But five hours to do
your shopping tomor
row, as we close- at one
o'clock-but we're here
promptly at eight ready
to serve you.
We have just received 5o dozen
Unlaundered Full Dress Shirts, open
front and back-should have been
here some weeks earlier, but the
manufacturer was unable to deliver.
them. We have no hesitancy in say
ing that they are the equal of any
$1.00 Shirt made. To introduce
them the price is 79c. All sizes,
from 131 to 17, and sleeve length
from 31 to 34 inches.
More of the 95e White Shirts hers to
smorow--500 elsewhere. They have linen
bosoms and barb, are cut very full, 80
inches long. Sus 14 to 11.
SIX FOR TWO DOU.r&a
25e Windsor Ties, now...........10e.
35e Mess and Boys' Sweaters.......21e.
lhe Washable Ties for.............. Te
Or 4 for Mci.
$1.60 Pajamas or Sleeping Suits f*r.9Se.
TGURISTS' WMN TS.
Trunks and Satchels in great pro
fusion-and Telescopes and Exten
sion Cases. -
14-in. Canvas Telescopes, with
leathe2r corners, for 29 cents. The
Leatheroid ones are practically in
destructible - waterproof -like a
street car-.-never full-they will
hold a little more than you expect
Size... 16, - i8, 20, 22, -.24,
94c. $1.21 $1.42 $1.59 $.79
Bathing Caps of Rubber............10e.
Bathing Caps of Cheek Zephyr.......81e.
Bathing Cape of French Oil Silk.....45e.
Bathing Hats of French Zephyr-enly one
band of wire.................75e.
Woodworth's Etracts-too weil known
to describe-violet, Blue Lilies, Trail
log Arbutus,. Lily of the Valley, instead
of Sc.........................25c. es.
25e Perfumed Almond Meal.....15e. box
25e Condray Sachet...............15e es.
$1.25 Oriental Cream...............8e.
Choice of any Trimmed Hat which sold from $5.00
to $10.00 for tomorrow P.00.
7Se Trimmed Salore-navy and black Milan straw
-for Saturday 38 cents.
$1.75 Trimmed Saior-best quality Mila. ..a
netts and split braids, white, black and navy-for
Saturday 98 cents.
Se White Leghorn Flats-tomorrow 5 cents.
$1.15 Finest. Leghorn Flats-S to 1 o'clock e*
Finest qualities is Chip and lany
Braid Hats-white and black-asualy
$1.50 to 42.50-for fifty cents.
$1.00 Chifs. Trimming- and 4 inches
wide-black and 'colors-for 18c yard.
Our stock, consisting of but fif
teen Parasols, to be sold tomorrow
that is, if a price will move them.
There are surah and taffeta silks,
Dresden effects, the new raised
stripes. Some lace trimmed ones.
All in perfect condition. None were
less than five dollars and -most were
$6.50 to $8.oo. They go tomorrow
The Point d'1bprit and Net Parasol
The se ones are now........... Te.
The $1.39 ones are now............ 9s0.
The $1.68 ones are now............41.2
The $2.29 ones are now............P12
A full line of the new French
Valenciennes Edges, now so popu
lar, but scarce, in butter colored and
white. Exceptional values at 25c
35c, 48c, 68c, 98c up to $2.00 the
d'ozen yards. We have the Inser
tions to match also. -
800 dozen new styles in lAdles' Hand-embroidared
and Initial Sheer Linen Handkerchlief-a very good
vain. at 18e-bunt ofr price is 12%e.
A "job" in regular 35c and 50c
Pure Linen and Swiss Embroidered
Handkerchiefs, new and exquisite
designs, for T WE NTY-FIV E
Special Collars snd Turn-orer Gan for
shirt waists are new. We have them at
88e arnd 48e a set, or they will he sold
If you are going away (or If you
are not) and want a Good, Stylish,
Serviceable Tailor-made Suit look
at these, then wonder how they can
be sold at these prices. Navy and
Black; Serge Suits, box or blazer
coats, mandolin sleeves, extra width
skirts, with-haircloth lining and vel
vet binding, for $7.48.
