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title: 'The morning times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, September 13, 1895, Page 5, Image 5',
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THE MORNING- TIMES, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13,1895.
Is a great day here. You
get an opportunity of buy
ing Remnants and pur
chaslngjustthelonsthyou want for a fraction of their
worth. Each and every
Friday flds us fortified
with hundreds of
Odds and Ends
from all parts of tho house
on which you can save so
much money. An easy
going elevator takas you
rlghttoour third floor, the
pioneer Remnant Institu
tion lnthe District.
500 yards Scotch Plaid for
Children's wear. Worth i,
10c yard, for 42UYD
1,000 yards Dlrd-cyo Rem
nants In different idths. 1
Worth 8c yard, tor r2b YD
3,000 yard light and
Dark. Figured Silkollnc,
Pongco and Challlos,
suitable for Drapsry and
Comforts. Worth lllfo r
yard, for - Oh YD
1,000 yards Indigo Blue
and W hito Calico. Worth ri
8c yard, for U20 YD
400 yards seven-eighths
of a yard wldeSavy Bias
and White English
Llama Cloth. Worth 15c pi
yard for U4C YD
1,300 yards Plain Colored
Satine Remnants. Worth pj
12lcyard. for .".. 04U YD
1,500 yards Outing Cloth
and Princess Cashrnoro
Remnants. Worth 12Vfs pi
yard, for OlCvD
2,000 yards Colored Cliov
lot Remnants, fast col
ors. Worth 12He yard, -j .
1.000 jards 5-1 Tine MI
low Case Cotton. Worth 03
1 2Mc yard, for 0-lC YD
1,200 jards Tine Whito
French Cambric Rem
nants. Worth 15c jard, 1
1,500 yards Double width
Black Figured .Mohair,
new styles. Worth 30e
yard, for I IB YD
0C0 yards Imported
Trench I urniture Dimity
and Cretonne. Worth
50c 00s. and 75c -ard, no.
85 Colored Tablo Linen
Remnants, the best oil
finish, in lengths from
1H to 3 yards. Worth np
50c yard, for ZOG YD
25 Dozen Red and White
Linen Napkins, fast
colors. Worth 00c doz- Q"Ji
en, for 0 2Uloz
115 Ladies' Colored Knit
Skirts, clastic finish, nq
Worth C5c, for Uub
Each cmtoiaor limited to one caly.
65 Fine Home-made Com
forts, extra size Dia
mond quilting. Tine Cot
tou filling. Worth S3.00, q on
for 5) 1 .00
420, 422, 424, 426 7th. St
Solid oak frames, high backs,
were reduced to $S special
for this week's sale. In order
that no one shall be disap
pointed on account of all $2
Lounges being- sold Monday
we have cut
the price again,
this time down to jfVi
These are wide full length
Lounges upholstered in a
variety of colors. Be quick
or you'll miss THESE.
CASH OR CREDIT.
just arrived. They are high
back Reed Rockers beauti
ful and artistic patterns
never sold at this price be
(And noror nlll again.)
made and laid free of cost.
Nojcharge for waste in match
ing figures. Brussels carpet,
50c. a 3-d; Ingrain carpet, 35c
a 3-d. You can pay your bill
when 3-ou please weekly or
monthly no notes no -interest.
819-821-823 7th St. N. W.
Between H and I Sts.
Fifty Years of
Xlasresultel In tho Derfec! Instru
ment el the day, the HAKDSIAX
riAXO. bweetness of tone, per
fection of action, an J groat dura
bility are the oints that hare iron
the Hard mans their enviable rep
utation. Seo them here. "
Uardman, Kimball, Krcll, and
1110 FSt. N. W.
WILKINS & COMPANY.
ftjnare Marble and GIisi Stanaa,Center Market.
COYNE FLETCHER'S SUCCESS
Her Play, "The Batchelor's Baby,"
Will Come .to Washington,
Impending Mnrrlngo ot Miss T.llllo
Graves unil Dr. William S.
Mies Coyno Fletcher is receiving the con
gratulations of her friends upon her great
uiccc&s in regard to the production of her
play, 'Tho Bachelor's Baiiy," which is an
adaptation of her popular novel of that
The play haa been put on the boards by
Drew and Rankin and hasalrcady met with
a Eucco3sful production. It will shortly
bo brought to Washington when it is safe
to assume Miss Fletcher will receive quite
an ovation from her friends who are rejoic
ing in her eucceaa in the literary line.
Miss Fletcher, who is already well known
as a novelist and writer of essays ifnd
stories. Is a cousin namebnkc of the late
Sterling Coyne, the famous playwright.
Mr. George D. Macny, who came to Wash
ington to attend the llrock-Rakemann
wedding on Tuesday evening, has returned
to Jersey City.
Judge John M. Reynolds, Assistant Secre
tary of the Interior, has returned from Penn
sylvania where be went some time since to
siicnd his vacation.
Mrs. Harry II. Snillh, accompanied by
her daughter, Mrs. George C. Dean, has
returned to Washlrglon from Rock Encn,
where she spent the summer. They n.-o
at present at Cbcvy Chase Inn, where
they will remain until the ltt of October
The manlage of Miss Llllic Graves,
daughter ot Mrs. Jane Charlton Graves,
to Dr. William S. Washburn will take
place on tLe 20th iLttant at 8 o'clock In
the evening at Metropolitan M. E. Church.
