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TVhat a meny week it has been,"tiekea off
br happy hearts, the moments passed" from
Monday morn till Saturday night.
Uonday evening the "Watson-Bproul wed
ding was solemnized in Trinity Episcopal
Church, and a charminjrly pretty one it was.
!Tbe altar of the church was most beauti
fully decorated with pure white flowers, the
iarrisi Illy predominatinc, and combined
Jwith the white robed minister, and the
''vested choir of 48 Toices seated in the chor
isters seats seemed appropriate attributes to
ithe bridal party, which, when formed for
the final words, represented the letter V, of
which the officiating clergyman was the
apex at the altar. Besides the maid of
bonor and best man eight maids and the
ushers were in attendance. The costuming
of the party was in the most artistic fashion,
the musio was delightful, soft and dreamy,
during the ceremony, and swelling into a,
perfect burst of melody as the sacred rites
were concluded, in which the chimes of the
church joined with m'erry peals. The re
ception which followed at the bride's home, on
Lincoln avenue, was In accordance with the
magnificence ot the wedding;
The residence was decorated In the regular
old English style, with oceans of holly arranged
Wf where it would be most effective and the sup
per was lit ior Lao gnus.
4 O'CLOCK TEA JPOB JUCH.
Following the brilliant wedding on Tuesday
afternoon, was the 4 o'clock tea given by Mrs.
E. 1L Ferguson to Miss Emma Juch, at which
a number of society ladles availed themselves
of the privilege, given by invitation, to meet
the falrprima.donna.They found her, suffering
as she was from a severe cold, charming in every
particular, dress, beauty and conversation, and
the event was one of the pleasantest In the
1 social annals of the city.
'Christmas day was celebrated by numerous
dinner parties and home gatherings all over the
-dtv, and also by two East End weddings, both
being solemnized in the East liberty Presby
terian Church. At 5 JO the nuptial march an
nounced the arrival of the first bridal party,
and Miss Annie D.Negley became Mrs. J. W.
A number or ushers and daintily aressed
'little flower girls preceded the bride, wbo was
"escorted by ber uncle to the radiant altar,
where the groom and his best man awaited. A
reception was held immediately alter the cere
monies at the home of the bride's mother,
where intimate friends congratulated tbe happy
At 730 tbe secondbridalparty was announced
and Miss Susie Parker and Mr. Marlon F. Hlp-
pie assumed tbe vows of holy matrimony.
'Thursday and Friday afternoons Mother
'Goose and Santa Clans received the various
'members of the Goose family and entertained
delighted audiences sit the Bljoa. Tbe panto
nine which was given to benefit the .Newsboys'
Home was one of tbe greatest successes ever
achieved by amateurs.
THE NEWSBOYS' BEKETIT.
Never has the Bijou been favored with such
an aristocratic company of players, such elab
orate dressing or such fashionable audiences.
The costumes worn by the little folks were
superb, and some of the modlsts' bills will be
immense, for no expense was snared by the
Indulgent parents. In spite of nervousness and
lootlight frenzy tbe little ones acquitted them
selves admirable in.thelrvarious roles, and con
gratulations are In order to them, also to the
-vocalists who so kindly loaned their voices for
the occasion and sang the roles so charmingly.
Withal the pantomime was a great financial
.and social success, much to tbe gratification of
the ladies wbo were in charge of It and to tbe
Board ot Managers of tbe Newsboys' Home,
who will receive the nroceeds.
"Thursday evening Mrs. John 5. Hays gave a
small dancing reception in tbe Pittsburg
theater in honor of her daughter. Miss Hays,
and several scnool friends. It was a delightful
-affair in everyparticular.
Mrs. James B. Scott, of Ridge avenue, gave
a charming reception Friday afternoon in
honor ot ber two sisters, Mrs. Mathew New
kirk and Miss Jacobus of Philadelphia, her
daughter. Miss Scott, and Mrs. Charles Met
. calf, the bride. Tbe same evening Miss Bessie
Reed was an interesting hostess to quite a
partv of merry young folks who enjoyed danc
ing to a late hour.
The second dinner dance was indulged in
Friday evening also. Tbe gertnan was given at
the residence of Mrs. A. E. W. Painter and
varied and beautiful were the toilets worn and
the figures danced. A glorious success are the
. A. notable wedding was celebrated Thursday
evening when Miss Emma E., daughter of
Iter. T. t!. Davis, married Prof. J. Warren
.Irytle, of the Pittsburg Academy. Tbe Second
Avenue Welsh Presbyterian Church was the
placed selected for the solemn Jltes, and six
ushers attended the pair.
Tbe opera was a great attraction all through
tbe week, but tbe evenings the programmes of
vhichwere graced with Emma Juch'aname
drew the largest audiences, as would be ex
pected. Friday evening, especially, was notable
for lovely ladies and exquisite toilets. Tak
ing it all tbe way through tbe past week has
:been a continual round of gayety.
A TEAPOT TEMPEST.
Resolutions are in order and thousands of
them will probably be made and broken this
week. New Year's Day will be spent very
tquletly in the city. No receiving will be done
to speak of, in fact none at all is known of at
the present writing.
The custom is dead in every city in the
United States excepting Washington, where
officially, tbe ladies are obligated to hold re
ceptions. What a tempest in a teapot Mrs.
Harrison has created, by the way, in placing
herdaughter. Mrs. McRee, in bet place on tbe
receiving programme, as, owing to her sister's
death, she will not appear, thus giving Mrs.
McKee, who has no official rank whatever, pre
cedence over tne vice xresiuenvs wue ana ail
tbe Cabinet ladies.
The unwritten law of social life at tbe Cani-
tol has heretofore always accorded tbe rank of
the husband to the wife, and this departure
from "what has been" is not accepted grace
fully by tbe Congressmen and their wives, es
SpeciaUy the wires who are in a very chaotic
condition and are doing considerable grumb
ling. The Monday Evening Club will dance a fare
well to tbe old year to-morrow evening. It is
.first of tbe series given by tbe club under its
Mrs. W. E. Schmertz will entertain a num
ber of friends to a 7 o'clock dinner on New
Tear's Eve at her lovely home in tbe .East
Mrs. J. M. Xennedr. of Wllklns avenne. will
, honprher guest. Miss Ross, by a dancing re
cepuon on ub ma 01 .January.
.Cards have been issued for a fashionable tea
to be given by Mrs. John Wood well on Tues-
aav eveninc at her orettv East End home.
The Duquesne Club will open doors to
friends In their newhome, on tbe 4th otjann-
The Sewickley Club has accepted the Invita
tion extended by the Tuesday Night Club to
present Esmeralda," at the Pittsburg Club
Theater, some time in the near future.
Mr. Albert Von Christy cave a delightful
musical at his home on Friday evening. ' The
programme rendered was an excellent one.
The Golden Circle Literary Society held a
. larval attended meeting on December 27 an
elected their officers for the ensuing year.
Mr. and Mrs. David Anderson, of Acklv
street. Allegheny, entertained a few of their
friends at a 3 o'clock dinner on Christmas Day.
