Newspaper Page Text
THE MQBNlNGr 'TIMES, '..SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER' 21. lsao.
As heretofore. King's Palace is right in front in all de
partments; but their Millinery pnd CloalStocJq will excel all
previous seasons in magnitude, and outdo in moderateness of
price. Come and look around'.- You will not' tie importuned
to buy. You are always welcome andVwe -shall extend you
courtesies characteristic of Kingls Palace,-, r..
68c Coque Feather Boas. 25c
W e hall sil 10 tl02cn C.-qua
Fcatlicr Bov.full lli yards OTa
loug, aud well worth (ac, at Zulf
$8 Genuine Ostrlcb Feather Boas,
Tnmorrow rom 9 to II we shall soli
to thefirit con.crs. -'"i genuine Ostrich
1'ct icr ISntg all the raga itoir. Tiie
nra full Id inches Ion;;, and cqaal to
any IS j;oa offend In tho city.
1 rom'JtullflrbC comeis l,ayT 00
Wc also oiler 12 different sty ci of the
latest conceits in trimmed Toques anil
Tnrbans. They come in colors and
aleo blade, and arc fully
worth SiW to J3.
L'alaco jjrice ......
$1 Ladles' Fall Fedoras, 65c
I-aliea tj.l fedoras In blue,
black, brown and neiM grav
all the rage. Worth SLto. For
$1.25 Pique Kid Gloves, 84c
To nnrrow morning we shall sell 25
dozen Indies Pique DozsUn Gloves, in
London's most fashionable shades of
red tan brown and white. These
gloves have tho patents-button clasps.
cnioroiuereu dick, an sizes
a5 i to 7. Hefiu'ar value, $1.15.
Totttively but one pair
to cacn cit9ivinerm
Family Shoe Store ,,..
Prices Arc Lowest.
We are not satisfied with having the biggest
and best shoe store in Washington we're bound
to make it BETTER and we are .working to that
end every minute of the day. . Xou are, going to
buy shoes where you can get , the , BEST for the
least money where absolute satisfaction is an
assured CERTAINTY! Every salesman in our
employ is courteous whether you come to
buy or to look.' Every pair of shoes sold no
matter what the price represents the very BEST
quality that can be sold at the price. We wan't
you to buy the next pair of shoes HERE you'll
come without asking when you need another pair.
Let the Prices Talk!
, Our new Box Caf
Walking Shoo? for
ladies have jumped
into iuta.t popu
larity. They nro
made on the new
'l o tiffo London"
to. redamiHpro tf,
inu tuo leather al
waysta soft and
flexible. They aro
cu&c. and requiro
no more dre-smc
thin patent leather
or enamel. Thej
wear liLe iron, and
arc wzll worth 5.
"Our Eduli" feliocs al-o In Vox Calf,
mado'titho dre-y 'Cottage London
toe, or extreme razor shape. A i4 Shoe
Ladies 16-inch filcycle Eoots, iu
black or tan SV-flapiir.
Ladies Close-fitting Jersey Cloth
Bicycle Lejglns 51 a pair.
Ladies' and Men's
fyh rfsW U W ?
310-312 Seventh St. N. W.
31 3 Eighth Street.
tn Calender'. EntlUh Dlasind BmL
m -Gm. Irrlclnal and unlj vclne.
w J .'O lurt. .lost. ..tliLl.- t.tiira &
I Drogci't wf CMirkrltrra imjlut Via .
Amend Brand In lted nod Ovid m.t&llia'
ntHnn mlolirtuiblaerilboa TLe
' la ttftmpi for ranlCBlari, taUtnotiUli ud
- IteUef f.r Ij.dlc,' in Utter, bf ret.rm
Sdtt 17 nil Locil Crnisifts. l'hlijadfc. Pen
J. WXT.X.IJi.lkt. l,EHi.. .
LI UBUT A EBB.
332 r. A-vo. n. vr.
Firntrlau. serTloe. 'Fbono X38S.
THE 8. EC. HINES CO..
Corner 11th mid U xts. nw.
at 4 35. Francis A. Arnold. L".. "Jr:::" '. - ."' "'"'"
eldest son of Elizabeth H. and the labi r""-""-""" 6mBiaiu jveavwg aepart-
Chnries W. Arnold.
Kmienii rrom the residence)!" Mr. John.
Reyes. 034 Maryland avenue south west.
Huuclay. September 27. at 3 o'Ajock. It
.v L.UA HAS Suddenly, on September 26l
lftMC, I Me n.i o., j-ounecst child or Hose
a MJi-rpnibh Callnhati, need tUree rnontbs.
