O's4 44*O* 9 9*Is
It is much more satisfactor
now while the stocks are fresh a
assortment to select from, and s
during the crowded days just b
choose from the following list a
House Gowns, Bath Rol
Rain Coats, Mackint<
Overcoats, U sters,
Dress Suits, Tuxedos,
The newest styles, the mos
factorily low prices.
Gold or Silver-trimmed Um
Purchases made now will b
The Men's Store, I
An ideal Chri
+ RiCh and Inei
$ Combining Beau
HERE are innumera
make this store youi
It's a Christna,
On every side the gift
that are most appropriate
preciated. Here are displa
handsomest productions in
ware, Pottery, Lamps, Glo
Bric-a-Brac, Imported Nov
expensive articles, but notli
There appears to be
EARLY SHOPPING this
your selections should be i
would enjoy the advantages
[7Purchaes made now ill
fred to suit ot4r convenience.
DULIN & N
SUCCESSORS TO I
1215 F St. a
Any Make or Grade
Above Wholesale at
1221 P' St. N.W.
de5-26t.28 Fully guaranteed.
A new ship
ment of the cele
& Barry All
clamp Ice Skates
Bmare Ber Hockey. $1.25
Sets - - - - $1.00
Sets in case - - $3.25
Razors - - - $1.00
netic Razors - $2.50
Knives, 25C. &50C.
Filled with guaranteed tools. All size.
I53, $6, $8, $10 up to $20.
-IWfilgT'OcE T15 3i P.
--FULL LINE OF TOOL CABI4 Ns.
Food Choppers, SI.
- NUT CRACKER...............12c.
IHardware, 110 Pa. Ave.
FPA RISIAN MODELS~
W. ank,122 Conn.Av.
"SPRING LEAF" TEA.
Early spring growth of sweet, ten
dler leaves, carefully picked, cared
and packed. Its fine, delicate baver
is unlsurpa~ssed. 6oc. lb; . w
ir tax ss ol
N. . BURCHaL
y to do your holiday shopping
nd complete. You have a finer
hopping is more pleasant than
efore Christmas. For men
nd there will -be no doubt. of
Pes, Cardigan Jackets,
t satisfactory qualities and satis
brellas engraved free.
e laid aside for future delivery
11 Pa. Ave. N.W.
"Best Goods at Lowest Prices."
Lty & Usefulness.
ble reasons why you should
shopping center during the
store all over.
seeker will find the things
the things that are most ap
Fed the world's richest and
China, Glassware, Silver
-es and Shades, Candelabra,
!lties, etc., as well as the in
ing that lacks desirability.
a general tendency to
season. This means that
iade without delay if you
that complete stocks af
be laid aside If desired, and dellv
J. W. BEVERIDGE,
id 1214 G St.
A special of Im
portance - and
o o 00one who wear
glasses can thor
thoroughly appreciate. Of course
we exam'ne your eyes gratis. The
proper lenses to corret any eye
trouble you may have are In
cluded in this ofrer.
DR. A. L. HOOD,
ERG'S, 935 Pa. Ave.
buce |Co"e. "*Costs orli. else| ere
our price. 10e.
Make this gour heedquarters for the
CooilWine Co., 318 9th St.3
Fl ona xmroe'.
IA 'grandly developed old rye
whiskey (established i876) with
a smooth mellow taste that'll
make you smack your lips after
a drink of it.
s ta bvrg orfor medicinal
potlor 'phone 2116 and have us
sedyou a trial bottle C. 0. D.
I1 P!ull Quart.
