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The evening times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, September 19, 1895, Image 5

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. ' J"A.IUP""1",I
' K JtTHE EYEyPTGr; 3mE.riHJfePAT SEPTEMBER 19, "1895. -
i - i i '
Lansburgh Bro.
Plenty of them just
the lengths you want,
with a considerable
saving. Our Remnant
floor is the third. An
easy going elevator
takes you there before
you know it. Such a
selection. Nothing
wanting. Here are
some few specifica
tions: 3,800 yds. Short Lengths In
Calico. Colored Cheeso
Cloth, Batiste and Challle.
Worth from 8 10 lScyd. for2c jd
1,700 yds. 4-4- Bleached
Vamsutta Cotton Rem
nants Worth J Oe yd for6Cjd.
2,000 yds.Dottcd and Striped
English Crown Flannel. i
U'orth IShiC jd, fcjr 6C yd.
1,4-00 yds. Amoskeagt Dress
Gingham Remnant,.. New
Worth 1 2Hc yd. for 6 1 -4-C yd.
8O0 Odds and Ends of Wors
ted Dress Coods. Including
Scotcn Wash Poplin.
Northl2tf,18.25c,for6 I-4cd
450 yds. Persian designs
Princess Cashmere.
Worth 1 2e d, for 7c j d
6O0 yds.double width Scotch
Pfalds. Highland styles.
Worth 15 o yd tor 8 3-4C yd.
25 pieces 5-4 Fine Bleached
Plllogv Case Cotton.
WorV 12c yd, foV8 3-4Cyd.
500 yds. double wldtn Dlag-
nal Dress Goods. 'Beautiful
W orth 20c yd. for I 2 1 -2c yd.
300 double width English
Cashmere Remnants.
U orth 25c d. for 1 5C yd
700 yds. All-wool Striped and
Novelty Dress Coods.
W orth 37M and SOcjd.for I 8c yd
250 yds. Colored French
W orth $1 yd, for 25c j d.
85 Red English Flannelette
Balmoral Skirts, 2 yds.
Mortu 45c each, for 25c each
170 Reading Casslmere Rem
nants, In lengths from mto
3 yds.
Worth 00c yd, for 25c yd.
A mixed lot of Worsted Dress
Patterns, including linings.
t orth 12, for $1.25 ench
112 Worsted Dress Patterns,
including linings and velvet
Worth S3, for $ 1 -60 each
172 All-wool Dress Patterns,
Includlngllnlngs and velvet
W orth St. for $2.40 each
4 420, 422, 424, 426 7th St.
8t& and Market Space.
How to Aold Sending Invitations.
It remains to be seen whether or not any
-AinencaD woman ot large social connec
tions will follow tlio novel lead of Lady
llrasscy, of London. Tills enterprising
woman found that it wasanimmenseaniount
ot work to be obliged to send out a couple
ot thousand announcement cards to lier
friends caclt time she desired to give a
reception and she lilt upon a new Idea. At
her last reception she did away with In
itiations altogether and two da8 before
tlio affair had a notice Inserted In the
societj columns of the London papers
that she would be at home at such an hour
on a certain day. Iler fnends all re
sponded most cordially and the scheme
seemed a success. There Is one objection
to be 'made, however. The following of
this plan would preclude the- making of
now friends. Casual acquaintances of
Bliy nature might be timid about putting in
their appearance at Lady Brasscy's with
out a more pronounced invitation. Amer
ican women, it is to be feared, will not
take kindly to the idea.
"Who is that sour looking man who Is
tlways sitting on that box doing nothing?"
asked the drummer.
"He's the man that knows all about bor
to settle every trouble thct the country gits
Into," replied the native, with an admiring
"BjI why doesn't he get up and hustle,
then?" ' -
"He's mad," wts the owe stricken wbis
yr. "He told Congress and the President
and everybody bow to do things, and they
don't pay no 'tcntlon to ''im, and now he's
3es" scttln' in silence and lettln' the country
Co to pot." Exchange.