Funeral prirate. lt-eni
We hav e closed out the entire stock
of a manufacturer ors Children's Reer-crs-'TJifV
are pre'tv and come in
nla'dsaud chocks in various handsome
hades. They are worth
S-i, S and SO nctua'ly. We fl Q
orfer,thcin, toyjoujit,. sV&"0
Just arrived, one lot or Chtnzeab'e
Silk VAalsti latest novelties, with
joko back, white llneu collar, lall
sleeves regular price, 14. CO QQ
Ribbpd .Vests with hiili neck, lon
sleevcs. llecced lined, lincu tapo in
neck rcgularc vest, wilt
Tants to match.
50c Corsets, 39c.
"" bntTiat of 'Joan Corsets ho-irily
boned,, strapped. .b'ps, double stay,
front white and gray res- QQn
ujar 50c corset, af,JI(.. OUU
812-814 7th St.
715 Market Space
Men will find
more wear, more
new fill - weight
than they hare
ever had before at
anv price. New
or "Wall btieet"
oes. hand- curd,-o
calf lined, exten
di imvoltM' f-'
tho luoit stylish
walking shoes ever
made. Licr sizo
aid width is mn
omplete. You II
lnd them woi.dcr
ful allies for
Orir Trench Uiiaiucl bhocs for men
are hand sewed and require no black
ins. Thj do not crack. Choice of
Cottage Loudon" or new Opera toe,S5,
Men's Tafut Leather Shoes of best
imported French 'patent calf AH
the rew styles of toes and tips. 6
qualities lor 55.
Shoes, Shined Free.
WnKlitiigtonlaiiM In N-w York.
(bl)lal to Tlie Times.)
New York, Sept. 2(i.-l'iaza, Mr. anil
Mrs. C. H. Collins. A. P. Childs; Park
ANenue, F. "B. Austin, W. P. Richards;
Marlboro, A. JJutt, G. E. Maurdm; Hoff
man, E. Dals, C. O. Bnepard, Mrs. M. a
Whnien; Astor. Mrs. H. J. Dement, J. T.
Forre'str c. F. Eothfuclis, W. W. Dodge,
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Finch; Grand Union.
W. J. Ford; Cosmopolitan, K..K. Hack
man; Everett. 8. B Kcdcltr. O. T. Crosby,
Mrs. J. M. Flint; Albemarle, w. McAdob;
Murray Hill. J.' Malan, Miss Hutty, M.
Woodhull; St. .Denis. Mr. and Mrs G. S.
Anthony, Mrs. C. A. Baker; Holland, Mrs.
Bulterworth. Mrs. E. F. Hart; Imperial,
W. P. Andrews, Mr. and Mrs. J. Karri
son;fiturterant. C. 1. Moore, D. K. Varz
habedlan. Army arrivals. 8. S. Jordan,
Grand Hotel; !'. Stacy. Murray Hill.
Iliddeford Mills to Start Up.
Blddeford, Me., Sept. 2C The York
Mills of Saco, emplo)ini; about 1,600
operatives and which have been idleMnee
May, are to start up on run lime October
"T3U E W-CATHOON On Wedncsrtaj-.Sept-
atEockville. lldi, by toe
Kcv. T. O. Nevttt. Mis Mamie C.
of Eeiuinctanr MA., and Mr. Harry W.
flic, . tiuhuiikhiu, u. i , n,em
SOCIETY FOLKS ISE
LOOEIIG TOWARD HOME
Residences Beta? Prepared
for Returning Tourists.
Presldont aud His Official Family
Will Soon Bo Here Social
Wlillo familiar faces are becoming more
frequently ueen on the Avenue and at tho
theaters, the majority of the society people
have not, as jet, returned to the city
for the v. inter, tnuuxh the number of houses
that are uuderKOlui; the usual fall house
clcanlm; seems to Indicate that the 1st of
October will see the return of most of
those who lkne been spending the summer
at the various seashore aud mountain re
sorts, a iid at tua t vague a ml shadowy some
where known as "Out of TowuJ'
Mrs. Stevenson, the wife of the Vice
President, villi arrive in the city about
that time in order to be present at the
mevtliiK of tlie Daughters or the American
Revolution, in which association she Is
interested to an enthusiastic degree.
The Secretarj of the .Navy and Miss
Herbert, will prubablv land In New York
a bjut t he lust of the month, after their two
months' staj abroad, and will come Im
President Clevelaud and his family con
template a speedy iiomcwnrd flight, thougli,
as jet, the date is not ii-l for their return.
