The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on February 17, 1905 · 6
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 6

Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, February 17, 1905
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n. THE SUN; BALTIMORE, MdIy MORNING, FEBRUARY 17, 1905; G DRY GOODS. 'to. 549, 551, 553, 555, 557, 569, 571 NORTH GAY STREET. Open Late Monday ami Saturday Nights. We Give S. & II. Green. Trading Stamps. WOMEN'S READYMABE ' APPAREL BARGAINS! Better Than These You Cannot Find. Cheaper Cone's Couldn't Be Reliable. There isn't anything on earth too good, for Benesch's patrons. Here is an accumulation, of attractions that are simply GREAT; so great, in fact, that other houses won't offer anything like them. We direct your special notice to several advance lots of Spring Garments, which can be bought right now at a tremendous saving. 98c SHIRTWAISTS 25 dozen; mauufac- ' styles of Cambric, Madras and India Linen. Either tailored or nobbily trimmed in embroidery and lace. Absolutely $1.25 and $1.50 values. $1,89 $1.98 LINGERIE WAISTS Made of fine sheer linen, with full blouse of English embroidery. Large leg-of-mutton sleeves; stylish stocks and cuffs. Positive $2.50 values. JAr. WAISTS In White, and they're both dainty and sheer. Made with full blouse of inch-wide tuclts; large leg-of-mutton sleeves; exactly the thing for right - away wear; over tinted linings. Worth every penny of $2.98. white India linox waists Extremely stylish, front formed of two rows of fine embroidery, and hemstitched tucks in graduated widths. Made with large sleeves, with embroidered cuffs. Extremely dainty throughout. Worth positively $1.75. $1.39 SOME UNUSUALLY GOOD OFFERS IN SKIRTS. $7 r q Spring SKIRTS Made of All-Wool Lj A Black Voile, pleated flare, taffeta-1 trimmed panels; three graduated folds of taffeta around the bottom. Perfect form-fitting. Worth fully $9.50. $3.48 These are positive $4.50 Skirts that we have reduced. Blue and Black Brilliant ine, made with double bos-pleated flare at panels; trimmed in covered buttons. All new effects and extremely stylish. SALE OF JACKETS AND COATS. $5.98 These are all new Jackets of Tan Covert; silk-lined and collarlesa effect ; tailor - stitched throughout. Made with full sleeves, pleated and shirred; finished with cuffs. Here either with or without belt. Positive value $7.50. THREE-QUARTER COATS Of All - Wool Black Kersey ; made with semi-fitted back, with belt. Large sleeves, with cuffs. Made in collarless effect, with inlaid velvet trimming. Worth, and they show it, every penny of $15. $7.98 ISAAC BENESCII & SONS, 549, 551, 553, 555, 557, 569, 571 NORTH GAY STREET. SEWING-MACHINE NEEDLES For all makes of machines at Five Cents per package, and everything else pertaining to sewing machines at greatly reduced prices. Look for the red S. 607 North Gay st. 1324 Pennsylvania are. UOti South Broadway. tS7 W. Baltimore sU lU3t South Charles st. 11 West Franklin street. . WINTER RESORTS. Atlantic City, X. J. THE WILTSHIRE, ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. Open all the year. Write for booklet and special spring rates. Orchestra. S. S. PHtKBL'S. IIADDON HALL. fl6-lm LEEDS) & LIPPINCOTT. MARLBOROUGH HOUSE. 6TONE, IRON AND SLATE CONSTRUCTION. CLAIMS PRE-EMINENCE FOR ITS LOCATION, CONSTRICTION, CONVENIENCES AND CLASS OP PATRONAGE. CAPACITY. 600. MUSIC ALL THE TEAR. GOLF. JOSIAH WHITE & SONS. j21-9Pt CHALFONTE. A MODERN lO-STORT FIREPROOF HOTEL. COMPLETE IN EVERY RESPECT. ON THE BEACH. THE LEEDS COMPANY, ALWAYS OPEN. WRITE FOR FOLDER. HOTEL PIERREPONT. SEA-WATER BATHS. A. C. McCLELLAN & SON. 31-30t HOTEL ISLES WORTH, ON THE BEACH AT VIRGINIA AVENUE. ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. Hot and cold sea water in all baths. New Dutch Cafe and Grill Room. Orchestra. Phones in rooms. American plan ; $2.50 per day and up; $15 per week and up. Write for Booklet. f5-30t OSBORNE & PAINTER. HOTEL TRAYMORE, ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.. REMAINS OPEN THROUGHOUT THE YEAB. Every known comfort and convenience. GOLF PRIVILEGES. Running water in bedrooms. TRAYMORE HOTEL COMPANY, D. S. WHITE. President. H30-3m GRAND ATLANTIC g- NEVER CLOSED. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. Rooms en suite, with private baths, incVad-ir.K hot and cold sea water. Delichtful sun Y , parlors, steam heated. Excellent table. Rates. S'2 a day ; $11) weekly; capacity 700. Write for x 1305 booklet. Coach meets trains, y tfS A. C. MITCHELL & CO. Virginia. HOTEL CHAMBERLIN, . OLD POINT COMFORT. Open all the year. For booklets, etc., address GEO. F. ADAMS. Mgr., Fortress Monroe. Va. North Carolina. KENIL WORTH INN, BILTMOKE, NEAR ASHEVILLE. N. a Dry, invigorating climate, adjoining Biltmore estate. . Magnificently furnished. Cnisine unsurpassed Orchestra, Golf. Liverv Hunting, Fishing. Open all the year. Write for rcoklct. d3I-2m EDGAR B. MOORE. PropripW HOTELS. Maryland. BERG ALNWICK HOTEL, ELL.ICOTT city WILL OBEX FOR THE SEASON MAY 1 AND CLOSE 1CTOBER. 15. Rooms may now be engaged and one Cottage rented by applying to F. M. WTMAX. f9-2m ELLICOTT CITY. MP. TO THE LADIES. HAIR ON THE FACE, MOLES, WARTS, etc., Destroved. Positive cure. No pain or scars. Phvsieiiins' indorsement. Terms moderate. MME. ST. MYER. 112 X. Howard st. Honrs. 10 to 4. MISCELLANEOUS. A PESTIFEROUS GERM. BURROWS UP THE SCALP INTO DANDRUFF AND SAPS THE HAIR'S VITALITY. People who complain of falling hair as a rule do not know that it is the result of dandruff, which is caused by a pestiferous parasite burrowing up the scalp as it diss down to the sheath in which the hair is fed in the scalp. Before long the hair root js shriveled op and the hair drops out If the work of the germ is not destroyed hair keeps thinning till baldness comes. The only way to cure dandruff U to kill the germ, and until now there has been no hair preparation that would do it; but today dandruff is easily eradicated by Newbro's Herpicide, vhieh makes hair glossy and soft as silk. Sold by leading druggists. Send 10c. in stamps for sample to The Herpicide Co., Detroit, Mich. Williamson & Watts and M. S. Kahn & Co., Special Agents. .THE COCOA WITH THE YELLOW WRAPPER. THAT'S BENSDORP-'S. DRY GOODS. LEXINGTON, AND LIBERTY STS. