Newspaper Page Text
THE SUNDAY HERALD, SUNDAY, JUNE 15, 1890.
We have reduced the
price of every All-Wool
Jersey in stock. We have
taken oft" more on some
than others according to
their worth. There is no
more indispensable gar
ment than the Jersey, and
at the reduced prices they
should meet with an instant
A small lot of Elegant
Silk Evening Shawls, in
cream and cardinal, have
been reduced from $5 to
'Successor to H. II. Taylor,)
ia:$ iJE:rf i-ta.. a. venue.
WE HAVE JUST OPENED A NEW AND SE
LECT ASSOltTMENT OF
POINT, SWISS, and NAINSOOK EM
BROIDEKY, ORIENTAL, TOK
CHON. MEDICIS, and other
TRIMMING LACES in all the
MAGNIFICENT STOCK OF
Ladies' and Children's JIOSIERY, COR-
SETS, U.NDEinVKAK, KID, SILK, and
TISL,E THKEAD GLOVES and
SIITS, in all the Newest Shades
and Lowest Prices.
FINE SELECTION OF
DHESS TRIMMINGS, BUTTONS, RIBBONS,
FANCY NETS, RUCH-
ART EMBROIDERY GOODS.
ELEGANT LINE OF
Infant's and Children's SILK, EallUtOI-
DKKKD.and SHIKKKD CAPS.MULI,
TAMO'SUAMEK'S and HATS.
LONG AND SUOItT
DRESSES, in Now
INFANTS' CLOAKS AND AVALKING SUITS
FOR SPRING WEAR, OF SUPERIOR
ELEGANCE AND FINISH, AND
ALL KINDS OF
Children's Furnishing Goods.
Mrs. Selmsx IRaxppei'tj,
008 NINTn STREET,
OPPOSITE THE PATENT OFFICE.
EXCLUSIVE M1LL1HEUY NOVELTIES.
I have just received from three of the largest
New York Importers somo
That Cannot Bo Duplicated.
YOUR INSPECTION SOLICITED.
MKS. J. SCHELLINGEK,
(Opposite Woodward & Lothrop's.)
IOO jmevtiiitli Street INT. W.
LADIES! LADIES!! LADIES!!!
IS THE ONLY
Hat and Bonnet Frame Manufacturer
In the-city, CallandBCohorNowShapes. Blench
inland Pressing. Straw and Felt Hats Altered
to tho Latest Styles. Orders promptly attended
to. 1 001) a STREET NORTHWEST. mrSI-ly
NE OF THE CHOICEST SELECTIONS OF
SPUING HATS AND 1I0XNETS,
And a full lino of HAT and UONNET
FRAMES of all descriptions
can bo found at
Also Hata and llounuts of Every Description
Relluished in All of the Latest Styles. All tho
Latest Bhupos in IiUCICRAM FRAMES.
mrUO-'Jia 018 Tenth Ht. N.W., bet. E and F sta.
WEDDINGS OF TUB WEEK.
31 ANY happy cori'Li:s joixun IN
MARK I AGE HONDS.
Thts IJnddnway-Gordon Wedding nt Momit
Verniiiillnco Church A Coming Jlar
rlngo Which Will Unite Two Old Mary
June litis proved the month of weddings as
well ns roses. On Monday Mr. II. Stone,
of this city, son of ex-Governor Stone, of Iowa,
and Miss Emma llardlnge Euglc, of Philadel
phia, were united in the bonds of wedlock in
the Tabernacle Presbyterian Church, of Phila
delphia. Mr. and Mrs. Stone are at home to
their friends at 1209 0 street northwest.
Miss Marie Green, the daughter of Mr. John
Green, was united in marriage to Mr. Charles
Baldwin Dickinson, a son of Rev. George F.
Dickinson, and nephew of ex-Postmaster Gen
eral Dickinson, on Wednesday morning, Juno
11, at 10:30 o'clock. The ceremony was per
formed at the resideuco of Mr. Green, "South
ern View," in Stafford County, Va., by the
groom's father, who is pastor of Trinity M. K.