Lesser luminaries in the nodal firmancnt
are arriving dally, and though the season
docs not pioilIm! to be a phcnomlnallv
gay one, there Is every evidence that the
Impromptu affair- that joiing people best
love, win set in with the early fall-
Miss Mamie Hudson and the Misses Wll
Mns, of O street, will leave tomorrow
for an extended visit to friends In St.
Louis and New Orleans.
Mr. and Mrs. I'erd Johnson, of L street,
nortlicast, with their juuug son. Fertile,
are visiting Mr. Johnson's parents, In
Mr. and Mrs. Blanco, who have bsen re
siding in Washington for the past )ear,
will leave shortly for their home In
Mexico. Mr. BI.iiko Is the cliler of the
Mexican boundary engtueehug commission
and bis work in that connection Is nearly
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Kaiiffmann have re
turned from their summer travels, and
are pleasantly located at their home. No.
2200 Wjomiug avenue.
Rev. Dr. G. B. Patch, pastor of Gunton
Temple Memorial Church, accompanied by
hls wife lias returned from his visit to
Peunsjlvaiiia, and Hill resume his pulpit
Miss l'lorcnce WIILersoii. of Chicago, Is
visiting friends oil New Haminhirc avenue
Mls.s Sallie Alel of First street north
vv est haa returned from her Western trip.
Miss Emma Mclnljreof Gcorgetovv 11 has
relurrcd fnni vivltlug friends in Virginia.
Miss Claudia Waterman, who has been
visiting Miss Kh da Davis of Georgetown,
l..is returned toiler home in Tennessee.
The Misses Carrie and Lottie Mcdlue.
with their brother, Mr. I'ercv McGlue, have
relumed after spending a a nlc.11 of the
summer at Fairfax Cuiirthouoe.
Mlsj Ziiintiia 1'orter. who is visiting
friends in Richmond, will return this week
ana spend a lew dajs Willi her aunt, Mrs.
Uowucn, 011 1 irieenth strut, Ufore re
turiing to New York.
Miss Mary Lockwood of Olen Echo is
tl.e guest or Miss Martha Bow deu. No fc13
Mr. and Mrs. George Forrest of O street,
vvlio have been spending Hie past mouth at
various revrts aloug the l'otomac and
Chesapeake coast, returned to the citv last
Miss Janet JoneB of this city will take a
tour through the southwestern. States and
Mexico this winter.
That the popularity of the straw ride
has not been usurped b) that of the blcicle
run was manifested by the large number
of members of the Uncle Lewis Club that
particlpaled in a straw ride last Sunday
to the "Manor," SurrattsvIUe. Among
those present, Lesides the genial Uncle
Lewis, were Mr. and Mrs. Owen Earn
shaw, Mr. and Mrs. Marks, Misses Good
heart, Strieb , Armbnister, .Stewart, liium,
O'Brien, ilerillat, Kesmodel and Richard
son; and Messrs IHtweller, Charli's and
John Perkins, Howe n, GeeNlhe.irt, Merlllat,
White and Callan.
Col W. H. Walcott, U 8 A., and famil)
have mov ed from No l.l.il W street to No
1017 Fourteenth street.
Miss Mane A Reinohl his gone to Phil
adelphia, Pa., to spend a month witli
Entertained at u MUKicuIe.
Prof. Giorge W. Lawrence gave a
niusicalc nod pi. mo recital at his studio on
Frldav evening in Iu nor of Hiss Antoinette
Wanit7, piano soloist, if taltlmore. The
prigram opened with a piano solo, Couer
lai.eier TaW, Miss Warltu; vc.al solo
(selected), Mrs.. v.V. Hoi rut ; mandolin and
guitar duet (selected), Mr. A. V. Holmes
ud ilr. Arthur E. undt; piano solo, Lion
Hunt, Mis Wflrlltz; Miss Warlitz also
,pl3)td Liszfs lthnpsedlf No. 2 in flue
stle, receiving several encores, after
which sheplajed a march of her own com
position. Mr. Liwrence sang TostlS "Good
Bjc" by request. Messrs. Holmes and
Yundt capturrd the audience with "The
Evening Star," rrom "T.imihaeuser," Wag
ner, and had lo resp.jmi to several m
cores. Tlie program dosed with Padrr
ewsiJ's minuet, by Miss Wnrlitz. After
the program was concluded Mrs. Dalsj
Louise Fox was prevailed upon to play,
and delighted the audience with Straus'
Tanslg Waltz and Twelfth Rhapsodic.
Among those present were Miss Dies, Mi's
Gertrude and Miss Buckingham, Miss Co,
Mrs. Daisy Louise Tox, Mrs. George W.