Duke of Marlborough's Visit
Sets Gossip Going.
His, Stepmother Said to
Wish Hirn to Take an
4 American Helpmeet.
London, Sept. 9 The sensation of ths
lour In London Is the Journey of the young
'Duke or Marlborough to America. Ho will
tour the United States, be entertained In
fN"cw, York and ftcwjrl aLd will return
.Gossip uays ho will 1.01 come back wlthouta
bride But at this point the torgues of the
busy dame wag in different directions Ac
cording to one set the Duke went to the
Unhid States to flnd'an heiress According
to fho other, the oung lady has been al
ready found by his Dukeshlp, and he goes
to America lo announce his engagementand
lobciniarrlcdlngrcatstateln a fcwmonlhs
There is raorcfouudation for the truth of
the latter than of the former, ror the friends
of Lady William Bercsrord stoutly cling
to-tho rumor of the Duke'b American be
trothal fur a year past, and borne go so far
as to say that he will, to a certainty, be
married this autumn0
The young lady Is, in the tongues or all.
Miss Consuelo Vanderbilt, eldest daugb
fcr of Alva Smith and Willie K. Vanderbilt,
and herself a Tcry brilliant girl, as well
(From her latest photograph )
as a great heiress She is quite handsome in
the eyes of the British, although a little
too much of her mother's Spanish type
lingers around the drooping eyes and pointed
chiu to be the wholly ruddy Ideal of the
English If the Duke chooses her she will
hold her own with the beautiful Americans
of title.
When the Deke of MarlLorough mar
ries an American girl he will be the third
of the Churchill family to chotise brides
of that country,. His uncle. Lord Ran
dolph Churchill, married Jennie Jerome,
daughter of Leonard Jerome, of New
Vork, and his fattier married Mrs Lily
Price Haraersley, of the same city. Both
Iheil exceptionally brilliant and hjppy
lives alter their American marriages, and
there has been bred In the young duke the
strongest admirat'on for American women
The men of Marlborough, from the first
duke down to the present diy, have been
peculiar and self-willed Their on n ideas
of what was right and of self-enjoy men t
have been relentlessly carried out whether
with weal to their own family or woe.
The late duke hated his wife, the Mar
chioness Blandford, and divorced tier, or
allowed her easily to get a divorce. He
loved the American duchess and lived
demoted to her. He would not allow her
to spend all her Income on htm. and she
bad to content herself with fxiing up the
family estate, Blinlieim. For her sake he
husbanded his already depleted fortune,
gave up dissolute ways, turned gentleman
farmer and remained a model, though
hating to the last the Marchioness Bland
ford. The young duke Is strikingly like his
father. From the first minute he set
eyes upon the second Duchess of Marl
borough he loved her. His devotion has
been to her Instead ot to his mother.
Since his father's death he has not lived
with his own mother continuously for a
month, but has been one of the .family
ot tlio second wife. At one lime there was
a rumor that Lily of Marlliorough would
marry the boy, her stepson. On the day
all the valuable statuary and rare plants
she had placed In Menhoim.fUlly $3,000,000"
wortli being; represented in her ten years'
When she maffled Lord William I'ercsford
herstepsop gave hera,way.atj made one of
'lie' wedding party on the long .wedding
journey. He waits upon his stepmother,
obeys JofdWiniam'a .commands, gives up
cigarettes and drinks only u a datum
;'H 7S
.' .
t- a v -w
kssb .
- t ir
son may when his stepmother keeps guard
over him. His own mother Uvea at Blen
heim He is said to like her, but not to
admire her. Her settled luclancualy. and
lnaneness tire him.
The idea of the present Journey to the
United States was due to Lady William
Ilereeford. She has long been wild to
lave "her boy" see her own native country.
