Newspaper Page Text
" ? " "nH;,'4V:?!i!':"a
'WnHRSSB"- --4P'vV THE "WASHINGTON TIMES. SUNDAY, APBUi 52322!: 28. 1895. 9 A GRAND 6lJ $??-- .f. LOEB & HIRSH, Clothiers, Hattera, Outfitters, 910-912 F-Street. ipii!?53 I LansTbiirgli 1 1 & Bro. I j0tz? . -iS .- . fi. '- - .- t.rat wfT-.-T?- -s.nl,-s-. r toccs'-s? It is just now your mind is turned to fixing up your house after the many disarrangements of the winter. You will want to replace those heavy Draperies for lighter and cooler ones. Our Upholstery Depart ment is filled with the choicest things for house decorations. 1 lotSIlkailne, beau tiful patterns, 36-JQ1 n VA in. wide, for. IZ2G JU, 1 lot Pacific Cold Dra pery, Japanese Pat terns, 32-In. wide, JRn vjl Ior 1UU JU. 1 lot Coin Spot and S friff!.0:m yd. 1 lot Striped Tamatlve FoT7.:lZZl yd. 1 lot Satin Ruse Furni-' ture Covering: S-in.Qrn ttH 1n r flfli Vll 1 Jot Furniture Linen fnr 1 rvncB fiflVP.rS.66- 1 U ttJ A in. wJde.for i0u jU 1 lot Imitation Bacrdad for Couch Throws.nAn Trr 50-ln. wide for QUO. JU. 1 lot Chenille Table Covers. Good pat terns and colors.l 1-2 POn yds. square, for. UuU. 1 lot Petit Point Tapes try for Furniture Cov- ?orrn5: ..!.?:!"-.. !?f:78c yd. Don't fail to get our prices on Loose Covers 1 WU Will IU1W bllWlll WW .w the lowest for first-class worK. ss charge. g 420, 422, 424, 426 7th St ,o Ask that husband of yours if he doesn't think it -would be a better plan to get the Refrigerator and the flatting now and take his time in paing for it instead of waitinc until summer is half over. People arc beginning to laugh at the idea of "fiaing up" to pa cash for rnrni turc. Carpets, Baby Carriages, and such tilings and it is onr generous giTing of fKlhlJ 1 1 Tliathas made them laugh. Here's the king of argument that Tarings business. To begin with w e "w 111 du plicate the lowest cash prices ou can find on CREDIT; wc -won't ask you to sign a note nor pay a penny interest. Wc m ill make and lay every yard of carpet free of cost no charge -for "waste in matching figures. We've got six big double floors full of Xlousefurniihings and every price-tag is marked in plain figures Come in and look around. (JROGAN'S MAMMOTH 819 CREDIT 821 HOUSE, 823 SeYentl Street H.I. Between H and I Sts. Wanted everybody to read this TWO "WONDEBFTJL INVENTIONS! "Woman c Bost Friend. Tho Crystal Washing Machino. Will wash tho largest quilt or finest lace cur tain perfectly ana without injury. A wh'le tub full of clothes (all kinds) washed anlrnsd iu fifteen minutes, by o von at en -ycar-olfl child. Friw. cash. $8 59 to $10 on installments. Beaton trial. V o don t ask 5 for onr Dish Washers, but tt.i deliver and sell you one for only $3. "i on ran wash, dry and polish your dishes. wlUicui breakngeor nois, in flse minutes, and fc"t even wot your fingers, bent on trial V, o rc cneral agents for all useful Houso hrll Arrclns, O i d agents (male or female) find paying work -with us. ALEXANDER GESSFORD, OFFICE, NO 510 E ST. N. W. ILLSBURY'S BES "The universal verdict" Absolutely no better flour made. Pillsbury's Best isthe Best UNDERTAKERS. vaCHOLS & CO , J. X. ndertakers and Embalmers, Teen, ava and Sd st se.; 'Phone 7C4-3, Capitol lull. Prompt attention; reasonable terms. tArjunrs undertaking establish 11 ment.1337 Tenth street northwest Specia attcnt.ou to embalming. Open day and night 2JLone, 709 mr5-3ni3 JW ILL1A.M. LEE, UNDERTAKER. 182 Pennsylvania avenue northwest Tirst class service. Phone ZSS5 Ja4-Gmo atorrlnso JAcer.ncs. License to marry -was granted yeBtcrday as follows Charles M Mitchell, of Now Ti-rk, and Sally Benton Bohrer, of "Wash ington Matthew W Chambers and Lucy A. Lied OhverP RumleyaudMarleE Board ri.au. Horace Wylie and Catharine Y.BLop-.tiii, Ask Him About It! T ritter IP Jjlj II jFl e- New WoniBn in Fashion and M ELLEN OSBORX'S CHAT ABOUT THE CH1PF0X GiRL The "Napjpleon Hat" Wearer. Fashions Seen on tlie Street. (Copyright, 1S95. by liacliellcr, Johnson S. Bacheller.) TistheNcWWoman on canvass." She was a pretty girl and an ait stu dent, 1 should eay, by the careful care lessness of her dis ordered locks, and her air of wise su periority ofwlse com prehension and slio was