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The Sunday herald and weekly national intelligencer. (Washington [D.C.]) 1887-1896, March 01, 1891, Image 13

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Commissioner Douglass gave n lmndsoino re
ception on Tuesday evening at which the mem
bers of tho District Committee of Congress
were the gue6ts of honor. There was a largo
attendanco of prominent public men and repre
sentative citizens of tho District. The guests
were received by Commissioner Douglass in tho
east drawing-room. In tho library thoro was
served a handsome collation of substantial and
delicacies. Music from a string band stationed
in tho upper corridor added to tho plcasuro of
this elegant reception. A mong the man y eucsts
wcro tk-nators .Harbour, Faulkner, Dolph,
Stewart, Representatives Grout, Moore, Post,
Atkinson, Burton, McComas, Mudd, Coggs
wcll, Campbell, and Coleman, Mr. JustlcoGray,
Judges Bradley nnd Bingham, lion. M.G.Emery,
Samuel Norninut, Commissioner of Customs
Ilolllday, Dr. lloyburn, II. L. West, Dr. Frank
T. Howe, Henry Wise Garnett, A. A. Thomns,
Samuel Currlilen, George B. Bailoy, T. C. Craw
ford, S. M. Bryan, E. E. Dunncll, Thomas Wil
son, Daniel O'Callaghan, T. W. Noycs, ox-Justice
Strong, Public Printer Frank Palmer, Cotn
modoro Slcard, Col. George Truesdoll, G. II.
Harries, James E. Fitch, George Gorham, John
Poor, Tracy C. Jeffords, Col. William G. Moore,
Gen. H. V. Uoyntou, Commodore Badger, Col.
L. P. Wright, M. G. Seckendorf, Philip Larncr,
Judgo Drake, John Randolph, of tho Court of
Claims; District Auditor J. T. Petty, Surgeon
General J. B. Hamilton, John Magruder, Judgo
Nott, of tho Court of Claims; Louis Schade, J.
Ormond Wilson, A. G. Riddle, George 0. Hazel
ton, S. T. Thomas, Seaton Perry, JeroM. Wilson,
Geu. Ordway, Professor J. W. Chickering. H.
A. Willard, A. T. Britton,. W. B. Webb, Jos.
K. McCammon, Professor Paul, Professor Gal
laudct, Col. Cecil Clay, Samuel E. Whoatley,
Professor Morse, E. A. Mosley, Lewis J. Davis,
B. II. Warner, Samuel Maddox, Lawrence
Sands, R. W. Tyler, C. C. Lancaster, W. W.
AVells, Commissioner Lyman, P. V. De Graw,
C. C. Willard, DcB. R. Keim, O. G. Staples, E.
Kurtz .lohuson, Dr. J. Wesley Bovee, ex-Mayor
C. S. Noves, Commissioner Green B. Baum,
Superintendent W. R. Smith, of the Botanical
Gardens; H. A. Griswold, F. B. Noyes, F. S.
Presbroy, C. C. Cole, II. H. Wells, James Laus
burgh, T. C. Wittimore, S. H. Kauffmann, Rev.
Mr. WvnUoop, Fish Commissioner Marshall
McDonald, H. B. F. Macfarland, Noble D. Lar
ncr, William B. Gurley; Lieut. R. F. Nicholson,
Hon. J. N. Tyncr, J. H. SouKs, Charles Gur
ley, O. F. Presbroy, Capt. Frank Aldrich, Hon.
W. L. Wilson, Judgo Thayer, Capt. J. G.
Bourke. William F. Mattingly, W. S. Thomp
son, Richard Pairo, Rudolph Kauffman, H. O.
Clau'ghton, Lewis Clephane, Dr. Toner, John
D. McChesney, Dr. Patterson, O. C. Green, M.
M. Parker, John T. Mitchell, Judgo Fisher, N.
W. Burchell, Maj. J. W. Powell, Commissioner
Henry M. Robert, Judge Henry Strong, Horatio
King, M. I. Weller, John Joy Edson, Hon.