Avery pleasant surprise party was given Mr.
and'Mrs. William Macintosh at their home on
West Jefferson street, Allegheny, Christmas
;.iMr.!and Mrs. James Bhipman,ot the Ninth
Eward,-aAUeheny, gave a Christmas dinner to
thelrnumeruus children and grandchildren.
ut zj were preseni.
One otthe most enjoyable events ot the week
Lwas'theTcelebration, Monday eveninc at the
TesidenceTof Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gordon, on
Miltenberger street, ot mine hosf s birthday.
Alnnmber of friends were invited to participate
Inithemcrry-maklng. and a great many useful
nd beautiful presents were given Mr. Gordon.
An elegant Christmas dinner was given by
ra.lK.-J. Clark, of New Brighton, in honor of
;tsonVMessTS. Harry ana John Clark, of
-ittsburg?and Miss Gertrude, of Buffalo? N.
r.lTbajEUesis included Mr. and Mrs.Messner,
uvaBUdusiijs.Gi.iau j, ol fjiuuurg; airs. H.
Arrarde; ad Jttes Lets wwe. f ' New
Miss Agnes A. XaekreU and Mr. T. Schran
kle were privately married at tb home of the
bride's parents, Mr, and Mrs. Hornberger,
Hazelwood, last Thursday eveaisw. At the
conclusion of the ceremony a delicious repast
was served and the happy couple embarked on
the steamer Scotia for Cincinnati lo spend their
honeymoon. No cards.
tost Monday evening the offloers ot "The
Iron City Brewing Company," & recently Incor
porated company, met in their office at the
corner ot Liberty and Thirty-fourth street, and
Indulged in a gorgeous banquet to celebrate
the floating of the corporation. Tbe officers
are E. Frauenneim, President; L. Vilsack, Vice
President and General Manager: A. Frauen
helm, Secretary and Treasurer: E. J, Frauen
helm. General Agent, and E. J. Vilsack,
The choir of the Episcopal mission of the
West End was agreeably surprised last Thurs
day evening while holding Its weekly rehearsal
at the residence of Dr. J. E. Miller by the
whole congregation calling and taking posses
sion of tbe house. The leader ot the choir,
Mrs. Miller, was presented with a handsome
watch chain and each member of the choir
with a Christmas card and box of candy. An
elegant-luncheon was next served and a de
lightful evening was the result of the meeting;
On Christmas night Emory M. E. Church
was the scene of a merry little entertainment
by the children of the Snnday school. Little
Miss Hall sane "Rock-a-bve Baby" very
sweetly, and Miss Tiny Miller rendered a few
pieces very niceiy, out tnegem oi tna evening
was the singing of little Clyde Dixon. His
clear, baby voice rang out through tbe church
In a joyful Christmas carol, to the great delight
of all listeners. After the entertainment the
usual Christmas boxes were passed'around,and
tbe children all left the treat In great glee.
OnjChnstmas evening Miss Daisy E, Hunter,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Hunter, ot
Sll Taylor street, was united in wedlock to Mr.
William H. Corbett, paymaster of the Home
stead Steel Works, in the presence of a select
number of Immediate friends and relatives.
Tbe ceremony was performed by Rev. W. P
Enrom, of the Fourth Presbyterian Church,
and after congratulations and the wedding
feast, the happycouple left for their new home
which the groom has just built on .Ella street,
at Edgewood station, Pennsylvania Railroad.
The presents were numerous and handsome.
On Christmas Eve the Fourth avenne church
was beautifully lighted and decorated for the
wedding of Miss Lillian Riggs, tbe only daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. W. J. Riggs, ot the Southside,
and Mr. Elmer Ellsworth Caddes,of Allegheny.
At 8 o'clock the bridal party was announced
by ushers Messrs. Dr. E. E. Biggs, J as. O.
Penny,. John Craft, David Bbsser, Chas. M.
Smith and Tbeo. Motherel, who, to an inspirit
ing wedding march, preceded the conple to
the altar, where Rev. H. B. Gross performed
the ceremony. The bride was attired In a
handsome steel gray traveling costume, with
hat and gloves to correspond. After the cere
mony they started on an extended wedding
trip through the South. The presents re
ceived were both handsome and useful, among
them a full set of diamonds, the gift of the
The wedding of Miss Ida A. Lena and Ur.
John Loeffert was celebrated In a pleasant
manner at tbe residence ot tbe bride's parents.
No. 1S5 Spring Garden avenue, Allegheny, on
Christmas night. The ceremony was performed
at 6:30 o'clock by the Rev. Dr. B. Pick, of First
German Evangelical Protestant Church ot
Allegheny. The bride is the daughter ot Mr.
Harry Lena, and a very scholarly, talented and
benevolent young lady. Tbe groom is tbe
oldest son of Mr. George Loetfert. He is
a gentleman In every respect, and well
liked by all who know him. An elegant supper
was served at 9 o'clock p. w, Tbe young folks
participated in music and dancing, the former
being furnished by the Eleova orchestra with
harp. The bride was dressed in acream colored
satin. Tbe bridemaid and groomsman were'
miss Anna ajenz, sister or. tne m-ine, ana air,
George Kirch, cousin of the groom.
MlssGeyer, of Washington, D. O, Is the
guest of Miss Porter, of Western avenue.
The Sylvan Social will give a select reception
New Year's Eve at Union Rink, Allegheny,
Miss Jordan, of Marion street, has departed
for New York, where she will spend the win
The pupils of tbe advanced class of Thuma's
Dancing Academy will give a reception on
New Year's Eve.
Miss Ktodie Carlln, of 'the Westlake school,
Chartiers township, is spending her vacation
with friends In Columbus.
Miss Christine Lies, of Philadelphia, is mak
ing a two weeks' visit with Mr. and Mrs. George
Lies, of Arch street, Allegheny.
Miss Gertrude Clark, stenographer, formerly
of Pittsburg, but now of Buffalo, N. Y., is
home for the bolidavs, the guest of her jnothei,
Ma.fi J. Clark, of New Brighton.
A dramatic musical will be given Friday
evening, January 10, in Masonic Hall, 'Washing
ton street, Allegheny City. The promising
youth, Vaw-Metre Gates, will make his first
appearance, supported by a chorus of 25 voices
and a dramatic cast ot SO people.
A pleasant surprise in tbe shape of a tempt
ing little luncheon awaited the pupils of the
High School class, Lackey School, Duquesne
Heights, on Tuesday morning. The delicacies
were furnished by the members of the second
division of the same room. No. 7.
The annual Ladies reception by John J.
Davis Commandery, A. O. K. M. C. will take
place on Tuesday afternoon and evening at
tbe Castle Hall, 2o45Penn avenue. The beauti
ful souvenirs of last year in floral emblems
are surpassed this year by the surprise In store
for the lady visitors. The entertainment is
wholly by invitation. .
Sewickley Society Motes,
Miss Minnie McKnlght is home from Phila
delphia for tbe holidays.
