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The morning times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, June 19, 1896, Morning, Image 8

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024442/1896-06-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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I UNDAY or week day
or business you'll be properly clad if .you wear a
BLUE or BLACK SERGE- They are cool, dressy,
durable and inexpensive. TEN DOLLARS buys a
TIP-TOP Suit HERE, absolutely ALL WOOL and FAST
COLOR the best at the. price to be found anywhere.
Finer ones are $12.50, $15, $20 and $25 all of them good
value for every penny of their cost. Other good Suits in
colors, patterns and fabrics to suit all tastes same range
of prices sacks and cutaways all sizes.
Specially attractive line of Negligee and Outing
Shirts both with and without collars attached attractive
prices, too $1, $1.50 and up.
That rough braid Sennette Straw Hat for men at SI
is an exceptionally good value. Most everybody gets
$1.50 for them.
Some very low prices on a lot of Shoes, broken sizes'
almost as little as half in some lots.
ROBINSON, CHERY & CO.,
12th and F Streets, sa&sW
"" ., HATS, SHOES.
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Great Sensation!
Onrcrcat Re ml- initial Clearance Sale of
all SUMMER LIUIIT.VEIUHT CLOTII
INUisiafull swing We have bal a Rooa
season and can afford to sacrifiecthc balance
of the stock, in order to Ousc it out quickly at
the tremendous reduction of
50 cts. on the Dollar
This sale includes all our high-grade Sail
lo FIXE CLAY WOKSTKDb, CASSI
MERES, TWEEDS domestic and imporl
ed BLUE and iiLACJC SEKGES, Dl
AGOXALS. etc., etc.in Dress Su ts, Bus -resi
Suit", Lounge Suits, Single and Dou-Lle-llreiuted
Co its ni:d Sep ir ato Trouem
In very grt at variety.
EVERY GARMENT GUARANTEED.
Tha trmard.us vjrlety of this grand
ttack means that tbi-iwill be the Greatest
Clilhh K S.;lo of the season. Bargains ate
nlmo-t unlieird of. N:vr have wessen
1 iue Clkthlng to extraordinarily cheap.
$8 Suits are now $4.00
$10 Suits are now S5.00
$12 Suits are now $6.00
$15 Suits are now $7.50
$20 Suits are now $- O.OO
$25 Suits are now $1 2.50
All Boys' and Children's Clothing-
at Half Price.
New York Clothing House,
311
SEVENTH STREET N. W.
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OUR
ENTSRE
STOCK
Of Men's, Boys' and
Children's Suits
--TO BE
SACRIFICED
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Half Price.
g Men's $8 Suits, $4.
I Men's $10 Suits. $5.
r Children's $1.50 Suits, 75c
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Jverything- cut squarely g
in half. Great bargains in a
Men's Bicjcle Suits.
H. Friedlander
& Bro.,
Cor. Ninth and E Sts.
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CCCCZCECCECCCEECCCEECBSSSS
D!imii!immiiiiMirmim(iri!nTT?wmTt3
I MIRRORS RESILVERED 3
I1V EXrEUT-".:
t Ours is the only plant in Washington a
p where ynu can bme jour mirrors re- 3
C: silvered. We employ exporu only, 3
p and ga-irantee satisfaction.
E WIHD0W AKD PLATE GLASS.
fc Our Hock Is cmploto lu eery de- a
fc tail. Prompt work lowest prices. 3
CHAS. E. HODQKIN, I
Phone 287. 913 7th St. IT. W. 3
niiiiimiiimiiniiminniiiiiiiuMHinnfa
Carpets Cleaned bv modern methods.
Dry air does best work. Fiiiost work
guaranteed, and jour carpets insured
I EMPIRE CARPET CLEANING WORKS, f
X BZl ni Mas. ave 63O-C30 K st, n.w. a
txuuo in our cire.
Asa leader we -nill sell, for seven
cents a box, 1 001 boxes of TOILET
SO P, each box containing three
6-ctnt cakes.
Johnstons, 729 7th St.
Make your
store comfortable
by supplying electric fans
and substituting electric
lights for gas. You'll be the
gainer In the end. for folks
will shop at the coolest
stores. 'Phone us about the
current ana other lnforma-
lion.
U. S
Electric Ughtlnz Co.,
213 Hth St. N. W. 'Phone, 77.
THE INDEPENDENT ICE
CO. 'S jellow wag ons deliver daily
to all parts of the city and Mount
Pleasant their superior quality of
KENNEBEC ICE at lowest rates.
Office 910 Pa. ave. and 3108 Wa
ter st
morning or evening for dre3S
"
1
&THKET EXTENSION APPEAL.