Church at Newark, N. J., the bride's family
and a few friends only being present. Tho
bride was becomingly attired in a rich gown of
cream-colored silk, with tulle veil and orange
blossoms. Tho traveling costume was of soft
gray IIenrietta,with velvet cape, and trimmings
and ornaments of cut steel. The bridesmaids
were Miss Grace Curtis, of Stafford, Va., and
Miss Bertha Moore, daughter of Dr. Moore, cf
Washington. Tho groomsmen were Mr. A. J.
Green, of Washington, youngest brother of the
bride, and Mr. R. M. Green, of Stafford, a
nephew. Among the presents, which were
numerous, coming from Virginia, New Jersey,
and Washington, were a diamond necklace,
earrings, and linger ring, the gift of the groom.
After a wedding breakfast Mr. and Mrs. Dick
inson departed for their future homo in New
ark, N. J., stopping en route in Washington
Mt. Vernou-Place Church was tho scene of a
pretty wedding on Wednesday evening, when
Miss Isabel Jackson Haddaway was married to
Mr. Henry Durant Gordon. The ushers were
Mr. Robert L. Cohen,Mr. R. P. Tucker, Mr. Mor
gan Prigg, and Dr. Wiltberger. They were In
evening toilet, with boutonnieres of a single
Cornelia Cook rose. Mr. Fulton Gordon at
tended his brother as best man. Tho bride en
tered tho church on the arm of her brother, Mr.
Decatur Haddaway, of Silver Spring, Md. Her
gown was of rich white faille, with sweeping
train. A full veil of misty tulle was held in
place by a coronet of orange blossoms. She
carried a large bunch of bridal roses. The
maids of honor, Miss Haddaway and Miss
Amanda Gordon, woro pretty white frocks and
carried loose bunches of flowers. The marriage
service was performed by tho bride's brothers,
Rev. V. S. Haddaway and Rev. C. M. Hadda
way, of Weeping Waters, Neb. Immediately
after the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Gordon left
for a trip to Niagara. On their return they
will reside at Bailey's Crossing, Va.
The wedding of Mr. Gustavus Jones, Jr., and
Miss Mary Cookson, of Takoma Park, took
place last Thursday at midday in the parlors of
the bride's mother's home on Maanolla avenue.
The large, spacious parlors were" tastefully fes
tooned with evergreens and daisies, while sus
pended from the ceiling under which the wed
ding ceremonies were performed a large mar
riage hell hung prettily arranged. The cere
monies were performed by the Rev. Dr. Hut
ton, of Frederick, Md., the bridesmaids being
Miss Johnson, of Norfolk; Misses Howard and
Smith, of Frederick, Md., and Miss Jones, sis
ter of the groom, of Brookville, Md. Tho
bride was attired in a handsome white silk, en
traine, cut in Princess style, V-shape, her orna
ments being diamonds; the groom in conven
tional dress. A splendid wedding breakfast
followed, after which the happy couple left for
Atlantic City to spend their honeymoon. A
large number of handsome presents were re
ceived. Tho West-street Presbyterian Church, George
town, was the scene of a very pretty wedding
on Tuesday evening last, the parties to the
contract being Mr. S. Stanhope William
son, of West Duluth, Minn., to Miss
Mary Berry, of West Washington. The
pretty church was crowded with one of the
largest gatherings ever within its portals. Tho
preacher, the Rev. Dr. Fullertou, used the old
Scottish Church ritual in the marriage rites.
Plants and cut flowers were used for decora
tions. The bride was attired in white silk with
a veil of tulle. A reception followed at tho
home of the bride's parents, on O street, and
late tho same evening Mr. andJMrs. Williamson
left for their ruture home in Duluth.
Miss Susie M. Gheen and Mr. P. Elmer John
son, both of this city, were married on Wednes.
day evening in Wesley Chapel by Rev. W. C
Baldwin. Mr. Austin, the groom's cousin, at
tended him as best mau. Messrs. B. W. Gheen,
Frank A. Austin, Peyton Gordon, and M. M.