John Goode, Al. Christie, Hon. Frank Hume,
E. G. Davis, collector of taxes; D. C. Forney,
Maj. Rutherford, Matthew Trimble, assessor of
the District; Henry E. Davis, Dr. Smith Town
shend, and Samuel A. Robinson.
Friday, from 0 to 9 P. M., the elegant home of
Mr. and Mrs. William Brooks Gurley, on Six
teenth street, was tho scene of a beautiful
birthday party given by the Masters Gurley. It
was in celebration of the birthdays of Masters
Melville, Emerson, "and Richard Gurley, all of
which occur in this month. Tho suite of rooms
on tho first floor in the soft glow of the numer
ous lamrjs, with tho protty flowers and plants
and tho many lovely children flitting about,
seemed like a glimpse of fairylund. There
was music for those who danced, tho tower
drawing-room being reserved for tho daticera. In
the Moorish room the little ones who preferred
games were amused to their heart's content.
When the dining-room was opened it seemed
us though tho table had been spread by tho
fairies. There was an immense centre pieco of
American Beauty roses. Abigwhito swan was
floating on a lake of jelly; there were ice-cream
roses and lilies and cakes of all shapes and
colors and a huge birthday cake. In
the bay window of tho dining-room
was sot a smaller table with the chocolate sor
vice. After leaving the dining-room tho chil
dren were summoned by a bell to tho tower
room, where there was a flower-covered well, in
which, Mr. Charles Gurley announced, was
poor pussy. After reciting tho old nursery
rhyme of "Ding-dong dell, pussy's In tho well,"
Mr. Gurley let the bucket down, and, sure
enough, out came a diminutive pussy. It
looked about for a second or two, and theu
jumped into tho lap of one of tho little cue6ts,
thus solecting its mistress. Tho bucket was
kept busy going down the well bringing up
presents Jor all tho children. At 9 o'clock tho
band played "Home, Sweet Home," and the
little guests made their adieux with tho liopo
that tho triple birthdays might have many more
celebrations. Mrs. Shields wore black lace,
Mrs. Gurley was in a handsome gown of white
cloth, trimmed with fur, and Mrs. Whcatloy in
black lace.
The ladies of tho Historical Society mot at
Mrs. Horatio King's Friday morning. Mrs.
Almeniv B. Williams, tho presiding lady for tho
dav, bad prcpored an interesting programme
upon "Tho Empire." Mrs. W. F. McLennan
read an article upon "Napoleon l,"followed by a
selection by Mrs. Senator Vance. Mrs. T, C.
Mendenhall gave a very full account of "Napo
leon's Life at St. Helena" with Illustrations.
Mrs. L. D. M. Sweat spoko of "Fountain
House." An interesting skeTSh of the "French
Inventors of Telegraph" was given by Mrs. A.
Draper. Mrs. W. II. Holmes gave a short paper
upon "Josophine," after which Mrs, Senator
Vance read "The Divorce Scene Between Napo
leon and Josophine." Mrs. Dr. Gardner sang
two charming songs accompanied by Airs. Blt
tinL'cr, and tho Misses Heaven played a duet
delightfully. Among tho guests wore Mrs.
Senator Sanders, Mrs. W. W. Upton, Mrs.
Senator Power, Mrs. Sonator Allen, Mrs. Mott
Smith, and Mrs. Frost, of Boston.
Mrs. Nettle Sanford Chapln, a former well
known resident and writer, haB been in tho city
for several days past. Sho Is now asso
ciated with her husband in editing tho Pioneer-Alliance,
of Marshalltown, Iowa. Mrs.
Chapln is secretary of tho District Pioneer Asso
ciation, of Iowa, and vlcu president for Iowa of
the W. N. P. A., aud represents on this occa
sion her ownpnpor and the Marshalltown Daily
Times. Mrs. Chapln Is in thorough sympathy
with tho Allianco movement in tho West. Sho
wields a strouir and trenchant pen. Her latest
venture iu literature is a recent novel on tho
Antl-piohiblttou movemeut. Mrs. Chapln will
return to Iowa Immediately.
