Newspaper Page Text
,. ..- ...feAKSBW
-7.r.- ii Mini "jr. iiitir-TTri
&soTLi?sraraw mSHsmTMSBBs TrFftxvsftz&nr:
iiiiiiri i mil ii.t -svciFii inn ii- m finiiiiii i iCMMr.iri w iriiw wAur.?rx.4?.ih!txit.''?'Kvrii'Mirs7 at-r " ; r- "ozcr Mr iMiim uiiirf--. rrr s s. r j fiiuii i i v - invvtu. i-r tjli tri"Ww- i i r m
M a bmi
Hill HH . ,S 1 IKW MM BMHiHtBBaBHH , :. wmMamamfam-sSg-
mw 'i tiAwiTtiMruiii tmp -- n n-cu lirf .. m HikvwniatsixaxRi!mft3vitXJZKf a si!ie5!3MMw''uvf,xtei4j aw mi wj wf :'-' rf.vjfrtrxf!!.! c.i r - --i'
1 ' "' "'ISSl
Monday cvcnins: was a gala nlgbt for tho
Travel Club. Its usual " rendcz-vous" is tho
dining lmll of tho Strathmoro Arms, aud on
Monday evening oxtra chairs had to bo provided
to accommodate tho very largo assemblage,
diawn out to welcome the latest returned trav
eler, Mrs. M. A. Lockwood, who was to tell the
story o her leisurely wanderings through tho
South to Florida and tho neighboring Isle of
Cuba. Judge Haydcn, tho conductor of the
club, presided, and tho Pastime Musical Club,
numbertug fifteen young men with stringed in
struments, furnished tho music. This musical
featuro of tho evening was extremely satis
factory. There was alBO a lino piano solo by
Mr. Spear, and a zither solo by Mr. Gieboe, with
guitar accompanimont, which brought out all
the delicate melody of the two instruments.
But the event of tho evening camo when Mrs.
Lockwood recounted the story of her trip. She
took her audienco on a rather slow Journoy
down South; but as that was the "way" of
Southern railroad traveling, aud as she be
guiled the time with many a sally of wit, spiced
with tales of adventures encountered while
waiting for trains, the audience would not have
cared if, like Tennyson's famous "Brook,"
she had "gone on forover." However,
when she had really introduced her audi
ence to the delights of her Florida
trip she took a rest, which the Pastimes
improved by playing "Way Down Upon the
Swaueo River." After this Mrs. Lockwood
sighted the outgoing ship for Cuba, took all her
audience on board, and away they sailed for the
Isle of Palms. The voyager confessed to at
tending a carnival ball on Sunday night, aud in
sundry ways breaking all the Puritanical no
tions and customs of this cooler clime of ours.
The very spirit of the carnival seemed to have
returned with her, and to have "materialized"
in Congressman Van Schaick, of Milwaukee,
for at the close of tho lecture tho Pastimes gave
a medlev of "Johnnv Get Your Guu," "Down
in Georgia," "Dixie," etc., which brought Mr.
Van Schaick to his feet, and he whisked out
into tho aisle aud began to dance, to tho edifica
tion of all the "ye ancient and modern travel
ers," who hitherto have never broken out into
any merriment more hilarious than laughter.
Rut Mr. Van Schaick carried the audience, in a
sense, "with him," and his dancing was highly
appreciated, especially when ho stripped over
and took the lady orator of tho evening for a
partner in tho merry round, she, by the way,
proving equal to that surprising emergency.
Mrs. Lockwood had Invited" a number of per
sonal friends and ladies of tho press to partake
of her hospitality after tho lecture. The hand
some collation was spread on a table beautifully
decked with ilowers and fruit in the basement
dining hall. After supper Mrs. Maj. Rash lead
an appropriate poem on "Strathmore Arms
and its Society," which was full of hits
that were highly appreciated. Among others
present were Judge and Mis. Haydon, Mrs.