From 8:30 until 10 o'clock a icccptlon
will follow at No. 027 Massachusetts
avenue. Dr. Washburn will take his bride
to make their future home at No. 1223 M
street, where they will be nt home to their
friends after tbe ISth of November.
The British Ambassador, who has been
abroad with his family fur the summer,
will tail for ibis country to morrow and
makeastayof a weekortendays at Newport
before coming to Wntbirgton for tLe ria
sou. Lady and the Misses I'auncefote will
not return for some weeks jet. They
have kept open house In London this sum
mer and added thereby in great measure
to the success of the season at the lirltish
Dr. W. W. Godding and family have gone
North for a trip if everaT weeks in order
that the doctor may have the benefit of a
complete rest and change.
Dr. and Mrs. John Eovee have returned
from a stay at Ocean Grove.
The Misses Best, of Takoma Park, will
spend ttiecomlng winter in Washington.
Mrs. Trank Ashe, accompanied by her
daughters, the Misses Emma and Jennie
Ashe, has returned to Washington after
having spent the summer at Falls Church,
Senator Gorman's aunt, Mrs. Faithful,
after having spent the summer at Laurel
has returned to Baltimore.
Mr. Walter S. Martin will return to
Washington to-morrow, to re enter the
Georgetown College. Mr. Martin has been
for a number of weeks past at his home in
Sau Francisco, after having spent the
culy summer in a trip to Alaska aud the
Mr. Charles Miller has moved to this
city from Langdou.
Mr. James II. PlaU and family have moved
from Laugdon, Md., to this city.
The marriage ot Miss Harriett Evans
Din all. of Laurel, Md., to Mr. Frederick
Dallam, ot Baltimore, will take p'ate on
the 20th Instant In St. Phillips' Church,
Laurel. Cards for the eeut have Just
Dr. George risher has returned to his of
ficial duties at the War Department, after a
visit to hisold home in Pennsylvania.
Mrs. J. W. Tolsoii and family have re
turned from Colonial Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. J, F. Moscr, of No. 32 K
street northwest, will lie at home to receive
their friends this evening from 7 till 11.
Master II. Stanislaus Lynch has gone
to Chicago for a week.
"The Joker Club" held another of its
interesting meetings Wednesday evenlug
at the residence of Mr. R. C. Peacock.
After the regular business of Hie club was
transacted tho members enjoyed refresh
ments and music. Among those present
wcro Mr. R. ConUlng Peacock, J. Oding
ton Boyd, J. Robert Haskins, and C.
Messrs. Somow and DeMeck, the newly
appointed first and second secretaries
respectively of the Russian legation, are
in Hie city.
soma weeks ago, but have employed the
interval in visiting the different points
of Interest In the country. Mr. Somow
succeeds Mr. Bangdanoff, who committed
suicide last winter, while Mr. DeMeck, who
has been heretofore connected with the
foreign office at St. Petersburg, is the
successor of Mr. Botklne, who has been
transferred to Hesse-Darmstadt.
Prince Cantncuzene, the Rutsiau minister
to Washington, who has been absent in
yesterday aftenioon.arrivlngin Washington
aboutten dayshence. Ills stay here willbc
limited to a fe w weeks, su f ficicD tly to enable
him to arrango his personal affairs and
present ills letters of recall to the State
Department. While the fact has not been
officially promulgated, it is well understood
Uiat Prince Cantacuzcne will in future ba
Washington will lie the present Russian
minister in tills city, Mr.DcKotzebue.
Some surprise has been manifested in
the social and political circles of Washing-
ton at the transfer of Prince Cantacuzcne
from an Important post like Washington
to a second-rate continental city, and it
lias been intimated that the transfer was
not altogether to Prince Catacuzcne's lik
ing. The truth Is that Trlncc Catacuzene
personally requested that he be sent to
Stuttgart in order that his daughter might
be educated there and make her debut la
Russian society, which would, ot course.
be n matter of more easy accomplishment
from Stuttgart than from the United
Moreover, in the Russian diplomatic
service no distinctions exist among the
ministers plenipotentiary so far as their
posts ot duty are concerned. The dip
lomats of the first rank in the Russian
service are the ambassadors, who are
six In number, and who aro stationed re
spectively at London, Paris, Berlin, Vi
enna, Koine, and Constantinople. The minis
ters occupy second rank, and all enjoy the
same footing, without regard to other
considerations. Consequently, the mis
sion to Stuttgart is In every way as digni
fied and as well riraunerated as that at
The now minister to this country, Mr.
Kolzebuo, will not arrive until December
next. During the interim following Prince
Cantacuzcnc's departure, Mr. Somnw will
discharge the duties of charge- d'affaires.
J. Edward Jenks, the well-known Wash
ington newspaper correspondent, has gone
to Napoleon, Ohio, for a brief vacation,
while away he will mako a tour of the
A telegram has Just been received here
announcing the safeurrival of Mr. and Mrs.
