miss M. Mann was re-appointed as
the society's representative at the office, cor
ner Pennsylvania avenue and 19th street, and
51rs. Meade. Miss Saxton. Mrs. Hagner. 5Irs.
Voorhees. Mrs. Foote. and Miss Ella Whiting
were selected to act as an advisory board in
conjunction with her.
M vrriaof. Licenses.?Marriage licenses have
been issued by the clerk of the court to James
F. Hammersley and Jennie Hall, both of Alex
andria, Ya.; John Jones, of Mexico, and 5Iary
Susan 51. Tibbs; Ward P. Winchell and Lucre
tia 51. Minear; Wm. E. Seward and Margaret
A. Duvull; Henry P. Sanders and Alice Wurde
lnann; Benj. Smith and 51arv 5Iiles: George P.
Zurhorstaud Elizabeth Stundon; Richard Top
ham. of Chicago, 111., and Irene Demontreville:
N. H. Chadfield. jr., and Lid* S. Wade, both of
Cincinnati, Ohio. .
Second-hand Dealers in the Police
Cot-BT.?This morning about twentv-five sec
ond-hand dealers appeared in the Police Cipirt
to answer charges of being unlicensed junk
dealers. The cases were continued on their
personal bonds to await the result of the trial
m i brought during the last license
A Boy's Adventure.
Joseph Campbell and Thomas Hendricks,
youug men. and Frank Wesley, a fifteen-year
old boy, were arraigned in the Police Court
this morning, charged with being suspicions
persons. and Hendricks was also charged with
carrying a blackjack. He pleaded guilty to the
latter charge, but they all denied that
they were vagrants. Lieutenant Amiss,
Dectective Home and Officer Board
man gave testimony against them. They were
arrested in Kernan's theater as suspicious per
sons. From what the officers could learn it ap
peared that Campbell and Hendricks were
going to use the boy to climb through tran
soms. One of them claimed to have come
from Wilmington while the other named Balti
more as his home. When asked in court
whether they desired to make a statement or
not they replied in the negative, but the judge
was not satisfied with what he had learned of
the boy and he was closely questioned. The
boy said that Wesley was Ins right name, but
that he sometimes went under the name of his
step-father. Fred Wolfe. The latter, he said,
lives in Apollo, near Pittsburg. Four months
ago. be said, he left home because his father ill
treated him. A couple of days ago he was ar
rested in Towsontown. Md., with Arthur Yeat
man. for trying to beat a freight to Wilmington.
Yeatman got him out.<and he came here on a
freight train. On the train he met his present
companions, and last night they took nim to
the theater. The judge said that this case
shows the necessity of a house of detention.
This boy's mother, he thought, was probably
anxious to see her missing child. The ooy said
he was fifteen years old, and the judge sen
tenced him to the reform school. His com
panions were required to give bonds or go
down for three months, and Hendricks was
fined 420 or GO days additional for carrying the
Notes From Anaeostla, D. C.
Dr. R. A. Pyles has exchanged his house and
two lots, fronting on Harrison street, for two
lots and a half belonging to Mrs. Josephine Bart
ley, adjoining Tolson's store,on the same street,
and SI.600 cash. Dr, Pyles intends building
on his new lots in the spring.
Little Gracie Thornette. aged three years,
the daughter of A. R. Thornette, living on the
Anacostia road, was severely burned by falling
on a hot stove a few days ago. She is slowly im
Mrs. J. M. Keating, living on Jackson street,
fell down stairs last Saturday, sustaining severe
bruises and internal injuries.
The work of grading Washington street, from
Pierce to Polk streets, began yesterday.
Probate Court ?Judge C<xt.
Yesterday, estate Emma G. Nelson, codicil
filed;naming H. H. Kendall alternative execu
tor. Estate Elizabeth Gundling; will filed.
Estate Julius Rosenthal; will filed.
Criminal Court?Judge Montgomery.
Yesterday, Michael Flood, appeal, larceny;
recognizance. $200, taken. Nathan W. Fitz
gerald; order for commission to take testimony.
Police Court?fudge Miller.
To-dav. Jno. Flood, vagrancy; bonds or CO
days. Levi Morton, colored, do.; bonds or 90
davs. Wm. Thomas, disorderly conduct: $5 or
15'davs. Jno. McGinnis. disorderly conduct in
county; do. Annie Garden, disorderly con
duct; personal bonds. Jas. Quill, do.; do.
Jos. Campbell, vagrancy; bonds or 90 days.
Frank Wesley, do.; reform school. Thomas
Hendricks, vagrancy and concealed weapons;
bonds or 90 days and ?20 or 60 days. Albert
Thomas, disorderly conduct; $5 or 15 days.
Chas. Gillen. do.; personal bonds. Chas. Green
and Jno. Green, vagrancy; personal bonds.
Fred Douglass Doesn't Like It.
At the emancipation celebration in Phila
delphia yesterday addresses were made by
Fred Douglass. Rev. Dr. B. F. Lee, ex-presi
dent of Wilberforce university; Rev. R. J.
Allan, secretary of the Freedmen's board of
the Presbyterian general assembly; Bishop
Fohs, and others. Bishop Foss said that the
creature who was not thought a man forty
years ago now managed to read Greek and
"Hebrew and struggle aloug with metaphysics
and mathematics as well as his white brethren.