Mr. John Semple, one of Lehigh's students,
is spending his vacation with Mr. Arthur Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. Wardswortb, ot Erie, Pa.,spent
Christmas with their daughter, Mrs. Frederick
Miss Bessie Anderson, of the Park Place
Hotel, has returned from a visit to friends in
Miss Annie Sample, who attends sohoolin
Boston, Is spending tbe holidays with her cous
ins, the Misses Fleming.
Mr. and Mr. J. B. Oliver give a reception at
their handsome home New Year's afternoon
and a dancing party in the evening for their
Tbe cast of "Eimeralda" have been invited
by Mr. and Mrs. Quay to repeat the perform
ance at Morganza sometime in the near future.
The invitation will probably be accepted for
Mrs. Catherine Warden gave a dancing party
last evening for her son and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. John B. Warden, of St. Augustine. Fla.
This,as alt parties are at Mrs. Warden's home,
was thoroughly enjoyable.
The annual holiday cotillon will be given In
Choral Hall Tuesday evening. Tbe cotillon
this year is nnder the management of Mr.
George Whlteseliand Mr. John Porter, and tbe
patronesses are Mrs. L. H. Williams, Mrs. G.
B. Clapp, Mrs. M. B. Cochran, Mrs. C. S. Pease,
Mrs. Henry Davis and Mrs. J. B. Gilmore,
A SCARCITY OF BAtLOES.
Rot Enough on the Paclfle Coast to Han the
Washington-, December 28. Arrange
ments were being made to-day at the Navy
.Department for the fitting of tbe two new
vessels recently adde'd to the navy, the
Charleston and Baltimore, with tbe proper
complements of men. The Charleston is
now at Mares Island, Cal. There are not
enough men by about 100. on the Pacific
coast to give the ship her full allowance,
and It will probably be necessary to send
part of the ere" overland. This is very ex
pensive and will be a heavy drain on the
it was at first thought that arrangements
could be made for sending tbe men down to
the Isthmus of Panama from New York by
mail steamer, and then transter them across
the narrow strip ot land to .tbe Charleston.
This wonld be a much cheaper process, but
it was found that the mail steamer company
would not take tbe men until late In Janu
ary, and so the scheme was abandoned. The
Baltimore will receive ber complement in
about ten days, and will then steam down
from Philadelphia to Norfolk to receive her
AS AM0T1NG ACCIDENT.
A Sfeot la She Eye Gives Marshall McClate
Considerable Tronhle. ,
Marshall HcOlaln, of the City Clerk's
office, while hunting in tbe Chestnut Ridge,
waa accidentally shot in the eye by one of
the party with him. (
On his return to the city yesterday be saw
a Penn avenue ocnhst, who probed (or the
shot, but failed to loc&te it. The sight has
not been, destroyed.
Paxlok Mits, easy efesies imi eoefeM
needing re-upbolsterkg, a4tXaagk.
Xeenaa, 33 and 31 Water at.
fllft DP jnl' 'CUlpfl,
GniifD ofkbjl House
Bole In the Ground
N. B. Wood
ACAEiirr or Musio....
Harry Kernell's Co.
The above are the theatrical attractions for
There is a very big scheme on foot to give
Pittsburgers a great spectacular show in the
summer time. Mr. James Collins, repre
senting a New York syndicate comprising
P. T. Barnum, J. A. Bailey, Imre Kiralfy
and A. A. Stewart, is now in this city, and
is prepared to lay the foundations for the
Mr. Collins said yesterday: "The idea of
the New Tors syndicate which I represent
is to give Pittsbnr? ers what they have had
to go hitherto to New York to see, a grand
open air spectacle such as the Fall of Baby
lon. A great many Pittsburgers have no
doubt seen that wonderful show at St.
George's, Btaten Island. But the syndicate
does not intend or desire to go into this enter
prise alone; it seeks tbe co-operation of the
business men, hotelkeepers and others wbo
would reap profit from tbe crowds which such
a show is likely to attract to tbe city.
Tbe policy of tbe syndicate would be to adver
tise tbe spectacle far and wide for 200 miles
aronnd Pittsburg, run excursions from sur
rounding towns, and make it an attraction for
Western Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio and West
"Spectacles like tbe 'Fall of Babylon,' 'Rome
Under Nero' and the "Conquest ot .Mexico
have proven marvelously successful elsewhere,
and 'Rome Under Nero Is now the great feat
ure ot Barnum's show which has captured Lon
don. We intent, to give tbe spectacle for a
season ot six weeks, beginning in July. This
week I intend to sound the business men of
this city on the subject, and, If they respond
favorably, Pittsburg will have a spectacular
exhibition next summer that will astonish the
Mr. Collins Is a well-known manager and a
prominent member ot tbe Order of Elks in
New York City. For the present he is stay
ing at the St. Charles Hotel
The influenza has attacked grand opera,
Miss McNichol, ot the Juch Company, was un
able to sing in "Maritana" yesterday afternoon
owing to an attack of the imported dissase,
La Grippe, and an understudy had to struggle
in her place with a book in her hand.
To-morrow evening Dion Boucicault's famous
melodrama "After Dark" will begin a week's
representation at the Bijou Theatre. ''After
Dark" is written by Boucicault, written at his
best time, and it has the beat of his stage
knowledge combined with the excellent judg
ment and management of its present producer,
Mr. William A. Brady, and the result hat been
one of tbe most successful productions of the
present decade. The plot Is one of these sub
stantial -ones which will not die so long
as melodrama lives. London life and England's
great metropolis is the scene of its action. It
contains effects that, perhaps occasionally used
in other pieces, are neither So effectively in
troduced In them nor so legitimately worked.
In the years gorfe by "After Dark" was consid
ered a great play. It la still a great play of its
kind, and Its kind - is one of which many for
tunes have been made lately, as the litho
graphs inform the city, and few pieces have
been so strongly and well Illustrated, there are
several thrilling situations, giving an oppor
tunity for great scenic effects, which the man
agement have gotten up with tbe best of
care. There are to be some surprises tor
the audience. Indeed, from what is
said at the theater, "After Dark" is to be
a big, well-put-on, strongly sensational
play. The representation Is one of these Im
mense successes that playtbe larger cities only,
and come direct to Pittsburg from tbe Grand
Opera House, New York City, and at the close
of the engagement here, return to the Metro
polls for another extended engagement. The
same cost, scenery and effect used during its
original run will be seen here. Every scenio
act is the work of Harley Merry. Tbe dramatic
portion of tbe cost is exceedingly strong and Is
headed by Mr. William A. Brady, an actor of
much experience. MISS Laura Biggie, a band
some actress and a fine soprano singer, Is the
leading lady. The especially Interesting feat
ure is In the London Music Hall scene where
the troupe of vaudevilles appear. Bobby Gay
lor, well known and popular here, Marie Rene,
a charming dacseuse.and Kelly and Murphy,
exhibition boxers. '
AT the Grand Opera House Hoyt's comedy
"A Hole In the Ground," commences Monday,
December 80, and contlnnes through the week,
with tbe Satnrday and New Year's Day
To amuse full houses is the author's ambi
tion. Tbe company is said to be more than
competent to put the active movements in tbe
oddities of the farce. Miss Katie Hart is
possessed of.agillty as astounding as her face is
pretty. . She (rives so complete an exhibition of
dancing it is said that only somersaults seem
lacking to fill out tbe extensive circle ot her
gyrations. But Miss Hart is comely", graceful
and filled from tbe top of her neat little
head to the tips of ber little feet with snap
anddasb. Mr. Frank'Lawton is the Station
Agent, and as comically exacting as to tbe
rules of the road and railroad regulations as
ever. Harry O. Stanley as the Tramp Is a fit-
uog luuuncr ui jcur;g Aieuarus, ana resem
bles him in face and form so closely that many
take him to be tbe same man, Mr. Julian
Mitchell Is the baseball mascot.
