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THE MORNING TIMES, HQJ9DAT, SEPTEMBERIG, 1895.
What a stock to
select from. You
know we always
lead in variety we
devote so much
space to Silk s
every new shade
every new pattern
28 Inch Changeable
Taffeta Silk. Worth CQn .
80c. lor DOO yd
ta all the nenest Ihp .
effects, ror IJuja-
25 Inch Black Satin.
Would be cheap for lUn .
Our assortment of
ratio Silks for Dress
Waists and Trim
mings cannot he
equaled. All tho
newest wemes and CI flfl
shades 4l ,UU yd-
24 Inch mack I'onct dc CI flfl
Sole, splendid Gallic 4I.UUyd.
20 inch Satinlinchcsse
aii siik. i:oniuBci nn .
shades 's? I .UU yd.
24 inch Illnclc Satin
lluclics.se. Worth CI nfl
SI 25yd. ror........ 4I.UU jd.
24 Inch mac. risurcd
crouud Colored I'c.
kin stripe Gros dc
I onJrcs Silk. Worth C I nfl
SI--? J J. lor. - 4liUU)d.
24 inch lllack firos
Grain Silk, the hot C I OC
laluc ccr sola for.. 4l.j)d.
Our assortment of
Iancy Silks, com-
prising all the new
vcacs. such us
I'onct dc oiCi Gros
de I ondrcs. Arinure.
and Chine effects
E?""!...??.!. $1.25 yd-
22 Inch White and
Cream Satin Duch
cssc for llridal Cos-
48-inch Colored and
Black Chiffon, 75c. yd.
48-inch Mouse 1 i n e
de Soie Sl.OOyd.
New Trimmings New
Laces New Cloves
New Neckwear New
Hosiery New Every
thing. We're ready
for you. -
420, 422, 424, 426 7th St.
THIS WEEK AT
"We have cut the prices on
four of the finest Bedroom
Suites in stock, never a
chance like this before.
One mngnlflcont Solid Oak
high exquisitely carve d
heavy French, plate betel mir
ror In dress ?r. l.eiiuced this
week from $135 la
On very heavy Choval Suito
elaborately carved oral mir
ror In dresser 3 feet 3 Inches
deep, Zi Inches wida Kodaced
this week from $133 ta. .......
One very elaborateOak Suite
elegantly carved fmmensa
rat torn plate mirror in dresser.
Itedaced this week from S3U to
One very beautiful Cheval
Suite richly carved hand
coma pattern plate mirror. In
dresser. Worth' $175. This
Tay when you please weekly or
monthly no notes no Interest.
All Carpet made and laid free of
cost no chargo for waste In matching
819-821-823 7th St. K. W.
Eotween H and I Sts.
WILKINS & COMPANY,
Square Marble aud Glass Stands,Ccnter Markot
7 WILLIAM LEU
ZZ2 Pennsylvania arcane nortETroat.
First class, service. rhontlStt. Jyt-Smo
HARRIS At 12-35 a. ra., September 1C,
lbiiD, Harricl, wife "or J. W. Hams.
runcral from her Lite residence. No. 713
Twentieth street northwest, at 3 p. in.,
Piltsburgaml Bradford, Ta., papers please
STENIIOUSE In memory of Tanny
Slenbouse. who died two 5 cars ago, Sep
tember 15, lb03. By her hustiand and
O pra n El
2 Wc nsk fhis repeatedly, beat -c serious
a diseases often follow tnfiing ailments. 2
1 1 - i it. J i
generally exhausted, 5
nervous, have no J
appetite and can't S,
work, begin at once a
takirg the roqst re- 3
uaoie sireugiucniug a
medicine, nhich is
Brown's Iron Eaters.
Benefit conies from 5
the cry first dose. S
Dyspepsia, kidney and Liver
v Ncupalgia, Troubles.
Constipation Impure Blood,
Malaria. Ncrvoug ailments,
Get only the genuine H has crossed red J
5 lines on the wrapper.
J BROWN CHEMICAL CO. BALTIMORE, Ml g
SOCIETY IS COMING HOME
Season's 6ayetie3 at Seaside and
Summer Eesort Are Over.
Admiral nnd Sirs. Hoc Ilavolteturncsl.
