OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 31, 1894, Image 9

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1894-05-31/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

y t r- ??
f ? ? f r r
?
? . I
i t
^ * r f \
THE EVENING STAR
PCBl'SHKD DAILY EXCEM RINDAT,
AT THE STAB BUILDINGS.
1101 fenn^y Irania Arsone, Cor. llta 3traet, by
Ihe Evening Star Newspaper Company,
8. H. KAUFFMANN.Prea't.
Few Ycrk OSoe. 49 PotWr Building.
lbe ETealn^ Star Is served to sui-STibers In the
City by carrier*. on their own a- ojnt. at 10 rent?
L*-r week, or 44?\ per ai ? ntii. ut the conifer
2 <*ents eu< h. By m ill ?anyv? in the UaitHl
Sr?t??s or Canadu-postage prepaid?50 cecta per
tt? nth.
>.i tarda y Quintuple ? Star. $1.00 per year;
with fari-im p? n?M- J. $3.00.
?Enr-r-'l nt the T* * - ' ?? at Washington. D. C,
I* *?>? owl-e? i<:4 mill *nir*er.>
K7A11 mail ffob^Tiptioim mn??t b#? pahl In advance.
T?nr?*s of r*<frer*'?:nr m-Ml* known on anplHtlop
Part 2.
I)t Jbmmg
Pages 9=i2,
WASHINGTON, D. C., THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1894-TWELVE PAGES.
(printers' 3ng, (f& ftfffc scftoof;
maefcr of ofcixrttemg), 6ap6:
3f ts efatmcfc for fB; TTasfttngfoji
J?fftr, ani profiafifp frutBfuffg
effttmefc, ffiftf no offler nct?6papcr
tn ffk country goes tnfo 60 farge
a percentage of dff tBe Bouses
toHffcn a rftbtue of ft?enf^ mtCes
from ffle office of pufiftcfttion.
AMUSEMENTS.
Base Ball Today.
Washington vs. Pittsburg.
Game called at 4:30 p.m.
Admission 25c. and 50c.
The Mikado.
Benefit Of The
ENCAMPMENT FIB.
The Executive Committee of the Knights of
Pythias announce a giand production of
"The Mikado,"
By The
6BATMAL W?Al OPERA CO.
Academy Of Music,
June 6 and 7, And fiatinee
June 8.
Popular prices. Tickets can be secured at the
Academy box office, music stores, and from mem
bers of the order. * my31-7t
ACADEMY~OF MUSIC.
WEDNESDAY. MAY 30. TO SATURDAY. JUNE 2.
THE WASHINGTON LANS IN TUB
COMIC OPERA,
THE
THREE
DUKES.
MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY.
POPULAR PRICES.
Referred now ou ui? at th. box office of
th. Theater. mr2ft-7t
Alfoauglh's
EDW. H. A
EVERY NIGHT?1
. M. S.
OR AND
OPERA HOUSE.
EDW. H. ALLEN, Manager.
EVERY NIGHT-MATINEE SATURDAY.
By the
COMIO
OPERA
CO.
NEW SCENERY. NEW COSTUMES.
25, 50 and 75c.
CTNEXT WEEK ?LIVfTTTE." my30
fllE ANNUAL GARDEN PARTY AND KETTLE
tlrum will be hold at the Children's Hospital, ^
?t. h,-t. 12th and 13th ?!>., THURSDAY. May
31. fr?>m 4 to 8 p.m. myg>-3f
XEUNAV3 LYCEUM THEATER.
All this week. Extra Matlne. (Wednesday) Dec
oration D&y.
The London Specialty Co.
An imperatively great organization of Vaudeville
Artists.
DR. AND EVA EDBT. Spiritualistic Wonders.
Monday. June 4 Monday. June 4.
Manager eugene kernan s big benefit.
J no.' 8 and fr?Ned Cartwrlcht and Pastime
Athletic Club.
Monday. June 11?Inauguration of GRAND
WALKING CONTEST. my23-6t
KEW NATIONAL 'THEATER.
Every Evening and Saturday Matinee.
First Week sf the Comedy Season.
Three Hats
By the author of Pink Dominoes.
THE COMPANY:
FREDERIC BOND. "Aristocracy" Co.
C1AK1D roOTE. "Masked Rsll" Co.
JogEPH WHEELOCK. Jr.. W. H. Craae's Co.
CHARLES MACKAY. E. S. Willsrd's Co.
J' >HN F1NDLAY. Ly-eum Theater Co.
PERCY WINTERS. E. S. W?ll*rd*s Co.
HERBERT P ATT EE. B?*ton Museum Co.
A I.BERT A GAI.LATIN. Rl. hard Mansfield Co.
FRANC ES STEVENS. ??Jane" Co.
MARY SANDERS. E. S. WillanTs Co.
AGNES FIND LAY. Cha* Frohman'a Co.
R**serv?>d s?ats. 25. 5u and 75c. Admission. 25c.
N-xr Week THE SCHOI.AR.
8~ats now on sale. my2S-tf
GENTLEMEN'S DRIVING PARK. NEAR ~W.
A>aph Junction. Va. Information received daily.
Tialns leave B. and P. depot at 11:50 a.m.,
12:50. 1:50. 3.20 and 4:25 p.m. 15 minutes to
driving park. mylfc-lm*
AMUSEMENT HALL.
FOR KENT BY THE DAY. NIGHT. WEEK OR
month. Odd Fellows* Hall, on 7th 8t. between
D and E sts. n.w.; largest staged hall in the
city: with ante rooms and ruppir room attached.