The singing of Miss Maud Williams Is said to
be a pleasing feature ot tbe performance, and
her sweet voice is heard to good advantage.
The following editorial, taken fromjhe New
York Mirror, bits the mark: The reprehensible
habit tfhleb American andlences have of leav
ing theaters and concert balls before the con
clusion of a performance was emphatically re
buked by a prominent Western star last week,"
About ten mlnntes before the fall of the cur
tain some ot the auditors began to
make their sortie, which so an
noyed the star that he summarily
stopped the performance. The remainder ot
tbe audience took the hint and kept their seats
till tbe close ot the performance. The rude
ness of audiences in this respect has become
such a chronic offense that it has been sug
gested that tbe orchestra, jia in England and
tbe colonies, should dlsmiM.the audience with
a National anthem. It certainly is a nuisance
that ought to be abated, and any means that
wonld effect that reform wonld be hailed with
delight by the players.
Harry Kernell's Cqmpany will he at the
Academy of Muslo this week. Harry Kernell's
New Company Is made up of the strongest
kind of talent Kernell Is In himself a "whole
team" with a ponular "pull" that Is good for
thousands of applicants for seating room at the
Academy. John Kernell is another great
favorite here, andtbeBraatz Brothers are re
markably clever and daring acrobat The
rest of the company leclsfte these eapable fun
and made makers, the Inman Slcten, Ward
and Votes, Huber d Allyae, Weber and
Fields, ad SBar etbM.
N.B. Woo leal
patrons oT SarialTsar.'a4'k wl dawetf
less draw the usual crowds Skis week wfc he
appears there, "Oat in the Streets" is as full
of incident, thrilling, touching, sentatieeat
pioturesqmeneMaadfaa as an egg is full ot
meat Strong scenes follow each other so fast
tbatane is lost la following the domes, work
ings and heroism of B arry .Barlesy (N.& Wood),
The special feature ot the World's Hneeum
announced for this week is undoubtedly a
heavy attraction. It Is Big Eliza, who is said, to
weigh 998 pound. The Chantallsque Panto
mime Company and other specialties are also
prominent Hepbubk Johks.
NEXT season William A. Brady intends to
produce a grand production ot "The Bottom ot
Mahie Rene, the danseuse that appears in
"After Dark." was the She that was recently
seen In this city.
W. 8. Gilbert, after witnessing the success
ful launching of '"The Gondoliers," in London,
has gone to fndiaf or a holiday.
Me. DAwson, of the Bijou Theater, says
that Harry Kernell will go "Out in the Btreets"
"After Dark" to see "A Hole in the Ground,"
Minnie palmer returns to this country
after her engagement at the Drury Lane, Lon
don, where she has been playing "Cinderella."
"An Irish Arab" Is the unique title of the
new melo-dramatie comedy that Bobby Gay
lor is to be starred In In New York City next
A. a Quotes, the well-known author and
playwright, has purchased the fonr-story
brown stone house at No. 68 West Fifty-second
s ti ee t. New York, f or S3iOCO.
W. Howsll Pools and Alice Raynor, the
English players from the principal' London
theaters, propose to come tt) this country next
season in a repertoire oi their own successes,
all, of Hoyt's comedies are doing a large
business this season. At Proctor's Fulton
Opera House, Lancaster, Pa., "A Hole In the
Ground" did the banner business ot the season
Mrs. Jakes Bbowk Potteb IS to leave
Paris next week tor London, whence she sails
for Australia. Her repertoire Includes
"Camllle," "Frou Frou," "La Tosca" and
Gladys, the pretty and clever young
actress whom J. M. Hill was going to star in
"Juliet," may possibly be seen, later in the
season, in able production ot "Paul and Vlr
clnla." Miss Gladys will suit the part splen
didly. Msubebs ot the Booties' Baby and Oar Flat
companies were stopping at tbe United States
Hotel in Boston recently. Alice Harrison, of
the latter company, on her arrival was greeted
by tbe darkey boy who runs the elevator with
these words: "Glad to see you again, Miss
Harrison. Is you wid de Bottled Baby comp'ny
A BSASEBof the Jfirror writes that he at
tended Wilson Barrett's performance of "Ham
let" at the Fifth Avenue recently. Between
the acts he asked an usher bow old the star
actor might be. "Oh, about 40,"- was the an
swer, "He makes up to- look younger, doesn't
hef ' remarked the auditor: 'Yes," said the
usher, "you see, that's one of the tricks ot our
"Pansy," the little kitten with the J. K.
Emmet company, has been given two weeks'
notice, having grown too big for the business.
She was a great favorite with the company
and was very fond of Plyp, the big St. Bernard
dog. Mr. Emmettoffers to give ber a letter of
recommendation, both professionally and so
cially, as he feels, with tbe rest of the profes
sion, that it is hard to be out ot an engagement
at wis season oi toe year.
Manager Davis Henderson1 has secured
the new Gilbert and Sullivan opera for all the
territory west of Pittsburg. John Stetson will
have all the Eastern territory save New York.
which has been bought by A. M. Palmer for
S reduction In Palmer's Theater In Now York,
lanager Henderson will play tbe opera 17
weeks at his Chicago, III., Opera House, and
then put it on the road. He has his company
Dearly selected, and will stage the work very
WM. A. Beady, an actor who Is making a
fine reputation this season in New York and
other cities, will present his version of Dion
Boucicault's famous drama entitled "After
Dark" for a week's engagement at the Bijou
Theater, beginning next Monday evening. The
prodnction is to be spectacular, with recent
ideas of realism, and an all-around surprise is
promise!. A strong olio of vaudevile artists
appear In the London music hall, scece, and
embraces such artists as Bobby Gaylor, Marie
Rene And Kelly and Murphy.
At the Bljoa Theater, commencing Monday.