Secretary OlneyV Vncutlim Has
Ended Other 1'erMiiiiilNuwa.
Miss Dnslilcll, the accomplished young
musician of lliisclty, lias returnedfrom Krle,
where fclie went recently to attend the mar
riage of her friend, JIlss Jennie De Clouet
Rogers, formerly of Washington, to Mr.
Edwin Seymour Whiteley. The ceremony
look place August 21 iuSLFauI'sEpiscopal
Church, Erie, Tu.
MKs Uashicll presided at the orsan
throughout the ceremony, which was aug
mented by thoprcseucenfthefull vested (-liulr,
which sang "O, Fcrfccl Love" as the bridal
party entered the church.
The bride leaned on the arm of lier father,
Hon. II. C. Rogers, cx-Commisioner of In
was the maid of honor. Schubert's "Sere
nade" wasplaycd during the bet rothalscrvlce
at the chancel steps.
A number of Wasningtonians were pres
ent at the ceremony, having gone to Erie for
Mrs. Harry Leadbeafer, v. ho has been
traveli ng with her liusbandand oIdestdaui;h
terfor a year past in tlie West andfarXortli
west, returned to Washington Saturday and
Tor the present is with lier parents, Mr. and
Urs. John Van Ness.
Secretary Oiney lias returned to Wash
ington from New England, whTe he lias
been spending the summer.
Assistant Secretary Hnmlln since his re
turn from Marion, JIas.t lias been stay
ing at Chevy Chase, where be will remain
until the return of his sisters from their
summer home on the Massachusetts coast.
Mr. Hamlin comes Into the city every morn
ing and returns to Chevy Chase in the
afternoons, making the trips on his bicya'e.
Mr. Franklin Tenner, accompanied b
his daughter, Mr. Chamberlain, left the
city, a few days since, for a visit tu At
lantic City. Before returning tu Washington,
they will go to Boston.
Mr.and Mrs. Outerbridge Horsey and fam
ily liavesrwnttliese.ison at Bedford Spnngs.
where they went early in "the summer on ac
count of Mr. Ilnrsey's health.
Mr. C. B. Smith has returned from a
visit to Sorrento, Maine, where his wife
has been spending the season at her sum
mer home at that place. Mrs. Smith before
returning to Washington will visit her
daughter at N'yaik-on-the-IIudson.
Mrs. Charles Eversfieid, who has been
abroad fora Tcarpast.liasdecidedtoremain
in Europe for another year before returning
to Washington. This intelligence will be
received with regret by lier friends in tins
Admiral and Mrs. Roe have returned to
Washington alter having spent the summer
visitlnga friend In the country ntarthecity.
Miss Maud Elliott has returned from
virfting friends at the Mackall farm, near
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Pollok, who have
been abroad for the summer wilisoonrcturn
to this country.
Miss Jane RIggs, who 1ms been abroad for
several ruontlis past visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Ho ward,! on the eve of returning.
Hon.Vick Bierliower, lieutenant-governor
of the State of Idaho, is in the city en route
from his old home in Pennsylvania to Idaho.
HIS FINGEItS CHUSIIED.
I'aliiful Hewilts of Tlioman Alvey's
Joins! on a Spree.
Thomas Alvey, a plasterer, residing at
So. 1133 Georgia aenue touthcast, had
his left hand liadly hurt on Fuiirand-a-lialf
street, below Pennsylvania avenue, alwul
2 o'clock yestcrilay morning.
Alvey. who was apparently under the
influence of IlQUor, was walking up Four
aud-a-half street He reeled across the
pavement, and to regain his equilibrium
grabbed at a pile of iron whceU. emery
wheels and old Inin. The mass fell, pinning
the man's Icfthandbet ween thehcavy pieces
of metal audcrut-hlngallthefingcrs. When
the hand was extricated the bones ofevery
finger protruded through the flesh, ulikh
was peeled from the hand.
The plasterer's criM attracted the police
man on the beat ard Alvey was pent to the
Emergency Hospital in No. C rntRil, wLere
Ilrs. Shortlldge and Kurlorg attended
him, after wui'-h he was tent to his home.
In.vnm Woman PIcke.1 Up.