Miller, of Chicago; Miss Townsend, of Boston;
Mrs. Belva A. Lockwood, Mr. and Mrs. M. D.
Lincoln, Miss Snow, Mrs. Stone aud her daugh
ter, Dr. Hall, Dr. and Mrs. Lamb, Miss Ransom,
the artist; Miss Cynthia Cleveland, Mr. Crosby,
of NewYork;IIon..Mr. uudMrs.VanSchaick,Mr.
and Mrs. Mobl, Dr. and Mrs. Lamb, Mrs. Moore,
Mrs. Stell, and Mrs., Miss, and Mr. Marble, Dr.
II. B. Trist, Dr. M. Phillippi, Dr. J. W. Raw
lins, Mrs. L. P. Galvin, Mrs. Rodney Smith,
Baltimore; Miss M. Powell, Warrentou, Va.;
Hon. A. S. Crossfield, Minnesota; Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis Hughes, St. Paul, Minn.; Mrs. Cordelia
Hamilton and Mrs. Lockwood, Rochester, N.
Y.; Mrs. John A. Dean, Chicago; Mrs. Far
nuhar, Miss Cynthia Cleveland, Miss Lillian
Cleveland, Mrs. D. V. Bash, Miss Edith Rash,
Mr. F. B. Taylor, Dr. and Mrs. Lincoln, Mrs.
Relva Lockwood, Mrs. Craudall, Mrs. Emily F.
Hort, Mrs. Emily Sherwood, Mrs. Aurelia
Mold, Mr. W. C. Shaw and Miss Shaw, Toronto;
Mrs. Georgo E. 1'acKett, -Mrs. lownsend, Vir
ginia; Mrs. E. M. S. Marble. Miss Marble, and
Mr. Fred Marble, Minnesota; Dr. J. J. Crois
sant, Mrs. Lucy A. Leggett, Miss Emily Brig
ham, Mr. Lewis Mason, Mr. Sutton, Mrs. A. C.
Sterns, and Miss Margaret Noble. Chicago; Mrs.
Dr. Gladwin, San Francisco; Mrs. Dr. J. B.
Ten Eyck, Mr. Harry E. Ives, Mrs. Gavagues,
Representative and Mrs. Isaac Van Schaick,
Representative Caswell, Miss May Caswell, Mr.
Ilarlon Caswell, aud the Misses Jennings, Wis
consin; Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Hartman, Gen.
Lynch, and Miss Finetto Lynch, Philadelphia;
Mrs. Hinds, Mrs. Hobart Roman, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry N. Smith, New York; Dr. Eggleston,
Mrs. Charles Pepper and sister, Mr. Charles
Clark. Mrs. Caroline Ransom, Miss S. E. Wy
raan, Miss E. R. Swift, Mrs. S. C. Davis, Buf
falo; Mrs. Stow and Miss Anna P. Stow, AVis
cousin; Rev. John Phillips and Mrs. M. F.
Adams, Texas; Mrs. Nellie G. Scott, Mr. Rurch,
Judco and Mrs. J. J. Havden, aud Miss M.
For the second time within a week Senator
Sawyer opened his magnificent mansion on
Wednesday evening for the enjoyment of a
largo number of his friends and Mrs. White's.
Tho entertainment on this occasion took tho
form of a muslcalo. Tho music rendered was
of tho highest order, though tho programme
seemed a trlllo long for soino of tho guests.
Mrs. Whlto looked like a picture from tho
Napoleonic era In her shoit-waisted Rccamier
costume of white satin, embroidered in 6llver.
The guests nearly reached tho magic number of
100. Tho fioral decorations were In Small's
most exqulslto stylo. Masses of La Franco
roses and ferns made tho blue reception-room
"a thing of boauty," while the drawing-room
was decked with tall whlto lilies and bowls of
roses. A hand6omo 6upper followed tho mimi
cal programme. Small tables we: o set in the
dlnlng-room,whlchwas most tastefully adorned
with "red, red roses" and maidenhair ferns.