Fred Douglass, in his speech, said: "I object
to this problem being called the 'negro prob
lem." because it does not state what I esteem to
be true. I object because it creates a false im
Eression. I deny that there is such a thing
efore the American people as a negro prob
lem; it is a national question. To call it a
negro problem is to imply that there is some
thing wanting in the negro: that he is inferior,
ignorant, or brutal. I object to this thought
less misuse of words, which is much in vogue
now. We hear every day of 'negro riots.'
'negro brutality.' Now. it makes no difference
how the matter originated, if there is a negro
in it, it is a -negro difficulty.' But we should
look upon the bright side of the question. I
fully understand and appreciate the great
change during the last twenty-five years. I
feel as if I were in a new world. It seems as
though the sun doesn't come up in the same
place. But when we talk of what has been
done we should also talk of what is to be done.
The whole question is whether the American
people, in this nineteenth century of Christian
civilization, have the honor to adjust the
action of the nation to the fundamental prin
ciples of the constitution of the United States
?whether this nation is to walk up and keep
to its boasted freedom, or whether it is to allow
the negro of the south to be defrauded of his
vote and be branded as a nation of hypocrites
and liars.
"The negro has alwavs been faithful to his
country; the negro fought for his country. He
only asks to be treated as you treat those who
fought against you. The negro loves his coun
try. He only asks to be treated as you treat
those who hate it. There was never a people
emancipated under such unfavorable circum
stances as the negro race.
"Notwithstanding the work that has been ac
complished in the last twenty-five years, a slav
ery black and terrible still exists in the south.
Some of our republican friends would adopt
a conciliatory policy and would take away the
proportion of electoral votes in the south rep
resented by the amount of negro voters not
allowed to vote. But I do not think that would
be a good thing. I am waiting now to see what
will be done by those who will soon go into
power. Some statesmen are talking a little
different than they did before election. Brother
Sherman said before election: 'We will do so
and-so.' He now savs: 'You do so-and so.' I
am for the 'We will Jo so-and-so' now."
Caucus Nominations for U. S. Senators.
The Colorado republican legislative caucus
last night nominated E. O. Walcott to succeed
United States Senator Bowen.
The joint republican caucus at Augusta. Me.,
last night renominated Hon. Wm. P. Frye for
Senator by acclamation.
At the republican caucus in Lansing. Mich.,
last night. James McMillen, of Detroit, was
nominated by acclamation to succeed Senator
? ???
Longevity of the "Grand Army."
From the Boston Transcript.
How long the Grand Army of the Republic
may survive as a distinct and important organi
zation may be guessed from a glance at the
number of Harrison voters of 1840 who voted
for President Harrison's grandson in Novem
ber. In Iowa there was a club of 8.000 of these
men. and in Ohio the roll of 1840 Harrison
voters reached 6.831. The Iowa members'
names, ages and places of residence, in 1810 as
well as in 1888. were published by the Des
Moines Register. The ages ranged from sixty
nine to ninety-seven. Allowing for the fact
that the soldier discharged in 1*>5 might have
been but eighteen years old, while the voter of
1840 must have been twenty-one, it appears
that the presidential election of 1916 will bear
about the same relation to the Grand Army
veterans that the election of 1888 bore to the
voters for William Henry Harrison. But after
that distant year the "soldier vote"?unless we
have had some more wars in the meantime?
will have ceased to be a terror to the politi
Osman Anxious About His Wives.?A de
serter from the rebels, who has reached Sua
kim. says that Osman Digna tried to send the
members of his harem to Suakim, apparently
fearing trouble with the dervishes, and that
Arab scouts stopped the women and sent them
back to Handoub. The dervishes, the deserter
savs, have become suspicious and accuse Osman
of" treachery. Scouts mounted on camels and
spearmen afoot were observed Wednesday
morning from an outlying fort.
Nerve of a Dyiso Bbakemax.?Edward Cam
den, a young brakeman on the Norfolk and
Western railway, while coupling cars at Nor
folk, Va., a day" or two ago. slipped, and two
wheels passed over both thighs. To extricate
him both wheels had to be run over his legs
again, and then, before he was gotten out,
four cars broke loose from the train and ran
over his mangled limbs. He was fully con
scious all the time and did not make a cry of
pain or a complaint. When he was gotten out
he quickly removed a quid of tobacco from his
mouth and threw it away with the remark that
he would never take one again. When the sdr
geou amputated the shreds of his mangled
limbs he took no anesthetic. Up to the time of
his death, some hoars afterward, he never
uttered a complaint
Sensations and Feelings that Influence
the Future Life of an Infant.
We take little note of the education which
goes on in a child's mind daring the first rears
of his life, writes Principal James Donaldson,
in the Forum. Indeed, we take little note al
together of what we mar call unconscious edu
cation. and the unconscious action of the mind.
I walked the other day along a crowded
thoroughfare for a few minutes, and I counted
the people that passed me. There were up
ward of three hundred. Each one of these in
dividuals I noted. I recognized, at least, parts
of their attire. I saw the features of their
faces, their mouths, their noses, their eyes.
In moving along I noticed the stones of the
pavement on which 1 was walking. I avoided
the lamp-posts; I observed the houses and
shops, and, indeed, a wide range of objects
came within mv view. It would be difficult to
say how many things, and thoughts connected
with these things, passed before ray mind dur
ing this short walk, but at least there were
manv thousands.
