Newspaper Page Text
THE SUNDAY HERALD, SUNDAY, MAY 5, 1S90.
What Is cooler than a Laoo Dross? What is
there to it to make it uncorafortablo? It weighs
noxt to nothing, and thcro is a Huffy jauntlness
about it that is bewitching.
Wo have closer reefed the prices on a lino or
two-that. brings them nearer to most of you.
See how it is:
42-tnch Chantilly Flouncing that was S1.G0 is
only SI now.
03-inch Chantilly that were S4 and S3 aro now
$2 and S2.50-and don't you believe tho qualities
have lessened any, or that tho patterns aro moss
grown they nro not. They are as fresh as
42-inch and 45-inch La Tosca Flouncing, either
Vandyke or straight edge patterns, from $2 to' S4.
42-inch Russian Net Flounclngs, $2 to $2.50.
45-inch and 48-inch Brussels Not Flounclngs,
from 82 to $6, in spots, diamond and Vandyke
48-inch Kussian Not, from 75c. to 82-flgured,
spotted and Btriped.
A wider La Toeca than the one above, and
more elaborate in design as well. 81 to $3.50
more spots, stripes and figures.
48-inch Brussels Not, from SI to 83 a yard.
45-inch Black Striped Gauze, 31.15 and $1.23 a
42-inch and 44-inch Plain Black Hussion, La
Tosca, and Brussels Nets, 73c. to 82.25 a yard.
45-inch Russian Net in colors navy blue,brown
and gray 75c. a yard.
Crepe de Chine and Japanese Crepes, in now
expressions for street or ovenlng, 81.25 a yard.
Some fresh "Point D'Geno" Laces, In white
and beige, to use with India Bilks and ginghams.
Torchon, Medici, Orlental.Valenciennes, Point,
Gauze, and Chantilly Laces, in all widths from
a mere line to a flouncing.
Now we are not inviting you to look at the old
patterns. These are all now, and if you will be
lieve us, the richest we havo over seen. Tho
prices are not much, olthor. A "try" to match
them elsewhere will prove that.
Ninth Street and Pennsylvania Avenue
SPUING OPENING S
WE HAVE JUST OPENED A NEW AND SE
LECT ASSORTMENT OP
HAMBURG EDGINGS and IWSERTIONS.IRISH
POINT, SWISS, and NAINSOOK EM
BROIDERY. ORIENTAL, TOR
CHON. MEDICIS, and other
TRIMMING LACES m all tho
MAGNIFICENT STOCK OF
Ladies' and Children's HOSIEHY, COB-
SKTS. UNDEKWEAK, KID, SILK, and
LISLE THBEAD GLOVES and
3MITS, in all tlio Newest Shades
and Lowest Prices.
FINE SELECTION OF
DRESS TRIMMINGS, BUTTONS, RIBBONS,
FANCY NETS. RUCH-
ART EMBROIDERY GOODS.
ELEGANT LINE OF
Infuut's and Children's SILK. EMBROI
DERED, and SHIRKED CAPS.MULL
TAMO'SHANTER'S and HATS,
LONG AND SHORT
DRESSES, in Now
INFANTS' CLOAKS AND WALKING SUITS
FOR SPRING WEAR. OF SUPERIOR
ELEGANCE AND FINISH, AND
ALL KINDS OF
Children's Furnishing Goods.
ZVLrs. Selma Buppert,
008 NINTH STREET,
OPPOSITE THE PATENT OFFICE.
MfflE. T. B. HARBISON,
1330 E STREET,
WILL DISPLAY ON WEDNESDAY AND
THURSDAY, MAY 7 and 8.
A FULL SELECTION OF
IJ'oi Summer Wear.
LADIES! LADIES!! LADIES!!!