She is doubly anxious toseehimsettledlna
Iuilisli home with an American wife. She
would havo hurried hint over lure long
before tills It iiosslble, and it has been her
intention for t b ree mout hs to a ccompa ny him
If her health would allow, as she longed
to be here on the announcement of his en
gagement. When the Duke of Mnrlboroupu mar
ries Miss Consuelo Vanderbilt, according
to Lady William's friends, lie offers her
not an empty title nor a Jaded heart. The
young duko is like a fresh faced baby In
looks, and his manner, which is ingenuous
and engaging, is not that of one who has seen
the whole world, ns-so many London youth
affect at twenty-three.
The Duke's fortune consists only of the
Blenheim acres, which yield now about
$10,000 annually. But this is a more con
siderable sum in England than in America.
Bcsldcsthls amount he will havethemoncyed
gifts of Lady llerrsfonl, which are always
heay. She glvts him a large lump sum
upon his birthday, and again at Christmas
time. Her fortune is entailed upon the
baby son of Hooker Hamcraley, otNew Tort,
and she well knows th it he must give her
stepson what shemaywisbhimtobave now,
or ho wilt never get it.
Rignrded from the American standpoint,
this marriage of the Duke of Marlborough
Is the most Important one ot the generation.
Miss Vanderbilt, of fine family, will be the
only American girl of title who has Meppcd
Into the dnkeilom under cntlrily faorable
circumstances. Others have married
diiorced dukes, paupered ones, dukes
of small repute, or dukes of positively bad
name. The offer of the young Dnke of
Marlborough to the American girl may
beslgnalized as the first oneot record where
a thoroughly desirable Prince of the Holy
Roman Empire (one of the Duke's honorary
titles) has giten his hand to a thoroughly
desirable American girl, and one who is
not such a great heiress as to smack too
much of fortune-seeking- on the part of
the Duke.
Jriendn of Mrs. Willie K. Vanderbilt
say that such a marriage will be the
greatest happiness of a rather disappoint
ing Jife. Married herself from com
paratlve poerty to enormous wealth, and
finding Uie experience an unhappy one
from the lieginning, she has kept youthful
and hopeful for her daughter's sake.
Whin Consuelo becomes the Duchess ot
Marlborough Mrs. Willie K. will consider
all her disappointments well compensated
tor. At least such is the gossip of her
Intimate London circle, which, by the way,
is a very exclusive one, and Includes Louise,
Marchioness of Lome.
The view which London matrons take
of the duke's engagement trip to the
United States Is a sour one. They sec
the best chances of the country slipping
from them one by one. They have
never forgiven Cornelia Bradley-Martin
for taking the desirable little Count or
Craven, and tbe rumor of losing the duke
Ib badly received. They were little better
pleased at the rumor of his engagement to
Miss Rothschilds, eldest daughter .of the
banker and the richest girl In the "world,
and they openly state that the bolder of the
greatest duke's title should marry Inlo'a
family of a British duke and nowhere
else. The -duke's attentions to Miss
Rothschilds were greatly encouraged by the
Boscbery Royal Rothschilds coterie, but the
duke, through his stepmother's Influence,
withdrew as soon as be beheld tbe matri
monial light In which be was viewed. ,
j m,
I 8 MZrrWt '11
. .
aQttTtf H
Urn Wilion anOlr. Kuagenhjelin
Were Wed at Newport. ,
Cards' Have been Issued fcontnliilnj;
'" tlie F!rr Aftndnneenient'of
the Event.
Cards have recently been sent out by
Mr.and Mrs. Nathaniel Wilson , of Farragi'J:
Btluare, announcing the marriage at Hock
port, Me., on.September 3, of their daugh
ter. Eleanor Salome, to Mr. N. J. Kuagenh
Jehn, of the legation of Sweden and Nor
way. While the engagement of Miss. Wilson
to Mr. Kungenhjelm. has been ciinsidcrcJ
an open secret for Rutnc months past. It
was understood that nidate Had been fixed
for the marriage at 'the time the family
left home for the summer.