ComuilBMloner Iowelt Hum Not Heard
of the New iloo.
The announcement made in The Evening
Times or jestcrday of the Intention of cer
tain iro))ert owners to appeal their cases
under the highway extension act from the
recent dclsion or the District Court of Ap
peals to the United States Supreme Court
was called to the attention of Engineer
Commissioner Powell last evening, and he
was asked l f he knew of t Le proi osed action.
lie replied that it bad been unofficially
called to tils attention that one or the attor
ney would rile papers for an appeal, but he
Jid not know thatit wastrue.
"Such action," Major Towell observed,
"would stop all proceedings, of course, un
til a decKlon could be had, and, of course,
we cannot expect an opinion from the Su
preme Court in time ror legislation upon
the subject at the next session of Con
gress." Asked If he did not consider it quite un
likely that Congress would take action
pending the suit, he said It was decidedly
his opinion that legislation of any kind in
that matter would be lmposible, so long
as the case remained in court.
Major Powell said ir the case Is carried
to the Bupreme Court It would be quite de
slrable that the whole matter should be
passed uiion, and while he could not speak
ror mo ooartl, lie presumed proper steps
would bo tnl en to have all points presented
for consideration;.
TUX SIXG SUES FO TUE MONEY.
Civil Suit Tleeun for the Cash Taken
In the llecent Jtald.
T Sing, a dapper IHUc Chinaman, who,
-.oy Four, formerlj conducted Mon
golian gambling rooms at No. 214 Penn
sjh.inia avenue northnest. appeared be
fore Jus'.lce of the Peace Hewlett lato
jesterday afternoon and swore out a -writ
of rtplcin to recoier from Acting Chief
Clerk Arthur Kemp, of tfe police depart
ment. $44, now In his possession.
This mont) was raked in bj the police
during the raid on the fan tan rooms of
Vun and Moy several nights ago. It has
sincc'been in.the hands of the police, who
hate, experienced dlffjculty In finding its
owner, as there are Fevcrnl claimants for
the pile. Including the proprietors or tlie
gaming rooms, and some of tbo players.
The question of ownership was re
ferred to District Attorne Thomas, and he
SLggestcd that it he settled in the civil
courts. Hence the writ, -which was served
on Mr.Kemp-esterday afternoon. Thecaee
may be tried today.
BUILDING in NOnTHEAST.
Ternilt IcHned to Chorion 17. Picklon!
for Nineteen Dwellings
Charles It. TlCkford obtained a permit
jesterday to construct nineteen dwellings
at Nos. 002 to 63C Inclusive, and No 642
Ninth street northeast, the aggregate cost
of -which -will be $52,300.
Other permits -were Issued as follows
To Mrs. C. F. E Richardson, for an ad
dition to residence. No. 1106 L street
north-nest, estimated cost, $3,400; Caro
line Curtis, for improements to dwelling.
No. 1242 Eleventh street northwest,
$1,700; E. n. Miller, Improvements to
dwelling. No. 1244 Eleventh street north
west. $1,400; Samuel Oalns, for con
struction of a blacksmith shop In rear of
No. 1448 P streot northwest, $900.
Given a Medal for Gallantry.
A medal of honor has been awarded to
Capt.and llrcvet Major Jeremiah J.Brown.
One hundredandForty eighth Pennsylvania
Volunteers for "most distingu shed gal
lantry In action" in front or Petersburg.
Va.. on the night or October27, 18C4. Capt.
Brown, -with a huDdred selected volunteers,
assaulted and captured the Confederate
worksand a number ofofflcersand men.
Stnto Department Vacancies
The Civil Service CommRston will hold
an examination In Washington, commenc
ing at 0 a. m , on June 30, to fill t-no
vacanclesln the Dpeartment of State at a
salary of $800 each per annum. In addi
tion to the regular stenography and tj-pe-wrltlng
examination, applicants for one
position -Bill be required to pass the teleg
raphy examination, and for the other posi
tion the French languige examination.
ITU nte Soldiers llonored.
Certificates of merit hae been Issued by
the President to Prhate George Watts.
Company I. Second Cavalry, for distin
guished sen ice in the Sioux Indian cam
paign, and Prhntes George Mitchell, Com
pany A. and Adolpbus A. Schwartz, Com
piny K. Third Caalry, for distinguished
service at the burning of the quarters, at
Jefferson Barracks. Mo.
Prospective New School Buildine.
The Commissioners are taking steps for
the construction of the new eight-room
school building in the northeast section
of the city. As a preliminary to advertising
for the site, the secretary yesterday ad
dressed to Mrs. Louise Reed EAwell the
the board's request for a suggestion: as to
the terr''ory within which the building
should be located.