Lawrence, Miss Matilda and Emma Minke,
Messrs. Vcasie. Collins, Bladenl lock. Kemp,
Shaw, Wood, Llovd, and Mr. P. U. Max
well. Feiiht of St. Matthew.
St. Matthew's Day. occ,urrlup .September
2lst, the feast thereof will be cele
brated today, being within the octave.
The music at the services will be as fol
lows: High mass at 11 a, in. "Aspcrges
Me," by II. O. Thunder; "Kjrie," "Gloria,"
"Credo," "Sanctus et Bcnedictus," and
"Agnus Del," comprising Gounod's cele
brated Messe Folennelle St. Cecilia. Be
fore the sermon, "Venl Creator," bass solo
bj Hargitt, and at the otfertorj, "Alma
Virgo," soprano solos and chorus bv Hum
mel. At 4 o'clock p. in. service, the
psalms of the Vespers, by E. Marzo, and
the hymns and motetts n follows: "Alma
Virgo," bj Hummel; "Salve Reginn," a
soprano solo by Henshaw Dana; "O Salu
tarls," a trio hv Saint-Saens; "Tantum
Ergo," tenor solo and chorus by E. Silas,
and "Laudate Doininuin," Gregorian. The
music thus selected for the feast, being by
the great masters, and among the best
of their respective works.ls very impressive
and fitting the occasion. The solos will
be sustained by the Misses M. Sweeney
Cotteril, Blanche Wood. Emll) Donath,
and M.Esputa, sopranos; Mrs. M.N. Martin,
and Miss Behrend, altos; Messrs. William
II. Burnett, tenor; L. E. Gannon, baritone;
and John 11. Nolan, liass. Miss Jennie
Glennan, organist, and L. E. Gannon,
More Charges A en 1 11st Dynamiters.
London, Sept. 28. A d'spatch from the
Hague to the Exchange Telegraph Company
ays that the Netherlands Government has,
formulated charges against the alleged
dynamiters. Kearney and Haloes, who arc
under arrest at Rotterdam, accusing them
of manufacturing explosive within tlie.
Netherlands kingdom. ,
Ait and Artists.,
The 8octetY of Washlnston Artists, which
usually holds its nonnual - exhibitions Ut;
the galleries of the Cosmos Club, has about
decided that the increasrrof exhibitors War
rants Its seeking more commodious quar-.
tcrs for the futurev '
la such event . tho jiew Coreoran. Art Gal
lery will fn nil probability bo selected.
The building Is rapidly nearing completloDr.
and 'when finished it will be one of the
most bcautlf uHn America devoted to the'
Interests of art.
It is ex nee ted that the rooms In the base
ment, being esjccially well lighted and
appointed, will be uvrd for''ne exhibition
so as not to Intcrfere,witli the patrons of
the pallery proper on the dajs for which
an admission Is charged.
The first floor can be entirely cut off
from the basement', antf enltnnce to the
latter be uade at the south side of the
main corridor. These rooms an- sufficient
ly finished now to rern It Individual exhi
bitions which may be made before or dur
ing the holidays.
The gallery will in, no. way lie decorated
or embellished the Walls being covered
with a plaid burlap, of which 5,000 5 arils
will bo csoiThl,i plainness is intended
to ctmceutratetne interest in the rulnt
Ings and allow the artist a icore thorough
appreciation of his 11 ent. In the g.-li-rics
of tho dealers the plcfures are too oflm
placed In competltloii With curios, and brlc-
a-brac.andtheartlst suffers In consequence.
The Art Students' League opens for
the season on Octolicr 5, at Its rooms.
No. 808 Seventeenth street northwest.
Two new names nayo been added to the
list of Instructors. Th'ey are Miss Jennie
James Wooding, from. the New York
League, successor toMIss Alma De MIer.
who returns to herhnnis In New York, and
Miss Sallie T. Ilumphrcvs.of Boston, who
takes charge of the classes In decorative
and Industrial design- - J
The addition of.this class Is a new de
parture" la" the en rhenium 'or the school.
and will 110 doubt be a very poptilir one.
To those students girted with a creative
racullj or designing, who have herelo
fore mistakenly pursued the uljre serious
Hues In art, it furnishes an especial ad
vantage. The older students arc dellghtisl at the
return of lin Edmund C. Mtsser as an
active luemlier or the faculty. Last jnnr
his health prevented him doing more than
occasionally criticising the drawings in
the composition class. This jear he will
Instruct the afternoon sessions or the an
tique and life classes.
