Newspaper Page Text
"The Busy Corner.
f J "The Smith Building. lunn p OBH Always the Best of Everything for the Least Money. Our store will be closed again Monday, September 23. Our floors all connect. Elevator serv ice in both buildings. Our usual hours of business for fall and winter will be until 6 o'clock every evening, exceptin g Saturday, which is 9 p.m. 8^4c. Off ADD the Great Store Don rags Notta= Sogr Seems so Welcome as Our Friday Remnant Days. Xo matter if it's in season or ont of season. It's that special item of a remnant bargain which catches the shrewd shoppers. Our Remnant days are worthy of name and calling. They are not gotten up to fulfill weekly promises with nothing to back them. Our Friday Remnant offerings are always full of good values. Everything New in Mill Ends. 1,500 yds. of fine double-width wool-finished Plaids and Brocaded novelties, for children's school dresses?they are just the very thing?come in all desirable lenghts, from 19 and 29c. per yd.?to . 1,000 yds. of 36-inch Novelty Dress Goods, plain and brocaded, in black, gray, brown, red, blue and green. Regular value, 39c. ?for Fine All-wool Plaids. 40 to 50 inches wide, in all the latest ^ size checks and colors. Worth up to 69c. per yd.?for 500 yds*, of Fine All-wool Camel's Hair Serge?fancy nov elties and plaids, in waist and full dress patterns. Worth 59 and 79c.?for 500 yds. of Fine All-wool Whipcord and Cheviots, in gray, ?(0)^ dark and light brown only. Worth up to 85c. per yd.?for 5 cases of Fine Long Cloth, Berkeley and Lonsdale Cambric, in all desirable lengths. Goods worth' in the piece from 15 to q-T 20c. per yd.?for -^94^? 3 cases Fine Corded Madras and Gingham. Worth from 20 to 29c. per yd.?in waist and dress lengths?all the very newest ti ^ styles and patterns 12,000 yds. of New Sea Island and Ponjab Percales, in navy, black, red and light grounds, in all the latest designs and patterns, 12J 4 to 15c. value?for 3 cases of New Wrapper Flannelette, in black, red, navy, tan and fray grounds, in lengths suitable for waists, wrappers and ^ imonas?10c. kind for 500 vds. of Extra Heavy Twilled Canton and Shaker Flannel, lengths from 2 to 10 yds. Worth 10c. per yd. in i=j\/ n piece?for ' /2^? 300 yds. of Gray Domet Flannel, very desirable for men's fa'lAr working shirts or women's underskirts. Worth 10c. yd.?for. .^70^* 300 yds. of All-wool Navy Blue Twilled Flannel ? extra ^(Q)~ fine quality. Worth 50c.?for 400 yds. of Fine All-wool White Flannels, that sell for 39c.?for 500 yds. of All-wool Medicated Red Flannel. Regular price, 33c.?for About 1,000 yds.?all that we have left in Satin-Striped ? j[ / Dimities and Printed Sateen?sold as high as 69c. yd.?for 2 bales of 36-inch Brown Cotton. Sells regularly for Af=^Ar ?for "70 # An odd lot of about 500 yds. of Fine India Linon and Organ- e 'dy Swisses?slightly soiled. Sold as high as 19c. per yd.?for THIS DEPARTMENT HAS ITS PERMANENT LOCATION NOW, BEING ON THE THIRD FLOOR-SPACE FORMERLY OCCUPIED BY THE HOUSEFURNISHING DEPARTMENT. UphoDstery Specials ffor Friday. 200 PAIRS OF WHITE BCRIM CURTAINS. 2% YARDS LONG, RUFFLE EDGE, 'T>/fV' WHICH 80LD FOR 3?c. PER PAIR, CLOSE OUT AT -Am,. 1 LOT OF TAPESTRY AND BODY BRCSSEL CARPET MATS, FRINGED ENDS, *EGULAR PRICE. 50c. TO CLOSE \ LOT OF FRENCH BAYONETS, FOR OOZY CORNERS. REGULAR PRICE, $1, /ifor SPECIAL BLABON'8 EXTRA HEAVY 8-4 FLOOR LINOLEUMS. REGULAR PRICE, 76c. PER SQUARE YARD, FOR POTTER'S FLOOR OIL CLOTH. IN ALL WIDTHS, FROM 4 TO 8-4, REGULAR PRICE, 3?o.. SPECIAL, PER SQUARE YARD 85 ODD ROLLS OF EXTRA HEAVY SEAMLESS CHINA MATTING, 80LD AT 21c. fl PER YARD. FOR 11 WATER COLOR OPAQUE WINDOW SHADES, SPRING ROLLERS. REGULAR fl PRICE. 25c.. FOR 11VC. THIRD FLOOR; EITHER ELEVATOR WILL TAKE YOU. Lining Remnant A CASE OF THE BEST QUALITY LINING REMNANTS, JUST SHIPPED US FROM THE MILLS, CONSISTING O F FRENCH MERCERIZED SATEEN, PERCALINES AND FANCY LININGS, IN FAST BLACK AND COLORS?THESE VERY IDENTICAL GOODS WE SELL OFF THE 1PIECE FROM 15 TO 30c. PER YD. ?WE SHALL OFFER THIS GRAND PURCHASE CO) AT, PER YD (Q) MAIN AISLE, FIRST FLOOR, SECTION A. A Few Very Special Bargains flm Waists. 