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THE MOJRKTffG TIMES? 'SUNDAY, MAY 16, 1897.
fSJfJ TgS .T y "?-. ' V-"5rf3fSPs!- fi!Ss?5w!!?S-''
Munyon's Great Specialists
Are the Cause of Intense
; ' Excitement in This
The Most Obstinate and Stubborn
Diseases Long Since Pronounced
Incurable Have to Sur
render to the
The Remedies, the Great Statio
Machine, the Doctors and Elec
tricians All Making
This Remarkable Device Designed
to Make the Application of Va
porized Medicine to Dis
IS A WONDER
In Its Interior the Patient with
Bronchial Throat or Lung
Trouble Breathes in the
Healing Vapors and
Conditions -which surround the work' of
Munyon's great specialists, while demon
strating the value of Munyon's Improved
Homeopathic Remedies, are such ab to
challenge the close intcrc-st of all citizens.
"While at first theie was a disposition
to clasb them with the ordinary traveling
and advertising doctors, that has all passed
away, and the value and beneficence of
Munyon's humane plane stand forth re
vealed in the sunlight of honesty and truth.
These doctors are doing a marvelous
work lie re.
-They are curing hundreds of our people
ofdtscascshithertolookcd upon aslncurable,
and in doing this win the gratitude of all
right-thhikingpeople. Tlic institution which
Munyon's munificence lias placed within
the reach of the suffering sick people of
this city Is a great public benefaction, and
its removal would be a publ.c calamity.
Upward of 1,500 people were examined,
treated and prescribed for during the past
six days, and at least 85 per cent of these
will surely be cuied and all the rest bene
fited. No cases are taken up unless the
doctors believe they can effect a cure.
HAVE YOU TESTED MUNYON'S
SUFFERERS FROM NERYOUB PROS
TRATION, THE BRAIN-WEARY,
TUE BROKEN-I10 WN, ALL. FIND
THE NEW INFLUENCE POW
ERFUL TO HELP.
Jiuyros's lifis ciiAiraEit.
Cures Catarrh. Astlium, Bronchitis
and All Throat and Lung
It supplies medicated gases, specially pre
pared for eacli case, which soothe and heal
the membranes of the noeand throat, and
pasi directly Into the lungs, filling every
a Iff cell, destroying disease germs, and
healing inflamed, sore, and raw places,
ltacts asa b.ilm and tonic to the whole sys
tem, relieves at once stopped-up feeling
In the head, increases the lung capacity
and promotes free breathing.
MTJXYOX'S 57 REMEDIES.
Not "patent medicines" or "cure-alls."
but separate cures for each disease Test
ed by physicians aiftl used in thousands of
families all over the world. Known ikjsI
tively to cure Rheumatism, Dyspepsia,
Catairh, Coughs and Colds, Kidney, Liver,
and Bladder Troubles, Headaches, Piles,
Blood Diseases, Nerous Prostratipn, Fe
male Complaints, and many diseases usu
ally glen up as incurable. Sold by all
druggists mostly 25 cents a vial.
Free Doctor for the J'ooplo.
Eminent doctors at your service free.
If jou have Catarrh or any Tliruat or
jLung complaint, call and receive a free
trial local treatment. We positively cure
Fcrsonal letters answered, with free
medical advice for nuy disease.
OPEN ALL DAY AND EVENING.
Sundays, 2 to 5 p. in.
3 1 3th Street N.W.
h nm 1 -Sea
JJnt iKV ft I
DOINGS OF THE DIPLOMATS
Continued from Eighth Page.
Miss Nettle Fetus, who has been the guest
for the past week of Mrs. Louis Kilck at
her cozy home, No. 130 5 Sixth street north
west, returned yesterday to her home in
Baltimore, much to theregietof her many
Miss Kaufman will entertain at a lunch
eon on Monday in honor of Miss Barber,
whose approaching marriage to Mr. Samuel
Davis, jr., was announced yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs Robert Magulre, and daugh
ter. May, at their home, on Ninth street
northwest, entertained u number of their
friends on Friday evening. Miss Mary
Christy, of Gnllit7eu, Ta., rendered ex
cellent piano selections, accompanied by
Mr Edward Burg, of Brooklund, on the'
llute, and by Miss Stewart, of Huntington,
W Va., in songs,, displaying finished vocal
talent. Mrs. Carl Burg and Mr. J. P.