Bertie Banes, colored, was brought to
the Anacostia ttatiou last evening by
Officer Reagan. On Saturday last -she
Iert Iht home In Willow Tree alley, and
jesterday morning was found wandering
In a demented condition on Nichols avenue.
A sympathetlccJtlzen, believing the woman
Insane, took her to St. Elizabeth's, but
he was not an escaped patient, and was
turned out. The woman wandered back
to Aiiacostia, and was found sitting on
the doorstep of Mrs. Dorscy's house, on
Pullman's Son to Marry.
Chicago, Sept, IG. ThCi-cngagerucnt of
George M. Pullman. Jr., the eldest son of
George M. Pullman, tu Miss Fclicitie Ogles
by. of Elkhart, III , is announced. Miss
Oglcsby is the yout:gest daughter of "Uncle
Dick" Oglcsby, the test known ex-guvernor
"Ami now, please, can I have a glass of
"Water? Oh, yes; certainly! I beg pardon
-have heard that some ieopIe do put
water In their whisky. Well! Well.' It takes
all kinds of people to make a
"No; no whisky. Jnst the water."
"Oh! Well", 1 thought ye looked like a
MISS MAHTII.V CUXNTXHIIAM.
A Younjj Poet ens Wlioso Famo Ih
Taklm: Shape Steadily.
Martha Cunningham, the joung poetess,
whose fume Is so steadily taking shape, and
who has been com pared, even by someofour
severest critics, to Browning, has accom
plishments that arc notconfined to the field
of poesy. She has, first, what all women
prize above all things, and that is genuine
beauty, and she speaks French, Italian and
German wilh fluency. She is also a harpist
of cxccptioiial power, her execution being
something notable for a woman who has
Just passed her teens. She was at school
abroad for six years, In Paris, Berlin and
London, and has 'traveled over Europe, be
.sitles sending several months in the Holy
Land. All this, for a woman who has not
yet gotten tieyond her twenty-first mile
stone, is n little unusual, even in this age
of rapid development. One or Cardinal Gib
bons' last acts, before embarking on tils late
foreign trip, was to write to Miss Cunning
hum a letter of praise for tier recent book
of poems, "The Ballad of La Jeunose Do
ree," published by dishing tf'c'o., of Balti
more, and charmingly illustrated by A.
Palmer Cooper, in which his eminence was
pleased to say thaTthu work of the poetess
;&V: W-5- -&?
nis& z? mm
displayed "a high order of lilerary merit."
Through a large part of the products of this
gifted and versatile young American wo
man there is a vein of religious niystirfsi-,
as well as a touch of metaphysics, but liere
and then the genuine womanly sentiment
crops out, as in this little gem:
Give me of thy gold, O Sunshine;
Of lliy silver, give me. Moon;
And I'll take them to my sweetheart
She will bid mc enter soon.
Then it will not matter. Sunshine;
Then It will not matter. Moon,
Thai we have no purse between us
Only love's sweet, priceless boon.
That MUs Cunningham's imaginJUon has
also a sublime aud powerful range Is Impres
sively manifested in the sparkling verse en
titled "Down," which lias been highly
Darkness, blackness, then a gray;
Blue light that silver glows and pales.
Stillness, silence; then a stir
Of breathing life. While trails
Of sombre clouds float to the west.
And sink with in the sea to rest.
Peak on peak-leaps up rose-tipped.
And slope on slope then swells with thrills
Sweet, and pipe and call of bird
And beast. Then high above the hills
The sun flares up, and shepherd's horn
Resounds aud echoes Day is born.
BLUE LAWS IX EUROPE.
Liberal Cernians Prohibited From
ITlilntllng in the Fatherland.
The enforcement of the Sunday closing
law in New Tork city has caused a great
deal of talk about "blue laws," "infringe
ment on pergonal liberty," &c. In reality
the slight Inconvenience to a portion of
that city's population amounts to nothing
compared to restrictions on personal lib
erty In some other countries. Pearson's
Weekly enumerates a number of instances
of such "blue laws," among them being
tire following: No fewer than f ixty eight
persons in Berlin were recently put on
trial on charge of lete majeste, their of
fence eontisllng of having spoken In an
uncomplimentary fashion of the Emi eror'e
"Bong of Aeglr," a n.ufical composition
about which his majesty is inordinately
At Dresden a young roldier, who had tut
recently Joined the colors, has been con
demned to four months' dote confinement
in a cell for havirg been taught whistling
In one of the streets of the Saxon capital.