Suitable for balls, concerts, fairs and enter
tainments of all kinds. Parties desiring first -
Class, centrally located ball at moderate rental
will find It to their advantage to ?-all for terms
on WALTER A. BROWN. 1123 Pa. ave.
Great reduction In rent until fall. mh21-3m
EDUCATIONAL.
TO SCHOLARS OF PUBLIC SCHOOLS BEG IN
sing June I. will tak*- pupils in Voice Culture and
Piano, one-third off. GEO. W. LAWRENCE.
Studio. 1003 9th n.w. Examination free. myl9-3w
Washington OONSERVatory-of "music-1225
l*>th at. n.w. Twenty-fifth year. Piano, organ,
voice, violin, flute. <*ornet. Ac. Fre?? advantages
__to pupiis. O. B. BULLARD. Director. ap2*>-2m*
? JOHNS HOPKINS GEADI7ATB STt DENT OF
eight years* experience will give lessons in
Classics and English. Coachtnsr for college exami
nations. Call after 4. WILBUR F. DALES.
Ph.D.. 322 C st. n.w. my26-6t*
^YASHINGTONllEIGHTS ENGLISH AND FRENCH
STHOOL FOR GIRLS.
1S50 Wyoming ave.. cor. lwth st.
ap!3 2m MUs FRANCES MARTIN. PrinclpaL
UNITED STATES COLLEGE OF
mmmm sumsems.
222 C STREET N.W.. WASHINGTON, D C.
SESSION 1SIH-5 BEGINS OCTOBER 1ST.
For prospectus and full Informatioo, addresa
C. BARNWELL ROBINSON. V. 8., Dean.
myl3-eo-ta.th.aat.8mo
Gunston institute.
JaHHttno air. and Mrs. B. R. MASON.
Columbia college of commerce,
823 La. ave.. bet. 6th and 7th sts. n w.
C. K. URNER. A.M.. C.E., Prta.
The leading s? hool of boslness and shorthand.
Highest attainable zrade of Instruction at moder
ate coat. Catalogue. f.03
fKKV H TAUGHT TO BE8POKKV AND UNDER
sto-nl; good pronunciation: correct language*, be
ainners, ad\an<d ?lasses. and Drivate lessons
NOW and during SUMMER. Mile. V. PRUD'
IIOMME. 307 D st. n.w. myl-lm*
Wood s n?.MMF.HC 1ALcollege and school
of Shorthand and Typewriting. 311 East Capitol
St. \oung people of good character cf froth aexes
welcome. Positions secured. Day and evening
sessions. Rates rcdu??l. Call or write for circular.
Ja34
SUMMER COURSE.
TVT INSTITUTE BUSINESS COLLEGE.
Southweat corner Nth and K srs. n.w..
S. W. FLYNN. A. M., Principal.
Bookkeeping. arittn.*?ti?\ Milling, rapid penman
snip. and all busings subjects.
Special and unexcelled and successful course In '
LETTER WRITING.
Full business course, day or night, $25 a year.
The typewriting and shorthand course, $15.
Established 1H76 Diplomas and positions for j
graduates. S-nd for IWWC?1 Bt. apl-4m*
MISS BAI.rii s CIVIL SERVICE INSTITCTE AND
Business College, liv>7 10th n.w. Pupils prepared i
su?.o*hfully for civil service, departmental and
census examinations. Stenography taught. se2-tr
WANTED - SUMMER ENGAGEMENTS FOR
tutors scd governesses: no charge to emplovfrs.
Apply st FISK TEACHERS* AGENCY. *>3 12th
?t. niy5-lni?
TUHTTINGIlAM INST., TAKOMA PARK. D.C.. A
boarding and day school for young ladies and
children. Full graduating course in English,
Latin, modern languages. Jkc. Miss ROSS, Prin.
mhlV)-3m
MISS AMY C LEWITT,
1121 VERMONT AVE. N.W..
PIANO AND harmony.
_ sea-tf LESSONS ON THE JANKO KEYBOARD.
LANGUAGES.
THE BERLITZ SCHOOL OF LANG CAGES.
723 14th at. n.w.
Branches in the principal American
snd European cities. Open all aummer.
Norwood Institute,
14TH STREET AND M ASSACHL'SETTS AVENUfc
mm Mr. and Mis. W. O. CABELL, Principal*
EXCURSIONS. &o.
Marshall Hall.
Summer Schedule/
STR. MACALESTEIl leaves daily, 7 th and M
?.w.. <Sunday excepted) at 10 a.m. ami 2:30 p.m.
R^t.?-rpi?g- i?fVPB M*?r*hall Hall at 1 and 4:30 p.m.
QUEEN leaves dally, O *t. wharf,
(.Sunday eaeeptadl at l?:3o u.in. and 5:3o p.m.
Kt-turning, leaves Marshall Hall at 1:30 and 7:30
p.m.
Sundays.
STR. MA PA I -E.ST ER leaves at 11 a.m., 2:30 and
6:30 p.m. Returning, leavea Marshall Hall at 1,
4:3o and 8 p.m.
STR. KIVkR QUEEX leaves at 3 p.m. Return
ing, leaves Marshall Hall at 8:3u p.m.
Indian Head Trips,
Landing at Marshall Hall both wavs. will com
inence oo Friday, June 1, and Saturday, June 2,
and every Friday aud Saturday In Juue. Will
commence on Thursday. July 5. and every Thuis
i '"day and Saturday throughout the summer,
tri at the HaU CtM aTaU themselves of the
SIR. MACALESTKR leaves Washington at 6*30
p.m. Leaves Marshall Hall at 9:30 p.m.
1 art lew leaving Washington on morning and after
noon boats ran return on any of th# company's
regular steamers.
fare, round trip 25 crs.
Kunning tline, either way, a*?out one hour.