January 6, for one week, Bronson Howard's,
greatest triumph "Shenandoah," now In its
sixth mbnth in New York City, and still run
ning, will be brought direct to this city and pre
sented for the first time here, in precisely the
same manner In regard to scenic effects and
auxiliaries as at present-being given in New
York. "Shenandoah" Is, without question,
tbe most solid and substantial theatrical suc
cess of the day. Without nudity, pruriency,
bone play, or criminal sensation without
even avarar" nart of anv kind It fills larce
theaters regularly with audiences made up of
all classes of playgoers, from the t'god" In the
gallery to tbe goddess in the box. t
A fastnebskip has been formed between
Charles Abbott and 'Ben Teal. Abbott is the
husband and manager of Maggie Mitchell, and
he will be aided In tbe firm's ventures by an
extensive capital. Teal is a stage manager and
playwright of valuable experience and ot
proven skill. The new firm propose to control
their own plays, presenting tbem with com.
panies organized by themselves, and generally
aiming at Ioqg runs In big cities, rather than
the conventional peregrination's on the circuits,
Tbe first play will be a local drama, domestlo
in theme, by Dion Boucicault and Mr, Teal,
wbo thus come together as collaborators for
tbe first time. Tbe piece will be put on the
Stage of a New York theater about February
or March. There will be especial Interest In
Its production, because Boucicault has had no
American cotlaborateur before this. Indeed,
it Is a surprise to bear that be has at last per
mitted himself to take a co-worker of native
HOME ART AND ARTISTS.
The many friends of Mr. JohnW.Beatty
were afforded a private view of his three new
paintings at the rooms of the Pittsburg Art
School during 'the week. Tbe .titles of these
pictures, which are the most important works
he has produced this year, are "Mohican
Bluffs." "Outside the Village" and "A Black
Me. Wils. Pobteb has a painting at Boyd's,
the motive of which is not very clear. The
scene is laid in a garden, in which are a num
ber of soldiers, apparently skirmishers, one of
whom, standing behind a bush near by an old
stone gate post, is engaged in lazily loading his
musket. Close by stands a young negro wear
ing a decidedly frightened expression on bis
face, not apparently without some sufficient
reason, since bis hat has been lifted from his
bead and has ah enormous rent torn in It, pre
sumably by a rifle bullet while upon the stone
post behind him Is a splash ot color which
would seem to Indicate that the battle was be
ing fought with eges in place of cold lead, and
indeed the lackadaisical looklngsoldlerappears
to regard the whole affair rather as a good joke
than in any sense a serious matter.
TBE painting by L. Walter Elsenlobr, after
an original by A Mauve, at present on exhibi
tion in tbe GIespie gallery, is a very pleasing
picture) And although but a copy of another
man's work the artist has shown considerable
knowledge and technical skill In its produc
tion. Ot course, in conception and composi
tion, it can only eqnal the original painting,
and In color and general arrangement ot tone
it will probably fall somewhat below It; still,
in tbe matter of handling, much ot the credit
is due to tbe artist who executed the work,
aside from the merit of the picture copied. The
subject represented is a stretch of level land
scape with a straight row ot tall and slender
tsees leading from the foreground Into the dis
tance She landscape, however, is subordinate
in interest to a flock of sheep, that with the
shepherd form the real interest of the picture.
In tne color scheme of the work, coo grays and
grav-toned greens are seen to prevail, and Ibe
antet subdued effect produced fa very salt atd
With regard to the picture which Mr. H. S
Stevenson exhibits at Gillespie's this week.it
is not putting it too strongly' to say that It is
equal, or perhaps sunerlor. to any woi;k that he
has ever shown. It has considerable strength
in composition, is fairly well handled, and is of
very good color; but It is In its completeness as
a worn oi art mat its superiority to nis usual
style isseen. Tbe scene represented is one In
the bay-making season, and tbo subject con
sists of a stretch of level meadow with a fringe
of picturesque trees In tne distance, the
pleasing and varied outlines of which form one
otthe most striking features of the picture,
Tbe harvesters at work in the field, And tbe
wagon with its load ot new-made bay combine
to lend life and interest to tbe scene; and it is
in the positions and actions of the figures that
tbe chief merit of the picture lies. The land
scape appears to have been painted with a fair
degree of fidelity to nature, but, of course, the
arrangement of tbe. figures depends wholly
upon tbe judement of tbe artist In so much,
as It has been correctly handled, tbe laadsoape
lstrothfnlasaploture, and by the introduei
turn of tbe flgurae the work becomes artlstle:
In some otJir. Stevenson's works complete
during tse presat year, there is a marked la
provesaeat ever Mytblac. wblck "he'-Jtasl
previously ke,adki evidently tkMW
oi greater sore ana pai tmg. ' -, , Jm-',,
Vfi JVUrWU tr i
ft 6dY? $ '?l)lJTfe
One of the 15 regiments composing the
Pennsylvania Reserve Corps was of light"
artillery, consisting of eight batteries, but
one of the latter was from Western Penn
sylvania. It was Battery B and wasfor-
ganized at Mount Jackson, Lawrence coun
ty. It was more generally known as
"Cooper's Battery," Captain J. H. Cooper
baying been its commander (or over three
years; Captain William McClelland, of
this city, served with the battery during its
four years' service, first as a private, and
commander'at its muster-out, after the close
of the war, He is very much pleased with
the following letter to Lieutenant James A.
Gardner, of New Castle, Pa., from their
former brigade commander, General C. S.
Yours of first inst I received from my
brother on my return from Europe, a week
ago, and a day or two after the copy of your
address at Gettysburg came to hand. Their
receipt has given me much pleasure, as prov
lngtbat lhave not been wholly forgotten, by my
old companions in arms, though so many years
have now passed since wo parted.
As Hook over the official worts of the dif
ferent commanders, now published, and see
how much many of them make of small mat
ters to tbe glorification ot themselves and'their
commands, I sometimes thlnt that In my en
deavors to confine my reports to a simple state
ment of facts. I may have failed in securing to
those who served with me all the credit tbey
deserved. At that time we bad no: idea that
these reports would be given to the public.
They were supposed to be solely for the in
formation ot our Immediate commanders. Had
I been writing tbem for the publio I should
have said in writing what I often have In con
versation, that Cooper's Battery was tbe most
perfeot ideal organization of fighting
men I ever came across. Those wbo
originally composed it seemed to have bnt
one object: to put down the rebellion, and then
go home. Of soldiering, as such, they bad no
idea. No military organization that was not
composed of such a high standard ot men
as your battery originally was, both intel
lectually and morally, could have been con
trolled, or made of any use, without an enforce
ment of discipline, to yon unknown. My own
appreciation of your battery was shown by my
retaining it In my brigade so long as I could :
one ot the three only out of the U batteries I
bad on joining tbe First Corps.
I have read your address with much pleasure.
1 think you are about right in your description
of the part Battery "B" played In the battle of
Gettysburg. Could I have done it by word of
mouth I should like to hate added some Inci
dents that more fully Illustrated tbe kind of
voluntary discipline that prevailed In the bat
tery, and the perfect composure that always
cnaracterizea uapum uooper,
I hope you will remember me most warmly to
Captain Cooper and to all who may care to
know that their old commander for nearly three
years still has a very warm feeling for Battery
fl, First Pennsylvania Artillery.
Again thanking you for the trouble you took
in hunting ma up, I remain, yours truly,
C, S. WAtNWBIQHT.
Officers elected' to serve the various posts
during tbe year of 1EM will be Installed in their
respective offices at the first stated meeting in
Many ot the installations will be open, and as
these affairs are generally very interesting the
attendance at them will.nodoubt be very large.
