Newspaper Page Text
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TH EVENING MMES?THXrBSD.Y;
fFKli3ZZ?'r?fZ2 JX ZC&i'u0??i&Q&
How rapidly the days
slip by? We scarcely get
throughthe sale of one
week before another
is ready to take Its
place. This past week
was a busy one which
More Odds and Ends.
Take the Elevator to our
Third Floor, where among
the many cood values these
will stand most prominent:
Kc YD. for Rod Oil Ca'lco
remnants with white
figures. Worth 8c yd.
f!in YD for Dark Plaids
XJ4-'" for Children's Dress
es. Worth 12c yd.
YD. for a lot of Woolen
Remnants of Plaids.
Wash PopIln3 and
Black Momle Cloth.
Worth 12h,c, 18c and
Qc YD. for Best Sea Is-
land Indigo Blue Per
cale, T yd. wide. Worth
Olp YD. for all woolcheck-'Z-0
ed Flannel. Suitable
for children's wear.
Worth 25c yd.
Olr YD- for double-width
2 English Sacking Flan
nel. In black and
green. Worth 20c yd.
IQlo YD. for 9-4 Bleached
liT Sheeting Remnants In
suitable lengths. Worth
I5c YD- for ,0" B:each
ed Shestlng Rem
nants Good quality.
In suitable lengths.
Worth 25c yd.
Tr- YD. for Canton Elder
down. Beautiful styles
for Children's Oats.
QQc YD- for flna Scotcn
Worth 35c yd.
YD for all-wool
French Flannel rem
nants. Worth 40c yd.
OKfs YD. for al -wool dou.
j' bU-width Piald. Worth
YD. for Reading Cas
able for boys' trou
sers. Worth 45c.
YD for best oll-boi'ed
Table Linen rem
nants. In rod aril
white and red and
green. In lengthsfrom
IW to 3 yds. Worth 50c
forall-AfODl Dress Pat
terns, Including neces
sary Linings. Worth
5 case I C-4 white and
graj IllanVcts, col
1 case 10-4 graj blankets-
Uorth 51 00
lor 1 cas: 11-1 whits
blankets- lull size
for double b:Js.
North SI 15. lor..
1 case 11-1 white
blankets. Tancj bol
der. I ill! sie. Worth
1 case 11-4 nhito
blankets. lull size.
9 0 1'atr.
I.tra lica. Uorth
1 case 11-4 white
blankets- lull size
l.xtra heavy, with
Uorth $2.00. Tor.
420, 422, 424. 426 7th St A
HARRISON lwr G ST,
idlest Importations ia
HATS AM) BONNETS.
TIlUliSDA ANU rKIUAV,
October 3 audi.
Air. O. W. Boll celebrated Ms seveuty fifth
birthday anniversary by Imlllng the fol
lowing friends to a 6 oMoik tea on Frl
day labt: Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Bwvclser,
Mr. nml Mrs. Isaiah Bready, Mrs. MiN'cal,
Mr. Frank MiN'eal, Miss Amanda Bready,
Mrs M. M. Mays, Mr. Albert Mays aud
Trhlayevcnlns the Young People's Society
of Christian Kndeavor held a muslcale at
tlic house of Mr. Levi J. Qrou oil Maine
Mrs Laura Guenthcr, of Ohio, who was
visitin; her ninther, Mrs. Bliksler, was
taken with typhoid fever, and after a short
Illness died. The funeral took place Sun
day from the house.
Rev. II. J Clopton, who has accepted the
vail to St. Tiniotb , has arrived, and will
preaih hb f int sermon next Sunday.
Mr. Ah in Olncr is building a dwelling
bouse on Station street which Is nearly
ren il y for occupa ucy.
Monday nisht Dr. B. B. Betwller's horse
ran away with a buggy attni lied, and was
found the next mornin? on the old horae
Mrad, some distance from town, with cvery
The pjblie silmols opened on Monday.