IS THE ONLY
Hat and Bonnet Frame Manufacturer
intnoclty. Call and see hor Now Shapes, Bleach
ing and Pressing. Straw and Felt Hats Altered
to tho Latest Styles. Orders promptly attended
to. 1000 G STREET NORTII WEST. inr31-ly
NE OF THE CHOICEST SELECTIONS OP
SPRING HATS AND BONNETS,
And a full lino of HAT and BONNET
FRAMES of all descriptions
can bo fouud at
wiee: I T X 2sT gfs
Also Hate and Bonnets of Every Description
Rellnlshod in All of tho Latest Styles. All tho
Latest Shapes in BUCKRAM FRAMES.
mr3Q-3m 518 Tenth at. N. W., bet. E and F Bts.
SOCIETY NEWS AND CHAT.
Continued from third jnc.
The linntlsoino lesldencoof Mr. S. II. Knuff
miiti, 1421 Massachusetts avenue, wns gny last
evening with the guests Invited to Mrs. Knufl
mnnn'stcn. About 1,000 Invitations were out,
and it seemed ns if all so fortunate ns to recelvo
them were present. Tho beautiful rooms were
decorated with roses, pots of white narcissus,
snowballs, and dogwood blossoms. In the
dining-room a delicious luncheon wns provided.
The table had a centre piece of maidenhair ferns
and candelabra with white shades. Mrs.
Kauffmann had gathered around her a group of
charming women and beautiful young girls.
Mrs. Kauffmann woreallEhthellotropesatln bro
cade, with white crtpo trimmings; Miss Kauff
mann, cream and bluo bengalinc, with blue
ribbons; Mrs. Rudolph Kauffmann, an elegant
Paris gown of black brocade, with rose front
and trimmings; Miss Guthrie, a guest of tho
house, looked handsome In bluo crfipo; Mrs.
Parker Mann, white silk broende; Miss Do
Barre, whito silk; Mrs. Chambers, terra-cotta-colored
silk; Miss Huff, chocolate satin bro
cade; Miss Chambers, blue crCpe; Mrs. Hlbbs,
white lace; Miss Mary Hull, yellow crCoe;
Miss Huff, white lace; Miss Burdette, pink
crGpe. Miss Gait presided gracefully at the
round table, where cafe" frappfi was dlspensod,
In tho back drawing-room, in whlto d'esprlt.
Among tho numerous guests were Minister and
Madamo Mendonoa, Dr. Burnett, Mr. aud Mrs.
Charles Nordhoff, Mrs. V. E. Curtis, Mr. and
Miss Spofford, Mrs. Pomeroy, Mr. Hamilton,
Mr. and Mrs. Babbitt, Governor and
Mrs. Wells, Mrs. Mullett, Mr. A.
VI. UUUUUUl iUIUlUti;! UUU iUUUUUiU AkVlUUllf
Miss Collls Smith, Mrs. McCarthy, Miss Elliott,
Mr. F. B. Loomis, Mrs. Clarksou, Mrs. Jules
Guthrldge, Mr. and Mrs. Webb, Mr. and Mrs.
Seaton Perry, Miss Richards, Mr. and Mrs. R.
DeB. Kelm, Mrs. and Miss Carmen, Mr. U. J.
Messcr, Miss Jeauetto Messer, Mr. Ulko,
Mrs. and Miss Ulkc, Mr. and Mrs.
Otis Bigelow, Miss BIgelow, Mrs. John
W. Foster, Miss Johnson, Miss Decca, Mrs.
Senator Jones, Miss Dawes, Major aud
Mrs. Powell, Mr. aud Mrs. Godwin, Miss
NImmo, Miss Edith Soul6, ex-Mayor aud Miss
Emory, Mr., Mrs., and Miss Clephane, and Mr.
aud Mrs. Cabell.
Tho children's class of Miss Baden's dancing
school gave their fancy dress May ball on the
evening of tho 1st. About eighty of tho
scholars, accompanied by their parents and
friends, wero present. Tho grand march was
led through many difficult movements by Mas
ter Ralph Johnstone and Elizabeth Way. Tho
feature of tho evening was "Tho Minuet of
Olden Times," danced by sixteen. This was
led by Master Craig Lldy and Miss Bessie
Dranoy, Clarence Barnard and Janio Carlton.
