OCR Interpretation


The morning times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, March 11, 1897, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024442/1897-03-11/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

v..
THE MOKNlNGr TIMES. THURSDAY, MARCH 11. 1897
0 .'-'' -iyN2ti.Q
Lansburgh & Bro.
t A new arrival.
5 This Fine Wrapper 0
Only $1.68. 5
TI1I3 Sprinti "Wiappor is cut in
tho latest stylo and made of flno
Frerch percale in pretty light
shades, separate body lining: to
the waist, Princess back, full
front with fancy braided Bolero
jackat, mandolin sleeve with
cuff, turn-over collar, 50 inches
Ions-, 4 yards wide, sizes 32 to
44.
Special price, $1.68.
Orders by mail for this
Wrapper carefully and
promptly attended to.
420, 422,424, 42 7th St.
i t. , .-' & fc
QSSSG555 SSSSS
'lo us but that doesn't debar xou
Troin Inning furniture and carpels
here on i-Htj weeklv r monthly
l iMiu'iiis wilhoutiiotes and with
tiut uiterc&t
YOUR
CREDIT
- And xouTl rind that our credit
prices are lower tnau vou can bu
else w here - ror cash IT jou doubt
it we refer .ou to our prices, thev
are marked in plain Hgures We
make, lav, and line all i.irpot free
no charge Tor waste m matching
figures .Matting Oilcloth, 1U ,
tacked down free
Parlor Suites from SU2 50 to 52
( ti unber hultes fron !J t to $1 75
Brussels Carpet from 5Uc aiardup
Ingrain 1 urpet from lfc a vurd up
-W-pound Hair Mattress ifb 50
0 foot Oak Extension Tabli Sa.oO
Woven Who springs ?1 75
GROQAN'S
Mammoth Credit House.
817. S19. 82L 23 7tn St It. W.
Ketweeu II and ISti.
iss ssas 53 csss ssssgs qs5s
E KING S PALACE! gf
I 2 SPECIALS- I
3 7 50 si.r.c.i; UIT ,4 9S. y
H Elegnnt qualitj Serge Suits made 53
ra in latent htle flv front jacket, H
H satin lined, full 'width skirt g
3 Verj mbhv andilftciHe $4,95 S
S $2 00 Figured BriHi inline .skirts, S
S lined throughout, bilk velvet fjjj
t3 bound full width 85c EJ
I KING'S PALACE,
812-814 Till st. 715 Market i co 0
JISSS5i5SvS23Si32;'S3i3J'-2SS3
We are so ov crcrow ded with old square
pianos that in order to get rid or them
-within the next lew dajs we will sell
jou our choice or a number or tliem for
onl 11 e dollars tome at once Other
instriruents at bargain piices
John F. Ellis k, Co.,
937 Penna. Ave.,
NEAR TENTH ST.
BON MARCHE.
JACKETS AND CAPES.
Winter Clothing all this wools atjust 40o
the dollai
JNKTV TOItK CLOTHIVG HOUSE,
311 seventh Stroet.
QQp for latest styles Shepherd Piaid
vOL Waists Verv rcssi
QTFDW'C 004.900
Bryan's...
Book
For Sale at the
TIMES COUNTING ROOM,
Price . . $1.50.
ROBERT KEELING,
PAINTER OF MINIATURES,
Corcoran Building:.
Boom 116.
Itiftruetiont to a Itmtted class erery morninj.
S:
We are niakr-i-H of
LADIKS' SKirtts. ami WAISTS
EISENMANN & BRO.,
BOG 7th bt. n. iv. 1Q24.-VJ2G Penn. ave
s AS01A4 SM
hi
YOU I
MAY BE A I
STRANGER I
A Piano for $5
ENGAGEMENT OF MISS HANNA
The Senator's Wife Admits
Truth of the Report.
the
No Date Has Been Set for tlie Wed
ding The Foitunute Young liuu
Is T. H. Beeiy.
Senator and Mrs Muik Ilaniia aie au
thorltj for the statement that theh eldest
daughter, Mabel, reallj is engaged to
'lhom.is H. Beerj, the successful .voting
bridge buildei of Toledo, who has loi home
little tune p istafiirmed thut Ue was Miss
Ilanna'a fiance
Mrs llanni states for publication that
the denial of the engagement bv litr sou
aro"-e from a dehire to keep the inattei se
cret, and not lac uise of anj dlsappunal of
Mi-s Il.imi ih choice.