Mrs. Isabolla Charles Dayis and her friend,
Mrs. Dickinson, the oiiglnators of the order of
the King's Daughters havedurinc the past weok
taken an activo interest in studying the types
of character of tho council women and tho ob
jects of work advocated, Both those ladles are
unusually endowed by nature with tho exee
utiro ability to haudlo a great religious organi
zation like the Klug's Daughters, which now
numbers 500,000, aud has branches iu all the
civilized communities of tho world.
Mrs. Cilley will be at home at 1338 I street on
Tuesday, from 4 to 0 P. M assisted by Mrs. Olo
Bull, and Olea Bull, of Cambridge, Mass., aud
. Mrs. Kate Tennatt Woods, of Salem, Mass.,
-pa a nuinuer oi weu-unown laaies.
' 3 hat charming lady, Mrs. Sophia Hoffman,
At.v YYirlr. lina hnnn Rt.rmnlnnr nfr. thn Afiin
sessions of tho council, Mrs.
.. WVVI VW2..W .W VMW .
0 of tl)4 original charter members
A delightful informal afternoon reception was
tendered to a number of tho dolciratos to tho
National Council of Women and their friends
by Mrs. W. W. Wright athor residence, 1302 R
street, Wednesday. Mrs. Wright was assisted
in receiving by her daughters, Mrs. Frank Per
kins, of Buffalo, and Mrs. Jessie Walto Wright,
of this city. Mrs. G. C. Brown and Mrs. Judgo
Valo presided in the tea-room charmingly,
aided by Miss Brown and tho Misses Vale. Tho
ladies' gowns wcro all elegant and appropriate
Among tho prominent women from abroad wcro
Miss Mary Rlploy, widely known as a lecturor
on educational work; Dr. Lucy Walto, of Chi
cago, specialist in gynecological surgery; Dr.
Frances Dickinson, oculist, of Chicago; Mrs.
Corinno Brown, president of tho Illinois Wo
men's Allinnce; Mrs. Harriet Townsend,
president, of the Woman's Industrial
and Educational Union, of Buffalo; Mrs.
Charlotte Stoneman Williams, trustee of
tho New York State Insano Asylum; Mrs. Lily
Lord Tift, of tho American Humane Associa
tion; Mrs. 8. P. Bliss, prcsldont Newsboys'
Home, of Buffalo; Mrs. Mary Frost Ormsby, of
Sorosls; Mrs. Annio Wolf, prcsldont of tho
Krlshua Society, of Philadelphia, and
Mls3 Minerva Parker, of Philadelphia, archi
tect of the Queen Isabella pavilion to bo
erected in Chicago during tho Columbian Expo
sition. Tho other ladles present wcro Mrs. B.
II. Austin, Mrs. D. II. Austin, and Mrs. Wil
liam Letchworth, of Buffalo; Mrs. Charles
Kiutner, Now York; Miss Hedenberg, Chicago;
Miss Caroline Ransom, tho artist, of this city;
Miss Adelaide Johnson, vice president of
Wimodaughsls; Mrs. M. H. Doolittlc, Mrs.
William Tindall, Mrs. H. N. Ralston. Mrs. Oscar
Woodward, Mr's. Frank Claudy, Mrs. J. W.
Dean, Mies Cynthia Cleveland, Mrs. II. M.
Sumner, Mrs. Frank Baker, Mrs. M. Clancy,
and others.
Last evening there was a charming entertain
ment of a select company at tho lesidenco of
Major and Mrs. Saxton, at Mount Pleasant, of
a musical and literary character, tho chief
feature of which was a fine and artistically-prepared
paper, read by Mr. Frank Claudy, on
"Music," inspired by hearing Wagner's Farci
ful while in Germany last year. After the
musical and literary programme refreshments
wcro served. Mr. Claudy's paper was a fine
one, entitled "Tho Performance of Wagner's
Parclfal at Boyruth." Miss Alice Steir cave a
piano recital from Parcifal. There was also a
trio of violins played by Miss Birdie Lucas, Miss
Joslo Appleby, and Miss Mattlo Saxton. There
was also a violin solo by Berdio Lucas and
Mattle Saxtoc Mies Lotta Mills presided at
the piano. Mr. Griswold and Mr. George Pre
vost each sang a solo. Those present were Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Claudy, Miss Catlln, Mr. and
Mrs. J. R. Garrison, Fielding Garrison, Miss
Garrison, Mr. and Mrs.Doubleday,Dr. and Mrs.