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY BARGAIN SALE. Here's your chance to get a good coat for less than the cost of material alone. Many of them can be worn late into spring. AT $2.00. Satin-lined Coats of Kersey (all colors) and satin-lined Jackets of Black Cheviot and Tan Covert; mostly sizes 3S, 40, 42 and 44. Former prices were $7.50 and $10. Choice now of 93 at $2. AT $5.00. '' Long Coats of Kersey and Tan Covert (most of them lined throughout with satin) and tailored Jackets of Black Broadcloth, Cheviot and Tan Covert; mostly sizes 38, 40, 42 and 44. Former prices were $12 to $20. Choice now at $5. SUITS, $5.00. Choice of 61 All-Wool Suits for women and misses at $5; former prices to $15. Satin-lined coat, pleated skirt. A few plain colors and stylish mixtures. All sizes. AT 59c. Waists of Fancy Striped Flannels, Plaid Wool Jlomie Cloth and Figured Black Brilliantine; former prices, $1 and $1.25. Choice now at 59c. AT 75c. Waists of AlI-Wool Tlain - Colored Flannels and Black Mercerized; former prices $1.75 and $1.50. Choice now at 75c. AT 75c. Children's Dresses, stylishly made, of Plaid Wool Dress Fabrics, lined throughout; former prices $1.75 and $1.50. Choice now at 75c. AT $1.95. Children's Dresses, made of All-Wool Henrietta,' neatly trimmed and lined throughout; former prices $3.00 and $3.50. Choice now at $1.95. SPECIAL $15.00. New Spring Blouse Suits of Plain Black, Blue and Brown Panama and Black and White Checked Worsted. Taffeta-lined blouse; pleated skirt; all sizes. Season price will be $20. SPECIAL $11.00. Xew Spring Full-Length Raincoats of Cravenette; box-pleated-back model ; colors are Tan, Oxford and Olive; all' sizes. Season price will be $15. SPECIAL $5.00. 100 Xew Spring Skirts of Plain Cheviot, Panama and Stylish Mixtures; full pleated models, with 26 or 32 gores ; faultlessly tailored and perfect hanging. Season price will be $7. Clark THE LINEN STORE. Do you want goods that possess a distinctive individuality of tone and character and style? These new-importations are of that kind distinctive and pleasingly, persuasively pretty, too. Madras, 23c, 35c, 40c. yard. Persian- Lawx, 25c, 35c, 50c. yard. Printed Organdies, 40c. yard. Dotted Swiss, 50c, 75c, $1.00 yard. Ladies' Neckwear, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Handkerchiefs, 25c, 50c, $1 each. Irish Dimities, 25c, 45c. yard. White Lawn, 50c, 75c, $1.00 yard. Colored Lawn, 50c yard. Ladies' Waists, $3.50, $5, $S each. Linen Lawn, 50c, 75c, $1.00 yard. Isn't it time,to think of linens for your country home? CLARK & STEVENS, 5 WEST LEXINGTON ST. SOCIETY T"T cHINGT0N The President uives Reception To The Army And Savy. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Washington, Feb. 16. The fourth and last evening reception of the President and Mrs. Roosevelt was given this evening in the White House to the army and navy, although the designations "to meet the diplomatic corps," "to meet the army and navy" and so on through the list of guests of honor at each reception have been omitted from the cards of invitation this year. This function, as usual, was a large and crowded one. It is always one of the most popular receptions of the season. All the army and navy officers were in full dress, and the scene was brilliant. Sirs. J. West Roosevelt, of New York, is a guest of the President and Mrs. Roosevelt In the White House. The Vice-President-elect and Mrs. Fairbanks will have as their guest during the inaugural festivities Mrs. Fairbanks, mother of the former. She has spent the winter In California and will come to Washington with her brother and sister, with whom she has been staying. Others In the house party will be Mrs. Cassidy, of Pittsburg, mother of Mrs. Warren Fairbanks ; Mr. and Mrs. Warren FairbanKs, of Chicago, who are already here, and Mr. Richard Fairbanks, who will come down from Yale and bring two college friends with him. General and Mrs. John W. Foster entertained at dinner this evening in honor of the German Ambassador and Baroness von Sternburg. Covers were laid for 20. Mile, des Portes de la Fosse daughter of the counselor of the French Embassy, entertained a party of young people this evening at a dinner dance. The dinner guests were Miss Morton May. Miss Cobb, Miss Holmes, Miss Conrad, Miss Mitchell, Miss de Koven, Miss Walker-Martinez, Miss Crosby, Miss Morgan - Hill, Viscount de Chambrun, Count Sala, Count Zlchy, Mr. Henry May, Jr., Slgnor Montagna, Signor Borghetti, Count Tellier, Mr. Huidekoper, Lieutenant Martin, Senor de Lima e Silva, Mr. Van Ness Phillips and Captain Lang-horne. These guests were joined after dinner by Miss Alice Roosevelt, the debutantes of the season and the dancing contingent of the men in society. Mrs. Audenreld entertained at dinner in honor of her guests, ex-Attorney-General and Mrs. John W. Griggs. The other guests were Attorney-General Moody, the Solicitor-General and Mrs. Hoyt, Colonel and Mrs. Kuser, Mrs. Hobart and Rear-Admiral Kenny. Mrs. Audenreld and her dinner guests went to the reception in the White House afterward. American Lighting: Co. Outbid. A special dispatch to The Sin last night from St. Louis said: "The American Lighting Company, lof Baltimore, was outbidden for the contract for lighting that part of St. Louis south of Keokuk street from February 24 to August 31, 1910, by the Welsbach Street Lighting Company of America. The Board of Public Improvements therefore awarded the contract to the latter corporation. The contract is at the rate of $5.95 per lamp per 1,000 lamp-hours, or $24.44 per lamp per year, a total cost of $40,663.49 per annum. The American Lighting Company's bid was $6.19 per lamp per .1,000 Iamp-Jiours. or S42J272.49 jier rear.' ... DRY GOODS. 50c. BEDFORD CORD, 29c. All-Wool French Bedford Cord; 27 inches wide; Old Rose. Cadet and Royal Blue, Gray and Turquoise. Friday, 20c. yard. First Floor. "OAS- ioi Particular Attention o -o- lOc.and 12Vc. Yard-Wide Flannelettes, 6c. Figured and Striped Flannelettes ; 34 inches wide. Friday for Cambric, 5c. An unusual offering. The quantity may not last all day. Fri tie, yard. Linen Room. day, 5c. yard. o Children's $5.00 Reefers, $1.00. One odd lot of Children's Tan and Blue Reefers; were $5.00. Friday for Sl.OO. 18c. Lace . Lawns, 7i2c Lace-Stripe Lawns, in elaborate and effective large designs. Friday, 7'AC yard. oecona x joor. O- -Ot- 75c. Black Silks, 49c. Full 27 inches; soft finish and a perfect Black: will wear most 121oc. Silkolines. 9c. Best-quality Silkoliues, in a variety of good designs; 36 inches sausiactoruy. rnaay, titr. I wide. a riuay ior t i? loor. o- Ai Women's $10 to $16.50 Coats and Suits, $3.98. About 75 garments, consisting of Rain Coat.s, Suits and Coats; remaining ends of our winter stock, f or a quick clearance, choice for 3.08. Boys' $1.50 Wash Suits, 75c. Mothers won't want to miss these. A small quantity left from our recent great sale. Sailor and Russian Blouse styles; 2V4 to 12 year sizes in the lot. Choice, Friday, for 75c. First Floor, second Floor. a- Friday Jewelry- Dress Goods ' Remnants, 10c. to 59c. Yard. Three months' accumulation of Remnants of Black Goods, Colored Goods and Evening Goods; worth 25c. to $1.50 yard. Friday, lOc. to 59c. a yard. Specials. 