Oh, What a Difference!
He (gently) Are you not afraid someone
tnuy marry you for your mouej?
She (sweetly) O dear, no! Such an Idea
He (tenderly) Ahl in your sweet Inno
cence j on do not know how coldly, cruelly
mercenary some men are.
fche (Quietly) Perhaps not.
He (with surprised emotion) I wojld
not for the world hav;ucli a terrible fate
happen to you. The man who wins you
should love you for yourself alone,.
She He'll have to. It's my cousin Jennie
who lias the money, not I. Tou'vcmadesome
mistake. I haven't a penny.
He Er very pleasant weather -we're
Having. Boston Globe.
" . ". rt
F0K EAKLY AUTUMN.
Roses, Pansies, Cupid's Bows
and Love Knots Are
With the ccnilng of autumn and the
passing away of summer dajs there
comes also a regular annual influx of
brides, and a little ui advance of them
Wrought by Dainty Finger.
come dinners and luncheons by the score.
Engagements once made and at bounced,
these functions are as certain to follow
as tl.e night must the day. Tlercfore
the months preceding November, and.
Indeed, the carl dajs of that month
itself, may will lie tald to beghcii oer
to Cupid's honor. Some few of our last
reason's weddings 'were entirely sumptu
ous, and for a time there was daugir
that the infection might tprcad. and that
charming simplicity might dl?npicar from
the land Hat good ense and good
breeding hae triumphed, as tbey are
apt to do and It still remains true that
in the eyes of the riall) select ocr-ortule
rii-pljy is in poor taste. If not actually
vulgar, and the pre nuptial eutertaiii
ments already gicn, as well as those
In the near future, will be remembered
for their comparative simpUUly before
The iMigagemcnt dinner lias become
quite an established fuiietiou. Upon
the ize of the joung couple's circle the
number given must depend, as an es
enU.il mailer, of course; but, whether
there are onl the two which represent
the families most innrcrued. or a dozen
tendered bv interested friends, the de
tails and arrangements are much alike. (
LoieV knots. Cupid's Ijows aud similar
emblem, are in great demand. Heirts
aud arrows take precedence of all else.
Two which were gUcn last week were
is nearly perfect as such things can be
aud saic unbounded satisfaction to the
guests of honor.
The hostess of the former was the
bride-elect's elder sister. The guests
Included the future bride's maids and
the ushers, the best man and all those
young people who will make up the
bridal party, lieMUcs a few additional
sympathizers and the elders of each
family group The hostess has not her
self lieen loug a wife, and the memory
of her own engagement was still fresh
enough to make her eager in her plans and
delightfully earnest in her wish to make
The flowers chose-n for the table were
roses and forget me nots. In the center
was a bearl-shaiied mound entirely com
posed of la Franco buds edged with a
f nngeof the dainty blue blossoms. At eacti
cover was placed a bow with its arrow
ready to fly, and beside it stood the menu
card in the form of two hearts joined in a
dart which pierced aud held them. The
conception of each was peculiarly happy,
and no doubt a sufficient number of the
arrows lodged safely to satisfy een the
romantic young matron's ambition. Cer
tainly they made most effective decoration.
Each bow was wound with the lovely
pink buds. Each string was In reality a
bit of bilvcr wire which easily kept Us
place, and each arrow was a ge-nulne dart,
made of silver, to be sure, but set ready
to do execution the instant the string
should be pulled. The cards which stood
beside them were already pierced, and were
supposed to bo emblematic of the future
bride and groom. They were extremely
simple, cut from card board and painted
with the forget-me-nots, which, when cut,
made a dainty edge. On each one of the
A Floral Bow and Arrows
hearts the menu was written out with
care, and in every possible way the sug
gestion of true love was made to enter into
the viands or their names.