S. Kanu, sr., on the North Gerainn-Lloyd
steamer Spray, after n slay abroad uf oer
KANGAROO PUT TO DEATH
Zoo Officials Pitied tho Poor Old
Drucs Concealed in a Cornucopia,
Died In un Erect l'n.sturo.
Tbe oldest kangaroo at lhe Zoo was put
to death officially jesterday afternoon by
Mr. Joseph Palmer, taxldcrcJst of tha
National Muicuni. This unfortunate exile
from Australia has of late excited the sym
pathy ot the hundreds of thousands ot vis
itors to the Zoological Gardens. In her
extreme old age the began to pice for her
native land, she giew sick, her hair began
to turn very grey and tlijn, aud uthern-Ue
she piescuted a pitiable spectacle.
It occurred to tbe officers of tbe museum
that this lonesome kangaroo that was not a
thing of beauty aud could not he a Joy for
ever, ought to be hastened Into the hea en of
bcr kind and kindred.
Her taking off was performed In a most
singular manner, one which is Infinitely
superior to electrocution, hanging, or
drowning. The official executioner ot this
pet kangaroo of the nation used chloroform
and it is rejioricd that the poor exile died
with the fumes ot death in her lungs and a
smile of gratitude on her elongated face.
Tbe process was as Ingenious as it was
efrejtive. The assistants of the taxidermist
entered tbe cage of the superannuated kan
garoo. They had in Uieir hands oneot these
cornucopia bags, which the kangaroo sup
IKiscd to be a bag of bon bons. She rose to
the occasion, sat on her tall, and extended
Blie dipped hr nre Into the bag and
went up against a sponge saturated with
chloroform and ether. In a moment she
forgot everything but her native land.
She embraced tho bag with her little
arms and tried to embrace the nearest ex
ecutioner. As the volatile essences did their work
very rapidly, she only had time to back
up against the grating, hold out her arms
In token of forgiveness and died with a
As the corpse was being taken out the
Royal Benga I tiger uttered a n angry protest,
and the elephants also trumpeted their
grief. Thelioness wokeupastheprocsslou
went by and merely remarked to the hyena
betore she went to sleep again that the
kangaroo's lovo for chocolate drops gave
her dead away.
Tho head ot the deceased was taken to
the museum jesterday, where they will
mako It a new body and it will live again.
National Tent No. 1, ot the Knights ot
the Maccabees of the World, was organ
ized at Costello's'Hall on Tuesday even
ing, September 10, with a large member
ship, lhe following nfficers were elected:
Past commander, R. R. Holmes; com
mander, S. A. Foutz; lieutenant com
mander G. W. Albertie; record keeper,
W. N. Harder; fiuauce keeper, S. I. Downs;
chaplain, I. C. Cromwell; sergeant, W.
H. McNIel; mnster-atunns, G. E. Crouch;
first M. of G., Newton Edmunds; second
M. of t!., G. R. Able; sentinel, C. Herbert:
picket. P. Devenpeck.
This tent was instituted by G. H. Ter
pany, D. s. C. The Maccabees are next to
the largest fraternal aud beneficial so
ciety In the United Stales, having over
Mr. and Mrs. II. 0. Armstrong, who have
been spending tho last two weeks at
Ingleside Hotel, Randolph, have returned
to their home on Prospect street.
Miss Ollie Hardy is visiting her sister,
Mrs. Cla ren ccThonipson.otRockville.
Miss Valeria Flack, of KensliigtonHelghts,
has as her guest Miss Jennie 1-clUnieyer, of
" Tho Ladies' Aid and Home Missionary
Societies of the St. Paul's M. E. Church
met on Wednesday at the home ot Mrs.
B. C. Tiffany. Delegates to the annual
con volition in Baltimore, on October 3 and 4,
were appointed as folIows-.Mrs. J.F. Stock,
Mrs. George W. R. Stokes, with Mrs. Robert
SI. Moore as alternate. The holding of a
nlatrorm meeting In October was also
Miss Emma Glddens, of Washington, is the
guest ot Mrs. John Truckson.
Mrs. Slier lias returned to Washington
from a visit tp lierslster, Mrs. A.lsurgdorf.
Miss Minnie Mllstead. ot Charles county,
is visiting relatives In Kensington Heights.
Miss r.-iuline Baldwin, of Washington,
has open visiting her grandparents, Mr.
and Sirs. Cephas Hardy.
A meeting of the Kensington Advisory
Improvement Committee was held on
Monday evcninginlhcNoyesFubllc Library.
A sub-coiumlltee was appointed for the
purpose of drawing up a constitution and
commencing the organization ot a regular
town Improvement society.
Mr. H. II. Warner was appointed a
delegate to the Atlanta meeting of the
Good Roads Association, with Mr. C. P.
Smith as his alternate.
An open meeting of the Home Sessionary
Society of the Warner Memorial Presby
terian Church was held on Wednesday even
ing. The topic of the evenlug, "The Out
look." was ably discussed in three papers
upon church work read by Mrs. Jumcs F.
Marshall, Sirs. A. H. Klnuear and Mrs. J.
T. Freeman, and a short talk by Rev. James
J - ta -r -,1W
WOMEB HAVE A CHANCE
American University Will fie Open
to Them, Says Dr. Oshorn.