Upon the recommendation of Chief Muster
ing Officer X S. Rees the following named
comrades have been detailed to install tbe offi
cers of the posts set alter their names ot Alle
gheny county: -v
John Dittes, Post 8; John L. Jones, Hi A. P
Burehfleld, 83: George W. Ladlev, 128; John C.
Hill, 161; William H. Lockhart 155; Thomas G.
Sample, 157; William McClelland, 182; Jacob
Nelson, 2W: John F. Hunter. 230: M. M.Bell.
236; A. H. Askln, 25Bf William. .41. Carey. 38,
Etna; J. H. Lewis, 69,-McKeesport; J. F. Bar
nett 111, Elizabeth; John L. Kolshouse. 135,
Tarentum; James L. Graham, 153, Putnam; W.
S. Speer, 18L Braddock; C. J. Williams, 199,
Turtle Creek; Thomas' G. Jones, 207, Home
stead; foster ai warn, tf, opringaaiet dames
Patton,S29, West Elizabeth; John B. Holmes,
860, Verona; G. R. MorreL 470, Rural Ridge; R.
B. Elliott, 545. Etna: O. M. Head, UU, Wilkins
bnrg; J. F. Kirklaud, 684, Dravosburg.
Chief Mustering Offioer Rees will install the
officers of Posts 117 and 215. .
From n Soldier' Home.
"An Inmate" ot the Soldiers' Home at Min
nehaha, Minn., tells something about these
national and Btate institutions in tbe loilowlng
letter, which wlll.be continued:
-Sometime after the great BebelUonhad
passrd by the philanthropic statesmen at Wash
ington, grateful for services rendered the na
tion and foreseeing the probable condition ot
want that many of the veterans would be re
duced to as tbey drew near the end of lite,
took measures to erect and maintain national
eleemosynary institutions, or Soldiers' Homes,
at different points, where such veterans as
were In want and could not maintain them
selves could be sheltered and properly cared
for during tbe short time yet allotted to thetn.
"Tnese national Homes were soon tilled to
their utmost capacity, andhundreds, nay thou
sands, of veterans who bad already furnished
tbe evidence required were waiting thejednc
tion by death of tbe numbers of their oomrades
therein, that they, too, might enjoy, for a short
time, the protection from dire want afforded
by the sheltering arms of these Homes.
"The crowded condition of these National
Homes was known, too, and understood by
tome ot tbe philanthropic State legislators ot
diifereut States, and State Homes were organ
ized by these legislatures! and among others
theSiateof Minnesota passed necessary Uwb
to erect and maintain, at some point within its
Commonwealth, a Home for Its own citizen vet
erans, regardless ot where their enlistment had
been. They, however, were required to be
actnal residents of tbe State.
"An executive board and other required offl- J
cials were appointed, anu a location ior tne
Home (to be erected) was songbt for. Offers
came in from different towns, and induce
ments were held out by each to erect the Home
in Its vicinity. All these offers and induce
ments were fully considered by the Board of
Control, ana all these different places were vis
ited and examined by a committee appointed
for that purpose. All were found to have pe
culiar advantages, and none were In' the least
The Mt. Washington a. A. K. Fair.
The fair of Post 153, G.A.R., Mt Washing
ton, will continue until Wednesday, 1st prox.
On Friday evening the entertainment was one
of the most classlo yet rendered, patriotic reci
tations being given by Mrs. Dr. Sadler, Miss
Edith Smltbson, Mrs. Or. Simpson, Dr. Dean
and others,of more tban local celebrity.
On Tuesday evening a new" departure will be
made, an old-fashioned watch night to see the
Hew Tear in being the order ot the day. A
camp scene Mil grace tbe stage, with some live
features in the shape of scouts, contrabands,
and the plokets, and the audience will both be
surprised. Reminiscences of former New
Year's eves In tbe field will be related, and the
whole evening wilL after the social chats and
dancing are concluded, be' a realistic and pa
thetic prodnction ot the old times from 1861 to
1S65, with jnst enonen comedy thrown in by
tbe contrabands aud counterfeit soldiers to
spice tbe evening's entertainment. Comrades
H. c. Bnepler, Thomas B. Bass and William
Armlgerare in charce otthe entertainment,
as well as of the fair generally;.
Old Friend Dtae.
The annual dinner of the Old Friends' Club,
of Pittsburg, was observed' on the evening of
December 24, a't the cafe Berzberger. An
elaborate menu was furnished, and the boys
spent tbe time In eating; speaking andslnglng
with all the enjoyments that accompany such
VrterniHi end Their Being.
The fair of Post 128 continues to flourish
with .nnboaaded saecess.
Th Onion dead burled ia Southern Btate
number 3?5.M0 aid of these IflLON rest in craves
nawked "aakaewH." '
Amm jtoiaMaltatiesi tt Hw.Wsm Vm
W ,Tis4er, Jaary. U, CMmmB
COKXASS W. D. PATTBMOir will COMS
Poet i. of Latrobe, next' year. Tbe delegates are
John R..Owtler, Ker, O. W. XUler aad Jaaees
CoxKJua'at Stlas A. Basvon, of Boeio. is
Secretary or the Executive Committee bavlog
in charge all the 'arrangements tor the next
CHAHr.Es 'SrKNSB Cactv, Ladles ot the G.
A R., will serve a dianer- on Ne"w Year's Day
at the Franklin street scboolhousc This effort
will no doubt be largely patronised.
Comeade B. A Joxse. of Poet 151, made a
capital Santa Clans at tbe Christmas treat ot
the Eighteenth Street M. E. Church. He dis
tributed eandy and presents to 8H0 children.
The success of Pos't 41's fair Is away beyond
the expectations of the managers. There is a
large nightly attendance and the various pleas
ant features are much enjoyed by the patrea
lzers.' The remains of Comrade John Wagner, who
metsuchatraglo death under a cable car' oa
Friday will he buried this afternoon by Post
151 of which he was a member. Tbe post will
assemblo at the hall at 1 o'clock this al ternooa
for this purpose.
A number of the Union veterans of West
ern Pennsylvania testified their appreciation of
the appointment of Comrade J. RHarrah to
tbe United States Marsbalsbio of the Western
district by a reception and banquet at the Ho-
iei xiuquesne last nignt.
Mant young hearts were made happy on
Christmas afternoon through Post 151's dis
tribution of clothes, candy and oranges. These
were giren to soldiers' orphans, as is the an
nual custom of this post Forty-three boys and
42 girls were tbns benefited. '
Tbe second meeting of the delegates to the
Department Encampment at Shamokin was
held in Select Council chamber last night The
Committee on Transportation were not ready
to report in full. When so prepared the com
mittee will issue a call for the next meeting.
Post 8. of Philadelphia, will In all. proba
bility get the prize offered by Comrade W. R.
Wooters, of Philadelphia, to the post in the
department of Pennsylvania having tbe largest
accessions in membership during tbe year. The
prize will be presented during the Department
Encampment at Shamokin.
THE open installation of Post 157s officers at
Turner Hall on Friday evening, January 10,
will be made very interesting. Tom Kay, with
his comicalities, will come on from Philadel
phia and much local talent will be there.