gazing at a por trait ot a woman jn a red uodice, a wo man without beauty, and -with the cruel, seUMinl Jjpf and jow uulorely brow ol tho fleeting typo of the faddists, who, in veery time are always beug called to older aud always obey the call. , Artistfe,' bhe ta.d, "have no originajlty. They evolve the blue mazes of meaningless lines like that Twachtman yonder, only arter the impressionists have written, and here is tho wauton, snaky beauty of Lilith ly because tbo ileslily 6cnrl 1ms rhj med, and here are the symbolists and allegory makers, and oh , sec, the Kapoleon bat! Isn't it ju6t too bweet? Isn't it a dear?" It was the Delphic oracle turned schoolgirl; the artist forgot in the woman. For there, Jn truth, was the Kapoleon hat, perched piquant on a piettj face, framing it rather than shading. Thus Art even, or shall we say, Art most of all, bows the knee to the Jiaal of the Philistines, who are clothed even as it wills? I suppose the correct name for the Na poleon hat is Directoiro, but nobody will call it that. It is two-cornered nndbnni less. It flaps up in front to show a face that presumably can bear inspection, and flaps up behind to spare room for the coif fure and oueitherside itcomesdownmal.ing one think of Tndeumare and the bridge at Areola and this in a favorable speci men I lerrfcmber jt-is or-courbe, bngnt A COUPLE OF yellow straw, tipped with tall, black os trich plumes, aigrette and velvet bow, and glittering with a paste buckle. What if Napoleon didn't wear a straw hat until he readied 8t. Helena! Holdmgitsfavorstillagalnstthenewcomer is the toque, the Dutch bonnet, the mere butterfly bow of jet or beaded wire, tho merest framework of a head covering. The sex is divided into camps. The dash ing girl, the merry, laughing girl, will have her chapeau a la Napoleon, or her picture hat of creamy laco and straw, or delicate green, or black lace upon a silk braid plaited to imitate straw. In the camp ot the toquo is the brunette withgoodfeatures.butnanowforehead.and the soulful-eyed girl who looks unutterable things from her big and liquid orbs. They are not a bit alike, these two, but they both look their best in the demure little bonnet. The toquo is demure in size only. There arc irndescent chiffons in gold and green, with big bunches of violets whereof arc THE NAPOLEON HAT cunningly wrought mere wreaths to crown the head; and there arc toques of gold arabesques the frames only with purple roses, and others of shot ribbon, which are certain to grow mora numerous. In the parallelogram ol forces whereof the fluffy girl and the tailor-made girl tugged for the mastery, is the resultant chiffon girl. Tailor-made had tilings all her own way lasteeason. MUs Flutty bided her lime. She is"gentle. but Insistent, curved and rounded, but vertebrate. Silks and crepons aud chiffons she accepts aa victory partly won. Who shall say wnethcr compromise may not give way to victory complete. t Take, for instance a costume in silk and wool challt, peach pink, striped with white. Let there be bands of ecrue guipure, edged with ruffled ink chirfon clown tho skirt front and pointbthocreorabonttlieliips, and bishop sleeves and pink satin waistband, a bonnet of some green gardeny looking adornment, and 5ou shall have a garb which niuo women out of ten would prefer to Iho sUffest, most angular tailor-made that ever tailor made. Impossible to get sleeves too l!g down to tho elbow or too 6inall below it. Kot yet is the "pneumatic sleeve" of the THE NEW SLEEVE. funny writers, but we are next door to it, with sleeves held out to their full bigness by wires and wiied bows and fluffy chiffon sleeves. It is a question more Berious than ever how to aoid crushing one's sleeves unless there is a carriage for every change of base. Anything so crowded as a street or elevated car at crowded hours means agony otsoul. What martyrs women arc! Turn we for consolation sweet to a beige crepon, white, spotted, cunningly con cocted with Nile water silk. The skirt is full hipped for these times, gathered into a baud of guipure over the silk. The sieeve3 are big and bailoouy. The bodice has a draped front of Nile chiffon. The