W. W. Townsend, Mr. and Mrs. Sticr, Miss
Alice and Jennie Stler, Mr. and Mrs. Berliner,
Mrs. and Miss Griswold, of Boston; Mr. and Mrs.
McLeod, Dr. and Mrs. Charles 0. Miller, Mrs.
Mills and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Weiler, Mr.
and Mrs. Lightfoot, Mr. Georgo Provost, Miss
Zovely, Miss Comstock, Miss Juliand, Mrs.
Steelo Mackay, and Harold Mackay.
One of the society events of tho week was
the wedding at tho Church of the Epiphany by
Rev. Dr. McKim, of Miss Lizzie M. Spearing,
only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Spearing,
of this city, and Mr. J. Curry Watson, of New
York, at 2 P. M. on Wednesday last. Mr.
William A. Coles officiated as best man, and
the ushers were Messrs. William II. Spearing,
Charles Dyett, Thomas Schaeffer, and Robert
Yellott. The youthful bride was a handsome
picture in a traveling gown of white broad
cloth, trimmed with Angora fur, and hat to
match. The wedding presents were both nu
merous and costly. A number of prominent
people, friends and relatives of the bride, came
over from Virginia to witness tho ceremonj'.
The happy couple left on the 3:15 train for New
York, whore they will take up their residence.
Miss Spearing that was is a scion of tho best
blood of Virginia. Ilei great-grandfather was
William Butler Harrison, on her mother's side,
who was a majorin Light Horse Harry's Le
gion of tho War of tho Revolution; her grand
father was Russell Butler Harrison, whose grad
uation at West Point will bo recollected by old
A very pleasant party assembled at tho resi
dence of Mrs. D. M.Sylvester, 1330 Fifth street,
on Wednesday ovening,to celebrate tho twenty
second anniversary of her eldest son. After
several vocal aud instrumental solos by Miss
Katie Kane and Messrs. James Nolan, Donath,
Skoen, and Sylvester, tho party adjourned to
the supper-room, where they did ample justice
to a very bountiful repast served by Mrs. Sylves
ter, assisted by Mrs. Norman Miller. Among
thoso present were Miss Katie Kane, Tessio
Kane, M. Powers, Lulu Coleburn, Marie Kremb,
Mamie Roach, Mario Fisher, Auuie and Janio
Reynolds, and Messrs. William and Frank Syl
vester, Col. Benjamin W. Smith, Lieut. Cliff
Cox, Dr. William T. Gill, James Nolan. How
ard Donath, AV111 Cook, Ed. Botholomay,
Thomas McKnow, Ed. Kremb, Harvey Belt,
Ralph Chapraan,and Corporal Jack Skoen. After
supper dauclng was iudulgod in until a very
early hour in tho morning.
Monday evening therowill ho a graud concert
given at tho Shoreham, in compliment to Miss
Emma Jean WIIboh, tho talented elocutionist,
who has so ably assisted in entertainments for
public charities. Miss Wilson will bo assisted
by eminent talout. Many ladies of society are
deeply interested. Mrs. Seuator Dolph, Mrs,
Maj, Powell, Mrs. ex-Seuator Kellogg, Mrs. J.
Lowrio Bell, and Mrs. Senator Quay aro among
the number. Sir Julian and Lady Pauncofoto
have accepted an invitation to be present. This
event will bo tho spring opening of tho Shore
ham ball-room. Two rooms will bo reserved as
recoptlou-rooms and evening dress can bo worn.