Burg, of Urookland, and Miss Bessie .Sul
livan, or the city, also aided In the musii al
entertainment in Instrumental and vocal
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Pierce, of Chicago,
will arrive today and will be trc guests
of Secretary and Mrs Gage.
Mr and Mrs. John W. Foster entertain il
nt luncheon yesterday in honor of Chang
Yeu Hoon, the Chinese Ambassador. The
guests included the Minister of Mexico
and Mine. Romero, Mr. and Mrs. Jesre
Grunt, Mrs Grant, Mrs. Sartorlsaudotbers,
His excellency, Mlrza Allnaghl Khan
Mustesliaiul-Ye.irch, ambassador extraor
dinary from his imperal majehty, the
Shah of Persia, accompanied by Mlrza
Moliammed-All Rhan, secretary; Major
Nenlon M Boyajlan, also secretary, will
In accordance with European cutoniK, pre
lum to thePiesident, at noon, Monday, an
official announcement of the accession
of the Shah to the throne of Persia. The
ambassador and Major Boyajlan are dele
gates to the postal congress, and will re
main throughout the session. They are
stopping at the Grafton Hotel.
A second very interesting euchre tourna
ment was held jesterday afternoon at
Belmont, the residence of Mrs. A. L.
Barber, foi the benefit of the Humane
Society. A large number of well-known
society people participated in the con
test The prizes were an inlaid stand of
Moorish manufacture; a crjstal vase, in
laid with gold; a Washington souvenir
spoon, and several silver ornaments.
The annual muslcale of the pupils of
Trof. Herman C. Rakemann will occur at
the Cnlversallst Church en Wednesday
evening next, and admission will be by
card only. The affair promises to be an
enjoyable one, and the standard of ex
cellence that has always marked Prof
Rakemann's entertainments will no doubt
be creditably maintained in this auspici
ous event among musical circles.
The unique and Interesting Kettle Drum
and Tombola which was given yesterday
afternoon and last evening at Rauscher's
Hall, for the benefit of the Children'. Hos
pital, was a great success, owing to the
mdpfutiglhle efforts of Mrs. John Rodgers,
Mrs Stephen B. Elkins, Mrs Fred B. Mc
Guire, Miss Sallie Schenck. Mrs Andenried,
Miss Miller, Miss Henry, and Miss Woo'llull,
who had the affair In charge
The tea table was presided over by Mrs.
McGuire, who was gowned in black and
white satin, and Mrs. C. C. Glover? In a
Jainty mulle, assisted by Miss Long, in pale
gieen organdie: Miss Patton, in lavender
organdie: Miss Ashton, in pink organdie;
Miss Sartoris, in violet organdie:MisS Board
man, In crimson chiffon: Mrs Towmend, in
white and black lace and mulle: Miss Alice
Belknap, Miss Rose Douglas Wallach, the
Misses Paunccfote, Mme Patenotre, Mine.
Garcia Merou, and others.
The flower table was in charge of Miss
.Henry nJ Miss Wocdhull, asslhted by a
number of charming young ladies. Quanti
ties of flowers were sent by Mis Mclunley
and other well-known society women, v hile
the florists and the markets weie especially
liberal in their contributions.
Tlie candy table was in charge of Mfss
Miller, president of the hospital, ami the
ice cream was under the supervision of
Mrs Moore Mme. Demonct donated all
of the caf' fiappe, andother caterers and
confectioners made liberal contributions
The tombola was, however, the chief
object of interest, and large numbers of
people paid the dollar which entitled them
to one of the mysterious bags, containing
all sorts of prizes, ranging in value from
$10 to 50 cents.
Probably the most valuable prize, a pair
or gold loignettes, which were among the
articles donated by -Mr. Gait, fell to Mrs.
Huldekoopcr The ladies in charge of the
tolola room were Mrs. Elkins, who sug
gested it; Mrs. McMillan, Mrs. Audenreid,
Miss Schenck and others.