Beekmnn ofllciated as ushers. Tho bride wore
a stylish gown of cream-colored silk, tastefully
trimmed with laco and ribbon. After tho
church ceremony a reception wa6 held at tho
residenco of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John II. Gheen, of 701 Fouith street northwest.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnson left on tho 10:30 train
for a prolonged wedding lourney. On their re
turn they will reside ap 701 Fourth street.
Miss Bertha Moore, of this city, was one of
tho bridesmaids, and Mr. A. J. Green, also of
Washington, one of tho groomsmen, at tho re
cent wedding of Miss Mario Green and Mr.
Charles Baldwin Dickinson, of New York, Tho
marriago took place at "Sunny View," tho
beautiful country estote in Virginia of Mr.
John Green, tho brido's father. Many valuable
presents wero received. The groom's gift was
a magnificent diamond necklace and earriugs.
Rev. Georgo P. Dickinson, of Newark, N. J.,
father of tho groom, performed the marriage
Capt. Tracy L. Jeffords, clerk of tho Houso
District Committee, and Miss Etta Corlnuo
Stlllwoll, daughter of Judge Stillwell, of Mil
lersburg, Ohio, were united in manlago on
Thursday at the homo of the brldo in Millers
burg. Among tho many valuable presents re
ceived by tho bride was a handsome set of
silver presented by tho District Committee. On
their arrival In this city Mr. and Mrs. Jeffords
will loeato at tho Fredonia.
Thero was a pretty homo wedding on Wed
nesday night at the residenco of Mr. and Mrs.
Miles, 030 Virginia avenue, when Mr. Edward
M. Mulligan was married to Miss Mamie C.
Miles. Tho bride was attired in white and car
ried a bouquet of Marechal Nell roses. A great
many valuablo presents wero received. Mr.
and "Mrs. Mulligan aro at homo to their friends
at tho residenco of tho brido's parents, 939 Vir
Tho marriago of Miss Marlon Williamson,
daughter of tho luto Judge S. P. Williamson, of
Virginia, and Dr. Franklin Castle, took place
recently at tho homo of tho bride's sister, Mrs.
W, L, Cash, 537 Fourth street northwest. Rev.
G. B. Patch, of tho Unity Presbyterian Church,
performed tho marriago ceremony. Dr. and
Airs. Castle aro enjoying a honeymoon at the
Thero was a quiet wedding at the residenco
of Mr. and Mrs. Andy Williams, of 404 K street,
Wednesday oveuiug, tho 4th instaut, when
their only daughter, Miss Kate, was united iu
marriago to Mr. Georgo Wright, of the Gov
ernment Bindery. The guests wero limited to
relatives and a fow intimate friends, owing to
a recent bereavement in the family. The
presents were numerous, and tho happv couple
have the best wishes of a largo circle offricmls.
Those present wero handsomely entertained
after tho ceremony by the genial host.
Henry Biid, of Washington, and Miss Jennie
Caroline Van Antwerp were united in man Inge
on Tuesday at noon in Christ Church, New
York. The bride wore a stylish traveling cos
tume of blue mid gray. Mr. and Mrs, Bird will
rcsldo in this city. Sho is a daughter of the
lato Row D. D. Van Antwerp, of Baltimore.
Flora C. Dennlson, of Washington, was mar
ried on Wednesday evening to Mr. Joseph T.
Dyer, at tho Cathedral parsonage, Baltimore.
Rev. Father Douohue ofllciated.
A PRINCE OF RASCALS.
