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f Lansbsirgii & BroT THEIOTEM Tliere Is Scarcely Any Need 7TSKING if you satisfied with were your bargains? We have our most substantial evi dence by the way you bought. Every article you bough t EVERY YARD OF MERCHAN DISE PURCHASED IS A PRIZE: More goods are un loaded each day. It re quires time to receive and unpack 275 cases of goods solidly packed. Each of our 46 Depart ments was entitled to its recognition instead of centralizing the stock, as first intended, it is dis tributed in these 46 De partments. You will find Plain and Figured Duck in Xavv Blue and other colors For. 7oC yd. The most desirable patterns in Figured ss and Striped Lawn. The hind that arc sold as bargains for 12 l-2c yd. For . . . 9c yd. French Batiste, the the 15c quality For lOcyd. 300 Pieces Silk S Maline Veiling in all the new col- S ors. The kind that generally i, sells for 25c yd. for 1 Oc yd. i 5c yd, For. E.m oroiaenes worth 8c. and IOc.yd 10c. yd. For Beautiful and tasty pat terns in Em broideries. Worth 1 8c and 20c yd. 2 to 4 in. Chan- i i r Worth 18 and 25 c yard for yd, Net Top Venice Lace in Butter and White. Worth 39c and 45c yd. for 25c yd. ; We will have more sales ; people to-day3 too. This ; will facilitate your shop ! ping. Out-of-town people ought to send in their or- ders at once. Delay may engender disappointment in goods wanted. 420, 422. 424, 426 7fch St BLUE GRASS Kentucky Milk Reduced to Powder and mixed with Cream Tartar and Soda. ALL FINK GROCERS. WEST END XES AND GOSSIP. On the last Sunday In this mourn the Eclsolars of Trinity Catholic Suuday-schol wdl give their annual May street proces sion. Miss Rose Kerr will take the role of May Queen, the honor having been con ferred on hor a few dajs ago by a vote of the scholars. The pupils of Dr. Stafford's class, George town University, will hold a public con test in elocution May 21, in Gaston Hull. Tlu final examination in the art school of the University is now going on. Mr. George TV. Ellis, of No. 1325 Thirty fifth street, died at his residence Sunday of the grip. He leaves a widow and tev eral small children. His fuueral will take place this evening. Policeman J. D. Cotter has been detailed for duty at the free bathing beach. A literary and musical entertainment will be given to-night at the Lutheran Church. A match between homing pigeons "will lie held In a few days on tho Aqueduct Bridge. Several owners of the birds are arranging for a twenty-mile race The barges Consolidation, No. 2, Judge Btudley and Nellie and Charley have ar rived hi the port from Cumberland. v x ' s piuck. push. .p MMmms HOME Hud Preserves J These Tliree Responsible For a Brook & lyn Woman's Success. She Started in a Modest "Way, But HasFinally Achieved ITaine and Fortune. She. -was .from Brooldjn and all in a day jou may Fay was thrown on her own resources, with only the merest pittance to ward oft starvation for a little time. But instead or being discouraged she bravely feat down and looked over her ac complishments. She recoiled alike from the drudgery of a boarding-house and the lowly posi tion of servant to another; so thai, there re mained but one thing her knack of canning. At first sight it seemed a little thing to earn her living with, but she was willing to try it. Arming herselC with samples of her cho;cct jellies and preserves Fhe went to a raimly whom she had heard was going away for the summer. Then she ex- hibited her wares and made a proposition to do all their preserving while they were away for a nominal sum over the total co-st. At first the lady was inclined to be non committal, but a taiteof her iaonte fruit, which the tollcitor opened, settled the ques tion, and J-he not only gave her own order, but sent her to 66ernl other part'es, so Uiat when spring opened this plucky woman had as much ordered of her as she felt she could do. Some of the families gave her orders on their grocers for the lruit, sugar, and anj thing else bho needed, two gave her the ready money the