389th St. i-*
es te the best One weisera~
A!rorUD seal aes..e Aar asamw n
20 ma aa at te
T1eM. P-G . IMt.
ank. asemme~s. m.ar' -
The New Year wE be
ushered in with one cntin
ual round of brftiant eveits
-balls, receptions, dipners,
wddings, teas, cot s and
the hke Particular peopie
will look to Rich's for foot
wear - for. such occasions,
Folks who care for correct
ness of style will come to us,
knowing that here are to be
found those same "exclusive"
fashions-here ari to be had
those same dainty creations
-4s are worn by the elite of
the large metropolises. Not
the imitations of the "proper"
things-but the proper foot
wear itself-from the same
makers--with all the style
and exactness to be seen in
those fashions shown by the
great shoe shops of those
No need to tell you that
this great shoe business and
this great shoe building-ac
knowledged -the handsomest
and most complete in this
country-is the result of
showing exclusively stylish
footwear-for you know it.
'Satin Slippers of every
shade-Kid Slippers ,of every
shade-or made to your
measure and of your own ma
terial if you wish them.
B. RICH'S SONS,
Ten-one F-Cor. roth.
is the Vogue of the Nobility of
England and People,of Distinc
tion of Three Continents.
Sold at 5o cents in dainty, high-art
pots at the shops here and abroad.
Created and made by
C. J. COUNTIE & CO.,
Boston. London. Sydney.
--- REEVES' PIES rep
--- resent the highest devel
- opment of modern pastry
-- baking. They're made -
- -- of the choicest materials,
- baked in our home
- bakery by the most
- skillful cooks. Better
-- than the best that can be
-- made at home-pure,
- rich and delicious, with
- crusts that are light and
- Mince, Pumpkin,
-- Lemon Meringue, Apple,
-- P e a c h, Huckleberry,
--- Apricot, Custard and
-- Cocoanut- 25c. each.
E7top in our LUNCH DEPART
MENT and try our deflcious Plea,
Cakes, Bandwiches, Coffee, etc.
:Reeves', ""0 F
Four Depts- sgo",,"""a
"AGNOTA" Bubber Good. Are Beet.
In Any Desired Len i.
o, a a1m. e nae tomi
nEPbber gove, Tie, up-Rub.
TBBER CO., in .
are especially exacting on the
nervous system. After shop
ping, e nt ert aining, etc.,
"ZAMOR" will be found the
most refreshing to nerves and
brain. Contains nothing in
DflAIR PAR'I! A WUOL&A'Tf.
Your i)Ianer Party.
O treaems t. mseSe just what sea Wues
Cott arket,8a a 4th St
L uehalness c Furs
give them le
prominence i~~elist o
Christnis gifts. tyou con
template givings Fun, it will be
to your advantage to make se
We foer ov your jPectinn
a. stock that excels in
and exclusiveness 9f styles, as
weill as desirabimy of qualities,
comPrSaw thebandszest and
nost tasteful dreatos in Jack
ets, Scarfs, Muffs, Boas, etc.
gBBAUTIFUL PESSIAN L A lBr
JACKET In prain aW W tfm
wed, With eioar. and 3sveres of rlcA-.
est sable, mink anA od(I tWe.
Hatters & Furriers, 1237 Pa. Av.
"CORNWELL'S ON THE AVENUE'
We have just received a new ship
ment of this famous breakfast dish
direct from Deerfoot Farm.
New Christmas Delicacies are ar
riving daily. The finest of every
thing at lowest consistent prices.
G. (). CORNWELL-A SON,
Wholesale and RetaillGrocers,
1412-1418 Pena. Avenue.
~Odd Thig Ndt Found I)lsewhere.
And Riding crops
-are shown hefEiavith a i
great variety of o4 gOO ar
tistic handles-either pain or
mounted in sterlf'agsilver,
ivory, etc. t I
Also many belufifA ob
jects in the famo, 1 any
Favrile Glass, for wihich we
are exelusive W pn
Shaw& Ber% Co.,;
JEWELMS, SH.VEORSM~rdii T"ONERS,
Cor. F and W9th Sm
"'Tings Out of the OrAinary."
Us coneeten of 33AS CARDS sat NOV
Statiab Is, Wvige6W tat patrons wil
And It NOW posinble to make ueleetkm
uwth-reater lelamr AOd delibevation
I70Wr oOmetas PIS.
HARRISON'5, P St.