10 Handsome Taffeta Silk Waists, hemstitched and tucks, in col ors of pink, light blue, red and gray. Sizes from 32. to 38, *>0 slightly soiled, which sold for $6.00. Closing price 8 French Flannel Waists in reseda ai\d lavender, trimmed with black braid. Sizes 36 and 38. They are the very latest cut and lined throughout?in complete assortment. Sold at $3.50 each, ^ | 6 All-wool Flannel Tea Gowns, in blue and black, trimmed with fancv braid and velvet ribbon?lined to the waist?made ex- 11 /HiQ tra full. Sold for $4.00?for ^ H .VO SECOND FLOOR, TAKE EITHER ELEVATOR. From Oiar Women's Undermuslin Department. 10 MUSLIN AND CAMBRIC GOWNS. SLIGHTLY SOILED, TRIMMED WITH LACE, EMBROID ERY AND HEMSTITCHING?l?8c. QUALITY. REDUCED TO ?8c. 1 LOT OF MUSLIN AND CAMBRIC DRAWERS. SLIGHTLY SOILED. TRIMMED WITH EM BROIDERY. LACE AND HEMSTITCHED?ODD SIZES; 68<\ QUALITY FOR 44c 1 I?T OF CHILDREN'S SHORT SKIRTS. MADE WITH WAISTS, FINISHED WITH THREE FIXE TUCKS AND EDGED WITH LACE?CLOSE AT -ztx h FRENCH FLANNEL DRESSING SACQL'ES, MADE TIGHT FITTING WITH DEEP POINTED 48 SECOND FLOOR, SPACE FORMERLY OCCUPIED BY SUIT DEPARTMENT?TAKE EITHER ELEVATOR. WE OFF LARS Ira Women's Neckwear ANDU-nt>KLN VAKlols"8TYlLs!'VhICh'sMJ^FROM ^1 9c! TOak!' FOR^. P.?^7 9C. A FEW ODDS AND ENDS IN SILK AND COTTON GRENADINE WINDSOR TIES ? <?** * SHIELD PUFFS AND BAND BOWS, WHICH SOLD AS HIGH AS 25c., FOR......... A LOT OF WOMEN' S NTTKWEAR. INCLUDING WHITE MULL SAILOR COLLARS?LACB TRIMMED A I.SO SILK HEMSTITCHED A CTO MOBILES, IN PINK, BLUE WHITE*^ AND BLACK?SOLD AS HIGH AS 50c. FOR 7!...V 19C. FIRST FLOOR, CENTER SUCTION, NEW ANNEX. Hosiery, Underwear and Hand= kerclhieffs. THESE ARE ALL AT REMNANT PRICES. _ 1 I/rr OF CHILDREN'S FAST BLACK COTTTON HOSE-RIBBED AND SEAMLESS DOUBLE HEELS AND TOES, SIZES 5 TO 9^. PER PAIR ' CHILDREN'S DOUBLE KNEES, IIEKLS AND TOES, FAST BLACK 1-BY-i RIBBED COTTOV MB-FT'IJ. SEAMLESS, IN ALL SIZES. PER PAIR ..... HOSE DorB.'k' ?gsssflsm, !2sr??;; ?**? >?? witiaS Si,' "ohxV'kJ "v'f.'S haxdkkkchiefs. iib&iotitchkd. EMimofnEllm ri?S y..,T. '.J.'1.1.1 S??!LS FLEECE-LINED SHIRTS AND " DRAWERS^-MEDI 1 'M*'' WEIGHTS! TING GARJIBXT?LONG SLEEVES AND ANKLE LENGTH. . ?Q THlUK^HTE1'AUrMKVni Y?U WILL FLND atX*riON8 2 AND 8.'ON THE FIRST FLOOR, TO Karon, Sons Co., 8th and Market Space* The Happiest Days Are Those Spent at School. ^.Xr,.M^Y SEEM DIFFERENT TO THOSE THAT gOBAC, TO THEIR LEARNING NEXT WEEK. J:.L T AFTEU years will, plainly tell THAT IT WAS TRI E. WE HAVE MADE &..,TE.A muh-aration in thk way of 5.uH1^)w^,1'puks' and HAVE MADE PRICES ?.. ^ t?1.KAN XHE SMALLEST OUTLAY POSSI a. r .J,,'11 ?1,,K RIGHT GOODS ADOPTED BY ALL THE SCHOOLS. /??if OF TABLETS, GREAT, BIG PEN VV; TABLKTS, FOR 2<\ ; PENCIL TABLETS. 100 TmOK, FOR Sc.; PENCIL TABLETS, 200 PAGES THICK. FOR 5c EXTRA TABLETS. FOR INK OR PEN CIL. 76 PAGES THICK, 3 BEST SIZES. EACH o%c. .i?*?D INK TABLETS ON FINISHED STOCK - ATTRACTIVE COVERS?5c. fS2^CI?B OLD-FASHIONED LINEN INK TAB LETS, 85 PAGES, RULED AND PLAIN. FOR 7U,c. r M0? VERY SPECIAL LINEN AND BOND TAB EVT?- NOTE. LETTER AND PACKET. RULED AND PLAIN, 7%c. _.g?CJKTY, CORRESPONDENCE. COBWEB LIN OR IM A L\ D10 BONI>' BT0-AL'L SIZES. RULED FABRIC TABLETS. RULED letter^' NOTE size> 10c": pocket. 15c-: ALL 100 PAGES. v ?,E ?iiIIak antkk absolutely to give JOU THE LARGEST AND BEST TABLET FOR Y T1,AT thb MILLS CAN TURN pads and notebooks. POCKET PADS FOR INK OR PENCIL, SIZE 2 r ?4^ SIZE '?a>* UY F?R 2c.; size 3 by O, J r OR 5e. ^OTE, P'K'KET AND LETTER RULED AND PLAIN INK PADS, 5c. 80-PAGE MEMORANDUM BOOKS, 2c. \EST POCKET MEMORANDUM BOOKS, 2 FOR 5c. CANVAS MEMORANDUM BOOKS, 3c, ? STYLES OF MEMORANDUM aK'D NOTE ?V^w-TIIANDY FOR SCHOOL USE?5c. BLANKS. LIMP COVER, 10c. bookkeeping blankbooks. canvas cov loc. 150-PAGE GOOD PAPER, CANVAS COVERED, 25c. w??RAPHER PADS AND BOOKS, FLEX IBLBMANTLA COVER. 80 PAGES, 5c. FLEadBLE MANILA COVER-EXTRA WIDTH AM) LENGTH?8i. STIFF COVER?80 LEAVES. 