epaulettes are of guipure, the collaV ot chirfon, edged with silk Valenciennes lace. The hat for this costume should be CHIFFON GIRLS. whit chip, with ostrich feathers aud a trim ming of beige lace -about the crown. An axiom in double rule of three: If Miss Leiter's waist belt is to the hem of her gown as 1 is to 15, and the former Is 22 inches, the latter must be & jards. And such, indeed, is the case with that won derful trousseau of her's, about which one hears so much. Skirts were ceen yards last year. They are now nine, and still growing. These enormous trun cated cones of skirts are stiffened within by horsehair cloth of cruel weight until they stand out as wide as a church door. The godet skirt is all the favonte. Ex pansive and expensive is this raying out of skirt to the penwiper proportion. It will reach its limit but when and then we shall see more reasonable proportions. They are saying: That a new kind of crinoline, stiff yet soft, is used in lining the swellest gowns. This seems like a contradiction in terms. AND OTHER HATS. That silk or satin, hand painted, with wreaths of flowers is modish, but costly for evening gowns. That the shoes sold average a quarter size larger since Trilby became the rage. That spring wraps are a vexation with the cnormouB sleeves, and really capes are the only form of covering that doesnot crush what it should protect That tho flowers used on summer ex tremely coarse-plaited straws are millinery wHlbe big.big.big; andthatmucn In demand. ELLEN OSBORN. Only twonty-Uireo days remain in wbieh to got a Times gift book -vitri a monthly subscription. Better subaotibo now. tM FIN DE SIEGLE FEMININITY Fro Re Nata Discussed' Free Public Library for Washington. Pretty Things Seen at the Kitchen and Dining-room Exhibit Arranged by Practical Wimod&ughBls. Pro Re Nata mot on "Wednesday at the residence of Mrs. George Dacon, No. 1708 Nineteenth street. This was the first meet ing since tho animal election and Mrs. Coues, president, was in tho chair. The other officers are: Vice presidents, Mrs. Thomas and Mrs. Burrows: Mrs. Lucia E. Blount is corresponding secretary, and Mrs. White recording secretary; Mips Jackson is treas urer, and Mrs. George Bacon, Mrs. Mary L. Lockwood and Miss Blount arc counsellors. After the regular parliamentary drill tho club proceeded to discuts the subject for the day: "A Tree Library for Washington." Mrs. Blount spoke of tho need of complete genealogical library In Washington. Jdany geneologles arc published privately, are nevpr even entered with the librarian ot Congress, and are, iu fact, inaccessible for research. Mrs. M. S. Lockwood suggested that the various clubs or societies iu Wash ington, if the case wore presented to them, would Subscribe for a free library for a certain class of books, especiall y if such classi fication was made as would enable sub scribers to obtain, easily, the books of re search needed. Mn. White spoke of tho free library sys tem In use in MaesachuEettP, and in fact throughout New England, which enables small towns and villages to enjoy reading .privileges. Ono hundred books are sent every six months ficm tho Boston free li brary to a regularly appointed agent in the town or village applying for the same, a deposit of ?5 having been made with the main library to cover tho cost of transpor tation. .Among the many good features of the Boston libraryt Mrs. White mentioned the sjstem of bulletius whiclt-wcre issued whenever any subject wa4of general inter est, indicating books or periodicals treating of the question. 