711 RTATION . ENGRAVING & NOVEIXIIS
FOR A MAN
there are no gifts more accept
-NECKWEAR, in boxeshOc. to $2.
-DRESSING GOWNS, $4 t.o12
I -OOV ,$1t$25.-o L BATH ROBES, $2L60 to $8. 5
-DRESS SUIT OASES, $5. U
Men'.f Othetter and materd
o .seph Auerbach,
62 Penna. Avenue.
EmIrr AND SALE
.Exclusive Ladies' Neckwear,
Hotel Arlingn, ThursaDec. Ii.
... -In,. or ...lgi fce...n .f
- - - - anynatur...write....,....
... -We are.away ,. pre to
** fh tefnest- .indt at
105-14:L. . Pb... Mmfa
- t h
hEwet i, aMeien in e w$wd Dor
uns tea en Vdwa, the asch samta, lor
sout tie sin" nmbert
2&. Roosmvatireefved several friends at
the White oiuse yefterdia' afternoon.
The six .MIss Roesevelts were eenters of
Kttraetion last night at the dinnme dance
riven at Shary's, New York, for M10
Diristine Roosevelt. Mi Alice Roosevelt
were white tafota and lace, aid' had a
lt bunch: of -wbte orchids - in her Vlt.
Olghty young pegle were at enier, and
as many 2aor -ooame in ater for the dane.
Mr. Reynods Hitt *nd his fiance, Mlft
wdith Gray, and Miss Wadsworth of this
sity were In the company.
Miss Kean will give a dinner to sixty
soung people New Year eve for Miss Chrie
bne -Roosevelt, her niece, the company gen
frally going on later to Miss Postleth
guites ball at Rauscher's.
The dinner danees, of which the first -wll
)e given by Miss Ffoulke on December 24,
one a prominent iember of the committee
a the person of Mrs. Townsend, as does
he committee of the Wednesday evening
eries by the retirement of Mrs. A. C. Bar
iey. Two dates have been arranged for the
atter, in January and February, at the
gew Willard. The Ffoulke dance will be a
'bal blanc," the girls to wear white dresses
Lnd powdered hair. Dinners will precede
he dance at Mrs. Huff's and Mrs. For
ker's. Mrs. Huff will -give a dance at
taucher's, the second of the series, and
Wrn. Foraker will be the hostess of the
Miss Helen Mulliken was the debutante
resterday, and the distinction was made a
nost complimentary one by her own and
er mother's friends, as well as many who
were also acquainted with her father, the
ate Samuel Mulliken. The .pleasant home,
f Mrs. and Miss'Mulliken, 4716 Connecticut
avenue, was adorned with flowere and In
he receiving party were Mrs. James Hoy
nd Miss Woodhull, Miss Miriam Crosby,
fise Jean Crosby, Miss Elsie Dodge, Miss
label Perkins, Miss Woodruff and Miss
olly Shepard. The brother of the hostess
Lnd his wife, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Harral
if Bridgeport, Conn., are visiting her at
Mr. and Mrs. Willis L. Moore are settled
n their new house, 1312 19th street. Mrs.
oore will be at home on.Saturdays. She
Las as her guest Miss Cramer of Chicago.
Mrs. John Edward Jones will be at home
omorrow at 1618 T street.
Maj. Gen. Young will give a tea at 1721
.9th street tomorrow to Introduce his
roungest daughter. Mrs. J. H. Gibbon of
"hladelphla, who was Miss 'Marjorie
foung, will receive with her father..