The attendance was very large and in
cluded all fashionable Washington. The
diplomats, Including the postal delegates,
were out in full force and purchased Most
liberally. One well-known young at
tache of the British legation paid 5 for
a bontoniere, and otheis spent money with
ecjual lavishness, so it is very certain
that a large sum was realfrcd.
Mrs. Somers has issued Invitations for the
commencement exercises of the senior class
of the Mount Vernon Seminary, to be given
Tuesday evening, June 1.
The meeting of the Mississippi Associa
tion on Wednesday evening was held at the
residence of Mis. Pegram, 1115 Rhode
The annual reunion and festival of the
Potomac Literary Club, was held Tues
day night, f.t the Anderson, Nir. 821
Fifteenth street northwest, with a very
large audience present.
The Social Club of Battery A, Fourth
United States Artillery, gave a delight
ful home-coming hop at Washington Bar
racks, last Wednesday evening.
Mrs. U. P. Gerald left the city on Satur
day for the seashore, where she and her
daughter will spend the summer, at Wild
wood, near Cape May, N. J.
Mrs. W. W. Dixon, of Montana, is the
guest of the family of Senator James K.
Jones, of No 915 M street.
Mr. Richard Burmclster will give a
complimentary mubicale at the Columbia
on Ftiday, May 21, at -1:51 p. m. This
is expected to be a very delightful affair,
and Mill be laigelyattsndcdby Washington
Mrs. Ellen Spencer Musscy and Miss
Musscy hsve returned to their home at No.
214.5 K street northwest, where they will
be glad to leeetve their fjiendson Tuesday
evenings as usual-
Mr. and Mrs F. A. Miller, of Butler, Ala.,
who have been visiting their relatives,
Mr. and Mrs Joseph K. Potter, during this
week, left the city yesterday for Germany,
where they will spend thesummer.
A very enjoyable surprise- party was
given to Miss Annie Cross last Friday
evening Among the guests were Mr. and
Mrs. William Free, the Misses Eree, and
the MisscK M Aukward, E. Kramer, 1.
Evans, W. Cross, I. Aukward, A. Bright,
N. rielshman, M. Speeks, G. Cooper, M.
Kramer and Messrs. G. Kcrpcr, F., Evan, J
These Prices Talk
and tell of the wonderful values that are yours this week at the
Great House-furnishers. We; needn't tell you that a little money
goes further here than anywhere else. We prove it. But it
never" went so far here before as now and we're ready and will
ing to give you all the credit you want.
It's pretty generally un
derstood by ihtbtime thatror
the bebt satisfaction In Mat
.tings you must come here.
For size of stock wealth
of quality neatness and
originality of pattern and
lowness of price wo stand
without a peer. We know
you know it by the way
you're buyiug. we lay them
free, too. Prices start at
Just look here that's all
wc ask we aic confident
you can't do better. Ours
are all up-to-date Tables,
and our prices aro down-to-tbe-bottoni.
As a starter
Hero you are Solid Oak,
with cane seat, high back
and In every way ix better
Chair than you ever saw
Made of .Solid Oak, with
cane seat and "Comfort
Arms" a big bargain, in
DON'T FORGET YOU'VE COT CREDIT HERE.
HOUSE & HERRMANN, JB1g&HIOTSfl' 8
A. Selby, C Nottingham, B. Marahron, rJ.
Watts, H. Gill, H Fleishman, U Lovell,
H. Buelil. A. Watts, C Cross andC. Robin
son. JOXXIE JlES'lOHS' BIG HIT.
A Second FJne Performance of the
The standing room sign was out early
last night at the Columbia, where the
Jonnie Juniors repeated their perform
ance of "The Mikado." It was given
by practically the same cast as presented
15 at a matinee earlier in the spring, but
the performance was in uli respectb
smoother and more finished. As given
last night it would have been a credit
to many traveling companies.
The conspicuous hits or the cast were
made by Mr. Conley, who played Koko;
Faul Evans, who looked and acted Plttl
Sing in excellent style; Arthur Ernest.
whose baritone is so full and resonant,
and Fred Suplee, who could not have been
improved upon as Nanki-Poo.
Mr. Oough was enjoyable as Yum-Yum,
and, though suffering from hoarseness,
W. H. Harris w,i"? dramatically a splendid
Katkha. Others who did well were:
George Robinsn, as the Mikado; C. Avery
Hughes, as Pish Tush, and Alex. Brecken
brtdgc, as the umbiella bearer, Full Back.