Ali these objects and thonghts. there is rea
son to believe, found a permanent place in my
memory, produced a certain effect on me. and
became, aa it were, a portion of myself, but not
one of these can I recall. They were all for a
single moment on the surface of consciousness,
and sank forever into the deeper and wider
abysses of unconsciousness. But doubtless
thev give some color to my whole life. So it is
with the infant. He sees and hears and feels
thousands of things during the period of his in
fancy. These sensations and feelings have an
incalculable influence on his future powers and
character. And it is here at the commence
ment that we may expect an indefinite im
provement in the "future of mankind, through
an improvement in the unconscious influences
that work on the child.
It has often been observed that children have
nearly all linelv developed foreheads, and no
one who takes an interest in children can have
failed to be struck with the exquisite beauty
that characterizes very many children of the
humblest classes who are brought up in healthy
places. In fact, a sad degeneration takes place
in the looks of the humbler classes as the child
grows to boyhood and the boy to manhood and
old age. And the question occurs: Might not
this degeneration be arrested? Surely this is
possible to a large extent. Everything depends
on the treatment of the child in his eariiest
years and on the character of the persons with
whom he comes in contact.
? ????
Didn't Believe in Signs.
From the Boston Transcript.
"Are yon superstitions?" asked Brown of
Tapelv, the proprietor of a big dry-goods es
tablishment. "In other words, do you believe
in signs?"
Tapely?"No, sir. I don't.?Mr. Catchem.
have a notice put out that we are selling our
winter dress-goods at less than cost.?As I was
about to say, sir. I do not believe in signs.
They are all humbugs and nonsense, sir."
A Wronged Husband's Revenge.
A special to the Baltimore American from
Berlin, Worcester county, Md., says: "It has
just been made public that on Thursday last
Jas. M. Henry, a wealthy young farmer living
near this place, caught his wife in the woods
near his house with Edward Bowen, a hard
ware merchant of Berlin. A fight ensued, in
which Bowen was getting the best of it until
Henry drew a knife and stabbed his opponent
twelve times, inflicting serious if not fatal in
juries. Mrs. Henry at once left and is supposed
to have gone to her relatives in Philadelphia.
Both the men are prominent, and efforts have
been made to keep the affair quiet. Mrs.
Henry is well connected in Philadelphia and is
independently rich. She left several children
Let the Girls Propose.
Henry Laboucliere in New York World.
There are over a million girls in England
! who are not likely to get married. In order to
remedy this state of thiugs I would suggest
j that the girls should be allowed to propose?
? in fact, that the courting and proposing should
henceforward be a business appertaining alike
to both sexes. There are a number of young
men who are shy. They have a vague and
general idea of marrying, yet cannot screw up
their courage to the sticking point. These,
were the road to matrimony made easy to
them, would succumb. If, in addition to this,
parents would have the sense to leave to their
daughters the same amount as to their sons,
and would let their intentions in this respect
be known, they would speedily reduce the
number of girls at present condemned to single
Too Much Business Kills Them.
From the San Francisco Examiner.
"There is only one temperance town in Ari
zona," said a recent arrival from that territory.
"Have you never had any saloons there?"
inquired a bystander.
"Plenty of 'em."
"Didn't they do any business?"
"Too much business. That's what killed
"How was that?"
"Well, you see, Arroyo Grande is right i
astride of the Mexican line. We go to a saloon
on the American side of the town, put down a
dollar and get a drink an 1 a Mexican dollar in
change. Then we go back to the Mexicau side,
plank down the Mexican dollar and get a cigar
and an American dollar in change. That's the
way we keep things going' until the saloon
freeze out.'
Unpublished Lines by Longfellow.
From Hyde Park News..
One time when a friend of Longfellow named
Mr. Greene was visiting this great poet the
children were to have a little play, but had no
prologue. When Mr. Longfellow heard this he
" What! No prologue ! We must get a pro
logue in some way. I will write one for you
And he sat down and wrote a few lines for
the children. One of the little girls who took
port in the play gave a copy of this little poem
to Mrs. Helen E. Starrett. of Kenwood. It is
as follows:
Life is itself a mimic show;
We are all actors here below;
And so our comedy to-day
Will be a [ lay within a i>Iay;
The prettiest one you ever saw.
The author calls it "Margery Daw."
We represent it on the scene
For the benefit of Mr. (ireene.
Its varied scenes will here disclose
Fair Lady Arabella's woes;
Here Mistress M rgery lends the charm
Of romance to a d .iry farm;
Here bold Mr Lancelot pliirhts his troth
To both of them and loses Iwth,
And the tall guardsman in disguise.
As poor as John Podger, uieels our eyes,
While Dummy shows t-iat soon or late
All thing* come 'round to those wlio wait.
From the Gentleman's Magazine.
Alonzo Cano, the Spanish painter and sculp
tor of the seventeenth century, refused, when
lying on his deathbed, to kiss a crucifix which
was presented to him because, he said, it was
so badly executed. When the famous musician
Rameau was dying his confessor wearied
him with a long homily, and he. rallying his
failing energies, exclaimed; "What on earth
makes you come here and chat to me. Monsieur
le Cure? You have a deuce of a bad voice."
Corruption in a Labor Union.?Fifteen
delegates to the New York central labor union
have been charged with accepting bribes from
the boss brewers for voting in favor of raising
the boycott on pool beer. Charles Pommer,
delegate of the Journeymen Brewer's union,
says he was visited by Eck. a barkeeper, who
stated that he learned* through overhearing a
conversation between Congressman Ashbel P.