Mr ltetr his I een attontic to .Miss
Hanna for some time Last fall he asked
Senator Hanna for his daughter's h mil. 'I he
joungman was told to vait until aftei the
campaign was oer, and then pre-,int him
feeir Hoping to catdi Mr Hanna in a ptr
fecllj amiable mood, the Ioer appro u lied
him a wecond time. Just artcr he had been
b worn into the Senate Again he as told
lo wat Then the joung people decided to
take matters in their own hands, and aii
nounccM theii engagement
Mrs llami.i sas that, while siie thinks
her datiglitei sliould haM" waited for la-r
father'h formed coiintnt, slie cannot blame
her doing .is vhe did Personally, Senator
and Mrs Il.innalike Mr Boery,andapproe
of the imtcii. but for the priseiit tlie did
not care U have tlie engagement made pub
lic When the engagement v as made public
in Cleveland a few dajs ago it as denied
by the Hanna familj, tint the Been fan il
insisted tiiat tlie announcement was an
thiutic
Iii illv don't tliink that anj engagement
exists, said Mrs Hanna
Thomas H Betr is a ell known among
the oiingei set in Cleveland socn tj circkb
He is twentv tlnee jears old and lives
v.illi his motlier and grandmotliei, Mi-
Hainiltoii, and a vouuger brother, in
Toll do The storv go s that oung Hter
firvt met Miss .Mabel Hanna in Toledo
about a vear and a haltagoattheresideiice
of V A (toslme, a coal merchant and
capitalist Mrs Gosllne and Mrs M A
Hanna were classmates .it school, and a
strong friendship exists bctw een thi Hanna
and Goslita families
Mr Beer and W A Go'-lltie, Jr. are
great friendi, and this brought voung Been
to the Gosline home dermg one of Miss
llanna's visits, and there he met his late
He spent several weeks in Cleveland last
summer, and the friendship nptned into
subsequent pioposal and acceptance of Mi
Beerv Tlie date on which the redding
w 111 take place has not j et been announced
or decided
Mr Bei iv . it is understood, "will move to
Cleveland si ortlj , and go into the con
tract Ingbusiiiess
Mr Beerv v.s he lias been engaged to
Mtss Hanna for a jear.and will soon come
to Washington to complete arrangements
for his marrnge
NOTES AND PERSONALS
Mrs McKinley is begtnmng to enjov
her first ie.il rest since the inauguration
Manj of her friends are going avvav,
and tlie number of people calling to paj
their ritpicts is lessening dailj Yestei
dij the mistress of the White House re
in lined quietlj at home and received ver.v
few Cillers Among tlie more intimate
friends who -visited her were Mrs Logan
and Mrs. Logan Tucker
Secretarv Long has taken a house
keeping flit at the Portland At preen t,
however, he and ids daughter, Miss Helen
Long, are bo irding at the Portland cafe
They will probably not go to houekeep
ing until i.ill, when the rest of the Sec
retirv's famlli will be here Miss Helen
Long, -nho is now with her father is
renumbered here as a veiv attractive
joung girl She Is of medium height,
Mender, and has a verj sweet epiessive
face Her eves are blue grav and her
hair is golden brown.
Mis Sowers, dnughter of Dr Sowers,
of New York avium, entertained twelve
noting friends at luncheon vesterd.iv, in
h mor of MiisLlmor Swcnilngen.of Pitts
burg 'lodav she willgUe a luncheon to
Mis Maililinc Gar., who arrived fiom
Baltimore last evening Miss Garj is the
Poslin ister Giier.d s fittli dajghtei, and
Is a debutante of last season She is c
tremiij jirettv, and highlv accompIiMied
Mr and Mrs George O Burke, of No
27 L sticet northwest, have had as thcli
guests the p tst week Mi and Mrs Hazuid
Wheeler and Mr and Mrs IMIIlam Hick
man. of MuiuUe. Yates countv, N Y , and
.Mr William Grovei, of Loch Haven. Md
The marriage of Miss Anna Lockwood
Sigsbee, daughter of Commander and Mrs
Charles B wight Sigsbee, to Mr Sumner
Llv ibmore Kittelle, ensign Tinted Stati s
Navv, will take place Monda. evening.
Maich -2, at 3 o'efock. at the new church.
Sixteenth and Corcoran stieeta
The manrigc of Hi Cornelius Breckin
lldge Rovle and Miss Itacliel Cecilia I)u
Hamel will i Replace at St Paul's Chinch.
1 ifteenth s'reet, at 12 o'cloclc Thursdnv,
March 18.
25 rolls
Matting,
9c yard
Folks who are about to
buy matting for tlie sum
mer refurnishing will have
another opportunity today
and tomorrow if they are
wise. We put on sale twenty-five
rolls of the heavy
seamless China matting in
a variety of neat patterns
such as the furniture stores
ask you 20c for at
n lrr yard
y2
GOLDENBERG'S
926928 7th St 706 K St.
