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TKCK SUKDA.YHBRA.L3D. SUNDAY. MAY 8. 1891.
Mourning ami Black Dress Goods.
Wc have just received another "Import
Order" of Light Weights for spring and sum
mer wear of entirely new fabrics comprising
tho latest designs and newest weaves to
which wc invite special attention.
Priestley's Silk and Wool Grcnadino and
Mousscline, 40 inches wide, at 75c.
Priestley's Satin Stripe Nun's Veiling, 42
inches wide, at $1.25.
Priestley's Challis Stripes, (new,) 42 inches
wide, at $1.25.
Priestley's Satin Stripe Grenadine, 42 inches
wide, at $1.
Priestley's Camel's Hair Grenadine, 42 inches
Priestley's All-wool Challis Cloth, 38 inches
wide, at 75c.
Priestley's All-wool Challis Cloth, 40 inches
wide, at $1.
Priestlcy'6 Silk Warp Crystelctte, 46 inches
wide, at $1.25.
Silk Warp Lansdowne, 40 inches wldo, $1.25.
Mohairs and Brilliantlnes In great variety.
39-inch Mohair, (extra value,) at 50c.
39-inch Brilliantine, (fine,) at G2ic.
39-inch Brilliantine at 75c.
iS-inch Brillinntlno at $1.
54-inch Brilliantine at $1.25.
Mohair Tamise, 42 incheB wide, at 65c.
All-wool Cheviot, 48 Inches wide, (desirable
for habits and mountain wear,) at$l.
All-wool Cheviot, light weight, 48 inches
wide, at$l per yard.
Cravenette Cloths, warranted water-proof,
60 inches wide, at $2.25.
Desirable Lengths in All-wool Remnants.
Full line Lupin's Side Band and Bordered
Nun's Veilings and Camel's Hair Grenadines,
48 inches wide, from $1 to $2 per yard.
A full line of
Both for Trimming and Veiling.
Priestley's All-silk Nun's Veiling, entirely
new, $1.50 and $2 per yard, 42 inches wide.
Mail orders for any of the above goods will
receive immediate attention.
420, 422, 424, 426 Seventh St.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
THE VOIGT MANUFACTURING
ED. VOIGT, Manager,
(Formerly YoJgt & Hass,)
MANUFACTURING JEWELERS, EN
GRAVERS, WATCHMAKERS AND
713 SeventhSt, N. IV., Washington, D. C.
School Medals and Badges a specialty.
T 1 1 Q f
LEIGH ROBINSON, PRESIDENT
will deliver tho. address in. com
memoration of Gen. Joseph E Johnston bo
foro the cx-Confcderato Votorans' Associa
tion of tho District of Columbia, in Mount
Vernon Place M. E. Church South, TUESDAY,
May 12, at 8 P.M. Gcn.Eppa Hunton will
MEMBERS OF THE
American Medical Association
RESIDING IN WASHINGTON
WILL PLEASE REGISTER AT
MONDAY, 1:30 P. M.
J. W. BULKLEY, M. 1).,
DEXTER'S STEAM LAUNDRY.
It is with pleasuro I am enabled to announce
to my friends, patrons, and tho public in
gonoral that the DEXTER STEAM LAUN
DRY (old and reliable, established 1879) will
occupy in about thirty days, when tho addi
tions and necessary repairs are finished, No.
33-1 Pennsylvania avenue northwest, under tho
old management and sole proprietorship of
HENRY M. DEXTER. ap26-tfl6
HUGH J. FEGAN,
DEALBU IN FINE
Wines, Liquors, and Cigars,
No. 320 EIGHTH ST. N. AV.
Bottled Goods a Specialty.
MANY OF THE LADIES OF WASH
ington will be happy to hear that the St. Rose
Industrial School, 2023 G street northwest,
has again reopened a Department for Chil
dren's Work. mh8-2ml
The New Banquet Hall being completed we
beg leave to announce we are now prepared to
Dinner Parties, Weddings,
Receptions, Germans, Etc.
LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S
Restaurant and Cafe on H Street.
Cuisine under direction of Raymond Wetz
lor, late chef Tuxedo Club, New York.
TO THE PUBLIC.
Tdm now prepared to serve you with
SUPERIOR ICE-CREAM, (ALL FLAVORS,)
FANCY CAKES and CONFECTIONS.
My Own Make.
GEORGE H. AMREIN,
900 Ninth street northwest.
Orders promptly filled. ap26-tf
THE NATIONAL SAFE DEPOSIT
CO. OF WASHINGTON.
Chartered by special act of Congress January
23, 1807. Reorganized as a
Under act of Congress of October 1, 1890.
This company begs to announce that it has
received from the Comptroller of the Currency
its certificate of organization under the act of
Congress of October 1, 1890.
As heretofore, and for twenty-four years
past, this company will receive securities,
silverware, and other valuables for 6af e keep
ing in its fire-proof building, and will rent safes
or boxes in its now flro and burglar-proof
vaults, which have fino locks and all other
Under and by virtue of tho act of Congress
of October 1, 1890, and tho certificate of the
Comptroller of tho Currencoy that it has fully
complied with tho law in all respects, this
compauy will, in addition to tho business
heretofore transacted by It, act as executor,
administrator, receiver, assignee, and as com
mittee pr guardian of estates, and will receive
and execute trusts of every description com
mitted' to it by any court or by individuals.
All tru6t funds and trust investments aro
kept separate and apart from the assets of tho
company. Besides which protection the com
pany baa a capital of $1,000,000,
Dcppsjts will be received from 10 cents up
ward, and interest will bo allowed on such de
posits. Wills receipted for and kept without charge.
BENJAMIN P. SNYDER, President.
CHARLES C. GLOVER, First Vice President.
JAMES M. JOHNSTON, Second Vice Pres't.
E. FRANCIS RIGG8, Treasurer.
ALBERT L. STURTEVANT, Secretary.
William E. Clark,
11, Robs Perry,
George H. Plant,
E. Francis RIggs,
Matthew G. Emery,
Charles C. Glover.
Zenas U. RODOins,
Charles A. James,
James M. Johnston,
John F. Rodgero,
Benjamin P. Snyder,
Albert L. Sturtevant,
tioun u. i'&rKe,
apl9-lm Andrew Wylle
AMONG THE SCHOOLS.
INTERKS , INTO THK
MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL. .
Four High School Glrla Who 1'rofor Cur
pontry to Coolcory Notes From tho
Lennox Untitling A School Ten Tho
High School Concert.
Nos. C24 and 026 O street, tho manual train
ing schools, aro an unprotcntious pair of two
story brick houses. Extenslvo back buildings
havo been added, so that they arc qulto com
modious. A long and narrow hall leads to a
back room, whero models of blocks aro piled
up on tables round tho wall for tho drawing
classes, who work at desks in tho front room.
It is not tho design of tho toacbers of these
schools to do anything but to train tho eye for
proportions and tho hand to obey tho mind.
A boy or girl graduating from tho training
school will know a good many usoful things
and have an idea whether his talent
is for mechanics, art, or what ho
is adaptod for. Bluo paper is tho
foundation for these drawing lessons, and let
tering, with copying, tracing, etc., arc well
brought out. Across a little courtyard ono
enters tho shops, where a natty little ongine
runs a dozen or two of turning lathes, and
keep up the fires of a dozen or more anvils.
The young men seemed to take a great deal of
interest in their work under their enthusiastic
director In iron work, Mr. A.1 1. Gardnor, who
is a graduate of tho School of Technology in
Boston. Mr. O'Brien is in chargo of tho car
penter shop up stairs. There rows of work
benches are faced by racks of saws, planes,
files, hammers, squares, and other tools. Each
lad is expected to leave tho bonch ho has occu-
Slcd clean and in good order when ho is through
is two hours' exercise, that tho class follow
ing may not lose time. Boxes, stools, and
othor specimens of designing and work do
credit to teacher and pupfi. But all tho
benches aro not occupied by boys. There were
four High School girls who preferred learning
to do carpentry to learning to bo expert cooks.