1 Among thofre present were: ,Mrs. Coues, Mrs. Blount, Mrs. Lockwood, Mrs. White, Mrs. Flint, Mrs. Thomas, Mrs, Bacon, Mifs Sheldou, Miss Jackson, au$Drt Ella Marble, who lias just received the degree or M.D. The next meeting will uj.' held, at the resi dence of Mrs. Coues, the president, No. 172G N street uorthwost. '' l The kitchen and dinuig'room exhibit "by Wimodani;bsIs -on the 23d, 2ftb and 25th was very interesting. Mrs. John Shciuan contributed to the decorations or the dinner plafes from sev eral sets ot fine, exquisitely painted china. There was also a tea set of antique delf from Mrs. John A Logan. TdrS? Marsh, among other beautiful and rare pieces of china, exhibited a plate used by the Grand Duke or Russia at an eute"rtainnient given for him in Washington. Mrs. Havens displayed a table-cloth woven in 1812 by her ancestors, and an other winch had been used on tne supper table at Gen. Grant's second inauguration ball. There was also a table-cloth, exhib ited by Miss Gillette, which had bsen woven in 1-800 and waB still in good condition. A royal Worcester tea service, a gift to tho Hdh. Al M."Gang6wer and wife oil their golden wedding anniversary, was greatly admired. Mrs.1 Hnmilton was in charge of the lemonade table, assisted by the Misses Hillier, Simms,' Cannon, McDonald, and' Hamilton, in white India gowns, looking as cool as the beverages they offered. M13S Lacey presided over the dairy table, and had a veritable churn by her side. Mrs. Edgar poured tea. As the exhibit was intended to point out work by womnt mention should be made of the composition, of nn original score to "Abide with me" by a member of Wi modaughsis, Miss Ruth EiuUy Spencer, Soldiers' and Sailors' Mission gave a delicious luncheon and beautiful exhibit at Willard Hall, which proved most suc cessful, financially and otherwise. Mrs. Wallace and the other ladies of the Twentieth Century Club are adepts in the entertainment business, and the soldiers , sailors , and bojs' drum corps always feel sure of the results when their Interests are left in these ladies' bands. Tbo Froebel anniversary and tho recep tion to tho Kindergartners were so fully attended and applauded that it is mani fest that the question is popular and will receive the countenance and support of all educators. RICHARD CRUIKSHANK'S WILL. Nearly All His Property Given to "VVlfo mid Daughters, Including the Sons. The will of Richard Cruikshank, a former clerk in the Treasury Department, was filed yesterday. Ho gives to his wife, Ann Jane, aud his daughters, Sarah, Annie and Jano Cruikshank, jointly and severally with re version to survivors, all his landed estate in Fairfax county, Va., ai-d in Washington, besides about 10,000 iu stocks and bonds. To his son John he gives 33,000, which has beeu borrowed and not repaid. His sou William getsboardanOlodgingfor seven jears from lfe74, and to Ins oung est son, Norman, he gives 53,000 and in vestment in certain stocks. The executors aie John 5. and Jane O. Cruikshank. Accompauying the will, which was signed November, 1871, is au unsigneu instrument bequeathing his whole estate, to his wife and daughters absolutely. Sarah and Cath erine Cruikshhank will mdke this the basis of a contest. i ' ' liusincBS Women's Club Incorporated. The Business Woman'SjiClab yesterday filed articles or. incorporation. The ob ject of the club is mutual Improvement, and the charter Is perpetual. ' ,The affairs of the club are to be couductcd by a board or eleven governors. The incorporators arc Clara Bliss Finley, president; Ellen Spencer Mu&sey, vice president; Cath arine M. Fleming, recording secretary; Estelle H. Davis, corresponding secretary, Ada G. Adams, treasurer, aud Amy Clem ent Leavitt, Mary M. Babson, Helen Deane Pajne, M. M. McKrilley, Trauces B. John ston and M. S. Cavusi, who are also to con stitute the first board of governors. All Etor'Piopcrty to Her Children. Mrs. Elizabeth Hartung, by her last will, filed yesterday, bequeaths all of her prop erty, pertaining to the milk business, to her son, John Hartung.andtlieremainderof her estate she divides between her five children, Katharina Kinsmger, Louisa Nau and Jacob, John and Karl Hartung, in Tee simple as tenants in common, share and share alike. Taylor Sentenced to nans in July. Thomas J. Taylor was yesterday sen tenced to hang on July 20 next, lor the mnrder of his wife, Nannie A. Taylor, in September last. The sentence was passed after an unsuccessful effort by Taylor's counsel, Messrs. Barrett and Niles, to se cure a new trial, on the ground that the receat trial had been impartial. To-morrow Night All Washington is cordially invited to be present to-morrow nignt at tne grand formal opening of the family Shoe Store, 310 and 312 Seventh street