The morUng and evening antique
classes and the evening -hfe' cUss will
ne under me eiirection or air. j.uwarn f
hlebert. He will alo"instrTict' (lie"pa'int-"
ii)g,class Miss Bertha E. Perrie has Ije-eiu
niaiueu as iitsirueiur 01 me waier-coicr
Mr. Messer and Mr. R. N. Brooke will
irltidse the coiiipositlou class on every
second Friday. The preparatory antique
classes will be directed by Miss Wooding.
Tlie board of control is composed of Mr.
'.. Francis Rlggs. Mr. Edmund Clarence
Messer. Mr. Victor G. Fischer. Mr. Wil
liam B. Chllto-n. Mr. U. H. 'J. Dunbar, Mr.
.Wells.M,. S..wyer, Mr, Parker. Mann, Mis.
Aline J-. tjoioiuons, miss Anna Lee, Mrs--Flora
Lewis Marble, and Miss Sadie'
Meetze. 'n '
11 U "'
Mr. George Gfbbs, who is chairman of
the board of managers of tlie Washington
Water-Color Club, Is -tnhking an especial
errort to have tlie rmlj; exhibition of the
club a suexsss. A number of local artists
have already begun pictures nl.i'h tlu-v
will snow, and It is expected that artists
rrom Kavv,.Xork..rhi.-ule!plii3 aud Bostofi
will send examples of their work.
Announcements and lists ot-tlio rules and,
regulations governing tho exhibition were
sent out In thesprtug.anil mav u- had now
by addressing Miss Lilllain Cook, secre
tary, care of the Corcjirau School of Art.
Mr. Howard IIcimlckT has I een engaged
during the summer on U numteror holiday
Illustrations for an Easfeni publishing com
pany. Iiesldcs a serlesof pictures Illustrative
of the life of Mrs. Mary A. Llvermore. His
fame as an illustrator lso widespread that
Mr. Ueimick Is alwavs a very busy artist.
One can alwajs find new beauties In his
work. His exquisite handling of detail,
his delicate and refined color schemes; his
ever-truthrul drawing are cfuahties that
fascinate and bring the observer into a
closer touch with things deal in art.
With his black and white there is ever
the same care and trutlirulness which char
acterize his work in tlie more serious
mediums of color. He expects to begin
some pictures Iu Ihc near Tuture which we
may hope to see at the coming art exhibi
tions. Mr. A. O. Beaton has returned from hLs
camp at Highland, Va., and is now on
nD extended trip to Philadelphia. New
York and Boston. During Ids stay in the
laid out and Improved his grounds, atid
otherwise made attractive the spot that
he intends as his permanent summer home.
A few sketches made in the vicinity are
the product of his brush, but he will take
up more serious work on his return from
Tito Malamo," from Elliott's Romola,
is tho title of an exnulsite pastel Just
finished by Mr. L. S, Brumldl.
It is the face of a handsome jour.gltallan,
whose eyes possess all the. lire and mag
netism accorded to the sons of the land of
the olive and vine, and whose lips are
full, jet. not sensual. Tlie creamy, rich
complexion Is made "more apparent by
the mass or wavy black hair which falls
about the forehead rrfrelesly. The figure
is draped witti a loose white blouse. All
the colors used are delicate and pure, a
characteristic of Mr. Brumldi's work.
Another pastel creation, entitled -"The
Magic Lute," suggested bylrving's classic
portraits iu water color and pastel, will be
shown at the coming exhibition.
A portrait In oil of Mr. W. II. Coleman Is
a splendid likeness at present on Ids easel.
Miss Daisy B. King .has removed her
.studio to the old Church, 715, Nineteenth
street nonuwest, where sue wui be for
the winter. She has a portrait bas t tin
plaster of Mrs. Graham under, way, besides -.
o'mtodles fromMfe'lri pilir-1- - ' - '
Hiat Ansa Hrmt.fai'tfinnoTarlly-located I.
I 1 -.
' ON flONDFAY
Will be placed on separate tables. Each table will be ticketed with
prices so low as to effect a quick sale.
We are compelled to. sacrifice our STOCK, as we have to close
our D-St. Annex, and only have a few'weeks to dispose of our
DRY GOODS STOCK.
Our Book Department
Will again occupy our Basement Floor?
Our Fall flillinery
Is now on exhibition.
The latest Alpine Hats, French Felt, in various shades, at 85c.
The newest Felt Hats, in desirable shapes and colors, at 68c.
Our Cloak Department Stock
Is now complete with all the early Fall Styles of Jackets, Capes and
Suits for Ladies and Children. We sell the-best goods for the
416 Seventh St.
with Miss King, and is engaged on a por
trait In oil of a little girl, but will resume
tier studies at the Corcoran, when the school
Mr. Max Wejl lias returned from Vir
ginia with a number of sketches, which he
Is iiuUhing at his leisure.