39c. Oxidized Belt Tins. Friday for U3c. 25c. Nickel Watch Fobs.- with charms attached. Friday for 15c Sterling Top Salt and Pepper Shakers. Friday for 21c. each. x irst loor. O- -o- 35c. to $1.00 Knit Friday Millinery Specials. ' Women's Trimmed Velvet Hats and Bonnets; formerly $5.00 and $6.00. Friday for $1.25. Velvet - Covered and Beaver Hats, in Rood colors; were $1.50. Friday, 75c. Untrimmed Felt Hats and Flats; all colors. Special, 15c. 25c. Buckles and Aigrettes. Friday for 5c. Second Floor. Underwear, 25c. Women's and Children's White and Gray Ribbed Vests and Pants, in broken sizes; 35c. to $1 value. Choice for 25c. First Floor. 10c. and 12yse. Curtain Swiss, iy?e. 36-inch White Curtain Swisses, in stripes and medium dots. Fri day, yard. Thud 1 loor. 6- -o FRIDAY BASEMENT SPECIALS. SOAP 200 boxes of Genuine P. & G. Cincinnati 4f)c. ; 6 bars for 25c. Sold only in the basement at SM.oO MILLER oil HEATERS. Friday for 25c. lll'B-O FURNITURE POLISH. Friday for 25c. GLASS OIL CANS, gallon size. Friday for FRIDAY IN THE butter. Fancy June-Made Elgin Creamery; superior quality; positively worth 38c. pound. Special Friday Five-pound (net weight) stenetbl .n crock for ipi.1 TEAS Fragrant Formosa, Oolong, English Breakfast. Gunpowder or Blended Teas. Pound, OOc. Three pounds for $1.05 COFFEE City Club, choice rich imported Mocha and Java. Found, 25c; iVt pounds for Sfil.OO CORN 1.000 cases Fancy Shoepeg or Cream Sugar Corn. Case of two dozen, $1-75; dozen, S-Sc. ; can 7c. ASPARAGUS Choice California - grown; extra large 2-pound square cans. Dozen, $2.$5; ran 25c. CODFISH Picked; ready for immediate use. Package - c. SINGS RUSSIAN SONGS David Paulson's Recital For The Children's Hospital. FASHIONABLE FOLK PRESENT In Dialect Of Poorest singer Uave mil timent In Verse. Singer Gave Hints Of Heart Sen- That the plaintive melody of the Russian folk songs is even more touching than the words was shown by the profound effect produced hy the recital given yesterday afternoon by Mr. David Paulson, of Moscow, In the Lyric assembly hall for the benefit of the Hospital for Crippled Children. Although the audience was fashionable and cultured the language of the singer was comprehensible to hut few, if any, of those present. The songs are written in the dialect of the poorest class and the sentiment is that which springs from their hearts. Mr. Taulson has a rich baritone voice of great volume, and in singing the songs of his native land he added an enthusiasm and fervor which was apparent in the expression of his face and in his movements. His eyes helped to tell the story. Miss Stiebler was the accompanist. All of the melodies were simple and contained little to tax the abilities of a well-trained singer. Most of them dealt with primary emotions, such as the mother's love for her baby, the workman's allegiance to duty, the soldier's tale of defeat in war ; but in all the songs there was a touch of the peasant's discontent with his lot. Even in the. songs containing bits of sparkling, quick-moving verse the end is slow and melancholy. This sudden change from the gay to the grave is shown in "Kolybelnaia," the cradle song, the English of which follows : Sleep, my baby, my darling baby, by baby, by ! The moon is looking quietly at your cradle, by baby, by! Thy father was a soldier; he was bayoneted in battle, by baby, by ! Sleep, my, child, ere you know the peasant's trouble, by baby, by. By the time you will grow up and be a help to your mother, by baby, by. They will take you away from me and send you to the front, by baby, by, Thy mother will cry, waiting for her son. to return home, by baby, by, But your tender body will remain, on the battlefield a prey to the wild birds, by baby, by! Although the melody is lost in the translation, the attitude of the Russian Muzhyk to the scheme of things in which he is involved is pathetically shown in the following, which was written by Nekrassoff, the most popular Russian poet: Show me the dwelling where the Russian peasant does not moan? He moans on the mountains and in the valleys, hi moans on the fields and on the plains. Look at the Volga! whose moans resound oyer this great Russian river? Thi3 moan, which is miscalled song, comes from the Borlaks, who are pulling the boats up the stream. Volgal Volga ! with your great body of water in the early springtime, You do not fill up the meadows as much of our country is overfilled with people in distress. In a pamphlet which was distributed to the audience Mr. Paulson had this to say : The Russian volk song closely portrays the true character of the Russian Mozhyk (peasant). More than this, by his song we are able to form an exact opinion as to the religious, economic, social and political conditions prevailing among the Russian peasants. His song is an open book, wherein is written all of the hardships, misery, degradation and enslavement of the Russian peasant for centimes and centuries. It is the most truthful historical document which the cruel Russian censor has been unable to destroy. Through his song the Russian Muzhyk opens his heart wide open, and his tears are flowing in a ceaseless stream tears of lamentations, tears of deep sorrow, tears of entreat-ment. What thepublicplatform and the blessed free press are to the American people that is the volk song to the Russian people. While Russian poets and authors are languishing in banishment or in the prison cells their poetry is embodied in the volk song, and is sung freely, in spite of the prohibition to print it for public distribution. The, Russian song is of sad and mournful melody, for the lot of the Russian peasant is a sad one. The Russian new-born baby is rocked to sleep by a mournful cradle song. The recital was divided Into two parts, the first dealing with the songs of the Mu-zhyks and the second dealing with Little Russia. Mr. Paulson called attention to the difference by the followlngexplanation : Little Russia takes in half a dozen southern and southwestern poorly developed provinces and Its Inhabitants differ in a marked degree from the great Russians in language, customs, usages and culture, and so the fol.