Tho Long and Unnttractivi; Career of
The prince of modem knaves would not have
been incarcerated recently In the San Stefano
prison for life hnd not Italy abolished capital
punishment. The career of Moussa-cl-Akkad
seems to be ended, however, although a man
who has three times escaped the death penalty
may again reappear in active life. A remark
able and accomplished creature was Moussa-cl-Akkad,
although he was a human reptile. He
wnsjit home equally in a European capital or in
tlie Nubian desert. lie dined with kings and
unfailingly betrayed them. Ho incited massa
cres and looted cities; and to-day there is to his
credit in the Bank of England an immense cash
doposit. He first attracted attention in 1873 by
being condemned to death for poisoning his rich
Egyptian uncle, whose wife he had married only
to poison in turn. Money saved his life, and
after temporary banishment ho reappeared in
Alexandria as the trusted agent and spy of
Khedive Ismail, rising in 1879 to the rank of Bcj
of the first clnss. With Ismail deposed he con
tinued to servo Tcwfik, tho now ruler, as well as
to draw pay from Ismail and the pretender Ha
lim at Constantinople, thus serving threo mas
ters, each conniving through him against the
other. Ho also plotted with Arabi Pasha so
cleverly that when the English bombarded Alex
andria in 1SS2 all the foreign residents looked to
him for protection. Yet during Arahi's rebel
lion it was he who incited the massacre of Euro
peans and who led in person the fanatics through
Alexandria, looting the treasure of these same
European residents. Then lie fled to Crete, was
captured by the British, and sentenced to death,
but by turning state's evidence he had his sen,
tenco commuted to banishment to Massowah.
tho chief port of Abyssinia, on the Red Sea
Thithcr went the Italians in 1SS5 to gain a foot
hold in Africa, and at once he became a man of
The Italians reposed in him the most im
plicit confidence, awarded him contracts, and
made him a judge of tho local courts. Then
came the horrible Dongola massacre, when an
Italian regiment was lured to an ambush by tho
Abyssiniaus. It was Moussa-el-Akkad who
opened a public subscription for a suitable me
morial to the victims with a contribution of
$300; and yet it was also he who secretly told
the natives when to strike their deadly blow.
He visited European capitals, and while at Rome
was diued by Crispi and King Humbert, who dec
orated his p"crsou with royal orders. Returnins
to Abyssinia, his power seemed unlimited.
Then came tho most daring stroke of his life.
The native Emperor was to he crowned at
Adowah with magnificent regalia sent from
Rome. Tho Italian army marched thither,
leaving Massowah unprotected. Had not an
Arab emissary, bearing a tell-tale letter, been
opportunely caught, Moussa's plan to massacre
the entire Italian army and all the foreigu resi
dents at the seapoit would not have miscarried.
Moussa was sentenced to death, but King Hum
bert changed tho military sentence, in accord
ance with" the law of the kingdom, to imprison
ment for life. It may bo said of Moussa that
he never failed to betray a trust, although ho
was the most trusted of Orientals.
THE PEEIjTNG FOR ENGLAND.
Tho Hatred for Gront Iiritain In tho )!x-
ccption Among Us.
From the North American Review.
It is exactly forty years to a day, as I write
these lines, since I came hero myself on that
same old errand to find my way into an ampler
and finer life; and in this time it has fallen to
my lot beyond that of most men and our friend,
it may be, among the rest to mingle with our
people far and wide, and to know them, as we
say, like a hook as a workingman in the shops
for about nine years, and then as a minister in
two great cities, and a lecturer all the way be
tween the oceans and to stand with them shoul
der to shoulder as a citizen always; to stay with
them in their homes wherever I would go, and
talk with them freely on all tho burning ques
tions of tho old times and the new, and neverto
lose my love for Englaud or my pride in her and
joy; going about, indeed, "with a chip on my
shoulder" touching what might bo said of her
which was untrue to mo or unfair; and the result
of it all is this: That I have not found what I
should feel free to call tho hatred of England,
except in here and there a man who stands as
the exception to the rule, if wo leave out of tho
account tho troubled years of the Avar for the
Union, when our people believed England would
and did strike below tho bolt. Then
our people did hato England, for in the smoke
and thunder of the war this was England with
blatant voico cursing tho American Republic.
Ono of tho noblest fellows 1 over know, and a
leader in his great city, said to me then, "D n
her I wo will never forgive her while the world
stands," though ho was not apt to swear, and I
think the angel of the records knew that ns well
as I did.
Tributes to tho Imto Mr. Randall.
Tho House suspended public business at
1 o'clock yesterday afternoon, and members
proceeded to pay tribute to tho memory of tho
lato Representative Samuel J. Randall, of
Mr. O'Neill, of Pennsylvania, reviewed at
lougth tho public life of his deceased colleague,
and feelingly referred to tho strong friendship
which had existed between them for many
Warm, heartfelt, and eloquent remarks wero
mado by Messrs. Butterworth, of Ohio; Vaux,
of Pennsylvania, (Mr. Randall's successor;)
Caswell, of Wisconsin; Blount, of Georgia, Mc-
sur, of Missouri; Mr. Williams, of Ohio; Breck
inridge, of Kentucky; Covert, of Now York,
and Kerr, of Pennsylvania.