Tho guests included the following: Minis
ter and Madame Romero, tho British
Minister and Lady Pauncefoto, Gen. Schofiold,
Count and Countess Sponneck, Senator and
Mrs. Hale, Dr. and Mrs, Kindlohorger, Mrs.
Logan, Mrs. Huldekoper, Senator and Mrs,
Morrill, Miss Swan, Mr. and Mrs, Preston,
Senator aud Mrs. Vauco, Senator and Mrs. Cul
lora, Senator and Mrs. Blackburn, Mr. Mont
gomery Blair, Mrs. Woodbury Blair, Miss
Pago, the Misses Mullan, Mr. ami Mrs. Warder,
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Pollok, Miss Davidson,
Mr, aud Mrs. Emory, Miss Davidge, Miss
Emory, Dr. and Mrs. N. S. Lincoln, Mr. and
Mrs. Phillips, Dr. and Mrs. Magruder, Senator
and Mrs. Maudersou, Mrs. Niles, Mr. and Mrs.
Harris, Mr. aud Mrs. Flower, Admiral Jouett,
Mr. and Mrs. Emmons, Miss Markoe, Senator
and Mrs. McPherson, Mr. and Mrs. Baucroft,
Admiral and Mrs. Crosby, Mrs. Gordon
Macl-ayo, Mrs. Brooko, tho Misses Tiffany,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward McCauloy, Admiral and
Mrs. Phelps, Miss Mitchell, Mr. aud Mrs. John
Rogere, Mrs. Justice Miller, Miss Mavrsyehl
Bey, Mr. and Mrs. Balloy, Mr. and Mrs. Tiffany,
Mr. aud Mrs. McLean, Geueral and Mrs. Breck
inridge, Mr, Truxton Bealo, Mr. and Mrs. Butter
worth, Mr. and Mrs. Carlisle, Mr. Richardson,
Mr. Edwardes, M. Roustau, Judge and Mrs.
MRS. STELLA BATCHELOR LEIGHTON.
There has been an unusual number of young,
beautiful, and charming women in society this
season. So many people of wealth and leisure
find this tho most delightful place in all tho
country for a winter resideucejliat two things
have happened, viz.: that all of society Is no
longer confined to the official circle, nor are all
the interesting women daughters of officials.
Among those who have wealth, who have spent
the winter here aud gathered about them a
large circle of friends on account of youth,
beauty, and grace of manner, is Mrs. Stella
Batehelor Leightou, lately of Pasadena, Cal.,
where she still retains her fine residence. Tho
interest in Mrs. Leighton Is increased from the
fact that she wears "widow's weeds." She is an
Ohian by birth, but of Swiss-French origin on
tho mother's side. Her mother's ancestors
went to Ohio In the early days aud introduced
grape culture into that State. Another branch
of the family settled in Vevay, Ind., aud there
founded the celebrated family of Dufour, who
not only were instrumental in Introducing the
culture of the grapo into southern Ohio and
Indiana, but became the progenitors of many of
the most beautiful women and gifted men of
tho States, some of whom retain their ances
tral homes aud influence to this time. While
Mrs. Leighton is singularly freo from assuming
anything on account of her ancestors, she un
doubtedly inherits much in the way of beauty,
brightness of manner, and delicacy of taste
from her French progenitors. Stella Batehe
lor, the daughter of F. Y. Batehelor, was born
in Cincinnati, Ohio. Her father waB a well
known and highly-respected citizen and busi
ness man. Here she grow up, celebrated for
her girlish beauty and grace. She possesses a
clear pink and whlto complexion, and her
face Is a perfect oval, with regular features, her
nose resembling that of ox-Empress Eugenie's.
