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THE 'WASHrN'G-TOjSr TIMES, MOKBAT, JtWE 24, 1893.
0SC'0S0 X3 $ f I LaBsborsk & n i e ifi5l i p ! SATIN ES REDUCED. 30 nieces B'ack nnd White and Far.cy Colcrcd Stripe and Fijurad Sstincs, 1CJ -- and loc. qua! M 1 Ity yard. 1 case choice short- 0 length Satlies, fi worth from Sc. to i n . 25c ., I -2 yd. 35 pieces Best -imported Satines. In Iijht, medium, and dark ground ef fects. 30c sts. 30c. andojrc &z. quality 3y'ard. 420, 422, 424, 426 7th St K23- -33 oo-e-o E at )-e CAN YOU PROMISE? The kind if pronilr.cs. we nk for nri' cany ones to keep; nil we want to lira r you miv i,rhut you will i m 3- u, n little money weekly or monthly nnd there Isn't a thing In this big store that's too nice to load into the wstgon and send right out to your houe. "We Miy that our kind of credit N aeeoiiiinodatlon ami If you'd like to tot the matter compare our inurked lriee. with any other prices you can find. CREDIT is Free! Yours without nuking with out notes without Interest. Here are some things that we DO j-i'st 10 nuikeyou renieinher u other merchants charge fir suelt mt lee. V"e make and laj all carpet free of cost; wo make no charge for the waste In matching figures; wo tack tin- matting down for a plain "thank you." Our .North Star Refrigerator took flrt prize at the World's Fair our Alattlnirs are the besi that's made in a word you can depend upon the jurtlltviranyt him; youlmy here. I -".North Star Refrigerators UO f sizes. Rabv Carriages from $5 to 5-50. 1 ,( rolls ofrellnblcMntUngs. Solid Oak lled-ltooin Suite $13-mur- up to $200. I'M uli or Tnietrylarlor Suite MI2.50. A hiiiHirud other styles all prices. Splendid Ilrnses Carpet 0 cents n yard. Injjratn Carpet 35centsnyard. HRMMATH QtA I Seventh Street H.W. Sts. CREDIT 821 BOUSE, 823 Between H and SraLMER ItESORTS. DEER PARK AHD OAKLAND, On the Crest of ths Allcshcnies. (Mam Line B. & O. E. R.) SEASON OPENS JUNE 22nd, 1895. Rates SCO, $75 aad $90 a month, accord ing to location, rurnished cottages, with facilities for housekeeping, it desired, -150 to $000 per season. Address GEOltGE D. DeSHIELDS. Manager, Cumberland. Md. COLTON on the Potomac, Aid. The most delightful salt water resort near "Washington. Finest table and best beds on tle river. Hun by owners this season. Stirling attractions engaged. No pains awl expense spared to reader it a flrst clts resort for business men. journalists, and their families. Kates, $1.00 per day; reaction by the week or month. Steamers ArrowHfflitu and Wakefield daily. jc22-lm SUMHrER Boarders Wanted Sum mer b.atders taken at Raleigh's, at Hie mouth of the Totomac River. Shade, hHilMtig. lhaung. and lishlng. Tenns, $G per week. $20 per month. TakeArrowi,mitli or Weetns line to Miller's wharf. Cor rejBd S F RALEIGH, Ridge P. 0., Md. jelS-St HOTEL TA.13ZOTZJ. North Tacoma, D. C, Now Open. jcl5-lm WALTER BURTON. COLONIAL BEACH- VA, Johiison House open for the reason. Terms reasonable. Special rates to parties. Address Mrs. G E. JOHNSON. je23-3t EOTEX.SURRE'Y'.Hagerstown.Md., willopin June5. 1895. Thisnewandcom zntdious hotel is located at the edge of town, on the Williaxnsport pike; high ele T2Ugu, electric lights, sanitary plumb ing, and an excellent table form some of Its attractions. Two trains daily on B and O. Railroad. Terms, $7 and $10 per week. For particulars address HOTEL EURREY. Hngerstown, Md. jun4-2w Three Hansings for Xcxt Month. The death warrants of James L. Travers and Thomas J. Tajlor were signed yester day by Chief Justice Bingham, of the District supreme court. Travers is to be hanged on July 19 and Taylor on July 2C. The execution in each case is t6 be at the jail between 10 a m. and 1 p.m. Joseph A. P-catu is sentenced to bang at the-same time as Taylor. Hot nt All tho Thins. Madge I shall send this bicycle costume straight back to the dressmakcrand tellhcr that I won't pay bora cent for it." Maude What's the matter with It? Madge Why, the thing's positively well made and attractive. Chicago