Alvln Skclis and Maud Do Mar, Eugene Astell
apd Bessie Johnson, Claud Lumsford and Es
tello Ellis, Charles Young and Edith Grimes,
William Abbey and Mario Ginesi, Lee Crandle
and Annlo Watkins. Tho Loomis Lancers was
beautifully danced by eight of the smallest
children, all in costume of tho last century.
Tho children taking part In this were Ralp'h
Johnstone, Florence Keech, CHud Lumsford,
Margery Edmonstone, Charles Young. Bessie
Keech, Charle3 Ourand, and Bessio Draney,
The costumes of all were remarkably pretty,
one of the most notable being that of the baby
of tho class, beautiful little Ella Dickey a
bride with sweeping train and veil.
The marriage of Miss Jennie McLellan Moses,
daughter of Mrs. Moses, of Twenty-second
street, and Dr. Chandler Baker, of Sumpter, S.
C, took place on Wednesday evening last at
tho residence of tho bride's mother. Only the
Immediate family of tho bride and a few of her
personal friends were present at tho ceremony,
which was performed by the Rev. Br. Harding,
of St. Paul's Episcopal Church. 'The parlor
was handsomely decorated with floral plants,
while a large lloral bell was suspended from tho
ceiling, under which tho young couple stood.
Tho bride entered on the arm of her brother,
Lieut. Moses, of the Marine Corps, and was met
by tho groom and his best man, Mr. Manning,
of South Carolina, secretary to Senator Butler.
Many beautiful presents were received from
friends. After receiving the congratulations of
their friends Dr. and Mrs. Baker left for Char
lottesville, Va., thenco to their future home in
Sumpter, S. C, where tho groom occupies a
high standing as a citizen and physician.
There was a pretty wedding on Wednesday
evening at S o'clock, when Mr. Charles P. Cal
vert and Miss Jennie Gelston, daughtor of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Gelston, wero married, at tho
residence of the bride's parents, C30 East. Capi
tol street, by Rov. Dr. John Chester, of the
Metropolitan Presbyterian Church. The spacious
parlors were exquisitely decorated with roses,
palms, and lilies, and were filled with relatives
aud a few intimate friends. The bride wore a
beautiful dress of light French gray Henrietta,
trimmed with velvet to match, and diamond
ornaments. She carried a bouquet of Puritan
roses. At the close of tho ceremony and con
gratulations there was a bountiful repast
served. Tho brido was attended by her 6lster,
Miss Ilattio. Dr. Walter S. Ferris acted as best
man. The happy couple left the city at 11
o'clock P. M. for an extended tour North, visit
ing Philadelphia, Atlantic City, Now York, and
Tho marriage of Mr. A. Howard Speako and
Miss Alice M. Nichols took place on Wednes
day evening last, April 30, at tho homo of the
bride's mother, 450 Q street northwest. Tho
pretty parlors of tho homo w'sro decorated with
choice cut flowers, and tho ceremony, which
was performed by the Rev. Dr. II R. Nayler,
was witnessed by quite a number of friends.
Tho bride's dress was of cream silk Henrietta.
Her bouquet was composed of lilies of tho val
ley aud rosebuds. A haudsomo supper wns
served. Among those present wero Mrs. Alice
Nichols, Mr. Harry Nichols, Miss Maud Nichols,
Dr. and Mrs. E. K. Hill, Mr. and Mrs. C. S.
Lusk, Mr, and Mrs. F. J. Ward, Mr. aud Mrs.
R. H. Speake, Mrs. Henrietta Browne, Mr. C.
Ortou Browne, Miss Roberta Blair, Miss Sneo,
Mr. II. E. Perlle, Mrs. J. L. Paine, Mr. and
Mrs. James Fltzkugh, Mrs. John Garrett, and
Mrs. C. A. Caywooa.