Holders of tickets for tbe grand drawing will
he admitted on their drawing tickets.
Post loo's fair will end a very successful run
on next Wednesday evening; New Year's. Un
usually good entertainments will be given ibe
last three nights. The entertainment on Fri
day was very fine. Mrs. Dr. Sadler's and
other talent was much appreciated. Tbe walk
ing match between Comrades Montreville and
McCoy will probably come off on the last
A litteb was received from Johnstown last
week by Mrs. Carrie V. Sherrlff, Department
President of tbe Ladies of the G. A R., thank'
Ing the ladles for their kind remembrance in
tbe way of several boxes whioh contained
fruits, glassware, clothing, cooking utensils,
eta, and many household effects which found
their way Into the .homes of those who lost
everything during the flood.
SrmvivoBS of tbe Fifth Pennsylvania Caral
ry whose names are not already onthe roll ot
tbe Regimental Association are requested to
send their names and addresses to the Secre
tary, Charles A. Steiger, WSU Leltbgow street,
Philadelphia. Great preparations are being
made for the next reunion and banquet of this
association to take place at Philadelphia on
George Washington's birthday. Every member
is Invited to be present, and an enjoyable time
Post loTs officers for next year are: Com
mander, William E. Long; Senior Vice Com
mander, H. L. Hobnrg; Junior Vice Comman
der, James L. Dawson; Chaplain. J. D. Brooks;
Surgeon, Charles Bwearlngen: Officer of the
Day, John Braun; Officer of the Guard, James
Cannon; Quartermaster, Bernard Coll; Captain
of Firing Squad, F, C. Calhoun; Lieutenant ot
Firing Squad, Thos. Ferrant; Sentinels, Jos
eph Victoria and Peter Dooney; Council of
Administration, Augustus Cochrane Delegates,
TT TT l)Mri.n.h f U lt.Tl..ln tXT T Dm ...
son. H. L. Hoburg and John Daly; Alternates,
F. C. ;Calhoun, William P. Deltney, James L.
Dawson, Hugh Madison and W.H, H. Chester.
Bon of Veteran and the Pair Alder.
Ladies' AH) Boozsrr Ko.lwas inspected
AlX members ot the Lincoln's Birthday
Committee are earnestly requested to assemble
at, the store of Charles Babst, 62-J Wood itreet,
-next Saturday erenlng at -7:30 'o'clock to com
plete arrangements tor the celebration.
NATIONAL GUARD KuTS.
CoLoirsiiWrxis J. Hctraos, of Oil City,
and Major Bamnel HazIet,ot Washington, Pa.,
spent a few days in tbe city last week.
GracssAi. J. a Witchxb, United States
Paymaster, stationed in this city, has returned
from a short leave of absence in tba East.
Cawais WnxiAJt Harvbt, of this city,
expects to spend the next few days on a hunt
ing tour in tbe central portion of tbe State.
The Councils of the city of Philadelphia
have appropriated nearly $8,000 for the benefit
of the militia ot that city to assist them through
the coming year.
Lietjtenakt Eeeps, of the TJ. B. Army.who
has been stationed at MeadvlIIe as instructor
for the past two years, spent Christmas with
friends in this city.
Battery Bhada well attended drill last
Thursday evening. Captain Hunt compli
mented the first section in very high terms on
the fine appearance of tho men, also on drill
Lieutenant Coloitei, Frajtk Rutxedqe
has recovered from a severe cold, which tor
a while he mistook tor the dreaded influenza.
His anprehenslons were strengthened by tbe
fact that his entire family was afflicted" in the
The election In Company B, Eighteenth
regiment, last Monday nlgbt, resulted In tbe
unanimous choice of Mr. Charles Holmes for
the First Lieutenancy. Mr. Holmes was for
merly Sergeant Major of tbe regiment, but has
been ont of the guard tor some time.
The consignment ot new 45 caliber rifles to
tbe two local regimeits, was shipped from
Harrlsburg last Tuesday. Each organisation
returns an equal number of tbe old style guns
in exchange. It is expected that in one year
more the entire guard in this State will be
equipped with tbe new gnns.
Air election has been ordered in Company G,
Fourteenth Regiment, for next Saturday even
ing, to fill tbe vacancy caused by the resigna
tion of Captain Hamilton. There are several
candidates in the Held, among tbem Lieutenant
Jackson, of this company, and the chances
seem favorable for another postponement on
account of a deadlock.
The last report of Adjntant General Axllne
prior to turning over bis department to bis suc
cessor, General Hawkins, shows at the present
time the Ohio National Guard to consist of S3
companies of Infantry, eight batteries of light
artillery, and one troop of cavalry, with a total
of 4.910 officers and men. No part of tbe militia
was called Into service during tbe past year.
Cokpawt F, of the Southside, will shortly
move Into new quarters, as tbe present armory
on Thirteenth street 'has been leased for other
purposes. Quite a number of the companies of
the Eighteenth Regiment will seek; temporary
quarters after tbe 1st of April, in order to
avoid re-leasing their present rooms for another
year, as It Is confidently expected that tbe new
armory will be In shape for occupancy in the
early part of next fall.
Colonel BoNAlTOir, of the Third Regi
ment, was defeated last week for the position
of chairman of the Board of Control of the
Regiment. Lieutenant Colonel Denny was bis
successful opponent, and as both gentlemen
I are candidates for the Colonelcy of the reel-
raeut, wuiva wii ua itv.uk uu. utwiku uj iub
expiration of Colonel Bonaffon's commission,
it looks as it Colonel Denny would be the next
Commander of tbThlrd.
The committee of officers appointed In the
Eighteenth Regiment to perfect the plans for
the new armory met last Monday afternoon,
and decided on a number of changes from: the
original drawings. Tbe locations of the differ
ent company and headquarter rooms w ere laid'
out, each particular department being cared
for. One of the features will be a library for
tbe use of tbe enlisted men, also a large room
for the veteran corps of the organiaattos, a
connection of tbe regiment which, it is ex
pected, will grow rapidly after the new bnaDg
is one occupied. 2 he plans, as changed, were
subssltted to the beard ot offieers last night fee
XXsibs should remember we mate a
specialty!" re-npholstering and repairing
fine furniture. Xnttresses made and renovated.-
33 and 3i Water at.
to Mild ikHv
liftf ,XW .
W '- '
MAiaMWtM'std astd loaovteJ. fw
srifre T-phhiMsd wd repaired- Kewe
hold goeds fee eJ frr storage and sWpweat.
HATfGX XMXAS, 38 and 34 "Wa-Jersi.
TROes wbo use rraneakeira & Vilsaet's
celebrated nle and porter pronpance it ex
cellent In lavor and very beneficial ia its
eieet Kept by all first-clase dealers,
of all heavy or winter goods, which
J ' "
MUST GO, : ,
as we need their room and money, and desire
to pot on all Seal Plush Coats, Jackets and
Newmarkets, such ' '
PRICES AS TELL
rapidly cm stock.