The announcement has thus caused" con
siderable Interest among the large circle
of friends of the Wilsons in this cltj and
In the diplomatic set as welb
Cards have been issued for the marriage
ot Miss Viola SnnderKjnt to Mr. Charles
E. Hoot er, which nilltakeplacejon Wednes
day, October 2, at 8 o'clock, at Trinity
M E. Church. A reception .from 8 to 10
will follow at the home ot Mr. and Mrs.
Hoover, on Marlon street.
Mr. and Mrs. U. Q. Staples have returned
to their home-at the Riggs House.
Mr. ami Mrs. M. . Mercer ha e returned
after two months tnent at A UantlcCity.
Mr. W. n. Coston, who has spent seeral
weeks Inithe Adirondacks, returned yes
terday. Mr. Thomas A. Murray, of New Vork,
Is visiting his sister, Mrs. Cooper, ot
Twenty-second street.
The following riiiladclplilans are at the
Arlington. Mrs. Louis Rodman. Miss Hanl-
ng, Mrs. Francli, Grvcu and Mrs. G. L.
Ilooley .iml Miss Hooley, Mr. and Mrs W.
U.-irrta, of New Vork, and Mrs. T. W.
Xfcittliews, of Chicago, are at the krac ho
tel, t
Mr. Edw.ird Strcffer and w'fe, of New
York, anil Mr. C, Sjtringfellow and wife,
of Gainesville, Fla .tare at Page's.
At the Nomiandiearc Mr. Edgar W. Starr,
of-Gli.ierville. N,Y' MIm M..H. Bennett,
Miss M. A. Schro,der, and Mr. M. E. Ducal
ly, of New York, i
i j j
Some Shoreham guests nre Mr. Louis
Dussau, of Tuicuuano, Chili; Mr. E E.
Curd, of Savannah; ULlis.Anna Utile and
Ethel McCreary.,of Philadelphia; Mr. D.
F. Urnuhart, of Button, and Mr. and Mrs.
II. It. Woi'dvarjjf of Acpt.li. Colo.
Late arrivals at the Ebbitt arc Mr. E.
Kits, of Cincinnati; Hon. Cbauncey F.
Black, of York, Paj, cx-govcrnor of Penn
sylvania and chairman of the National
League ot Democratic clubs; Mr. D. D.
Duncan, of New, Vork; Mr. John A, Worls
tan, of Pblladilphia; Mr. John L. SchurU
ler. of Milw jukec, and Mr. J. E. MaEon,
of Danville, Va
Thomas A Murray.ufNcw York, If spend
ing a few wreks Willi hisster, MrSiS.L.
Coi)er, of Twenty iccond and G streets
Mfc;.HAtlla, Virginia Gprdon, daughter ot
Mr. Joeeph.T. Gordon, was married at 8
o'clock. laetu ening, under H-culiarly happy
circumstances, to Mr. William I. Clark, of
Brooklyn, N. Y. The prettywedding cere
mony took place at the future home of (he
bride an.l groom. No. 238 Ninth street south
cast, which wjs furnished throughout In
tbo, most beautiful manner, for the young
couple, who are to make tbiir future home
The officiating clergyman was Rev. Pr.
Williams, of 'Christ Church, Navy Yard.
The bride's hand was given in marriage by
her father. The groom wjs attended by
Mr. Augustus Swigcrt as best man.
The bride wore a handsome traveling
gown of Parisian novelty goods In green
and' brown, trimmed with icU'el and
brocade sUk. The hat worn matched the
gown In colors.
An engagement rcccntlyannounccd Is that
ot Miss Helen Milliard Wanack, daughter
of the former British' consul to Chicago,
to Mr. Francis Bradford Choate.sou qf the
late Judge Choate, of Massachusetts.
Miss Netty Cohen, of 1703 Twenty first
street, returned Monday from Atlantic
City. -
Mrs. and Miss Sayles, after having spent
the summer on the const of Maine, have re
turned tothecityandareattheShorehauifor
Uie season.
Mr. and .Mrs. Staples have returned to
Washington alter having spent the summer
at their country place.