MISS MABEL HANNA.
PRESIDENT'S DAILY WALK
Husincbs Not Allowed to Interfere
With This Kvereise.
lie Was Ai t otitpitined Ye-steida. by
l'osiinustei Cuneitil tJni. .md
li Hate Jseci etiu v Poitei.
Pres'diiit McKinlej's d iil walk is ap
pirentli a fixed itistitntion Dailv, at
i .to o'lock, the President dons his hat
and ciut and, accompanied bj Private
Peirit.irv Portei, goes out foi his con
sti'utionil Yesterdij, as the hour ap
pro 11 iied, and calh r aftii callei appeared,
the President grew anxl-jiis about his
w.dk The last to he admitted was Post
m istei General Gaij. ind wishing nelthei
to deler tla interview nor to delaj his
jaunt. President McKinlej decided to
combine the two, and invited the Post
mister General to atcoinpanj him
The thru set off at a swinging pace
along tlie path lending trom the White
House to the Slate, War and .Navj He
pirtmem Pit sident McKinley was in the
middle and hi ing consldt rablv sliortei
thin his two compiuions, the top of his
his high h it readied to just about the
bottom or theirs
Notwithstanding Ins lesser hdght, he
soon justified his riputation as a pedis
trian bv setting a hot pan
"Mien die roadvvaj bitweenthe 1'xeni
tive Gioundsand theStul", War ami .Nav v
Hep irtment was readied the partj tuin"-!
to the left, follow ing the road to the Piesi
dential stables, on Seventeenth street and
New Yorkavenue Hue Mr Portei stopped
to give some instriutions ngariling the
President's (airiagi .artti which the paitv
turned buk and walked out yivcnteenth
street toward tin Avenue
Thus far verj fivv pi rsons had been
pnsxi d butoiiSeventi enth stret tthej edes
trians vtie more nuineiotis Every one
recognised the Piesidint and without ex
cip'ion e.ich man who pissed took off his
hat Pn sident McKinley acknowledged
each s dotation with a similar one taking
hi hit comphtely off each tune not with
standing the windy and somewhat chilly
vv ather Tivo joung Indies fiom tin ir
windows on New iork avenue saw the
Pn sident pass and. thiovving up the -ash,
began to wave thur handkerchiefs To
this Mr McKmlev responded with a low
bow and a smile
Several bicvclists began to follow the
distinguished walkers but at a respectful
distance, aud a joung couple, who, to
judg' liom all appe nances, weieon tin ir
bridal tour, also Joined the procession
T tie vv alk w as continued along Sev entei nth
street until H street was reached, w hen a
a turn was mule At Madison Place, an
other turn was mule which led to theeast
gate of the Hxecutivc Mansion The
Piesident qtifokened his steps, passed
tliiough the floor and up the stairs to his
office, having been in the open air a
little over half an hour
mil thoi:w:v? woj:.
An OtficesnoKiM Who Once Han
Against Carlisle Disappointed.
Son e of the'proiiiinciit Republicans who
are seeking office have had bitter ex
piueuce with tl e limitations uupdsed on
officesei king bv tlie civil service One
of tinsels George H Thnebe, of kentuckv
Ten vear- ago Mi Thnebe ran for Congress
in the Covington district against John G
Carlisle, then Speaker of the Bouse Thoebe
was indorsed bv the vvoiklnginin of his
district and made a strong nice for elec
tion. being defeated bv onlj a few votes in
a district that had alwavs been deemed
overwhelmingly Democratic He after
v.ard contested Carlisle's seat, but the
House was adverse to his pretensions
On the incoming of the Bairison admin
istration lie was appointed immigration
1 aspect 01 anil filled that place until the
beginning of the second Cleveland admin
ibtiatlon
The Thoebe contest created considerable
bad fi cling in Kcnttickj . Even the placid
and Just Cai lisle was offended bj some
things said and done during it Within
five minutes after Mr Cailisle was sworn
in as Secietar. of the Tieasuij he said
to the chlcr clerk "Is there a man
named Thoebe who holds some place In
this department'" "Yes," replied the
clerk "Well," Haul Mr. Carlisle, ' I
want him out, and right away, too I
will wait about other things, but not
about that "
So Mr. Thoebe suffered decapitation
for his political views Promptlv aftei
tlie inauguration of McKinlej he returned
to Washington as a cand'date for reap
pointment. He was informed that he
could not get his old place, because it
was under the civil service Then he
applied for furniture examiner in the
Treasuiv. "That, too, Is under tlie civil
service," he was told "But there's no
reading or writing," he said; "all it in
quires is knowledge of furniture " Mr.