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Washington of
L'ennessee, after an absence of two years,
ave returned to the city for the winter and
tave taken the house 1520 Connecticut ave
ue. There were few more popular women
-han Mrs. Washington among both the oMi
dal and residential set during the yeard
if her former Yesidence here. She will have
with her this winter her charming young
laughter, Miss Anne Washington, who will
)e- welcomed by the Younger element in
oclety, among whom she hasmmany friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles 0. Horton cele
wrated their tenth anniversary on Friday
vening, December 5, at their .home on 0
treet. Music was the main feature of the
wening. Mrs. Horton received about fift3F
)resents, one friend- sending about seven
een pieces of blocked tin. Those present
were: Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Roamer, Mrs.
landcock, mother of Mr. Horton; Mr. and
Ere. R. Fox, Mr. and Mrs.. John Isel and
ion Willie, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Jacobsen and
laughter, Mr. and Mrs. Batte, Mrs. Georgd
Warner, Mr. and Mrs. J." Rice, Mr. and
rs. W. Rosser, Mr. Harrington, Mrs. Ber
[ve, Mr. and Mrs. Yates, Mr. and Mrs.
orris, Misses Laura Hunsberger, Mamid
Pihillips, Maude Phillips, Ida Love, and
asters Emery Hosmer and Lester Yates.
Monday evening, at Hockemeyer's Hall,
Ith street northwest, the marriage of Mr.
'arl G. Duehring and'Miss Augusta Brink
nan took place. The ceremony was per
ormed by the Rev. Dr. Albert Homirighaus
of Zion Germah Lutheran Church. The
wride, a pretty blonde, looked eharming In
white satin taffeta, trimmed with point
ace, and carried a shower bouquet of white
-oes. The bridesmaid was Miss Minnie
)lner of Baltimore, a cousin of the bride.
Lhe bride was escorted by her brother, Ed
ward Brinkman. A reception followed the
wremony. The entire first floor was deco
ated with pink and white roses, palms,
'erns and myriads of small colored electric
ghts. Later the guests adjourned to the
anquet hall, where a sumptuous repast
md been provided by the father of the
ride. The happy couple left late in the
vening for New York, amid a shower of
'ice and old slippers. The presents were
substantial, useful ahd numerous.
Among those present were Mr. and Mrs.
lugust Duehring, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick
Brnkman, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Duehring,
Ir. and Mrs. Edward Duehring, Mr. and
rs. Fred Duehring, Mr. and Mrs. Julius
)uehring, Messrs. Edward Brinkman, A.
Buehler, Max Schmidt, Fred. Duehring,
)tto Ulirich, Richard Brauner, George
Wts, Geo. Duehring, .George S. Ross of
t. Augustine, Fla.; Mr. and Mrs. Skinner
umd Mr. Mahnke of Baltimore; Mr. Katz,
r. and Mrs. James Muir of Brooklyn, N.
.; Mr. and Mrs. Samuel West, Mr. and
ra. George Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. Jno. C.
axwell, Mr. and Mrs. Mauer, Miss Kate
Kppenhofer of Baltimore; Mr. and Mrs.
eo. MLeod, Mr. and Mrs. F. Sheets, Mr.
THg AgRIVUlRSY gSTAk
There .will be no advance in the
price of the fiftieth anniversary
Star, which .srill be Issued Decem
A notable feature of this issue will
be a Magazine Supplement with
beautiful cover in color, containing
forty pages profusely Illustrated,
and describing Wadagton and The
ltar, past and present.
The regular paiper will contain
about sixty pages. The iustratit
sections' wBl show beautiful Wash
ington of today, and will include a
facsimile of the first epy of The
Rvening Ubtagrilaed fty yesra ags.
The inamstrems setsion wIB gtye 'de
scriien 'of W..aagt=u froremeet
enterprises, BlistrateL. The news
and editorial sec-onwall contain all
the news of the day. In .11 the an
-nimvery etn of The Etar ufil
?fty 'years and olf It. utdest and
K uwe 1 the ma..= ga
1W.Whe hare r sa.a sNW eo early
.0 is.Aa A e toimiar at -a
dr. I. C. Easmm g4ve a, dinner at the
I'Ce" Alm ue l a in e -lo se r. Ovue
A101111th B aln vtast. who
got e t the. O mafa.t et the
Wsytgqphoiy yesteray. Among
those m were Mr. Theodore Nammen of
Aihe RbsbU ebbsein , 3u.K be Koven, Mr.