Suits of English novelty cloth, in
tan and brown mixtures, blazer
jacket, for $4.98.
Navy and Silver Gray Mohair
Suits, lined skirts, with 5-yard sweep,
Black Brogde China Silk Skirts for
Black Brocade Satin Shirts for 68.90.
Navy and Black Serge Skirts. haireloth
back and velvet binding, for $3.18.
The opportunity to buy
really fine Shoes at mere frac
tions of their former prices is
fast slipping by. Won't be
long before . everything i
snipped up. People don't
hesitate when such a bi
saving is in question. It's
worth your while to hurry
little for such values as these.
BlacC and tan, high and low, .
5c. ... ..alit,-T to 10% f., 86
Sent.. $1.59 qal.ity, 11 to s
1.05 or $1.o6
We've put a big part of all the
Black and Tan Oxfords left on
sae rack and marked them 98
cents. The Shoes in the lot are
worth from $2 to $3.
Suedes, blacks, taus and patent
$ leathers, worth from $3 to $4,
POPULAR SHOE srOR,
1334 F St. N. W.
Mr. W. 0. Lewis, who is connected
With the artistic advertising
department of the
Youth's Companion, and
resides at 33 Dwight street, Boston,
relates that he had his attention
called to Ripana Tabules by a
.businees acqualntance, who expressed
a high opinion of them.
Mr. Lewis was a giod deal troubled
with what he describes as a
nervous, bilious conlition, that
appeared to be brought on
from time to time by igh pressure
work or special mental activity or
excitement, such as would be comma.
at periods'of unusual nervous
tension. It has become his practice
at such times to take a Tabule
just one-at the moment that
he observes the diculty approachhng,
It makes no difference when it is.
A favorable result is invariably
apparent within twenty minutes.
The only noticeable effect Is
that he feels all right in
twenty minutes if he takes the
Tabele; while if he does not
the nervous, uncomfortable feeling
inte siles and leads to a
had afternoon ad tired evening.
Ke carries one of the little vials
with him an the time now,
but doesn't have occasion to
arply to it anything like as often as
he did at erst. Nowadays there
are frequent periods ot from a
week to ten days or even two weeks
during which he finds that he has
no occasion whatever to make use of
the Tabules, but still carries them
in his pocket, just the same,
so that they may be ready
If an occasion occurs.
Bipans Tabules are sold by druggists, or by mal
if the price (50 cents a box) is sent to The u s
-temical Oespasy. No. 10 Spruce at., New 1r
S~ample vial, 10 cents it
4. We have never seen such a crowd
of shoe buyers before in the month
* of August-but there's a REA -
f SON for it-and it's the kind of a
reason that is not expressed in
words-it's expressed in figures.
What do you 'think of these?
ME IF THEY DON'T MAKE YOU
= We are getting near the
*f end of theseptad $3qal
SIties in- Ladles' Hi1gh and'A
Low Shoe-cotegf- black
or taas tonmorrow for.......
You can well afford a new
pair of White Canvas Ox
fords--other dealers ask , .
SP...-ur prc-all.si..... 98c.
If you are a n~an and
want a bright, clean pair of
Russia Calif Shes-regar
All the popular styles and
shades in Men's Pl Tan
Shoes have heen reduced to 4I~P
Take a look through our S0c. bargain
tabl, in the front of the stoethere are
some great values among the lot.
310-312 Seventh St.
313 Eighth St.'s
Buy the Very Best
The Concord Harness
* * --It is made to stand the severest
* * tests of usage. The tame "Concord" is
* * * plainly stamped In all genuine Concord Har
* * * ness. We're sole D. C. agents. '
LUTZ & BRO., Liat .in .
ICE, COAL, WOOD.
ear-d lots. at lowestC m arrates Saisftion
Sated Seat grades Coal and Woo foe
Items of interest
to every housewife
prices all day Sat
Circus, ' *
Baking Powder, 6c.