10c. STIFF COVER?98 LEAVES, 15c. 8 BY 13 HIGH-GRADE LINEN, WITH OR WITHOUT MARGIN LINES. TYPEWRITING PA PER, PER QUIRE, Sc.; 100 SHEETS FOR 20c. Copy, Composition, Exer= cise, Stenographer amid Memorandum Books. LIMP BACK, 24 PAGES?EXERCISE BOOK MULTIPLICATION TABLE PRINTED ON COVER, lc. BRISTLE BACK, GILT STAMP EXERCISE BOOK, 24 PAGES, 3c. COMPOSITION BOOKS, 24 PAGES, 8c. COMPOSITION BOOKS. UNDERGLAZED BRIS TLE COVER, 60 PAGES. 4c. COMPOSITION BOOKS IN 6 STYLES COVERS, INCLUDING LIMP AND STIFF BACK, FROM 60 TO 72 PAGES, 5c. EXTRA THICK COMPOSITION BOOKS, 90 PAGES. LIMP COVER, 8c. STUDENTS' NOTE BOOK, 72 PAGES. CAN VAS COVER, 10c. CLOTH-COVERED COMPOSITION BOOKS, RED ENDS, 72 PAGES, 10c. COMPOSITION BOOKS, FINE LEDGER PLATE 96 PAGES, 10c. 10-INCH EXTRA LENGTH STIFF-BACK NOTE BOOKS, 60 PAGES. 12c. LIMP LEATHER-COVERED NOTE BOOKS, RULED OR PLAIN, 75 PAGES?8-INCH, 15c.; 9%-INCH. 19c. Bags, Napsacks, SatcheSs. GOOD QUALITY EMBROIDERED FLANNEL BAGS, 19c. DOUBLE CLOTH BAGS, EMBROIDERED ON BOTH ENDS, :i9o. VERY HEAVY CLOTH BAGS. SINGLE INI TIAL, 49c. VERY HEAVY CLOTH BAGS, DOUBLE INI TIAL, 49c. DOUBLE CLOTH BAGS. INITIAL ON ONE SIDE, EMBROIDERY ON OTHER. 60c. EXTRA HEAVY CLOTH BAGS?THE ELABOR ATE RAISED INITIALS-EMBROIDERY FINISH, 75c. OILCLOTH NAPSACKS. 25c. LEATHER-FINISHED BOOK SATCHELS IN ALLIGATOR AND SEAL EFFECTS, 25c. LEATHER-BOUND ALLIGATOR SATCHELS, 49c. DOUBLE POCKET BOOK SATCHELS, LEATH ER TRIMMING, 69c. LEATHER - TRIMMED SATCHELS, WITH METAL NAME PLATE, 49c. LEATHER-TRIMMED CANVAS BAGS. 25c. EXTRA LARGE CANVAS BAGS?LEATHER BOUND AND TRIMMED, NAME PLATE. 49c ^FANCY GOLF CLOTH WATERPROOF BAGS, SAME WITH DOUBLE POCKETS. 99c. PencaE Boxes and School Companions. PRETTY JAPANaLD GILT DECORATED BOXES, SPRING CLOSING, 5c. CHERRY WOOD FILLED BOXES. WITH EITHER LOCK AND KEY OR SPRING IX>CK, 6c PICTURE-TOP WOOD POCKETS. FILLED ke MAPLE WOOD FILLED BOXES, LOCK* AND KEY, 6c. ^DECORATED-TOP FLAT-SIDE COMPANION, , i'JCT/iI*IAI'T0P FILLED BOXES, HAVE LOCK AND KEY AND SCREW-TOP INKWELL, 10c DOUBLE-SLIDE BOXES, FILLED ALSO POL ISHED OAK BOXES, WITH LOCk AND KEY\ EACH 10c. POLISHED GRAIN OAK BOXES, FILLED AND HAS LOCK AND KEY, 15c. 1 INLAID POLISHED COMPANIONS, DOUBLE SLIDE, LOCK AND KEY, FILLED 16c NOVEL TURN-TOP POLISHED OAK COM PANION, INLAID WITH FLORAL DESIGN 19c. ILLUMINATED JAPANNED COMPANIONS SPRING TOP, 19c. ' REMOVABLE TRAYS, PEAR WOOD, FANCY TOP, 29c. Pencills, Pens and Erasers. CEDAR LEAD PENCILS, WITH RUBBER lc POLISHED WOOD SLATE PENCILS. PER DOZEN. 9c. ' POLISHED WOOD LEAD PENCIIA LEATHER TOP AND RUBBER, EACH, lc. BLAIDSELL PAPER PENCILS, PER DOZEN. 15c. PROGRESS LEAD PENCILS, INSERTED RUB BER, PER DOZEN, 20c. PAN-AMERICAN LEAD PENCILS. EACH 3c 15 STYLES OF POLISHED WOOD LEAD PEN CILS, WITH INSERTED RUBBER, EACH 3c PILOT LEAD PENCILS, WITH REMOVABLE ERASERS. 6c. EAGLE DRAFTING PENCILS, THE SOFT KIND FOR DRAWING, EACH, 4c. CARBON GLASS FINISH, VERY THICK AND SOFT. 4c. CLASP RUBBERS, FIT ANY AVERAGE SIZE LEAD PENCIL. 3 FOR 6c. FISII-SHAPED RUBBER ERASERS, lc" PEN AND INK ERASERS, lc.; COVERED-END kRAS ERS, lc. A VERY LARGE LINE OF ALL SIZES AND SHAPES IN BOTH PENCIL AND INK ERASERS, TYPE ERASERS. 10 AND 6c. STEEL ERASERS, SPHERE SHAPE. 25 15 AND 10c. ^ ? HARDWOOD RUBBER ERASERS. ?.? n\RD WOOD RUBBER ERASERS, BRASS BOUND Sc Crayons (AH Qualities). A COLORED CRAYONS IN A BOX lc WOOD CABINET CONTAINING 12 COLORED CRAYONS, 4c. NEAT BOXES CONTAINING 6 COLORED CRAYONS, 3c. WOODEN BOXES CONTAINING 16 COLORS 8c fl CRAYONS ON A CARD, WITH METAL PENCIL SHARPENER, lc. BLACKBOARD CLEANERS. 6c. BOOK STRAPS. GOOD QUALITY LEATHER 3c DOUBLE STRAPS, EXTRA HEAVY, 10c EXTRA HEAVY DOUBLE 8TRAPS, FINE LEATHER. 25c? 19c. AND 16c. FOLDING LUNCH BOXES. 10c. STRAPS "?INISHED BOXES- LEATHER LARGER SIZE, SAME QUALITY, 12c. AND 15c. 20v*AND 16cAVY CLOTH'BODND BOXES, 26c., CLOTH-BOUND SLATES, BED EDGES 13c 10c. AND 9c. ' SCHOOL PENS, PER DOZEN. 5c. ESTERBROOK'S SPENCERIAN AND ALLU MINOID PENS. PER DOZEN, 9c. ALLU ^LARGE BOTTLES OF CARTER'S BEST INK, VIOLET AND GREEN INK, PER BOT TLE. 9c. LARGE BOTTLES OF MUCILAGE 4c BRUSH TUBE PASTE. VERY HANDY. 10c. A^D lc. ^POLISHED PEN HOLDERS, UPWARD OP VERY HANDSOME LINE. INCLUDING THF POPULAR JEWELED PEN HOLDER. EA0H Sc EACH ? AN? COHKKND PKN HOLDER^ FANCY PEN CLEANERS. 