To Indian DTend by Moonlight on the
bt earner Mnculestor.
The ride to Indian Head Is always a de
lightful one, yet something seems lacking
w hen only the stars are shining. Ono never
knows Just what is missing, until the ride
is taken In the moonlight. Then the fact
is Impressed on the mind that .It Is the
silvery moon that is necessary to make the
night perfect. There will be almost a
full moon on Friday and Saturday evenings,
and those w ho enjoy these moonlisht trios
should not fail to go to Indian Head Fri
day and Saturday evenings of this week.
Dancing is the chief attraction at Marshall
Hall It's always cool In the big pavlllion
the floor is smooth and Prof. Bchrocder's
band plays all the popular muslo for danc
ing, while the steamer Is making the ran
to Indian Head and return. Many other
amusements, some now, some old favorites
that prove sufflclentlj alluring for both
old and young. An elegant Table d'Hote
Dinner, ready when the boat arrives at
Marshall Hall for 50c.
On Fridays and Saturdays. In June,
steamer Macalester leaves Seventh street
wharf.at 6 30 for Marshall Hall and Indian
Head, returning leaves Marshall Hall" for
the city at 9.30, 25c. for the round trip.
Parties who go to Marshall Hall during
the day, may take the ride to Indian Head
without extra charge.
antikolerine;
THE MOBiny'iaMEStIIDAg.JIJira; 19, 1896.
piucuiuKunnininnnniwIi
'T'sr'"'
Farmer Burroughs'NewFriena
Got His Watch and Money.
TOOK A DRUGGED DRINK
Four Hours Later the Victim TVa.
l'loked Up Unconscious In Virginia.
Confidence Muu Was Arrested und
Gm e UlaXanie usMerriK an Police
Know Ulni TVelL
Richard Burroughs of Norbeck, Mont
gomery county, Md has sold farm
products In Center Market for twenty-flvo
jears, but yesterday morning he bad bis
first, experience with real "green goods."
Mr. Burroughs has been In the habit of
coming 'to Center Market etery Thursday
morning to sell bis garden truck. Once
a week he has left the green fields and
shimmering brooks and trod the hard white
streets of the clt. If he hud profited
by bis tislts he would not have grasped
the glad hand of the stranger which was
extended to blm jesterday morning and
f w ould have thought twice before he took
a drink with this unknown man who in
quired so particularly after the folks In
Norbeck.
Not being aware of Uie ways of the city
Mr. Burroughs did grasp the band and
take the drink, but be knows better now.
SAME OLD LNTKODUCTION.
His troubles began at an early hour yes
terday . It was Just 0 o'clock when he
walked into the American House at 8e enth
street and Pensjlvanta uteuue with a
basket of beans. A well-dressed man sat
at ono of the little round tables eating
an. early breakfast. As Mr. Burroughs
approached him he arose with a smile of
welcome and said
"Wbj, Mr. Burroughs, don't you know
me? How are ull the folks up at Nor
beck? I haven't been there for so long
I'm at mid they have forgotten allaboutme."
Mr. Burroughs was -cry sorry to say he
had forgotten the young man, but when he
came to tmnk of 1 1 bis face did look familiar
Of course the young man obligingly ex
plained v, ho he was and how he came to
know Mr. Burroughs, whom he hadn't keen
since he was a little tot.
Then be asked Mr. Burroughs to come and
baieadrink Mr Burroughs said be would
have a little beer, as the joung man was
sonlccasto pa) forlt. When the) had taken
their drink the stronger said he would go
and get shuvcd and meet his new friend In
the market later In the day. Mr. Burroughs
said he would feed his horse and arrange
bis stall In the meantime.
In two hours the joung man came back
with a cab and a proi ositlon to buy more
beer. Mr. Burroughs, like Barkis, wjs will
ing, and after blowiu g the foam from several
large steins, the pair-ncnt for a drive In
the stranger's cab.
TUEr GO FOR A DRIVE.
They drove across Long Bridge Jnd on
Into I be wilds of Virginia in the direction of
Four-mile Run. At this point Mr.Burroughs
said he thought another glass of beer would
be Just 'about the thing. The stranger re
plied that they could not get any beer, but
that he had some very fineold whisky which
be -nould be delighted to share with the
friend of his boyhood.
Mr. Burroughs took a very small drink
and handed back tbc bottle.
litre his story ends. lie told the police
that he could remember in thing after he
tock the drink until they found him ljing
under the buhes on the banks of Four Mile
Run. Mr. Burroughs' friends about the
market had noticed him drhe away with
the gordliwklngstrangcrearly In tbc morn
ing. When nocn came and he had not re
turned and the vegetables had begun to
wilton the Ktail, they became anxious and
reported the matter to Detective Sutton of
the First precinct.