Glass Ware Dept.
We handle only the best quality American hint
glass. No seconds cr lime glass tn the house.
The demand for these seems to be without a
Berry Bowls, 5C.
Have you ever gsseen 8-Inchsoda Berry Bowl s of new
Saucers to Match, ic.
Clear glazs, tin tops.
.- pn.............................. 1t1 each
Mason's best clear ss.
Quarts, Ipe. due.
2 quarts, 89c. des.
Salt Shakers, 5c.
We have just received a t o 100 salt and
ppepper shakers. Tinted and c1ea gassz.l Twenty
a rn tls White metal top~s.
For Saturday, c.
Wooden Ware Dept
The articles mentioned are guaranteed to
well made, bhest goods, and are sold at far lees
than regular prics
Good quality, three ho9.
Large size, 9c.
Extra large size, 49e.
These are large, full straw brooms.
Step Ladder, 69c.
6-ft. ladders, with bucket shelf.
Chopping Bowls, 7c.
11-inch round wooden bowls.
Water Buckets, 7c.
Cotton Clothes Line,
25 feet, 5c.
Tin Ware Dept.
All goods made of the best tin and will not leak.
1-qt. 2-qt. 8-qt. 4-qt.
4c. Br. 7c. 10c.
Lipped Sncepais or Preserving Kettles, stamped
in ene piece and retinned.
1-qt. 1%-t. 2-qt. 2%-qt. . 8-qt. 4-qt. 5-qt.
4c. as.. 6c. -7o. 8c. 100. 12c.
Heavy quality, stamped in one piece.
S-qt. lO-qt. 14-qt.
Sc. 14e. 19C.
Wash Boilers, heavy quality tin, copper bottom.
Medium asze. Larger size Extra large sift.
4le. 49c. wc.
Deep Pudding or Cake Pans, heavily retnned.
2.t 3 , 4-qt. 5.qt. 6-it.
5e. Cc. Ye. Sc. loc.
Coffee BoilersWell Made
Flour Sieves, 7c. Each.
Three styles, patent revolving.
Dover Egg Beaters, ic.
Best made, nickel plated.
Assorted Sizes, 2c.
Japanned, well made and large sizes.
Medium Large Extra large.
29c. 89c. 490.
Cuspidors, large size,
Tea Kettles, for Oil or
Gas Stoves, 12c.
Best quality blue wire gauze, 29c. for a nest of
ly ans Lamberts paet, $1.98.
Standard gavanized iron cans, with cover.
Iron Preserving Kettles
6-Ct. S-qt. 10-qt. 12-qt. 14-qt.
Sterling Silver Thim
Stud Sets, 8c.
25.CO"BNTON B UE S, 90c.
:Cc COiATINa aBLO"E LSES Cc.
:C.SE LN "MOTED' D E ECOMS; 39
TRILBY HEARtTS. 22e.
24-in. oloria, fast dye, 45c.
24-ln~oloria, natural sticks
and Dresden handles, 69c.
26 and 28-in. Best Eng
lish Gloria, natural and
fancy handles, 89c.
26-In. Best Quality Silk
Gloria, natural and trim
med sticks, Sr.25-.
Belts and -Btrckles.
ioc. Buckles now 5c.
25c. Initial Buckles now ir5c.
STEIIG 'SILVER BUCKLES, 25 PER CENT
4'Jc. Silk Belts, 39c., made of best quality belt
Oe. Mens Leather Belts, 19e.
Boston Variety Store,
EMMONS S. SMITH,
314, 316 and 318 7th st.
One of the most complete Men's
Furnishing Departments in the city
in charge of an expert who knows
men's wearables from "A" to "Z"
and never buys anything that you
don't want. Naturally his depart
ment is popular. We have sold
about two-th'dt of several lots of
Men's Furnishings, and now we are
going to clean out the other third
all in one day Tomorrow. It's not
hard to realize why the regular Men's
Furnishings stores are dull when
we quote such prices as these:
59c. DRESS SHIRTS, 39c.
