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12th and P Sts.
In the bed room comfort is the first consideration. Decorative beauty, important though it may be, must necessarily be subsidiary. For absolute comfort the Chiffonier is second only to the bed. Its large and ample drawers give housing to a large part of your wardrobe, while the top affords space for various smaller articles. Modern industry, by keeping down the cost of production, has enabled you to obtain a good Chif fonier at a very low price. These two Chitf= fomlers?one at$6, the other at $10? are mot reduced, but are highly typ= Seal of oinr low prices en bed room as well as all other forniitnnre. They are absolutely strong and of good cabinet work amid, of course, are back= ed by our guaraini= tee. Brass Reds from $25.00 up. 3-pc. Chamber Suites, in golden oak, from $50. JJ $6.00 This Strong Chiffonier i n Oak ? White Iron Reds from $3.75 up. Dressers from $14.50 up. $10.00 This Strong Chiffon i e r in Oak with glass Iron Cribs from $5.00 up. 5-pc. Chamber Suites, in. ma hogany, from $100 up. Have you seen our line of Oriental Rugs, our direct importation from the Orient? Or our large showing of Domestic Rugs and C arpcts, larger this year than ever, and very reasonably priced? Equally interesting is our display of Lace Curtains, Portieres and Upholstery goods. | to Gat Food. ! Hili'-s you nre duly notified that this week will end our Special Sale <>n Mme. Yale's Rem ?*ii)??? This sale has now beeu going on for two v, i. ks This will U? the third ami last week to feci a jar of -Mme. Yale's ".Skin Food" free. Special Offer AVl-h every purchase this week amounting to Kive a large souvenir j Food." The ititrinsi '1 *>??ro Is no need to dw l'ale's Remedies. They known as to Income at erybody who Is any ho g-at h reriKtlienlujr and ladies in ebarge of our 111 assist in the sele< dies fur individual ijs?e. tu-ek a lady from Mme. f Mme. Yale's Remedies 71* cents or more we shall f Mme. Yale's "Skin alue of this article N $1. ell on the merit of are so wpil and favorably andard in character. Kv ly therefore, uses these beautifying products. The Toilet Goods l'epartment lion of the correct rem-" \Ve have with us this Y*ale's New York office. Minnie. Yale's Ask Foir 0 i a* i ^ At Our Toilet aoods Department. }? The Fact That ? Brentano Does r the Engraying Guarantees It. We would like to you samples of the insr w? fl executed work. Bu ntano's,''' & 13th iits. oc3> 2S.I $ $ $ $ $ i' ? $ L71 N>w York, V 'aris, Aaabiutftoo. $ show ean-cut, well NY EYE AILMENT ?should bo attended to at on<*e before se ?rious trouble. Consult our OPTOMETRIST. A. O. Hutterly, n,?.Voa u'.t. ?.w. ocCS-Od Tins height off improved business systems; sinrspiiffy work; aid rapidity and accuracy. Sterling Fommntaaini Pens. The standard off pen excellence. We can furnish anything in the nature off paper. | R. P. Andrews Paper Co., f 627=629 La. Ave., 628=630 D St. | i 11 i Kail If Price for Men's and Youths' We are sacrificing hundreds of men's and young men's warm "winter overcoats at 50c. on the dollar. Get youis tomorrow. Men's and Young Men's warm Winter-weight Over coats, in dressy and durable fabrics, well made and well lined. The regular $10 garments tomorrow for Men's and Young Men's Winter Overcoats, in fine all wool kerseys and other pop ular fabrics, beautifully tai lored and trimmed ? $13 qualities tomorrow for Overcoats in neat chev iot mixtures. Venetian lined throughout, 54 inches in length; garments that cannot be matched under $16. Choice tomorrow for. Suits. Men's fine Winter-weight Suits of black thibet, in quali ties that sell all over t o w n at $15?here at Ao Herman5 9 738 Seventh Street. Corner Si Street. oc29-Sn&f,100 Leaping headlong through a plate glass window four stories down to the street, to evade arrest on warrants charging con spiracy and fraud, Adolph Perbohner, who conducted a real estate and loan business in Chicago, was dashed to death Friday on the pavement, dying instantly. Have You an Old Piano Not in Use -?on Storage?or Out of Repair ?? Square or Upright ? of Any Make ? DON'T GIVE IT AWAY Send It to the F. G. Smith Piano Co.?They Can Use It, and Will Allow You Full Value For It. "Few people seem to appreciate the fact that an old square or upright piano has any value after It gets out of repair, etc. These pianos may not be valuable to their owners, but they are valuablo to us," said Mr. W. P. Van Wickle, vice presi dent of the F. G. Smith Piano Company, 1225 Pa. ave. "We can use all the old squares or uprights of any make that we can secure. We ship them to our factory In Now York, where they are overhauled and put in good musical con dition, and then shipped to our various branch houses in the smaller towns and cities, where they find an immediate