The Ices were a special course. Tbey
were modeled In hearts and served to
gether with biscuit in boxes, the lids of
which were covered with crepe paper and
painted in forget-me-nots. Coffee was
terved in Uie drawing-room In tiny heart
There were no souvenirs. The girls can
rled off their bows of roses, to be sure, but
ihey were of too little intrinsic worth to be
dubbed souvenirs. Their forte lay la decor-
VSts VnurlAicsis. jiB
ating the table.and that the did exceedingly
By a happy agreement made between
hostess and guests all the costumes worn
were of that tender pink tliown In the La
France rose. Luckily, H the-womeii were
young or pocsessed such fresh, well cared for
complexions that thecolor did uotine.itithat
sacrifice of the Individual to the fail which
one to often Bees. Pink has been the color
liar excellence the reason through, but In
this case it was supposed to be peculiarly
appropriite aud emblematic of the rosy fu
ture promised the bride and groom to be.
As a safe rule the color is to be rejected
after the sixteenth birthday, but in this in
stance the guests stood the test remarkably
well. Assuredly, the picture as a whole
was a lov ely one and the ideal it embodied
jKietic in the extreme.
The second dinner dllfirid snmewhat
In detail, but in detail only. Oive-u the
happy couple as u nucleus, so to sptak, all
else follows in their train and only In
small things can one hope to be original at
a function of the sort. Even as the mar
riage ceremony is the same Tor all brides,
so the engagement dinner savors or monot
ony, and Is mil U"-cucd by the fact that
it Is new to i-aeb in her turn. ThU espe
cial one was declared a c plite success.
however The table was laid with a cldh
of pure white fatln damask. RnUDdall
edge was arranged re-al gold colored satin
ribbon in a series of lovers' knots that
encircled the space for inch cover. The
flowers chosen were pansies, the favorites
of the oiing bride to be. Hi fore inch
guest was a big bunch of the purple beau
ties and beside it u foiivmir bonbunniere
painted by the hostess herseir. Of these
the foundation for eaeli was a bo. made
of water color paper with a baud of the
blossoms painted, then cut on th" edge.
Into the top was fitteil a bag of silk and
on the box proper, below the Honors, in
simple outlined letters of gold, was that
delightful bit from "Midsummer Night's
"A Utile western (lower.
Before milk-white, now purple with Love's
And maidens call ll love in id'eness."
On tins oicasion there was no unl
formityofcostumu but hya ha pp manipula
tion of light the wholeaffalr was rendered
delightful and harmonious. Tiny lanija
set in silver candelabra and siirroumk-d
by nias-fs tit pat sics, lighted the table
oral least sprrad theirglow over the whole,
through the medium or shades of cllow
bilk edged with a fall of flue go'd fnrge.
The real illumination, how ever, came
from big lamps set in corners and made
iippireiit I)- their soft warm rays rather
th in because of any remarkable decorative
effect- Each was of ample size and sup-
Ileitrt Cup and Saucer.
plied with a burner that ruide light, and
each was shaded with a delicious yellow
silk of that tone which means a warm
radiance rather than a pronounced colored
light. Under their influence; the diners and
thei'eco ration jalike looked thelrbcstand the
hostess had the satisfaction of seeing her
guests make up a picture perfect in its way.
WOMEN" IN" OFFICE.
Federation of Clubs Ajrrees They Are
The Fetleratlon of Women's Clubs met
last night at 8 o'clock in the parlors of the
Ebliitt House with the president. Dr. Ella
M.S. Marble,' "beehair. Representatiies
Were pre-seut n ten clubs In the federa
tion and a largenumberotv isitors w ere also
After the regular routine business was
disposed or the meeting eliscusri the stat
us of wome-n in office. Theellfficultlcs with
which women meet through the Civil Ser
vice Commission were detailed at great
length and especially in trying for positions
where eitiier sex is eligible.
Every one agre-ed that women were dis
criminated against in favor of men. The
next meeting will not be held until the
first Wednesday in Jaunary.
Knlven, ForkH nnd Spoons.