northwest also 313 t Eight street. A brilliant programme of music will be rendered during the evening by Prof. Goodman's Orchestra and the choicest of flowers will be distributed to all lady visitors. Our big double . stores will be beautifully decorated and il .t luminated for this occasion. No goods S ' " e so during the hours named come and enjoy an evening of de lightful music. -$- V TO ALL! The , addition to our stores which has just been completed gives us more ground floor room than is contained in any three shoe stores in Washington. Our success is due to your patronage and we shall merit " it by making your shopping here pleasanter, and more convenient than ever before, by offer ing you a stock to select from that has no rival - in this city and at prices that are far and away .from all competition. T? A M TT "V L xiL Jfi M MJ JL Even the Poor Can Enjoy the Luxury This Summer. m COMBINE ON THE CARDS Dealers Afraid of Arousing Public Eesant ment and Competition Unusually Active. Treights and Towage Coming Sown as a Eesult of Eivalry Besides, Xast Winter Tilled All the Big Northern Houses. It is authoritatively announced by rep sentatlves of the several ice companies op erating in the District of Columbia, that there will be no ice combine this season, and that the people of Washington will have cheap ice for four reasons. These are that the local prices will be governed by competition; that the ice har vest of last winter was ctupenduous; that there is a disposition on the part of ship owners to cut the rates of freightage, and that rivalry between the tug-owners of Washington and Alexandria, and the tow ing companies of Baltimore, which are reaching out for this territory is becoming so intense that a drop in the towage tariff will not be a surprise. The ice people with whom a Teporter for The Times talked yesterday declared em phatically that there is to be no combiuo this year, nud that the agreement sub sisting between them last 3 ear for the maintenance of prices at an arbitrary level will not be resumed. FEARED PUBLIC INDIGNATION. They gave as reasons for their refusal to renew the agreement, that It raised a 3ubllc outcry and brought a reduction of consumption. Then one or perhaps two companies seemed to take fright at the popular hue and cry for cheaper ice, and developed a marked disposition to secure trade by undercutting the trust schedule. This fact came very near wrecking the trist last year, and made the big ice companies who, by competition, can make it uncomiortable for the smaller concerns, swear au oath that they would never, never d so again. The agreement between the companies operated in tho way of piotectiou to the smaller companies, which undor a sjstem of competition would have to hustle to stand the pace sot by their older and bigger rivals. In rnct, it was intimated to the reporter that the ice combine of last summer was a put up job on the part of some of tho minor companies, and that the big concerns were lured into it, to their subsequent sorrow. Ice charters are being signed for Wash ington and Georgetown at a lively clip, and and soon the great three, and the greater four sticker vessels will be coming in with monster chunks of last winter and going out with thousandsof tons of tire black diamond of the Allegheny mines. I PROMIBE OP GOOD TRADE. A number of ice arrivals havo already been reported. If the coming summer pans out to be a hot one and the prophesies of cheap ice axo fulfilled, there will be an immense amount or vigor in the ice and coal trade along tho Washington and George town fronts. A big ice season always makes our river front heavy with the porfume of tar and oakum, and. creates a brisk trado fn the Bhip chandlery btores, eaillofte, and water front saloons. It alwajs adds a picturesque feature to Washington lire. It la assumed that tho difference in the From 7 Till 10. FRESH FLOWER FOR THE LRDIE conditions of last year and this will make a goodly cut in ice. Already ice is selling at a lov er f igiire than at any timo last summer. Houses of public cornibrt last seaf on were compelled to pay 35 cents per hundred pounds by the trust, and