Senator Gibson, of Maryland, aftera short
stayln thecity has gone toNew York.
Mrs. Charles Glover and family are
making a visit In New York, prior to re
turning to their residence In this city for
the winter. , f
Among tbe Metropolitan's latest arrivals
are Mr. D. H. Boih), of Roanoke, Va.; Mr.
L. S. Stocbr, ot Massilliou, Ohio;, Mr. and
Mrs. N. F. Pratty.jjf Chicago; Mr. and Mrs.
3 H. Ruth, of F.tofla, Ohio; Mr. J. T,
Thorn, of Philadelphia, and Mr. John B.
Paine, ot Boston, '"'f
t li
Messrs. E. T. Walton and C. R.McMullen,
of Philadelphia; Mr.1 S.'8. Dickson, of New
York; Mr. J. W. Lec'd?, or Manassas, Va.;
Mr. if. II. Lahmali apd wife, of Chicago,
and Mr. and Mrs. F." W. Deacon and Miss
N. E. Elliott, of1 Racine, Wis., are at
Willard's. '
The National's register has among lis
names those of Mr. E. D. Shaw, ot James
town. N. Y.; Mr. H. L. Lincoln, of Wheeling,
W. Va.; Mr. E. A. Cress, of Philadelphia;
Mr. J. E. Hcrtzler, of Harrisburg; Mr. W.
L. Jones, of Jacksonville, Fin , and Mrs. F.
Milton and children, of Richmond, Va. Ju
Tbe marriage ot Miss Eula, the daughter
of Mr. John W.Kctnertjtbe.Wat.ncpart
ment, and Mr. Raymond Hayes, of Boston,
was solemnized yesterday at high r noon
at St. John's Church, corner Sixteenth and
H streets, in the presence ot a large number
ot friends. -i -. i
Am the, bridal party entered Hie church
Mr. Tbeofleuld played tbe opening bars of
Mendelssohn's WeddingfMaroh.The bride
was beauUfully gowned In, brocaded white
satin, handsomely (rimmed with lace'and
ribbons, wlth,lung,tulle vciLastcned with
orange blossoms, and carried a large bunch
ot Bride roses, Ued wltblonsT white ribbon..
,f,T,hvusH irtieTUt. Robert Ke-uincot
- -v r
pm nt fry'M wnmmm-r- u
Baltimore; Mr. Cuthbert Harrison, of
Washington; Mr. Robert Livings Btead
raan, ot Boston, and Mr. HarryKetner,
brother ot the bride. Mr. Jack Hayes,
brother otthegrnom, and one of the leading
atbletesotHarvard, was best man, and Miss
Rath Hayes maid of honor.
The Rev. Clarence Bispbamperfonued the
ceremony. After the ceremony the Immedi
ate families of the contracting parties were
entertained at a wedding breakfist at the
home of the bride, No. 1028 Seventeenth
street northwest.
Later the young couple started on their
wedding trip. The bride wore a handsomei
dark green dress, with large Oainslrarough'
bat trimmed with plumes.
Among the guests were: Mr. and Mrs.
John J. Ilajes, of Boston;. Mr. S. E.
Strickland, ot New Jersey; Mr. II. B.
Backelt.of New York; Mr. Bartlett Hayes,
of Boston; Miss Mary K. Clark, of Cum
berland; Mrs. McClelland, of Atlanta,
0a who was the guest at the wedding ot
the bride's parents; Master Henry Hayes,
Boston; Master M. Clark, of Cumberland,
and Mrs Charles Hughes
Mr. and Mrs. J. Kumer, of France, have
announced theengagementoffhelrdaughter,
Gabrielle M., to Frank M. DeLane, ot this
Mr. Raymond Hayes entertained bis
friends as a bachelor for the first time
jesterday evening at a dinner at the Shore
ham. The guests were: Mr. Charles Kcss
ler. Mr. Bartlett Hayes, Mr. Strickland,
Mr. Hackett and Mr. John J. ilajtv.