About one-third left of that lot of
Colored Bosom Percale Dress
Shirts, with link cuffs attached, fast
colors, all sizes, that brought the men
here in droves last month at 59c.
You'll buy them all tomorrow at
39c.--because that's the lowest price
ever quoted in Washington for such
$i UNDERWEAR, 39c.
Balance of "a lot of Fine Lisle
Thread Shirts and Drawers, all sizes,
only a few suits of each size. Con
sidered the best thing in Washing
ton at $i. Tomorrow they'll melt
away at 39c.
23c. LINEN HANDK'FS, iic.
Such weather as this will make
your Handkerchief needs larger than
ever before, and just to make it easy
for you we've reduced those All
Linen Hemstitched or German Tape
Border Handkerchiefs, large size,
from 23c. to 11c.
25c. TIES AND BOWS, 124c.
A miscellaneous lot of the sea
son's latest fancies in Madras Four
in-Hands, Light Bows, Silk and
Madras Bows and Club Ties that
were 25c. Going tomorrow at 121c.
Soc. BELTS, 39c.
Balance of those Fashionable
Belts, in White Duck, Russet and
Tan Leather, very best quality. The
regular 50c. article. "Just your
size" tomorrow for 39c.
$1.25 NEGLIGES, 67c.
To close the entire stock of French
Percale Neglige Shirts, Collars and
Cuffs attached, fast colors, that were
$i and $I.25-ttake 's many as you
want tomorrow for 67c. All sizes.
They'll wear you through next sea
son -easy. -
314, 3116 & 3118 7th.
-and there is reason for- it.
No other shoe store carries
as many sorts of leather-no
other shoe store carries such
stylish shapes, or as many
good qualities and sizes. No
other store will do as much
for you or offers such reduc
tions as we do. And this
store is as cool as a summer
-for any tar ot our ladies' Black and Tan
Shoes and S'hoes with heavy welt soles that
Were $3 and $2.50.
- fr any ~arof tis lo f ae' Tan me
-n y $ .9 ~ssomee odd lots fanfl brokeno afelse. , bt splen
Were $4 and $3.50.
a-fd Buton Oxforda in blc kid pet
1 eer chocolate and tan-same with heavy
Were $4 and $3-50.
Tachocolate, Walnut.emon hte Cn-L
.-a wiPatesty and nlc She r Oxfords
Were $4-5, $4 and $3-5o.
ftured-that reprset perfection in the
Were $7", $6.50 and $6.
B. Rich& ;
(Late John E. Little's),.
110(0Opp. Bston -House.
H AvE YOJ TRIED
LIOLflES & BRO.'S
FINEST IN THE CITY,
Delivered to all parts of the city. send postal.
auP-6t* 1sT AND E sTs. N W.
REMOVEs GREASE sPOTs INSTANTLY.
Does not injure the most delicate fabric or color.
If your grocer or druggist does not keep it
MARsHAI.L CHEMICAL 0., Marshall, vs.
THE ONLY GOL MEDA.
And Will Cure You.
AYER'S CHERRY PECTORAL FOR COUGHS.
IF THE BABiY IS CuriT.. TENFII BE SURE
and use that ON and well-tied remedy, Ms.
Winslow'. Sooting Syrup, for Children teething
It soothes the chi ' softe .* the gum. al' al
n. cures ind colic nad I. the bet rem
S. S. S. cures completely all stubtcrn blood tron
vvegetable, it I. the only remedy that can he relied
npca to thorooj.hly -eliminate nl impurities.
We have moved to 1411 F at.
jl it to Branch Fot Office.
FOR LADIES AND
- It's hard to see how shoes
could be better for comfort
than our Hygienic Shoes.
Those who have used them
say that the children's shoes
outwear two pairs of ordi
nary shoes costing just as
It's our clearing sa tife ntw-ae pares on
SBmmer Shoes are very low. Children's Kid ad
1 -sset Button, h1irs al Ties-sIzes 5 to 2-5c.