now the same class of customers are buying a better quality of ice at the very outset ot the season for 23 to 30 cents per hundred. Private families last summer paid CO cents per hundred, nndtilreadrthe rate-on this class of trade is down to -10 and 45 cents. Poor people last summer paid at the rate of 60 cents per hundred for lots under 100 pounds, and now are bujing it for CO. COMPETITION ACTIVE. In the figures for this season there is a slight variation between the prices quoted by the several companies. This varia tion shows that competition is getting in its work, and that any company which ex pects to do business in Washington will nave to sell Ice so low that only a fair profit can be shaved off. As the cost price of the Ice will be lower and the profits smaller, the prospect for cheap Ice looks beamingly bright Em ployes of the Ice companies wiilch have Icehouses on the Kennebec and Penobscot declare that for productiveness last win ter was one of the red-letter years in ice history. In the North it "was an ice airp For months it looked as though the North had oeen locked in by glaciers, which, as they slid down toward the South, left the great icehouses along the ice giving rivers stacked to the rafters. Tho winter was a howling success from the Iceman's standpoint, and the consumer, who got no satisfaction out of the winter, but had to pay extra heavy coal bills, is, by the law of compensation, promised cheaper ice for the summer. Epiphany Monthly ilusioalo. The ladles ot Epiphany Chapel gave their monthly musicale Friday evening. The male quartet of the Epiphany church, under the direction of Prof. Leightcr, sang a few of their most pleasing songs. The following participated: ifessrs. McCoy, Caulfield, Griffith, Bell and Prof. Leightcr. Music nt St. Mattliow's To-day. In compliance with requests from many members ot St. Matthew's congregation, who surrendered their pews to visitors on Easter Sunday, the music rendered at each service ou that day will bo repeated to day. Colored Churoh Incorporated. The Hillsdale Station C. M. E. Church ye&terday filed articles of incorporation in ,tho office of the Recorder of Deeds, with William H. Young, Thomas Green, Henry Lockwood, Esquire Earrod aud William H. Wilkerson as incorporators. Only twonty-threo dny roinuln In which to get n Times girt nook with n monthly suliscriptiou. Uettur tulcribo now. PRIZES. "Wo otter tho following prizes for tho bost worded advertisements, not ex ceeding 50 words, relating to our hat and moii'H fnriiiMhtiig business, received before Muy 1st. 1 st, Six Best Grade Shirts. 2d, Silk Hat or Umbrella. 3d, 1 doz. E. and W. Collars. As much of tho success of onr adver tising Is due to tho skillful and Judtolous junnacoiuent of "WILKINSON'S NK"VS PAl'KIl A.DV33RT1SING AGENCY. In whpso churgo it hns been placed, all answers will bo submitted to them for decision. 623 Penn. Ave. BATS AND GISTS' PUSNISHTNG. I Our Bi Sale I Of Boys' V J Clothing. ? We never expected to offar Boys' Clothing at COST ani BE LOW hut we're doing it now making prico cuts that take off OTery cent of profit, and in many cass part of tho cost baugs with them. All the Boys' Clothing in tho house is in tbo salo wo want you to become familiar with it all sea what we have and know why wo claim to have tho finest, most deslrablo stock in town. Th93o prices for clothes of our kind onght to win your favor. Boys' Suits, Blno and black. All-wool Cheviot Suits, for Splendid Sailor Suits, abso $1.73 $1.65 $2.89 lute fast color, hand somely trimmed with white or black cord, f or- Boys' regular ?3 10 All-wool bu;t3,(-J0 different styles), for $1 50 All-wool Combination Suits, in Cheviot and Cas filmere, with caps to match, made by the lead ing manufacturers, and not tho common crea tions ordinarily sold about town, per suit, this sale 53l00 Cheviot and Fancy Cassimore Suits, hand somely trimmed, half a dozeu styles, choico.... S7.CQ Fine Black and Blue Diagonal and "Worsted Dress Suits, during this sale f6 00 Iteefer Suit3, In blue and black Cheviots, Serg03,and Worsteds.tbls ealo $3.69 $3.98 $5.25 $4.35 Boys' Pants. Lots more of the SO-cent Pants that we've been selling for 25 cents, that we'll sell during this sale for. The regular 31 grade of Corduroy Pants, at Tho xogular 75c grade of Corduroy Pants, at .. Blue Flannel Pants, all wool, fast color, worth $1.23, during this sale ... 