The engagement Is announced of Miss
Oppenhelmer to Mr. A. Katin. They will
receive their friends this evening from 7
to 10.
Mr. and Mrs Kcnealy gave a party to
their daughter, Essie, in honor of her
fifth birthday on Monday last. The guests
were entertained by fancy dancing Ty
Miss Margaret Vierkorn and Mr. Ralph
Holcer, and also by various other amuse
ments Iler presents were numerous and
Those present were Misses Ada aort
Mamie McDermott, Helen and Gertrude
Grigsby, Margaret Vierkorn, Emma Holcer,
Bessie and Delia Kcnealy, Alice Murdock,
S.imh Levy, May Lowe, Ortlile Ernest,
Mamie Rosenbury, Katie Schneider, and
Messrs. Lawrence, Nottingham, Charles,
Ernest, Leonard, Sonnamon, Ralph Holcer,
Lloyd Harden, George Becker, Arthur
Alexander, Frank McDermott, David Mur
dock, Jlmmle Lewis, Samul Levy, John
Streeks, and Joseph Thorseman.
Mlses Annie and May Perk ins, datiglilcrs
of the Hon. John A. Perkins, of No. GIO
Acker street notthe.ist, have just returned.
from an extended omlng to rhiladelpiia,
Atlantic City, and many points of interest
In New Jersey.
Cards hae been Issued by Mr. and Mrs.
L S. .Emery tor a reception to Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert C. Emery, at No. 141H Park
street. Mount Pleasant, Tuesday. October
1, froi.i 8 to 11.
Capt. T. Q. Murce, chief of the stamp
livislon, Post-office Department, has re
turntd from a visit among relatives and
friends in Oldnam county, Louisville, and
other points in Kentucky.
At 8 p m last evenirg the marriage of
Miss S M. Yerkes and Mr. Harry F. Boryer
was solemnized at the home of the bride.
No 022 G etna southwest. Rev. B. F.
Blttlrger officiating
The rooms wire tastefully decorated
with ror is ard xtled plants, and at the
concluEioii of the ceremonies a dilightful
collation was rved Among those pres
ent were. Mr. C. G. Boryer ard wife, the
parents of the groom; Mr. S. M. Ilockmau
and wife of Hagerstown; Mr? and Mrs,
W H. Tcrkes and family, Mr. George C.
Boryer, Mr. ai d Mrs. C. F. Bennett, Mrs.
P. J. FUlwiger. Mr.and-Mrs.A. T.Walker,
Mr. and Mrs. Sparrow, Mies Kaybo, and
Mr William Spransy.
Mr and Mrs Boryer will make their
borne at No 3320 P street northwest.
For Women's Eyes.
Fraulein von Gotze, daughter of the gen
eral commanding tbe Seventh Prussian
Army Corps, saved a servant girl from
drowning at the risk of her own life
recently, and has received the German
medal for sa Ing life and a letter from the
KaUer praising her pluck.
Paul's prices are said to be higher now
than at any previous time in her life, her
present modest requirement being $4,000
for three song. Times have changed since
she first sung ror Mr. btrakosch at $300 a
month, thoughthat was not bad pay, either,
for thedy.
A "Feminist" group Is being fomied In
the French Chamber of Deputies to advo
cate the equal rights ot women. Messrs.
Clovlx, Ungues, Devi lie, Julien, Naquetand
Henri Maret have agreed to Join it.
John Wilherow, of Everett, Pa., had
hiccoughs and the doctors could not furnish
him relief, the Philadelphia Record tiys.
Hk mother in law procured a gun and
crept under the bed. "When they were
along she pulled the trigger, but she had
aimed the weapon upward. The powder
burned the sick man's toes, and in a rage
he sprang from the bed, and, dragging the
woman from beneath, gave her a sound
beating. In bis anger Witberow forgot
all about his hiccoughs, and when the doctor
dining, and they bad only the mothcr-in-
'"TtixtilnstonlHiiM In Xew Vork.