Music by Schroder's Band.
Music and Dancing All Day.
CA steamer leavea Marshall Hall every evcn-V2
lng during the summer at 7:30 o'clock, thus
giving iHir guests the full enjoyment of
summer afterinxma and evening sunsets.
The MAl'AI.ESTKK and RIVER QUEEN are the
handsomest and best equipped excursion steamers
on th?' Potomac.
MARSHALL HALL has no competitor for beauty,
cleanliness and good order.
The management reserves the right and will
trl * objectionable persons on their excursion
?/he MT. VERNON* AXI) MARSHALL hah.
STEAMBOAT CO..
Telephone CiU, 825. JOS. C. McKIBBLV.
my31-tf Genl. Manager.
ALL ABOARD FOR RI< HilOND-URAND EV
cursion to Richmond. Va.. Saturday, June 1'.
1 ' .u?der ??e auspices of the (iener.il ISrand
Accepted Order of Love and Charity. Train
leavea at 11 p.m. Saturday, from the B. and P.
depot, cor. 6ih and B sts. n.w. Round trio
IUmT w'lX' oh!ldren und? 12 years. J1.U0.
aoMat the'depot. " 6 "?,n- A" tkkrt?
my312t' J. T. SHORTS, Chairman.
River View
5^HS>GTON SANGERBI ND.
WASHINGTON SANGER BUND.
Grand Musical Festival. Assisted by the Arlon
^ ^ W-. and
The PENTZ. Sunday at 11 a n. and 2:45 p.m.
ofTt"entlem,'n!. Indira, 2Sc.
mv30-3m E. S. RANDALL. Sole proprietor.
EVEitr SATURDAY TO NORFOLK AND OLD
Joint, >a. Low rates. Beginning Saturday. June
-? th* ?*'?? steamer Lady of the Lake will
leave 6th at. wBarf at 6 p.m., arriving at Old
Point 7 a.m. and Norfolk 8 a.m. Returning
leavea Norfolk at 5 p m.. arriving in Washington.
Monday, 7:30 a.m. Will also make trips to the
capes, returning to Norfolk In time to secure her
passengers for Washington. The Lady of th*
Lake has been thoroughly overhauled. Saloon,
pining and State Rooms supplied with electric
lights. Capt. Tboa. J. Cooper In charge.
J. W. PATER.SON. president. JACOB Bl'RGES,
Manager. F. D. LEE, general agent. m30-4t
FOR CHARTER STEAM LAUNCH BARTHOLdT
fast and comfortable pleasure bnata. all kinds,
for hire and aale. JNO. CUMBERLAND A SON
foot of F at. and N. H. aye. n.w. m.v25-3m
TALLY-HO COACH LINK DAILY, ?:S0 A.M 2
p.m.. from 511 13th at.?Arlington. Cabin J ' B~
and all points of interest. . Fridays, special. Ft'
Myer drill, ? a.m. Trip, 30c.; limited. 25c.
my21-lm*
FOR CHARTER STEAM LAUNCH DIXIE FOR UP.
per and lower river or canal trips, at reasonable
rmtea. Inquire of W. H. SAMPSON. 414 2Gth at
P.W. Telephone call. 4f<5. m/17-lm*
JO
Home and Tomb of Washington.
The palatial steamer
Charles Macalester
WUl leave foot of 7th and M ?.w. dally (except
Sunday) at 10 a.m. and 2:30 p.m.
Batarning reach the city at 2 and 5:30 p.m.
FARE, BOUND TRIP, 50 CENTS.
Admlsalon to grounds and mansion, 23 eta.
Thla la th* only company permitted to aell
tlcketa of admission to the grounds yxl mansion.
Both tlcketa to b* obtained at wharf, and at th*
principal hotel*. Elegant cafe oo at*am*r.
ap30
ELECTRIC RAIL ROUTB TO
In
Pawing oyer the famous Long Bridge, in view of
Arlington, thrjiigh ;ho principal street* of Alex
andrla; past Christ Cl-urch. where Washington
worsblp<-d; th? Marshall House, where Col. Ells
v. killed: Gen. Braddock's headquarters.
Washington Lodge and other historic places,
thence south, you traverse the high bluffs, giving
a beautiful view of Maiylaml and the Potomac
Klver for miles; yon then enter the Washington
e*trte. 7.600 acres (with ancient and revolutionary
manaloi s>. which you run through four mile* to
the gate of mansion and tomb.
,,See,.the Departmenta In the morning and vialt
Mt. \ernon In the evening. Special aervlce, 8 20
p.m.
TTw only route giving an opportunity of seeing
all points for the tourist, and take* but 2H hour*
for th* round trip; no delay*; no smoke; no dust.
.,T??e tr"lns Penna. R. K. station. 0:45. 10-57.
P * ' P1" J 50, 3:20 p.m. Also Alexandria
fs'&'i'Sf S'??T,h. ? ? 9 80' 10 80 11:80
J,.30; !?*>, - 30. 3:30 p.m. Fare, Waahlngton to
Mt. \ ernon and return. 50 centa. myl4-tf
FOR CABIN JOHN BRIDGE?STEAM LAUNCH
Florence will make two trips, Sundays only. Boat
leaves 32d st. and canal at II a m and 2:30 p m
Boat for charter for the Great Falls and Upper
at reasonable rates. Inquire of engineer
2JL llth *t- nw> or J- MARCONN1ER 1073
_ 3-d "- n.w. mb22tu.thA*-3mo
Enn^fn^rOlE Scotland. England. tarTs,
IU) nllUj r L, *u expenses inaluded. |175.
v 7 . - ? V. R<>t' H' A' Tndd- Brooklyn. N.Y.