Fitch, attorney of the Boss Brewers' associa
tion. and Detective Von Gerichtel. that Pom
mer could make $1,500 for his assistance in
raising the boycott. Eck told him that fifteen
delegates had agreed to vote this way.
The Philadelphia Timet savs ex-United States
Senator Conover will leave that city next week
for Florida, where he will resume the practice
of his profession, the medicaL
Lewis Homer, the Chicago man who embez
zled 915.000 of his employer's money, has
promised to return from Montreal.
Last Winter
I was troubled so badly with rheumatism In my right
shoulder and joints of my lav as not to be able to walk.
I took Hood's Sarsaparilla, and now I don't feel any
aches or pains anywhere, and It not only stopped the
soreness in my shoulder and Joints, but makes me feel
as lively aa a ten-year-old boy. I sell newspapers right
in the middle of the utrecl every day In the year, and
standing on the cold stones aint no picnic, I can tell
you. And If Hood's Sarsaparllla cured me it certainly
ought to be rood for those people who dont stand on
the cold stones. I can be seen every day In the year at
corner Tompkins and DeKalb avenues. WILLIAM W.
HOWARD, Brooklyn, H. Y.
Sold by all druggists. $11 six for |S. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD k CO.. Apothecaries, Lowell. Haas.
A Land Where They are fllven Away
and Killed When too Numerous.
From the Am^ricao Agriculturist for January.
Nobody has thought of this southern country
(Buenos Arret) a* one from which there may
spring a rival in wheat growing effort that mar
effect the market of the United S ..ten. Aa a
matter of fact the thing U accomj ished. and
from the district where I write whe..t in grain
and in flour is already starting its remunera
tive Journey from the pampas, and has brought
back its value from Brazil. Chili and the Latin
states of Europe. Encouraged by these results,
the area of planting is increasing. The acreage
of the increase, as a fact, is pitiful, and the
amount of land under cultivation is to the
Yankee mind contemptible; but the pos
sibilities of wheat are greater than
those Minnesota knew in 1860. or Dakota and
her sister territories enjoy to-day. A climate
that knows no frost, a soil virgin to
the plow but enriched by centuries of grasses
blown into the land and fertilized by innumer
able cattle, whose movement over its area has
known generations of death as well as the con
tribution of their life, has made a land fit for
the gardener's spade. Its generic character is.
of course, alluvial, but time beyond memory
this land east of the Andes has known no curse
except that of mau. whose misuse of its offer
ings has brought forth a race whose character,
until within ten vears. hns been that of non
producers. hopeful from the efforts of every
enterprise except their own. speculative upon
any foreign energy, and ready and anxious to
enjoy the fruits of every industry so long as
they could profit by either, or hold the harvest
reaped where they had not planted, and gar
nered whence they had not sown.
Let me give some practical illustrations of
values here. I went to visit an "estancin"*
[ (ranch) of twelve leagues of land (a league is
nearly 6.000 acres*. I was met at the railway
station on a cold winter's morning in July by
a four-in-hand. The driver was a peon; the
vehicle one under which the two forward
wheels turned easily, and its body behind the
seats was covered with the home-dri ssi d hides
of horses. Its seats were cushioned with pad
ded horsehides. the harnesses were raw horse
hide. the whip was braided horsehide. and the
pace was a run: no trotting horse is known.
Over the pampas. 32 miles in 100 minutes, the
only skill of the coachmen called upon was to
avoid the cattle wallows. It was a pace for ex
perience. Arriving at the estancia the horses
were brought up all standing, the harness
dragged off and the animals sent adrift on the
pampas. I asked the superintendent of the
farm what became of those horses. "I don't
know." lie replied. "What are they worth?"
"About three nationals each." (A national is
a dollar: in the present depreciated condition
of currency, about 57 cents.) That afternoon,
with a new four, the superintendent and I
were driving and came up with some peons
skinning a dead but still steaming horse. An
inquiry revealed that it was one of the four
that galloped thirty-two miles in the morning.
"I knew the driving was too hard." I said;
"the horse was killed." "Why. bless your in
nocent heart." said the superintendent, "we
shoot fifty or sixty horses or mares a week.
To-morrow I will show you a "rouud up.""
And he did: and they killed 74 horses, took
their hides, boiled down their fat. stripped the
hair from their manes and tails, and counted
it profit and left the carcasses on the pampas
for the waiting scavenger of South America,
the condor. What is that Carlyle says about
the stored-up energy which constitutes a na
tion's wealthy There was a lot of energy re
leased that day.
It must seem incredible to our Yankee and
rairie farmers that horses could be so used.
ut it is a calm fact that more than 700.000
were slaughtered in the Argentine liepublic
last year, as shown by the raw hides sold in
market. Horses grow wild, and worse horses
it is impossible to conceive. A horse is cheaper
than a coat?I mean a horse broken to ride or
drive. Beggars (and in this country there are
many) ride from house to house to solicit alms,
and refuse a horse from an almoner from whom
they expect a richer gift, for a horse is the
cheapest thing he can give.
Judged by our ideas of economy, this all
seems mad extravagance. Thev excuse it in
ways not satisfactory to me. for it is extrava
gance, say what they will. No distance of mar
ket can compensate for the waste of pure
strength easily realized upon, in a land where
a premium of ?30 per capita is paid for every
immigrant, howsoever poor, who comes to settle
and work. Bad as the horses are, one of them
is worth any four immigrants I saw of this
class out of 10,000 landing in Buenos Avres in
Tricked by a Colored Man.