Whistling, Indeed, seems to be a dangerous
diversion in Germany, for it was not so very
long ago that the hall porter of a fashlon
ble hotel in Unter den Linden, at Berlin,
was brought before a magistrate ai.d con
demned to a fire, wilh an alternative of
imprisonment, for having whirtled to
summon a cab fur a guest at the hostlery.
After all, this is only in keeping with the
strict laws i hich pievall in thaUsiemiaUy
muslc loving aid music making country,
Prussia. Peeople arc not allowed to play or
sing In their own apartments after ten
o'clock, except Willi the express consent of
their neighbors. They cannot keep on their
premises any furred or feathered animals
addicted to locturcal utterances of sounds
that murder sleep. In the south of Austria,
especially along the shores of the Adriatic,
the daisy fs regarded by the authorities as
the emblem of dislosalty and of that great
revolutionary association known as the
"Italia Irredenta," which alms.it the res
toration to Italy of all Austria's Italian
speaking provinces. The reasons why
this particular flower has been adopted
by the Irredentists is bMSiuse its continental
name is synonymous with that of Italy's
still charming and popular Queen, Mar
guerite, and because lhis.it is so oturdant
that It is within the reach of even the most
poverty stricken peasant. At the present
moment there are men and even women
undergoing imprisonment in Trieste and
elsewhere whose only offence consisted
In their having worn buttonholes and cor
sage bojiquets of daisies.
Bliss In Kansas;.
Probably the proudest moment in a girl's
life is when she is out of town visilhig for
a few days and her steady goes to see her.
To have a beau follow a girl all the way
from home is truV Joy. AUhlson Glebe.
-jrtSa6ja -a--".-, t. jy
,-.3 Q& -
Fifs'i &r s r ror&ii
ffWdi z& s
'mysmr . jwt. "
B&yv m g.
-mm xj 9 '
A merry party of the bosses of the various
shops of the big naval ordnance foundry in
Washington came down from Washington
on the ferry steaiVier yesterday morning
at 10 o'clock, nndl boarding the Gertie
1'acht Club's steamer Americus, sailed
to Indian Head, wjier the day was spent
in examining the naval proving ground
works. " 1
The strainer was under the command of
Admiral Angus Caliries, of the Gertie club,
aud In the party "were Mr. M. A. Lynch,
general superintendent of the gun carriage
shop, and his three assistants, Samuel
llodie, Arthur Suit nnd George Gulfey;
Mr. William J. Cochran, foreman of the
foundry; Arthur Drummond, foreman of
the blacksmith shop; Isaac Chase, fore
fnan of the pattern shop; Jnhn Morgan,
foreman of the construction shop', L
Riddle, of Charles Riddle A Son. Baltimore;
Henry Miller, II. L. Cochran, James Mor
ris and Edgar Thompson, of Washington;
and Edwanl llirrcll, of this city.
Mr. 0 II. HopUns, grand councilor of
the Jr. O. U. A. M. of Virginia, with Mr.
George W. Johnson, of Alexandria, and
George S Anderson, of Washington, went
to Occouuan on Saturday night last and
organized a new council of the order, to be
known as Octotiuan Council No. 09.
The Democrats of Fairfax county will
hold district meetings to-night to choose
delegates to the State senatorial conven
tion, which mc-ts in this city on -Thursday
next The county will have twenty-two
votes In the convention and MaJ. J. M".
Love, chairman or the county Democratic
committee, sjsthey will nil be Mushback
delegates. Alexandria county will choose
three Mushliack delegates to-morrow night.
Mr. W. S. Klinel, a clerk In the einpluy
of the Southern Railway Company, died
at Ills home. No. 817 Price street, jes
tcrilay evening alter a long Illness of
typhoid fever. Mr. Klinel was but twenty
seven years of age and was very popular.
His body will be taken to Winston, N. C,
his home, for burial.