Inquire of E. F. DROOP ft SONS. 925 Pa ay*
myl9-2w*
THREE .KILLED IX A SMASH-IP.
A Freight Wreck at Sharon, Maaa..
Caused by Careleiineas.
A freight smash-up occurred at Sharon,
Mass.. yesterday morning In which three
men were killed and one seriously Injured.
As the Harlem berry train, an express
freight between Providence and Boston, was
passing Sharon at 1:15 yesterday morning.
It smashed tnto some freight cars left on
the northbound track by the local freignt
train. The locomotive of the freight was
somewhat damaged, the tender demolished
and three cars smashed Into kindling wood.
The dead are; Fireman Edward T. Good
win, twenty-eight years old, unmarried, of
TZ Williams street. Roxberry. scalded to
death; Benjamin McLeod, twenty-five years
old. married, of 11? Moon street. Boston,
scalded to death; unknown tramp, crushed
to death.
The only one seriously Injured Is another
tramp, who was stealing a ride In company
with the one killed; his name Is unknown.
The bodies of the two trainmen were taken
to Boston. The Injured tramp is being cared
for.
SOUTHERN* GOVERNORS MEET.
Imiiigratlon to He Considered by the
Anguata Convention.
The Southern Interstate Immigration As
sociation organized its third annual con
gress at Augusta. Ga., yesterday at noon.
President M. T. Bryan of Nashville pre
sidirg. Addresses of welcome were made
by Mayor J. H. Alexander. President Jos.
R. -atnar Qf yOHnj Men's Business
I.eaime of Augusta. Gov. W. J. Northen of
Georgia and Senator Patrick Walsh, pres
ident of the Commercial Club of Augusta.
ResjH>nses were made by Gov. MeCorkle
of AVest Virginia. Gov. Tillman of South
Carolina and Gov. Carr of Xorth Carolina.
President Bryan followed with an ad
dress in which he outlined the history
of lhe organization and its objects The
convention is composed of representative
men from all portions of the south and the
outlook U for a successful and useful ses
?ion.
9am
IH
53 i
New purchases, direct from the panic-stricken
Importers and ilaninfacturers at big cash dis=
counts, enable us to offer the greatest Bargains
ever distributed in Washington.
Lowest prices in the annals of
the local retail fousfinesso
Sash Ribbon, 29c.
8-in. Pure Silk Moire Saab Ribbon,
In pink, cream and black,
TwoDays,39C. yd.
3SC
28 Pieces of Crinkled 811k, a variety
of weave? for Hat Trimming, In
blue, preen, yellow, cardinal, drab,
tan. nlle, brown, navy, *c. Regular
price, 75c.,
2 Days, 35c. yd.
25c. SALE OF
VVe shall place on a counter Friday
morning a large variety of 08c., 75c.
and 48c. Bunches of Flowers, em
bracing every kind Introduced
season.
this
2dc. Rib Vests, 114c.
125 dozen Ladles* White Swiss
Illbbed Vests. 3 tapes, neck and
armholes run with ribbon. Regular
21c. value,
For 2 Days, D4C.
About 500 Fancy Straw Untrlrn
med Hats for ladles. Mtwa nod
Children, all shapes, all color*, Jkc.,
Including the "Prince Nicotine."
"Danlte," "Osborn," "Richelieu,"
"BrU-and." and new Walking Sbupes.
Regular prices, *2.48, *2.23, *1.M,
*1.73, *1.50. *1.23 and *1,
2 Days,39C. Each.
$n Gloves, 59c.
50 dozen 4 Large-button Real Kid
Gloves, all sizes, In tbe new Eugllsh
tan shades. Regular selling price. $1,
2 Days, 59c. Pr.
Big Sale Of Mus=
Underwear.
We have secured about 000 dace*
pieces of Miw Muslin Underwear from
a manufacturer at considerable less
than regular prices, euabllng us to
retail Underwear at prices other
houses pay at wholesale.
?20 dozen Fine Musltu Corset Cov
ers. Regular 12V- quality.
For Two Days,9C.
(7Not more than two to a customer.
50 doz. Valenciennes Lace Trimmed
Cambric Corset Covers. Regular 50c.
! value.
For 2 Days, 39c.
85 dozen 3-inch Embroidery Trim
med Fine Muslin Drawers, yoke
band. Regular 50c. quality.
For 2 Days, 39c.
190 dozen Fine Muslin Gowns, tuck
yoke and back, embroidery trimmed
around neck and sleeves, yoke and
front. Regular 59c. Gown,
For 2 Days, 42c.
120 dozen Fine Muslin Skirts, yoke
band, cambric ruffle, with tine Tux
edo ruffle. Never sold under 50c.
For 2 Days, 39c.
LACE SALE.
The lace Importer being compelled
to realize upon his stock sold us st a
discount of 33 1-8 per cent. In the
lot were all widths and kinds, In
cluding Point de Venise, Bourdon,
Point de Ireland. Oriental, Valen
ciennes, Jkc., In white, ecru, black
and butter. We divided the entire
purchase Into fonr lots, as follows:
Lot
I conaUta of 3 and 0-lnch
Laces, which usually sell at 26c.
and 90c. yard,
2 Days, 115c. Yard.
Lot 2 consists of Laces 8 to 8
laches wide, <rhlcb usually sell at
H3c. and 40c yard,
2 Days,n9c. Yard.
Lot
3 consists of I.aces 8 to 10
Inches wide, wblcn usually sell at
45c. and 30c. yard,
: 2 Days, 25c. Yard.
Lot 4 ecus is ts of Laces 10 to 13
Inches wide, which usually sell at
55c. an 1 00c. yard,
2 Days, 35c. Yard.
2Days,25C.Bunch
.25 Sailors, 74c.