Thoebe is an exi erienced wood carver
and cabinet worker, and has been the head
or his trade organization. But he was
told that he could onlv get the place by
competitive examination He was indig
nant, but lie believed what he was told
until he was told the place was prom
ised to a personal friend of Mr. Hanna
from Cleveland. Then lie was madder
But he is still-out and likely to remain I
out. J
NEXT WEEK'S PLAYS
"The Old Homestead" k turns to the
Laravetto Oj era House next week for a
final engagi ment, u-eulng on Monday
evening next The sjniputhctic interest
111 tins hoinelj sloij is the one i lenient
of strength that has kept it alive, a fact
ovei which dramatic authors might pon
der to advantage It has attained the
age of matuiit) , as U has grown ho has
it gained polish It will be presented
b the same ompanv Unit has been seen
here lefoie at each visit and the knowl
edge or its withdrawal after this season
to give waj to Hciiiiiaii Thompson's new
plaj, has caused a livei interest in next
week's visit, tlie last time the original
supporting companj will be seen in the
quaint r.cw England characters
Ne.xt week, at the National, conies a
new pl.ii of the farcical order, entitled
"Mi-s Francis of Yale " It is from the
pen ol Michael Morton, a brother to Mi-s
Martha Morton, the author of William H
Crane's success, "My Wire's rather," and
"A Fool of Fortune." In 'illts rancls
or Yule" Mr Morton is add to have
evolved a farcical plaj entirely out of
tlie be Hen path,, which deals with the
love of a joung collegian, who gets into
all sorts of dIUicultles on account of the
mistaken identities which are the natural
sequence of tue .blunders of a strong
minded ch.iperone, who b accident first
sees the colleglm at his college rooms
in compunv with other students who are
prepued and drebsed lor the college the
atrical entertainment, to occur thut night
Tho companj is tin Same as will shortlv
piesenl the pit in "sew York ltlacludes
Etienue Girardot, the original "Charley's
Aunt," LiiMiua Shannon, of this clt;
Mck Long, Surau McVickar, and other
good people
Creslon Clarke's now play, dealing with
the period of Marie Antoinette and her
followers, 1780, will have itB first pro
duction In this city on next Monda j even
ing, at tho Columbia Theater The plaj
was written i speciall for Mr flarke The
action ol the plu, occurs in Bnltatnv aud
Itussia, with a visit to Pares One Piince
Okolskl dies from apoplev., leaving the
heir to his estate a secret Louis Cnrdel, a
painter of ht Jian, Buttamv, noted ror
the excellei ci of his work, and whose
birth has been a secret, proves to be the
rightful hen, not, however, without a num
ber of incidents portrajing love, jealousy,
hatred, and revenge, situations or which
Mr Claike is master As Marie de Neuv die
Miss Adelaide Prince Is an aristo
cratic lad, true to the m in of her choice,
constant in advcrsitv, and lov lble in pros
pentv Mr Albert Gran as the rival for
Marie is worthv of special mention also
"A llfred Clarke, another son of John Sleeper
Clarke, iti the comedy role, is pleasing
I lie scenes are the work of Arthur Car
bould Yanllorn designi d th' costumes
The Land or the Living,' the big Eng
hsli melodramatic production, will be the
attraction at the Academ nixt week
The piece is from the ten of the v ell known
English plav w right, J rank Harvej.and is
said to be thosuperloi of auv of his other
plajs, and a most realistic example of
modern melodrama
'Though vearsmaj roll around and seas
mav divide, we shall not be separated, for
I will return to jou if I am in the 'land
of the living' With these words the hero
goes forth from the home that the iilain
has ruined, and the give the name to
the play
The presenting companv is said to be
an exceptionally strong one, while the
play is set off with all kinds of sensational
scenery and mechanical effects
Vlsioas of a cavernous oilfice, bounded
top and bottom bj a fringe or white
ivories, flanked bejond bj carmine lips
of he.ivj thickness, and, bevond, the laugh
ingejesora big black coon That is what
the mention of Bill Kertands suggests.
And BUI is coming He and the others
or his Georgia Minstrels will be tlie next
attraction at the Bijou He should prove
a big draw tng card,, foi his fame as a fun
ninker is as large as the Immeasurable cir
cumference of his famous mouth There
vv 111 be a parade b the band next Monda ,
but that won't prevent the seat sale going
on meantime.
Melodrama neems to be more to the taste
of patrons of the Grand Opcia House than
an other form of entertainment, and It
Is a first-rate specimen of this class of
play that the management has secured
for next week It is "The Span of Life"
The plaj takes its name from its principal
incident There is a broad chasm over
which it is necessar for one of the prin
cipal characters to pass The bridging
of It seems impossible But the span Is
made made or livjng people who clutch
each other's legs and arms and make the
span ror the passago It Is a staitlmgly
original situation.