The following were the chorub: Philip N.
Wisuer, Frank Cox. John Bishop, James H.
Hendley. E. R S. Embrey, William Wood
ford, L. H. Bergman, R E. Lea, E. T. Lewis,
Glenn A Smith, L. D. Addis, R. E Lewis,
B. K". Pcnnybaker, Samuel C. Jones, B. F.
Thornett.FrederickE Young, J. E.M.Hall,
C. E. Manbarrett, Dr H. McNamee, P. J:
Rollo, n. A. Rench, C L. Bruen, John B.
Gaddcn. Frank Ketchcm.G. W. Lee, jr ,
Raphael Hayden, J. H. Golden. Clarence
Gaddess, Dr. E. E Roberts, Claude Shade,
E E. Deardorff, J W. Clark. Hunter M.
Jones, J S Miller, jr., E. S. Glavis, B:
E. Marshall, Edward Burke. Charles E.
Phelps, and Dr A B.Mitchell.
The success of the production was largely
due to the nergetic efforts of Prof. CIow
ard, but the excellence of the make-ups was
due the skill of S. Hazen Bond and Arthur
Harris, and the chorus sang well, thanks to
their own capabilities and the training of
Oliver C. Hine. The next presentation of
"The Mikado," by the "Jounics," will be
made at Norfolk.
At the close or the opera the theater
was darkened, and upon the back scenery
of the stage were thrown two excellent
pictures of C. Broadway Rouos and Col.
O G. Diokinson, of Xc w York, the two gen
tlemen who have asslbted the Jonnie
Juniors In so many ways. This was greet
ed with great applause, and the company
and many or the audience joined in sing
ing "Should Auld Acquaintance Be For
got." Mr. Rouss very generously gave the
company the New York trip, and Col.
Diefctnson rendered valuable service as
Cliiet of Division HeBifrns.
E. P. Marshall, of Texas, yesterday
tendered hi3 resignation as chief of the
division of the office of Auditor for the
State Department. The resignation was
voluntary, and will be accepted when
Secretary Gage returns to this city.
It you wear one like this, an Instrument
or torture that grips you like a vise. Why
do you do it? When by sending for or
catiiugatourorrice you can be cured without
pain or neglect or business. The Im
proved Elastic Truss Co.. or New York,
runiisnep th most prfecttvc truss for
the relief and cure, producing none of the
injurious results ana tunumig- airnoj ances
or other trusses, ilcs not Injure the spine,
andIT HANBEWORN WITH EASENIGHT
AND DAY, THEREBY EFFECTING. A
RADICAL AND PERMANENT CUKE,
write and get a catalogue free of charge
to ine ft
IA1PROVED ELA8TIC TBTJSa CO.,
Dept. 11, HEW KOBE.
THROW AWAY YOUR TRUSS
When you can get the
choice of, the stjles made
by the three best makers
in the count i y, no need to
look any further We've
the threeand they fill a
floor rorfl. New design
strong, well-built carriuge
for little money. Prices be
Out of our hundred or
morestjles, niacie-of every
variety of proper vood,
lKUidboniely finished, you
must be able to find Just
tlie sulteyuu want. Our
leader is 'a Solid Oak Suit
Certainly; a handsoraelino
sonic plain homeelat orate
all new and big values.
We've got as a special orfer
a full sizoMetal Bed, with
brass rail and cast brass
of a L'oucn. upiiolMeresl in
every serviceable, sightly
material. If you wane a
Couch come Iieic where
there's a complete line. A
bpienoiu one ior
MAY UNDJiH JAIL TODAY
The Senators Will Test the Sunday
Law & Cleveland.
v m I l
Shouldahe OfXWerp Trove Obdarato
thc,Ivo Tenlns "'llllie Arretted
nndl'laccdTBeriind the Hur.
Cleveland, May 15. The Sunday baseball
law will be tested in this city tomorrow
in the game scheduled betivten the Wash
lngtons and Clevelnuds.
The two clubs will line up for play and
await results. Should arrests be made,
the owners of the Washington team will
bo guaranteed against loss of money by
fines that may follow in the courts.