Miss Mary Jones, tho pretty and accom
plished daughter of Senator Jones, of Arkansas,
Serformed a very pleasant service on Wednes
ay evening, that showed she possessed a good
deal of self-possession in a trying situation. It
was at a wedding In one of our churches, and
by some mishap tho trained organist failed to
appear to perform the part that Is almost neces
sary on such occasions, the weddlug march on
tho big orgau. After waiting in vain for tho
professional music-maker, tho fact was known
that Miss Jones was In tho congregation, and
on being asked to play, she replied that she never
had any experience with organ playing, but if
they chose to accept she would willingly make
the attempt, She acquitted herself with great
credit, aud received the earnest thanks of brido
Mr. William 13. Gibson, of this city, and Miss
Mary Irene Todd, of Magnolia, Ark., wero
man led on Wednesday ovenlug last at New
York Avenue Church, Rev. W. A. Bartlett, D.
D., ofllclatlug. Tho bride was attired in a be
coming dress of pale gray faille and velvet.
The ushora wero Mr. W. Gibson White and Mr.
Junius W. Todd, Mr. and Mrs. Gibson will re
side at 134 D street northwest. Among those
present were Senator and Mrs. J. K. Jones,
Hon. aud Mrs. T. O. McRao, Mr. and Mrs. T.
(1. Riley, Mr. Davles, Mr. and Mrs. Darby, and
others, of Arkansas, aud Hon. J. D. Richard
son, of Tennessee.
The Garfield Sowing Circle met at tho resi
dence of Mrs. R. J. Rutherford, 1311 Corcoran
street, on Friday afternoon. Although lunch
eons had been tabooed there was u full atten
dance, and, as a reward of merit, tho president
gave a treat of delicious lemonade. Many
beautiful articles for the fancy tables are coming
in, and as Mrs. John A. Logan is expected home
not later than the middle of May. the f Gte so
long anticipated will speedily follow her re
turn. The Garfield Sewing Circle will bo en
tertained this week bv Mrs. Dr. Ainsworlh and
Mr3. Col. Haywood at WIS Rhode Island ave
nue, at 11 o'clock A. M. A full attendance Is
desired, as the work on hand must be finished
for tho fete to be held this month.
Miss Jeanulc Moses, of this cltv, was married
to Dr. S. C. Baker, of Sumpter. S. C, last Wed
nesday evening, at 1004 Twenty-second street.
Tho brido looked lovely in heavy white silk,
moussolluo de sole front, and bodice cut V and
trimmed with old Ince. She carried orange
blossoms seut her from Florida for the occasion.
Rov. Dr. Harding performed the ceremony.
Tho house was beautifully decorated with palms
aud cut flowers. After supper tho couple left
for a Southern trip. They will make Sumpter,
S. C, their home. Owing to a recent death In
tho family of tho bride only a few Intimate
friends wero present.
Miss Letltla Aldrlch will enact Galatea at tho
benefit performance for tho Homo for Incura
bles noxt Saturday evening at Lincoln Hall,
Mr. Hubbard T. Smith will play Chrysos; Mr.
George C. Hazleton, Jr., Pygmalion; itr. John
J. Key, Leuclppe; Miss Mab BIgelow, Cyulsca;
Miss Mildred Fuller, Myrlnc, and Miss Bertha
Lincolu, Daphnd. Mrs. Senator Stewart, Mrs.
Senator Dolph, and Mrs. Halllday havo engaged
boxes for tho performance.
Mrs. Mary A. Holllstcr has Issued cards an
nouncing tho marriage of her daughter, Miss
Llda Holllstcr, and Dr. Samuel S. Adams, a
prominent young physician of this city. Tho
wedding took place ou Wednesday, April 80.