The Irwin Brothers' nurlesquers will be
Manager Kernan's attraction at the L
ceuin next week Tho success attending
this organization is due to the fact that
there is not a time worn Joke nor a stale
feature in the entire entertainment The
opening burletta deals with the topical
hits of tl'O dav, introducing many bright
bits of wit and humor The full strength
of the company assemble here and disport
in songs, dances and witty repartee The
olio which follows is a good one and
includes Howard and Emerson, descriptive
Blngers, Lillian Dane and Lulu Halm,
acrobatic dancers; Marnhall and Nelson,
slngersanddancers. the Manhattan Comedy
Four, tho highest salaried quartet on the
American stage, and a reproduction of the
five Barrison sisters, who recently created
a furore at Koster & Bial's Music Hall.
New York cltj. The closing feature will
be an original burlesque introducing a
corps of prettj girls and clever comedians
Fun seekers are uot neglecting the hilar
ities of the Crvstal Mae, over on Seventh
street The place is coining money for
the fertile brained French gentleman who
conceived the hupp Idea of multiplying
dollars by inultlpling the counterfeits of
the people who furnish them.
SNAP SHOT INTERVIEWS
"I am probubl the hardest worked man
in America I am doing the entire work
of the Cuban legation here now , and it
requiies my time from 7 o'clock m the
morning until a -verj late Jinui at night
There is an immense amount of corre
spondence with Cuban bjinpathuers and
friends of Cuba in tliis counti , and that
isonl a small part of what I accomplish "
SenorQuesada.
"The badge of the Republican party is
the silk hat, aud jour prominent Repub
licans are so wedded to its use that ou
will see them wearing It as a combination
with a Jacket At an of the prominent
1 otels watch the throng for a few minutes
and the pageant of this combmatioa will
toon gladden jour ces I bupi ose there
are 5,000 silk huts ou C,000 heads or
Republican ofliceseekers and their friends
in Washington at the present moment
Or tins ii umber, 1 estimate that at least
one in a hundred is worn bj a gentleman
w ho at t he s line time clothes himself in a
tailless co it "Charlie Brigham, Chicago
Democrat
"The fine Inauguration day weather
saved the lives or the reviewing stand
people There wore thousands or dollars
invested in the stands, thej cost more
than ever befoie, as the committee was
viry strict in its regulations, to avoid any
possibility of nciidtnt People had been
so oft n iheatid out of tluir iievv or the
parade berore by bad weathei that they
n Trained this ear from purchasing tickets
to nnj gn at extent until inauguration day
itsdf However everything indid pleas
antly The icats were pietty much all
sold, and tin speculation turned out well
in ever instance Oiiestaudclcatid a good
bundle of monej ' Mr Chase, Piopnetor
Lar.iyette Square Stand
"It has been suggested that there may be
some question as to whether it would be
diplomatic for Sicictary Sherman to re
ceive Mrs Ruiz, in view of tlie i ossil ility
that hei claim to be an American citien
is not will rounded Leaving the matter of
lie r citizenship out, I see no diplomatic
reason vv hy theSecretar should not receive
her "Assistant feecrctar of State Rock
hill
"There can be no question as to the
right of Mis Ruiz to call herself a citizen
ot the United States The Journal's rep
lesentdtlves have thoioughlv investigated
the facts and all the pipers are in exist
ence that will fullv prove it ' Herbert
J Hrovvne, Washington CorresioiideiitNew
York Journal
"The public must get into the stock
market and support the beginning or the
bull movement that started just prior to
McKinlev's inauguration If tlie public
fail to do this, from apjtnv or fear, there
will be a IremendoiiM drop and recover
will be long and hard " George W Silsby,
Broker
ITS LAST NOTE SOUNDED
The Iii.iugur.il Music Committee
Holds a Final Meeting.
Hecoipts Fiom Conceits. Prevented
Deficit In tlie Genet a I Fund.
Chairman C tin nov T lianUed.