SO dozen ladles' Fin. Milan Straw
Bailors, white, black and nary, all
silk ribbon bands. Surer sold
for less than *1.23,
For 2 Days, 74c.
25c. and 35c.
1 D4C?
Friday morning we shall place on
?ale 50 dozen l^adles* Fine Scalloped
Embroidered Handkerchiefs, white
and colored embroidered. Regular
selling price 25c. and 35c.,
For 2 Days, 14c.
.25 <& 98c.
SHIRTS, 69c.
50 dozen Iaidles' Fine Laundered
SJilrts. standing ami turn-down col
lar, link and turn over cults, yoke
band, attract!*, variety of fancy
str1|>es. polka dots, solid colors.
Regular selling prices, *1.WS. *1.48,
|l.2? aod?8c?
For 2 Days, 69c.
Vests, 75c.
25 dozen ladles' Single- Breasted
Duck Vests, perfect-flttlug, white and
colored grouuds, with neat figures.
Uegular selling price, 98c.,
For 2 Days, 75c.
Duck Vests, 89c.
25 dozen Ladies' Double-Breasted
Duck Vests, perfect-fitting. neat
fancy figures. Regular selling prices,
98c. and $1.25.
For 2 Days, 89c.
Silk Waists, $3.45
50 dozen Exquisite Kikl Silk
Waists, very latest style, with the
extra large sleeve, with and without
skirt, full front, standing collar,
whlie and colored grouuds with fig
ures and strl|?es. One of the hand
somest $5 Waists on the market to
day.
For 2 days, $3.45.
Duck Suits, $1.98.
Another 50 dozen of those ladles'
Fancy Duck Suits, white grounds
with a neat variety of dots, strh>es,
figures, &c., black uud colors. Reg
ular selling price ?1
For 2 Days,$n.98.
38c.
Scarfs, 25c.
30 dozen Ladles' All-Silk Trek
Scarfs, black satin, black silk, white
and colored crepe and In a variety
of striped and checked silk. Regular
SSc. Tie,
For 2 Days, 25c.
25c. Hosiery, 17c.1
100 dozen I-adles' Fine Onyx Dye
Fast Black How. and HO dozen Cbil
dr.n's Fine Ribbed Fast Black IIom.
Best 25c. quality In th? market to
day,
For 2 Days, 117c.
Or 3 Prs. for 50c.
$11.25 ParasolS98c|
One lot of Black Parasols. Regu
lar $1.25 quality.
For 2 Days, 98c.
$2 Parasols, $1.35.;
One lot of Changeable Silk Para
sols. Regular $2 value.
For 2 Days,$1.35.1
$2.75 and $3
Parasols, $2.05.
One lot of Fancy Changeable Silk
Parasols, plain shades and a varletv
of stripes. Regular $2.75 and S3
quality.
For 2 Days, $2.05.
eoc ToiletSoap,7c.
A combination of Fine Toilet Soaps,
embracing Colgate's, Kirk's "Spriu?."
"Summer," "Fall" and "Winter,"
Kirk's Transparent Glycerine. Wind
sor. White Lilac, Jersey Cream Coui
fc& l^ke"0 KJ*JLLAB
For 2 Days, jc:
Box 3 Cakes, D9C.
12c. and D5C.
$30 Capes, $4.98.
Friday and Saturday we will
bunch a lot of very stylish Rlack,
Tan and Rrowu Silk Capes,
moire and lace trimmed. Regular
$8.50, $9 and $10 Capet,
For 2 Days, $4.98.
Engraved Belt
Buckles, 40c.
The latest "fad" In New York la to
have a lot of Relt Buckles with the
monogram of your geutlemen friends
engraved thereon.
We offer Square White Metal Belt
Buckles, complete, including any
monogram you may wish engraved
thereon.
For 2 Days, 40c.
9 7C.
00 dozen Fine Rubber Ureas Shields
Regular lav*, and 13c. value,
For 2 Days, 7c.
Notion Sale.
Black Spool Silk, per doc...
10c. Feather-stitched Braid
10, 13 and 2i>c Whalebone Caalng,
mostly dark colors
40c. Belting, dark colors,
piece
ITc. White Basting Cotton
dozen spools
4-row Best Bristle Tooth Brush
with wood I undle
2fc'. bottles of Dead Stuck.... 1(c
48c. Atomizers, ailed with Oueen
Ann Cologne
21c.
3c.
sing,
? 13c.
.?
>? per
..11c.
ish,
5c.
17c.
.25c.
Dress Trimming
Bargains.
33 and 48c. Black and Colored Silk
Dress Trimmings Sc. yard.
3, 8 and 10c. Narrow Ulmps black
and colors, also Worsted Braid, In
black and colors So yard
*1.08 to *3.1*8 Black Silk Passe -
nteuterie Fronts, in Eton Jacket
effects, and other novelties.48c. each.
&
114=11? SEVENT
iru
? II 111 ?
FOR PBMtV'S RELIEF.
The Expedition Will Leave Brooklyn
(or the Sortli on June 120.
The Peary auxiliary relief expedition,
under the auspices of the Geographical -
Club of Philadelphia, will sail from Robin
son's stores, Brooklyn, June 'Jo, on the
steamship Portlo, for St. Johns. N. F.
The expedition will proceed from St.