Accompanying tho announcement were cards to
tho effect that Dr. and Mrs. Samuel S. Adams
will bo at homo Thursday, May 22, from 9 to 12,
at their now home, 1632 K street northwest.
A most enjoyable dinner was given at the
Metropolitan Club last evening by Lieut. A. E.
Culver to a number of the Naval Academy
class of '70. Tho guests Included Lleuts. Potts.
Griffin, McLean, Case, Rogers, Mr. Johnson,
United States Consul at Venice, and Mr. R. C.
Ray, all of '70 date, aud Lleuts. Porter and
Fremont, and Mr. A. L. Case.
Thomas M. Draney and Miss Alice Myers,
both of this city, wero married last Wednesday
night at Trinity Church. The ushers wero
Charles E. Myers, Jr.; Georgo F. Brackett,
Harry Dowling, Seymour Wright, William F.
Mahony, and Harry Chase. Mr. and Mrs.
Draney left on tho 8:15 train for a prolonged
tour of the East.
Mrs. James F. Barbour gave a green and
white luncheon on Thursday in honor of her
guest, Miss Sllngluft. The guests wero the
Misses Huyck, Miss Bate, Miss Soul6, Miss
Denver, MIhs Walthall, Miss Jones, Miss Tarr,
and Miss Parker.
Lieut. Reed and Mrs. Reed, of Now Bedford,
Mass., are visiting in this city, but will prob
ably return home this week. Lieut. Reed is
connected with tho revenue marine service,
and stationed at New Bedford, on tho bark
The undergraduates of tho National Deaf
Mute College havo received invitations for a
reception tendered tho graduating class for Fri
day evening next, May 9, at College Hall, Ken
No plans have j-et been made for tho sum
mer's outing at the Whito House. Mrs. Russell
Harrison left on Tuesday with her father, ex
Senator Saunders, for Omaha.
On Wednesday, May 7, the ladies interested
in the Hoinreopathic Hospital give one of a
series of teas at tho residence of Mrs. Spalding,
011 M street, at 1 o'clock P. M.
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Standlford, accompanied
by Miss Isabel I. Collins, are visiting at the
manor-house of Judge and Mrs. Hood, in How
ard County, Md.
Mrs. Harrison and Mrs. McKeo have been
visiting friends in Baltimore for two days past.
They returned to the White House on Saturday
Miss Rock, of Brooklyn; Miss Shryer, of Cum
berland, and Miss Draney, of Paterson, N. J.,
are visiting Miss Dranoy at 430 M street.
Dr. and Mis. Frank Hillyer, of New York,
aro visiting their parents Judge and Mrs. Cur
tis J. Hillyer, of Massachusetts avenue.
Mrs. Commissioner Hino still receives In
formally on Fridays at her charming home on
Prospect Hill, near Ecklngton.
Colonel and Mrs. Staples, of Willard's Hotel,
left for tho North last evening for a trip of a
week or ten days.
Miss Blanche Buxton, of Keyser, W. Va., is
the guest of Mrs. H. J. Hauford, 1413 Rhode
Miss Sllvlne SlinglufT, of Baltimore, spent the
week with Mrs. James F. Barbour, of Rhode
Miss Maude Mllllkcn is spending the month
of May with her father, Representative Milli
ken, of Maine.
non. John Jay te tho guest of his brother-in-law,
Mr. Edward Pellew, of No. 1637Massachu
Mrs. C. A. King and Miss Faunle King, of
New York, are visiting Mrs. Heber Gorow on
Mrs. Sidney Rosenfeld, of Now York, aud
Miss Johnson will visit friends in this city during
Miss Mlkell has returned to Sumpter, S. C,
after spending a pleasant winter with Mrs. E.
Mrs. Coolldgo gives a baby tea to ladles only
on Monday afternoon at her residence, 1717 R
Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Moran havo moved to
Meridian street, Mount Pleasant, from 1416 N
Mrs. and Miss Stone, of Macon, Ga., aro visit
ing Mrs. A. K. Browne, of Massachusetts ave
nue Mrs. Fuller and the Misses Fuller will be at
homo informally on Tuesdays throughout May.