A dispatch in the New York Sun from Hart
selle, Ala., Jan. 1. says: "The lovers of good
whisky at Christmas times on West Flint river.
Ala., had a smart trick played on them Christ
mas week. A strange negro made his appear
ance among the West Flinters and told them he
was employed by a -wildcat' stiller to sell
wildcat whisky, and if they would get him up a
club of twelve or more he* would till a gallon
jug for SI each. Forthwith one of the
West Flinters was appointed to get up the
club of twelve. The darkv told them to meet
him on Monday at 1 o'clock at the first
big hollow on the south side of West Flint, just
above the Decatur road bridge, and to bring
along their jugs and he would fill them.
At the appointed time a dozen or so men with
as manv jugs were on hand; so was the negro.
He told them to each pay over his dollar, and
then he would take the jugs and go down the
hollow, and when they heard him whistle to
come on. as he would till the jugs an 1 set them
down where he whistled, and step off a step so
that if he was brought into court they could
not swear he served the whisky. As this
seemed all right, the money was paid over and
the negro went off with "the jugs down the
hollow. In a short time a whistle was heard,
and all made a rush for the merry Christmas
whisky. Soon the jugs were reached, but a
howl went up from that crowd. Not a drop
was in any of the jugs. A search was made
for the negro, but no negro could be found.
All the flour mills in St. Louis excepting one
closed down yesterday under the agreement
entered into by the millers' association. Under
this agreement 250 mills in the fall wheat belt
will either close down or run on half time dur
ing January.
Walter A. Jones, one of the proprietors of
the Jones car works, of West Troy. N. Y.. died
from consumption yesterday, at Sarauac lake.
The Italian bark Aurora, "from Licata, Italy,
to Savanah. with brimstone, was wrecked south
of Savannah Sunday nioriug. The crew was
saved. The cargo was valued at 13.000.
Rev. Dr. H. H. Morrell, rector of St. Luke's
P. E. church, of Wheeling, was found dead in
his room last night. His death was caused by
apoplexy. He was sixty years old.
John Hart, the comedian, fell from a 4th
avenue car at a curve on the Bowery. New
York, last night, striking his head on the pave
ment and causing a serious injury.
The Lake Erie and Western railroad switch
men's strike at Lima. Ohio, was settled yester
day. An increase of Id cents per day was
There are fears of a strike in the Pennsylva
nia coke regions over the new scale presented
by the workmen to the operators.
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never varies. A marvel of purity,
strength and wholesomeness. More economical than
the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in competition
with the multitude of low test, short weight, alum or
phosphate powders, tioiti unly in catu. Suui Bunro
PownEB Co.. 100 Wall St. N. Y.
Fruit Of The Loom,
Yard wide; bleached cotton: S*4c.
LONSDALE CAMBRIC; yard wide, finest quality:
1 BLACK 8ILK8,exoellent quality, ?1 and fl.35,
LADIES' BROADCLOTH, pure wool, yard and a half
wide, reduced to Toe., real value $1.
ity dress trooda; nearly yard and a-half wide. reduced
to 50c.; cash value, toe.
DOUBLE WOOL BLANKETS, immense site; extra
heavy; slightly impertect: 4~ 50. |ii, $:i.75.
SILK PLL'sHEs. and VELVETS. 50, 75c.. (1.
ASTRACHAN CLOTH, yard and a-half wide, 75c.
STYLISH CLOTH PLAIDS, yard and a haU wide:
pure wool: 50c., cheap at 75c.
HENRIETTA CASHMERES, extra wids: double
width; pure wool: all colura: reduced to 45c.
Finest quality i>URE WOOL BLANKETS, ?5.
* ROYAL FRENCH SERGE. eletrant Drsst Goods:
wide double width. pure wiwjl ? reduced to 37Mc.
some stylos, (2.50.
Next door t<> the Boston Variety Stors.
CASH customers will select one of the following
presents with a purchase of to or ovsr: APairofEle
nntDamask Towels, worth SI; a Half Dozen Duiuuk
Napkins, worth 75c., or a pair of Silk Embroidered
Corsets, worth 75c.
Cash Customers will select one of the following
presents with s pnrrhass of 910: One Do sen Fine
Damask Linen Nspkins. worth <1.50: Two Pairs of
Elatraot Damask Towels, worth ; a lareo-sise Hand
some Bridal Quilt, worth il.5<X Ja2
A Roy.tl Mystery.
Kx-KEioxixa family or rtixcL
From London Troth
The death of Lord Scarborough three week*
?go. at the advanced age of eighty-six. will, it
i* said, lead to a revival by tne present peer of
the claim* of the family to the whole of the
property of the princely house of Orlesns. The
wife of the dr?t Lord Newborough and the
grandmother of the present holder of the title
' wan a certain Maria Stella, the adopted daugh
ter of one Chisppiui. the jailer of the city
prison of Modem. Proof*, however, we ?aid
to txist not only in the Newborough faaaily.
but alto in the imperial and royal archive* at
St. Petersburg ana Amsterdam. which conclu
, sivelv prove that Maria Stella was the eldest
daughter of Philippe Egalite. duke of Orleans,
and of hi* wife, the duchess. It will be remem
bered that King Louis Philippe ?>? born at
Modena on exactly the wne date a* Lady New
borough, and the proofsabove mentioned' show,
without a doubt, that the infant son of the
gaoler Chiappini wax substituted for the new
born daughter of Philippe Egalite and hi* wife;
the illustrious pair were then duo and duchess
de Chartre*. and. having no male issue, the
motives for the substitution were both obvious
and of a powerful nature.