Chancellor Hurst From tho Ft ;l Con
tended Tliey Should He Put on
Equn.1 Footing Willi Meu.
Rct. Albert Osborn, secretary of tho
American University, said to a Times
reporter last night that the decision of the
Catholic University directors in regard' to
matriculating women students was a mat
ter ot great interest lu tbe trustees of lib,
"When we re-ured the charter of our
university iu 1893," said Mr. Osborn,
"wo dUtluetly speeiried that 1W doors
should be open to all, without distinction
of race, sex, or color. During the dis
cus!onufwaysandaicans,alwaysincldentaI to uch educational beginnings. It was sug
gested by one ut'yur teachers to have a
"Here It was Intended to teach the highest
branches of philosophy aud science lu a
word, to formsuch nu institution as Vasar,
Wellcsly or MouUccHo. Bishop Hurst,
ourctiaiiccllor, Isnnjauotgrcal penetration,
learulugand foresight, and he did not quite
approve ot this plan.
"He said that In his opinion It was of
far more advantage to women to be ad
mitted to the university proper. As thejr
have to take their place in the battle of life,
sldo by side with the men, and in theprepar
atlon for life's contest, ihey should receive
the name training, the same solicitude aud
the same fostcriug care.
"In deference to these views of our chan
cellor," continued Dr. Osborn," the Ameri
can University will from the first moment
ot its existence bo open to women in fact,
to all who can pass th- requWtc examin
ations and provo the required moral status.
"As regards the Catholic University, it
Is a move in tbe right direction, that they
arc making the effort to allow women to
cuter their halls of learning. But It would
liavo been a wiser thing, it in their charter,
they had especially mentioned tins feature
and made the fact ot their admittance, an
assured ono." ,
1IAMLINE OX THE HOAD.
Dr. Todd ntid Otli'er Offlcern' Vh.lt to
Sir. Joln H. Scott.
The members of the off lcial boaid of Hani
llue SI. E. Church, accomiunled by a fe
Intimate filends of tbe family, proceeded
last evenlug to the country residence-of
Sir. John B. Scott, a member of the board,
forthepurpuscor paying liimand Ills family
a fraternal i lilt.
Headed by ILclrp astor. Rev. E. S. Tudd,
they assembled at 'the head of Seventh
street, where speilaf cars were lu wailing,
and conveyed iiifni to fcller Springs. Hera
they were loadedluW wagousaudcurriages.
and driven about two miles, across the
Maryland line, to the home of Mr. Scott.
Willi rambling, singing, speech-making,
lelliig.swluging, trie, , I lieeveUng wasmont.
Sir. bcoltwaassbilcdhyhlscharniliig wife,
venerable mother; nuther-in-law and
daughters In entertaining their many guests
After partaking or.a buumcuus repast and
the singing ot the beautiful words. "God
be wltn us till vre meet npalu," all were
again ronvejed to the cars, and returned
home delighted with their trip.
Among those pretcnt were the following:
Rev. E. ri. Todd. D. 8. ChrMy. T. II. Lang
ley, J. A. Connor and daugmcr. Sirs. Slc
Clclland, T. II. Martin and daughter, MUs
Xlua.J. W. Davis and ife. W. II. I'roc tor
and wife. Judge L. I. O'Neal and wife,
II. II. Hough aud wife, Joseph R. Quiuter
and wire, L. F. Hunt, E. I. Bcoraem and
aud wife. T. E. Roach, wife and mother,
D. C. Reliiohl and wire, P. P. Nash and
wife. Thomas B. Towner and daughter. Dr.
C. W. Hcottand wife. George C. Hough aud
wlfe.H. J.PIayter, Slr. Thomas Humphrey.
E. D. Godfrey. Mrj. J. R. Sllckleaud daugh
ter. Sirs. I". Polkinborn, Miss Ida Minor..
Slayvc, Sllss Slclla Borland, N. Little, R. L.
Duttonaud mother. MhsG. U.Grabam mid
sister. O. T. Towner and wife, E. W. Mor-"
gait and wife.
Licenses to marry have been Issued as
l'raiik T. Hymen and Slaggle Robinson.
Joseph A. ttaUsciu and Slary F. Thomp
son, both of Baltimore.
WlllLim r. Blown and Slary R. Driver.
Edward E. Draper and Lucy Kennedy.
Leven L. Harris, of Dorchester county.
Sid., and Mattlo R. Fadiiey.
James W. Ewellnud Fannie Thomas.
George Hendricks and Slaggle Mitchell.
Charles Lazeuhury and Cora Brown.
C. X. Thorn's Will.
The will of the late Christopher N. Thom
was filed for proliate yesterday. It was
written Jul :t, ltibS. The widow, Sarah C.
Thorn, Is named as executrix and is given
the residue of the estate after 100 is given
to each child.