Ladye' Russet Oxfords-reduced from 8.50, 3.00
and 2.75 to 2.05. 1.90 ad 1.65.
Swe* Shoes-id and Patent Leather Ofords
3.3 5 insead of 4.50.
Burt's Shoe Store,
it Arthur Bart, 1411 B'at
WE CLSB AT 5P.M.
hn Cut G asvs
" We're now having our Annust Suh
5. er Sale of specialties in Out Glss.
" " Those who've ever attended before
"""know what values we offer at these
M. times. Those who haven't' should
2"5 come at once. These goods are at
-- one-third to one-halt of their is a
" " value.
-nly 5Ce Each.
I Thin blown-with engraved
M We Beveridge,
1215 F St. and 1214 St.
POTTERY, PORCEtLAIN. GLASSI, ET.,
-ofthe label onthe mat-I
-tress you buy. The
* -GENUINE "Reversi
-ble" has it That's the
-- best-the mattress you =
Is made of RATTAN
FIBER-has cotton fill- Z
ing on BOTH sides
gives twice the service s
and comfort as any
other-yet COSTS NO
InAll first-clans dealers sell it.
learing Out All
* * * We want to close out al these lines.
I . " We've cut &rices so low there's no
" profit, and ut a small part of the
WIe S hoegais n dnet Selippers,
D 5 ekg lik rthe 'useeat- pn rce sas
" upoton ef cn'tffr to us da ecetive
bright.. y ink f rehhf asnew- iouslvhes tin
Ant.oFhe r o, 606 Pa As.
MATESOW ES YEtING ANDO ENDG
Whie wot hand Saipresui
ckrs uekuldnts adiae umebr
Git. Ofr all kind re le ames as
others' ad fre5h and $5,wthu slndes ours
CA that strogl Tun forta $-75.
iEEOrs a2 eeth st rethe same2as
After this week the price of those
Fine Mantello Cabinet Photos.,
which we are making for $x.85 a
dozen, will revert to $2-50. We do it
for $1.85 to introduce the character
of our work-couldn't afford to do it
always. Your last chance.
Boyce, 1325 F st. (over Burchell's). Jy22-Se,0
Have youtried it? Itlasdif
a poud that teven suhsatlase
on as Burche 'ssring Leaf at
a6-14d1325 1' at.
If you onif Is wuaBent o appetite, try half
.n. i. igert a Sons, .sle manufacturers. Al
Report of Major Knight of the Operations
During the Month of July.
Break in the Conduit and its Repair-.
Raising the Great Falls Dam
Testing QIe TanneL.
Maj. Knight tas made a report to the
chief of engineers of operations on' the
Washington aqueduct and accessories dur
ing the month of July. During the month,
prior to the break in the by-conduit of the
receiving 'eserxoir, the level of water in
the distributing reservoir varied between
six and twenty-two inches below its level
when the reservoir is full. After the
break, the supply to this reservoir was cut
of' before being -restored, and the level of
the water fell to seven feet nine inches be
low the full stage, but at 7 a.m., July 31,
it was five feet and six inches below that
stage. At the same time, the water In the
receiving reservoir was sik inches higher,
or five feet six inches below its overflow
The Break in the Conduit.
About 3 o'clock a.m., July 27, Thomas
Harper discovered a break in the by-con
duit of the receiving reservoir and gave
an alarm. By 3:45 a.m. Watchman Fergu
son had taken the necessary measures to
prevent loss of water in the distributing
reservoir, which would have occurred by
its flowing back through the break. Infor
mation of the break and warning as to the
necessity of economy in the consumption
of water was given to all government de
partments, the officer in charge of public,
buildings and grounds, and by the co-op
eration of the public press, to the public
through displayed bulletins. At 2 p.m. the
next day the flow of water into the dis
tributing reservoir was resumed, the wa
ter having, by that time, fallen there six
feet. Maj. Knight says that both reser
vcirs are now slowly filling, and that be
fore many days the normal level of water
will be regained.
Raising the Great Falls Dam.