Table linen, cloths and napkins did not
make their presence relt on the continent or
in England until the time of Joan of Arc.
Charles VII. was the first monarch that used
them, nnd the first set that ever came into
play were made at Rheims .
Like ever thing else, table utensils the
fittings for the table In glass, china, linen
and metal have been an outgrowth of cen
turies. Almost every article has Its own
particular age of invention, and few of the
dainty devices now made use of existed in
their present shape even a hundred or so
Salt itself was held In high favor by the
ancients. In the pages of Homer it 13
spoken of as "div inc." and at the banquets
of the Romans and Greeks it held a place
of honor. Salt cellars were heirlooms in
those daS, and they were often made of
silver nnd gold, very beautifully fashioned
and very exquUlte in design.
The drinking cups stood upon the tables
and the buffets of even the middle classes
during medieval times in the place of glasses.
The princes and nobles used vessels of gold
or silver aflorncd with precious stjnes.
Glassware was exceedingly rare until the
fifteenth century, when the products of
Venice began to be spread abroad.
It is Interesting to note that the custom
of ccrv ing w iue In different glasses belongs
only to this country. One hundred years
ago each guest al a dinner ha d but on gin ss,
and when eacU new wine came upon the
table he dipped bin glass Into a smallearth
enware porringer, filled with fresh water,
that etood near him, rinsing it thoroughly
for tbe liquid that was to come.
An epileptic young womarv whose case
is reported in the Lancet, rccnis to bare
broken the record for flto. She had 3,205
distinct fits in twenty-one days, an average
of 1S2 a day, and In one day bad 320 of
tbcni. Sue was cared with chloral hydrate
and bromide of potassium.
WED IN THE HARVEST MOON
October Marriages Start in With
Note niid TeritonalM of I'cople You
Know City lloincrt lliipidly l'lllliie;
Willi Hetnrnliij; Funilllc.
It was a brilliant assemblage tnat wit
nessed the marriage of Mr. Henry Harding
Burroughs, of Scranton, l'a., to Miss Mary
Hannah Grover, daughter or Mr. Jerome
Olvcr, at Calvary Ilaptlst Church last
The altar was banked with palms and
cut roses, behind which a stringed or
chestra dlscourse-d sweet music during the
arrival of the guests.
Shortly before the arrival of the bridal
party the young ladies composing the Sun
day school class of the bride entered in
full evening dress, accompanied by the
ushers, and wereseateil In the front row of
A few minutes before 8 o'clock the
bride entered the church on tin- arm of her
father, and was preceded down the right
aisle by the ushers, Mr. William Horlou
and Mr. E. G. Mason, of New York; Ur.
Stotitenburgh. Drt Uueklngham, Hr. Swart
nout, and Dr. Leech, followed by the maid
o honor, Misn Ilattie Diver, sister of the
bride, attired In vyhite organ-lie over silk
and canning La France roses.
The bride wore a handsome going away
gown or brown English mode, Willi shoul
der straps or brown velve-t and puffs of
gold-colored satin down the front of the
She wore a bijown bat trimmed with lace
and M rcury winge, tan gloves, and carried
a bouquet of bride's rod s.
The bride was met at the altar by the
groom who was attended lij Mr. Charles
O'N'cill, of Washington, as tiest man.
The ceremony was performed by the Rev.
Dr. Green, nnd the impressive ring service
was used. ,
The party left the etiurch by the left
able and departed' Immediately for Scran
ton, Pa., their 'future borne.
An enJoable- concert and dance was
given last night at St. John's Parish Hall
for the benefit of St. Michael and All
Angels' Church. Well-known local talent
assisted the members of the choir, and
the entertainment was very successful.
Among those who parliciiuted were Mrs.
Daisy Fox, Miss Josephine Dari, Mrs
J.UC Meilc, Miss KleinsehmUt. Mis El
liott, Mrs. Fox, and Messrs. Gait, Kaiser,
Ke-ehng. Lawrence, Moore, Cumpton, map
bam and Read.