Mayor Thompson has called a meeting
of tho Alexuiuirla city council for to-morrow
evening to take action on certain
proposals of tbe htandard Oil Company
relative to tbe rebuilding of their btortr
hou&c on the coruer of uronoco and Lee
Tliu will ot the late E. J. Sillier was ad
mitted to probate in Hie Alexandria cor-
Norton, yesterday evening. The estate
is valued at about $EO,00u. The interest
in the china and queen's ware business,
with Uie large store oil King street, is
left to Mr. Ashby Miller, the testator's
son. The ranilly residence on South Wash
ington street, with the family silver and
an insurance policy of $e,U00, Is left to
Miss Gertrude Miller, his daughter, and
53,000 aud a lot on Washington and
Wolfe street aro lienueathcd to Dr. Julian
Miller, the testator's son'. The remainder
of Sir. Miller's estate is to be divided
equally among his three children.
The wi!l of the Rev. Dr. W. T. L. Welsh
was also admitted to probate. He leaves
his estate to his wife.
Slessrs. LewisiKrnfft and Carl Bobrans,
who have been traveling in Europe, are
expected to land la New York on Satur
day. Mr. Lawrence Stabler sailed from
Liverpool for bomoi yesterday.
Major E. H. Janney ar,dxMs daughter,
of Fairrax county, dust west-of this city,
will sail for home lu a few weeks, and
Prof. Carl . Urauitnur, of tho seminary,
will sail about tbe latter part of this
Owing to tbd fact that the witnesses
to the will ot Uoberc Braddock, deceased,
had not witnessed his signature nor the
signature of eacli other. Judge Norton re
fused to admit It, to probate yesterday.
Capt. K. Kemper, .of this city, has been
chosen moderator ot the Presbytery oX
the Chesapeake' nt a meeting held lu
Delaplaln, Va., on Slonday and Tuesday.
The Alexandria authorities have at
last awakened to the fact that the city
is In danger ot ah epidemic of malarial
and tplioid fever, and the police have
been instructed to keep a close watch
and report all parties who do not keep
their premises in sanitary condition.
George Wcble or Beauregard was brought
to the police station yesterday on a charge
ot having stolen a gold watch from Sir.
Julius Llncke, a farmer at Liccolnin, Fair
fax county. As the offense was committed
in Fairfax, he was taken back there for
A regular rnettiiyr of Champion Castle
No. B, K. G. E., was held Wednesday
night at Snrepta Hall. Supreme Chief
Jacob U. Hull, of Baltimore, Md.. was
there to pay the castle un official and
fraternal visit. Accompanying the su-
Srtnie chief was the G. C. Adams, G. and
., Kuttlenian: G. K. ot E., Bowman; G.
II. p. Worch; G S. II., J .E. Toone; G.
2d G., A. C. McClaln. and G. Instructor
Ward, of the Grand Castle, Washington,
D. C. There were nlso representatives
from the six subordinate castles ot the
District, numbering about one hundred
members. Sir Knights iirederick Bcliwab,
r.. and Randolph SpitUe met tbe visit
ing brothers ntvthe depot aud escorted
them down tot the hall, tfrand Chief
Adams offeree? nu an inducement to the
members ot Champion Castle a gold but
ton ot the order. for the member bringing
In the roost members iu the next three
At the .
to clean up
we offer a few OUTING
SHIRTS that are left
over (sizes 14, 14, and
15 only), at '....45c'
A few BALBRIGGAN
SHIRTS 38, 40, and 42
You don't need any further
explanation at such prices.
A miscellaneous jum
ble of Men's CLUB TIES
BOWS TECKS etc.
just to get rid of them
at any price. Pick them
314 and 316 7th St
WHITE TEACHERS OPPOSED
Their Treatment of Colored School
Children Under Fire.
Potomno Conferonco Itcgards ttio Dis
trict School Syxt em an Perfect, and
Advices tu Slodol After It.
Tho second day's session of the Potomac
District of tho Baltimore Annual Confer
ence, A. M. E. Church, was held yesterday
at St. Paul's A. SI. E. Church, on Eighth
street, between D and E streets, southwest.
asstated In Tho Evening Times.
After religious exercises tho committee
on the conditions ot the public schools made
their report, which dwelt particularly
on Uie rchools of Maryland.
The report elated that Uie school sys
tem in that State was Imperfect and should
be conducted so that the question ot color
could be laid aside.
"Tho schools ot Washington are In a
most perfcrt condition," It said, "and Uie
ministers ot the Gospel should make de
mands upon the authorities for the same
facilities for colored scholars aaaregivcnf or
J. W. Martin addressed the conference on
Uie report uf the committee. He tald
the blame should be laid largely at the
doors of the parents of colored children
for the inferiority of the colored schools.
K the proper effort was made by parents
more good could be accomplished In secur
ing what justly belongs tu the colored child.
United efforts In Baltimore proved effec
tual. Mr. Martin expressed as Ills opinion that
colored schools should be taught by colored
teachers. Tbe white teachers, he thought,
were not tbe ones to control colored chil
dren. He closed by saying tbat, although tbe
white teachers made their bread by teach
ing colored children, yet they would not
speak to tbem on the- streets. Thus chil
dren are taught to believe that they are
J. W. Hrown made a brief "address. In
which be contended tbat the reason the
colored schools do not receive the atten
tion they should Is owing to the indiffer
ence on tbe part ot the parents of colored
The colored people left the question of
going to school to the children themselves.