Record. Modernized Romance. Teacher When "young Lochinvar came ut of the West" how did he manage to carry his lady love off with him? Johnny Had a tandem bicycle. Chl S0O Record. v I (JSOGAN'S jftW Rot Vus$ J f BM f taiEHUBuvueuriv ves w iibk- i m worn. QUAKER SLni'LlCITY AND 'NEW YORK EXTRAVAGANCE. Brilliant Hues in Headgear and Some Expensive Acces sories of the Summer Girl. (CopyriLt, 105. liy Bacla-ller, Johnson &. EaiL'Jllor.) Tall depends upon tlie point of vnw. That 'strueof ir.any tlilnps, but it's truest of ftihtiioiis, as was ttnkiiiKly ! illustrntcdtliuotlier day on Tw nty- third fctreet, -vvheu the shoppers tlint arcetill in tie city were intensely amused at siKht of four Quakers, who were making their way throueh the crowd in the direction of the "Jertey" ferry. The coutrntt hetiveen Quaker sim plicity nnd New York prodigality wassturtl ing. The New Yorkers smiled as they passed and totted their i houldcr lluflfs in Txvo July disdain, and yet thete people had every indication of prosiH-rity aliout them and probably belonged to tLe "iashionable set" in Quakertown. The New York fashionables, however, turned thefr backs uron the simplicity t'.iat limits itself to a poplin gown and a Shaker bonnet, to look upon things gorgeous and fluffy and gay. The things most gorgeous now are hats. A hat of only one tint is an object of contempt among its parti-colored fellow.?, and should a Ntw York girl come out with pi'ouies and sunflowers in her hat , she would probably not cause much of a eenration. For that matter, if the immense red flowers worn in summer hat care not peonies, it would take a ccnr.oisseur in floral nomen clature to name them. For lack of a better name they arc called roses, but no rose that grrws ou bush or tree ever afpircd to any such dimensions as thefc that now flourish among the milhnery flora. Here arc tome of the latest developments in the aitificial llower garden: Lilacs of a deeo, velvety purple, ivy leaves of tropical magnitude, yellow lilies of the valley, roses that an-as large as cabbage?. These are tho ahnormals, but there are many legitimate posies which ccme in the proper uze and color, r.ucl mutate ruture to perfection. A bf.Kl: mui: hat iscovercd with snowballs and daik rut loses. A white round hat has exquisite white clovers, only by tome freak of the flower maker they are made the size and shape of red ones. A round hat tl at is not exactly sailor is tho correct thing for ordinary wear just now. The crown is rather shallow, and the brim is not wide, hut the larger the flowers are the better. A round, white chip, with four peony roses, is considered fairly well trimmed, but if to this is added a hollyhock rosefte of white silk gauze, with some white wings project- 4 't Willi tff f ,f K3 Renrtr For tho Summer Carnlvnl. Ing from it on each side, then it is beyond criticism. Mull rosettes cannot be made too large. They look like the big double hollyhocks that grow in old-fashioned flower gar dens, but they are very much larger. Wings and wholo birds are woru by those "who do not belong to tho society with the long name. White ones arc the favorites, and when perched upon a green straw hat that is trimmed with apple blossoms the effect is stnrtline.ly natural. "When the wlrgs only are ufced, it is the lancy to- put a mull losette in the place where the bird ought to be, sewing this urtilieial monstioslty upon the front of a round hat. Two pairs of wings are some times used in thit way, piriiups to pre serve the balance. Gauze is ubed in one way or another upon nearly every hat that lb worn, if it is not in the form of rosettes, it is ac cordion pkated and is made into funnel like fans that stand up m place of ribbon loops. The same accordion pleating is used for facing the brims of straw hats and Tor tho brims themselves when wired. A green straw hat was entirely covered with mull to match, and tho trimming was white and purple lilacs. The ingenious girl will make her own mull hats. 1 1 only requires three cir clets of wire