Tickets only for sale at the Shoreham and of
tho patronesses. Miss Wilson's selections aro
all now, aud tho music will bo choice and fine,
Mrs. M. C. Grannis, editor of tho Church
Union, Now York, which 6ho edited for eleven
years without tho discovery being made by her
readers that a woman did it, was a guest at
Willard's during tho pa6t week. Mrs. Grannis
has the breadth of mind of a statesman, with
all tho charming graces of womanhood.
Invitations have been issued for a compli
mentary reception to Mr. Louis A, Rosafy,
president of tho Columbia Ideals, on his birth
day, Monday, March 10, 1801. Tho committee
of arrangements consists of B. S, Donaldson,
Louis P. Streamer, P. J. Rollow, and Samuel
B. Ellis.
Mrs. Carey aud Mrs. Warren aro at homo in
formally at tho Arlington Thurday afternoons
duriug Lent.
Mrs. Olo Bull, of Elmwood, Cambridge,
Mass., has roturuod to her homo from her visit
to this city.
Mrs. G. Richard Thompson is at Fortress
Mouroe, whero sho will remain until tho middlo
of March.
Mrs. Wanamakcr has gono to Now York
for a visit of ten days to her sister, Mra. W. II.
Mrs. Judge McDonald etfll lies very ill with
inflammatory rheumatism at the RIggs Ilouso,
Colonel and Mrs. Rutherford haye moved
from Corcoran street to 1813 Nineteenth street.
Mrs. Gen. Kllpntriclc is making a short visit
uus city, duo is evayiug at me Arlington.
Among tho several musicales given during
tho woek that of Colonel and Mrs. Oilman, on
Friday evening, in honor of Mr. II. K. Gllman
and brido, was ono of tho most interesting. Tho
following prosrammo was rendered: Duet,
Rubonsteln ballot music, Miss Prall nnd' Miss
Gllman; song, Miss Harvey; violin and piano,
"Dream of tho Alps," Mr. Oilman; song, Miss
Dmgloy; piano so'lo, Miss Emma Prall; song,
"Pngo Song," Meyerbeer, Mrs. T. B. Buxton;
guitar solo, Mrs. Mcintosh; song, "Bedouin
Love Song," Mr. G. F. GIbbs; piano solo, Mrs.
Ilutchins; song, with violin obligato, Gounod,
Miss Virginia Prall and Miss Emma Prall; piano
solo, Miss Emma Prall; 6ong, o " 'Twas April,"
b "Lo Soir," c "TwiliEht," from "Marriage cf
Figaro," and violin and piano, Mr.
Gllman. Mrs. Gllman, who was hand
somely attired in black and white brocade,
was assisted in receiving by Miss Oilman, in a
lovely toilet of old-rose and light-blue silk, with
garniture of pink roses; Mrs. II. K. Gllman, in
French cray faille and white crGpe, embroidered
in cut steel. Her ornaments were diamonds
and rubies.
There will bo a meeting of tho Classical So
ciety at tho studio of Miss Ransom, 915 F street,
on Tuesday evening, at 8 o'clock. All members
of tho various press associations, nowspaper
correspondents," or members of the Women's
Council or of the Suffrage Convention still in
tho city are most cordially invited to be present,
as Professor Gregory, of Columbian College,
will givo an interesting paper on tho influence
of women 1350 years B. C. in politics and ro
llgton as revealed through tho aucleut myste
ries. Mrs. M. Louise Thomas, former president of
Sorosis, was registered at Willard's during tho
week. Mrs. Thomas is a great orgauizer, and
took out charters for three national societies
whilo here, with tho encouragement to her
lawyer of more to come.
Mrs. Burnham, of Grant Place, gave a de
lightful muslcalo Saturday afternoon, in com
pliment to a party of friends from tho North
now visiting here.
Madame Lazcauo received a largo number
of callers on Friday. Miss Daisy Causten pre
sided at the tea table in tho library.
Secretary Blaino gave a handsome dinner
Monday to a party of gentlemen belonging to
tho Diplomatic Corps.