sale. "We can, therefore, afford to make a most liberal allowance for old pianos. Many an owner of an old, worn-out in strument has been surprised at the allowance maJo for such pianos by us. All we ask is an opportunity to submit an offer for them. We are sure you will accept our liberal proposition. We will srivo a due bill, equivalent to cash, for the old piano, and this will be accepted at any time as payment on any new upright in our stock?or can l>o transferred for valuable consideration il des.'red. It /TNood Taste?Excellent U Workmanship ?characterize PLITT'S ?WORK and call forth ?commendation from those ?who appreciate merit in ?PAINTING AND ?PAPERH AN GIN G. ?Consult him about either ?line. PH UTT Painter. 1727 7th (it. n.w. U il?* 11 11 il 9 Pupei hanger, 'Phone N, 1435-M. It & Poisoned Children. Will Recover. BURLINGTON, Vt? October 2S.?The fourteen children at St. Joseph's orphan asylum in this city who survived from the effects of the poisoning which resulted in the death of three little girls on Thursday night, were slowly Improving today, and physicians expressed the opinion that all would recover. At the state laboratory, where some of the organs of the bodies were taken yesterday for further examina tion, it was said today that it had not yet been found possible to determine the nature of th? poison which caused death. NEW FERRY STEAMER THE WOODBURY EXPECTED TO ARRIVE TODAY. Will Ply Between nils City and Alex andria?Special Trip With Gueets Aboard. ? i . The new double-screw ferryboat Wood bury. built at the works of H&rlan & Hol 11 ngs worth. at Wilmington. Del., for the Norfolk and Washington Steamboat Com pany, for service on the ferry route be tween this city and Alexandria, Is on her way to this city from Wilmington. Her first trip on the ferry route will be mado from Alexandria Wednesday morning next, the steamer leaving there at 6 o'clock. It has been about eleven months since the steamer George Washington was with drawn from the ferry route, and since that time the hundreds of persons who dally travel between this city and Alexandria have depended upon the steam and trolley roads. The wholesale merchants of Alex- 1 FERRY STEAM andrla who do business In this city and the large department stores here, which have a large patronage from Alexandria, have been forced to send their teams over the road in order to deliver goods since the Washington was hauled off. The news that the ferry Is about to re sume service will be received with much pleasure. As the Woodbury is speedy, she will be able to make a round trip each hour, leaving this end on the half hour from 6:30 a.m. to <5:30 p.m., and from Alex andria on the hour from 0 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mr. John Callahan, manager of the Nor folk and Washington line, states that if the travel warrants it his company will within the next three months place an order for another steamer, to be ready for service in the spring. This Is, l^owever, entirely con tingent on the amount of business done by the ferryboat. The Woodbury left Wilmington at noon yesterday, and she is expected to reach her wharf in this city between 4 and 5 o'clock this afternoon. The steamer will be In charge of officials of the Harlan & Hollingsworth corporation until she reaches this city. Aboard her. besides those in charge, are Mr. John Trower, the chief en gineer of the. Norfolk and Washington line, and Mr. Frazier, vice president of the Har lan & Hollingsworth corporation. The Woodbury Is a large steel-hulled ves sel, 196 feet long and wide of beam. Her main deck, as usual in ferryboats, has the large cabins on each side and alleyways In the center for teams. She has deck room. It Is stated, for about twenty teams, and on a pinch more could be crowded aboard. On the saloon deck the steamer has a spa cious saloon, and around the outside of the saloon a wide deck runs. The steamer will be handsomely fitted out WANTED, A GIBSON GIRL. Difficult to Find One With All the Characteristics. Are you a "Gibson Girl?" Have you got the profile, the hair, the eyes, the slender yet sinewy figure, the air of hauteur and the masterful yet de lightful carriage of one of them? Every one knows the general features and characteristics which make up the "Gibson Girl," for her creator, Charles Dana Gib son, is the most famous black and white artist in the world, and he has created a type of girl which is as generally recognized here In America where all are American girls as an American girl stands out from the general throng of femininity In Europe. Early in November the "Education of Mr. Plpp," one of the recent comedy successes, comes to Washington. This play was writ ten by Augustus Thomas from the charac ters made famous in the series of drawings which Mr. Gibson