The little girl who wax a victim of thix fraud
grew op into a beautiful woman and made
the conquest of the tirxt Lord Newborough.
Not only did the gaoler Chiappini make a con
fession on his death-bed concerning the whole
matter, but at hi* own request it was taken
down in writing bv the procurator aud bv the
head of the ecclesiastical tribunal of Modena.
| Chiappini's wife confirmed the dying statement
| of her husband, aud related how the substitu
tion had been t fleeted at the time when the
| duchess was confined in her home. The story
wss farther corroborated by the r. gi-try of the
parish in which Maria Stella wax christened,
and in which xlie figures ax the legitimate
: daughter of their royal highnesses the Due
| aud the Duchess dc Chartres. tin the demand
of the first Lord Newborough. the supretiw
1 court of Modena issued a judgment fully con
firming the claims of his wife to public recog
nition as the It gitiniate daughter of l'hillippe
Egalite and his wife. Copies of this Judgment
exist to this day in many of the public libraries
of France, and notably 111 that of Roucu.
Fearing that the French motiurchial govern
ment might possibly attempt to rob her of the
documeuts relating to h. r claims. Lady New
borough took the precaution of addressing
duly legalized copies thereof to tile Emperor
of Russia aud to the King of Holland, with
both ot whom she was a<.i|Uainted. and the tact
remain* that uot only t!.e Dutch monarchy,
but also the Czar Ni -bolus profcss< d a tirui be
lief in their authenticity, absolutely d< dining
to recognize King Louis I'lnl'iippc in any pos
sible way. During the whole of the citizeu
king's reign boih Holland and Russia were
without diplomatic representation at Pans.
The whole story w is well known forty and
fifty years ago. and the political caricaturists
of the day delighted to represent King Louis
Pliillippe in the garb of a gaoler, with the
subscription of "I!oii chien chaixe dc race" un
derneath. Even Thiers is reported to have ex
pressed an opinion entirely favorable to the
Newborough claim*; \ is true he was 110 longer
Louis Phiilippe's minister at the time. As the
citizen king inherited the whole of Egalite's
vast property, which constitutes the basis of
the immense Orleans fortune, the recognition
by the French and English tribunals of the
decision of the supreme court of Modena rela
tive to Lady Newborough'* parentage would be
of extreme importance. Indeed, it would in
validate the pretensions of the t'omtc de Paris,
the Due d'Auiuale and of all the other mem
bers of Louis Philliuue's family, to the throne
of France, to royal biood. and even to the very
name and fortune which they now possess.
A Colossal Rlossom.
From the Pittsbunr Bulletin.
In the farthest southeastern island of the
Phillipiue group. Mindinao, upon one of its
mountains. Parag. in the neighborhood of the
highest peak in the island, the volcano Apo, a
party of botanical and ethnographical explor
ers found recently, at the height of 2.500 feet
above the sea level, a colossal flower. The dis
coverer, Dr. Alexander Rchadenberg. could
scarcely believe his eyes when be ?aw amid the
low growing bushes the immense buds of this
flower, like gigantic brown cabbage heads.
But he was still more astonished when he found
a specimen in full bloom, a five petaled flower,
nearly a yard in diameter?as large as a car
riage wheel, in fact. This enormous blossom
was borne on a sort of vine creeping on the
ground. It was known bv the native who ac
companied Dr. Schadenberg, who called it
Bo-o. The party had no scale by
which the weight of the flower
could be ascertained, but they improvise d
a swinging scale, using their boxes and speci
mens a* weights. Weighing the**.* when oppor
tunity served, it was fnun<i that a single flower
weighed over 22 pound*. It was impossible to
transport the frer-h flower, so the travelers pho
tographed it and dried a numb< r of its leave*
by the heat of a tire. Dr. Schadenberg theu
| sent the photographs and dri d specimens to
' the royal botanical gardens at Breslau. w here
the learned director immediately recognized it
as a species of rafflesia. a plant formerly dis
covered in Suniaira. and named after the Eng
lish governor. Sir Stamford Raffles. The new j
flower was accordingly named BafHesia Scha
denbergia. The five petals of this immense 1
flower are oval and creamy white, end grow
around a center filled ?ith countless long violet
hued stamens, thicker and longer 111 the fe- 1
male, or fertile flowers, than in the infertile.
The fertilization is accomplished by insects,
whose larva? breed in the decaying flesh of its
thick petals. The fertilt flower develops a soft 1
berry-like fruit, in which cot-ntless seeds are ,
imbedded. The flower exhales a poisonous
gas, even when first opened.
?? <*> -
Couldn't Hoil Them Soft.
From America.
Mistress?"Mary Ann, I told you to have the
eggs soft boiled. These are as hard as bullets."
Alien servitor?"Sure. mum. they're ez soft
ez I could get them. Oi kept on bilin' thim
an' bilin' thim for niprh the whole mornin' an'
divil a bit softer would titty git."
hi ?
Mr. Blaine Coming to Washington.
Aiurust'i Me , K|>ecial to New York Tribune. Jsn. 2.
Mr. Blaine took the afternoon train for Wash
ington to-day. His family will soon follow him.