The marrlago of Miss Charlie B. King,
daughter of Mr. Claries King, one of the
leading merchants of Ale-xandna, to Mr.
Charles W. Hulfisb. a well know n young
business man, took place inGrace Episcopal
Church, Alexandria, hut night, at 7 30
o'clock. Long before the hour fixed for the
ceremony the church was filled with the
rriends of the oung couple. Promptly on
the hour, the bridal pnrtv came up to the
chancel, which had been hatidromclj-decor-.ii.il
wtlli iliIiiir nml eiotti! nlHtits for the
j occasion, and stood before the Rev.
Clarence Ernest Ball, who tied the nuptial
A reception followe-d at the home of the
bnele's parents on St. Asaph street, and
later Mr. nnd Mrs. Hulfi-h left on a tour of
two weeks In the North.
Miss Mamie Taibott, daughter of Mr.
Charles Talbolt, and Mr. Carlelon A. Pad
gett were married In the parsonage of St.
Mary's Catholic Church, Alexandria, yes
terday evening, Jn The presence of a large
number of their friends. After the cere
mony, which was trriirnied bv the Rev.
Father J. J, Eowlcr, pastor of St. Mar's,
Mr. and Mrs. Padgett left on a weeleling trip
to New York.
One of the most brilliant social events of
the season was the reception given by Dr.
J. C. Martin and wife at their home, N'o.
405 G street northeast, last evening. The
house was beautifully decorated with palms
and cut flowers. Dancing was indulged in
until 11.30, w henrerre-shmenuwere8erved.
Among those present were Miss Ander
son, Mtrs. Duston, Mrs. Church, Miss N'asb,
MLss Foremycr, the Misses Heinnchs. the
Misses Sellers, Mis Martin, Miss Adline,
Messrs. Anderson, W. Fletcher. E. Fletch
er, J. Ford, G. Smith, Dr. Maddox, G.
Reamer, Nicholson V. Nash, A. Jones,
Nolte, May, R. Turner, M. Iuscoe, and Prof.
Dr. and Mrs. W!m. Rr Frisbte, of N'o. 821
Vermont avenue have recently returned
St. Mary's CatheJlic Church, Alexandria,
was packed to the doors last night by
those who hadi assembled to witness the
marriageot Miss May B. Shuman, daughter
of Mr. Louis Shuman, to Mr. Claude M.
L"'inon, a popular young drug clerk of
-ae ceremony toqfc place at 6 30 o'clock,
aud promptly on the hour the bridal party
came up the center aisle of the churcli and
were met at thealtarrall by Rev-.Fathers
J. J. Kenefick and, J. J. Bowler.
The bride was attired in a gown of white
poult de loir and chiffon, with a tulle veil,
and carried bride roses.
Miss Mrtha Seever, of Washington, who
was maid of honor, wore a wh lie silk gown
and carried la France roses. The brides
maids were Misses Dorothy Lennon, Julia
LIndsey, May Greenwcll, and May Har
low, and tbey were attired In gowns or pink
silk mulle and carried la France roses.
Mr. Louis Shuman, Jr., the brother of
tbe bride, was the best man, and the ushers
were Messrs. Ernest R. Mills and Wm. H.
Quinn, of Alexandria; C. C. Wright, of
Washington, and M. G. Lennon, of Nor
folk. After the ceremony a recetplon was held
at the borne of the bride from 7 until 10
o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Lennon left for a
trip to Philadelphia, New York, and Boston.
Tbey will make Alexandria their borne.