LOCATED THE CABMAN.
The detective immediately started out
on a hunt for the cabman. He at last found
him In the person of Peter Maginnis. Peter
told what he knew of the case and said he
bad brought the stranger back to the city
and left him on the Avenue. The cabby
added that "the old fellow was too drunk
to get In, so we left him a lyin' under the
trees."
Detective Sutton also learned that a
suspicious looking man had been seen on
the Avenue near Four and a-half street
offering to sell a watch. 'The officer went
to Bernstine's pawn shop and caught his
man Jnst on the point of leaving. At the
First precinct station the stranger gave
hli name as Matthew F. Merrigan of Eng
land. He said he was a gentleman of leisure
and was trat cling through the country, and
spoke of his arrest as an outrage. When
searched, the officers found upon him a
four-ounce bottle partly filled with chloral
and a flask of whisky, which they are con
fident contains a quantity of the same drug.
Beret. Acton and Detective Sutton then
drovein the patrol wagon toFour-Mile-Run
and found Burroughs, ne wasaroused with
difficulty and seemed stupid and dazed.
BTJRROU0H8 KNEW HIB MAN.
When brought before the prisoner at the
station, he at once exclaimed, "Young
manTjeshouldn't have gin me thatar stuff.
It cum neigb klllln' me."
Merrigan denied ever having seen Bur
roughs beforehand said he must be crazy.
Burroughs, who was suffering from the
effects of the drug, was sent to Emergency
Hospital, where he was treated and
placed In a ward. He told the officers
he had been robbed or i 2 in one-Jouar duis.
n silver watch, valued at $8, and his hat.
PHe Identified the watch taken from Mcrri-
gin, and also stated that the hat the man
wore when captured belonged to him.
Detective Sutton said last night that
Merrigan was a well-known crook, and
had been arrested in this city before for
playing a similar game on a farmer. He was
at one time a clown In a circus, and had
the reputation of being a "ringer" for
shell-game workers.
ne is" known In Philadelphia as Fred.
Mason, and also assumes the name of
"Hnppj Jack" Lawsonj
BIDS FOH TOnrEDO BOATS
Navy Department Prepares the Speci
fications for Them.
The Navy Department has prepared a
draft of an advertisement inviting bids
for the construction of the thirteen torpedo
boats authorized by Congress Three of
the boats must have a speed of 30 knots
an hour and the others are divided Into
two classes, one of 22 1-2 knots and the
second of 20 knots
The plans for the 30 knot vessels are
to be submitted by tho bidders while
proposals for tho.se of the other two classes
may be submitted on plans prepared either
by the department or the bidders. In its
advertisement the department- gives the
following approximate dimensions for the
22 1-2 and the 20 knot classes'
Type No. 1 (20 knots) Length on load
line, 105 feet; beam on load line, 12 1 2
feet; mean draft, 4 1-2 feet; displacement
(about) 68 tons; Indicated horse power,
(about) 850.
Armament 2 single deck torpedo guns,
1 one pounder rapid rire gun, 2 automobile
torpedoes, and 180 rounds of 1 "round am
munition. "
Type No. 2 Length on load line, 140
feet; beam on load line, 14 1-2 feet; mean
draft, 4 3 4 feet; displacement (about)
105 tons; Indicated horse power (about)
1,700.
Penalties for failure to attain the required
speed are prescribed.
27. E. A. Bnffalo Convention.
Teachers and oUier friends of education
In the District who Intend attending the
National Educational Association Conven
tion, to be held at. Buffalo, N. T., July 7th
to 11th, will please communicate with
8. B. Hege. D. P. A., B. & O. R B., 707
Fifteenth street northwest, for special
car arrangement en routes Jel0,22
m
Money to Z.oan
In any sums desired at. lowest rates of
Interest, on real estate security. The Times
Heal Estate Bureau.
MMtfffeefMMMMMSejM
THE
-- f
Bid
One ator hero jnotjer
In Wheeling, W. tffc. and"
another In Cleveland, Obio.1
With, auch a combination to
,buyfor, we can talk biff
quantities to manufactur
ers and bend prices In
our favor.
Our advantage Is yours.
Everything to furnish a
home.
Everything to housekeep.
A"nd to crown It all
"TOUR CREDIT 13 SOOD."
House & Herrmann,
Liberal Furnishers,
X. E. Cor. 7lh and I Streets,
WJI5 HIGH SCHOOLS' NIEHT
Large Audience Gathered to
Honor Their Graduates.