Rev. W. II. McAllister, the pastor of
Trinity M. E. Church, breathed his, fare
well sermon to his congregation yester
day. He will leave during the week for
Chicago and will be transferred to the
Illinois conference of his church.
Miss Alice Souders, who has been visit
ing her sister, Mrs. John Mlddicton, at 01
Jefferson street, has" returned to her home
An unknown man gathered a crowd of
people together on Nichols avenue. In Hills
dale Saturday, by ills sirar.ge.amlcs. Jle
Jumped up and down and soon there was
a large mimlrer around him. Scrgt. Ander
son and Policeman Hagan investigated
and look him to the Aracoetia station. He
-gave his rame as William Pollnskl, wore
government shoes, and said he hud been to
the workhouse. He was clearly demented
but a charge of vagrancy was entered and
Poliuskl transferred" to the Fifth precinct
. The Congress Heights Baseball team has
issued a, challenge to'any amateur nine of
the District, and 'requests that communi
cations be sent Mr. Waller, its captain,
adilrcKScd to Congress Heights. ,
Anacostia Lodge of Odd Fellows held a
meeting In Masonic Hall Saturdij night.
Noble Grand G. W. Fisher presided. De
grees were conferred on one new member.
There Is troubleln the family of Rudolph
Thh'le, whose immense poultry farm, near
Sliver Hill, was thrown open to the public
Tuesday night last, a largely-attended
barlincuc being glve-n in honor of his
friends Iher was very abundant that
night ard the hoef was very much in his
cups. It was 3 o'clock when the last load
left the Thiele farh!, and thentbegan the
troubles nf Mrs. Thiele. Being in a dis
agreeable mood, TfAele Is alltged to have
Inflicted severe punshment upon his better
half, who. It is said, w ould have fared even
worse if It bad not been for Mr Thurm.n
bartender, who interfered. As a result of
the trouble' Mrs. Thiele complained to
Sheriff Middleton, of the county, and re
quested his protection. It is not known
what the outcome will be.
IVY CITY ITEMS.
Mr. G. A. Ellegood has recovered from
recent Illness and has resumed his duties
In the Government Bindery. Ma'ster George
Ellegood Is also rapidly recovering from
Mrs. Ilockman has returned to her home
near Bay liidge.
Mr. Fred Stearns has resumed his duties
In the Ninth preciutt after a pleasant visit
to the old homestead In New Hampshire.
Mrs. C. B. Ralcliffe and her daughters,
Edith and Lillian, are visiting her mother
Mr. John Westwood has a bid In for tho
brick work of one of the proposed school
houses. The regular meeting of the Citizens' As
sociation will be held tills evening.
He, Was "ot Flattered.
"And aud-may I venture to hope that
you have missed me. Miss Archer Clara?"
"Indeed I have! You used to be to con
venient that after you'd gone I felt Just
like that poor organ grinder whose monkey
had run away, you remember." New Tork
Ioyounr.t boarders? Times Want
"AdH" lirlng them.
In Children's, Boy's, and
' " C'
t .tW&i-t h'i ,-
.g?:gig.r;Mffl3 - Sai:
I Infants' GlilEiiren's Boy's Misses'
Shoes Shoes Shoes Shoes
I 25c 50c 75c 75c
I to to to to
t 65c 98c. $1.48 $1.23
Winds Up His European Tour by
Telling It to the Reporters.
STARTED LONDON TALKING
The Tlonio Hulo Inter, low nnd What
It Hex nlted In Bjisllxtimeu Inttr
muted That Ho Wuh mi Ignoramus.
New Interest In Affairs American
Ulnplayed by tho Foreigners.
New York, Sept. IG. Chauncey M. De
pew arrived from Europe last night on the
steamship Paris. In an Interview con
cerning his vacation trip he had the follow
ing to say:
"Wc arrived at Southampton at the close
of the elections In England after the
smoothest of passages on a summer sea.
The steamer landed at o In the morning.
At six I went down to-breakfast U find a
reporter by my chair, saying In tho well
remembered New York way, 'Are you
Mr. Chauncey Dcpew? Well, then, I want a
column on these subjects upon whlih I am
Instructed to get your views.'