The inaugural music committee played
its finule last evening at headquarters
Judge John C C hane presided, Capt
Kreldler being secrctar The attend
ance was quite large and all or the busi
ness was in such shape that a full report
will be presented xto the executive com
mittee tomorrow night
It was bi ought out in the discussion
that had it not been for the music com
mittee and the concerts it provided there
would have been a deficit, instead or a
surplus in the liiuugurul fund The re
ceipts from the comerts were about $12,
000 It was stated that the tickets or
admission were sold at too lov a rigure,
but as the idea was to let as manv or the
citizens as poMble enjo the various
entertainments of the week, there was io
regret e v pre ssed at the ti emendous crow ds
that attcn led It Is Iikel , howe'.er,
that the tickets next time will be at a
higher rate. It was explained also at
the mieting that the great crii-ii at the
Pension office was cau-ed bj the tickets
not being on sale at a sufficient number ot
places, that tliev were bought lite in the
afternoon and at the ticket offnes at the
building, thus causing a jam
One oT the humors or the expeuences of
the music committee is that it has lost
about fortv chairs, and it is puzzling the
members to know how anv people, no
matter how eleven, could have succcs
fully concealed fortv chairs about their
persons and gotten them off, possibl as
souvenirs of the choius
The grand chorus was put on and re
hearsed at a xer small Pern of cost.
Mr Percj Foster, the director of the chorus
of 500, submitted a statement in which
he showed that it was all done at less
than $1 apiece for the 500 The splendid
chorus was composed of singers each one
of whom was a falrl good soloist and
. cr many of them artists or great merit
The appropriation ror the chorus was $500
and the expenses were les than that
amount
The committee was engaged largely in
imtters of finance Its work was doae
with about $5,000, and it kept close to Its
means, and as stated, gave entertain
ments, the receipts of which were over
$12,000.
At the conclusion of the meeting Mr.
Perc Foster proposed a vote of thanks,
ou behalf or the committee, to Chairman
Chaney, for his courtcsv and capacity,
which contributed so much to the success
of all its unitertakiags The motion was
passed, JuiUe Chanc making a fitting
response of thanks to the members of the
committee for their co-operation in the
work.
Knights of Pytliins Lecture.
Capital Lodge, No. 24, Knights of
Pthlas, held its regular meeting Tuesday
night, which wus largel attended by
members and visiting Knights. Among
the guests were Mr. Scott of Harmony
Lodge. No. 21 .Mr Bragg of Mrtle Lodge,
and Mr. Dodge of Knovville, Tenn. The
lodge will give a lecture on smoking on
the last Tuesday evening in March, a.i
all the members have been invited to be
present.
UousebreaRer Sent to the Pen.'
Eugene Vincent, Walter Tyler, Charles
Johnson and George Bradlcv.all colored,
were sentenced to the New Jersey State
prison for eighteen months by Chief Justice
Bingham, jesterduy, for housebreaking.
The quartetbelong to a gang of thieves who
have been robbing outhouses throughout
the city. TI e court gave the prisoners a
lecture before passing sentence
PHOTOGRAPHY IN COLORS
Naturo's Hues Reproduced by a
Chemical Process.
Em ope's Latent Scientific Sensation.
Father in Portrait or Tumdeupo
Heproductlou Is FuitUful.
Consul General Mason at Frankfort re
ports to the State Department that the
scientific sensation of the moment in Eu
rope is a new and apparently successful
method of reproducing in photography by
chemical means, the colors or nature.
The process, which is a Freacli one, and
a secret one, at present controlled by a
powerful financial organization, depends
on the development of a negative In four
baths, one colorless and the others red,
blue and green, respectively.
The miracle appears in the fact that
the trutment of the negative plate and
positive print by a limpid liquid Imparts
to the latter the oceult instinct of selec
tive absorption; in other words, the powir
to absorb and as-nnilite from solutions
or the primar colors the exact quanMty
and proportion of each tint that is re
quired to produce all the hues and grada
tions or nature After passing through
the solutions, ir a portrait, the flesh
tints become warm and vital, the colors
or the ejes, hair, and every detail of hue
and 'exture in the costume; Jewelry, etc.,
arc faithfullv reproduced.
If a landscape, the sk becomes blue
or gray, as in nature; the grass and
all the elaborate gamut of greens, browns
and purple shadows which appear in a
wood or group or trees or diffeient specifs
under btrong sunlight, are brought out
with marvelous fidelity Such a positive
printed ou glass as a transpartnc, hung
in a window and studied from behind with
a strong monocle produced the efrei t of
looking upon the actual landscape
The procts having been perfected to i
point where the pictures commanded the
admiring wonder of French experts, the
discoverer, M Chusoagne, secretly went
to London and gave a demonstration there
winch created a sensation The process
will be soon brought to America, where
a compau to Control it will be organ
ized CLERKS SAID FAREWELL
A Reception Tendered EvSecretary
of Agriculture Morton.
Attended by a Large Number ol
Lmplojefe of the Jepartmout.
MisH Morton. Remembered.