18c 790 58G 980 Bovs' Shirt Waists, f Regular standard grades 1 boc snirt m aists. made of all colors, figured rer- cales,at ...".... "Fauntleroy" WaJsts,white or colored, with plain or fancy besoms and fancy cuffs and sailor collars, always .oc wherever you find them, during this sale 390 400 Clothiers, Hatters. Outfitters I 910-912 F Street. J DIED. ALEXANDER On Friday. April 26, 1895, at 7:50 p.m., Bernard S. Alex ander, beloved husband of Nettle and tho Ubn of .Eliza and Eev. S. Alexander. Funeral from First Baptist Church, "West "Washington, Monday, April 29, at 3 o'clock p. rn. Relatives and friends in vited to attend. BRADLEY On Saturday, April 27, 1895, at 2:15 o'clock a. m., Mrs. Catha rine Coyle Bradley, widow of Charles Brad ley, in the seventy-fifth year of her age. Funeral services at her late residence, No. 17.22 N street northwest, to-morrow, April i.'9, at 3 o'clock p.m. Pleaso omit flowers. BROWN On April 24, 1895, at 8 o'clock p. m., Rae Gertrude Brown, aged four years nine months and ten days. Funeral services to-day. at 3 p.m., at Second Baptist Church, corner Fourth street and Virginia avenue southeast. Friends aro Invited to attend. COX On Saturday morning, April 27, 1895,. at 5 o'clock, Benjamin D., beloved husband of Ida Cox and son of the lato "William B. Cox, of Alexandria, Ya., in the fifty-fifth year of his age. Funeral from his late residence, 715 Four-and-a-half street southwest, to morrow, April 29, at 3 o'clock. Rela tives and friends respectfully Invited to attend. HATWOOD Departed this life, on April 25, 1895, at 9 p. m., in thefull triumph of. Taith, Amanda Haywood, in the eightieth year of her age. Funeral will take place from herlate resi dence, 330 E street southwest, to-day at 1 p. m., thenco to Zion Baptist Church, F street, between Third and Four-and a-half southwest. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. KNORR On Friday, April 26 T 1895, at 5-15 p. m., Henry C. L.. beloved husbund of Maria Knorr, aged sixty-five years. Funeral from the residence of his Eon-ln-law, Mr. Fred C. Herfurth, No. 4 Patter&on street northeast, to-day at 4 o'clock p. rn. Relatives and friends aie respectfully in vited to attend. LODGE At her residence, 1728 Eight eenth street northwest, on Saturday, April 27, 1895, at 11.20 o'clock, Lelia Ella, be loved wife of Leo Davis Lodge. Funeral from the house to-morrow, April 29, at 10.30a.m. Relatives aud friends In vited to attend. PETER At her residence, No. 3104 P street northwest, on April 26, 1895, Mrs. Roberta Peter, in her seventy-fifth year. Funeral at Oalc Hill Cemetery Chapel to morrow, April 29, at 11 o'clocka.m. PURNER On April 27, 1893, in the moruing, Adolph L. Purner, aged twenty seven years, seven months and four days. Funeral from the residence uf.bis sister, 3309 Brightwood avenue, to-morrow at 3 p. m. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. ROBINSON-On April 26, 1895, James C. Robinson, son of the late John G. Robinson. Funeral from TV R. Speare's, 940 F street northwest, to-morrow, Apnl29,at2oclock. MALOXEY Suddenly, of congestion of the lungs, pril 27, 1895, at 9 o'clock a. in.. John, son of the late John and Mary Malouey, aged twenty-two years. Funeral will leave the residence of his uncle, Patrick Kennedy, 200 Ninth street southeast, at 8:30 a, m., April 29, and proceed thence to St. Peter's Church, where requiem mas3 will be celebrated for the repose of his soul. Relatives and friends are respectfully Invited to attend. "WOODS On Friday, April 26, 1895, Edna Ann "Woods, beloved wife of Georga "Woods, In the forty-sixth year of her age. Funeral sen-Ices will be held at her late residence, at Bngbtwood avenne, at 1 o'clock p. m., Monday. Interment at Car roll Chapel, Md. WOOD-On April 24, li95, at 9:15 p. 111., Mrs Amanda "Wood, in the thirty-eighth Funeral from Mt. Cannel Church, Fourth and L streets notthwest, to-day, April 28, at 1 p. tu. t nil ml ?