New York, Sept. 18. The following
Washluglonians are registered here tonight-
Baron Fava, Italian Ambassador,
is in town, receiving his friends at his
old quarters, at Hotel Cambridge.
Arrivals H. King, buyer for King's
Palace: F. B Conger. R. B. Cumstock,
T. J. Collins. P. A. Tracy, Grand; Mr. and
Mrs. J. P. Evans, J. H. Ca'sldy. W. M.
Walker. W. F. Johnson, E. P. Wnttans.
Imperial; Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Gordon, Sin
clair; Mrs K McCdfferty. E F Webster,
B. G. Dow, Mrs Adams, a. H. Long, Con
tinental; L L. Drlggs, J C Paine, Cole
man; J. B. Edwards. C. II. Cavmiaurh, J.
Gatewood. Gllsey; Mrs. A. B. Gill, W. M.
TTntflt.ini trs Rncp. ft C. filmrKnn
PTrlcdman. C. Edam, J. 8. mil, Broad
way central; li. w. AlcLaiahan. St James;
Miss Affutt. E S. Buudy, M. A. Gardner,
8t. Denis; II. V. Smith, Stewart: Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Bland. J. W. Drew, T. W.
Fowler. T. C. Pearsall, W A. Wanglian,
Astor: J. C. Hutchiiison. Westminster; J.
Reurdnn. Murray Hill; W J. Bird, Mor
ton: Charles C. Glover, J. C. Marchand,
Fiftli Avenue.
Feel :
iBadlv :
5 To-day?
We ask this rm-Paltdlr- rt-rait- ertAne
diseases often follow trifling ailments.
Ifvouarcvreakatii S
generally exhausted, S
nervous, haVe no S
appetite and cant S
work, begin at onre S
taking ttc most re- S
liable strengthening 5
medicine, which is Z
Brown's Iron Bitters. 5
Benefit comes from S
tbe err first Jose. 5
DvsrcMia. KioNtv ns Liven
Ncumuis, Tuouitr.
Constipation, ImpurC Siood,
Malum. Nervous iLi.srrs,
5 Get only the genalne it h-s crossed red 5
5 lines on the wrapper. 2
! Dttnjiu uciim,,! n e., imam. SB
wow,,,, wnbwiwnw ww. wnwtimwnc MS. 2
s Iron
i Bitters
the very lat--est
in a very fine
quality of
silk' is what
we are open
ing, the iFALL
season with.
of the pattern
a n.d the
style s are
Tecks, Four-in-hands,
perials and
Club shapes.
SPECIAL -l.WftnaiBmade , .
WINDOW We price 5()C
DISPLAY ) tor all shape
Bon Marche,
314 and 316 7th St
Impressive New Year's Services
Held in the Synagogues.
Beautiful Muxlo and Rltex Mark tlio
Day at Botb ot the? Jewish,
Tbe beautiful aud Impressive services ot
observing the Jewish New Tear, which
to day.
At the Eighth street synagogue the ex
ercises commenced at a m. with prayer
aud hymns and the regularmoruing cervices
the pastor. Rabbi Louis Stent, officiating.
The church li gracefully decorated In
The taking out of the Torah (the books of
Moses) from which i elections were read,
and the blowing of tbe ranj's horn (the
shofar) forms an Interesting portion of the
sen lees
Rabbi Stern discoursed from the text,
"Remember us Into life, 0, King."
The exercises closed, with the inuseph
cn ice, which consisted of singing and pray
ing in Hebrew and Engllh. The musical
portion of the service was cry attractive
Dr. G. W. Walter presided at the organ,
and the chorus was composed of ilt-s Mae
II. Whlterell, soprano; Mrs. Martin Nolano,
lto; Mr. W. D. Macfarland . tenor; Mr. John
Nolano, basso; Mr. I. Stctner, Miss Amelia
Wolf. Miss Martha Strauss, Miss Jiuie
Rlehold, lil-s Minnie Goldsmith, MUs Cal
lkchcr. Miss Florence Cohen and Mrs,. Louis
The congregation was large to-day and
has been at all the services since the new
year began. Services at the Synagogue
will conclude at G p. m , intermediate ser
vices being held during the afternoon.