SCHOLARSHIPS AWARDED
Allen's Grand Opera IIouho Packed
with the Friends of the Institu
tions JUMtice Cole Delivers u J-lno
Address Commissioner Boss Pre
sides Presentation of Diplomas.
The crowning event of the year in school
lire Is the graduating exercises of the
Washington high schools; and this con
be buld without umbrage to the ery muuy
happy and interesting commeneement ex
ereloes which have already taken place
In the city this season. That the Interest
lu the puslic schools and the entertaining
character of their publio exercises is
Increasing is evldented by the crowded
assemblage which gathered last night
la Allen's Grand Opera House to greet
the new graduates and to applaud tha
storj of their long, patient, anu successful
work.
The scene on the stage was striking.
The platform was occupied by about 110
young people about to embark on tho
smooth sea of after school life. The ery
largo proportion of the graduates was
or the fair sex, sweet sixteen or se euteen,
and ccry one of them appareled like
the bpring, and tosteal more from bfaakes
peare, the graces their attendants.
The picture wasonoot blooming woman-
hood, every one of which womanhood
aulled superiorly when Justice Cole held
out to them the prospect of the ballot at
no very distant millennium. Justice Cole,
Commissioner Ross, Supu Powell and ex
Commissioner Myron M. Parker said so
many things to the graduates, which would
have been flattery to any other crowd,
that wlien the young ladles were not en
gaged In blushing, they were trying to
bear up with the masses of roses, pinks,
carnaUons and boxes of bon bons which
had come In by the underground railway
from their friends in the audience, and
especially from the High School Cadets.
The young men who graduated were bright
and animated looking, and some or them,
In fact, angood loblof vtbera, might be
considered In class Ai.from the aesthetic
standpoint.
IN A BANK: OF PALMS.
The stage was set prettily with palms.
Over its front hung the Stars and Stripes,
the several allusions to which were marked
by the applause of satin slippers, and on the
boxes and balconies the riags were fes
tooned with excellent effect.
There was excellent music, which was
famished by the Washington Symphony
Orchestra, of which Mr. E. D. Sherburne Is
director.
The exercises after tho playing of several
selections, -were opened bj entrance upon
the stage of the graduates, the music being
the "High School Cadets." The appearance
of the young people on the stage was the
inspiration of u big burst of applause, which
was repeated time and again as the awards
of merit were made.
On the stage were Supt. Powell, Commis
sioners Ross and Truesdell, Rev. Dr. Elliott,
rector of Ascension Church; Prof. Lane, ex
Cominissloncr Parker, Prof. Barnard, Prof.
Greely, Miss Westcoat, Mrs. Haegelbcrger,
Prof. Sites, Trustees Whclpley, Harries, Wil
son, and Justice Cole, the orator of the even
ing. The prayer was offered np by Dr.FJl'ott.
The Introductory address was by Commis
sioner Ross.
Mr. Ross, after speaking of the great
success of the present jear In the public
high schools, referred appreciatively
to the financial success of the bazaarforthe
teachers' annuity fund, $25,000 having
been raised, and the good result of that
enterprise. He recited the man) things
that had been done bj- Congress forHbe
publio school sj stem, enumerating the new
building for the 'Western High School and
the Increased appropriations.
COMPLIMENTED THE TEACHERS.
He spoke in highly complimentary terms
of the work done by the teachers and ex
tended his congratulations to the graduates
making this the occasion of showing that
too education of jouth was the highest
product of the civilization of the old and
the new world.
Mr. lloss introduced Justice Cole, who
was handsomelj receh ed by the audience.
He de!lered a c-rj finished oration on the
American public school s j stem, its origin
in a N ew England State.lts spread to other
colonies, and Its adoption bj the fathers
of the Republic who placed it In the
constitution in which public education
must be had under the general welfare
clause.
J ustlce Cole quoted the passages of Wash
ington's writings on the subject of free
educatiop, and theniediried the audience bj
the statistics of the public schools, com
paring the results r le-78 with the present
j car. The appropriations by tbc govern
ment In the formenyear were $78,010,000,
in 1895 they wero $170,000,000. In
1878 Congress appropriated for tbc DIs
trict $475,000, in 1886 $1,141,056. In
1878 the number of pupils, enrolled was
22,673; In the present year, he was ln
lormed, U Wf ula be not less than 45.0C0.
The speaker was loudly applauded when
be said that the secret of the great success
of cur sjstem was thatit was conducted
without reference to parties. Washington
was a model city in all things, but In
nothing more so than in Its public schools,
which would In tiraeibe the model for the
whole nation. Jndge Cole concluded with
some lessons for the. future of the grad
uates, "which he delivered with earrcstness
and force.