Mr. Ogilvie. the Canadian surveyor, recentlv
returned from an exploration of the Yukon
country, will report to his government that the
boundary line between British Columbia and
Alaska should be fixed at least 4 miles farther
south than the point fixed by Schwatka.
Chance for Bargains.
To Pram ask. Goons at F ABULorsLT Low Pbices.
An immense sacrifice sale commences to-dav
at the Manufacturing Establishment, and will
be continued until their complete stock of Drv
Goods and Fancy Goods is disposed of. con
sisting of Brown and Bleached Muslin. Canton
Flannel. Prints. Ginghams. Flannels. Blanktts.
B.d Comforts. Quilts. Table Linen. Hosiery.*
Gloves. Ladies' and Gents' Underwear. Corsets'
Handkerchiefs. Laces. Dress Goods. Cloaks]
Jewelry. Buttons. Ac., Ac. The sale is ren
dered necessary owing to the increased demand
for space for our Ladies'. Misses', and Chil
dren's Suit Department. which is to be made
the largest in the city. Our shelves are crowded
with every description of these goods and must
be disposed of to fit up our Cloak and Suit De
Lartn.eut. Call early and avoid the rush for
Remenil>er the place.
Mancfactcbino Establishment.
918 7th st. n.w?
1 _ Herzog's Old Stand.
Cut Prices Cut on Horse Blankets.
$1 Blanket cut to <J0c.; ?1.40 Blanket cut to
gl.itf; cl.GO Blanket cut to ?1.85; *1.50 Shaped
Blanket, *1.30; *2.40 Blanket cut to *2: *3.60
Fawn Blanket cut to *3; *4.50 Fine All-Wool
Plaid Blanket cut to *4.
Jar. S. Tophak,
3 1231 Penna. ave. n.w.
Phillips' Digestible Cocoa, a delicious
fat-producing drink which does not distress.4eo
Coughs and Hoarseness.?The irritation
which induces coughing immediately relieved
by use of '-firotrn'* Brottcinal Trodirt." Sold
only in boxes. eoAk
Royal Gkie mends broken dishes, chain, eo
Peerless Dye#
Are the best. Sold by druggists. eoly
Duty First, then pleasure; take Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup to cure your cough and cold. 4
This new, artistic, and completely appointed
is now open. It i? sitnatad on th? A Use tic Oman, 18
mile* east of Norfolk. Va. Within mmj icnn of Old
Point Comfort snd Fortress Monroe, and on diisrt Una
between North and Booth. A primeval pine forest of
abont 1 .OOO acres, with beautiful drives and walks. As
s health resort it hss no superior. For further infor
mation, he., utitr?. J. W. ALM V.
Cot Chaw H. I/r"*or?L* ^,
W.ldallt re Ic-tsrr o?i "Abma aiel tbe Clil
(ontteNrtKDKtl LYCEt M lu the .burvh I?e
t ire r.? ni. Maee. ave M i*th aud loth sts..?li Fr^daf,
4th met at S p m Public invited
Tbe Queen of all ArtMto a* a Wbiatler
And H*r Omul Concert fomi?n), n?wha|4
Mlaa OLLIE TORBETT. Violinist.
Mw F.DITH POND. Kiwiw K?M.
kLr s. V DOWNEY. Pianist. aud
Tbe Renowned Tern*.
Will Oln On* of Hot
Rmrvnl Viu ft 1 . Adm isaim 7 Sc.
The Mir of reaerved aeata will commence on WedM^
day mctudt. Ji?u>r; 2, lwm. at V o'clock. at Hma
taaoa _ il'.'T-f.t
Tli' Inimitable
(last time,)
Friday and Saturday E>etiilis> and kalurday Melius*
Monday. January 7. Duff". ih?n Company In a
?o A.rica and tlx Rek-var Tudent.
Sent, now oti sale tor U?tli operaa* JaS
8al?? itf m*ntrn mill N?Ui t?> tuofTOW.
Monday, jaxiaky t
Bit a%fata ouly. Two mmtio+m
From the standard Tb*at*r. Mew York,
J. ^ Morn***-}. Manatrvr,
lu a fraud t?. uUr I'rodu. tiou of \
Bupi*? Cbaruiiu*
-A TKIP TO Af'Kl< 'A.**
To toe followed by an <?UK>rate ol Millucktf^l
In which Mr. Ilu*wrt %ilke. for wbom thia opm* tn
wr.ttMi, * ill appear iii the title role.
Mih? I.AIKA 1U.LL1NI. Mim A*nie? Ht<w, Mr
H*rr\ br? wu and * roiuimny of uumalvd iumt and
? ? ilflii'*'. |w it
\ * 1 ? hum. ave. near lllii *t.
Matiueea Tu<?da\. \w?lT.fAda\ Friday and Saturday.
Ell.sT CI ASS V A HI tilth
Admission. 10, "0 and ,'K) etuf. KMt*
1 J.N \ N > M* AsHlNol~oN~l Ht \ I LH.
Matineee Moti. Tuee., Tbnra . and Sat.
Ttw Middle-Weight Champion of lb* World.
aiid Sti|*rbC< n>a. >f sp? ialM Art lata
NEXT W EI K-Nl Lwi\> WORLD OG_ jag
Every Evetiitir and Satunlat Matinee.
Preeentiu* t>i?iinalni ul All Oiiuic Oiwra Suooeseea.