The Washington club is popular In Cleve
land, and this, coupled with the posslbllity
of arrests and other legal scenes, will
draw a large crowd. Many excursion
trams from suburban towns and villages
will be run in. The test of the law is
the sole topic tonight with the fans, all
of whom hope that the game may be
allowed to be played unmolested by the
Should the officers give President Robison
trouble, the Cleveland club will be moved to
some other city, possibly Detroit
President Robison has announced the
grounds on which he intends to assert
his right to play at least one game of
baseball In Cleveland on S'-jday. For
some time past Mr. Robison has had able
counsel looking into the law on the sub
ject, and he stated today that their opin
ion is to the effect that it will not be
possible to legally stop the gamebeforelU
completion. The reason is that given in
the poition of the State law forbidding
Sunday baseball, which is found in the
act or April 9, 1881, volume 78, page
126, Revised Statutes of Ohio, which, so
far as pertaining to baseball playing in
"Whoever on the first day of the week,
commonly called Sunday, participates In
garden or other place In this State
any baseball playing he or she shall
on complaint made within twenty days
thereafter, be fined," etc.
The ground which Mr. Robison "s lawyers
take is, that according to the above pro
vision in the law, some one must make
complaint of the violation of the law, ne
cessitating the sw'ajjng out of a wairant
after the game haBbecnplajed. The opin
ion as given in wilting to Mr. Robison is
as follows: J&ss
"It is the dutjvtot, certain State and
municipal offlcefsmp enforce the laws
as they are rouifd'tn! the statutes of the
State. It seenw'tw clear for argument
that said 'basdB8illaw, is an excep
tion in Its prvl'sftms to the general
ciiminal laws oObl&State, said act pro
viding the manneof prosecution. A
leg.nl arrest caiVfljy follow complaint
made before soirrjgyjw'opcr officer author
ized to issue u -rfti rant but when? The
act provides witljhrtwenty days there
after (that is, aftehe act which is at
tempted to be ,projjibited, only if com-
plaint be niade)2f?ttprtninly the law can
only he enforcef&ftccordlng to its plain
provisions, and pufotr be enrorced be
fore tlv; act, btr&IJTcreafter, and then
only upon the ternJrovided by saldact."
In speaking of thefmatter Mr. Robison
said: "I simply desire to make a testcase
of this Sundayb.asobaIl law, which I hold
to be a dead letter,.and one which cannot
be enforced. I do not wish to figure as
antagonistic to the law, nor as one who
is sotting himself up in defiance of the
State statutes. It will not be necessary
for Director Abbott to bring bia whole
police force out to the grounds, nor to
call out the militia. One policeman
will bo able to make all the ar.rests
that are desired, provided be has the
-proper authorityto do so.
"My lawyers Iiave told me that under the
peculiar provisions-of lhis law, and the
non-enforceinentot- It all over the State,
particularly-fii Gleveland, for so many
'years lt may btfajhard matter to convict.
At any rate, -I shall submit to arrest, if
called upon to do; so, as will the players,
and I shall then demand a Jury trial, and
It will bo left to Judge and Jury to decide
whether the law has been violated."
An extra sate will be pat in on the
3 I "
You don't buy one every
day, and when you do buy
ydu want a good one. See
our floor full of Frame and
Overstuffed Suites, in the
latest styles all well made.
"Lowest-prices. Do you know
you can get a 3-piece Gold
Lear Suite at 5135? Here's
another bargain; 5-pieco
Mahogany finihhed frame
Our mate is lined with
charcoal sheathing, hikI that
keeps the cold in and thealr
out. They're all fitted
with air-tight locks pat
ent drip cups and everything
that is known to experience
as contributing to perfect
satisfaction. Large variety
of styles. Prices begin at
Wneu we show yon 75
styleof Sideboards yousee
all that arc worth oelng.
, When we show you a Quar
tered Oak Sideboard, .villi
oval French plate mirror
for 26, ItV a bargain. Oth
ers ranging In price up
notth tide or the ground to accommodate
the crowd which Is expected, and addi
tional seats will probably be erected.
FRIENDS' ATBXKTIC ASSOCIATION
Youthful Contestants "Win Honors
on Columbia Field.