set one within the other, with the smallest for the crown. They are joined by mians of transverse wires that radiate spoke-hke from the smaller circle. The crown may bo made or wire and covered with mull like the brim, or of fancy straw. Flowers and two ostrich feathers are the proper trimming. Sailor hats of knockabout wear are Gowns. no different from those worn a si-asou ago, except that the brims are a shade narrower. Striped bandsare worn on hat with outing suits A new idea is a narrow black velvet band iu place of the 6ilk one of two-inch width. It i6 a very convenient device by which to refurbish an old hat. Bodices, these days, are a collection of trimmings. There is the lace or chiffon vest that goes on in front, or the slock nnd A Summer Girl. chemisette, the sailor collar, which is almost as ubiquitous as the box pleat; thesleecs or some material thatisnot found elsewhere on the waist, aud the thousand aadonelace and spangled ribbon ornaments that fill show cases and empty purses. Duchess lace butterflies are a novelty for shoulder trimmings. Lace for applique trimmings is made in wing-like pieces and used to trim both bodice and Bkirt. Stout women should avoid the fashion, however, for it em phasizes one's apiuient girth. Pearl buttons made in France are cut and spangled, and come in sets of six for dress trimmings. Fancy buttons to relievo the plainuess of stiff reversaresetonatthe lower edge instead ofa t the top. There are no important anatomical de velopments thatare new. Women'sshould erscontiuuc to be round and broad madeso by the rhape of the gown she wears, but thatisoiirpomLofvfcwi Breadth of should er isattained by nfcahSuiwiderevers, broad collars and silk sleeves. A heavy silk gown has all three of thee broadeners. The rovers are very low , reaching hardly to the bust line, atjd are tlu-n scalloped .out and merged into the broad collar thatalso forms shoulder caps fortln'sleeves. A plastron of Ince and u' wing-UUe ,lace bow under the chin softens the el feci of the stiff collar and rovers. Folks who dislike tho blouse waist for its shortness make t as long as pos sible in front. Many dn-ssts are made to fit tightly In tile back, with only a blouse clfect of trimming in front. How would it seem to pay $6.25 for a veil? Not a very large one, either merely a piece of black tulle about twenty seVouinchcsloiigTvith a creamlace edge and a few iitUo cream lace flecks over the sur face. It seems to be all in the color of the lace, for the all-black ones are only $3.50. Oilier veils that come by the yard are ht-avlly dotted. A white veil with black dots is the favorite for outing. White with white dots is also v?oin. In the matter of veils women serrn determined to ruin their eyes. The double veil is now worn very full In front, standing out over the eyes in folds that must play havoc- with the rays or light. Gloves are black, white, gray and brown, and should be of gland kid, but undiebaed kid are admissible, for many people remse to give them up. Evening gloves reach to the elbow or just above. Shoulder gloves are not nec.'ssaiy, as no evening dress is made without some sort or Meeyes. Whitegloves may be worn with any gown, but gloves to match are correct. ELLEN QSB0RN. THE JS'EW WOMAN. Random Entities m Her Winnlm "Wiles and Ways. This is the season of the year when women pack away their furs. If you want to get into trouble just try to tell a woman how to trt-at the furs for moths. There are a few tilings about which a woman dislikes dicta tion; one is her sowing machine, another is how to pack a trunk; a third Is about how to make strawberry shortcake. But when you attempt to tell her how to put her furs away then you have tudeed put "yuiicfoot In iu She was a good little church woman and the wife of a deacon, and when Sam. Jones said he had washed the churches and hung them up to tlry she resented it aud told him so. Then Sam Jones told her a good many of the churches were ironed without being washed, aud as she is a systematic