10c. BURNT LEATHER AND CHAMOIS PKN CLEANERS. NEAT AND PRETTY, 21c 8TERLING 8ILVER-FINISH, LEATHER-COV ERED PEN CLEANERS. 29c. PEN FILES AND PEN RACKS 10c PENCIL SHARPENERS. 2 FOB lc" kFnd.1*. drop penkmve8> the SAFEST iVEBY CLEVER CLOTH-BOUND DICTIONAB PEOPLE'S WEBSTER DICTIONARY TRie BIGGEST AND BEST. CLOTH BOUND UORw THAN 87.000 WOBD8, 2Bc/ ' MOttK THIS DISCLOSES ONLY A PART OF ODS TU MF.N8E STOCK-ON SALE IN OUB NEWLY AC QUIBBD BPACK. FIBST The Beit Shoe for Women"?Sorosis $ Size; I ? | Ask i to Be for $3o50, You'll enjoy calling here. The handsomest and pleasantest store in Washington. Where every con venience and comfort is provided for customers?re ception room, retiring room, writing corner, shoe pol ishing corner. And remember, too, no shoe at any price is better?think of that when you pay $3.50 for So rosis Shoes. Bamberger & Co, 1213 F St. 'Phone Haiti 363. The real Sorosis is the ideal shoe for every wo man. Of course, it's imitated. Its lasts, with their per fect shape,giving foot comfort and style?its popularity that extends to all parts of the country, are the great est temptations for imitators. This store is the home of the genuine Sorosis in Washington. ! Laoslbtuiriflhi Bro0 V ? ? V "Business Hours Fromni 8 a.mra. to 6 p.m." | | Friday's Great Specials inn | farnigfam V y ^ ?> * ? x x Excellent Valines in Towels and Napkins, x ? ? V 500 dor., of size 21i40 Extra Heavy Quality Hemmed Irish lluck Towels?16c. vaiue Special Price, 12J?c. 100 do*, of extra large size, Heavy Quality Unbleached Turkish Bath Towels? 16c. value? 100 doz. of size 19x39 Fine Quality Hemstitched German Huck Towels?25c. value? Special Price, 20c. 100 doz. of size 20x40 Fine Quality Hemstitched German Damask Towels? 33c. value? Special Price, 25c. Special Values From Our Domestic Department. 6J^c. 250 doz. of 5-8 Pure Linen Irish Dam ask Napkins?$1.30 value? Special Price, $1.00 p. dz.! 100 doz. of 5-8 Extra Heavy Quality Full Bleached Irish Damask?$1.60 value? Special Price, $11.35 p. dz. 100 doz. of 5-8 T'ndressed Silver Bleached German Damask Napkins, hemmed?$1.00 value? A Special Price, $1.25 doz. | 200 doz. of 22-inch Extra Quality Bleached German Damask Napkins?$2.50 V value? y Special Price, $2.00 p. dz.? i 5,000 Pillow Cases, size 45x36 ? good quality? round thread?10c. value. Special, each One case yard-wide "L. D." bleached Muslin, a splendid quality?heavy weight?10c. value. Special, yd 200 pieces yard-wide Percale?good styles ? the kind you usually pay I2^c. for. Special, yd 3c. | i V I A Visit to Our Upholstery Dept.' would reveal some wonderful bargains. If you are in doubt just how to arrange your house, talk it over with our people, who are specially engaged for that purpose. Their ideas will cost you noth ing. Y % Y We keep in all grades, colors and styles. But we desire to call A Your attention to the fact that we make them to order, and would * be glad to let our man stop by and measure your windows and give estimate?it will cost you nothing for this. Our Upholstery Department Is fast filling up with new Fall Goods. The largest and most com plete line we've ever had the pleasure to show you. It would be to your interest to give us a look before purchasing elsewhere. We carry a complete line of Rugs and Granite Art Squares. Lainsbiuirglhi & Br?., | 420 to 426 7th Street. "FINE FURNITURE FOR FINE HOMES." Old Colony Company, 1403 H Street. ANTIQUE HAHOOANY FURNITURE, SILVER, CHINA, PLATE, PAINT INGS, CURIOS, BRASS GOODS and other rare and unusual1'tiotisehold Decorations pot 7 to be had from the ^regular trade. You ire Invited to call and ii*sp?ct the most unique and inter esting stock in Washing ton* 'b Qldy r Colony Company, 1493 H Street. MlS-tt Coal, $5 Per Ton. New River Red Ash Egg Coal, $5 Per Jon. Soluble for range, open grata. etnam ?n<1 b?t water beateve. Try a sample tea. WM. J. ZEH, 6th & K sts. n.w. 702 nth st. n.w. 13th and D sts. s.w. NONE BETTER FOE HOME USE. (fWSjonticello, ^ UU iL 7Sc. Quart. Just the kind of Whiskey most homes want. Absolutely pure?4 years old?as the govt, seals prove. Sent us direct from the distillery. C775c. QUART $3 GALLON. N. H. Duvall, 1923 Pa. A v. Fine Groceries, Wines and Liquors. ?el9-th,s,tn,20 TODAY, QALT & BRO., JEWELLERS, SILVERSMITHS * STATIONERS, 1107 Penn. Avenue. sel9-th.s.t-28 Sale of Small Lots of Trunks At Wholesale Prices. Hare only a few left of these three lots of Trunks . nd will close them out at prices other trunk booses pay for them at wholesale. One lot Trunks .