The following stirring poem, read by
Charles Rhodes at a recent meeting of Encamp
ment 09, Union Veterans' Legion, is published
by general request:
Ah, lot no muflled drum nor blaring horn
Send forth its discord on tho wintry air;
Nor loyal breasts with weeds of woo adorn,
Nor cry aloud in accents of dispair
Softly, with tearful reverence, bo it said:
"The weary march is done our chief is dead 1"
Nor let tho strains of "Marching to tho Sea"
In echoes harsh resound by valo and hill;
Half-mast the treasured banner of tho free
Tho warriors Bhout, tho bugle-blast, bo still
Approach this presence with a silent trend,
The weary march is done our chief is dead.
What was his fame? Ask an applauding world
That sinus his well-won praises far and high;
Where'er a flag for freedom is unfurled,
The name of ''Sherman" glitters on the sky
Then view his slumbers with uncovered head,
Tho wearv march is done our chief is dead.
Tho Mississippi whispers to Its shoro
The fadeless story of his mighty deeds,
Tho Ohattuhoochio's ranid waters pour
Tho talo of triumph to tholr swaying reeds
Still tho lust foe his fatal dart hath sped,
Tho weary march is done our chief Is dead.
Atlanta beauteous Empress of tbo South,
Blazons his banner with a gleam of gold
And holler thought whero frownod tho can
non's mouth
Tho rose's blush nnd lilies bloom unfold
Yet broken, sad, tho mighty host ho led,
Tho weary march is done our chief Is dead.
No wild alarum simply toll tho bell
Tho vibrant echoes of our welling grief,
Whilo stammering tongues tho solemn story toll;
Wo mourn to-day beside our fallen chief,
Appall'd at last tho vetoran host ho led,
Tho weary march is done our chief is dead.
Wafted from Kenesaw's embattled crest
Is borne a story told in tragic lines,
And faintly, from a Hold whoro heroes rest,
Is heard tho sighing of tho Southern pines.
Long since, for these our bitter tears wore 6hed
Wo mourn afresh to-day our ohlcf is dead.
A flaming sword, ho moved by Bwamp and field
To whero Savannah neetles by the Bea;
A patriot true, ho saw tho foeraon yield,
And cast aloft tho ilag of Liberty.
To-day, alas! life's glimmering spark hath sped
Tiio weary march is done our chlof Is dead.
No rolling drum or blast of buglo-horn
No scattering volloy by his honor'd blor;
Symbols of pnaco let tondor flowers adorn
Tho startling legend: "Sherman slumbers
Let tho grim Veteran come, with drooping head,
And cry aloud his grief "our chief Is deaU."
Hark I A Bwcot rauslo greets tho startled ear,
And 'wakes tho trembling echoes of tho soul;
A phantom bugle's measures rich nnd clear,
Across tho dark and troubled waters roll
Upon tho shoro a cheering light Is shed,
And comrades call "why mourn yo Sherman
Tho eye of faith beholds bright banners wavo
Above tho rapture of a glittering throng.
And tho great joy of triumph o'er tho gravo
Is wafted buck, in wealth of merry song.
Down "by the sea" onco moro his host 1b led,
Then, comrade mine, why mourn wo Sherman
Hancock and Meado are waiting by tho shore,
Thomas and Grant enwrapped in beauty stand;
Garfield and Hooker join tho glittering corps,
And gallant Porter treads tho beauteous
There Sherman marches still, with victor's tread,
Whilo mortal weakness mourns a chieftain dead,
Thero seo tho bravo MoPherson's flitting form,
Thoro Sheridan and Logan Join tho host;
Thero Farragut, outriding ovory storm,
Is anchored far beyond earth's treacherous
Ah, view that camp, whoro fadeless light Is shed,
Then tell me, comrades, think yo Sherman dead ?
What though with paling cheek and batod breath
Wo stand to-day beside a comrade's bier
Wo tremble not to "measure arms with death,"
But to tho summons calmly answer "hero 1"
Wo march along with swiit, though tottering
To triumph still our comrades are not dead.
"Tho National Guard,"
This is tho title of the very latest addition to
522 Tenth St., Near Corner F.
The Storm Slipper.
Every lady should see them, for
they are the best in the world.
And of the Best Quality, at
Wholesale and Itelail, by
Wo aro thankful for your past patronage, and
will also bo for your future.