Johns bay to Bowden bay, Greenland,
on the steam whaler Falcon, and Henry
G. Bryant of Philadelphia will be in charge.
The party will Include Prof. William 1.1b
bey, Jr.. of Princeton College, geographer;
Prof. T. C. Chamberlain of Chicago Uni
versity, geologist; Dr. H. E. YVetherill of
Philadelphia, surgeon; Emil Diebltsch of
Port Royal. S. C., engineer, and Herbert
L. Bridgman of Brooklyn.
FOR OVER-l\DI/l.UEXCE
Vate Hori?ford'? Ie 1 <1 Phosphate.
Think of you.* head to the morning After a
nlght'a harrl labor, uml take Lloraford't Acid
Pbuabhat* far apavd/ rail?(.
1ILOOU FLOWS IX SOFIA.
One lVrion Killed nnd More Than
Klft)' Woundrd,
The first fighting and bloodshed In the
Bulgarian crisis occurred at Sofia. Bul
garia. last evening and the city Is greatly
excited. An enormous crowd gathered In
front of the cathedral and refused to dis
perse when ordered by the police to do so.
Many people cheered for M. Stambuloff,
who resigned the premiership Tuesday,
while others hooted his name. Soon after
the police began trying to disperse the
crowd some one fired a revolver and the
shooting then became general. Or.e person
was killed, two were severely wounded
and fifty or more had slight sh'ot wounds
or broken heads.
M. Stambuloff addressed a crowd of
friends who gathered in front of his house
last evening. The cabinet resigned, he
Bald, to vindicate the rights of the people
and the authority of the government. M.
titambulofl war "becred enthusiastically.
I.V I KCLE SAM'S FAVOIl.
The Italians Loir a Dinnte Case
Arising; From the Mutlu l.ynrhlngi.
The United States court of appeals at
New Orleans has decided the Italian cases
against the city of New Orleans for dam
ages resulting from the deaths of the Ital
ians in the Parish prison assault on March
14, issa. In the lower courts the Jury re
turneJ a verdict ln~the test case allowing
$.">.'"00 damages for the plaintiff.
The city entered a plea of no cause on
action and Judge I'arlange decided in
favor of the city. The decision then ren
dered has been sustained, the court holding
that municipal corporations of the state
are not liable for any damages done by
mobs or riotous assemblages. <?xcept for
damage to property. The decision was
unanimous.
IF roi: WANT A SELLABLE DYE THAT WILL
color an oeo brown or black, and will please and
satisfy you every time, iih Buckingham's D?e
fur ike WUskw*
THE CONFESSIONAL
No Place in the Episcopal Church
Service.
BISHOP PABBTS TALK TO TE CLERGY
Annual Diocesan Convention at
Baltimore.
WHAT WAS DONE YESTERDAY
The third annual Maryland diocesan con
' ventlon of the Protestant Episcopal Church
was begun yesterday morning In Emmanuel
I Church, at Baltimore. The opening service
of morning prayer was conducted by Bishop
Paret. He was assisted by Rev. Dr. J. H.
Eccleston. rector of the church, and Arch
deacon T. E. Oambrall of Curtis Bay. The
Bishop's annual address to the clergy of
the diocese occupied the place of the sermon
t In the service.
The Bishop's Address.
: The address of Bishop Paret was In part
as follows:
"I must bring before you a subject with
very great sorro-r, but under very strong
, convictions of duty. Almost ten years have
passed since God called me to the office of
bishop of Maryland. There have been diver
sities of opinion and there always will be.
and so long as these diverse opinions do not
pass the limits set by the creeds, the ar
ticles. the prayer book and the church's
other definitions, and so long as thev are not
in preaching or in practice forced upon souls
as matters of obligation, such opinions are
to be tolerated. But there are limits; there
Is a law.
The Oath of the Priest.
"In the hour of my consecration I made
the vow to promise conformity and obedi
ence to the doctrine, discipline and worship
of the Protestant Episcopal Church In the
United States of America. And no man can
enter the ministry, even In Its lowest grade,
without making, .hough not in the form of
an explicit oath, a similar declaration.
"These words are very precise and clear.
They set forth no Indefinite standard. Every
bishop, priest or deacon is bound by them.
He may not substitute for them his own or
any other man's Ideas of what was true
doctrine, discipline and worship In the early
tlmes, even If those ideas be founded on
sound historical studies. He may not sub
stitute for them his own or any other man's
Ideas of what would be better doctrine, dis
cipline or worship for these later times and
the needs of the present age.
"When the law Is clear and plain and
transgression comes to the bishop's knowl
edge It is his duty to warn sad to correct;
to see that the law is Inspected.
"I cannot understand the spirit of those
who are forever carping at canons and
rubrics, as If the v?ry names were disagree
able. I thank God that we have them; that
the church has been and is so careful, so
lovingly careful. In directing me; that It
does not leave me to myself, that it has pre
scribed holy forms and tell* me plainly how
to use them; that It has so treasured up for
ua. In careful dif?ctlons. the fruit of ages
ot-.My sfc?eri?CJ 1 cannot understand
Thosa who aro always butning with desire
to break through or climb over these pro
tecting walls of the church's love. The law
is not a restraint to liberty, but Its seouritv;
security, however, to those who obey it
One of the strongest words used In holv
writ for natrlng wickedness Is anomia. law
lessness, the defiance, the disliking, the dis
obeying. the neglecting, the deputing or
law. and the modern name for anomia is
anarchy.
Short Services Deprecated.
"One of the pleas by which the demand
for the revision of the prayer book was
urged was the need for shorter services.
Permission to shorten was called for. and it
was given, but it was given very carefully,
and after fullest comparison of views. The
conditions under which the exhortation,
confession and absolution might be omitted
were :nost precisely stated, as were also the
conditions under which certain hnal prayers
might be left out. H these were followed, 1
am sure the services would be round quite
us short as is consistent with reverence and
reality, and quite as short as the people
wish.