Copt V. McNaUy.U. S. A., and wife will
Cloak and Salt
Our changeable Silk Watsls
are as flrely as anything
you can . conceive blouse
front extra large sleeves
all Tvialcboicpcrcalinc lined
crush collar and belt in
ferfect style, regular $4.50
734-736 7th Street NW.
return to Washington ror the season Fri
day, October -1, altera pleasant summer at
Judge Weidon. or the Court of Claims,
and Mrs. Weidon, who have been spending
the summer at Itloomlngton, 111 , are ex
pected at the Hamilton, where they have
taken apartments, the latter part of Oc
tober. The marriage of Mr. Charles E. Hoover
to Miss Viola K. Sanderson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Sanderson, or 1118
K ttreet southeast, took place at Trinity
M . E- Church last eveuiug al 8 o'clock.
The bridal party entered the church
promptly at the hour i-imed. to the strains
of the wedding chorus from Lohengrin,
preceded by the following umbers: Mr.
John Acton. Mr. George Hummer. Mr.
Howard Hoover and Mr. U.S. G. Hoover.
Mr. J. Noble Hoover as groom's attendant,
with the maid of honor. Miss Ilattie
Hoover, came next, followed by the bride
aud groom together.
The bride was attired In an elegant
gown or white satin en traine. and wore a
veil caught with orange blossoms aud
smilax. White mcussiiln de soie aud
orange blossoms with while lilacs, orna
meutisl the bodice, aud ihe earned a
bouquet of bride's rotes tied with white
MI-s Ilattie Hoover, as maid of honor,
was prettily dressed in ivor sat iu, trimmed
with lace and garlands or pink rose buds,
and carried a bouquet or La France roes.
Immediately alter the ceremony, a re
ception was tendered M r. and Mrs. Hoover
by the groom's jiarcnts. Air. and Mrs.
John N. Hoover, at 1613 Marion street
northwest, the future home of the voung
couple. Two hundred guests were in at
tendance to proffer ccrgratulations.
The receiving party couisted ot Mr.
and Mrs. John N. Hoover, Mr. and Mrs.
L. W. Sanderson, M r. and Mrs. Charles E.
Hoover, Miss Ilattie Hoover aud Mr. J.
Mrs. John N. Hoover was attired in an
elegant gown or black satin brocade with
waist or ellovv satin brocade, trimmed
with jetted net.
Mrs. L. W. Sanderson wore black satin
duchcs.se, trimmed with cut Jet and point
Many beautiful presents were displayed
in Uie library, notably a mahogany cabinet
or haad painted china, a gift from the
bride's parents; china dinner bervice from
Mr. aud Mrs. Lewis Hummer, and a tea
service from Mr.and Mrs. S.S.Hoover.
The groom's present to the bride was a
chest of silver.
Mrs. Anderson, wire or the late Gen.
Rotiert Anderson, and ber daughter, Mrs.
Lawton, have returned to their new home
on Sixteenth street.
Mr. and Mrs. II. II. Carter have returned,
from abroad and are at tbe Richmond for
Prof. E. F. Andrews, the well known
artist, and bis bride, rortnerly Miss Minne
gerode, are among those seen on the drive
ways enjo ing the fine fall afternoons.
Mrs. Charles Marshall Foree and her
little daughter, Alice, who have been vis
iting relatives in Shelbville, Ky., have
returned to their home on Sixteenth street
Mr. and Mrs. W. 8. Fltkins and Mrs.
Pltkins.sr., will arrive in the city Saturday
and will be at the Hamilton for the season.
Dr. C. W. Richardson and family have rev
turned to tbe city and are at the Cochran
for tbe season.
Mr. and Mrs. John Summerficld Sworm
stedt have issued invitations for tbe mar
riage of tbclr daughter, Maud Carter, to
Mr. George Allen Frevost, Octobe-r 10, at
G p. m. The ceremony will be performed
at Gunston Temple Memorial Church. Mr.
Prcvost Is a forular lawyer of ibis city
The National Council of Women will
telcbrato the eightieth birthday or Mrs.