thought would see All Homomndo. -' V 4 JET $EfS?J3 HJ I'M .' . - mmL ill A Tasto ot Her iuvorite Preserves." her through, and the rest made no pro vision at all. It was disheartening, bo cause with little money it took to much planning, but she got through, all right. Everything worked well. "When her patrons returned in tho autumn they were one and all more than pleated with her work, audr finding that she could cook and bake equally well, kept her busy all winter making choice dishes, pastry, and cakes. In the spring Ehe had eo many asking to have their fruit canned that she hired two women to do the rougher work, though all the. details are still under her ewu supervision. Fulhermore, she convinced them all that It was cheaper to allow her so much money in advance than to have it charged at tar 6tore. for fruit cau be bought at a great sacrifice sometimes, and at the amount she used, there would always be a reduction. the WASHrisrGKror fraiEs, Tuesday, may 14. isos. mBKWHRL- ii, lj i"7" a" T She also invested come of her own savings, for she had In the winter acquired quite a imputation In this line. Kow she has entered her fourth year, and is making money fast. Klie has four as sistants winter and iumcrr. Her mis co pies are sought after as much as her Truit, and it would not be Kurprisiug ir in the da to corns hhe should start a factory. Then4 is a steady demand among people for first-class articles at a lair price, and fruit can be sold at a profit at less than $1.25 a quatt cm, which is olii'ii obtaiiifd for it. A woman who desires to add to her income, and can do up Trait well will find that many hotels and boarding houses will patronize her, not to speak of private Tanillieq who often w.iut a display for special occasions which their own stock does not aflord. ARLINE WAITE. COLORED WOMEN AT WORK Arranging for the Exhibit at the At lanta Exposition. CommlFsloiipr-ln-cliiof Penn Assures Them that ltallruutl- Will Xot Dis criminate Against Them. The colored ladies' committee on ar rangements for the uegro exhibit at the Atlanta Cotton States' Exposition met at the colored exposition coinmivdoiiers' rooms last evening and perfected arrange ments for the concert and ball to he given at Odd Fellows' Hall oa the evening of May 31. Mrs. B. K. Bruce was in the chair, while Mrs. Jesse Lawson acted as secretary. The entertainment which is to he given for the purpose of raising funds to defray the expenses of Uie uegro exhibit or the District, willliave for its pat ronetses Mrs. B. K. Bruce, Mrs. Jesse Lawson, Mrs. C. It. Douglas, Mrs. J. W. .Lay ton, Mrs. II. L. Bailey, Mrs. A. S. Gray, Mrs. M. B Wood, Mrs. R. W. Terrell, Miss M. B. Jojce, Mrs. B. J. Shfppeu, MrsaKateMoteii, Mhs C. E. Hunter, -Mrs. W. E. Baker, Mrs. Paul Mischeaux. MiS3 Minnie Lucas, Miss 11. L. Jordan, Miss M. E. Benjamin, Mrs. J. II. Meriwether .and Mrs. M. E. Ililyer. The admission will be 50 cents, and during the evening light refreshments wilL be served, fcome of the best colored talent In the city have signified their intention of participating in the concert. An effort is being made to liae Secretary Herbert allow the Marine Bard to perform ou the occasion. Tickets for the eveut were dis tnbated lat evening, and the ladles an ticipate a large sale. Ail interesting feature of the evening was a brief addss by I. Garland 1'enn, the commlssioner-in-chief of the negro exhibit. He absured the ladies that a thorough organization of the colortd people in the Southern States had been effected, and ho believed the negro exhibit would hi a pronounced success. Asked by Mrs. Merriwetlier if any dis crimination would be made by the railroad companies against colored travellers. Mr. Penn answered in the negative and said that the Southern Railroad and Seaboard Air Line would carry their passengers into the cxpositlou grouuds without change of cars. The race prejudice in Atlanta as far as the exposition was concerned, Mr. Penn said, was a minus quautity, and the ex position managers had the kindest feel ings