"There were a dozen questions covering
thu elections, finance. Industrial prospects,
and Hie policies of parties. It was impossible
nol to recognize nnd respond to such a touch
of home. The interview In whole or part
appeared In all the English papers.
"In one respect the result was interesting
and that the development of the American In
England with social ambitions. The inter
view gave the Anglo-maniac l he opportunity
and they improved it In the pri-ss, at din
ners, and in the drawing rooms. One of the
questions was 'What Is the American Idea
of home rule, and how generally are Ameri
cans of one mind pn that subject?'
STARTED THEM GOING.
"My answer was substantially that home
rulo is the cornerstone of our institutions
and our(people are practically unanimous
on that subject; that there never had been
any division among us as to home rule for
Ireland, and we could not understand the
real or manufactured fears of the adoption
of the policy leading to the disruption of the
"On thecontrary, wethoughttheadoption
of the federative principle would benerit
England, Ireland, Scotland, Wales and the
colonies; that we were heartily in favor of
English speaklng'peoples leading the world
and willing that the British Empire should
have a first place in the affairs of Europe,
Asia, Africa nnd Australia, but that we
would neither consent to nor permit the
control oroecupation by anEuropean power
of the Republics of America.
"Of the six hundred membereof the House
of Lords, all but twenty-five are conserva
tives or tories. Society is overwhelmingly
the same. Americans resident in England
become attached to the dominant party and
many of them more extreme than Its
leaders. Their denunciation of home rule
and views of the Irish are refreshing
revelations of the influence of environment.
SCORED HIM ROUNDLY.
"They wrote letters In the papers, vigor
ously denying my statements. Accord
ing to them, I was either grossly ignorant
of American sentiment or a phenomenal
liar. They said that, beyond the poli
ticians and political papers controlled
hy fear of the Irbh vote, all there is in
our country which represents its Intelli
gence, Its learning. Its business, and Its
society. Is opposed to home rule and In
cordial sympathy with the Ideas and
principles of the Tory party.
"Our enlarged navy, our recent collision
with the British foreign office over Nica
ragua and Venezuela, our increasing Inter
est In foreign relations, and the possibility
of an administration which will enforce
the Monroe doctrine, have created a new
and unusual Interest In the affairs of the
"The statesmen of both parties wouM
like a sort of offensive and defensive alli
ance with us. They wantour help In China
and In Japan, and in the difficulties aris
ing nut of Russian, German, and French hos
tility anil aggressiveness in the East, and
would gladly bundle all American matters
Into our hands In exchange for such an
OUR RAILROAD DELEGATES.
"TheexcltementlnSouth Africa goldmines
equals the wildest speculation In Colorado
or California booming times. Both London
and Paris arc crazy. One of the best in
formed bankers in Europe told mc that
100 men had pocketed in cold cash within
the past yearfivehundredmllllonsof dollars
by the sale of the stocks or shares of these
"The general verdict of the International
railroad congress was that our representa
tives were most hospitably entertained by
their British brothers, but learned nothing
from Europe which would bo useful in
America. They have adoptedour air brake,
but look with distrust upon the automatic
German Conec-wtlons in China.
IVrlin, Sept. 1 D. The Deutsche Warte. de
clares that the Island of Chuan,of t the coa st
of China, will be ceded to Germany anil that
a Germancolony will bef ounded there. The
"810" Seventh St. NW.
-- y Yi ,.-.-"-?- .iajy- r
may wear bloomers if she
likes, but at present the ladies
who follow the Paris fashions
will wear skirts.
We bare a lino of very superior
N.iry Bins and BIsck Stilts and plain
Krilllantlne Iinod throughout raaJo
Try full ttireo coJotles In tho back
exciIUntly made stiffened
Since the fall of man in the
Garden of Eden lovely woman
has tried, to make the best of mat
ters by wearing; as pretty clothes
The Black and Navy Blue Serge Box
Suits, that we are selling at 63 93,
are pretty enough for tho dainties."
of Hro's daughters.
It is woman's right and privi
lege to make herself look pretty.
Those Blazer Serge Snlts, with rip
ple hack ami full stlrtu, that tre are
asking only tfl.93 for, will make almost
any woman look pretty.