Elizabeth Cady Stanton by a reception at
the Metropolitan Opera House. New York,
October 12, beginning at 8 p. m. The girt
of tlie league is an exquisite night dress of
white Japanescsilk made full, with shirring
at the neck and sleeves and trimmed with
valencienues lace. The various orgama
tlons will occupy the flag-draped boxes
and Miss Susan B. Anthony, Miss Clara Bar
ton, and Mrs. Julia Ward Howe will speak,
Mrs. Mary Lowe Dickinson delivering the
address of welcome.
Mr Claries G. Watson, private secre
ar to Uriled States Treasurer Morgan,
has moved in Irom his si rpmer quarters at
the Eckington Hotel and taken rooms at
No. 1307 N" street northwest.
Mrs. Carlisle Is again in tbe city after a
delightful trip to New England. The latter
part of this month she will accompany
Secretary Carlisle on a visit to the Atlanta
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Martin have
Issued invitations for the marriageof their
daughter, 'Nina Leon tine, to Mr. John
Clilton Maynard, Wednesday, October 1G,
at 12 o'clock, at Hamlinc M. E. Church.
Mrs. Amanda Wlck5, Miss May Houston
and Ut. A. C. Keiljf who have been the
guests of Mrs. Tbornblll. near TumbuU,
(7 v gffl& !'0'$
It is a pleasure to deal at a store where yoa
are sure of obtaining courteous treatment, low
prices and reliable goods.
Round Steak, 3 pounds for 25 cents.
Fresh Pork, 12 cents per pound.
Cox & Cordon mild cured Hams, I2W cents.
Lard, 4 pounds for 25 cents.
Our mild cured Cooked Hams at 30 cents per pound
cannot be equaled.
Cream Cheese, 12 cents per pound-
EMRICH BEEF CO.
Main Market, 1306-1312 32d StN.W. Telephone 347.
Branch Markets-ITIS llth st. iw : CtKS 11th et. nir ; 8th -and M els. nw : S7 31
st. nw.; 21st and K ste nw.; 215 Indiana arc. nir; Stb and I sis. nw; 4tn
and I sts. nir ; 20th St. ana Pa. are air ; 13th et- and N. Y. arte sir.
h the only way to ex
press our Cloak and
such a bnvildering as
sortment of loveliness
as we ai'e showing
makes one think of
they startle yon they
are at least 23 per
cent Imvcr than any
All our prices are won
derful look at these:
Jean Waists for children, ir.
patented buttons.. ......... Zulf
!2c ladles' ltlbbed Vests, ("Jn
fleecolinovl I Iu
T5 ladles' Print Wrappers, CQn
rLfavs over shoulders Ouu
CcPovale Shirt Waists for I Q
boys, ail sizes, 0U
75c LaundereJ Percalo ltors Qn
nists, luvely patterns ... f Ju
83c Mlk Caps for children,
full pleated front, velvet Q
812 and 614 enth St. N. TV.
715 .Market brace.
Absolutely Fa'n'ess Dentistry.
L ONT put It off,
m tm: sea us to-day
I about fllline
make a quick,
tfou of it with
out causing j tt
nietBoa is ab
tion, j(J cent
Other charccs propional
Evans Dental Parlors,
1217 Perm. Avenue N. "W.
Va , hare returned to tluir Imtne-s in Ibis
cty. ili-s Jane- Thorntiill is the- guot or
Miss Mary Houstou.at tier home. No. 002
Massaebusetts aenue nortliwel.
Tl e wedding or ill's Mary A. Frank, to
Mr. John T. Branson toot place at St.
Mar'a Roman Catholic Curch, Wcdnewliij
e i-tiinR ljEt. Rer. Tatlu r Ulaali, oK iclatliijr.
The- bride ore a gown of lute fllk. RTaev
fully designed, and a tulle leil, fastened
with filver pins. Her bouquet ot bnde roses
was tt-tl -with white satin ribbons, and
thowered ti ith vrhtterosebjils. Miss Emma
Vohrt, acted as maid of honor, wearing a
go wn or white- crepe, trimmed with lace, and
earring a bouquet ol La France roses.