- of these two peoples are different and distinct in their character. While the grat Russian song is full of serious thought, of earnest aspirations and of vigorous complaint, the Little Russian song is sentimental in its character and of childlike humor; but its melodies are wonderfully charming. The pure sweetness of nature itself is hidden in "The Little Russian Song." "The Red-Haired Family" was one of the most curious of the latter class. Two stanzas follow : , ' Grandfather is red-haired, the same is grandmother. Father, mother, uncle, aunt, sister and brother, . I am red-haired, and married a woman of red hair. For nothing else but Ted hair I can bear. DRY GOODS. 10c. NEW MADRAS, 62C. Excellent Madras, in neat stripes and Checks; Blues, Browns, Green, Grays and Oxblood. ' First Floor. LEXINGTON. HOWARD AND CLAY STS. to Mail Orders. o- -o White Bed Comforts, 75c. Full-size, Warm Comfortables, filled with white cotton; tufted and covered with silkoline. Linen Room. Linen Room. O- -O Children's 25c. Vests, 5c. An odd lot of Children's Ribbed Vests; small sizes only. -First Floor. Friday for 5c First Jb loor, O 29c. Bath Towels, 19c. Great value, A special absorbent weave, invented by the makers-of the "Rub-dry" Towels; 21 by 45 inches. uc. vara. Third Floor. Linen Room, - O to $4 Stamped Linens, Etc. 10c. Stamped Linen Doilies, 7-inch size. Friday. 5c. Women's 10c. Stamped White Linen Collars. Friday. 5c. , Women's 25c. Stamped Scrim Collar and Cuff Sats. Friday, lOc set. . 25c. Stamped Centerpieces. 18 inches square. Friday for 15c. .Bargain oquare. x irsi r tour. o- -O Women's $1.95 to $3.50 Shoes, 87c. 266 pairs Women's Kid and Patent Leather Shoes, in the following 6izes and widths: Sizes 1, 1, 2, 2'4, 3. 3t4 Widths.... A, B, C, D and E. First Floor. Second Floor. 0- -O $1.50 Spectacles, 69c. Gold-Plated Rimless Spectacles, with best imported German Crystalline lenses. Friday for & $1.00 Gold-Plated Rimless Eyeglasses, Friday, 4JJc. Nickel Rimless Eyeglasses, Friday for 30c. Gold-Plated Eyeglass Chain3, Friday for 25c. . irst i ioor. -o -O Oleine. Box of 60 bars for $2.43; 12 bars for these prices. $3.75 IKc. 17c. BIG GROCERY. SMOKED MEATS. Extra Selected Mild Smoked Sugar-Cured Boneless Breakfast Bacon or Little 1 1 In Pig Hams. Pound 1 x 2' SALMON' Wave Brand, Blood-Red Sock-eye flaky cuts; 1-pound flat cans. Three cans for 45c. ; can lOc LARD The Stewart Pure-Leaf. Three-ixnnd pail 29c. PEAS Telephone Melting Sugar Peas. Dozen, $1.35; can ...12c. SOAP Armour's Key, for. the laundry. Thirteen cakes for 25c OATFLAKES New-crop Rolled Oats. Ten pounds for 25e COOKING OIL Wesson. Two-lb. can.aSc! CATSUP City Club (made from fresh rips tomatoes and the purest of spices). Large bottle 15c -O The Polish were marching by three, the Tartars by fourth roadi The Swedes took to the fields and the Kossacks stuck in the mud. As the Kossack got cut from the mud, the Swede and Tartar began to shiver, The Pole started to run and fell into the river. The tune of the "Song of the Watermelon" was similar to an English musical comedy jingle. The oddity of the theme is shown in the following snatches of the song : Oh, why do you, mother, peal that watermelon ? Are you going, mother, to buy me a husband then? Mother, oh mother, mother dear! Oh, do not peal, mother, that green one. Do not buy me, mother, that ugly one! Mother, oh mother, mother dear! Oh, do peal, mother, the one that is yellow, And pick me out, mother, a pretty-looking fellow. Mr. Paulson closed the recital by singing two Russian classical songs : "Prelestnaia Rybachka" ("Baracole, Beautiful Fishermaiden") Balakircff "Posliedni Razgovor" ("The Last Farewell"), - Derfeldt GOVERNMENT- HOUSE DINNER Guests Of Governor And Mrs. War-field In Annanolis. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Annapolis, Md., Feb. 16. The Governor and Mrs. Edwin Warfield gave a dinner to a number of invited guests from Baltimore, Annapolis and the Naval Academy tonight at the Government House, in Annapolis. The dinner was served in the large state dining room, which was neatly decorated, the color scheme being gold and white, to conform with the chlnaware of the table. In the drawing room the color of the decorations was red, large American Beauty roses and red carnations being employed to carry out the scheme. In the reception room the decorations were lilies,, palms and other potted plants. The guests from Baltimore who attended the dinner are staying with the Governor and Mrs. Warfield at the Government House, as is also Mrs. Herman Hoopes, of Philadelphia, sister of the Governor. Those present at the dinner Included : Prom Baltimore Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin H. Griswold, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas H. Gordon, Dr. Ridgely B. Warfield. Mrs. Herman Hoopes, of Philadelphia. From the Naval Academy Lieutenant-Commander and Mrs. William F. Fullam, Lieutenant - Commander and Mrs. T. G. Dewey, Lieutenant - Commander and Mrs. John M. Poyer, Lieutenant-Commander and Mrs. Henry A. Bispham, Lieutenant and Mrs. W. Wr. Phelps, Prof. Karl Young. From Annapolis Mr. and Mrs. Daniel R. Randall, Mr. and Mrs. Shellman B. Brown, Miss Mary Randall. WEDDED 25 YEARS. Mr. and Mrs. George F. WTicks celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of their marriage last evening at their home, 1115 Myrtle avenue, with a reception. During the evening the host and hostess were the recipients of numerous congratulations and many handsome presents of silver. Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ellas Arnold, who acted as best man and bridesmaid, respectively, for Mr. and Mrs. Wicks at their marriage. "Another guest was Edward Osterhus, 75 years old, the father of Mrs. Wicks, who came here from his home In Carroll county to attend the celebration. Mr. and Mrs. Wicks were married at Deer Park by Rev. J. W. Charlton, then pastor of Deer Park Methodist Episcopal Church. Among others who attended the reception were : Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wicks, William Wicks, August Feldman, J. Frank Haynie, Fred Hecklinger, Charles Coleman, Samuel Hayes, Samuel McElroy, Adolph Hildebrand, Mrs. lizzie Stonesifer, Jennie Conrad, Mamye Derr, Misses-Stella Conrad, Marian Brown, Messrs. Lewis Schaefer, Howard Stoneeifer, George Derr, Irving Hchn, Mason Reins, Wm. BursnaU, Wm. L. Meyers, Wm. Thornton, Edward Wicks, George Franck, Edward Lambdin, Charles Wagner. John Conavray, Maggie Schaefer. Clara Derr, Ruth Wicks. Harvey Wheeler, George F. Wicks, Jr., Walter Wagner. RECITAL AT LITERARY CLL'B. A very enjoyabzle recital of songs by American Composers was given