Witb tbc oruriual Caat
Pauline Hall, Erancia wtlann,
Marie Janaen, < haa l'lunkctt.
Jennie WeathTaby, Max Freeman,
Oeoiyie Denniu, Harry M'D.uouirh.
Kate I art. Jobu E b.-and,
Atiiia O'keefe. A. W Matlin.
Ered Hall. B. F. Joalyti, J A Pnrev, 4r.
Muaicai Dirrctor A- lM- Si'Vrllla
Monday next-THE Mi-CACLL ol'EbA COMPANY.
Wwk of January 7.
(Jno. A MrCaull Sule Proprietor and Maua^erta
Preacutiuir the irrent ?u> .-eaa,
The POTni?liy i-oiupriaea Manoti Manola. Da W..11
Hopper. Laura Moon, Euarene Oudin, Laora Jofin
Hell. Dbrt>y Bell. Cbaa W. Dunffan, Anule M ver*. Jef
lersnu de Ali^etlH, 1 olie pettit. Edmund Stanley. Jobu
J. Uullael. H. A Crill*. and otbera.
Adoli li Now-ah. MUfl. al Director.
T he produt-uou extct duplicate of the New York prw
Prtcea V.V. to $1 ."i0. a?<-ordtny to loi'ality >a'J 4t
Wa tt uf Ih-.-enilwr 31.
3 Matineen :? Tu? . 1 bura., and Sat
Tbe Loudeni Lauirh of the Seaacm. r'oaler A Wann
inirton'c Coiui?uy in their ne? and reviaed varalouof
the play that baa made all America 1? ik'h,
Intruduciuir New Eeaturea, New Spei ialtiaa, and all
Xe? MllalC.
A Brilliant Coterie of Comedlana.
. TRA are tH'W tully oriraLjzed and equipi>ed. and
?nl luruiah taiiltleto um?.. tor all ovaaiuua. ID*.
A WILLIAMS, biiaiuea* \iaua?rer. UN tit It at n w.
Telephone ssO-4. d'J4 l-'t*
V V *11 L D D AAA
MMF. on LI A VALliA. Prinia Donna Soprano
From Le? Italiennea. Pan*. Covent oardeu. I^u ion,
and the Principal Eeati%-ala.
n D E K K O O N N N T ^ K K II
D DE k K o ON NX T ? J K K II
DDD CEP K K OO N NN T ssfe K K11
Court Ptanlat to the Emivrorof GerrnaU)
S1GNOR ROM U aLDO SAPlO, Mu.lcal I)ire.tor
(Late oi tbe Pattl C'i 'Ucerta.)
"I baee heard no aucb voice emee Parepa'a."??kif<
fni aAn.
Tulieti, .">0. 75c. and (1. For aale at Ellla ft Co.'a,
937 Pa. ave. Ja?-6t* 4
Marines dancing academy',
Mae..nic UaU.
Mtb and F >ta u.w
Mr. L. G. M ARINI deairee to infonn hia patrona and
fanullea that hia eecond ten a tor Mi?a? and Maatera
will comtneij.* SA'l l i.DAY. January "1. ls>:<, at ^ 41.
iu.. aud for Adulta FRIDAY, January 4, at 7 p.m.
' ' To-niirht snd All Next Week.
Aitificial dreati:* aid aon naiul.u.i n. on the
Al*a\. new and mole wondeilul. iLnliin* ai.u aulu?.
ii.tr than iimirlr, tr.it'ixly or comeU}.
Admission. *J.? ct uta.
_Gallery, 10 centa. d24-Sw
3300 O atreet.
Will be oi?n THURSDAYS,
From 11 to 4, for tbe montha of January, February
, and Man;b,
for tbe Poor of Waalumrtun.
Tickets, 50c.
At Harria ft S- hafer, 1113 IVnnaylranU iw
Geo. B.Lockbart. 1344 3'-\. at J'.'l l"t
* ' tor all i**ca-K.L* at the ah- rteat uotii-e, order* left
at Jobu E. Elli? A Co. E.iward F Diix.pa anu ? ij.
Meixerott A Co.. Kuan Storea. or I>'Uia ?el. r. .'J5
7th at. a.e. dJ In*
* I Corner ot - -d and P eta
Instruction riven to Ladlaa. Gentlemen and Chll
dren Beet av>poinled boaniintr?table in tbe country.
Ample camaye room awl a^ecla1 a. -on.ni.?laUoiia i?ir
1 el.-phone call V2H. i. D. BROWN ft OO.
ocSD-am iTopnetora.
SSAMOK1N EGG. *5 45 STOY*E ft.
We guarantee CLEAN COAL aud ^.'40 poonda
the ton. KENNEDY Bhos .
Oftice. No. 12 H St tl
R R TanL Cor. Delaware ave. and E at. n.a.
Trie phone Oounei-tlon n'J4 if
Coali Coke- W oodi
Wharves and Rail yarda. 12th ft Water sis. South wa
1202 F?t WW. 1S16 7th m.? w. ?
3d and E st. n. w. 1740 Pa art n w. *
1112 IKh st. u. w. 413 loth at. n. w.
Excluaive atrenta in the District fur the aale of sons
of the best ooal mined Supply mot* faaullea than tmg
retail yard in the Esited BtsSsa.
a Aabeatoa. Pai*r, 1 ire Bmk and Claj ^
Luua. Cameuia, Cliarooai^ Pilcb.

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