for the colored people. At the con clusion of hi s address Mr. Penn was formally presented to the ladies present by Mrs. B. K. Bruce. The committee now have all arrange ments well under way, and are confident that the negro exhibit from the District of Columbia will eclipse any coloied ex hibit from the States. Uoyal Bine liine to Atlantic City. Under the new schedule effective May 12, the Royal Blue lane service to and from Atlantic City has been greatly improved. FOR PET- ANIMALS Musicale Givien to Obtain Puntl For Starting Such an Institution. Ensntjeinont Announced of thu Daugh ter of the Xato lllchard T. JV,or rlclc to Admiral Ilamsay's Sou. One of the enjoyable events last .even ing was the musicale given at No. 1 121 It street, for the purpose or raising, funds wherewith to establish a home for Pet Animals. The plan of the ladles having the entertainment in charge, is f-vi-ntu-ally to have a home for such pets in Wash ington as was established some yetirs ago in Philadelphia and New York. For the present season it is .ikely that mthlng ery definite will be done in the matter, owing to lack of the requisite funilo. but eery effort will lie made to increase the nucleus, for this purpose al ready on hand. One of the ladies having tho entertainment in charge .vas some lime since given a small sum of money with which to Mart the establishment of such a home for all tmall pet animals iuHuslve of birds. Itis huped that from time :o time cuter tninmeuta will be given for lhe purpose of augmenting this sum, together with that added by last evening's-musieale, until a sufficient amount has been icceied, in the opinion of tlio'.e most nearly interested, to warrant the ladles in starting the home. -When this home for petaninialslsfmally started, It is intended not only as a piacc in which all pei-sous going out of town maj leae their pets during their abseute, hut also as a plate hi 'vhiuh nil stray ani mals needing tare and protection may be taken eery care of. The programme opened with Schubert's overture, "Rosamuude," ns a quartet, by Mrs. liittinger, Mrs. Eunn, Miss Bnrtlett, and Mr. iCrutzsch. This was followed by t n muu.-v t'i. nig oi .-.ptt uiji "a.ite O'u and the PussyCat," sung by Mrs. Gardiner. The third number was Mrs! Peck's reading ot "Fleur de Lis." After this the quartec rendered the Toreador song from 'Car men." Then came Spicker's song, "Thi Se cret," to which Mr. Reeside did full jus tice. Miss Peek, in her reading of Bryant's "Robert of Lincoln." scored a suec-iss, and was followed by the enjoyable singing of "Daisy," by Mrs. Gardiner. The programme terminated wiUi the rendition by the quartet of the "Tann hauser" overture, after which the com pany dispersed well jilyased with tho e' cn mg's entertainment. The engagement 4s announced of Mr. Martin Ramsay, son, or Admiral and Mrs. Ramsay, to Mifcs Katherine Merrick, daughter of the late Menard T. Merrick. No date Has jet been set for the marriage. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Hague are among the number of Washiugtoutuns who will spend the summer abroad. The Mi&scs Tisdell have just returned from spending beveial months on the Pa cific coast. They first went to Southern California, and after a mouth's stay at one of the delightful resorts along the coast they went to- vxiit mends in San Francisco. Mra.. Tisdell., accompanied by her daughters, wiir leave the city next week to spend the summer at their cottage in the Adirondaeks. Mrs. VIuthrop Gray will i-pend tho summer abroad, where she will shortly after her .arrival. Join judge and Mrs John Davis, who, with their daughter, sailed a few weeks ago. Mrs. Ishnra Horusby vHL -fnd tho month of June near Zork, Pa., where she v ill isit her mother. Later in the summer Mrs. Horusby will go to Idttery Point, Me. Miss Florence Adams la viMtlng friends in Cleveland, where she wJl pi lid the spring. The East End Progressive Euchre Club was entcrtainpd by Mr. and Mrs. John R. Collette at their residence, No. GO R street northwest, on Saturday. The first prize for the lady plajers was won by Miss Lou II. Seville and tho gentlemen's by Mr. Henry L. Frazier. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. William M. Gibson, Mr. ard Mrs. W. P. Seville, Mr. and Mrs. "W. H. Hnrlcy, Jack Barnes, William H. Gibson, Edward Mills, Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Mills, W. .P Laflitte, Henry L. Frazior, Clay G. Collette, and Willie Johnson, the Misses Grace, Lou and May Seville, Miss Bessie Hurley, the Misses Annie L., Maria P. and Ruth Gibson Collette. Marriage Licences. Licenses to marry were issued yesterday to the following: Charles Rudd and Lula Langston. George "W. Robey and Rosio Miller. Charles W. Muglcr, of Newport News, Ta., aud LUlianE. "Watson, of Hamp ton, "Va. Arthur Jchnion and ErfieSedg wlck. James "W. Tucker and Emiline Portlock. George Osloy andMarySpnggs. Charles H. Johnson and Nancy Watson. Robert Matthews and Lizzie Kemp. Al bert "Withers, of Warrenton, Va., and Sadie Tajlor, Fauquier county, Ta. John "Will iams, otOrangecounty.Va., and Christiana Owen. Ben Lenovtz and Aini.e Etrinan. John Sweetney and Jglia Johnson. James IT Whiting aid Charlotte Jolcs. Will iam Davis and Mary Reynolds. William H. Nnlley aud Isabella Carroll, or Alex andna, Vn. James H". Galloway and Jose phine Evans. George Binns and Maggie Haskins. Joseph Deal, of Fayetteville, N. C, and Susan Jackson, ot Herndon, Va. Edward "Ware and Maggie Brooks. Henry Carroll and Julia Coleman. Frank S. Bradley and Mary Belle Chockley, both of Richmond, Va Robert.-Simms and Mary Jane Stearn. John H. Epps and Eliza Smith. Frank Robinson and Mary L. Simmons. "William A. Edwards and Mary Mitchell. Harry S. Spittle and Ahco M. Sebastian. "Walter Bushrod and Josephine Bingham. Hampton Fox andailia Smith. Pendleton Barbour and Ella Henderson Morgan Brown and Rosa Hamilton. John O'Neil andLaura Spriggs. Beujamiu Dines and Eillie Morris. Henry F. Fltzhugh and Ida J. Payne. John 'Footo and Mary Payne. John "W. Bell and Mary C. Murphy. Itochdalo Co-operative Society. The contracts, lists, and trade cards oftho RocbdaleCo-oueratiYe Society arenowready and can be obtained of te secretary, L. S. Emery, 811 G street northwest, or of any ot the authorised atrerits. L. S. emmry. secretary oftho society. LOOKED DAGGERS AT HIM (Bureau Girls up in Arms Against Mr. Johnson. Ho Tins TranVforredTliOfeO "Who "Wear Glasses From the Bindery, "Which. Is the Most Deslrublo Division. "That horrid man!" was the way a pretty female employe of the Bureau of Engraving and Printing chaiacterized Chief Claude M. Johnsou, yesterday afternoon, and her blue eyes flashed'f iic as she spoke. It hveins so, the indignant girl explained, that from time immemorial the young women of this bureau h.ie been the objects of envy and Jealousy of all the working girls of tho city. And well might they be! judging from the demure dark-eyed damsels and the big blae-eyed, fair-hancd girls, who conducted the leporler over the building jesteiday The consciousness of her advantage over others less fortunate led the bureau girl to assume au individuality in her drasi and manner that soon made her as easily dis tinguishable from her sisters as is oue of the twenty dollar treasury notes, which she daily handles, from a one dollar silver certificate. Cine little bouneti, trills und furbelows, pleats and plaids were iudulged in by the members of the bureau sisterhood and to top off her pleasang, personality glasses were deemed necessary. "Spectacles?" queried the reporter, "Horrors! no," quickly exclaimed tho tale-teller, ui:d ler pearly tct th clored down on a little wad of gum at the plcturo wh'cli a bureau girl would present in grandmother's gcpgles. No, rerthaieiy nose was surmounted by the daintiest most delicate or rrclers or , old rimmed b'uocles. But little dfd the dream that this latest acquisition to hrr attire con tained the germs of her mortification aud downfall. Just when the bureau girls begun to wear their honors with dignity ni'd to tuccttd in maintaining that learned ai.d dtfctirguished lock which is inseparable fiom ghistes, there came down from no lets n-roitant jeionagu than the ch'ef or the Luienu. Claude II. aobn son, whose -word .s inalterable and chang t'th not, an edict that glasses must Le laid aE!de. 