At tho close of the addresses tho House, as a
mark of respect to the deceased, at 1:43 ad
journed. First or the National Rilles' Excur
sions. Of tho hundreds of excursions that overy
summer go to tho lower river resorts nono aro
more well managed, select, and enjoyable
than those which tho National Rilles givo their
friouds. Tho first of tho series for this season
will go down on tho Macalestor to Marshall
Hall ou Wednesday evening next, June IS.
Good music will bo provided to while tho time
away on tho boat, going and coming, and at tho
Hall there will bo dancing and other diversions.
Tho boat will leave tho wharf at 0:30 Bbarp. re
turning at a seasonable hour. Tickets may bo
had of tho members.
uomas, oi .uaryianu; uunneu, oi .Minnesota;
Mills, of Texas: Osborne, of Pennsylvania; Mc
Creary, of Kentucky; Dalzell, of Pennsylvania;
O'Ferrall, of Virginia; Mr. Buchanan, Mr. Man-
AKTEKA LONG PERIOD O V INACTIVITY
Gas Stock Again In Doinaml Electric
Light Growing Dally Strongor Traders'
lJnnlc Advances Telnphono Improves
Lincoln Firo at a Standstill.
The monotony of a rather dull week in the
local stock market was relieved on Friday by
ono of those periodical spurts in Graphophonc,
which have come to bo expected by the brok
ers with tho samo confidence as the return of
tho peripatetic vendor of prize packages with
the advent of tho circus, or the first cheerful
notes of the itinerant merchant who sells
"strawberries, fresh strawberries," proclaims
summer. Not that thero is any disposition to
compare this popular form of investment with
tho seductive and alluring prize package be
cause there is no desire to do the prize package
any injustice but it must be admitted in tho
Interest of a great moral truth that It has pos
sessed for some all the disappointments of a
blank package. But then it, is tho un
certainty of a glorious future which
gives a zest to the battlo of life.
And Graphophono has been rich in this partic
ular. But, to leave moralizing and come down
to cold facts, it is known that tho lessee, Mr.
Lipplncott, has been in town during the past
week for tho purpose of effecting a settlement
with tho company for tho machines already
supplied him. What was done Is not yet known,
but as there was free buying of tho stock, it is
presumed that the settlement was a satisfactory
one. Anyway, tho stock took a jump, and
whereas it was offered early iu tho week at 125
with no takers, 484 shares were sold during tho
last two days at from 13? to 15, and a strong
belief In a still higher range, with an occasional
temporary check to prevent Its too rapid rise.
As a speculation, Graphophone presents all tho
chances that any ono desires to make money
or with equal facility to lose it.
The interest iu Gas stock still continues,
though in a somewhat abated form, tho sales
being of 50 shares at 47i and 50 at 47, and n
weakening observable at tho close.
Electric Light, on the contrary, grows in
strength dally, one lot of 30 shares, offored at
135, being hastily taken up, and the samo prico
bid for more with none offering. Large private
sales at this figure during tho week are well
Columbia Title Insurance was in strong de
maud, 100 6hares selling at 7J, with an offer to
take all or any part of ono thousand more at
tho samo figure, the increase in tho dividend
causing tho desire to buy.
Lincoln Fire Insurance brought 5? for 200
shares in the early part of tho week, and then
apparently struck a snag and stopped, the bid
dropping to 55 daily, with no sales.
For 100 National Union $22 was paid, mark
ing tho highest prico at which it has sold for a
number of years. Tho balance of insurance
stocks were dull, two small sales of Riggs at 83
being tho only ones noted.
Bank stocks were unusually dull, ono sale of
10 Columbia at 1S3 and one of 5 AVest End at
1055 showing tho little interest taken. In
both cases this is an advance over previous
Eckington Railroad was in limited request,
four lots aggregating 59 shares bringing 70.