10c. Candy a Pounds for $1,
80c. Candy O Pounds for $1,
lGc. Candy 7 Pounds fox- $1.
Best French Mixture for 25c.
per Pound.
If you doslro GOOD, FHESII, and
PURE CANDIES, of every kind, do
sorlption, und stylo, givo us a call and
bo convinced.
We make a specialty of furnishing wedding
parties, sociables, and fairs.
The Monumental,
037 AND 030 F STREET N. W.
Big Bargains all Over the House.
There aro Just a few lort. Wo may havo your
fllzo among them. What thoro is loft of tho
Tackota that wore originally $9 to S1S.00, if your
olzo is hero the prlco now is
0OJ .
Inho lot tlmt woro sM originally from $U to
So), thero aroaboutsovcn,all told. You can now
havo thorn
At SC.37.
Those Long Cloaks and Newmarkets aro mov
ing pretty lively. Among them are Cloaks that
sold from S18 to S21. All wo ask for them now is
Ihoro is still a good lino of Plush and Braided
Cloth Wraps, especially suitable for stout la
dles. Our prlco Is just one-third now of what
they originally sold at.
At 35.20 Plush Wraps- that wero S13.50.
At S12.29 Plush Wraps that wero S34.
At S11.20 Plush Wraps that wero S25.
At S10 Plush Wraps that wero S35.
At S7 Braided Cloth Wraps that wero S13.
At S15 Braided Cloth Wraps that were S32.
At gll Braided Cloth Wraps that wcro 18.
At tho above price it will pay to lay them aside
for future use.
Special Clearing Prices in our Infants'
Wear Department.
Children's Cashmero and Cloth Short Coats,
sizes 2 to I years, wore selling from S5 to 80.75.
;asnmero ana Cloth
irs, wore selling fron
Sow 3.17.
Children's Cheviot Cloth and Plush Short
uoatstnat soiu rrorn 57.50 to SO,
Now $4.97.
Children's Short Plush Coats, handsomely
trimmed, that sold from S9.50 to S12.50,
How mi.
Infants' Long Cambric Skirts, with 0-inch hem
and 5 tucks above, at 39o.
Infants' Long Cambrio Skirts, with 0-inch hem
nnd 15 tucks above, at 50o.
Infants' Long Cambrio Skirts, made with 7
hem, 8 tucks above, with hemstitched inserting,
at 59c.
Infants' Cambric Slips, finished at neck and
sleeves with flno embroidered edge, at 39c.
Infants, Cashmere Caps that have been selling
at C8c., now 37c.
Infants' Crape and Surah Silk Caps, in whito
and blaok. Havo been selling from 79c. up to
$1.50, now 79c,
Infants' Fine Embroidered Silk Caps, in black
or white, that have been selling from $1.09 to
S1.08, now 31.37.
Infants' Knit Shirts that havo been soiling at
39c, now 25c.
937 AND 939 F STREET N. W.
ileal Estate Broker,
Corner Seventh Street and Louisiana
Avenuo Nortlrwest.
i,S,R SALE-In Square 817, southeast, over
11.000 square feet of ground, improved by six
?",ckiltiUBe! ah under rent, and two vacant lota
,18 feet front each. Tbo rents pay 8 per cent,
upon price for wholo propertv.
FOR SALE-Houso No. l&l G street north
west. 10 rooms, with nil modern improvements
in llrst-class condition.
FOR SALE-Soveral choice lots in Oak View
fronting on Ton oy town Road, also several lota
in Olovoland Holghts adjoining Oak View.
MOKG5-stA3a, ( aas.
and W. P. ' J
Also, Ulgin, Kw IToi-k, and
Pennsylvania Creameries.
AT STANDS 181 nnd 183 and 310-331 Cen
tre Market,
49 and CO Eastern Market,
74 "Western Market,
Also.T'urragutMarltet, 17tn and K streets.
In Norfolk and Bedford
City, Va,,
From $300 up to $2,000.
60 Atlautlo Building.
Jal8.tf 030 F street.
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