'the troubht aros in the bindery, where are employed a bevy of the prettiest girls in the bureau, and tlioe Who in sisted in wearing the forbidden articles were recently transferred to othi-r depart ments and assUnrd to different work. To lie taken from thi3 particular brunch is regarded as little abort of oftiual obtru cism, nnd the joung lady who poured her woe Into the reporter's willing ear was one of those who had been taken from hex titrable desk. The girls are wearing looks of grim determination, and If they persevere in their efforts Chief Johnson will find that lie has stepped into a red-hoo hornet's ncot. for it is said tiial what's the plnce? contains no fury like an aroused bureau beauty. Mr. Johnson was also rcen by a reporter, aud he confessed that-tbere had been some such trouble in the lust few das, and that girls had been transferred on account of their bud ejeight. He claimed that this incapacitated them for certain kinds of work, and he added that the ladles ought j to be under obligations to him for keep j in them in the bureau instead of teturing . their discharge. The chief seemed to be in a bad hnmor, and from his care-worn l looks and wcaiy air it seems that he has had little pleasure or sleep Biuce he issued the order, nnd that he wishes that quiet and order were vgain restored in his office household of h-vely femininity. rOTOilAC FLATS CASE. Mr. Tagfrart Commences His Argu ment for the Government. Mr. Randall Webb, for the Easby estate, and for L. A. LittlefMd, completed his argument jesterday in tho Potomac Flats case and Assistant District Attorney Tag-gartmadeanargumentshowingthegovern-ment's right to tho coutrol of tho privileges claimed for the Easbys. Mr. Webb said thn UnttecLStatcs Supreme Court had-decided that the proprietors, be fore tho city was laid out, possessed wharf and other water privileges. This was iu the case of tho Potomac Steamboat Com pany v3. the Upper Potomac Company, and under this decision the Easby claimants have a right to a riverfront on squares 12, 22, G3, S9 and 129. The first two origiually bordcred on tho Potomac, although the records of the register of Equares show "Water street in frout of them, and the riparian rights of the last three can not be clanupd by the C. & O. Canal Company, because the company had uever got from Maryland auy right of way through them, nor acquired auy title to them in aay other way. He also opposed the Kidwell and the Marshall claims. Mr. Taggart, in answer, reasserted the contentious made against other riparian claimants. FETE IiADlES GBATEFTTL. Iteturn Thanks to All Who Helped Them Make It. The ladies who have worked so diligently for the success of the May Fete desire to extend through The Times their thanks to the many who have aided them in their efforts. The short time before the heated term and the long delay in forming the committees had made rapid work neces sary, and the ready responses were the more appreciated. Among those who ar eespecially en titled to appreciation are Mr. William T Crump, who prepared the successful and popular lunch; Major E. S. Sweet, who aecomted tho lull to Leautifully; "Wood waid & Lothrop, for their many favors; Romford Chemical Works, for their fine exhibit; Brentano, for books and stationary; Mrs. loi'Uir, the art st, ard her contribu tors, for thevr cxeaiisite art Lcoth; Mine. Mane Decca. forsongs; A. Gude and Louis Loose, the florists, for their palms, foliage plants, and flowers; "W. B. Moses and M. "W. Bere ridge, for furnisning of booths and tables; Mrs. Southworth, for con tributions of Looks, containing l.tr auto graph; Dudley Gregory, for stationery; the owners of the hall for many courtesies; to the press in the city anil elsewhere, who lwse been so generous and courteous iu