lioiiskcepcr she traced the analogy and has been thinking ulxuit it ever since. The latest feature added to club life among the workiug-wonieu is the "-pn Rent." New Yoik has several rooriw de voied to this recreative purpose aud Pitts burg's Young Women's, Christian Associa tion has just opened one. Many women em ployed iu offices and stores can take ad vantage of this room for their luncheon and albo for a half-hour'? reclining ou a divan. The American Pension Fund for Trained Niintes is the laical orgauizatlou to be in corporated. ItcostSj $25 to join it and it insures aid in Illness'and support after age lueapacitaies member for lalor. A well-known rind busy actress has a little daughter, who i a piccocious joung pagan, and the other night, as he nurse was away, she was put to bed by a iriend of her mother's. f "Do j ou not tay our prayers, dear?" "Nop!" responded the infantile heathen. I don't .know an- and mamma is always away when I go to Lcjl." "Perhaps you would like to learn a prayer," suggested the of the missionary tendencies; "do you think you could?" "Could 1 Itaru a i.rajer"" repeated the youugster in derisive tones. "I should say I could. Fmi very Quick study." Wellesley College Is nicknamed by the girls "That dish-washing ctabllrhment." The round of dc.mc.Mic duties form-- a for midable part of that liibtitut ion's cur riculum. Every graduate knows how to cook, wash, iron, sweep aud make beds, and is eminently qualilied lor domestic life which is said to be a forgotten factor in the higher education of wemen. It is more for our happiness to have hands and hearts full of anything, even of loll and sorrow, than to have ttieni empty. Mrs. Ida Buxton Cole, prominent among suffrage speakers, tays. "We read in the Bible thnt after the Israelites were all worn out with wrangling and dis sensionGod gae I hem n woman Deborah -to judge them; the ruled over them for forty years and we read that 'then the) had a rest.' " She was a city weman visiting in the country and she took her shoe to the villago t cobbler to have it repaired. "How much do I owe you?" she asked. "Two cents, please." "Two cents?" she almost shrieked, un consciously. "Lady, I couldn't possibly do it for less than 2 cents." Then she apologized and said she wasn't in the liablt of paying so little. The fashion that is the dearest to the feminine heart on this side of the water nnd becomes the fad thnt sweeps over the country is set by the New York girl who is seen on Broadway in tho morning. She is in unconscious league with the man ufacturers. t A tic, or a purse, or a belt, or a side comb or some other trifle captivates her fancy and she secures it and dons It. She Is the delight of the shopgirl behind the counter nnd is imitated speedily. When the shopgirl patronizes the fashion that settles it. The New York shopgirl is apt and clever and has good taste. The news paper fashion writer stamps the fashion with her approval, and it is passed along until it sweeps the country like a wave. Llllio Deverieux Blake says Eve was a Woman suffragist when si e ato the apple, and Adam stood and looked on as an obe dient husband should, and was glad to know that she wa3 absorbing wisdom. Tho daughters of tho Revolution accept members to that organization on oblique ancestral hues thnt is, you can get in on uncles but the Daughters of the Ameri can Revolution demand straight lineage or nothing. ITEMS AROTJT WOMEN. The crimping pin nnd the curling tongs have been the subject of the inventor's thought, and in the first-class electric lighted hotel the',, tohgs are heated by electricity. They go with the room, and are wire attached. Tifc other new crimper is an alcohol lamp inside of the tongs. The fluid is poured in and lighted, and a spring catch secures t. The flame heats the iron just hot enough to do the work and never hot enough to burn the hair. He was a canvassl'r for a magazine, and when he rang tnc door bell he "was met by a smiling apd quizzical young woman, who listened to his story