Let the Commissioners having charge of
Uie schools In Slaryland tec tbat there is
a desire on the part of tbe children to at
tend schools, and then tbey will do every
thing in their power to give all that they
Several additional reports were sub
mitted, among which were "Tbe require
ments of tbe Sabbath. Schools," "Does
the work of Uie A. M. E. Church require
Uie election of more bishops?" "What are
the evidences of our progress In Business?"
"The means necessa ry to make the churches
more prosperous financially." "Is vital
piety in tho decline in the Christian church?"
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williams, of Minne
sota avenue, have returned to Anacostla
after several weeks spent with frieuds in
tho Blue Ridge mountains in Virginia.
Mr. Grant Green, brother ot Dr. A. M.
Green, is spending a moi:lh'6 vacation in
tho mountntnp of Pennsylvania.
Dr. G. W. Fisher baa returned from a
visit to relaUves ill Pennsylvania.
Ttio regular meeting of the AnacosUa
Citizens' Association will take place to
night hi Haines' Hall. Matters or inter
est, including discussion of the guarding of
tho railroad crossing, on Bridge street, the
hote 1 lne for protect ion against fire, the lay
ing of a tewer up Harrison street, and se
curing ot lights on Slmr-csota avenue, will
n.) brought to the altinllon of tho associa
tion. Work on tho electric light plant for St.
Elizabeth's will commence In a few days.
It is proposed to light the entire grounds
and nil tne buildings Willi electricity, the
present system being furnished from a
private gat plant located near the river
Miss Slary Slarshall has returned home
from Colonial Beach, where she bos been
eiwndlng the summer.
Mir Slanel M.iynard, who haa been visit
ing Mrs. James Williamson, on Jackson
street, has returned to ber home in BalU
more. The ref Identa of Morris avenue have drawn
up a petition to the Commissioners, request
ing that the thoroughfare be included in the
annual list for suburbanstreet improvement.
It is urderstood that the question of the
Citizens' Association indorsing Dr. WI1
mer, or pome other Anacostlnnfor the posi
Uon of trustee on the school board, will re
ceive the unanimous favorable Indorsement
ot everv member. Inviewottheoppnstnte
ment made at the Mt. Pdeafant Citizens'
Association meeting regarding Auacostla's
repretentation. it is understood that a
opposition will be directed iu that quarter
the Anaco8tians will put up a stroke fight
to keep the representation.
Killed Ono-llurt Two. .
Raleigh,, N. C, Sept. 12. The boiler of
Lafnta' planing mill, near Concord, px-
loded to-day, killing instantly Victor
afrits, aged fifteen years, aud fatally
injuring his father, Jackson Lafrtts, and
John Hurt, an employe.
W actr Ifiia rnalrtlv. hiMTiertrtnn
diseases often follow trifling aliments. 2
If ) ou arc w eak aniZ
generally exhausted, S
nencus, have no
appetite and can't
work, begin at once S
takirg tbe most re- m
liable strength ciung 5
medicine, which is Z
Brown's Iron Bitters. S
Bene6t comes from m
the ery first dose. Z
D Dyspepsia. Kidniy and Liven
2 Neuralgia, Troubles.
J Constipation, Impure Dlood,
v Malaria. Nervous Ailments,
S Get only the gentiine it has crossed red, JJ
5 lines on the wrapper; g
S BROWN CHEMICAL fa BALTIMORE, Ml. 5
DOWN WITH A
FhelTing, Counter, and all store fliture.
must so alto. Oar catlro stock of about ti!,UJ0
worth of Ladles' ena (louts' 1'urulslilaes, Wry
and .Fancy Goocu, Cloaks, etc:
At Your Own
These following hargalni for Friday and
'i doz. Hooks and Lyes lc.
Plus, lu row lc.
8c. Clark'd O. N. T. Crochet Thread (all
Children's Vests 4c.
la l-2e.andl0c.Plaldj 4 l-2e.yd.
5.000 yds Oaslmleru and l'lalds. Worth
15c.andJ.2 1-Zcnow O l-2c.yd.
Darning Cotton, 7 pieces 5c. jd.
Odds and Buds. Calicoes, Lawns, Chal-
llesauitOliisham 2 34c. yd.
70c. Lauies' Black Jerseys izc.
4-yd. piece or Vclvcleeu Facing c
10-yd. piece of Whalebone Casing 7a
lrc.,10c.aiid 8c. Handkerchiefs 3c.
8c. nuil 5c. Towels 4c.
12 l-2c.aud 10c. Towels Do.
Children's 12 l-2c. Black Drop Btitch
20c. Card ot Itubberilatrl'lns (1 doz.)
75c and COc Lau wired Negligee iiblrls
$1.00 and 70c. Uray arid While Blank
ets (double tud) 40c.
20c.Ited Table Linen 14c.yd.
35c. Bed and Oreen Table Linen.... 23c. yd.
40c. iced Table Linen. (62 inches wide)
,. .. 20c.yd.
35c. WhlleTablc Linen 23c yd.
89c. While Table Linen, (extra wide)
. 4 tj C Yfl
LndleV Lnug8!eeves Itlbbed'Vesls.. .. 15cl
10c. Curllni: Irons 3c
89c. 70c and 50c. Corsets, long and
short waUt 3Cc.