yesterday evening by Mr. J. Alan Haughton, at the third of the series of social entertainments given by the Womans Literary Club, in the rooms at the Academy of Sciences. Mr. Haughton's program included in addition to soil by Dudley Buck, Arthur Foote, Josephine Homans, Albert Noll, James H. Rogers, Elizabetn Nevln and Frank Field Bullard t songs by two local musicians, Miss Adelheid Arens and Mr. George Sle-monn. The accompaniments were played by Mr. Gordon Thayer. An interestlg program of Indian Folk songs and Indian music to he presented by Miss Alice Fletcher and Mr. La Flesche, of Washington, nas been arranged for. the next social entertainment of -the club. Paradox. , "Nothing is so doubtful as uncertainty," r-marked Hojack, oracularly. "Except a dad sure thing," added Tomdia. SOCIETY HEWS Events Of Polite World, Present And To Come. BALTIMORE AND VICINITY Personal Items Of Interest To Readers Of The Sun About Their Friends At Home And Abroad. THE Sun will be pleased to receive items, such as engagements, weddings, parties, teas and other news of personal interest, with the names of those present, for the "Society News" column. The items should be indorsed with the name and address of the sender not for publication, but as a matter of good faith. State whether you prefer them to appear In the Sunday or daily issue. PERSONAL. Miss Mary A. Bowling, of 1801 St. Paul street, who has been spending the winter with her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Faulkner Churchill, of Fort Benton, Mont, Is visiting her cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Edward Bower, of Helena, Mont. Before her return to Fort Benton she will visit Mrs. Nelson, wife of Captain Nelson, at Fort Harrison, Mont. Mrs. Clarence Irving Sparks, of East-hampton, formerly Miss Irene Monroe, of this city, is visiting Mrs. Wilbur Felix Spece, at the Preston. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Hook, Miss Clara Schafer, Mr. Sherman Orme and Mr. W. F. Forsythe, of Baltimore, are at the Chalfonte, Atlantic City. Dr. H. S. Hollowny has returned to Jacksonville, Fla., after a protracted illness from typhoid fever. Miss Maud McLaughlin and Ewing Easter are spending February at Palm Beach, Florida. Mr. Frederick Eckhardt, of Chlcago.who is visiting in Baltimore and Washington, spent several days as the guest, of Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Lang, of Connecticut avenue, Irvington. . Miss Ella T. O'Brien, of 1230 Highland avenue, has gone to Philadelphia and New York, accompanied by Miss Anna llubers, Of South Broadway. Mrs. W. Towns'end, Mrs. W. M. McAllister, Mrs. J. E. Grciner and Miss . Lillian B. Greiner, of Roland Park, sailed from New York j-esterday for Nassau and the West Indies. Mrs. C. Harry Bier is visiting her parents at Phoenix, Baltimore county. Mr. and Mrs. James Butter, of St. Louis, are guests of the Renncrt. Mr. B. S. Comstock, of New York, is at the Belvedere. f Mr. -Carl B. R. Ohedcr, of New York, is stopping at the Stafford. Mr. II. C. Rapp, of Philadelphia, is registered at the Eutaw House. Mr.' and Mrs. Brilles, of Georgetown, S. C. are guests of the. Rennert. Mr. Howard Nulton, of Richmond, Va., is stopping at the Belvedere. Mrs'. J. W Carpenter, of Washington, D. C, is a guest of the Stafford. Dr. C. C. Jacobs, of Frostburg, Md., is at thai Eutaw House. . Dr. Richard Grady has gone to St. Augustine, Fla., for 10 days. WEDDINGS. Keidel-Davis, Miss Sara Anna Davis, -daughter of the late Henry Clay Davis, and Mr. Frederick W. Keidel were married yesterday at 6.30 P. M. at the home of the bride. 31 West Mount Royal avenue, by Rev. William, E. Starr, pastor of Corpus Christ! Catholic Church. The bride wore a gown of white sheared chiffon en train and a tulle veil and carried a shower bouquet of Bride roses. Dr. Albert Keidel was best man. Only the members of the immediate families were present. A supper followed the ceremony, after which Mr. and Mrs. Keidel left for a trip. They will reside at Hoinewood, Ca-tonsville. Xicliolson Kennedy. A special dispatch to The Sun last night from Charlestown, W. Va., says : "Miss Ethel Kennedy, daughter of Mrs. Julia Kennedy, of Charlestown, and Mr. Charles Nicholson, of Baltimore,, were married at the home of the bride this evening. Rev. Paca Kennedy, a brother of the bride, performed the ceremopy. The bride was gowned in white accordion-plaited India silk and chiffon. Miss Margaret Kennedy, sister of the bride, was maid of honor. Mr. Joseph Nicholson, brother of the groom, of Baltimore, was best man. The Misses Taylor, nieces of the bride, were flower girls. Mrs. W. W. Coe rendered the wedding marches. "Among some present were : Mrs. Hugh Pendleton, of Pittsburg ; the Misses Pitts, of Baltimore ; Miss Elizabeth Boiling, of Annapolis ; Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Kennedy, of New York ; the Misses Cook, of Norfolk, Va. ; Mrs. L. P. Dandridge and the Misses Dandridge. of the Bower." MRS. J. I.. BLAtKWELL'S TEA. Mrs. Josiah Low Blackwell gave the first of two afternoon teas yesterday at her home, 1227 North Charles street. The second will be given next Thursday. MISSES HAH3IOXD AT HOME. The Misses Hammond will be at home Mondays at 909 McCulloh street. ARE GOIXG TO BERMUDA. Mr. L. A. Clarke, Mr. C. B. Hunt, Miss R. S. Hart and Mr. S. Dana Lincoln sailed from New York on Wednesday for Bermuda on the Quebec Steamship Company's Ira Coat o cravenetted covert cloth in olive brown, with half-fitted sides, belted front and back. Shoulder cape open at back, laid in stitched plaits over shoulder. Sleeve large with deep, plain cuff. Finish of stitching. . , steamer Bermuian. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Slg-muud, of Baltimore, sailed on the same steamer. MRS. REID GIVES DnXElt. An artistic and beautiful dinner was given last night by Mrs. Andrew Melville Reid,' at her residence, 1210 North Calvert street, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. James Barbour, of Washington. The decorations were according to the Louis XVI period, the table being festooned with garlands of La France roses and maidenhair fern, supported by Louis XVI vases filled with La France roses and tied with large Louis XVI bowknots. The dinner cards were festoons of roses, which encircled the glasses, and the Ices fepresented Louis XVI boxes surrounded by candy bowknotg in pink, corresponding with the La France roses. Those invited to meet the guests of honor were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Crain, Samuel C. Rowland, Charles Carter, Dr. Geaorge Reul-ing, Harry S. Jenkins and Mr. Charles Andrew McCann. THE FORTMGHTLY COTILLOX. The fourth of the fortnightly cotillons arranged by Miss Editli Jackson and Miss Alice Gilmor took place at the Belvedere yesterday evening and was largely attended. After a few preliminary dances the german was led by Mr. Charles K. Harrison. Jr., and Mr. Edwin Poe. The out-of-town guests Included : Mrs. Edwin Sherwin, Mile. Mali, Boston; Geneva, Switzerland; Mrs. Llnyd Maey, Miss Robinson, Pasadena, Cal. ; Txiulsville, Ky. ; Miss Graco Tucker, Miss Nannie Lev, Albany; Louisville, Ky. ; MLss Mary Josephs, Mr, Thomas Sherwin, Newport, It, I.; Philadelphia. Mr. Ebert, Colonel and Mrs. Sherlock Swann gave a dinner at their residence, 908 North Charles street, before the dance, and Mr. and Mrs. Eben Sutton also entertained at dinner, the guests going to the cotillon afterward. Rev. Dr. 3. Houston Eccleston gave a dinner in honor of his debutante niece. Miss Ellen Shoemaker, and Miss Ethel Slingluff gave one 'in honor of Miss Robinson, of Louisville, Ky. MISS REIXIIARDT'S PARTY. Miss Florence Irene Reinhardt, of 1705 West Fayette street, was given a surprise masquerade party on Tuesday evening. Those present were: Misses Amy K. Reinhardt, Myrtle K. Waltemeyer, Stella E. Reinhardt, Bessie Koard, Daisy Frank, Irene McDonald, Grace Clayton, Marie Stevens, Georgie Dougherty, KUa Weigel, lossye Dougherty, I.eona C. Hensel, Mamie Lang, Emma Mooney, Edna Ij. Foard, Snitkcr. Messrs. George Gardner, G. H. Read, John Wroth, C. H. Bokman, J. H. Fullem, Charles Russell, John W. Stevens, . F. W. Suitker. Philip Ryan, Mrs. A. J. Dietz was the pianist. The clmperons were Mr. aud Mrs. Augustus Reinhardt, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Reinhardt and Mrs. Opferman. Miss Grace Clayton won the first prize and Mr. George Gardner won second prize. Refreshments were served. POTTERS HOLD THIRD BALL. The third ball of the Potters Beneficial Society was held' Tuesday night at Philanthropy Hall, 1017 East Baltimore street. The committee of arrangements w'ere : Chairman Mr. J. M. Bcrger. Assistants Messrs. W. Schreiner and A. Weber. Master of Ceremonies Mr. G. Eeltz. Assistants Messrs. L. Hayes, F. Zick, H. Kerner, J. Walters, L. Hummer, W. Freeman, J. Waldren, Jr., L. Bayer, T. White, J. Lcistner, G. Smith, H. Fisher and J. Kimble. PARTY FOR MRS. THUMA. A plea.sant surprise was tendered Mrs. Laura E. Thuma on February 14 at 326 East Twenty-first street, it being the anniversary of her birth. Music- and singing and games of various kinds entertained the company. Refreshments were served. Those present were : Mr. and Mrs. Willis F. Cannen, John P. Thuma, James Cannen, , Rev. George Burslem. Whorley, Mrs. Nannie Thuma. Misses-Marie Buck, Gladys Thuma, Emily Buck, Grace Thuma, Mary Thuma, Laura Thuma, Helen Cannen, Elma Thuma. Nellie Thuma, Messrs. Kennard Seitz, Richard Thuma, l.e W. Thuma. . Iroy Thuma, William Burslem, Harry Thuma. Vernon Cannen. MOTHER GOOSE PARTY. The Misses Miriam and Edna Strouse, of Forest road, Roland Park, entertained a number of young friends Wednesday evening with an elaborate Mother Goose party. Miss Nellie Davidson, costumed as Mother Goose, led the games and was assisted by Miss Jcanette Scheuler, as Dame Fidget and her Silver Penny, while Mr. Pafil Irvin, of Washington, presided at the piano. The rooms were beautifully decorated with potted plants and cut flowers, while "The House That Jack Built." "Jack Horner's Pie" and a large gray "Goosey-Goosey-Gander," in a specially decorated cage, added to the general interest. The costumes were beautiful and the details necessary to complete the characters were in evidence. Jack and Jill brought their bucket, The Milkmaid her milking stool, Bopeep her crook, Miss Muffet her bowl and while one dear-little Mary was unable to bring her lamb, the goat she offered as a substitute was well received and added to the general enjoyment. Before the refreshments were served each child recited lines of the character assured to Mother Goose. Those taking part included: Heath Cugle, Virginia McCormiek, Dorothy Townsend, Helen Frisch, Leila Bolgiano, Mary Allen, Evelyn Martin, Alice Coggins, Dorothy Wood, Marian Strouse, Dorothy Myers, Irma Turner, Elizabeth Van Sant, Davidson, Margaret Evitt, Scheuler, Edna Strouse, Olive Cugle, Lillie Coggius, Mary Snow, Rana Smith, Catharine Marsden. IN SUBURBS AND COUNTY Jurors For March Term Of Oourt Selected. JUDGE BUEKE DEAWS NAMES Serlons Fire At CntAnsvllle Prevented By Quick Work Mrs. A. K. Van L11I Dead. The following names were drawn from the Jury box yesterday In the presence of Judge Burke to serve as Jurors at the com ing term of court, which. begins on the first Monday in March: First District William E. Nagle, Nimrod F. Burk, John W. Crawford and Victor G. Bloede. Second District Uriah Johnson, George W, Long-Icy and George W, Constantine. Third District Carroll B. Hoffman, John Baylcy, Norman Stumn and Henry Lcntr. Fourth District Lewis It. Slade, J. Smith Or-rick and Winflcld C. Lockard. Fifth District Caleb Martin and William L. Kemp. Sixth District John Kerl, Joshua N. Palmer and George D. Owlngs. Seventh District Thomas N. Wilson, Joseph Wilson and Thomas M. Wilson. Eighth District Joshua P. Todd, Charles C. Cross, John D. C. Duncan. Richard W. Brinton. Ninth District John EmgeAVilliam, P. Creagh-an, Alfred Ritter, Harry Malcolm and Samuel Brown. Tenth District H. Seymour Tiersol and John A. Trapp. Eleventh District James L. Norwood, Charles G. Suavely and Xohle Raphael. Twelfth District William P. Lynch, Peter It. Martell, Joseph Kelm and John T. Grace. Thirteenth District-Paul Hoovi-r and William J. Grace. Fourteenth District George H. Langenf elder and John 11. Itas;ie, Jr. Fifteenth District William Sparks, Rirhard Vincent, Jr., John Green and Wilson Schacfftr. A Futile .Search For Henltli. A telegram was received yesterday afternoon from Harry P. Plclort. son of John II. Pielert, of Bengles, stating that he had left St. Louis this afternoon for Baltimore with the body of William II. Pielert, who died at Fort Bayard, New Mexico, on the 11th instant of consumption. The deceased left Bengies last August for Southern California to try its climate in an effort to regain his health. Mr. Harry I'. Pielert, his brother, surrendered his position with the Pennsylvania Railroad Company at Philadelphia in order to be constantly near his brother. They tried various sections of California, but the climate did not seem to benefit the invalid, and lately they went to Fort Bayard to the famous Government hospital for