Her typo is that of a perfect blonde, and her
hair just tho golden hue which always looks as
though sunshine rested on It. Mrs. Leightou
Is neither tall nor petite, but her form Is sym
Davis, Mrs. Field, Dr. and Mrs. Hammond,
Mr. aud Mrs. McKeo, Mr. aud Mrs. Lodgo, Mr,
and Mrs. Barnoy, Miss Dahlgren, Miss Wil
liams, Count Bala, Mr. Preston, Mr. Mitchell,
Senator and Mrs. Payne, Mr. Leo Phillips, Mr.
and Mrs. Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Mendonoa,
aud Senator and Mrs. Stewart.
Mrs. Hearst's second muslcalo Thursday af
ternoon wus in every respect as handsome an
entertainment and as enjoyable musically as her
opening oue. The Misses Carmellta and Adelo
Ferrer 'and their brother, Mr. Richard Ferrer,
gave their usual exquisite selections upon tho
guitar, mandolin, piauo, and violin. Miss Bay
ard, Miss Blddle, and Miss Hillyer, of Califor
nia, assisted Mrs. Hearst in her duties as hos
tess. Sho was attired in a gown of rich silvery
green brocade. Miss Bayard wore white and
Miss Blddle and Miss Hillyer were both in blue.
The supper-room was beautifully decorated
with masses of roses. A collation of salads,
coffee, tea, lemonade, confectionery, and fruits
was served. Among the guests were Mrs. Iu
galls, Mrs. Walthall, Mips. Butler, Mrs.
Gray, Mrs. Blackburn, Mrs. Justice Mil
ler, Miss Lucy Corkhlll, Commodore Harmony,
Mrs. Langhorne, Admiral and Mrs. Crosby,
tho Misses CamDboll, Captain and Mrs. James,
Mrs. Rochester, Chaplain and Mrs. R. R. Hoes,
Mr, William Adrian, Mr. Lawrence, MUs
Townsend, Mrs. Outhwaite, Mrs. Stewart, Mrs.
Gibson, Miss Aldrich, Mrs, John B. Henderson,
Rev. Dr, Burtlett, Professor aud Mrs, Cabell,
Mrs, Somers, Mrs. Clifton Breckinridge, Mrs.
Hornsbv, Mrs. Evans, Mrs. A. A. Wilson, Miss
Mary Wilson, Mrs. Cullom, Mre. McCook, Mrs
Reed, Mrs. N. S. Lincoln, Miss Evarts, Mrs.
Squire, Mrs. Nordhoff, Miss Swan, Miss Squire,
Mr. II. King, Mrs. Thomas RIgg6, Mrs. Georgo
B. Williams, Mrs. Preston, the Misses Upton,
Mrs. Mullau, Mrs. Manderson, Mrs. Spooner,
Mr. and Mrs. Guthrldge, Mrs. S. M. Bryan,
Mre. John W. Foster, Miss Ida Thompsou, Mrs.
metrical and round. Her greatest charm is her
amiable and sweet manner, which seems to
illumine her features. There are so many
beauties who do not think it worth while to
even affect amiability that it is especially at
tractive to find one to whom this loveliest of
all woman's graces seems inherent, and as tho
overflow of a naturally sympathetic and loving
heait. To say that she has many admirers
among the masculine members of society is
superfluous. When quite young Miss Batehelor
was married in Cincinnati to Mr. Leightou,
who was many years older than she. Ho was a
banker of wealth and high standing in tho busi
ness community. Soon after the marriage they
removed to St. Paul, Minn. Mr. Leighton's
health declining, the3' went to Nevada, and
thence to Pasadena, Cal., where he bought
property and built an elegant residence, which
cost some sixty thousand dollars. Mr. and
Mrs. Leighton had two children, (boys,) who
are now their mother's 6olaco and pride. Mr.
and Mrs. Leighton traveled extensively, visit
ing China and Japan, as well as making tho usual
European tour. She brought homo many
choice souvenirs from Japan, which, with other
relics, adorn her temporary homo on Massa
chusetts avenue. Mr. Leighton died two years
ago in hl6 beautiful homo in Montana, where
he had gone to look after his business interests.