with an unusual interest the kind he never had never struck" "before in his journey ings. "Ttu tell Jt well." said she, and then asking liim'to. wait a minute, she disappeared. The sinking heart of the canvasser beat with hope once more. But when she returned she did not uring her purse, but? proceeded with a tale about a magazine she held in her hand, setting iorth the advantages of it over any in the market, ne listened with more irritation than tolerance while she gave him the canvasser's statement. Then she said: "Now. if you'll sub scribe to mine, I'll take yours." Then he went away and cogitated. The latest millinery importation is a frame-work bonnet with sets of adjust able trimmings. There are jet and iridescent pins and butterflies, nnd thrr may be fastened to the bonnet to adn it, front, back or sides, as the wearer fancies, and the change allows It to correspond with any own. Overworking. Weary Ives Willie, If you don'tstop work ing so hard you'll have a relapse; that's cer tain." Weary Willie incredulous) Me work? Weary Ives Cert; I never seen a feller chew his-food as long as you do. Judge. HE HAS AIRED FOUR HOTELS Italian Royalty Kill Wed on a Very Lavish Scale. Approaching Nuptials of the Eulee of Aofeta nnd Princess Helena Tho Brldo's "Wedding "Veil. London, June 23. The marriage of the Duke or Aosta, nephew of tlie King of Italy, and the Princess Hclene or Orleans is to take place next Tuesday. Four hotels, in addition to the Bristol Hotel, whicCi is occupied by the Countess or Paris and friends, have been engaged lor the guests. The wedding breaklan will Ic ;iven at Orleans House, Twickenham, but there will be several dinner parties at the Briuol Hotel. Twickenham is looking lovely, and the roaaway from Orleans House to the chapel, about hair a mile distant, where the ceremony is to take place, will be lined by many thoufauds or visitors. The Princess of Naples, the Duke d-Aumnle. the Duchess ol Montpentier and the Prince and Princess Henry or Bat teubcrg, representing the Queen, rorm the most imiwrtnnt guests, although it is possible that the Priuce of Wales may also be pre--cnt. Princess Hclene's bridal veil is a rpTendld specimen of Chantilly lace, about fourteen feet long. It has a bicnd border enriched with a floral pattern which diminishes in elaboration as it reaches the head. Two branches spring nom the train, rorming in the middle a tort of medallion, inclos ing the arms of the bridegroom surmounted by the cross of Savoy, and the arms or France with the fleur dells. The crown or the Princess of Savoy ttands above the two escutcheous. The summer residents of Deer Park are greatly interested In the subject of bicycling as a number of the ladles who have already arrived have brought with them their own wheels. Mrs. James Fnck, or Baltimore has set the rashion in that part of the country In wearing bloomers and the hum mercolony is much interested Inconsequence. Whether or not other bloomers will put in an appeaiance later in the beasou to swell the list remains to be seen. At pnieut Mrs. Frick has the honors all to herseir. Mrs. James Johnston is at Deer Park for the season. Dr. Harding of this city has taken for the season at Deer Park the cottage owned by Gen. Palmer. Miss Murray T. Thomas, accompanied by Miss Daisy Seymour, or Glyndon, Md., has gone to epend the early summer at St. Clair-on-the-Bay. Pror. David Charls Bell, accompanied by his ramlly . will sail early in July to spend the summer abroad. A well-known Senator's wife noted for her clever sayings In regard to men, women, and things generally has recently set her friends to laughing over the nick name given ou the spur of the moment to a society man whose name figures promi nently in the most fashionable invitation lists In Washington. As, In Teturn, he has it in his power to return rocial favor3 shown him, he is ratuially a prime favorite with the matrons and young people in society generally. He was up for dis cussion lately, when the Senator's wife convulsed