500 REAL MONKEY
This if a notch to which no one has dreamed
ot their cominir. Owing to the mild weather
we are OBLIGED TO make prices tell, and we
are giving genuine bargains la Men's Wool
. T. M. LATIMER
138 Federal and 46 South Diamond
Streets, Allegheny, Pai
TO THE PUBLIO.
it is rpxmE..
matoes. and is
ins: DrAii Bnt The sample of J. W. Banter's To
mato Ketchup received from yon on Oct. 8, 'B3,
has been analysed, and 1 And It free from all min
eral acids, salicylic acid or artificial coloring
SVQO BLANCK, Chemist,
FOR SALE BY
EACH 2 CENTS.
k ENGRAVED DECANTERS,
EACH 2t OEMS.
SILVER CARD BASKETS,
EACH 88 CENTS.
49 SIXTH STBEET.
ON THE FHMALH PACE.
On tbe upper Ho, chin,
n..i. mrrtmr m.
ear, hands, arms -and,
breast, hair between'
the eyebrows, on men's
cheeks abovethe beard
line, also hair crowing
in tufts from scan,
m o 1 e a and birth
marks, destroyed for
ever without pain,
shock, scar or injury
by tbe Electric Needlo
Operation by Dr. J.
Van Syck, Electro
phia, and 03 Penn
CTOwta of facial hair
Is surorislnzlv nrevalenr.
We see It In the
drawing loom, street and wherever ladies con
cregate. Every lady with hair on ber face
knowa that tbe use- of depilatories, tbe
tweezers, scissors and raxar all make these
bairs (crow oaarser,. stiller, darker and more
numerous. There Is only one method in the
world by which this obnoxious growth of hair
can be destroyed forever and that Is by the
Electric Needle QperatitH.
This is a purely scientific operation, and is
indorsed by'ftll physicians and. surgeons of
eminence. Dr. Van Dyck devote several
hours daily to the permanent, removal of hair
by' this operatioa. He has operated for ,18
years, has treated hundreds of oases, and has a
nattoBalrepntfttfea as aa expert in Xleetra
Ladies, if. Baeare has unkindly provMed yeo;
with this obnoxious growth of facial hair, (Isn't
neglect yonr ease another day, Tint atop the
nee of depilatories, scissors, tweeaere or nam,
and consult Dr. Van Syck at once aad be for
ever freed from this lifetime bleralak.
Moles, birthmerkj, wsrty excreeceeoas est the
eyelids, neck and bands, red, nose, enlarge,
veins f.ebeeks and nose, elevated aad. 8ieo4
ored searsj keloid growths, enlarawd giasd.
oaoeerr and tmaors doetfyed fry mm tro er-
Dr. Vaa Dye, tfae Ansa,
Monday, December 3o,.Ji8gl
CLOAK ROOMS will be thefceS
ter of attraction for Barealri?SeeS?
ers. We've Just completed tKeTfiSJul
From oae encTto the otherv
Jackets to finest
Ions darmsnts & Short Wraosf
That were ioq and $150. We Iutcm
cat deep into prices thatweie neverM?
uigu, uui rriuiu wcaiucr uas icii.ioo
many Cloaks, and low prices' now
will have to do the, work.
90O lankflte at $5. .
aw w wmwiww rw
150 Newmarkets," $8 50.
100 Newmarkets, $10.
About half or you NOW get two
garments for the price of'- one.
Plain Colors, Stripes and Plaids,.
Plain. Sleeves and Full Sleeves, -fe;.
Plush Sleeve. Newmarkets.?
fi$ from 25, and. all the fine Long,
and Short Wraps share the same
fate. $100 and 125 garments now
75 J $75 down to $50, and all. the
$$o wraps to $35. Plush, Braided
and Applique and Fringe Trimmed.
Long Fur-Trimmed :: Garments
trimmed In Persian Lamb, Astra
khan, Lynx and Marten suitable
for carriage and street wear. .
50 Plush Capes, gio, the price"
bought to see hem, now $Sy$iS
ones $7 50: 20 quality down' ;to;
JS10, including the Plush CapeawttK; .
long uds in. ironr.
$50 Mattelesse Newmarkets $35
Prices here in these Cloak Rooms
that you can afford to buy and givis
The cost simply not considered;
x lot, 4 and 6 years, at $2 $o.J;'
i lot, 4 and 6 years, at $3 50.'
x lot, 4 and 6 years, at $5 -oa
Just half of what they were before,
this awful cut, and even then they
were extremely reasonable, but this'
almost summer weather left 'too
many of them with us. -T
Misses' Newmarkets, ' '
12, 14, 16 and 18 year sizes, Plaids,
Stripes, Plain Cloths, Plush Sleeves.
To-day the prices are $$, $8, $10
and $12. You don't care what the
prices were, you'll buy them at these
prices. There are a eood manr.
I. DUtwpn .t last long, whenjyjQU,aIliget;
1 a iooK at tne sacrifice pnces.TiJrtnn-
the girls early "Monday triominp: and:
you get the pick and choice of the
AND THE FURS HAVE
NOT J BEEN :: OVERLOOKED
GENERAL MARK DOWN , H
WINTER WRAPS. ,
The Capes (Astrakhan Fur Capes)'
at $6 50 and $8 50 will make a stir
in fur department. All the Persian"
Lamb Capes down to 25 and 30'
for the best that are made..
Mink Capes, 25. -S
Beaver Capes, $20 and 5525; . "
Monkey Capes, $18 and 20. l
Hare Capes, $$. . ; ;:
French Coney Capes, $5 and.5..
Eas'tern Mink Sets, Muff andr
Cape, 35 from 50. ' "
Baum Marten Sets, 45 from 60 -
and Sealskin Capes, 30, 35, $0 .
and 45. "" ' '
Muffs marked down to $10 .and! r
$2 from $6 and $18. VJ"
300 French Seal Muffs, $1 50,27
$2 50 and 3. " '"',
Natural Lynx Muffs, $2 to $1 '5o-;
each. -4 ;
All the Black Marten Muffs now
5 from $8 and 10. " fc, ':
Monkey Stoles, with Sealskmi
pa 50 auu pi 50 iicacu oe&l
Stoles, 3 50 each.
Black Hare Collars or Stoles, ;
1 50 and 2.
Hare Boas, 3 yards long, 2 eachq
Best Monkey Boas, 3 yards; 10.
Finest Black Marten Boas, ia
and 15. ,
Best Natural Lynx Boas, xa and
15 from x and 20.
Natural Lynx Boas as low asjff
and te. - '9si
Russian and Lynx Sets, Muff 'and'
Boa, 3 50 a set WM
Children's Fur- Sets, Mufcna
Collar and Boa, x 50 set, from
2 50 and 3.
This is not nearly all, but comeu
and see the immense line for yburV
self and the unequaled bargains of
fered you. If it is not cold Mon
day, buy them at these prices in
anticipation of the cold weather
that is sure to come- in January.
iiicsc uargains win De ,nere reaay
for you at 8 o'clock Monday mora-)
ing, December 30. Ji
115. n 115. 1
' '' 1
l T '