their notices, and to many others, whose names will be gratefully remembered "by those whom they have assisted. Emerson Club's. Entertainment. The Emerson Dramatic Club, of Emer son Institute, w' present their second an nual performance on "Wednesday evening, May 15 , at Willard Hall. The performers will be entirely of the male sex, although female roles will be enacted. The Insti tute, which is of forty-five years' stand ing, has always been noted for tho excel lence of its dramatic presentations, and its standard has especially risen within the last few years, through the excellent training of Mr. Barry Bulkly. The plays to be given Wednesday night have been carefully prepared in point of costume and ueting, two comedies being the bill, namely, "The Willow's Vic tim" and "A Quiet Family." The cast consists of Messrs. Max C. J. Wlehle, Clarence Ergood, Carl Rakeman, Earl God win, Walter Ergood, John Hall, Herbert Kaufmau, Honry Goldschmid and Ran som Gillette. Grace Anna Is JTow a Squaw. Grace Anna Gltts, a, light colored girl, sixteen years of age, ran away from her mother aud joined a Wild Westshow whicy has been playing hero for the week past. She Is now posing, it is said, as an Indian squaw at a salary of $3 per week. Grace Anna's mother called on Inspector Hollin berger yesterday, and he promised to try to reclaim the cirl from, the Wild Western ideas she has been led into. PADDLE THEIR OWN CAHOES Judge Cox Freed Six Unhappy Mar ried Couples. Three TV'u es nnd Two Hu.band "Re leased Because They Had Been.De eerted by Their Spouses Judge Cox granted six divorces yester day. Nellie "Wilson, set free from,Airred J. "Wilson, was allowed to resume her maiden name, Connor. She says he married her under a false name on July 8, 1889, and deserted her on August 13 fol lowing, taking $100, all tho money she had. Albert M. Hunt was given the custody of his two boyb, Earl and George. His wife left him in July, 1891, and, he thinks, returned to Milton, Pa., where she was Miss Hattle M. Bower, when they were married on-Washington's birthday in 1885. Mrs. Ella W. Olmstead, since 1890 nur se ry matron at the Industrial Home School, was released from Melancthon A. Olm stead, whom she roamed at the Second Baptist Church hare onDecembor 27, 1882, Rev. Samuel Saunders officiating. He abandoned heron Noveraber20, 1886, leav ing her only $5. She is allowed to re sume her name, Ella L. "Willis, and to have control of hor boy, Clarence, now ten years old. John fcthe.dcu an in his bill filed Janu ary 29 iat t chaigtd hs wile, Mary Eliza beth, with dissipation and Inlldelity. They were married at Syracuse, Ohio, .Ian" llif lfcc"!!, ene wasa jiiss weoaier. He was gnen bis liberty. William Ntuinap aLd LucyM r Bwglo were marrvd at Epencerville, Montgiraery countv.Md., January G.lSTt). They came here to M e teveral years ago and in Octo ber, lfc'J2, tLe deserted h m. Iu Novem ber last be tucd Tor a d.vorcv. Jcdge Cox, granting the petition, gives Mr. Neumnu custody of their two children. George Booker sued ror divorce ironi Eliza ou April 10, lS93fsheanswered with a crois bill chaiging tLat he had dPterted her instead or tho iever&e, as he claimed, nnd tl at he was unfaithful. Judge Cox found her charges sustained and made the order read .n l.cr favor. 1hey were mar ked l.eio iu January, l&GG, by Rev. Mr. Robinson. PECULTAIt COTJItT CASE. Decision of Court of Appeals .Allow ing It to He lteinxtated. The court of apl eals yesterday decided that the discontinuance of a cate by errone ous direction of counsel in the original suit, where anintervenorhasbeenpermltted, can be remedied by an older vacating the discontinuance. The opinion, written by Judge Shep ard, was in the case of Robert P Fletcher against John W. La Tourette, a meryman. Fletcher had a judgment against La Tourette for $CC0 and another for SI. 190. Mr La Tourette bad given a chattel mort gage to T. II Fields to secure C A. Smith S-1,800. Suit was brought on the $C00 debt to Fletcher to i-et as de the trust as without consideration, and