During the nonth quarrying, cutting and
transporting of stone was continued In
execution of the project for Increasing the
water supply of Washington by raising the
height of the dam at Great Falls. Major
Knight says that about 3,500 blocks of
stone will be required for this work. Of
this number 444 have been cut and brought
down from the Seneca quarry for storage
between the canal bank and the Maryland
channel near the dam. About 200 more
blocks have been quarried. Bids have been
received for the construction of a suspen
sion cable way and necessary towers and
engines for- use in raising the dam. The
operating span will be about 1,300 feet in
the clear. The lowest bid for the work
was $10,245. The award of the contract
has been deferred pending action on a re
port concerning the necessity for protect
ing the canal tow path and its slopes be
tween locks 20 and 21, for a distance of
about two" miles immediately above the
dam A barge will be built for carrying
stone across the Maryland channel,, and
preparations are being made for reopening
the government quarry on the Virginia
shore at the dam to obtain granite to
crush for concrete work.
Testing the TunneL
The approved project for testing the
Lydecker tunnel conduit contemplates
pumping .out the tunnel, closing the fcur
easterly shafts and filling the tunnel with
water. In regard to this work Maj.
Knight says: "Pumping was continued
with one pump at Champlain avenue and
two at Howard University shafts until
July 23 and 24, respectively, having ceased
at Rock Creek and Foundry Branch shafts
June 5 and 10, respectively. Tile masonry
closure of Rock Creek shaft was finished
June 30; that of Foundry Branch shaft.
July 15, and that of Champlain avenue,
July 25. At Rock creek it has a minimum
thickness of nine feet, consisting of one
two-ring brick arch and one six-ring brick
invert with concrete between. July 31
there were nineteen feet six inches of seep
age water resting on the top of this ma
senry. At Foundry branch the masonry
has the same thickness and consists of a
two-ring brick arch, then two feet of con
crete, then a six-ring brick invert and
four feet of concrete. On this at She close
of the month there were fourteen feet of
seepage water. At Champlain avenue
eleven feet of masonry consists of a two
ring brick arch, surmounted by concrete.
The water seeped into the shaft in such
quantities as to make satisfactory work
on the six-ring brick invert. extremely
difficult. Hence, this invert was not plac
ed. The concrete was covered with twenty
three feet six inches of water at the close
of the month.
"This water will assist the masonry to sus
tain the upward pressure when the tunnel
Is under pressure by exerting a downward
pressure of from six to ten pounds to the
square inch. At Howard University shaft
the brick curb has been carried up sixteen
courses with Flemish bond, true to the
curve, of the base of the standpipe, for
which It is now ready. Put-lock holes in
the brick lining of the shaft were closed.
Slowly Filling With Seepage Water.
"The tunnel is now slowly filling with
seepage water. As soon as the 'Potomac
water can be spared it will be used to
gradually reinforce the seepage water. In
quiries have been made as to level of wa
ters in wells in the vicinity of the conduit
line. Measurements and computations of
amounts of masonry and other work re
quired to complete the tunnel, exclusive of
shafts, have been finished. The probable
operations for August are to continue pla
ing the tunnel under pressure; to commence
the erection of the standpipe at the last
shaft; to put plant in order with a view to
removing masonry closures of shafts and
DEATH OF WILL MAIGET.
A Well-Known Washington Man Ex
paire. in California.
Ax-nouncement yesterday of the death in
Los Angeles, CaL., of Will Haight, for
merly of Washington, came as a shock to
his many friends in this city. Mr. Haight
was a native of Maryland, but came to
Washington when a boy anti entered the
service of the Western Union Telegraph
Company, where he became a proficient
operator. Afterward he was appointed teleg
rapher at the Department of Justide and
attracted the favorable notice of Attorney
General Brewster, who rapidly promoted
him to positions of confidence and trust
until he became agent of the department.