her audience by quietly remark ing, "Why wouldn't it be a geed thing to call him Ljdla Pinkham, Finre lie Is so unquestionably 'every woman's friend. " A young West End matron has a black cat concerning the possesion of which flic feels especially proud became of an ircident related to her by her colored butler. One day he came tb tier folding the cat in his hands in the most mysterious and almst reverential manner, and told her that while it had been sitting on the front steps as he was rubbing down the brasses, he had been offered $5 for the animal. The would-be purchaser, who, it seems, was considerably worried at not having his offer accepted, was a colored friend and brother who desired to become the psses?or of the aini.ial for the purpose of slaying it then and there, and while It was still warm, or binding its body around bis waist as a sure cure for an attack of thlngles, from which he was suffering. Strange as such a relief would teem, it is not to be so greatly wondered at after all when it is remembered that less than half a ctntury sinee among the regular physicians in Wisconsin it wa? a common practice in cases of acute gastritis to kill a chicken, and. splitting it open without waiting to deprive it of any or the feathers, to bmd it smoking hot on the stomach of the patient. Strangely enough also tho practice was one that was generally at tended with beneficial results. Get your Cabinet Photo Free. Sailors Not Seriously Injured. Secretary Herbert received a cable gram yesterday from Admiral Klrkland, nt Kiel, stating that none of the sailors had been seriously injured in the ex plosion on the launch of the cruiser San Francisco, and that all were on duty again. The admiral did not give the names of those injured, evidently regard ing the subject too tuning for details. Epworth League International Con fercuce $15 Washington to Chat tanooga and Return via tho Southern Railway. The above rate Is announced via the Southern Railway through Ashville and Hot Springs, N. C . the "Land or the Sky " At a meeting of the board of control of the District leagues, held at Metropolitan Church Monday night, this route wasstrongly recommended. Members of the District League will ue this route accompanying parties from Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York, and Boston, who have already arranged to leave Wiington via the Southern Railway 10:43p. m June 25. To secure space on the "Baltimore Meth odist Train" communications should be addressed nt once to L. S. Brown, G. A. P. D., Washington. People lenving tho city for their summer vacation cannot afford to also leave THE TIMES. It will be mailed to any address aud will continue to tie tho best local nowspaper In "Wash ington. --.io-iSaS ffliU " 'Tain't no use, miss, yoa Kias'a Palace. GOOD MORNING. Fair neither is nreOieted. and the xhnn. per Kill be in a p'eaxint frame of iidud. Remember those exquisitely trimmed white hats at $1.48 that are worth $3, and those Belt bargains at 3c each, and those $3 White Duck Suits at $1.48 that we told you yesterday we had set aside as bargains for to-day. Don't think they will last all day, either ! THREE MORE SNAPS! Here are three more to complete the round half dozen: AI.K- Onelimltodlotofslisht- -, ? sollnd biriss and conJ- ' ' eU tnilldren'a Caps,whon TUisslIed these nio exceS- leut value for Sacund 50c. FT., To-day at only DC IS. b A QV- 0ne lot 0l excellent rl ?U Ladles' Walsts.Tritb very full sleeves, deen curia. yoke lacis and laun- dfieU collars jfind culls, in dots, efiocks and snipes all colorr. equal to any waist &M In town r r at ;ie" 1 c-day only at.. HrUG fir lOr Fine quality Ladles Hose f-.L J fast black HomsJorf "" dyo one pair to a cus- 1A tomcr nt only IZJC nW,ET5fH FLAGS WILL WELCOME THEM C. E. Delegates to Boston Will Find the Hub in Gala Attire. Churches, Pnhlic Buildings, and Resi dences Will Decorate Enthusi asm of tho Beancnters. (Special to The Times.) Boston, Mass., June 23. Washington on Inauguration Day will hardly be