an Intervenor was allowed to another lawyer on the $1,190 debt. Mr La Toniette then set tled the $500 case with the attorney by paying the money, "iu making an cntiy or rettlercent the attorney inadvertantly directed a discon tinuance of the entire litigation. Upon application the ccurt reinstated the un settled case nnd the court of aprcals sus tains the action. Before the reinstatement Mr. La Tou Tette bad ditroeed of his property and it could not have been reached readily by a new suit. TVlmt a Bachelor Mellee. An old bachelor who has b'enstndyiugthe woman's suffrage question from a purely scientific standpoint has summed up the following results of a successful termina tion of the movement: The dethronement ot high hata at the theater. Nbgivingup otseatsin the street cars. The death of bargain counters. The final exit ot the Easter bonnet. The abolition of streetkissJiig. The demise ot the summer girl. The extermination of the mother-in lawoke. Iher production of biscuits as good, as mutherubed to make. The extinction of all secret5 societies. Atlanta Journal. A Profitable Combination. The drnmmer stepped into a store In a Western town where the proprietor had a stock of guns and musical mstumenta. "Isn't this a rather queer combination?" he asked. "There's money in it for me," replied the proprietor. "I don't see how." "That'sbecaueyouain'tupinonrways." "Well, put me up." "It's this way," explained the proprietor, "Isell a man a cornet, or banjo, or fiddle, orsomethiugllkethatandbythQtimehehas practiced a week his neighbor comes in and buys a shotgurfor revolverorsomjthuiglik.e hat and I get a profit goin' and coimu. See?" Musical Reco rd. Snap Shots. No man can know it all, but any man can know enough. Good impulses sometimes move a man but they never carry hisburdens for hnu. About the rirst thing one learns is how to make a mistake. All Boston women do not wear blue stockings. No philosopher has ever explained why a lover cannot eat after his heart is broken. Find a rich artist and you will findoue who uses whitewash. Do not scat ter a few seeels of kindness and then stop. Pass around some of the mm1. Every person who sas "Come on" Is not a leader. Galveston News. "What Familiarity Breeds. John Barleycorn, my jo, John, When first we were acqueiit, Ton turned my brain ere glasses twain Adown my thorax weut. But now, alasl my purse Is light, For a score of pints or so I enn driuk before yon make me tight, John Barleycorn, my 30! Ally Sloper. SPECIALIST. Dr. Shade, 1232 Fourteenth street, is a specialist in all diseases of the air passages, Nasal, laryngeal and bronchial catarrh, pharyngitis, laryngitis, tonsilltis, bron chitis, ulceration of the throat, diphtheria and tubercular consumption. Office hours, 9 ta 11 a. m.t 1 to 3 p. m. and 4 to 6 p. m. Terms reasonable. Consultation and examination, free. UNDEETAKERS. WRIGHTS TODHRTAKCtG ESTADOSB ment, 13T7 Tenth street northwest. Spscla attention to embalming. Opea day and sight Phone, 709. mrCms J WILLIAM LEE; UNDERTAKER. 132 Pennsylvania arenuo northwest First class service. Phona 1335. Ja4-6mo HAMfWIW only $5.73 ton. Pure and cleas. OilHiTlUMll AimiUli B. SMITH, mala Pfl A I office, Mass. uTa. and i' it na. UUttL. fcBastliasLdK.its.aTr. Vlione 1077. t t ? f t f t t f f t f f f t t f f f f f f t f f t f t EMRICH. I There ! Is No f I Fashion i t ? ? t in good meats! We sell the very best and the very best only! That's our business principle and we'll stand by it through thick and thin. You can get nothing else at our tores. You know our prices they are made to suit the times. Fresh Pork, per pound lOc Ham lOc Beaf Liver 5c Shoulder. 7J4c Lard 7c and lOc Cotosuet, 3 buckets -.25c Choice Fresh Chicken per pound 12$dc Cooked Ham, Tongue, Beef, Bologna, Chipped Beef, and Summer Sausage. Customers so desiring can leave fresh meats pur chased Saturday until Sunday morning. f f t f f f t t t t f f f THE EMRICH BEEF CO. MAE? MARKET 130G-1311 334 St (Telephone 3 17.) BITASCil 3IAKKEX3. 