Mrs. C. B. McNulty has taken Mr. W. Riley
Deoblo's house, 1923 I street, for tho summer.
Gen. and Mrs. G. B. Raum aro visiting their
son, Dau F. Raum and family, in Peoria, 111.
Dr. and Mrs. Elliott Csues havo returned to
their homo on N street from Oakland, Md.
Gen. B, F. Kelleyand family left on Thursday
for their summer homo at Oaklaud, Md,
Mrs. Morton left the city early Saturday
morning for a short stay in Now York.
Mrs. Erastus Wlman and daughter, of New
York, spent tho week at Willard's.
Mr. aud Mrs. b . A. Magulro are visiting tho
family of General and Mrs. Raum.
Mrs. Admiral Queen gave an elaborate lunch
eon in tho early part of tho week.
Mrs. S. C. Harmon aud Miss Marion Har
mon are located at 1318 1 street.
General and Mrs. Raum aro in Peoria, 111.,
where they are visiting their sou.
Mrs. William J. Littell (ne Rnnmnl win h
n6 linmn I'llnpilmtn iliihtHia T I"
uk uumu xuusunto uuuuu y
Mrs. Thomas F. Mitchell, of Chicago, is tho
guest of Mrs. F, S. Presbrey.
Mrs. Coolldgo's nursery tea will come off to
Miss Gussle Wlteon te visiting friends in the
Mr. McKeo returned to Indianapolis Tues
day. Capt. J. 0. Donaldson is at Atlantic City.
IF YOU A-TRAYELINU GO
AND WANT A
What wo mean by a trunk te NOT four pieces
of common board loosoly joined together,
painted fanclly to catch tho oyo and gotten up
with all conceivable style, which will all col
lapso tho ilrst tlmo that invincible "baggago
smasher" gets his work In on It. That's not tho
kind of a trunk we sell you. What wo sell you
will stand all tho knocking about and rough
handling that all tbo baggago men in tho
United states can give It. Made to wefcr. Wo
know HOW thoy aro made raado to our 'order
with all tho modern Improvements known to
All of our trunks havo patent swing trays;
does away with lifting tho heavily-laden troy
out of tho trunk every tlmo you wish to got an
artlclo out of tho bottom of your trunk.
Well, there's a good part of your RAILROAD
FARE saved If wo sell you your Trunk. Wo buy
In quantities and sell in quantities, the reason of
lower prices than trunk dealers. Then wo don't
rely on our trunk department nlono for all our
prollts; stands to reason that wo can afford to
sell cheaper than ono who does.
TRUNKS FROM 81.20 TO $2o.
ZINC TRUNKS, IRON BOTTOMS,
ALL IMPROVEMENTS, IRON BOTTOM.
. JL O
2S 50 32 34 36
$5.75 $0.23 S6.75 S7.23 $7.75
ROUND TOP DUCK TRUNKS.
30 32 34 36
Si.Si 34.75 S3.25 $3.75
FLAT TOP DUCK TRUNKS.
30 32 34 30 40
$3.23 S3.75 S0.23 S6.75 S7.23
MEN'S EXTRA FINE TRUNKS,
$13 to S20; Also Cheaper Ones, as Cheap ns any
The Above is but a Faint Sketch of What Wo
Have Hundreds of Others.
The Following Special Prices for
In Checked Nainsook, French Lawns, and
PRICES THAT WILL ATTRACT JUDICIOUS
S2 Wrappers. In Plain and Checked Nainsook,
trimmed with Swiss Embroidery,
REDUCED TO S1.35 EACH.
$3.25 Wrappers, mado of French Figured Lawns,
trimmed with Swiss Embroidery,
REDUCED TO S2 EACH.