$3.00 One lot Trunks *>5-i5 One lot Trunks $7*x5 425 7th St. JL M IL KNEESSl, THE WORLD OF SOCIETY MARRIAGE OP MISS NOl'RSE AND MR. WAGNER. A Sarprlae Veddlig In Same Family? Marriage at Rock Creels?Recent Sociabilities?Personals. Miss Mar: E. Burner has gone to visit Rev. and Mrs. A. T. G. Apple of Catawls sa. Pa. Mr. Apple was formerly minister of Grace Reformed Church in this city. At noon yesterday Mr. Howard G. Wag ner of Baltimore and Miss Daisy D. Nourse of this city were married at the home of the bride, KJ12 W street. Rev. A. D. Moore of Philadelphia, an uncle of the bride, officiating. The spacious drawing room of the Nourse residence was beauti fully decorated with roses and maiden hair fern. The bay window was banked with palms and ferns, and here the cere mony took place. The bride was becom ingly gowned in a dark blue broadcloth traveling suit, and carried bride roses. Those present were the immediate rela tives and a few intimate friends. A na;? py surprise greeted the guests in the ar rival of Mr. and Mrs. William A. Gait of Baltimore, the latter a sister of the groom, who announced that they nad been quietly married in Baltimore the evening before and congratulations were general. After a wedding breakfast. Mr. and Mrs. Wagner left for an extended .rip nor.h. Misses Maybelle and Mary Cooke have re turned after a pleasant stay of five weeks with their sister, Mrs. Jos. W. Cooko, at Newport, R. I. Dr. McArdle and family have returned from a three months' sojourn in the lilua Ridge. Mrs. McArdle and the children are at present visiting her father. Dr. J. Ford Thompson, at his country home, Magr.jlia cottage. Dr. and Mrs. WMlliam H. Fox of 1826 Jef ferson place have returned to the city. Mrs. Conait Smith and her niece, Miss Anita Whitney, left San Francisco on the 15th instant, accompanying the remains of Mrs. Stephen J. Field, who died August 24 In Oakland, Cal., at the home of her sister, Mrs. George E. Whitney. The funeral party will reach Washington to morrow afternoon, and will be met at the Pennsylvania railroad station by the im mediate family and a few friends, when the body will be conveyed to Rock Creek ceme tery, and the Interment be made at the side of the grave of her husband, the late Mr. Justice Field Funeral services over the remains of Mrs. Field were held in Grace Protestant Episcopal Church, San Francisco, where she worshiped in her youth. The prayer of commitment will be offered at the grave by the Rev. Edward Marshal Mott, rector of the Church of the Advent of Le Droit Park. Mrs. Susie R. Jacobs has returned from Cleveland, where she went to attend the W. R. C. convention. At her residence, 427 6th street south west, the children and grandchildren and great-grandchildren of Mrs. Maria E. Stewart gave her a surprise party to cele brate her eighty-fifth birthday. It was a very pleasant affair. Her children present were Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Larcombe, Mrs. Alexenia Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. James Wood, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H. Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. F Stewart, and grandchildren Miss Maggie, Harry and John Larcombe, Mr. and Mrs. Brill, Mr. and Mrs. Woods, Mr. and Mrs. Noble Crandell, Mr. and Mrs. Talbert, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Rabbitt, Mr. and Mrs. Talbert, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Stewart, Mr. and Mrs Beavers, Mr. and Mrs. Hoffman, Miss Marie Goldle and Roy Wood, Mr. Edward Taylor, Miss Florence and John Stewart, and great-grandchildren Harry, John and Mary Rabbitt, Mable and George Woods; Minnie, Arthur and Ralph Talbert; Evangeline Stewart, Charlie, Marie and Freddie Brill; Romey and Lilly Stewart, and others that were present were Mrs. Burroughs, Mr. and Mrs. Halfter and son, Mr. Sullivan, Mr. Ash and Miss Brown and Mr. Willie Larcombe. Miss Edith Root and Miss Julia Scott were among the bridesmaids yesterday at the marriage at Long Branch of Miss Ethel L. Thorneil and J. Prentice Kellogg of New York. The dresses of the seven bridesmaids were of white accordion-pleated chiffon and their flowers white chrysanthemums. The engagement of Miss Scott to Ensign WM1 11am Carlton Watts, U. S. N., was an nounced lately by her parents. Major and Mrs. Dill M. Scott. The home of Mrs. Bettle J. Comer, 720 F street northeast, was the scene of a pleas ant reunion Tuesday evening of the mem bers and friends of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of Epworth M. E. Church South. There was a sliver offering to be used toward the maintenance by the Baltimore conference south of a regular missionary in some foreign land. The at tractive and varied program comprised vo cal and Instrumental music, recitations and debate. Refreshments were served. Among those present were Mrs. W. J. H. Robin son and Miss Petty of Mount Vernon Place Church; Mrs. Waddy, Mrs. Coombs, Mrs. Edmonds, Mrs. Gottwalls, Mrs. Comer, Mrs. Suess, Miss Paxson, Misses Jennie and Nellie Hamill, Miss Margaret Waesche, Misses Mary. Hattle and Julia Battles, Miss Mary Kephart, Miss Sutton, Miss Fowler, Miss Sadie Trumbull, Miss M. Waddy, Miss Weaver, Miss S. Rodler, Miss F Bethune, Miss Coombs. Miss Suess, Miss Comer. Miss B. Comer, Dr. H. W. Smythe and Mr. Robinson of Mount Vernon Church; Mr. Gottwalls, Mr. Bethune. Mr. Hopewell, Mr. T. Suess. and Messrs. H. and J. Comer. * Last evening a pretty wedding was cele brated at St. John's Episcopal Church, Rock Creek Parish, Rev. Mr. Buck, the rector, officiating, the contracting parties being Mr. John B. Lippold and Miss Elanor Ridgeway. A company of friends had as sembled at the church named to witness the ceremony. The attendants were Mr. Arthur Ridgeway. brother of the bride; Miss Mary Lippold, sister of the groom. Mr. Charles Lippold and Andrew Ham mond were ushers. A reception followed at the bride's parents home, 762 Sheridan street. The couple left on a late train for Baltimore, Md., and York. Pa., for a ten days' trip, and on their return their future home will be No. 812 Erie street, Bright wood Park. The bride looked charming In white organdie and carried a bouquet of lilies of the valley. The couple received many beautiful and useful gifts. The marriage of Miss Consuelo Yznaga and Lieut. Regan will be a brilliant social event in this city, November 14. It will be a military wedding and will take place at St. Patrick's Church.. The bride will be attended by six bridesmaids. Up In Bangor, Me., thete Is some Interest attached to the news lately received there of the marriage In Rome, August 26, of Mrs. Marie Reed Parkhurst, the divorced wife of Col. Parkhurst, to Prince Joseph Rospigllosl. The new princess Is remem bered here as the daughter of the late C. S. Reld of this city. Admiral and Mrs. Hichborn are In Bos ton for a visit, going there from Atlantic City, where they spent the summer. Mrs. James G. Blaine, Jr., who has been with her parents since her return from her wed ding trip, came on to this city Tuesday for a little visit. Mr. and Mrs. Blaine will live In New York*this winter. Today at noon Miss Cora Lbulse Light born and Edwin 8. Potter, both of this city until very recently, but now of New York, were married by Rev. Dr. John Van Sohalck, Jr., of the Universalis! Church at his residence, 1314 Vermont avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Potter will be at home to their friends after November 1 at 1410 6th ave nue, New York. Mrs. Annie E. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. John H. Tegeder and Mrs. Christina Rhlnehardt, all of Baltimore, Md., were the guests of Mrs. It. Saunders, 1013 20th street, Sun day last. Alabama's New Constitution. From the Birmlnsbam News. That there will be an opposition to the ratification of the new constitution which the people of Alabama will have an op portunity of voting on in the next few weeks there is no doubt There are in the city today a number of gentlemen, who have been leaders in the past in the dem ocratic party, who are known to be against the ratification of the constitution and who have so expressed themselves publloly, and it is believed that it is their intent in meeting here to take steps looking to an organised opposition to the ratification. ^ s ? William Tolson today In the Police Court pleaded guilty of disorderly conduct last evening, and Judge Mills fined him fB, with the alternative of fifteen days in the work AT THE WHITE HOUSE THE PRESIDE XT TO OCCUPY IT NEXT WEDNESDAY. Something About the I-ady Who Will Preside Over the Mansion and the Rooaevelt Family. President and Mrs. Roosevelt and family will take possession of the White House Wednesday, September 25, that date having been decided upon for the return of Mrs. Roosevelt from her home at Oyster Ray. The interval will be none too long for the necessary renovations and fall cleaning at the White House that the mansion may be in a comfortable condition for its new oc cupants. The problem of bed room space will have to be mastered by the coming mistress of the house, as the Immediate family numbers eight, while the number of their personal servants is as yet unsettled. The Harrison family was. however, as large, and during the winter season even larger than the Roosevelt family. In the former case there were seven or eight adults, as well as three children. To com fortably settle them all. and also to keep a spare room for guests, gave bothersome thoughts to Mrs. Harrison very frequently, and Mrs. Roosevelt, after the spacious ar rangement of her Oyster Bay home, will find that she will inherit the same diffi culty. As Master Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., will be in boarding school very shortly his comfort will only need looking after dur ing vacation times. Charm of the Rooaevelt Family. The charm of the Roosevelt family life has been such a delightful participation in the society of the children that it is unlike ly that the younger members will be sent away to school. The older boys have teen attending a small school near their Long Island home, which convenient arrange ment for their mother must now be btokon up. Miss Alice Roosevelt, the eldest of the President's children, had looked forward to her debut here this winter, and t? an active enjoyment of its gayeties, as well as assisting at the more formal entertainments of her home. The career now before her presents the same fascinations as way back In General Grant s day were offered his daughter. Nellie Grant. The sound of children's voices?the sweetest music of any home?will make the White House m Ste another place the next four years, and in a way as completely change the current of its conduct as must follow in the official end of the mansion because of the new faces there. The Rooaevelt Family. The children of President and Mrs. Roose velt are Miss Alice, Theodore, Jr.. about fourteen years; Kermlt and Archibald, Ethel and Quentln, the latter the baby of the flock, less than three years old. On her way back to Oyster Bay yesterday Mrs. Roosevelt stopped an hour or two In New York, between trains, which time she spent In several shops. It was long after dark when she reached home. A colored boy who gave his name as Daniel Palmer was taken ill at 10th and T streets northwest about 3 o'clock yester day afternoon. He was given treatment at the Emergency Hospital. MARRIED, McCLELLAND? MILSTEAD. In Camden, N. J., July 24. 1001, by the Rev. James Burns. Miss (CATHERINE M MrCLELLAN'D and Mr. THOMAS LAURENCE MILSTEAD, both of Washington, 1). C. ? McDONALD?WILSON. On Friday, July 12. 