1713 14th st. nir. 21st and K sts. rnr. 205 14th su mr. 2151ml av rnr 8th. ana M eta. rnr 5th.and I ata. nw. !057 11 st nvr 4th and I ata nw. dUth st and Pa. ave. nw. Uth si. ami T. Y. ara. air. We're First Rate Hand at arransinpr payments iM'emit It for almost tblrty year; we've built it bis s-tore here bold lot of furniture ami made a little money by beliur decent and accomniodatlns to our eiw tonierH. "Ve vrunt to tell yon before Ave so a step lurtlier tliut your- credit is- sod makes no difference -wlietheryoit want an oasy clialr or n vrliolelion-e-fnl of fnrnijture and carpets. How Are You nxed for a refrigerator thH f-nmmer TVantone. "WeMbave to admit tnat the Xortb. Stur -vqm b(-t even If Ave didn't sell It tell yon. -wliy it best; It'- cork-filled tle interior i of jrttlvantred -teel not zinc and it perfect drntnase- ccrrys oft all drlpiilnss. front tbe ice leav ing the ulr cold and dry took fin-it prize at "World."-, Fair. "Want some mattins? Thereare a thousand rolls here- for- yon. to bPleetfrom thlnkthafenongh? "We'll tacls the inatthr-r on yonr floor Jn-t say "thank yon" when it's done --ajuie- wltbi the carpet "vve- will make It and lay it free of co-t no cliHise for waste In matehtns f hnres- 300 baby carriage- alniot a Iran dred parlor suites and a. fore-; of bed-room furniture is here wnlthwr f oryou- Anodofynnr Tiead and a little cash weekly or monthly bays nnytltlns In the liou.se. Our credit prices are other people'-, cash, prices no note- no interest. QROGAN'S MAMMOTH 819 CREDIT 821 HOUSE, 823 Between H and SeYentli Street N.l DIED. MBADEB Departed tbis life ilav 13. 1S95, at 2-37 p. m Mary O ileuder, be loved Tvife of H. I. Header, aged tntxry five years and eiht months. Funeral "Wednesday, front twr late resi dence. 537 Eigtith street southeast, at 3 okilock p. ni. Friends and relatives re spectively invited to attend. (Baltimore and Alexandria papers please copy.) ANDREWS At bis residence. 1902 Ver mont avenue, Hay 12, lbflo.at 1230 a. m., Henry "VV. Andrews, aged sixty-six years. Funeral services will be held at bis late residence this afternoon at 3 o'clock. Friends are invited to attend. Services by the Jonailabi at Rock Creek Cemetery, at 4 30 o'clock. ELL.IS On Sunday. Hay 12, 1S95. at 5 35a.m. . George W Ellc, beloved husband or ilary C. Ellis, aged fortv--ve years. Funeral from his late residence, 1323 Thirty-fifth street. Georgetown, D. C , to-day at t o'dck p. m. Friends and relatives respectively invited to attend. GAFFORD At 12 10 a. m.. Hav 13. Iis95, Rebecca A. B., wife ot William H. Gafford. Funeral will take pkwe from her late residence, Gracelaud Cemetery. Thursday, the 16th instant, at 10 o'clock. Relatives and friends respectively invited to attend. HOLLIES Departed this life on May 12, 1893, at I a. m.. at 2110 Eleventh street northwest, Gertrude, the only and beloved daughter of Fannie Morton and the late James Henry Holmes, at the age of seven teen years. Funeral from the Mount Cannel Baptist Church, corner of Fourth and L strttts northwest, to-day at 2 p. m. Friecds and relatives of the family invited to attend. McELLIGOTT Oa Monday, May 13, 1895, at 8 o'clock a. m., Patrick J., tho beloved husband of Magrpie McEUlgott (cee Flynn) aged twenty-eight years, a native of County Kerry, Ireland. Funeral will take place from bis late res idence at 8:30 a. m., Wednesday, thence to St. Dominic's Church, where requiem high mass will be said for the repose of his soul. Friends and relatives are respectfully in vited, to attend. MOOXET On May 12. 1895. at 3 30 o'clock a. m., Jolm Mooney, husband ot the late Mary A. Mooney. Funeral from bis late residence. No. 3616 O street, this mondng at 9 o'clock; thence to Trinity Church, where requiem mas? will be said for the-repose of his soul. Friends of the family respectfully Invited. SUTHERLAND 0a May 10, 1895, 3iig. Gen. Charles Sutherland, surgeon geujral TJ. S. Army, retired, aged sixty-five years. Funeral from his late residence. 2026 G atnoat uortiij?oBfcta-d3jr at 10 a.m. 5i.in'- "-aSt!1- ttbeM&MliZxQ -avT ,. -