Miss Ilertha Perrie will return from Glou
cester next week and take charge of the
water color class at the league. At a re
cent art sale Iu Gloucester she was fortu
nate enough to sell three pictures. During
the winter sh" will have a studio with
Miss Allue Solomon In the building occu
pied b Mae-donald and Uh!.at No. 014
Seventeenth street northwest.
Mr. U. S. J. Dunbar lias completed a bust
of Dr. 8. B. Muncaster, which is said to be
a very satisfactory likeness. This seulp
tor.' portrait wort has made him very
popular, ami he has several orders for
the winter, besides three commissions for
An ideal bust entitled "Puritv" is an
exquisite-thing still In the clay.
He lias also finished a medallion of Cheiro,
the English palmist, as well as a small
has relief of Mr. Ib.bart McIkJk. The lat
ter is a specimen of a departure of sculp
ture that Mr. Dunbar has Inaugurated In
keeping; with a fad, by which tl.ise small
bas-reliefs may lie hail by the dozen for
distribution similar to photographs.
Hou.H. F. Waltman. a former Wnsulng
tcnian. but now of New York, spent the
l-ist week In the city. He had Just re
turned from a Western trip to Detroit.
Chicago and Cleveland, where he went to
i.aint a number of portrait, proceeding to
New Yrrk by way of Washington. He
was formerly a pupil of 8. Jerome Uul.
Mrs. Doubieday win give up her studio
at teventcciith street and Pennsylvania
avenue 011 account of ill health. She had
a very pleasant ri-oni among the artists in
the Barbaznn studios.
Mr S.Jerome Uhl Is out of the city for
some w ceks.
Mr- George Gibbs will go to New York
next week to take a number of illustrations
Tor a publication entitled "The Navy; Old
and New." Thei represent the Navy and
its methods of warfare anil defense dur
ing the colonial times contrasted with the
modern gunboats and cruisers which bear
our flags now.
One drawing, entitled "Victory," shows
the sad stc.ry of a conflict in which tLe
cnemj's vessel goes down and is being
calmly and Indifferently watched by the
officers on roard the victorious ship, while
the wounded and djing are iH'ing borne
awaj uu stretchers from the forward ueck.
Thcclenriugsn.0ke.1ne denns iiri oy snot
and shell.and the awful expressions on the
faces of the men prostrate on the deck In
the agonj of death are verj vividly poi
"Conflict BetTiWn t he Eon Homme Rich
ard and Serapis" is the title of another
equally well studied and colored, whichrep
resonts the ships drawn up alongside- and
routine fire into each other with an aw
Two pictures In pastel. "Moonrlso" and
"fcunset," are very clean and slim le studies
that aref nil of atmosphere andmcllow lints.
"Moonrlse" is a irarine whoe color Hand
ing or purple and gold is marve loudly clean
These will tic seen at the exhibition by
the Water Color Club.
Prof. E. F. Andrews Is expected to
return from Europe the rirst of next week
lo resume his duties In connection with
the Corcoran S1I100I of Art, which opens
Miss Clara Hill, the sculptoress. his given
up her studio ill the League building, and
w ill go to New York, w here she w ill study
this winter under St. Gattdciis.
Miss Lillian Cook, who has been studj
ing abroad this summer, will return next
week. She will still be connected with
the Corcoran School of Art as Instructor
of the autlque and water-color classes.
TO FILL TWO VACANCIES?
Government Wniitx n Linguist anil
11 Saf Lock Expert.
Tlie Civil Service Commission wdl hold
a special examination on October 20 to
fill a vacancy in the position of clerk
class two, in the orficc of the Adjutant
General. United Stales Army, for which
special qualtllcations are required. The
applicants should be able to translate into
English technical military works in French,
German, Spanish, and Italian; to do type
writing In all these languages; to do proof
reading and prepare manuscripts for the
press, and he should be laiuiliar with -I
modern library methods.
On October 26, the Civil Servico Com
mission will hold an examination in all
cities where there are applicants to secure
ellglbles for the position of vault, safe, and
lock expert. A vacancy now exists In this
position In the Treasury Department,
the salary of which Is $1 ,800 per annum.
Joundab Memorial Meetlmr.
Spartan Council, No. 0. Sous of Jonadab,
held a council of sorrow lost evening, at
their hall. Fifth and G streets, in ineniurtam
of Past Sovereign Chief John Ryan, who
died on Auguust 10. He had been a
member of Spartan Council from March.
1879. up to the time of bis death. John
Berry, who occupied the chair, mode an
address. William H. Young- of Centcii
mat Council, made an eloquent address,
eulogizing the life of John Ryan. Ad
dresses were also made bv John H. Mitchell.