The employes of the Department of
Agriculture testified their regard for their
departing chief, Hon J Sterling Morton,
at the Ebbitt House lust evening by one
ot the moat largely attended receptions
or the season At an early hour the ladies'
parlor, which was brilllantl illuminated
aud decorated with a profusion of cut
flowers and American Beauty roses, was
crowded with the heads of divisions and
subordinates, accompanied bj their wives
and daughters, and also the lady em-,
plojes of the department
The guests were met b Br. E D
Salmon, chief of the Department of Animal
Indiistrv. Dr A C True, director of the
experiment staiious, and Mr Fred Hitch
cock chief of the section of foreign
m irkcts who prisented them to .Mr Mor
ton Besidis the ex Secretarj , th'Tu w ere
In the rtceiving part his successor, James
A Wilson, Assistant Secretarj Charles W
Dabnej . jr . Col Brigham, of Ohio, Senator
Proctor, chairrn in of the senate Committee
on Agriculture, and Congressman Wads
worth chairman of the House Committee
on Agriculture
After an lour or more spent in social
interroursi, the guests adjourned to the
red pailor, where refreshments were
served On the return to the lad'es
parlor, the emploes bid farewell to Mr
Morton, and the manner of the partings
n anlfested tlie kiudiv relations which
existed between thc-chiif and his ulordi
nates General regret was expressed at
the absence of Mix Morton, sister of the
jex-;-ccretar , wi o was unable to be pres
ent on account or illness She was not
forgotteni, lowever, for the committee of
arrangements sent to her at the Portland
a tieiuuful I ouquct of ioes and an ex
press on of i egret for her absence
Before returning to his western home, ec-.-ecretarv
Morton will visit Chicago and
New Yoik
Among the guests were the Rev and
Mrs Met artev.Mr JohuNordhouse.private
secretaiv to Mr Morton, and Mrs Nord
ho ise. Mr and Mrs J R Cooke, Dr and
Mrs Brumbaugh, Prof Bigelow, "AiIIis L.
Moore, J II Robinson and Miss Robinson.
T Cleaver, Prof and Mr, True, Mr and
Mrs Geoige W Hill. Prof and Mrs Scriv
ner. Prof L O Howard, Dr C Hart
Mcrriam, Fred V Coville, F Lanison
Scribner, Samuel B Helgs, T B. Gallo
mi, Charles R Dodge. Roy Stone. Will
iim Saunders, James M Watt, John A
Harvey, Mrs F J Wood, Miss Maggie Mc
Cukliin. Miss Irene Johnson, Prof Hazen,
Col Dunwoody, A Zappone, F Clever, D
J Carroll, E B Calvert, Fred L Francis,
Robert C Booth. F I Randolph. J II
Jones, Donald McCualg, Lewis Winter, F.
L Evans, J B Bennett, Miss English. Mr
Halle, Mr Willard, Miss Dav Is, Miss Web
ster. Miss Buthlow, Mrs Thompson. Miss
M E dinner, Mr and Mrs Herndon, and
Mr and Mrs II M Kcudrett.
EX-GOYl'HNOR RICH HERE.
Would Accept a Place as Railroad
ComniKsioner.
Ex-Gov. John T. Rich, ot Michigan, w ho
was a member of the Forty seventh Con
gress, is In the city, and Is edging up
modestly, but firmly, toward the pie
counter He is verj reticent regardiug
the position he desires to fill, but his
friends baj that he w ill be quite willing
to take tho position of Commissioner of
Railroads He formerly filled this same
place in the State or Michigan, and made
an admirable officer.
During Gov. Rich's stay in the cit he is
doing w hnthe canto keep down thelumhcr
tariff in the now Dingle bill. He is a
member of the committee of Michigan
lumbermen that is here w orking against a
high lumber tariff. They form what is
known in the northwest as "the Canadian
contingent," because manj of them ..re
heavv owners ot Canadian stuinpage, j.ud
desire to get logs from the Dominion free
of duty, or, if that is impossible, as low
a duty as possible, in order to preserve
the milling and lumbering interests of the
State.
Any ambition of Gov. Itlch to fill a
Federal appointment will he somewhat em
barrassed by the fact that Senator Bur
rows, when he ran for election to the
Senate, had to face the opposition against
the vv hole State machine, of which Mr.
Kich, then governor, was the head. The
State machine was for ex-Senator Pnt
ton, and was defeated by the Burrows
organization.
THE LIMIT
AC
The $3 Rate Closes With
the End of March.
Doclor McCoy Gives Due and
Sufficient Notice Ac
cording: to His
Agreement.
There Will Be Positively No Exten
sion or Continuance Be
yond That Date.