more com pletely under cover of bunting ar.d flags than the hustling Hub during the week when the Fourteenth International Chria tlan Endeavor session will be In session here beginning July 10. In Washington the gala attire is conhned almost entirely to business bouses, but the whole town has caught the spirit here and their trains and promenade through the residence as well as the business district they will be constantly reminded or the Endeavor enthusiasm of the Bostonese. Naturally Christian Endeavor emblems and the convention colore will predominate, b.it the patriotic residents of tins little lown will not be lax in their display of Old Glory. Chairman Dixon, of the convention decor ations committee, reports that nearly all the churches in the vicinity of Boston will decorate inside and out during convention week. Park Street Church will make a special errort In this direction. It us .raid the church comtemplates spending $300 for this purpose. Corporations have begun to take a great deal of interest in the matter of decora tions. The big Union station wm be dec orated for the first time and it is under stood that the Boston & Maine road will spend considerable money Tor this purpose. The Lynn & Boston Street Railway Com pany has anuounced its intention to have a convention flag float from the trolley rope or every one of its cars. With all its big affairs Boston has prob ably never known a m re enthusiastic gathering than that at Mechanic's build ing last Thursday night when 10,000 peo ple paid an admission Tee to hear a re hearsal of the Convention choir or 3,000 voices under the leadership of Percy S. Foster of "Washington. The chorus has had excellent training and responded promptly and artistically to every movement of Mr. Foster's baton. Of the latter and his work the Globe says: "He combines the polish or the old "Vir ginia gentleman with the keen activity of the young business minor to-day. His first appearance before a Boston audience was certainly promising or great popularity for his ruture work here during the convention. His magnetism had instantaneous effect and he made 3.0C0 friends in a very short time." The 1,300 numbers of the reception nnd accommodation committees had some prac tical exercise In their duties the other evening at the Berkeley Temple. Chair man Walsh kept the membe-rs of the ac commodation committee busy for some time showing them 'how to register the delegates, anil the members of the two committees thoroughly inspected the ar rangements and asked questions of those in eharge or the different departments. The reception committee has announced that there will be printed information slips for each delegation te-Ihng the mem bers of these delegations the ears to take when they rcachid Boston, ihe name of their church or hotel headquarters. These slips will be distributed to the delegates before they reach Boston. It has now hee-n definitely decided that the District delegation will leave here for Ton had Better WIUOSO7'? 1 w e-aw MtfiQiXlCCl oan't nevcrTeara to do thisl"; Pics Me Up. ;- EMRICH. It's really A Pleasure To Trade at our mar-kets,for-we do everything that's possible to make it so. Just now we are flood ed with orders for Sum mer supplies. Hot weather eatables, for the country home and the cottage. All-ready-cooked deli cacies that tempt the hot weather appetite. You know we are the best people in town to get such things from. Rib roast IO Fresh Pork IO Fresh Beef Liver 05 Cooked Pressed Ham 16 Fresh Bread at cost 04 Oyster's Best Butter 4-lbs t.OO I pound roll 16 Emrlch Print 22 Bens, guaranteed fresh 15 Sugar Cured Sliced Ham.. .20 Choice Live and. Dressed Poultry. Sausage, 3 pounds 25 Suzar-cured Ham 12 Sugar-cured Shoulder.-. .7!-2 Cood Lard .07 Best Lard, 3 pounds for... .25 Chipped Beef IO 15c bottle Wild Cherry beverage IO Baked Beans .- 09 Condensed milk" 9c, 3 for -25 Finest new potatoes lOc quarter peck. Finest selection of Beef. Veal and Lamb at prices to suitalL Fresh vegetables and prints every day. Meats bought on Saturday kept for Sunday, If desired. THE EMRICH BEEF CO, V 31ATX MARKET laQC-Itt; 3i3 3: V (Trlepbo&a3tr.) T BRANCH MARKSF3. 