The first annual field meeting of the
Friends Athletic Association was held
yesterday afternoon at Columbia FJeld
and was a highly successful affair. At
2.30 o'clock the grand stand presented
a brilliant scene, lent by the presence of
the mothers, sisters and friends of the
Tlie results of the afternoon were as fol
lows. Junior race, 100 yards, won by Phelan
in 12 3 t second5.
Senior race, 100 yards, won by Lincoln
f in 11 1-2 seconds.
Junior running broad Jump, won by Phe
lan, who cleared 14 feet 5 12 inches
Senior race, 220 yards, won by Jackson,
in 29 1-2 seconds.
Junior three-legged race, won by Kid
der and Hume.
Senior running high Jump, won by Lin
coln, who made the height of 5 feet.
Junior obstacle race, won by Berger.
Senior putting 12-pound bbot, won by
Lincoln, who put the shot 31 reef 3 Indies.
Junior race, 60 yards, won by Fay in
Senior running broad jump, won by Lin
coln, who cleared 16 feet 9 1-2 inches.
Junior rce, 220 yards, won by Phelan
in 29 3-1 seconds.
Senior pole vault, sole entry, Redington,
who cleared 7 feet, 5 7-10 inches.
Senior sack race, won by Dall.
Junior sack race, won by Townsend.
Junior running high Jump, won by Town
send, 4 feet, 4 1-10 inches.
Senior race, 880 yards, Clark, 2-57 1-2.
Senior 12-lb. hammer throw, Elagden,
85 feet, 11 1-2 inches
Senior mile run, Jackson, 5:58 1-3.
Benior 220 yards, hurdle race, won by
Lincoln, in 31 seconds.
Senior obstacle race, won by Dall.
The good results attained reflect great
credit on M F. Mount, physical instructor
of the boys.
DRUMMER LAKE ARRESTED.
A Philadelphia JLiquor Sales.nnn
Charged With Embezzlement.
John jL. Lake, a Jobber and liquor sales
man for Strause & Co., of Philadelphia, a
wholesale liquor house, was arrested last
night by Detectives Home and Woedon
upon a warrant sworn out by Ellas Winc
field, a member or the Tirni, chargiug Lake
The amount specified in the information
is given as $44.44. though it is claimed
by representatives of the liquor estab
lishment that the total amount or the
alleged defalcation will aggregate $2,000.
As tlie parties concerned In 'making the
arrest are all Pluladelphians, little is
known of the case here. Mr. Lake as
serts that his arrest is the result of a mis
understanding THE TYPOS' NEW SECRETARY;
Mr. Garrett to Be Installed In Of
Mr. William M. Ganett, the new secre
tary of Columbia Typographical Union,
No. 101, will tc regularly inducted into
office at the meeting- of the union this
afternoon. There will be no formal cer
emony of installation further than the pre
sentation of the new secretary to the
members of the union by President Kehcw:.
Several amendments to the constitution
will be considered, but as they are of
minor importance and do not suggest any
radical changes it Is not thought they will
be opposed. It Is expected, however, that
the reports of the delegates to the Cen
tral Labor Union will create considerable
discussion, as it is baid their request for
indorsement will not be granted.
Mlsn Lillian Pike's Lecture.
Miss Lillian Pike, .the, .daughter of Elbert
Pike, repeated, by request, her lecture on
"The Constitution, the Union, the Flag
and Patriotism" at the Scottish Rite
Cathedral lastevening. The lecture, which
is very short, was written by Elbert
Pike between the years 1849 and 1859.
Miss Pike Is a very entertaining speaker
and makes her subject interesting in the
HECHT & COMPANY.
You can't go wrong
"THIS 1h the store where your promise to pay buys as
much and buys it for as little as cash,"
j 2 great shirt waist sales.
See what we've done for you now! When
we put that lot of $3 to $6.50 silk-stripe
grass linen shirt waists on sale last Mon
day at 98c an equal number was put on
sale in our Broadway store, Baltiisore.
You took ours so fast that it made our
head swim. You said that they were the
greatest bargains that you ever were of
fered. It is a fact they were. But our
Baltimore trade didn't appreciate them as
much as you, so we've brought all of them
over, which, with the additional lot which
we've received since, shall go on sale
98c for your choice.