consumptives at that place, but without avail. Mr. Pielert was 20 years old and popular. His death is directly traceable to his determination to see active service In the Spanish War of 18D8. In order that he would bo assured of active service In the field of hostilities he enlisted as a private in the Uniotd States regular army and was assigned to Company K, Sixteenth Regiment of Regulars. This regiment participated in the sicgo of Santiago, and alter its capitulation Mr. Pielert's company was encamped outside of Santiago for a month without any protection from the floods and blistering sun bflyond that afforded by the little army shelter tents. After the war he was for some time the assistant cashier of the Northern Central Railway Company at Canton, but the exposure In Cuba had so undermined his system that he gradually declined in health and about IS months ago was compelled to retire from active duty. The attachment between the brothers was so great that the surviving brother gave up a position of promise to accompany his brother to the West. Prof. And Mrs. Clienowetli's Party. Professor and Mrs. E. C. Chenoweth entertained the West Liberty Aid Society at their home, near Trump, Wednesday evening. After the business meeting the Professor gave an interesting talk on the Yellowstone National Tark. Thoes present were : Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rutledge, David H. Starr, S. W. Meredith, Jarrett Matthews, J. H. Birmingham. S. S, Van Trump. Mrs. Laura Meredith. Misses Grace Birmingham, Reba Matthews, Ruth Birmingham, Mary Dalton, Odesse Meredith, Mary McCollough, Mary Anderson, Lcota Almony. Messrs. Gemmill Matthews, Russell MeGinnis. Charles Wright. Garfield Van Trump. Blakeslce Town send. Miss Susie E. Townsend and Mr. George II. Blakeslee, both of Washington, were quietly married Wednesday evening at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. John C. Wagner, Bloomsbury avenue. Catonsville. The ceremony was performed by -Rev. F. D. Anderson, pastor of Lee Street Baptist Church. Miss Elizabeth Wagner, niece of the bride, was flower girl. Following the ceremony a reception was held, after which Mr. and Mrs. Blakeslee left for a wedding trip to New York. Upon their return they will reside on Pennsylvania avenue southeast, Washington. The bride is the youngest daughter of the late Francis II. Townsend, of Baltimore. Those who were present when the ceremony was solemnized were : Mr. and Mrs. Frank Townsend. D. T. Weedon. John P. Townsend, Henry Trushcim. John C. Wagner, Wagner, Agnes Wagner. Mr. Frank Wagner. Oyster Supper At HarrlnonvIIIe. A large crowd attended the oyster supper and fair given at the Harrisonville Hall Tuesday and Wednesday by the ladles of the Holy Family Church, Rev. E. P. Mc-Adams, pastor.. Music for the occasion was furnished by an orchestra. Those in cha rge were : Dining Room Mrs. John Brady (chairman), Mrs. Mary Kliuglehofcr, Mrs. Joseph Greennalt, Mrs. Joseph Blair, Mrs. Mary Holtzncr, Mrs. Maggie Stavera and Mrs. George Klegget. Fancy Table Mrs. C. A. Becraft (chairman), Misses Agnes Hemlcr, Mamie Brady, Cary Flynn, Kate Brady, Edna Allan and Dora Brady. Confectionery Table Mrs. Mary Worthington (chairman), Mrs. Lily Kemp, Mrs. Mary Golabait and Miss Marie Kemp. Cake Table Misses Nora and Mamie Worthington. Valentine Table-Misses Jennie Luttgerding and Mary Brady. Wheel of Fortune Messrs. Jacob Luers, William Hemler and Karl Klinglehofcr. Talk Of Household Improvement. The Household Improvement Club, of the Eighth district, met Wednesday afternoon at the home ot Mrs. Lewis M. Bacon, near Belfast. Mrs. Charles II. Price was foreman and Miss Ella F. Scott secretary. Discussion was on the line of woman's work in the home. The next meeting will be at Mrs. Granville Matthews'. Refreshments were served. Among those present were : Mrs. Mollio Matthews, Griffith Gent, Daniel S, Pearce, Anna Price, Misses-Anna Black. Ethel Worthington, Helen Worthington, Philena Scott, Messrs, Lewis M. Bacon, Lewis M. Bacon, Mary Wheeler, A. G, Williams, Bessie R. Hastings. Annie Matthews, Sadie Trice, Ella Scott, Mattie Scott. Lewis M. Bacon, Jr. Bosley Scott, The club's organization in the selection of officers and government is similar to that of the Gunpowder Agricultural Clubs and woman's work in and about the home is alone considerpd. Kour-In-Hnud SIeI(Uf1l"K Party. Mr. E. Glttings Merryman, of Cockeys-vllle, and Mr. Baldwin Homer, of Sherwood, gave a four-in-hand team sleighing lowstone National Fark. Those present party were :' Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Merryman. Misses Alese Gillett, Glencoe; Sallie Love. Dorothy Homer, Lulu Love, Messrs. Harry Love, Baldwin Homer. Mrs. C. C. Aaron Entertain. Mrs. C. S. Aaron entertained a number of friends yesterday at an afternoon tea from 3 to 5 o'clock at her home, on the Rolling road, near Catonsville. Those present were : Mrs.- Wm, Winkleman, Robert Knowles, Charles Read, Harry Pierson, Howard E. Peddicoid, Charlotte, N. C. J Charles Vonieff, Wilson, New York; Frank Watson. Clifton Powell. Last evening Mr. Aaron entertained his friends at a card party. Want To Know Road's Real Name. Mr. Samuel W. Lippincott, secretary and treasurer of the Terminal Warehouse Company of Baltimore, has written the County Commissioners asking that before taking steps necessary to have the name of Bel-lona avenue changed to suit such a country road he would be obliged if the Commissioners would Inform him as to the former name or nmes of this thoroughfare. It has been called, Mr. Lippincott says, "Powder Mill, road" and "Feather- bed road," and he wondered If these wore both legitimate or whether the latter name was not sarcasm. Either name, the writer says, would bo preferable to the present inisut, in lily judgment. Mr. Albert F. Myer, of the firm of Thoa. J. Myer it Co., of Kail iinorc, has uotihVd the Commissioners I bat he lias been advised that the WInan Distilling Company is again running snow plows lu the Court road, in the Second district. An the Commissioners will remember, Mr. Myer says, they promised the delegation that called upon them several months ago that they would instruct the Road Supervisor to hae this stopped. He hoped the Commissioners would again call the Supervisor's attention to the matter. Funeral Of Mrn. Annie Riley. The funeral of Mrs. Agnes RUey. years old, wife of Mr. Michael Riley, if. Texas, who died Tuesday of consumption at the home of Mr. Thomas McGraw, took place yesterday. Mass was celebrated lu St. Joseph's Catholic Church by the rector. Rev. Richard C. Campbell. The