1901 at Alexandria. Vs., GEORGE MoIK INALD or Bright wood, D. C., and ADA WILSON of Chil lum, Md, SHOEMAKER?PAGENSTECIIER. At Grace Church. New York city, Tuesday, August 27, 1901, by Rev. George Griffiths Rartlctt, OLGA, daughter of the late Rudolph I'apenstecher, to Mr. DAVID LOUIS SHOEMAKER of Washington, D. C. ? ??? DIED. APPELL On Wednesday, September 18. 1900, at 11:30 p.m., IRENE E., Iielovod daughter of Frederick F. and Mary E. Appell. A home has been stricken with sorrow, A loved one is taken away. And grief throws Its gloom o'er the morrow And drrkeus the face of its day. To all the dear loved ones now dwelling . In the home which shall know her no more. As they will be constantly telling Of our darling that has gone before. BY HER PARENTS. Funeral private, from parents' residence. 2718 M street northwest, Friday morning, September 20. ? BERLIN. Suddenly on Septembsr 10, 1901, at hla r-eiden-e, WHilAM BERLIN, aged eighty seven years. Funeral services Saturday, September 21. at 2 p.m., at 624 H street northwest. Relatives and friends respectfully invited. (Hanover, Pa., and Johnstown, Pa., papers please copy.>2* CISSEL On Wednesday. September 18, 1901, at 3:43 p.m., JENNIE CISSEL, beloved daughter or Thomas F. Clssel. Funeral services Friday at 2i80 p.m. at her late residence, 1916 4th street northwest. Rela tives and friends respectfully invited to attend. Interment at Glenwood. ? COCHRAN. On Thursday, September 19, 1901, at 4 o'clock a.m.. SALLIE R., daughter of the late Alexander Cochran of Lynchburg, Va. Funeral services at her late residence, 937 P street northwest, Saturday, September 21, at 11 am. Interment at Glenwood. Friends and relatives are Invited to attend. (Lynchburg papers please copy.) ? GREGORY. On Tuesday, September IT, 1901, at 8:46 p.m., EDWIN B., beloved husband of Louise E. Gregory (nee Meyer), In the thirty seventh year of his age. Funeral from his late residence, 2120 L street northwest, on Friday, September 20, at 2 p.m. Relatives and friends cordially invited. Inter ment private, at Alexandria, va. * HAGER. On Wednesday, September 18. 1901. at 8:10 p.m.. WILUAMK., beloved child of Will lam and Carrie Hager, aged ten years, aevea months and nineteen days. A flower the Gardener gave us, A pure and lovely child; He gave it to our keeping. To cherish undefiled. But just as It was opening Into the dawn of any Down came our Heavenly Gardener And plucked our flower away. MAMMA. Funeral private. ? HUMPHREY. At Homeopathic Hospital, this city, September 19, 1901, at 8:16 a.m.. ED WARD HUMPHREY. Bora in Devonshire, Eagland. Resident of Washington fifty years. Funeral will take place from his late residence. 1800 New Jersey avenue northwest, Saturday, September 21, at 8 p.m. 2* PIER SON. On Wednesday, September 18, 1901, at hla residence. Colonial Beach, Vs., JOHN A. PIER SON, beloved husband of Marrlner A. Pleraon. Notice of funeral hereafter. 2* RICE. At Warrenton, Va., September 18, 1901, JOSEPH A. RICE of Washington, D. C. Funeral service at Warrenton. Interment at cetn ttery, Alexandria, Va., Friday, September 1*0, at 2 o'clock p.m. ? ROCK. On September 18, 1901, at 12:36 p.m., ANGELINA ROCK, widow of A. J. Rock, In the seventy-ninth year of her are. Funeral services will be held at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. Thomas F. Ilolien, No. 218 8th street southwest, on Friday, 8epteml>er 'M, at 2:80 p.m. Relatives and friends Invited to attend. ? la Memorials. CUSTARD. In loving remembrance of our darling WILLIE, who died eight years ago today. Sep tember 19, 189S. "Loved la life, remembered In death." * DEAN. In loving remembrance of our dear brother, JAMES A. DEAN, who entered Into rest twelve yean ago today, September 19, 1888. Oh. bow sweet It will be In that beautiful land. So free from all sorrow and pain, With song on oar lips and with harps In ear hand*. To meet one another again. Gone, bat not forgotten. BY HIS SISTER AND BROTHERS. Prevention Better than cure. Tutt's Liver Pills will not only cure, but if taken in time will prevent Sick Headache, Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Malaria, Constipation, Jaundice, Torpid Liver and kindred diseases. TUTT'S Liver PILLS. ABSOLUTELY PURE.