Mrs. Leighton's widowed mother lives with
her, and together they left the now desolate
mansion in California, returning to their homo
In Cincinnati, and came from there here. Mrs.
Leighton will either 6pend the summer abroad
or in travel in this country, accompanied by
her mother and son6, two bright little fellows.
She will probably soon become a permanent
citizen of Washington, as she considers its op
portunities for education and its society all
that could be desired. She has already Identi
fied herself with some of tho charitable institu
tions of the District, as, like so many who have
leisure, she finds life would bo hardly worth
living if there were nothiug to do for others.
Noble, tho Misses Halsted, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Strong, Mrs. J. Blair Hoge. Miss Gay, Mr. and
Mrs. Kelm, Mrs. Carter, of Baltimore; Miss Kate
Field, Miss Dawes, Miss Rosecrans, Governor
Toole, of Montana; M. Roustan, and Mr. and
The Garfield Sewing Circle was entertained
bv one of tho most genial of hostesses Friday,
Mrs. J, Ford Thompson, at her elegant homo,
804 Seventeenth street. A delightful luncheon
beautifully served regaled tho dainty workers
at 2 P. M. Mrs. Thompson was assisted in
dispensing her bountiful hospitality by her ac
complished daughter and Miss Frail. Over
forty of tho members wore present. Articles
so artistic and tasteful have never before been
dislgncd. Indeed, tho collection already on
hand would appolut a Hrst-cla6s art store, Tho
fGtc, which Is now set for from between tho
20th and last of May, will bo such au oppor
tunity for housekeepers to procure pretty things
as will not soon again occur. Therefore, it is
well worth waiting for. Among those present
were Mrs. R. B. Rutherford, (the president,)
Mrs. John A. Logau, Mrs. Tullock, Mrs. Wll
lard, Mrs. Burrows, Mrs. Chapln, Mrs. Ains
worth, Mrs. Bliss, Mrs. Cohen, Mrs. Howlaud,
Mrs. Bowman, Mrs. Dietrich, Mrs. Farwell,
Mrs. Iloblitzer, Mrs. Haycock, Mrs. Heywood,
Mrs, Jennings, Mrs. Mullett, Mrs. Metzerott,
Mrs. Pepper, Mrs. Ruth, Mrs. Gulick, Mrs.
Benthy, Mrs. Staples, Mrs. Sickles, Mrs. Scho
fiold, Mrs. Thornton, Mrs. Tucker, Mrs. G. W.
Wllsou, Mrs. Wheeler, Mrs. E. C. Smith, Mrs.
Hutchinson, Mrs. Iloblltzell, Mrs. Wolf, aud
Mrs. Vail. There wero also tho Misses Carmen,
Eraser, Metzerott, Rutherford, Taylor, aud Sins
abaugh. Tho next meeting of tho Sewing Cir
cle will be at tho residence of Mrs. II. II, WU
lard, 1333 K street, Friduy, March 2S.
Tho wedding of Capt. Lincoln Elsworth
Buck, of the Second Regiment, D. 0. National
Guard, aud Mi6S Nettie 0, Flagg, of 103 Second
street, is announced for Thursday next. Miss
Flngg is known to a largo circle of admiring
friends as a young lady of marked personal and
mental charms, a clover artist nnd musician,
and Capt. Buck will be heartily congratulated
by his friends on having won so lovely a brldo.
A Southern tour will follow immediately upon
tho conclusion of the marriage ceremonies.
The Agcqgo German Club gave its mid-Lont
gcruian on Monday evening at tho Buckingham.
The cotillon was led by Lieut. Moshcr In a most
delightful manner, introducing many very pretty
flgurcs. At 12 o'clock on intermission was
called to partake of a bounteous supper. It is
a falling of this club to have good suppers.