Ex Commissioner Parker was Invited to
speak by Mr. Ross, nnd he made quite a hit
In his few minutes' talk.
DISTRIBUTING THE PREMIUMS.
The distribution of the premiums -was
allotted to Commissioner Truesdell. A
notable incident of the distribution wus that
when Prof.Biteswentforward for his school
there was a great deal of applause from the
floor.
Superintendent Powell announced tbc fol
lowing award of scholarships
Woman's College, Baltimore Miss Edna
L. Stone of the Central, Miss Alice Putnam
of. the Eastern, and Miss Josephine Miller
Davis of tbc Western Schools, respectively.
Dickinson -College Miss Minnie Matulda
Meyers of the Central School.
National Medical School Miss Ella, B.
House of tbc Central.
Kendal scholarship In Columbian Uni
versity Miss Rosalie Boblnette of -'the'
Eastern School.
-Georgetown Medical Bchool Mr: Nelson'
dapen of JhcEostem High School. ,
Miss Inez PhUUppa Carusl, Miss Bessie
!
fflrffiragggytja ttU F St.
A One-day
Gut Price
Shoe Sale.
Today will again be a Bed
Letter Day for economical shoe
buyers at all our 8 stores. We
shall sell the following season."
able shoes at the REDUCED
PRICES named for no other
reason but that we have too
many of them but DON'T
FORGET that , theie SE
DUCED PRICES are for TO
DAT ONLYI '
75c
For Misses' $t26 Tan,
Splendid wearing Tan Goat But
ton Shoes, sizes 11 to 2.
95c
Reduced from $1.60.
Ladles' soft tan and blaek genu
ine Vlcl Ki-i Oxford Ties th
Unci, are patent tipped and made
on neat square too i tkt tans are on
a pretty pointed toe, with tips. All
sizes, is to E width.
95c
For $1.25 Spring Heels.
Ladles' sizes pretty Sandals of
Tan, Ox'de Kid. or good Patent
Leather, blzes, 2 to B.
95c
For Boys' $1.50 Ties.
Hand sewed Bett Tan Goat Ox
ford Ties, with tips. Sizes 11 to 13
and S to o.
$1.85
Men's $2.50 Tan Shoes.
Of genuine Russia Calf on the
well known 'Trilby." "Boston" or
"Oriental" toes. All sizes 5 to 1L
Wm.Halui&Cof
RELIABLE SHOE HOUSES, g
a 030 932 7lh St. K.W. 0
S 1014 1010 l'a. Are. N. W. J2
a 333 Pa. Ave. S. E. S
ICE
nYGIXNlO-HEALTnrDU
THE lUItDEST TUE BEST
HADkOirPUKKIiFlUNaWATIIL
TelefkoiieM. Office ltd rata.
ELECTRIC FANS
And Electric Lights for Little Money.
JOHN R. GALLOWAY'S,
S29 lOlh St. N. W. Fbon. 880.
Mirlon Walport and Miss London Carter
Blackford were selected to present the
speakers with bouquets, which pleasant
duty they performed quite gracefully. The
following Is a list of th graduates:
Central High School-Harry Anton Auer,
George Waton Dalzjll, Wade Lytton Jolly,
Randolph Kleiner, Max Carson Maxwell,
John Norrls Miller, Georgi Dudley Gordon
NIcoIson, Edwin Potbu.T. Jr.. Charles
Pierce Ravenburg, George Mather Rich
ards, Nathaniel Emmons Robinson, Philip
Tlndall, William Hector Von Bayer, Ray
Kaufman, Annie MaUlda LaPorte, Mamie
Lowry, Lucy Greene Lynch, Etta Helene
Matthews, Minnie Matilda Meyers, Meda
Brockway Moore, Grace Williams NormaH,
Elizabeth O'Hara, Elizabeth Mary Perkins,
Beulab May Price, Jessie Frances Pres
nell, Ella Burgess Batcltffe, Edna
Helen Baler, Mae Adelaide Baker,
Miriam Bangs, Effle Ford Bundlck, Inez
Phlllippa Carusl, Ella May Clapp, Marcella
Mary Eckels. Emily Leverlnir Eckfeldt.
KaUierlne White Flather, Mary Ethel Glenn,
Alma uertba Goodman, Mabel Medora
Grahame, Evelyne Mason Qrasty, Ella
Roy Bouse, Annie Augusta Rau. Helen
Augusta Skinner, Elizabeth Sohon, Jose
phine Carey Stanton, Edna Livingston
8tone, Mary Eleanor SuIIivau, Ethel Winne
Tracy, Frances Helen Warren, Victoria
Emily Watts, Esther Rlttenhnuse Wood
ward, Ruby Leigh Woolverton; third year,
Alice Weldon Wasserbacb.