For G Georgetown and Tennallytown 55 was
paid. This completed the transactions in rail
road stocks, although $2,000 of tho Washington
and Georgetown convertible bonds brought 225,
and it is stated that for 0,000 worth 200 was
Telephone took a braco, and the only lot of
fered, 10 shares, brought 70, an advance of 1.50
over sales of the week previous.
Other sales were of 200 Pneumatic Gun Car
riage at li, one share Lincoln Hall Association
at SO, five Great Falls Ice at 230, and two small
lots of Washington Loan and Trust at 4 V and
4, the latter showing a loss of 25 cents over the
amount paid in.
Bonds were dull, '.$1,800 D. C.'s of 1S91 sell
ing at 104., and $S50 Light Infantry 1st 0's
bringing 1011, though tho statement, was sev
eral times mado that default had been made in
tho Juuo coupon.
Traders' Bank stock showed a good advanco
during the week, though no sales wero re
corded. Lincoln was steady at 90, with no of
ferings. Capital was strong at 120. Second re
mained stationary at 197. In railroad stocks
Metropolitnu aud Belt developed weakness,
while Columbia gained In strength. George
town and Tennallytown showed a good ad
vanco on reports of big business. Firemen's
Insurance went up and Potomac went down.
People's also dropped on tho news of tho re
cent loss. American Security was firmer,
though without transactions, tho bonds par
taking of tho rise
The money market has become somewhat
easier, the rate ruling at 5 per cent, to desirable
borrowers, though 0 is tho usual figures.
IVhut I Have Heard.
That the Columbia Title Insurance Company
will pay au extra dividend of 3 per cent (15c.
per share) on July 1.
That an extra dividend Is probable to tho
stockholders of the Great Falls Ico Company.
That Chesapeake and Potomac Telephono
stock will go to S5 in sixty days.
That Washington Gas stock will go to $30 be
foro tho "boom" ie over.
That tho Lincoln Piro Insurance is doing a
That Columbia Firo Insurance will soon have
$100,000 surplus, when a largo increase in divi
dends will bo mado.
That tho stock will soon sell at $20.
That tho Franklin Insuranco will soon follow
tho procession and come up town, having pur
chased a site on Twelfth street, near F, for that
That already tho stock of tho now Commer
cial Firo Insuranco is at a premium, tho amount
That tho Georgetown and Tenallytown Rail
road is doing a "land office" business, espe
cially on Sundays.
That a considerable amount of Eckington
Railroad stock is now being offered.
That the dally receipts of tho Columbia Rail
road aro increasing to an almost fabulous ox
tent. And that the stock will go to 90 by Oc
tober. That a syndicate has offered to pay $80 per
share for tho "Belt" Railroad, provided they
can securo control. But that Is a condition of
That tho Lincoln Bank has reached a half
million of deposits.
That an option has been taken on a sito for
tho Traders' Bank, And that it is not on F
That the Capitol Hill Bank will blossom out
iu a handsome now building.
That the West End Bank is doing a good
business at small expense.
That the dividend of 11 percent, on tho stock
of tho Columbia Bank will bo a quarterly one.
That an unusual amount of Bank of Washing
ton stock is now on tho market.
That tho American Security Company is meet
ing with a larger moasure of success than was
That a successful rival of tho Merganthaler
Typo Machine has recently come on tho market,
aud much trepidation is felt by stockholders iu
That Graphophono but what I havo heard
about this Btock would fill a book.
Fhank II. Pulouze, 1835 F street.
TO WEAR OS THE ROAD,
Half tho pleasure and all tho work of summer
Is in getting rends. There is this thing nnd tlint
thing to bo gotten; but way up on the list of im
portance comes "What sort of cown shall you
wear on tho Journey?" Whni you thlukof tho
hot dusty ride, ono drees after another is laid
aside ns too dellcnto or too thick, and nt last you
make up your mind to get something especially
adapted for tho hnrd scrvico It will bo put into.
That Is the most sensible conclusion to comu
to. Thero is not only ono occasion, but fifty, in
tho course or a summer when you will find n
stout traveling dress will Just fill tho bill.