-Any Tvomanwho sees herself la one
of oar Silk Waists la the new fall
styles Kill fall la love ith her own
appearance. Tneyaro simply lovely
crushed col'ar and tortt greit Tari
etyof colors and stripes blouse ef
fects full front. Only
Ten per cent off all Chil
dren s neeTers rrom
98c up sizes, 4 to 12.
314 and 316 7th St.
of the cents and the g
dollars will take care 5J
We can save you gjf
many a cent, as these g$
prices will show. Ev- g
erything- in the store gg
is equally cheap. 3
Large size decorated china I Tp g
Water Pitchers I Uu fcS)
Hegular price 9c JJ
54 doom Koiers Silter Mat- TO j
el Teaspoons. siLKl TZ)
Regular price ac. Jg;
U dozen bilror riated Knives TTn y
andiorks. JU 03
Kegular prise f LSI ES
Extra large sire decorated r-v
Vegetable Dlues. oral or I C n &
square, English China -.. I UU PSy?
Kegular price ifc J.
Best quality Waehboirds, I f)n
hcarrzino I Uu E?3
Kegular price S5c ili
Largo size Bohemian (Haas I fA kaA
Vase, 5 styles... I UU V$
Regular price T.C EACH KSt
Whist: Brooms 0U f33
Kegular price 10c. gj
Hound Tin Flour Sieves flC jSJ
He;nlar price 15a Jg2
S$ dozen French China Gold TO. bSj
Baad Cups and baucers.... Qi
Kegular prlco 95c. o-
Decorated China Comb and IPft Wtt
Bru3h Trays I Uu fdl
Regular price 25a y5?
HOUSEFURNISHING STORE g
512 9th St. N. W. fi
paper adda that Germany will obtain ad
ditional territory near Tiea-TEin.
Doyoit mint lieu.rder.s?
"AdK" lirlmi tliem.
Bgz"--f-t.' ijjjia -.- !.-- j .. y sarv
Not here yet, but
coming feels like it,
too, at night. We'll
anticipate the season
and offer you royally
good BLANKETS at
prices you might ex
pect to pay for poor
One lot double and large size
the kind you hare always had to
payfc9c for ourearly.ln-the-8ea.
sou price U
Another lot of Cnrr blankets
manufactured to sell at 5LT5 no
less and well worth that prlcA.
TLese wo put on sale to-morrow
at a Terr interesting price.
You can alwaTS Bet your money
I 734-736 7th St. N. W.
hat ire can always show them all
something la the Ioo4 line to plea3e '
EMRICH BEEF CO.
Main Market 130C-I31J3M Street X.W.
Telephone SIT. Branch .Markets 17U
11th 6L nw; 3E5 11th at. nw; 3tS and Jl
sts nw; 3057 31 st. nw-. 2Ut and K sta. nw;
S3 Ind. Are. nw: 5th and I ats. nw; 4ih
and I sts. nw; 20th ec and l'a. Are nw;
llthsL andX. Y. Are. nw.
Georgetown College, Head of O St. '. W
PHEPAKATORr DEPARTMENT Three
years' cnurcx. Latin. Greet, EDzlLsh.
French or German. Mathematics. Term
begin Bent II.
COLLEGTATE DEPARTMENT Four
yeirs course. Latin. Greek, nrKliat
"rench or German. Mathematics. Chem
istry, both General and Analytical.
Phric. I.oRic. Metaphysics, Ethics, etc.
Term begins Sept 11.
POSTGRADUATE DEPARTMENT Elect
ive courses of crailuate study in Ethics.
Political Economy. Constitutional His
tory. Philology. EnclUb. French and
German Literatures. Mathematics. Chem
istry. Philosophy and History of Art, etc.
Term hecins Oct 1.
ASTRONOMICAL OUSERVATOItr The
Half of Professors are chiefly enpaced
in tnvestlcation; but t-prcial students
will be received If qualified.
REV. J. HAVENd UIC1IARD3. R. J.
SCHOOL OF LATV.
Xcr J HAVENS RICHARDS. S J.,
Prendent of the University.
Hon. HENRY li BROWN. LL. D-
(Justice. Supreme Court of the Unite
Lecturer or. Aonuraliy Jurisprudence.
Hon MARTIN F MORRIS. LL. D.