$3.75 Satteen Tea Gowns,
REDUCED TO S2.25 EACH.
$4.25 French Lawn Wrappers, handsomely
trimmed with Swiss Embroidery,
REDUCED TO $2.08 EACH.
100 Ladies' Rubber Gossamers, which wo sell
regularly for S1.40,
REDUCED TO S1.15 EACH.
SPECIALS IN OUR
$1.25 Stylograph Pens for 75c. each.
$1.73 "Star" Fouutaln Pens for $1.28 each.
$2.50Paul E.Wirt Best Fountain Pen for $2.18
75o. Oxidized Sliver Bonbonnlero Boxes, Beauti
ful Designs and Finish, for 50c. oaoh.
50o. Oxidized Bonbonnlero Boxes, Now and
Pretty Designs, for 25c. each.
HOOK & STATIONERY DEPARTMENT.
All Now Books received as soon as publishod.
All Books and Magazines at Cut Prices.
Following Books just received; all regular 50c,
editions, aud sold by us for 38c. a volume:
THE STORY OF THREE BURGLARS; Frank
R. Stockton; published by Dodd, Mead & Co.;
SERAPH OR MORTAL? Colla E. Gardner; pub
lished by G. W. Dillingham; paper.
MIZORA, tho Narratlvo of Vera Zorovitch; pub
lished by G. W. Dilliugham; paper.
ANGELA; Floronco Marryatt; published byG.
W. Dillingham; paper,
A OAARMING WIDOW; Katherlno S. Mac
quord; published by G. W. Dilliugham; paper.
THE EVIL THAT WOMEN DO; Helen Von
Racowitzu; published by G. W. Dillingham;
A FATED PROMISE; O. P. Caylor; published by
G. W. Dllllnghum; paper.
William H. McKnew begs to
announce that he will close out
the balance of his desirable
stock of Capes at greatly re
duced prices, preferring to
make the reductions noiv that
present buyers may reap the
Plain Broadcloth Capes,
tucked and scalloped, in tans,
browns, navy, and black. Re
duced from $4 and $4.50 to $3.
Black Broadcloth Capes, em
broidered yoke. Reduced from
$6.50 and $7 to $4.85.
Black Broadcloth Capes, vel
vet and embroidered yokes.
Reduced from $7.50, $8, and $9
Light Tan Broadcloth Capes,
with white tinsel embroidered
yoke. Reduced to $6.25.
Also a few Extremely Stylish
Capes. Reduced to $8, $10,
All of this stock of Capes is
new this season ; some of them
are hardly a week old, being
delayed in delivery. They are
particularly desirable for wear
on cool summer evenings at the
sea-shore and mountains, or
Wm. H. McKnew,
(Successor to R. H. Taylor,)
93U IJBN3VA.. A.VDE31VXJ3B,
Chartered by Special Act of Congress,
January 22, 1807.
CAPITAL, - - $200,000
Safe Keeping" of Valuables,
Silverware and Securities
Of Every Description,
RENTING OF SAFES
Burglar and Fire-Proof Yaults,
CONTAINED IN ITS
Cor. 15th St. and New York Avenue.
Oilloe XIoxix-s, f A.. M. to 4. 3?. M.
HATS and GAPS.
CENTS' BBESS SELK MATS,
95, $0, and $8.
SPBXNC STYLES BERHYS,
$1,50, $3, $3.50, $3, $3.50, and $4.
SPBINtt STYLES SOFT HATS
$1,$1.50, $3, $2. CO, $3, $3.50, $1,
$4.50, $5, and $0.
BOYS' JEBBYr HATS,
$1.50, $3, and $3. CO.
Boys' Cloth and Soft Mats,
75o., $1, $1.50, $3, and $3.50.
laidies' Biding Hats and Caps.
Canes and. Umbrellas.
Leather Mat Boxes.
JAMES Y. DAVIS' SONS,
1201 Pennsylvania Avenue,