Among those present were Misses Campbell,
Hardcsty, Andrews, Davis, Jones, Du Hnmcl,
Schoupc, Alexander, Dczoudorf, Ailcman,
Stapling, Strong, and thochaperonc, Mrs. Davis,
and Messrs. Mosher, Towson, Hawkins, Winters,
Frclbus, McConihe, Rust, Du Hnmcl, Frcy,
French, Corse, Fuller, Maysc, Brnlnard, and
Mr. Von Mumni returned Sunday evening
from a trip to Florida, and to celebrato his ar
rival among uis mends uerc gave a box party
at the National on Tuesday night. Tho re
cently wedded Mrs. Lieut. Rao chaperoned tho
girls, among whom wero Mies Sherrill, Miss
Katy Beach, and Miss Stith. After the piny tho
party aujourueu to Wclcker's and enjoyed a
handsome supper, served on a tablo charmingly
decked with La France beauties. Lovely corsago
bouquets of violets and valley lilies wero pre
sented to the girls.
Mrs. Fairchlld concluded her brief visit hero
on Monday. She was the guest of Miss Graco
Deulo Litchfield, on Connecticut avenue. Mrs.
Lincklain's health is quite infirm, and Mrs.
Fairchlld was unable to remain longer away
irom uer motner. sue scarcely recognized her
abode of a year ago the plain, substantial
brick house, now transformed into tho stonc
tilmraed, bay-windowed, towered mansion of
tho Hearsts. "
Miss Houpt, of Nineteenth street, on Friday
gave a charming luncheon of twelve covers.
Tho decorations were all tho yellow floweis of
early spring time. Among those prcsont wero
Mrs. Williamson, of Rhode Island avenue; Miss
Gorman, Mrs. Leighton, Mrs. Albaugh, of St.
Paul, Minn.; Mrs. Leach, Mrs. Wainer, and
Mrs. W. L. Marshall, daughter of Senator
Colquitt, arrived on Tuesday at the Senator's
residence from her homo In Chicago. Sho ex
pects to remain in the city uniil her mother and
sisters leave Washington for the season, which
they now expect to do early in April.
Miss Hattie Warren, ono of Georgia's most
attractive youug ladies, who has been the guest
of the Misses Colquitt for the past Iwo weeks,
left on Saturday. She, with her friend, Miss
Fowler, and the Misses Colquitt, 6pent pretty
much all the time in sight-seeing.
Tho French Class had a delightful evening on
Saturday ,15th instant, when Count and Countess
Sponneck entertained them. Annmber of guesto
outside of the class participated in the enjoy
ment of the evening and the sumptuous supper
that was served about 10:30.
Mrs. and the Misses Colquitt's informal ic
ceptlon on Monday was made particulaily in
teresting bjr the charming youug guests of the
family from Georgia, Miss Warren and Miss
Fowler. They will remain several weeks with
the Misses Colauitt.
(, There will he a number of departures for Eu
rope early in April. Count and Countess
Schoenberg, vho have spent tho winter with
Mr. and Mrs. Ward on K street, will soon go to
Italy. Mr. von Mumm goes abroad in April on
a leave of absence.
Tho Owls absorbed their weekly installment
of knowledge on Monday at the rcsidenco of
Gen. Meigs, on Vermont avenue. They wero
the guests of the General's grand-daughters, tho
Miss Marie Wilkinson has returned to her
home on K street, after a most delightful visit
to friends In Philadelphia. Mre. and Miss Wilkin
son receive informally every Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Senator Vest ha6 been ill for two weeks
with the grip, which has finally developed
Into a fever. She now lies quite ill at. her icsl
deuce, 1204 P street.
Miss Vilas, Mrs. Senator Spoonei's niece, who
has spent several winters in Washington as tho
guest of her aunt, soon expects to return to her
homo In Wisconsin.