, "But the hunger ror abbreviation Is not
satisfied, and clergymen have been invent
ing ror themselves ten-minute service* as
substitutes for the morning or evening
prayer. But the laymen and women do not
want these very short services.
Brethren, when you ah^rten the morning
or evening prayer by reading only one les
son. or In any way without great reason. It
Is something more than breaking a rubric.
It Is debasing the Ideal and standard or true
worship. It Is departing rrom one or our
most sacred and beautirul traditions. It is
dishonoring the word of God. and under
j mining men's reverence tor It.
"Again, there waa a call ror new services
?tor liberty to have something besides
morning prayer, evening prayer, litany and
] holy communion; rorms for special occa
j slons or liberty to provide such forms or
| freedom In using the prayer book. The call
was answered. New rorms were provided
! and directions given by which a guarded
liberty was granted ror special occasl ms
"No prayer meeting, whether wtth written
; or extemporaneous prayers. Is to be a sub
stitute ror what the prayer book calls for.
So if the morning and evening prayer have
been said or are to be said, then, not
otherwise, comes permission for special ser
vice. But still, under conditions. It must be
made up from the prayer book. The church
adds one condition more. She Is not willing
that the making and using and multlpi)lng
or such irregular or special services should
be lert to each clergyman's Individual dis
cretion or Indiscretion. She recognises the
church as episcopal in something more than
name, and defends the bishop's authority
and emphasizes his duty to guard the iev
erence and dignity of worship by declaring
all this subject to the bishop s ilrectioa.
Opes Churches Kverj Day.
"If. after following the church's own holy
order and using all her rich provisions, you
really need more, and your spiritual wants
are not satisfied. ir your guilds and brother
) hoods cannot tell their prais -s tnd speak
| their wants by attendance In a body at one
or the regular services, which would be far
the better way, be sure, I beg or ?ou. that
the need is a real one betore you act. and.
ir you do act. let it be exactly as the praver
book bids. But first try the clturcn's lull
order. Let your churches, especially In the
city, stand open every day and all day
long. Do not let the orten needless machin
ery or multiplied organization so iiil your
hours that you have no time to say morn
ing and evening prayer.
The Communion Service.
"But ir there be any part or the prayer
book more sacred than the rest, and to be
more scrupulously studied and obeyed. It Is
the office for the administration or the holy
communion, end yet It Is known that under
the plea of haste, or weariness, of want of
time, or frequent repetition, of crowded
services, some or the clergy are shameftflly
and Irreverently mutilating and corrupting
i that holy service. I
"The exceeding minuteness ot direction Is
j maintained to the very end or the service
! ahd after it. Atter the blessing has been
pronounced It tells you most clearly what
must be done and what must not be done.
. H any ot the consecrated elements remain
they must not be carried out of the church
; they must not be kept In the church. They
must be consumed reverently. Immediately,
and there. ,
"In two or three Instances, when clergy
men !n carelessness were treating Irrever
ently what remained after the communion,
rese.-ving it to be put back and used like
common bread and wlr.e. It became my duty
to correct and to require obedience to the
church's clear directions. In two or three
cases brought to my knowledge., what re
mained after the communion was reserved
cither tor use at a later service or to be kept
is a rsasptacls over or nsar the altar or with
the plea that it might be needed for the sick
or It was carried out of the church for suc-h
administration. And in these instances it
tlHTl n#i ** clearly my duty to correct and
command.' eXaCt obed,"lc<; t0 th* church".
"I am grieved that in these cases the
8 counsel was not received so kindly
Uw at Thu'^T.T'" oP^n'y rejected. The
^ national church absolutely for
h 4? reservation; It simply and clearly for
bids the carrying out of the church.
Mai>a (<>nlr??loa.
"There are other abuses which are crow
ing or being forced into observance which
?re most absolutely forbidden by the laws
of the church. There are some who claim
ili that the mkdd?V celebration,
which they dignify by the unprlmltlve. un
Catholic. un-Angllcan and un-American
name of hlfch mass.1 1s for the priest alone
Anl ,?h?rnt ,and not of communlcat
n People ?"??? ?o Instructed, and.
lf not ""ralb. yet virtually
forbidden to receive at that celebration.
-K.i . ,y dot* I he whole tone the
Invite ,h .of lh<> (M'r^ce. Imply and
Dries? P?*P'* ? reception; not only lr the
^o T'livl T" ' aft*>r 'hlmaelf receiving."
M.h? e Mme ln ,,ke manner to the
bishops, priests and deacons If anv be
oM!rnt,f4nVf"r ,hlt ,0 thr P^- 'Ple also ha
mat* buf'thtb v'?'nce no doubt is lntl
was iAoeitiT , rev!sion of ls!r-' ? sentence
SESOTJI mt*' *tnd forbld th4t very
"B^ide, ,m! " "Olitary reception
u. sides thin there are those * ho If
??? holy communion until ther
and tn m '* certam defined circumstances
~
decency and SrT? r polnu the
?srsap
r,r?urn<r t,j iovfa*
I. ? !., MUh?p H.'fused.
ask TT ***" the ?" ?" I could
ask But not so with all. In one or two
ref^TT, hi'""''' my k'ndl> ?????* ?a.
Moused it became my duty to speak In more
officii manner and to make known, espe
cor?n?l ?f ,hC C,er*> 'mm^dlately
corcerned, and to all in t
?S53X u5
tow, whlcfc commands that it am* rm??nt
?'j* b*d b**n consecrated it Is n,.t tnh?
carried out of the church, but mu? ,h?
?^-d'"Lte,y *"* ^verently ? n"um^L
and the other comnnndment. that If the
-ink ~n,?u?lon *?? to be Mn.li istewd to he
wheJ ^ C*M^* ?? the housS
where the sick man U.