Eastern High School Arthur Elmo Baum.
Clifford Volney Church, Edgar Fasquall
Copeland. Nelson Gapen, Juhn Theodore
Graff. Gilbert Walker Kelly, Harry Bradley
Smith. James llouingswortb Williams,
Julia E. Ball, Edna May Bell, Mary Emma
Bowen, Lilian Tudor Bowman, Bella M.
Brooks, Mary Katherlne Bryan, Laura
Elizabeth Bryson, Lillian Evans Carpenter,
Irene Salome Deis. Annie Marie Lee, Emma
Webster McKenna, Bertha Meigs, Elsie E.
Parkinson. Alice Putnam, Helen Avis
Richmond, Rosalie A. Boblnette, Blanche
Stoutfcnburgb. Clara Mola Trow, Bertha
Alice Voder. Sadie 'Louise Toeckel, Mary
Arllne Zurhorst; third J ear, Bessie Marion
Walporte.
Western High School Lewis Reese Alex
ander, Edward Gheen Cheyney, Robert
Graham Leetch, Charles Dart well Ma
cartney, Jesse Henry Wilson, Jr., Laura
Virginia Artz, Mary Alice Berry, Landon
Carter Blackford, Alice Richardson Clarke,
Almee Louise Cone kiln, Alice Kearney
Coyle, Josephine Miller Davis, AlmaXaucs
Hendry, Christine Catbaryn Holzuerg, Ame
lia Annie Butchlns, Geneva Rcld Johnston,
Mary Ellen Kellher, Florence Spencer Lyd
dane, Cora Amelia McCoy, Alice Beulah
Whiting
ENTER THE NORMAL SCHOOL.
The following are the successful candi
dates for admission to the Normal School
Edna II. B. Baler, Mae A. Baker, Julia E.
Ball, Miriam Bangs. Edna M. Bell, Mary A.
Berry, Lucy L. C. Blackford, Mary E.
Bowcn, Bella M. Brooks, Mary K. Bryan,
Ertle F. Bundlck, Lilian Carpenter, Inez
P. Carusl, Ella M. Clapp, Alice R. Clarke,
Alice K. Coyle, Josephine M. Davis, Mar
cella. M Eckels, Josephine Fernald, Deb
bie E Gardner, Mary E. Glenn, Alma B.
Goodman, Mabel H, Grahame, Helen R.
Hancock, Alma L, Hendry, Christine C.
Holzbcrg, Ellen R. House, Oenein It. John
ston, Ray Kaufman, Annlo M. LaPorte,
Annie M. Lee, Mamie Lowric, Florence B.
Lyddane, Emma W. McKenna. Btta H.
Matthews, Nettle A. Maurer. Minnie M.
Meyers. Meda B. Moore. Beulah M.. Price,
Lida T. Priest, Alice E. Putnam, Helen A.
Richmond. Grace E. Senior, Blancbe Btout
enburgh.MaryE Sullivan, Ethel W.Tracy,
Clara V. Trow. Victoria E. Watts, Esther
R. Woodward, Sadie L. Toeckel.
Taken Away from the Jury.
Judge Cole yesterday afternoon took tne
case of Horace Jackson and Robert Hurke,
accused of stealing a bicycle from George
Cox, away from the Jury and ordered the
release of the two men. While evidence
tending to show that they stole the wheel
was given the con rt decided that the owner
ship of the bike was not In Cox and that
no conviction should follow.
ANTIKOLERINE.
1
THIS WEEK'S
At Both of Oar Stores,
1226 FSCand The Rink, 1310 New York Ave.
CASH OR CREDIT.
SPECIAL THIS WEEK,
$365.
The Julius Lansbuirgh
Furniture and Carpet Co.
1226 F St. and the Rink, 13 10 New York Ave.
3
See Here, flen!
Are yott willing to pay other people's REGULAR prices
for clothing when you can bay a summer suit here at HALF
price? Are you willing to wait and take what's LEFT?
The quicker you get here the better.
OUR ENTIRE STOCK
Of Summer Suits and Trousers
AT CZrC ON THE
Ovy DOLLAR
This firm dissolves on July 15. E. M. Dyrenforth with
draws his interest on that date. Everything goes at half
marked price.
$4.00
$5.00
$7.50
ForaU Baits that were $a. Splendid variety of Cae
simereB, and Che viots, Plain and Mixed Colors.
For oil SlO Suits Cheviots, Casslmeres, and Wor
stedsin gray, black, blue, and fancy effects.