Although a young man, he has for a time
intrusted with the Isnportant work of in
vestigating United States prisons. Before
the completion of Mr. Brewster', adminIs..
tration of the department Mr. Haight was
appointed United States commisioner at
Atlanta, where he began to build up a fine
law practice and became the nominee of the
republican party for Congress, but was 'de
feated. About two years ago his health
failed him to such an extent that he re
moved to a milder climate, but was unable
to regain his strength, and finally fell a
victim to consumption. He leaves a widow
and three children.
The District of Columbia Christian Bn
deavor Union will hold Its Boston echo
meeting at the Memorial Lutheran Church,
corner 14th street and Vermont avenue, at
7:45 o'clock this evening.
PresIdent Miles M. Shand will preside and
Mr. Percy S. Foster will lead the singing.
Short addresses will be delivered by Miss
Anna J. Bell, Mr. Frank Byram, ~iudge
Anson S. Taylor, Dr. Marion MgH. Hull,
uM Florence Shufie and Mr. W. H. H.
Smnith. Washington, '96, souvenir fans will
.The Star Out of Tow.
THE -EVENING STAR will be sent
by mail to any address In the United
States or Canada for such period as
may be desired at the rate of fifty
cents per month.
iE7But all such orders must be ac
companied by the money, or the
paper cannot be sent, as no ac
counts are kept with mall subscrip
THE WORLD OF SOCIETY
Pleamant Happenings at Home aad
Washingtoaain Are Well Seatterga
Over the Counte..
A masquerade bal was given Wednes
day evening at "Peach Grove." Dancing
was indulged in until a late hour. Amoeg
the guests from Washington were Mr.
James W. Shely and wife, Miss Ada Cald
well, Miss Lizsie Chapmlan, Odunt E. H.
Boelter and wife, Miss Josephine Eckstein,
Mrs. O'Donnell, Miss Mae and MleqMamie
O'Donnell, Mrs. Duffy, Misses Annie and
Lettia Duffy. W. W. Christmas and wife.
Miss Niland and Mrs. Truton. -
Mrs. Leishear and daughter of West
Washington have gone to Arlington, Bal
timore county, to remain until September.
A v&y pretty wedding took place on
Tresday of this week at Locust Grove, near
Linden. the home of Mrs. Josephine Glas
cott, at which only the immediate rela
tives of the couple were present. Misc
Corinne Glascott and Mr. F. A. Bickford
were married by Rev. Arthur S. Johns. A
wedding breakfast was served after the
ceremony. Later the couple left for a
northern trip, and in the early fall will go
to Brooklyn to reside.
Mrs. S. Bensinger and family have re
turned from Atlantic City, and will leave
tomorrow for Oakland, where they will re
main until September.
Mrs. Hunt and Miss Edith Howard sailed
for Europe on August 7. and will return
home the last of September.
Mr. and Mr. Clark of 915 East Capitol
street have gone to Niagara Fall and Buf
falo, and will go to Asbury Park on the
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Augh are spending
two weeks in - Washington county, Md.,
and Greencastie, Franklin county, Pa.
Miss Ellsa G. Kee is enjoying a vacation
at her tome in Marlinton. W. Va.
Mies Kate Tierney left this week for
Bethlehem, Pa., to visit Mrs. Samuel J.
A delightful party was given Wednesday
evening at 200 10th street southeast in
honor of Master Irving C. Gessford's fifth
birthday. Among those present were Misses
Ethel and Phillipa Wheatley. Miss Irene
Neenan, Mis Ethel Rank. Miss Besie
Thayer, Miss Mary Nuseer. Misses Margret
and Marie Gessford and Miss Annie kaub,
Masters Eddie Crown, Jimmie and Over
Birch, Charlie Thayer, Ernest Cornwall,
Georgie Gessford and Ralph Gibbons.
Mrs. H. B. Henderson has gone to liar
per's Ferry to spend this month.
Mrs. Beriah Wilkins has tone to Narra
gansett Pier to spend the remainder of the
Mrs. C. B. Wes'cott is at Portland, Me.