Elliott Woods andafr. . Droop.
Mr., Alaernon DaInger.eld, well known In
thin ei, and IN=- Du
daughtr of Mr.-E HeryT.
of laximgten!KY. were smaniled last night
at the hemn of the brOe. , The occasion was
graeat social esa. Hanime presents
were received from frless' gal over the
country. Mr. and Mrs. Daingereld will
Ive at the Farragut after their Wei
1. Mr. Dalngerfteld is the as of
well-kauown horseman, and is the secretary
pt the7ashington Jockey Club.
Mrs. Root, with her son and daughter, ar
rived yesterday in New York. The Sewe
tary of War went down the bay on a gov
ernment steame to meet his family and to
acquaint his wife with the news of the
death of her father.
Mrs. Charles L. Poor will give a tea this
afternoon In honor of Miss Wilson of Wit
mington, Del., daughter of Gen. J. H.
Wilson. The ladies who will assist her In
receiving are Misses Hagner, Parker and
Poor and Mrs. Watts.
Mrs. E. John Ellis of Louisiana, southern
vice president of the National Indian Asso
elation, and daughter. Mrs. John L. Emer
son of Titusville, Pa., are registered at the
The engegement Is announced of Ensign
Alfred W. Johnson. United States navy, son
of the late Rear Admiral Philip C. Johnson.
U. S. N., to Miss Hannah Cox Harris of
Albany, N. Y.
The Capitol Hill Literary Society met
Monday. evening at the residence of Mrs.
-M. W. Gordon, No. 2 8th street, northeast,
the president, Mrs. Beaton, presiding. It
was "an evening with the humorists," and
the program- was as follows: Roll call, an
swered by humorous quotations; bass solo,
"Dreamtown Show," Dr. Gabriel F. John
ston; paper, "The Planting and Raising of
the First Corn." Mr. E. C. Palmer; original
poem, Mr. J. L. McCreery; vocal duets, Mr.
and Mrs. Hill; recitation, Mrs. A. C. Boyn
ton; Impersonation of Bill Nye, Mr. 0.-N.
Brown; vocal solos, with guitar accompani
ment, Mr. Gordon; recitations, Miss Ramby;
reading -from "Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage
Patch," Miss Edith C. Nixon; bass solo,
"Days of Old," Dr. G. F. Johnston.
Coal That the Public at first Refused
Frm the Trento Mail and Empire.
Anthracite coal, which we are all so anx
ious to get just now, was less than a cen
tury ago, when the first efforts were made
to mArket It, denounced as a fraud. The
people of those days declared It was im
possible to burn such "stone." At the close
of the eighteenth century, in 1791, the Le
high Coal Company tild In vain to sell In
Philadelphia the new fuel which had been
found on Its property In Carbon county.
Sevefal attempts were made to burn an
thracite, but for a long time the results
were uniformly unsatisfactory. Finally, In
1815, the secret was accidentally discovered.
Tests had -been made in a rolling mill at
Schuylkill. . After repeated attempts to
make It burn by mens of frequently rak
ing the -fire, the workmen gave up the ex
periment in disgust, filled the furnace with
the worthless "black stones" and left It.
Returning. a' few hours afterward they were
amazed.to And a erce fire with a terrific
heat, and thenceforward the problem of
burning anthracite was 'solved.
But the people were slow to believe that
It was possible to. get heat by burning the
black stones. As late as 1=8 one Charles
Miner wrote as follows: "While we push
forward our labors at the mine, hauling
coal, building arks, etc., we had the greater
difficulty to overcome of inducing the pub
lic to use our. coal when brought to their
doors, much as It was needed. We pub
lished handbills In English' and German,
stating the mode of burning the coal, either
In grates, smiths' fires, or in stoves. Nu
merous certificates were obtained and print
ed from blacksmiths and others who had
successfully used the anthracite. Mr. Cist
formed a model of a coal stove and got a
number cast. Together we went to the
several houses in the city and prevailed on
the masters to allow us to kindle fires of
anthracite In their grates, erected to burn
Liverpool coal. We attended at beck
smiths' shops and persuaded some to alter
the 'too-Iron.' eso that they might burn the
Lehigh coal: and we were sometimes
obliged to bribe the journeymen to try the
experiment fairly, so averse were they to
learning the use of a new sat of fuel so
different from what they were accustomed
But even these methods were slow to
overcome popular .prejudice. It was only
when, through a sudden rise In the price of
charcoal, the manufacturr began to use
anthraclte that the new fuel found its way
Sensible Hints in Begard to Wear and
Cars of Garments.