For all $16 Suits-Sacks and Cutaways in gray, blue
and black; Serge, mixed Cheviots, etc. colors guaranteed.
$10.00
$12.50
For all 820 Suits Clay Diagonals, Fancy Worsteds
Belgian Serges, etc. Newest styles. ,
For all 825 Suits high grade Worsteds, Clay Diag
onals and Imported Scotch Cheviots.
TROUSERS:
52.00 for
t2 60 for
U-WloraJir-1 qualities.
M. Dyrenforth & Co.,
621 PENNA.
Under Metropolitan Hotel.
JOIN tne thousands of happy
people who will have none
tut GREAT FALLS ICE, de
livered by the pretty WHITE WAG
ONS Phone 372. Great Falls Ice
Co., 924 Penn. Ave.
Black and Blue 4JQ QQ
Serge Coats.. OZiUO
Garner & Co.,
N. E. Cor. Tin and H Sta. N. W.
5c
For a $100 Blcjclo and a glass of
Ice Cream. Soda at THOS. K.
SHAWB. Corner 7th and I.
:ftfiSSKftR3
WAtfl. PtfKRR.
r...vt..t.. wit. nrur. &? twttr f?
for 8. 8.10 cf. Uood emu. gilt, 12c SO
in ......tits-. Titnur luc Yer Dleee. at
Truman Cornell'., 639 P.. ATB.S.E.
05 WKWW
V
IQOR E. ABLE
R
923, 925, 92?, 929
Seventh Street N. W.
Last Days of the Greatest of
All UlOtning oaiea.
,mrmr-rmrm -wt
iDOX'T .FAIL, iv i
Stake m the rajtshorh nnr when p
rfoFa drive. A rood roaa ana an i-u.i.- v
Dl?hoJttrmet?on-ontheO'sCh.M
Ka. pan "" -"
QAS
CHEAPER
JULY ist.
Gas was the cheapest fuel he-
fore, tout after July 1 it is to be
much cheaper, so everybody
... should cook vritb It I
We will quote -special "prices
on all Gas btoves and Kauses
for a short time.
Gas Appliance Exchange,
1424 New York Ave.
Sri-WAlft'a RliMMEK OAKDt.N.
4th and E Sts. N.E.
(Washington Brewery).
Most select family resort In city;
BOWLING, ALLKYS AND S1ICFFXE
boards. Concert every evening by
PNE0MATIC OUCIIKSTRION, the
most wonderful invention ot the aire.
9wwr;$
)$
! Ladies' Waists
"done up" to perfec
tion by ua. We handle them
carefully call for them regu
larly return them promptly.
Let us show ynu HOW WELL
we do the work.
T0LMAN STEAM LAUNDRY.
Sixth, ami C Streets W.
saREo
BIO ,It. Y.
SPECIAL SALE!
$6.09 Oak Dining Table
for $3,65,
This o-foot Oak Exten
sion TABLE daring: this
wsek's SPECIAL SALE, at
BOTH STORES, ONLY
Cash or Credit.
SPECIAL reductions this
week in PARLOR, CHAMBER
and DINING-ROOM FURNI
TURE, CARPETS, MATTINGS,
TJPHOISTERY GOODS, LACE
CURTAINS, WALL PAPER,
etc
all H qualities. 53.00 for all It qualities.
all's qualities. KOOfor all iS qualities
AVE. N. W.
OUR ONLY STORE.
!,
Slayer 4 Pettit,
Cash or Credit.
What Grand
Chances to
Furnish Up ! !
Only one of our many Rebuild
ing Sale Bargains.
This 24x24 Handsome Oak
Table, handsomely carved
and finished, only 31 .25.
mayerTpettit
Reliable Outfitters,
515 7th St. N. W.
Don't Blame
The Oven. .
How many women say:
"the oven -was contrary to
day, my bread was a failure,
and the cakes are unfit to
eat?"
MADAM, let us suggest that
you try
PILLSBURY'S
BESTXXXX
S FLOUR s
next time, even in the sama
oven, and you'll have nice,
white, sweet bread and
tempting-, flaky cakes.
Il'S ALL Hi THE FLOOR
ASK
YOUR
GROCER
TOR IT.
L. H. WIEMAN,
A rent,
216 10th St. N. W.
OmaaIaI all this week
OpGCIdl atmystandsi
Best Elgin Butter,
22c lb.
Ave, H
swy
mm,
cmjrreit cntr, wzz ui
(DKALXRi K.SU Market
-
s
3&$&s8&&
ifdkii&&S
taps? -Jiwur.j:i.'fcT"-.2fi5
&aa
iiaS

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