. B-B. Thompson. D. F. Brown. J. WJllckel,
MV...J w,.,... su.,.c, AuvaufFSVu, ".SM
-Humphreys. Charles- CUne,- James-Harre,
C. B. Hodces.-Ker'. C: B. Botsford and
Our Entire FaJltock.of:
rs a .
We guarantee the best and
Time saved Is money made. That Is
what wo want to do in this very column;
to save your time. To enable you to
save jo'lr money, for money saved is
To go each day among the merchants to
have bilks with them, to ask aiidjwcthulr.
latest i.oveltles Chopping is an art. It
requires great patience to find a good re
liable article at the Ipast money.
It carries jou rrom stow to store. Any
one can sliop with a picke-tfui of money
and more to get when that runs low. but
to the average man or woman sumiII sav
ings here ami there are a consideration.
To save jou needless long tramps it is
the tute-miou to give joa every Sunday the
result of our weekly collections In as con
else a form as wa possibly can.
S-o m advice to vou is rot to tire
vourself by running fiom this merchant to
hat. shop at home, with the aid of this
column to help jou. Your wants may be
Each week It will grow larger to fill
the needs or Its patrons, ror Itfropotes to1
tell jou everything llki-ly to be of any
Interest to jou, and to put It in a nut
shell Herc-'s a thought. In a city or the
size and Importance or Washington that
manv of our banks and business firms have
their printingand Link hecks lithographed
In Philadclphi-i and New York.
We have artisans In this city tlat need
work. We have skilled workmen. anxious
for emplojnifnt having a full knowledge
of all branches of Ial or. Yet are idle.
Too much work sent to outside firms.
When I had established this fact I ln.
mcdiattly set out determined to see for
myself If there was any reason for it'.'
And whj we c-in't give our own p-oplc.
work Hint live and have grown up light
here with us. ,
Upon talking tl.e matter over with one
of tie oldest firms lo the-city-I ottaired
tl.elnrormntlou that it was only a rail (end
ing work away. I was taken "oVer'his
large cstabllsl inent.shpvrijipw lithograph
ing was donc.nndt I e process explained, and
that the work now being seat-rrom the
city could be done at his place or business
in as large or small qnamiticRtis rcqilred
and at less rates than now paid for trans
portation. ' """ ""
A private check. That -Is an Idea that
origioa cdwith the above linn, and makes
a new Iield ror advertising one's business
on its face.
J. L. Kcrvand Is a practical engraver,
lithographer and plate printer, business
houses needing letter, note, bill hcadslitho
graphed, banks that require checks, stock
companies Issuing certificates I cfore send
ing jour vvork awaj go down and talk the
matter over with Mr. Kcrvand, 1012
I found a complete store the other day,
and It appeared to me for.any one needing
thiskind of workto go there. There were
large quantities of wedding invitabons and
original designs fordinnercards. The pro
prietor told me all the work was done
right on his premises, and not sublet to
W. A. Copenli tven, corner Fourteenth and
G , will furnish 011 with menu ca rds, cresU,
monograms, visiting cards and One sta
tioner in the latest designs at reasonable
rates." All work executed under his own
I had a peep at some real French bonnets.
They not only carried inside their Parisian
maker's name, but had beer brought here
h a special agent that goes every season
to Pans to collect the very latest f ishlons
for Mrs. K. A. Donovan, 904 F street north
west, who has heropeulng of fine Imported
millinery Tuesday and Wednesday, Sep
tember 20 and 30.
I do Ioveto come across a real, genuine
bargain, a first-class thing for a reduced
price. So many of my bargains have come
apart when I have gotten them home.
Hut these I closely examlned.for I like
to see a pretty shoe. And these were.
French calf patent leather Oxford shoes,
lined with white kid, price SI. 17 at
Stoll's 810 Seventh street northwest.
Some people say that tho bicycle craze
h is seen its day, but to watch the quan
titlcsof riders, with their short skirts, made
me go shopping for them .and I found: .
The equestrian blcclc extra long leg
gins which arc selling .at"B. Rich Sons'.
1002 F street, at $1.48, in all shades; Just
the thiug for winter wear. Shorter lengths
in fine Jersey cloth, for 98 cents.
The Elite BIcycle"Boot," making 'any
woman have an exquisite fopJt,xe.,priccft,
at $4.00 upward. Stunning!