The Misses Brown had their usual Tuesday
morning whist party in their apartments at the
Arlington, followed by a delightful dejeuner u In
Mrs. Shrlver, accompanied by her sister, Mis.
Williamson, left tho city on TueUay for Old
Point Comfoit, where they will 6pend a fort
night. Miss Carrio Fowler, who has been the gucbt
of tho Misses Colquitt tho past few weeks, left
for her homo in Georgia on Monday.
Commodore and Mrs. Harmony have re
turned from their Southern trip, and aro at tho
Hon. and Mrs. Hugh McCulloch aro enjoying
a visit from Mrs. Charles McCulloch nnd Mrs.
Mrs. A. C. Thompson, of Capitol Hill, re
turned on Monday from Old Point Comfort.
Mrs. Evans, wife of Lieut. Evans, of tho Army,
is visiting her mother, Mr6. Isham Hornsby.
Mrs. T. Dlx Bolles Js visiting her mother,
Mrs. William T. Carroll, at 1801 F street.
Ex-Governor and Mrs. Carroll gavo an elabo
rate dinner party Thursday night.
Mrs. Townsend, of Colorado, will not recelvo
again on Tuesday until April 1,
Mrs. Edmund Russell returned to the city on
Saturday from Philadelphia.
Mrs. Senator Gray has returned from a
week's visit to Wilmington.
Miss Leila Herbert left on Wednesday for a
brief visit to Philadelphia.
Mrs. C. W. Whlttemoro receives iufoimally
on Tuesday afternoons.
Miss Mary Burrows, of New York, is tho
guest of Miss Deerlug.
Miss Jennings ha6 returned from her trip to
Mrs. Owens will receive at tho Randall on
For other society chat sec seventh page.
One of tho greatest Toilet luxuilea la a,
pure and fragrant Powder. You can buy Atkin
son's White Rose, Heliotrope, Jockey Club, etc.,
nuu mwuytj pure.
928 F STREET,
HAVING DISPOSED OF ALL OUIt WINTER
STOCK, WE HAVE RECEIVED
OUR FULL LINE OF
FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN,
Which we arc Selling at
$3, $4, and $5.
IN ALL THE LATEST STYLES IN FRENCH
KID, PATENT LEATHER, BRONZE
AND OOZE CALF.
MEN'S LOW SHOESt
IN GREAT VARIETY, IN CALF, PATENT
LEATHER, AND KANGAROO.
Wo Have Also Received Our
MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S
IN FACT, WE KEEP
ALL KINDS OP SHOES.
IS LOCATED AT
No. 1223 F Street,
WHERE YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND FRESH'
PURE, AND DELICIOUS CANDIES
AT POPULAR PRICES.
Specialties: Butter Cups,.
Nut Candies, and Fine
12SD leiniHylvaiiia Avenue.
An oxnorionco of twenty years in tho DIA
MOND BUSINESS (jives us claim to tho above
title, from tho fact that wo carry tho BIGGEST
STOCK and tho LARGEST ASSORTMENT of
DIAMONDS ottered In this city.
Wo can show more DIAMOND EAR-RINOS.
moro SOLITAIRE and CLUSTER DIAMOND
RINGS, mounted in tho latest conceits and
Ci1,3,!0.8-' raoro originality in stylo iu DIAMOND
WORK, than tho consolidated stooKs of all our
Piirohaslnjr exclusively for CASH, wo can
olfer hotter advantages and value for money
than nuy establishment in our lino, nnd wo ask
u comparison of our goods and prices boforo
gurchaslnpr elsewhere. WE GUARANTEE A
AVING OF 20 PER CENT.
Bo euro and soo our window display. Wo have
IPLAmFWUREs!113 0Xhibltea MA"KED
wJ1'80 carry a u,-' 8t00b of LOOSE DIA
MONDS nnd FANCY STONES, such as Rubies.
Sapphires, Largo and Small Moonstones, Opals
1220 PENNA. AVE. feHfO