"Hut those warned reM Into the el^r
t*ion" *r?71" ?f ,h<" taw u -,r interpret*! ?
t on of its supposed lnteniioa and ofu?.
s&zr ?
tisss: ?uh ^ ^ ? -d
Even more painful and full of sadness
, Po^tlve refusal ts concealment and
ver^ worrt??ofh?h b,"hop * 'n,u.?ctloii in tl.e
??red-iw .k ? p?ytT It was an
swered llrst. that the 'ilshop nM no right
to Issue such an admonition, end. second.
that even If he did, they were not breaking
the law. for they did not carrv out after the
con-.mitajon. but before the communion was
U * manner of interpreting,
appljing or evading law which has rightlv
brought unpleasant meaning tuto ihe words
Jesuit and Jesuitical. May the I^rd In Ills
mercy preserve this national church fr?*n
such casuistry and keep It true to manly
Christian honor.
.fc.7*1 ta H"* *n4 Jefiance and
this e\a?ton of the appoiniel autfa<rit.v ?f
tfc? church which has made It tnv most
painful duty to sj.eak of thsse things U<ua
opcrly and plainly. 1 know and i sorrow
,?,r if1*" l>aJn "nd *c,ndal which .nom coma.
??ladly If my conscience would permit ma.
would 1 have kept silence."
AdmuBltloas m?<! Jadratrat.
Bishop l'aret announced his admonitlona
and Judgment "that the rubrics and rules
directing and governing the worship of the
church are to be obeyed carefully, honestly
and honorably; that the appointed services
may not be abbreviated save under the con
ditions and ln the manner set forth In the
Book of Comm.m Prayer, and that other or
special services may not be substitute for
them and may not be used except under the
same rubrical conditions, that If anv of
the consecrated bread and wine remain after
the communion it shall not be carried out of
the church, but Immediately after the bene
diction be reverently consumed; that If the
holy communion be administered to tb?- sick
It shall be not with elements reserved from
ri!TW!,.ere.: buV " the Prayer book distinctly
bids, it shall be with the celebration at the
sick man's house:
l?e uf larrkir.
"And I do also make known." contlnuw
the announcement, "that my officUl judg
ment having been asked by two priests of
this diocese concerning the use of Incense.
1 did pronounce, and do now renew my
decision, that it Is not permitted in this
diocese of Maryland to use incense In or in
connection with the services of the church."
IH ? idlnu the IMoersr.
In regard to the division of the diocese,
the bishop said: "1 omit here. also, the sub
ject of the division of the diocese. I have
spoken my thought already very plainly,
and 1 will wait for the report of your com
mit t ee and the expression of your views."*
Bishop Faret pleaded for aid to the Housa
of Mercy ln Washington, and aaked that It
be made a diocesan institution. The bishop
stated that he knew sometnlng of Its work,
having known the patient labors ln behalf
of the fallen for ten years past.
Administration of communion followed,
and at Its conclusion the business session
whs begun.
Rev. Peregrine Wroth of Church of the
Messiah was re-elected secretary of tha
convention, and selected Mr. John T. Ma
son. R., as his assistant.
The day sessions were taken up principal
ly with the reading of motions and resolu
tions, which were referred to committeaa
without debate, and with the reports of
committees.
Special orders for today were made of tha
reports on credentials of clerical delegates,
division of the diocese according to the re
port which has already been published tha
vestry act and the election of bishops bv a
majority instead of two-thirds vote of "tha
clerical and lay houses, which mode pre
vails only ln the dioceses of Marvland and
Delaware.
Statistics presented by Bishop Para*
snowed that during the year he hM con
lirmed UM persons, held ItH public and ?
private couflrmation services, preached ls4
times, made lie addresses, delivered 40 lec
tures. administered communion K> times
baptized S infants and 1 Mult, consecrated
-t cnurcnes.
In the diocese which comprises Baltimore.
Washington. District of Columbia and aU
the counties of Maryland, save the nine of
the eastern shore, which are In the diocese
of Easton, there are one bishop, ll* clergv
men, 1..1 priests, 24 deacons. During tha
clerKy?e.n were dismissed by letter
and 15 received In the same way
Kvenlng prayer was said before the night
SlM? MdV K7uArthir 8 J<,hn? of Hock
\1lle, Md? and Rev. P. F. Hall of Catons
<?Mamlttees.
Committees of the convention are:
Rights of clergymen to seats?Revs. 15d
ward I. Engle. Joseph Fletcher and Charlaa
A. Iiensel.
Elections?Messrs. S. W. Tullock, H. C.
Whiting and C. H. Stanley.
Canons and other business?Revs. Dr. W.
Scott Southgate. Dr. T. <1. Addison and
Uarenc* Brlel, Messrs. A. S. Browne and 1?.
N. Rich.
Accounts?Messrs. J. S. Stockett, William
Tr.omsen and Thomas Anderson.
Parochial contributions?Messrs. A. Den
mead. W. D. Baldwin and J. B. Bunting.
Admission of new parishes and <^>ngregr.
tlon? Revs. Dr. I. L. Townsend, E. Ax -Col
burn and John H I>ogie. Messrs. C. ?'
Michael and H. Onderdonk.
State of the church?Revs. W. A. Mitchell.
A. S. Johns and R. H. Murphy. Messrs it
B. B. Chew and Charles Abert.
Ways and means?Messrs. Joseph Packs Ft ^
(Junior). E. G. Miller and C. S. Tinges.
Donations ? Messrs. Skipworth W11 mer.
Thomas Armstrong, R. L. 1'oor and 2.
Da via.

xml | txt