Miss Mary Little, Miss Priest, Miss Purvis,
and Mi6s Jones aro the girls who prefer to
work in wood Instead of iho kitchen. They
were not at their benches, but Mr. O'Brien let
tho reporter as a great privilege peep at their
neatly folded aprons in tho bench drawers. It
may be of Interest to mention that there are
several boys in tho girls' cooking school from
choice, and they will probably bloom out by-and-by
into great chefs, caterers, or hotel
keepers. The general director of the Manual
Training School is Mr. Chamberlin, from the
Worcester Polytechnic Training School.
Miss E. L. Macartney, of the sixth grade,
Bassett School, has rosigned."
Miss J. A. Browne, of th9 Lenox School, has
been teaching a quarter of a century.
The High School commencemont has been
set for Monday evening, May 18, In the Acad
emy of Music.
There is one young man, Ichl Nakayama,
from Kannamur Grumiaken, Japan, in the
High School on O street. He is said to be a
very bright student.
Mr. C. A..Davls.Is. principal of the Business
High School in tho Thompson Building, on
Twelfth street, between K and L streets, with
a branch in the Franklin.
Mr. W. B. Powell and Trustee Gregory paid
a visit to Meridian Hill Thursday in search of
a site for a public school building in that
vicinity, but they did not come to a decision.
Mr. J. F., McNab, director of iron work in
the manual training class, High School, has
resigned to take a position in the Patent
Office. He will bo succeeded by Mr. A. R.
On tho 29th of May the annual competitive
drill will take place in the Acadoiny of Music.
Six companies will participate, and a beauti
ful flag and ribbon badgesaro theprizes. Reg
ular Army officers will bo the judges of tho
There aro some bright young women teach
ing in the Lenox School. One of them re;
marked: "Wo aro practicing the wadding
march to act ready for comincr events, for
some of us is sure to bo married before next
There are two military drills a week on tho
boys' play-ground of tho O-street High School.
It is a pleasant sight to see those young men
go through tho manual of armB, Tho principal
said: "Discipline is very much improved by
these military drills. Tho boys learn to
obey unquestioningly tho word of command.
Henco I consider that this discipline of the
scnooi is improveu oy tnose anus."
Some of tho pupils of tho High School are
making groat preparations for tho annual May
concert to bo given by the school orchestra.
This musical club is not of tho ordinary
amateur typo, being mostly composed of mem
bers of Professor Casper's Wilhelml Club or
tho Georgetown Orchestra. Tho concert will
occur about May 15. Tho octotto trained by
Mr. Warner that did such good service in the
April concert will assist.
Tho Central High School on O street, be
tween Sixth and Seventh streets, contains
enough souls to stock a small town. Thore
are now In this building alone a thousand
pupils, while tho Capitol Hill School, the
Curtis School In Georgetown, and the Busi
ness School are training seven hundred moro
young men and women for life's duties.
There are thirty-eight regular teachers in tho
high schools, Independent of teachers of
music, languages, manual training, drawing,
Miss Victoria L. Nourso, principal of tho
Lenox 8chool, has had tho grip. There is
great good feeling existing between tho
tcaohers in this building, They havo clubbed
together and hired a piano, which they placed
in tho lower central nail. Then they drilled
the boys aud girls to march in and out to
music. Tho children enjoy it immensely.
Most young people like to dance, and
dancing is a graceful and healthful exercise,
so tho Lenox teachers thought it a good thing
to devote a few minute3 on Fridays to it, tho
older pupils who know how teaching tho
younger ones tho steps and figures of a contra
dance or quadrille. Consequently, tho scholars
in the Lenox think so much of their teachers and
school thatthev resisted tho charms of the
big circus on Wednesday la6t, when, contrary
to the usual custom, every scat was occupied
in the fourth grade, which is composed of
children who usually run after a brass baud.