Mrs. Henrietta L. King is now at Har
Mrs. L. C. Gilfillen will spend this week
at Falls Church. "
Mrs. J. F. Kirby is now at Freeburg, Pa.
Mrs. Samuel G. Cornwell is spending this
month at New Lebanon Centre, N. Y.
Mrs. T. M. Burrell has gone to Colton'e.
Mrs. L. F. Hunt is spending this month
at Harper's Ferry.
Miss Lfztie L. Meade is at Rushville, N.
Y., for this month.
Capt. Craig and family are at Berkeley
Mrs. R. A. Dellett has gone to Milroy,
Mr. and Mrs. Gecrge C. Gorham are now
at Pittsfield. Mass, having spent the early
summer at Y'rk Beach, Maine.
Mr. and' Mrb. George W. Brown are at
Ocean Bluff. Kennebunkport, Me.. .for the
Mrs. J. B. Schroth, who is spending the
summer at her cottage t Colonial Beach,
has had for her guests the past two weeks
Mr. Norman L. Power and family, Mis.es
May ard Agnes Poole.
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Waggemen and
family and Mr and Mrs. Wm. Haywood
and child are recent arrivals at Ocean
Mrs. Lawrence J. Grant and daughter
have gone to Piney Point to spend two
The Misses Annie, May and Nora Melton
of 488 H street southwest are spending
some time with friends in Leonardtown,
St. Mary's county, Md.
Mis Anita Ulke is at Perth Amboy,
Mrs. W. Folger has gone to Clarksburg,
Dr. and Mrs. Yarrow are at Fabyan's,
N. H., this month.
Mrs. R. J. Storrow has gone to Lake Moe
honk. N. Y., to spend the rest of the sum
Mrs. M. L. Kirk is at Gcodwin, Va.
Mrs. E. M. Rosa and her daughter
Clara have returned from the north, where
they spent the last two months.
Mrs. Lois A. Rosafy has gone to .visit
her parents.at Mt. Vernon, Ill., where she
will remain this month. Mr. and Mrs. Re
safy will go next month to Buffalo.
Mis Lena G. Clifford 'and Charles W.
Trazzare were married last evening at 8
o'clock at the bride's residence, 325 L street
southeast. The happy couple start today
on an extended tour, to be gone about four
RiAIGHT. At a Angeles (l. ea August 6,
1810, at 11 a.m., lL HAIGlIT, is the thirty
ninth etr of hi age, formerly a reddest o
HOrSan On Tim , 8, 180. at 9:8
t 1228 s court, BB00ES
Our father Is sleeping. se free from i..in
Oh, wake him not. sweet a lrt, to suger agais.
Be slubesso aen h, llehim sleep co;
BY HIS WIFE AN Ci Ig
Funeral wUi take 1eB Augus at.
sotweet. Frienils and relatives invited ,~
McARTHR. OnA~.t8 1805, at S o'elo*
Mc~rthur and the late Mezy c.MArthar, eged
three mouthmsen twenty-four days.
Pnareral Friday, Angust a, at 4 p.m. Iatenmeet
mERRIT. At Mattewan, Detchess eat Ii. y.,
THOMAS. OnPla, hAm ut, 1555. at 2am.
of W. end V. W. Thomas, eged thre years ad
two smonths, at the residence of heri paete,
Flint se trgwoud, D. O.
TORPET. On8uueAp~,, 1835, t
L&31 TOBPEY of Albany, N. Y., fortnerly ot
Enmtdbrg, Mi., sister ot Rev. Walter L.
TsfA e sise-In-law ofamsI
TITOn rdyAQ7j , 195,5 NTl the
FUn a8trdI~5t10. at 4 p.-., from 12
POSITIVELY CUJEE BY THE0 fLIZ PIlLS.
They elso relieve d'stress from Dyspesa
Indgestlon. s To Hearty Eang.Av
reis Bad Tate inteMeutt Cated
Tongue, Pain in the side, TORPl LIvIR.
They regulate the Bowels. Panrely Vege
Smial Pil. Smali Dose.
Snma 1U Price.
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