At Uie orthodox church, corner ot Sixth
and G streets north west, the services wee
plain, but Impressive and were conducted
under the old orthodox ritual, consist
ing of chanting, reading the Torah and the
blowing of Uie ram's horn.
The services liegan prorutly at 6 a.m.
to-day and lasted until 12 m. The same
service will be repeated at 5 p. ru.
To-morrow al G a.m.thesamepreigramme
will be carried out as of today.
Rev. Mr. Samuels officiated, assisted
by Mr. Hnrniniell. The officers of this
tongregaUon are: 8. Oppenlicimer, presi
dent; Isaac LcvyT"viee president; S. Lewis,
Julius Cohen, George Cohen, J. Friedman,
board of managers.
The decorations are all of pure white,
jmbolic ot forgiveness. The attendance
was excellent.
Old l'ewter Tots.
One of the most picturesque things
tbout London was the old pewter pots
used In tbe public houesJ which are better
known as "pubs." Glasses are now com
ing Into such general nse that the pewter
pot Is getting to be a rarity. Tne'extent
of their popularity Is evinced by the fact
that the public control department of the
county council Is now tesUng 50,000 a
3ionlh. These glasses are tested in or
der that none shall be under measure.
Every glass that Is used in a public house
must be stamped "by the government. In
-hat way the London worklngman gets
the full worth ot his pennies in the matter
of beer. Glass ir undoubtedly cleaner
than pewter, and possibly that is tbe
reason why pewter is going out.
- -
mMtt fff Inn '
J 11 llllv
New York Ave., bet. 13th and 14th Sts.
Agency .fprHthe celebrated Columbia Filter.
food always p;ood
always attractive always
fresh. That's why we suc
Vain Mwket-1.MS.131J Kd Stnat W ?
Talephona S17. Branch Markata 171J ft
Mthsk nw. taa litast. rnr; Sth and M X
sts nw. 3X7 list. nw;Ut and Kstinw;
ZK Ind. Ave. nw. Sth and I ata nw; 4ta
andlsta. nw; JUta t and Fa. Ato. a
ISO. st. and N. Y. Ato. nw T
to Draw
Yoh to our store are these
prices. Surely such bar
gains in Housefurhishings
must appeal to the econom
ical sense of every Iiouse
heeper. Large covered BlockTJn Bread
Raisers, 32c.
Regular price, 75c:
6-quart Granite Iron Sauce
pans, 31c.
Regular price, 89c.
2-quart Granite Iron Oatmeal
Boilers, 36c.
Regular Price, 89c.
Nickel Alarm Clocks, 58c.
Regular price, $1.19.
8-lb. Japanned Sugar or Flour
Boxes, hinged top, 16c.
Regular price, 39c.
4-Ib. Japanned Sugar or Flour
Boxes, hinged top, 12c.
Regular price, 29c.
All sizes Square Coal Sieves,
Regular price, 12c, 15c
and 20c.
Large size Round Wash Boil
ers, 21c.
Regular price, 49c.
Large size Japanned Dust
pans, 5c
Regular price, 1 Oc.
Mason's Quart Fruit Jars, 5c
Fruit Jar Fillers, 5c.
Regular price, 15a
512 9th St. N.
Silk and
A foretaste of the season
at temptiug prices. Per
fect goods most fashiona
bly made.
Skirts are extra wide
four godets in the back
flaring on sides stiffened
and lined with percaline and .
wide velvet facings.
At S7.98, $9.48, $12.23.
734-736 7th Street NW.
WE are showing one of
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most attractive lines in
Library and
Other Furniture
in the city.
OUR stock of Carpets is
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Goods sold to reliable
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& Carpet
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7 eL,
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