pallbearer were Messrs. Daniel Feeney, Patrick Gavin. William MeGinnis, Thomas Hcough, John MeGinnis, Michael I.indsey. Interment was in the church cemetery. William C. Brooks was funeral director. Mm. Van LI 11 Head Of Old Age. Mrs. Ann Elizabeth Van Lill, relict t.f Stephen Joseph Van Lill, died yesterday morning at her home, on Winter's nvenu". Catonsville, after an illness of six weeks of old age. She was born near Gettysburg mxl was 78 years old. She is survived by two daughters Mrs. Victoria Smith, of Baltimore, and Miss Clara Van Lill and three sons Messrs.' Stephen J. Van Lill, Charles Van Lill, of Baltimore, and Harry II. Van Lill. Ca ton nville Firemen Prompt . A serious fire was averted by the prompt action of the Catonsvillo Chemical Englni and Volunteer Hose Companies In responding to an alarm at the house occupied by Mr. Thomas Pierpolnt. on Bishop's avenue, owned by Mr. George Schatz. Flames were seen coming from the roof of the house by Mr. Scarborough, a substitute letter-carrier at the Catonsville postotlice, who notified the firemen at the engine house nearby. The fire is thought to have originated from a spark from the kitchen chimney. The loss is estimated at about $lfn. Youth Of lf May Now Wed. Clarence Hampshire, 10 yours old, who applied for a marriage license nnd was refused because of his youth, received the document yesterday, lie is to wed Mlm Ada Wisucr, years old, of Bockleysville. His parents' written consent was shown Clerk O'llnra. who issued the license. I .. . .v.. Ct,H.4lnn 1 .. .1 . .. 1 k til ....... The officers for the ensuing term of tin Christian Kndeavor Society of Cautou Congregational Church, Flliott nnd l'lvrt Etroets, have been elected ns follows: President Mr. Arthur BttrwicU, Secretary Mr. John Coulter. Treasurer Mr. Arthur Lloyd. AV" e 1 1 1 1 G o r d i ii . Miss William Kva Gordon, daughter of Mr. W. S. Gordon, of Cf'lla. and Mr. Howard W. Webb, also of that place, were married Wednesday evening at 7.:it o'clock at the home of the bride's parents by Rev. Thomas Wood, pastor of the Oella Methodist Episcopal Church. Farm Land At J H An Acre. The farm land of the late Thomas Bond, near Western Run, Eighth district, consisting of 00 acres of arable laud, with fair Improvements, was tld by the executors, Mrs. Isabella Bond and Benjamin M. Brooks, yesterday to Mr. Frank Ensor, of YiToni, for $44 an acre. Gold ItndKC I'or Chief Street t. Chief of Police Street has been presented with a handsome gold badge by Mr. William H. Felter, 427 Gough street, Highland-town, In recognition of a personal favor done the giver during Christmas week. Suburban Pertsonnln. Mr, Thomas J. Meads, clerk In the" office of County Treasurer Mays, who has been ill with a cold for a week, has returned to duty. Mr. Meads was a brother-in-law of Dr. Hazeltlne, who was burled at New Market, in the upper end of the county, on Wednesday, but was unable to attend the funeral. Miss Ella O'Brien, of 12S0 Highland avenue, is visiting In Philadelphia and New York. Reverend and Mrs. John R. Rosebro on Tuesday night entertained about 40 of the young people of the Wnverly Presbyterian Church, of which Mr. Boscbro Is pastor, nt their home on Windermere avenue, Waver I y. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Howard, who hnv been visiting Mrs. Howard's father, Mr. William Gregory, of 143 North Patterson Fark. avenue, Baltimore, have returned to their home in Western Run Vnllcy. Rev. W. C. Babeoek, pastor of Canton Street Melhodlst Episcopal Church, Canton and Dillon streets, has accepted an invitation to preach the anniversary sermon of Winchester Lodge, No. 0,", Knights of Tythias, at Winchester, Va., on March 12. Rev. Mr. Babcock was pastor of the Winchester Methodist Episcopal Church for several years. Mr. and Mrs. Harry M. Foster entertained the Whitehall Aid Society nt their homo last evening. Mrs. A. P. Williams, of Baltimore, is the guest of Mrs. Charles II. Price, of Philop-olls. Miss Anna Black, of Walbrook, nnd Misses Helen and Ethel Worthington, of Darlington, Md., nre the guests of Misses Worthlngton's cousins, Misses Elizabeth and Ella F. Scott, of Western Run Valley. Mr. Edward Zimmerman, of New Freedom, Ta., is visiting his brother, Mr. William II. Zimmerman, of Warren. Miss Maud Denmoad, of Roland Tark, Is visiting her cousin, Mrs. Noah E. Ofl'utt, of Cockeysvllle. MisS Aleese Gillett, of Glencoe, Is the . j. " i i .. . x r I t -. , . .. l guest OL utT cousin, i insce uiuu nmi cui-, lie Love, of Loveton farm, nenr Cockeys- ville. Misses Kate S. Warfield nnd Cora E. Warfield and their mother, Mrs. Mary C. . Warfield, of 10:i(5 Edmondson avenue, wrro the guests this week of Mrs. Wnrfleld's sister, Mrs. A. Virginia Kraft, of Cockcyi-ville. Suburban Mlncelln ny. Rev. Dr. F. T. Little, president of the Maryland Conference of the Methodist Protestant Church, paid an official visit nnd preached Wednesday evening nt St. John's Methodist rrotestaut Church, Fait avenue nnd Robinson 'street, Canton, Rev, J. A. Garr, pastor. - A week of special services will begin at Canton Presbyterian Church, Toone street, on March 3. Rev. Thomas Pulham has charge of the arrangements for the meeting. SOMK DAILY HINTS TO OCR lIOtSKKKKPKHS. Fon SvrcKPAY, February 18. The truly generous is the truly vine, ' And he who loves not others, lives unhlcst, Home. EHE.VKFAST. Oranges. Cereal and Cream. Lirer and Bacon. Creamed Potatoes. Coffee. Toast. PlNSEJl. Consomme. Tt't Roast of Beef, rotator s an Grat in, Buttered Beets. Kidney Brans. Cocoanut Pudding. Coffee. srrrKn. Eacalloped Fish. Svrcct Tomato I'lcklcs. Brown BrKid. Hot Apple Suuec. Tea. KSCAI.I.OrED FISII. Moisten ono cupful of cracker crumbs with one-quarter of a eupful of melted butter, add one tcaixM' of finely chopped gherkin, one teaspoonful of capers, one teaspoimful of finely chopped parsley, one-half tr.npoTiful of onion juice, one-half teaspoonfulof salt, a dash of white pepper, and mix well together. Make a white sauce by blending together one table-spoonful of bubbling hot butter, ono large ta-blespoonful of flour, salt and pepper to taKte, then adding one cupful of milk and stirring until smooth and creamy. Separate the flab into flakes. Butter a baking dish, fill with alternate layers of the fish and prepared crumbs and moisten eacll with the sauce. Cover with a final layer of crumbs and bake until nicely browned. Copyright, 1005. LSrowr's DjRONCHIAL Jl FOR COUGHS AND COLDS. For Sore Throat, Asthma, Bronchitis, give prompt relief. Sold only in loxt$.

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