7 JTlSUlhst nir. SlstandKsfvaw- S f2ft 14th st nw. 215 Intt an rtt- a tl and M sti aw 5:k aad 1 sta. a-w- y fiOW it st nit 1th and 1 au rtt- i auth st. nnd Pa. ae. aw fl A HtH st. and X Y. aT nvf 4 DIED. SHIELDS Lake Shields, ef County Cavan, Ireland, departed this life June 23. at 1 40 p. m. Funeral from bis late residence, 1013 Second street northeast, at 8 p. iu. Requiem m at St. Aloyf is" ChFh. SIMPSON At his dangtaur' residence, 6 Scott avenue nortfcwi-s, Jane 22, le95. James Simpson, a r.M.ve ef ?c ttesd, bnt lor the last thirty-five year a ratdent of this city, iu the stveaty-IKO year of his age. Funeral from the Metrofmiitaa. Pirsbr tenaH Church, corner Foerth a Ed It tt reels southeast, to-day at 4 p. nt. WEYRICH -Sunday at 12:45, "Vr. H. PTeynch, iu the forty-tTird yer of as age, at his residence, 612 31 street aorta west, soddeoly. Notice of fnseral hereafter. SNELL Drowned Jnne 22, li &5, Carle ton Emerson Sitell. aged twenty-five yiara and foar days, son of Rev. M. Pcrter and Mary C. SuH. Funeral at Garden Memorial Presbjtertan Church, Anacoetia. D. C, to-day at 4 p m TTNTJETITA ITERS. J WILLIAM LEE. UNnEKTAKKR. IJ2 PennaylTaciii rtbbup nortimrest. Zirst class serrtca. Flioos !35l lal-Smo FRED J. SIr?ri3LI3S & CO.. undertakers and embaimers, No. 1$?39 Seveutn st. nw. Service prompt. Tarnis reasonable. JelS-lm Boston on Tuesday. Jnly S, instead of Wednesday. This will enable the Wash ington representatives to reach th Hnb Wednesday morning, have a chance to view some or the sights of the city, ami attend the big preliminary naeeuaga 00. Wednesday evening. Get yonr Cabinet I'hoto Free. OUH3ILNERALRESOrHCE3. Greut Decline from the Output of '95 Observed by Rxperts. The annual government report on the mineral resources ot the United States for calendar year 1894 has been completed. It was compiled under the spervllm f Dr D. T Dny, chief of the mineral division or the Unitenl Suites Geological Survey, and is based on reports of many experts and special agents. The total product shows a grtt deenne from the output of 1S93. due. Uie report says, maialy to the flow octal conditions, but also to special features, which af reeted the net result. The most notable of these was OW strike of the bituminous coal miners, accounting largely for the greatly decreased production and increase in priere for part of the year. The stnke naturally increased the use of anthracite, which partially made np for tha dee reused demand for tbh .-ulwtattte. due todepre.vnon of manufacturers. The low price or silver is rwmoaaible for the decreased production. The consump tion of petroleum exe-wded the production, greatly decreasing the stocks at the wtlti and increasing the prices. The total prod uct was valued at $524,055,131. The total value ot uon-metauc mineral pfoductd was $3G5,7SG,343; metal Be. $213,168, 7St, and unspecified mineral products, estimated, $1,000,000. AXACOSTiA NEWS. Rev. 31. Porter Snell. father of Carleton Emerson Swll, who was drowned at the bathing beach Saturday, arrived In Aaaeos tia about 4 o'clock yesurdny afternoon. A few minutes before that the remalM were removed from the undertakers to the home of his parents on Avalon Terrace. The sad aflatr was commented anon in all the churches ytsteniay. and referred t su touching language by Krr i B. North, pastor of Garden Mcraonal !ryieriuii Church. Tlie funeral arraagsrattats nave not yet been completed. The mission which has been hi progress at St, Teresa's Catholic Church. cfo-d last night, afrter a very aocierul -week, of devotional service, which will bo fol Iotvt.nl soon by the confirmation of a class of about firty candidates. This will be the first confirmation at St. Teresa's ia two years. Fairlawh will be the scene to-morrow night ot another lawn social, under the auspices of the Emmanuel P. E; Church. Get your Cabinet Photo Freo -"fc K .-r