In giving the $3 rate Doctor ilc
Coy reserved to himself the right
to withdruxv it to new patient
ut imj time by giving due notice
in tho public print. XJoetor McCoy
finds thut the time has come to ex
ercise thnt right, the number o
patients, now growing so large a
to very soun exceed the pos-ibility
of pergonal care and attention. Ho
therefore announces that It xnM be
impossible to continue the rate after
April l, except to those patients 1
t eudy under regular treatment, who
are, of eour-e, entitled to it until
eured. 1'ntll April 1 all patients
applying for treatment or renevNiug
treatment -will be treated until
cured at the rate of .3 a month.
There will be, however, no further
extension of the rate, und it w ill
not be given again in Doctor Mc
Coy's pructice. After April 1 Doe
tor McCoy will resume his usual
fees.
CURING BRONCHIAL TROUBLE
Mrs. Harriet K- C.roiran, r.Iii b t.
nw.. aired Bt year For flv.i-ears I had
surferpd from bronchial trouble Deictor
Mi to ss treatment has been a. G1 send
to me Jrrom almost the first treatment
1 began to improve
John A. Stanton, 2325 Penn.
ave. Cured of Deafness,
DEAF SINCE CHILDHOOD.
MIsh Helen 'low son, lo urans
Place nw "I had t en deaf since child
hood My right ear was almost totally deaf.
1 cau now hear distinctly "
DEAFNESS FROM MEASLES CURED
John A. Mftiitoii. i;tio l'n. ave.
nw My deafness was caused bv measles
when I Vva twelve ears old I was d if
in inv right ear My hearing has bei a p r
rectly restored "
HEARING RESTORED AT T2.
Samuel Allen. 50 1 Harrison st.,
A.i icostia D C , aged seventy two yenrs
I bad been dear from childhood, my riguc
ear was absolutely deaf I hear again,
distinctly
DEAF FOR FOUR YEARS.
.1. . Palmer. lUOo U st. nw.r
I had been dear In loth ears for four
years I hear again eltatly
COULDN'T HEAR THE PIANO.
Mrs. 1 nomas Moore. Hrooklanu.
D t "I was so diaf that when I played
the piano I coulil not hear the notes My
hearing has bei n restored
TOO DEAF TO ATTEND SCHOOL.
Rnyuiolilt illK-iin, Hrlghtwi.oU ave.
nw , aged ten jeaxs iiw mother sas
Rainond was 30 deaf that we had o
take htm from school His deafness n
suited from annccMltnt when he w as six,
CarstM His hearing reMirne 1 siUd ni ,
and he hears again perfectl "
CURING BRONCHIAL ASTHMA.
uernntn s-nupiro, lli it st. nw.;
"Doctors Mctov and Cowtien have mred
me or asthma, from which 1 had suffeied
Tor eight years "
HAD TO SHOUT AT HDL
Ueoiiie i- Ringgold, irj;i sitti st.
nw "People had to shou' at me to 1 jake
me un ler-t md. 2ow I hear eerUnng;
distinctly.
HEARS AGAIN PERFECTLY.
.Miss .Louise Kller, m O st. nw.j
l had been quite dear for a number of
months ow I hear as wellas anybody "
A DOCTOR'S HEARING RESTORED
Dr. C. P. MeKnueluier, aoz sixth
st. nw l had teen er deaf for tea
years. My hearing is restored
MASTER O'DELL WAS STONE DEAF.
Mnster Caryl Udell. ilr Mntn st-
sw.: His mother s.i j Carl wan stout
dfar. Ue hears now- perfectly"
CURING ECZEMA.
dolin D. UnrKer, 1510 "twelfth st.
nw "Eczema, from which I had suffered
for three years, covered mv-entbebn 1 ex
cept tny feet and hands 1 Hiu entirely
cured.
CATARRH OF THROAT
AND STOMACH CURED.
A. D. buaner, IJU1 Steuben xt.
nw "I have hem completely ured of
tatnrrh of the throat and stomulu
STOMACH TROUBLE CURED.
A. L. Hiekson, 1H4 Superior st.
nw.: "For two years I suffered terribly
rrom Stomach trouble. I am ugain in per
fect health.
TERRIBLE SKIN DISORDER CURED
tieorne 11. Can nun, 110 -second st.
nw ' For five years a terrible skin dis
ease covered the whole of inv hands,
and caused two if my nails to'drup oft
I ha, e been completely cured.
DOCTOR McCOY'S BOOK
FREE TO ALL.
Consultation Free.
McCoy System of Medicine,
PEUILVXEXT OFFICES
DR. McCOY'S
XATTON'AX. PRACTICE,
715 13th Street Northwest
Office Hours o to 1U a. 111.. 1 to 3
p. in., O to 8 p. m.. dally; Sunday 16.
a. in. 10 4 p. in

xml | txt