A tea was given on Thursday afternoon by
the young ladles in the eighth grade of the
Peabody School, Capitol Hill, in the hall of the
ALL OVEE THE HOUSE.
Is Out with the Goods and in with Cash !
Still sacrificing moro and more. Wo aro giving you moro for your money than any concern
in this city. You nek why? Bccauso wo aro soiling out to vacate and do not consider either
profit or loss.
BARGAINS IN DRESS GOODS
-BARGAINS IN EMBROIDERIES
-s BARGAINS IN
BARGAINS IN THREAD
BARGAINS IN HANDKERCHIEFS.-
BARGAINS IN BUTTONS.
BARGAINS IN HOSIERY..
BARGAINS IN FANS.
BARGAINS IN UNDERWEAR.
-BARGAINS IN MEN'S FURNISHINGS.
BARGAINS, IN PERFUMERY.
BARGAINS IN LININGS.
BARGAINS IN SHOES
-BARGAINS IN COTTON UNDERWEAR.-
BARGAINS IN NOTIONS.
-BARGAINS IN INFANTS' WEAR.
-BARGAINS IN CHILDREN'S DRESSES.
BARGAINS IN COTTONS.
-BARGAINS IN REMNANTS.-
And In fact everything wo offer aro great bargains.
Tho only complete lino wo offer with prices cut in two Is our '
TJPECOLSTBBY ,IQ iHr'ZECT
And wo put up the entire line as a .'-,'
And wc feel confident that before tho ending
of a fearful skirmish between
CAPITAL AND MERCHANDISE.
FINE LACE BED SETS.
$9.00 Antique Bed Sets $4.80
$14.50 Antique Bed Sots 7.25
S30.00 Antique Bed Sets 15;00
32;00 Antique Bed Sets". 10.00
$2.00 Lace Curtains $1.00
$2.50 Laco Curtains 1.25
$2.75 Laco Curtains 1.38
$3.00 Lace Curtains 1.50
$3.50.Lace Curtains 1.75
$3.00,'-Tambour Sash; Curtains 1.00
$3.00 Tambour Sash Curtains 1.50
$3.50 Tambour Sash Curtains, , 1.75
$4.50 Tambour Saoh Curtains.. 2.25
2,300 Real Brussel Curtains 11.50
$2.98 Portieres 1.49
$7.00 Portieres 8.50
85o. China Silk for Drapery'..-. 55c.
15c. Fancy Sllkallne .'. , 9c.
20c. Fancy Croton for Furniture 10c.
35c. Fancy " Plush Effect," Canton '
70c. Tapestries for Covering 35c.
$1.00 Satln-finiBhed.Juto...., 50c.
$1.50 Satin-iiriished Jute.,.,.... 50c.
$2.30 Satin-finiehedJuto; $1.15
$1.50 24-Irich,ruriiIturo Plush 80c.
20c. Dot' and Tambour Sash Material.. 10c.
30c.; Dot and Tambour Sash Material.. 15c.
40c. Dot and Tambour Sash Material . . 20c.
$1.50 Colored Felts 95c.
Average tho former prices with the removal prices and you will quickly seo that the differ
once lanearly one-half. "You will also notice that the lino consists of cheap, medium, and fino
goods. Our. time is now, and your haryest surely Js before you.
Thesd'gobds go and that is the last of it. No now stock or replenishing.
This entire Departmenfshould bo wiped out within six days at these wonderful prices.
building. Tho guests were tho parents and
friends of tho pupils. Tho tables were prettily
decorated with potted plants, and light re
freshments were served during the afternoon
and evening. These refreshments were pro
pared by the pupils of MissAukward's school,
who havo received their instruction in cooking
from Miss M. J. Merlllat. After the tea there
was a little dance. Tho following young
ladies assisted in preparing the entertainment,
which reflected honor upon teacher and pupil;
The Misses Adams, Carter, Early, Irwin, Jor
dan, Flemlken, King, Tappan, Wiley, Wise
man, Walker, Wallace, Lollie, Murray, and
Bessie Bulen. Among those present were Mr.
and Mrs. Whelpley, Mrs. Merlllat, Mr. and
Mrs. Bulen, the Misses May Bock, Little,
Pomoroy,Merillat,and Naomi and Lillian Luke
hart, with Messrs. Curry, Aughlnbougb, Har
rington, Dodge, Hamilton, Darragh, Mc
Gowan, and others.