From the New York Times.
"Now that the overcoat season is on
again," said an uptown tailor in the course
of a conversation on the care of clothes,
"one sees the utter inability of the average
man to properly wear and care for his gar
ments. .Tackets may be worn anyhow with
out much detracting from their owners' ap
pearance, but overcoats, like frock coats,
require care in handling and In weari'ng.
Not one man In a thousand knows how to
put on lls coat correctly. Ignorance and
carelessness In disposing of the garment
when not in use make the wearers of even
the best coats 'look like 80 cents' beside the
man with a cheaper article. but who knows
how to wear and care for It.
"Man curue their tailors when after a few
days' wear they find their coats out of
shape at the shouldems and hangng badly.
The art of the talor has, of cnaa greet
deal to do witlh the appesmnes a coat,
but on the ustome himself much more de
"Most men when they are being ...amared
and .itted assuine all sorts of unnateral
?ostures. They forget that what they real
ly wnt s aghmrment to fit their ordinary
shape ank not the foree4 uree which they
present to the tallor.
*"'Ihen, again, when the new coatcoe
hem- the ownA' tags It en anybow a
wears it saing apen. Eyer'y mew coat
should be caretaly molded by the wearer
into the aa of hMsesery-4y m'.H
sol et aboiflisrs weit ints It, and
n 1r t ui*tstrsmlta .h1
c~at easmeib~u dxsr
essms ind os w as ise asnn
the&fs p the een o g b
sot ofV t
tBem by heeSfh.. hnm
beft" to 1 t sillews. A
patin mesasetog...- ..= m ,.
dered In a lit dohe
iMens In doamaI
w~h 0M- ee Mr Ie 4b-h lie. it
WInc the InUta of digton Nv.
she etmm &t" Alsm enaa- ig
the g ntesetIne dowa into the lare "I
"Maeo them cood deta
taeld to the oeen, oimig ins hs
tion to set I%. esUin tawpe--tls.l
A traveler In 8tberla says that few pegse
realise the immesaely of that country. T9
flint of a stogle state stretching theeN
10 degrees of longitude and p--*Ins ese
ninth of al the land surfaem of the l e.
staggering. The Viied statei A aim mte
possesslons, and all Europe. ezeji Rumd,
could be put into siberia., with
left over to make thirty-five states
Conneeticut. N*-W thotight of it as a
convict settlement only. as mst persa do.
no doubt. He found it acountry of neatly
9.000,006 people, 97 per -cent of whom 4S
either natives or vokuntary Immigrants, ame
all living better and enjoying more peelteal
and religious liberty than people In Suf
pean Russia bave. Where be- traveled It
was like Minnesota. where wheat, . and
vegetables and Mretwherries, = .ei
and curmarts grow. and sheep. cattle M&
horses grage unsheltered the year roned.
BRICK. At Denver Colorado, em December S
1902, WIlLIAM, elred am of J. P. al the
late Maigmset Briek.
Nlotie et funeral hereefter.
CIDM& Is Chiee. an Mnay. Deembler S. 20k
after a few dayse ieae, MM. CH
dM torf Mr. ..d..ea. &W...s.r...
W be censed. trde the banks at her
be Too 70R street sarthwren.Ieba
by Rev. Donald C.M
GRUESAM. On Tuesday. Imber5d l5
WILLIAM ALBERT L91O " b."105
Bertha %. Grebom
wrivate. re chapel of J. Wintam I".