I really believe there would not bo nearly
asjnany peoplo having? Mterfctaea it they
had checrfal. light Domes, ana wnat mokes
n room more Inviting" than" "clean, rj
I LI ffrtTi ii Ulii W Vr 1" tSWrsiiiilfll
And White Goods
most stylish work at
416 Seventh St.
Is the closing; out price
for these Jardinier
Stands; choice of Oak,
Cherry or Mahogany
finish. There are about
0 left and there will
be no more at this
price because they
cost US more than 99c.
at the factor v !
TVp iiiiiUc antl lay
"II Carpet Free !
Xo charge lorwnsto
in matching Jig.
nave yHu ever heard or anr other
dealer who doej as much? We have
tie lareu stock of Circeta in this
dry more patterns than you could
look at In a DAY.
Is our short word ror accommodation
on are perfectly welcome to nty the
bill weekly or monthly no extra cost.
Solid Oak Chamber Suite-. S23.
IC-pound Hair Jlattrcs. SG 50.
6-loot OakExtenion Tible, 3.."0
Lvrge Arm Itocker, OJc.
l-u.l Length lspring Lonn-riL J.30.
Ingrain Carpet per jard. 3c7
Brussels Carpet per y-inl. 00c.
Credit. House. 9
BIT. 819, S2L 823 7th St. H. W., f
Between II aud I bts. Z
,TlV'a,per- U cl""ses the aspe-t of
the Whole place To hav e a room pni ere-d
Is not expensive.
F. G. Nolle, 810 Ninth street northwest.
This is a firm that will MpCr a room
ror S- and upward and give the .-si f
work In first-class stjie. Call the 11 up
tij Phone 4tr and get th'-ir c-sIiil.j ,.
If I had my choice between a rarlor
to my houseand a store room.I would take
the latter. If I (,.i n,I it w,ti, ,L,Jco
groceries. I would have mv pictures ren
irs.nt.rinc teas, eoriee-s. ai.u nod -ond
things to eat. Bric-a-brac to take orr my
smiles aim ask :U mentis 10 snaie v.itn
me. At my afternoon teas I would have
no need to pay for sugar, becau-e
Johnstons. 72! s,ev euth street north west,
gives five pounds of the best granulated
suKii. iu chcii purenaseror one pound of 50
cent mixed tea-and are selling Arbuekle's
package coffee at ltt ce-nts.
Here'sa pointformen who an-Interested
In sporting matters. This Is the gunning
season. Walford, 477 and 80! I'ennsjl
vania avenue, have guns for sale, hire-, and
exchange. Good quality breech loading
Ills llrlde the Dnuchter of a Wcultbj
St. Louis Mini.
St. Louis, Sept. 2C Aubrey Boucicault.
son of the famous playw right. Dion Bouci
cault, and Miss Nellie Holbrooke, daughter
of Isaac Holbrooke.a wealthy ma nuracturer
of New York, were married in tl.e parlors
of tlie St. Nicholas Hotel here at noon to
day. Kcv. Dr. Jo'm Matthews officiated at
the ceremony. Tl.e mother of the bnde and
MlssIIc-lcn Lowell were the only witnesses.
Church of the Itefotnmtloii.
The following music win be tendered at
the morning service or the Church of Uie
Gloria Patri Dudley Buck.
Gloria inExcc-lsls P. U. beluieckcr.
Jubilate E. Nevln.
Orfertory "Praise the Lord," Dudley Buck.
Tenor solo, "Eternity," Mr. Bajly.
Violin obligato Mr. II. Stopsack.
The choir Is composed or the following
members: Miss It. Brctte, soprano; Miss A.
Burbndge, contralto; Mr. C. M. Skcrrett,
tenor; Mr. Fred. Albert, baritone; Mrs.
Uamiltou Bajly, organist and director.
Edltcr Tlnicsr Will you kli.dly inform
me as to the proper names and dates of
marriage anniversaries, such as linen, sil
ver, golden, etc., and oblige?
First anniversary, cotton; second, paper;
third, leather; fifth, wooden; seventh wool
en; tenth, tin; twelfth, silk and fine linen;
fifteenth, crystal; twentieth, china: twi-n-tv-rlrtb,
silver; thirtieth, pearl; fortieth,
ruby; fiftieth, gold, and seventy fifth. dia
mond. Baskct-nnll Mamtrer Elected.
At a meeting or the Athletic- Associa
tion or the Light Infantry Corps, held last
night, an election of officers of the
basket-ball team was had, ami resulted
In the unanimous choice. of Jesse- Lee, as
manager, and. Harry Lee, captain, for lira
vr . aa ..
nt. Ti"' ". -- . t-t.n "J--.. X
fk.1. 4E'.aPLB44.-k;aI.' dSflT-bdr&.'Vv ?'n-?.nl