75c. and COc. Umbrellas (fancy han
Oddsand Ends. Holland and Opaque
Window Shades 20c.
Crash. (piald) 2 l-2e.yd.
19c. Lace Curtain Net uc.yd.
Kid Finish Cambric 4c. yd.
50c. Men's OullngBhlrts 22c
1318 7th St N. W.
Don't be decolved bx other merchants repre
senting themselves to bo us, but loot lor the
came and numbsr.
I1, a All eoods delivered.
Absolute bargains in fine
Mohair Mixture and Cre
pon Weave Skirts made
very full lined through
out stiffened finished
with velvet binding in
black and colors-plaids
and stripes. These Skirls
are made to sell at $4.
SPECIAL PRICE, Sf.98.
734-736 7th St. N. W. .
I Cutting School
"Will open September 15; all
branches ladies' tailorinjr
and dress cutting- taught by
tailor system. Apply or ad
dress lor terms.
1312 F St. N. W.
KS rennsylraftlA mronus northwest.
flrct cIam scrvic l'hon 1&3 lylSm3
LEWIS Notice Is hereby Riven ot the
death ot Nancy Lewis at Waningtnn Asy
lum Hospital nn September 11, 1S05
Relatives or friend will call at It. F
Harvey's Sons, 928 Pennsylvania avenue
northwest, and make arrangements for her
burial within thlrty-iix hours.
MARSHALL On September 12 at 4:40
o'clock, at hU home, 309 E street northeast.
William Henrr Marshall, son nt Henry- H.
and Hannah Marshall.
WIMODA-TTGECSIS. 1328 1 St. nw.
Wav,ra beginOc. 1; Lnglish branches,
Itusln''ss clashes. Elocution. Journalism,
Literature, Dancing, Dekarte, French and
ADA L. SMITH. Supt. telO-tf
ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE, Vt. ave.
and Thomas circle, reopens its, fall
term Monday, Sept. 9. Apply or send for
year book. BROTHER FABRICAN.
FOR DAY SCHOLARS ONLY.
Closslcal, Scientific and Buslnes) Courses.
Military Mrill and Uniform.
Terms $10 per quarter.
Her. CUU.NKLIUS OILLESrlE, s. J.,
OF THE HOLY
Waehincton. U. C. A dar school for vounr
ladles and little girls. In addition to a
thorough course in English, French. German
and Latin, epeeinl advantages nreoffered to
ludcnts In the art andmusical departments.
Studies will be resumed on Monday, Septem
ber 16. A kindergarten will bo opened In
connection with the academy. tel3-lm
Died From tbo Effects ot a Full.
William H. Marshall, who was Injured
Friday morning by falling out of bed, as
told In The Morning, Times of that day, died
yesterday morning at Ills home. No. 309
E street northeast.
Paralysis ot the lower extremities was
Every purchaser of one
dollar's worth of g-oods will
receive a loaf of the best
fresh bread FREE.
Our prices you cannot
beat anywhere here are
some of them:
Sugar-cured shoulder 8c
Sugar-cured Ham 12c
Fresh Pork IlKc
Cood Lard, 4 pounds...... 2fac
Sausage and Bologna 8c
Good Cheese, 3 pounds... 25c
Corn Beef 4 and 5c
Roast Beef 7 to lOc
Beef Steak lO to 15c
Spring Lamb Q to 15c
Fresh Beef Liver 5c
Strictly fresh Ecs3 at cost.
Oyster's best Butter, 5
pounds SI. 35
Emrlch Roll, 15c lb., O
Nice fat Mackerel.... 5c each
White Wonder Flour.. 23c sack
Emrlch Leasler- 29c
Baked Beans 4c Can
Spiced Oysters 9c Can
Punched Pineapple .. 9c
1 lb Jar Preserves lOc
2 lb Jar Jelly lOc
French Peas, 2 cans ... 25c
Largo bottle Catsup ....... lOc
Sweet Oil .. 5c bottle
Codfish 5c lb
We arc having1 great suc
cess with our Caricole Blend
of Tea, 25c lb, S lbs, $1.00.
Emrich Club House Cof
fee is the finest sold by any
body. Try it. 16 ounces
to the pound guaranteed.
If any goods are not ex
actly as represented, money
will be refunded.
EMRICH BEEF CO. f
'In Mark At lVU1n2XL1 RIpaa V W
Main Market 150(3-1512 33J Street N.W.
Telephone 347. Branch Markets 171)
HUis.nw; Z&l 2 Ith at. nw; Sth and il
lit a nw; 3K73I st. nw; 21st and K. eta. nw;
15 Ind. Atg. nw; Sth and I sts. nr, 4th
audi sts. nw; Stiih. st. and la- Are "aw;
3th at andX Y. Ato. nv.
Georgetown College, Head of O St. N. W
PKEPARATOKY I'EPAUTMENT Threo
Tears course Latin. Greet, English,
French or German, ilatnematlca. Term
beglas Sept. 11.
COLLEGIATE IIEPAP.TJIENT Fonr
yenrs' coarse. Latin. Orcefc. L"rlisn.