(Associate JuMlce Court of Apicald of the
Dlitnct of Columbia.
Lecturer on Constitutional and Interna?
tlon.il Latr aud Compara
Hon SETH PUEPAKD. LL D.
(Associate Justice Court of A VI cais of the
District of Columbia).
Lecturer on the Law f Corporations and
Hon. JEREMIAH SI. WILSON. LL. D..
Lecturer on tLt Law of Real Estate acd
the Law of Evidence.
JOSEPH J DARLINGTON. LL. D.,
Lecturer on the Law of Personal Prop
erty aid Contracts
GEORGE E HAMILTON. LL. D..
Lecturer on Practice. Testamentary Law
ard Ecnlt v P'roillnp and Practice
R. ROSS PERRY. A. M.. LL. D.,
Lecturer on Common Law Pleadinsr. Crimi
nal Law. ard Domestic Relations.
Rev. RENE HOLAINH. S J..
Lecturer on Natural Law.
TALLMADGEA LAMBERT. LL D.,
Lecturer on Ctvtl Law
CHARLES A DOUGLASS. Esq .
Lecturer on the Law of Torts aid Negotia
ble Pa ier.
Circuit CourU MICHAEL J COLBERT,
Court of Appeals- Messrs TALLMADGE
A. LAMBERT. JOB BARNARD, am
IIENKY WISE GARNETT.
BAMCEL M. YEATMAN. A. II.,
Secretary and Treasurer.
The twenty-sixth annual session ot
the School of Law opens WEDNESDAY,
OCTOBER 2. 1SS5. at 6.30 p .in.. In Its
commodious, specially designed Law
School Building' Nos. 506 and GOS E
street northwest, when the introductory
lecture will Ik? delivered and announce
ments made for the ensuinc terra. Pres
ent and prospective students, alumni
and all others interested in iPKal educa
tion are cordially Invited to be present.
The secretary coo tie seen in his of
fice In tho law build tnsr dally after
September 13, from 6 to 7 p. m.. for in
formation, enrollment, etc. Those pro
poning to connect themselves with the
school for the cnsuini: term are request
ed to enroll their names before the open
ins ni-rhtand thus avoid the delay iLciueut
to that occasion.
Circulars Elvinj; the course, of study,
terms, etc.. can be obtained at nootc stores
of W. II. Morrison's Son. 1326 F street
northwest; Lo wdermllt & Co.. 1-i'l 1 1 street
norhtwest. and John Byrne . Co., 1322 F
street northwest, and at W. S. Thompson's
drill; store. 703 Fifteenth street north
west, o r on application personally or
by letter to the nnilersined.
S. SI. YEATMAN. Secretary.
VEMODATIGHSip. 1328 1 St. nw.
Clashes beslu O.-t. 1-Rnghsh branches,
Business classes. Elocution. Journalism.
Literature, Dancing, Dekarte, French aud
ADA L. SMITH. Supt. telO-tf
ACADEMY OF THE HOLY
CKOfea, 1312 Massachusetts aeuue.
Washington. D C. A day school for younjr
ladies aud little clrls. In addition to a
thorough course In English. Trench. GermnD
and Latin, special advantacesareoffered to
students In theart and musical departments.
Studies will be resumed on Slonday, Septem
ber 10. A kindergarten will be opened in
connection with the academy. tel3-lra
FOR DAY SCHOLARS ONLY.
Classical, Scientific and Business Coursas.
-Military Drill and Cnlfonn.
Terms $10 per quarter.
Rot. CUlLNEIJ.es WLLESPD3, & X,
ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE. VUave.
and Thomas circle, reopens Its fall
term Monday. Sept. . Apply or send for
jear boot. BROTHER FABRICAN.
GUNSTON INSTITUTE. 1212andl214
1-ltu st. nw. Fourth session opens
Sept. 20. Mr. and Mrs B. R. MA80.Y.
Titttlng Tllm Down n, TVjr.
Landlord (to customer lolling on four
chairs) Sir, you've only had one glass ot
beer, and you are- behaving as ff jjm had
consumed a shilling's worth. Schwelzer
A hundred tlioniind palr ot eyes
will see yonr TTu "Ad" It It's In
The Times. '