You nro not much nearer getting it, even
though you havo made up your mind to get it.
The important question is still to bo settled
"What to get ?" 4 That is what wo aro leading to.
Look at any of these in this list. Traveling is in
their regular lino of duty.
dO-inch English Suitings, hair lines and broken
checks in Brown, Sapphire, Navy, Green, nnd
Plum, S1.50 a yard. Darker checks aud stripes at
tho samo price.
40-Inch Suitings, limited in vnrlcty, 00c. n yard.
40-inch Striped in Blue, Gray, and other colors,
7oc. a ynrd.
40-inch French Suitings, checks nnd stripes, SI
10-inch Fine Shepherd Checks, Black and White
nnd Green and llluo, SI a yard.
40-inch Scotch Plaids, $1 a yard.
10-inch Novelty Stripes, in Bouretto effects, SI
uO-lnch Beige, in Gray and Brown, SI n ynrd.
4ii-incli Gray Faeonno Cloth, light weight, silk
nnd wool combination, SI n yard.
48-inch Gloriosa, silk and wool, Dress or Wrap;
you won't find anything more suitable, S1.50 a
40-inch Tissue Beige, in Melange effects, cool
and airy, 75o. a yard.
40-inch Mohairs, Gray, Browu, nnd Blue, 50c. a
Finer texture, sumo shades, 75c.
40 Inch Striped Mohairs, havo been SI, 75c. a
AVo are sure you will never leave our Dress
Goods counter with this array of excellence with
tho "What to wear?" question still unanswered.
Now wo havo got you there, you need some
thing of a peculiar texturo for daily use. espe
cially if you're at the sea-side. AVhat do you
think of these:
50-inch Cream Serge? only SI a yard.
58-inch Dark-Blue Sergo? SI a yard.
42-inch Fine Cream Sergo? $1.2.) a yard.
42-lnch Bedford Cord, (Cream ?) S1.23 a yard.
4tMnch Cream Camel's Hair Serge? SI n yard.
You can lounge around in theso all you want
to and you cannot hurt them. That is the beauty
We leave them with you. Help yourselves.
Tho prices arG so low they will not be any draw
back. SEATOM PERRY,
Ninth Street and Pennsylvania Avenue
JGtfTS' HRESS SIIiK. HATS,
$5, $G, and $8.
SJPKIXG- STYI,ES IERXS,
$1.50, $3, $3.50, $3, $3.CO, and $1.
SlRIXtSTYJLJES SOFT HATS
$1,$1.50, $3, $3.50, $3, $3.50, $4,
$4.50, $5, and$0.
BOYS' DERBY HATS,
$1.50, $3, and $3.50.
Boys' Cloth nnd Soft Hats,
75c, $1, $1.50, $3, and $3.50.
Indies' Biding Hats and Caps.
Canes tincl TIiribiella.s
Leather Hat Boxes.
JAMES Y. DAVIS' SONS
1201 Pennsylvania Avenue.
IHAUGII'S GRAND Ol'lillA HOUSE.
1 ATi Week of tho Summer Season.
J.U til Commencing Monday, JUNK 10.
Under tho Management Mr. Nathunlel Itcth.
A COMPANY OF 03. A CIIOUU8 OF 40.
GHAND OHCHESTUA AND BHASS BAND.
Kvenings at 8:15. Saturday Matiueo at 2.
Week Commencing Juno 83 AMOIUTA.
AT OOKIVirSTG PAKK,
Poiiv MEile IfcTixi, "Va.,
SUNDAY, JUNE 15, 3 P. M.
Trains will leave tho Daltimoro and l'otomao
Depot at 2:30 P.M.
IF YOU ARE IN NEKD OF A WHITE SIIIUT
"CHAMPION" at 85 Cents.
This is our own manufacture, and tho lit and
quality ia guaranteed. Mado of "Wanisutta"
muslin aud'Twenty Uundred" llneu it ia equal
to auy ready-made shirt on tho market.
LOEB Sc I-JXELtSI-I,
FURNISHERS AND HATTERS,
Jel5-lmol0 012 F STKEET N. W.