Trench or German. MatLeinatics. Cticm
Istry. Imtli General and Analytical,
rtirslca. Logic, Metaphysics, Ethics, etc.
Term tclns Heot. 11.
POSTG UA 1 H'ATB 1 1 El'AKTMENT Elect
ive courN or craduate study lu Ethics,
Political Econntny. CunsUtutlonal His
tory. Ptiilolnzy. Englioti, French and
German Lit-rutures. Mathematics. Chem
lf try. I'nihin.)t,y and History of Art, etc
Term hezins Oct. 1.
AbT'tONOMlCAL OUSEr.VATORV The
ttarf of Pioiers are chiefly engaged
in Invetitration. tittt special students
will he received If Qualified.
REV J. IIAVEXd ItlUUAUUS. S J.
George to wn University,
ECHOOL OF LAW.
Rev. J IIAt EXS KlfHARDS. S J.,
Hon. HEMtY U. 11P.OWX. LI,. D.
(Justice. Supreme Court of tbe United
Lecturer on ACn"raity JurL'nnnIence
lien MARTIN F MOKKIS, LL I).
(Associate .luMirn Court of A rivals of tho
District of Columbia),
Lecturer on I'omtltutlonal and Interna
tional Law and Compara
Hen SETII HillPAUI'. LL D.
(Associate Justice t iurt of A ri cals of the
IJiftnet of Culumbiai,
Lecturer on the Law of Corporations and
Hon JEP.EMIAiI M WILSON. LL. D..
Lecturer on 11 e Law uf Real Estate aiitl
the law of Evidence
JOSEPH J DARLINGTON. LL. D.,
Lecturer on the Law uf Personal Prop
erty ard Contracts
GEORGE E. HAMILTON, LL. D .
Lecturer on Fraclice. Testamentary LaiT
ard Ecuity P'taiHr-rand Practiee
R. ROSS PERRY. A M.. LL. T..
Lecturer on Coninimi Law Pleading. Crlml
I al Law. m d Demesne Relatmns.
Rev RENE HOLAIND. 8 J ,
Lecmrer on Natural Law
Leciurer on Civil Law.
CHARLES A.DOITGLAbS. Esq.,
Lecturer on the Law of Torts and Nesotla
Circuit Court: MICHAEL J. COLBERT,
Court of Appeals: Messrs TALLMADGE
A. LAMREUT. JOR BARNARD, ana
HENRY WISE GARNETT
SAMUEL M. YEATMAN. A.
Secretary and Treasurer.
The twenty-sixth annual spiinn ot
the School of Law open WEDNESDAY,
OCTOBER 2, 1893. at 6:30 p .m.. in its
commodious; specially designed Law
School llulkllnc, Nos. f.06 and 508 E
street northwest, when the introductory
lecture will be delivered and announce
ments mado for the ensuing term. Pres
ent and prospective students, alumni
ami all others' interested in legal educa
tion are cordially Invited to be present.
The secretary can be seen In his of
fice In tho law building daily after
September 13, from 6 to T p. m.. for in
formation, enrollment, etc. Those pro
posing to connect themselves with tha
school for the ensuing term are request
ed to enroll their names before the open
ins night and thus avoid the delay luciuent
to that occasion.
Circulars giving the course of study,
tprrsB; etc.. can Iv obtained at book stores
of . II. Morrison's Son. 132G F street
northwest; Lowdermlll; & Co.. 1424 F street
norhtwest. and John Byrne A Co., 1322 F
street northwest, and at W. S Thompson's
drug store, 703 Fifteenth street north
west, o r on application personally or
by letter to the undersigned.
8. M. YEATMAN, Secretary.
EDUCATION FOR REAL LIKC
FOR SONS AND DAUGHTERS.
The Speucerlan Business College,
National Rank of tho Republic Building
In the NaUonal Capital and throsgliout tlw
country Is a household word, associated
with thorough business training and s
Tho thirty-first scholastic year ot this
popular Institution begins Monday, Sep
tember 2, 1895. Five departments, vnr
Practical business. Including complete
bookkeeping coarse. English, rapid cal
culations, rapid wrlUng, moral and social
culture, Delsarte system of expression,
civics, political eeoDoruy and commercial
law. Practical English, with initiatory
bookkeeping. Shorthand and Typewriting,
Including English; Spencerian Rapid Writ
ing, Mechanical and Agricultural Drawing.
Full corps of thoroughly trained teachera
Spacious, brilliantly lighted, tmndsoms
balls and class-rooms. Service cf gradu
ates always in demand. Terms moderate,
but no competition wltn cheap schools.
Tha leading business men of Washlngtoa
were trained In this college, and fund their
ions and daughters and candidates for
employment here for training.
Tills college received from the World'i
Columbian commission, a diploma, for
"Excellence of Students' Work" In all ot
the above departments.
Office open every business day ana
night, on and alter Monday, August 13.
Writs or call for new annual announcw
meu t. MRS . SARA. A. SPENCER.
Principal and Proprietor.
the result of a fall, and death yesterday re
lieved him- of bis sufferings.
Sa $- - i
'-Sr' -ti .-jT - (l.- -r
jggS.... , w'V?. i. W