TWPen ala avenue northwes, at 4.30 p.a
Thursdy. Deembelr U. Intimate hlna kindly
Invited. (adiass. ases pies" cew.) *
HUTTON. Departed this life, en M 1ndy merasu
December. . 102, at 4 e'lock, aBR% w
NUTO. beloved wife et 0. W. Ritta.
Funeral at -beeme-r Ch---h, cormer 4th and D
streets southeast, Thuruday. December 11, at
1ociek~~~Relatives and friends ane Iwo
RUUIL.J In PktladePMsh an Munday. Derem.r
bar5. 503 GURGP.. RU"4MA father at
[et. Col. B. nes Nam., U. 1k Mas
SHELLAORN. On Tuesday. December 9, Ifgk
NANCY. beloed witrie fteck Shellane.
Funeral frem her late resmie.s, Cherrydala,
an I un MayDeember U1. at 2 p.m. fiesy2
at Mt Mt. P. Church, eltes, at 2:8.
Relatives and friends Invited to attend.
SWNEY. Suddeny an Tms Iebe
at Indian d. Md.. fM b.h
M f the late = Sweeney.
Funeral service Thb at 11 o'clock, at Lee'W
undertaking establishmenat. 322 Penmelesa
avenue northwest. (Lewes. Del., paper, pones
UPPERC7E. On T ,msday, December 9. 1902, al
930 &. at her resieare 451 P atm? north
west ROSFANA UPP 2CU3 widw o
Charles ii. U'ppercae.
Funeral servi at t residce at 1 p.m. Friday.
December 12. Interment at Lou"~ Past
cemetery, Balthore, Md., at 3 p.m. M~ati
r d., papers please copy.) P
WALSH. On Tuesday, December 9. 102. at 644
o'clock ae and painful ilned*
MARY e. Mtet.
Fuerl Friday. Iecember S en her late
delie 510 4% street southwest; thdeaceft .
Dominic's Church, earner 8th and E etire
southwest, whkes iohm hig rfenemmseeak
will be gid at: 'clock as. Meo.ar
respectfully InvI f attend. P
WER.S. On Wednesday, December 10, 1902, at
a.m., at hi residence, 1216 4th street uodb
west, SOLOMON, beloved husband at Carlette
Fun l serv r 12. at 2 p.m.
at ngay Cha 12th and C. Friend WA6
sela Invited to attend. .
BOYLE. In resnelabrence of my loving wife. M. AL
BOYLE, who died this day one year ago, Dee
DY HER OI G HUWAND, J. L BOYIU.
FREMAN. In memary of JAMES R. F3KnAn'
who died tour years ago today. December 1
nGone, butnot forgotten.
BY THE FAMILY.
NOONAN. In rond vemembrane at my deat
brother. WILLIE NOONAN. who departed this
life December 10, 10.
NOONAN. Two years ae today wnlz NOONAN
Memory. to.d memory.
My dear Uncle Willie haa gone bum a shave:
We loved him dearly; hope we will mneat agals 9
heaven'a home of love.
o. WILAN ON *ws ald oet
-December 10. 100.
Two year, the. hat been [n thy heevusly hem
The realms wher sue dare not cemewhm
P ire Is t th as at ~tb
Pueatc th t tabrma th
It cnno bethat long weR dwell thus tess apart.
...e *adow. Eebe eila..e,
And dark however life's a*bt may be,
Baead the grave I will meet with thee, Jeag
C PAPA AND EAmMA.
WM. H-. SCOTT & CO.,
WWNALmr DUEE020OB AND MDAMarSam.
detS sat. es.~ 'peme Nalm i
Underlaher adi Pa. ave. s.e
PARLOS Vm P3T? YUN'IAE3.
113-1186 PA. ATE. M.W.
mUetf4 'Euleghse let 3.
R. F. HARVEY'S SONS;
PRANK (IBIR'S SONS,
s11tsa. - ~ m
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