Meters. E.Frankand W.Toensc were ushers.
A reception at "Vinelind."- the fuburban
home orMrs.I'ederwisch,motherof the bride,
rollowe-d the marriage.; Later Mr. and
Mrs. Branson left ror Atlanta, the bride
-we-a ring a going a way gown or marine blue
novelty cloth, with hat to citeli.
The Ts were out In Tull force last night
to attend the reception given by Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Emlg, in honor of her brother,
Mr. T. Edward Dromgolet. and her friend.
Miss Isabel MaeLeun, of l'ork. Pa. The
beaelquarters we're beautifully dee-orated
with cut flowers and palms, and gay colored
evening dresses added to the beauty of the
occasion. Among thoie preeut were:
Mrs. Alfred Wood, Miss Mannie Beckham,
Mrs. S. De La Fctra, Miss Mattie Wanstntl,
Mi-s Mattie Brown, Miss Carrie MeUIue,
Miss Grace Montage, Miss Lillian Hitter,
Miss H Uie Fague, Miss Minnie Rynex,
Mis Clara Stewart, Miss Josephine Uillen
water. Miss Fannie Kennedy, MUs Gertrude
UouMon, Mls M. P. Miller, Miss Pearl Hous
ton, MKs Bertha Gra), Miss Nellie Wise,
Miss Ida rruett. Miss Mary E. Drown,
Mr. A. T. McGlue, Dr. and Mrs. F. A.
St. CUiir, Miss Bertha Rearlck, Mr. Ober
holser, Mr. Beckham, Mr. Ambrose, Miss
Nellie Ford, Mr. Bcrtwell, and MU3 Am
brose. IF YOtT TV ANT ALL. THE NKTTS
HOT KHOSI THE WI11ES HEAD THE
MOI1S1XC AND EVESLNT. TIMES.
THEY COST ONLY FIFTY CUNTS
I Feel l
: Badly s
S We ask this repeatedly, because serious ?
5 diseases often follow trifling ailments. 5
it you are weak an i Z
generally exhausted, S
nenous, have no 5
appetite and can't Z
work, begin at once 5
taking tbe roost re-
liable strcngthenim; m
medicine, which is M
Brown's Iron Bitters.
HeneFt conies from
the very first dose
Dyspcfsu, KioNtr ns Una
B Constipation, ImpukBcooo. C
V MAUkni. Nervous aiimcmts,
2 Get only the Ktnoioe it hjs crossed red J
" lines on the wrapper. J
S BROWN CHEMICAL CO. BALTIMORE. Mf . 5
ot business that our won
derful bargains haro been
bringing us tho last few days
rendered tt impcsalble for
us to giro each customer tb
attention wo would bar
liked. Wo have now en
gaged extra help, and axa
prepared to make Tisits to
our store not onlr profitable!
but pleasurable. k
HOUSE FURNISHING STORE,
512 9th St. N. W.
S. Kann, Sons
8th and Market Space.
Turkish Fez Caps, in
.Navy and Cardinal
long silk tassels,
Also Felt Flats in
three sizes, Ladies,'
Misses,' and Children's,
in Navy, Cardinal, Black
and Brown. Worth
double the money,
S. Kann, Sons
8th and Market Space.
This solid quartered Oat Sideboard, swell top,
richly carred. ill's) beveled plate mirror, i
small. I large linen drawer, and douslo closet,
wetimade and Hnely finished Equal to any
fcMO! sideboard. bl'FCIAL PRICE AT TUB
Furniture and Carpet Co ,
Kew York Atb., HeL I3tH and I4t& Sts.
Just one bargain effer for a
quick bu7r. An excellent
instrument Tbo mate a well
known as a fine one. Seanti
lul tone tho whole Instru
ment tu perfect condltku.
Caab or time payments.
All tho Latest Sheet .Music
IllO FSt. N.W.
Hj j Tj