Tiiey are this season's newest effects have detachable
white linen and grass linen collars and white linen and grass
linen cuffs. The silk, stripes are pure silk.
A second lot of lawn and percale shirt
waists will go on sale also and go to
make up an offering such as is seldom
made. There is not a waist in the lot that
is worth less than 79c and thev have
white linen detachable collars
of same materia as the waists,
to us from a leading maker,
saving fifty cents on every one
you buy for 29c each.
Two under muslin sales.
Nothing that we have ever done before
will in any way equal the two under mus
lin sales that begin here Monday morning.
"We have bought two lots so much under
price that the prices we shall put on them
are reductions in the extreme.
14c gives you the choice
Ot an immense lot of fine muslin corset covers made V
or square neck style trimmed with fine torchon lace and
Hamburg embroidery also lot of fine muslin drawers,
with large clusters of tucks garments which we guar
antee you cannot match under 33c elsewhere.
69c gives you the choice
Of an immense lot of under muslins, consisting of gown3,
chemises, corseA covers and skirts trimmed with fine
Hamburg embroidery, clusters of tucks and torchon and
Valenciennes lace garments that are made far better
than can be done at home and which cannot be matched
elsewhere under $1.25 and $1.50.
The second lot of those duck and
linen crash suits at $1.39
go on sale Monday morning the immense lot that was
too large to display with the lot which went on sale the
past week. You've certainly heard of the offering before
this. Not a single suit should bring less than $4 and $5,
and the offering of them lor $1.39 wouldn't have been pos
sible had we not bought them as we did. They are in
variety enough for any one to choose from stripes, dots
and plain colors blues, white, linens, etc.
These offerings are all the more remarka
ble when you consider that you've got the
privilege of easy payments.
5.s m s.. (fecMm 515 7b st-
MHS. DYiai'S DANCING CLASS.
Arrangcujeuts for the Cliililren'-s
Annual 2day Ball.
Mrs. Flora C Dyer's annual May ball
mil take place May 19 at National Rifled'
Hall. The queen of May "will be repre
sented by little Miss Florence O'Brien:
ninlils ot lionor. Misses Irene Caliill and
Lillian Sirapon. Lady Hope, Miss Marion
Reeves. Goddess of tiuerty, Miss Margie
Bctz, garland bearer, Miss Georgia. Knot,
croA7n bearer, Baby Elizabeth H.irmei Ree
side: scepter bcarcr.lltUe EdwardP. Mcrtz:
pages. Masters Edmund Camm icb and
Kenneth Hendricks; flower girls, Rosa
Whlttington, Al Louise Hendricks aud
Mips Margie Mertz.
The queen's quadrille "will be danced
by Master Weber Bryan and Miss Florence
A wheel within a wheel
will, in connection with .the growth of
constitute a citv within a city. The very music of the
spheres will vibrate around the marble palaces of the
American University and find its echo in Wesley Park.
Its location at the intersection of the principal residence
avenue of the city, Massachusetts, and 45th street N. W
.aside from other considerations, insures its future growth
with profit to its lot owner. Apply for lots to
HOWARD F. JOHNSON,
Wfcsbtafftan Loan and XrantBuUUinr. Itoom 34.
HECHT & COMPANY.
O'Brien, Master Ned Tovrers and MIs3 Irene
Calnll, Master Arthur Wyman and Miss
Lillian Simpson and Master Arthur Hay
den and Misa Marion Reeves.
President Whitman's Southern Trip.
rrcsiflent Whitman, of Columbian Uni
versity, who has been in North Carolina
for tlie past ten days attending the Southern
Baptist convention, held at Wilmington,
reached Washington yesterday. During
his stay In the State he "wa3 the guest ot
the faculty or Shaw University, the well
known colored seat of learning at Raleigh
and made the opening address at tho
annual exercises held during the past
President Whitman left immediately for
Philadelphia, where he is to preach tha
sermon nt Memorial Baptist Church today.
is OLD. rSi
A city within a city is
THE WHITE CITY,
which, will spring Dp on the
croands In obedience to the do.
mantis ot the Am or! cm Univer
sity and as a result of the expen
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