"The Dennison School Glee Club met on
Friday night at tho residence of Mies Mabel
Latimer, 1810 Wallach Place. Tho vocal and
instrumental music was furnished by Misses
Vlrgle, Clabaugh and. Marlon Slater. After
the musical treat tho young people enter
tained themselves with games. Among thoso
preBent were the Misses. May Cole, Ilattlo
and Katie Casey, Gertrudo Britton, Mamie
Boucher, and May Baker, with Masters Frank
Lacy, Fred Yates, Genie Copenbaner, Fred
Yates, and Frank T. Howe, Jr,
Long pants suits for $4 aro beauties. Better
Suaiitlea proportionately low. Eiseman
roa., 7th and E,
Take our advice and read tho Now York
Clothing House advertisement on the sixteenth
page. It will pay.
AND KID GLOVES
IN SILKS.-, - rmST w
of the week our shelveswill show tho offect
$39.00 Antique Bed Sets $19.00
$20.00 Irish Point Bed Sets 10.00
$39.00 Irish Point Bed Sets 19.50
$3.70 Summer Portieres $1.85
$2.50 '6-4 Chenille Table Covers 1.25
$4.50 8-4 Chenille Table Covers 2.25
$1.50 6-4 Tapestry Table Covers 75c.
$2.50 6-4 Silk Covers .., $1.25
$4.00 8-4 Silk Covers 2:00
6c. SUk-edee Furniture Fringe 8c.
20c. Silk-edge Furniture Fringe;....... 10c.
50c. All-silk (Drapery Pringe...... 25c.
70c. All-silk, Drapery Fringe 35c.
$1.00 All silk Drapery Fringe 50c.
25c. Window Shades 20c.
COc. Window Shades 35c.
$L0O Window Shades 50c.
25c. Curtain Poles, complete 18c.
15c. Brass Curtain Chains 6c.
32c. Brass Curtain Chains lie.
86c. Brass Curtain Chains 18c.
44c. Brass Curtain Chains 22c.
70c. Brass Curtain Chains 35c.
$1.00,Brass Curtain Chains 60c.
Sl;50Fancy Screens f 75c.
$2.00Fancy Screons $1.00
$4.00 Fancy Screens .' 2.00
$1.50 T3rdBS. Umbrella Stands 75c.
$2.70 Brass Umbrella Stands $1.35
JP STREETS N. V.
TO THE LADIES!
WE HAVE OPENED A NEW AND SELECT
HAMBURG EDGINGS AND INSEttTINGS,
SWISS AND NAINSOOK EMBROID
ERY. ORIENTAL, TORCHON,
MEDICIS, AND OTHER
TRIMMING LAOES in all tho Newest Designs.
MAGNIFICENT STOCK OF
Indies' and Children's HOSIKRY, COR
SETS, tNDEHWKAK, KID, SILK, ana
I.ISIE THREAD GLOVES nnd
MITS, In nil tho Newest Shades
nnd Xiowest Prices.
FINE SELECTION OF
DRESS TRIMMINGS, BUTTONS, RIBBONS,
FANCY NETS, RUOH-
, ART EMBROIDERY GOODS.
ELEGANT LINE OF
Infants' and Children's KMDKOIDERKD
and SDTIRRKDXIAFS.TAM O'SHAN-
TKRS, MUIX and GINGHAM
HATS, In Great Variety
And- all Prices.
INFANTS' LONG AND SHORT DRESSES,
CLOAKS, AND WALKING SUITS,
FOR SUMMER WEAR.
AND ALL KINDS
Children's Furnishing Goods.
008 NINTH STRKKT,
OPPOSITE PATENT OFFICE.