drew for Life under the title "the Education of Mr. Plpp." In this play as In the pictures there are two of the beautiful young typical Gibson girls. They were selected by Mr. Gibson himself as being as near perfect representations of the type he created as human beings could be, ibut it was only after many weary weeks of search that two girls were found who would satisfy the criiical eye of Mr. Gibson. Now Mr. Daniel V. Arthur, the owner of the play, wishes to tind another Gibson girl who will act as understudy for the two who are now playing these parts. During the engagements of the company this fall In 'Chicago, Cincinnati, St. Louis, Louis ville and other places his representatives have tried to secure a girl who would look the part, but although many hundreds have applied not one has been found who abso lutely fills all the requirements. Previous experience on the stage. Mr. Arthur does not require. All he wants is a girl with the beauty and characteristics of the typi cal Gibson girl, and that she shall be a girl of good breeding and ordinary intelli gence. If there is such a girl in Washing ton, and from the number of pretty girls who have gone on the stage from here, Mr. Arthur thinks that there must be, and she wishes a chance to begin a theatrical ca reer this opportunity will be hailed as a wonderfuj piece of good fortune, for it of fers a chance to start a career under the imost favorable circumstances, and ofue which may lead to fame and fortune as great as that of Mary Anuerson, Lillian Russell or Marie Cahill. Any girl who wishes to be considered for this position must send a photograph of herself, together with her address and a de scription of her appearance and character istics to Mr. W. E. Burlock. business man ager, "The Education of Mr. Plpp," Co lumbia Theater. All photographs must reach him before Wednesday, November 1, and from one of them It is hoped to find the long-sought understudy. Women's Fashions. The latest styles in women's tailor-made suits and millinery are advertised by Par ker, Bridget & Co., on page 1, part 2. President of Lehigh Board Resigned. BETHLEHEM, Pa., October 28. ? At a meeting of the board of trustees of Lehigh University today, Robert H. Sayre, for forty years a president of the board, resigned. Mr. Sayre relinquished his duties owing to old age. William A. Lathrop, class of '75 of Wilkesbarre, was elected to the vacancy. Warren A. Wilber and Charles L. Taylor of Pittsburg were chosen to fill vacancies on the board of trustees. At Friday's session of the eastern synod of the Reformed Church at Wllllamsport, Pa., it was announced that ministers of the Pittsburg, the Potomac and the eastern synods had contributed $22,000 toward the 50,000 endowment for the Allcntown (Pa.) Theological Seminary. Therg was also a gift of $10,000 from the Rev. Dr. J. I. Swan ker of ReulRhg. (or comfort. apeed and convenience. She !? regarded m a model of her kind. Her rud ders are protected by an overhanging epar, which will protect them from the Ice while the steamer Is In service during the winter. Power Equipment. The steamer is equipped with high power, both for speed and to break thick Ice, as It Is proposed to keep the boat in service during the winter months. The steamer will be commanded by Capt. J. C. Milburn, who has been In the N. A W. service for a number of years. He was sec ond mate of the steamer Washington, and his appointment to the command of the Woodbury Is In keeping with the policy of the N. & W. company to promote Its older employes when occasions present. Mr. W. F. Whltehurst, another old employe of the company. Is to be the chief engineer of the steamer. To Introduce the Woodbury to the traveling public Mr. Callahan has sent out several hundred Invitations to the lead ing merchants and business men of this city and Alexandria to go on a spec:al trip or the steamer tomorrow. She will leave her wharf here at 11 a.m. and Alexandria 11::*) a.m., and a run will be made on the river as far as Marshall Hall and back. On the trip the guests will be given every oppor tunity to Inspect the vessel and luncheon will be served. The new ferry line will be managed by the same corporation that controls the Nor ' folk and Washington Steamboat Company, 1ER WOODBURY. and the following appointments to posi tions in the service have been made: Washington terminal, Jos. H. Clink, ticket seller; W. H. Schoeni, gateman, and John A. Horgan, ticket chopper, and at the Alexandria terminal, J. B. Pad gett is the ticket seller; E. H. Brawner, gateman, and Arthur Donnelly, ticket chop per. There will also be the usual force of porters and wharf men in service about the piers. A description of the terminals has been heretofore given in The Star. They are believed to be as comfortable and well arranged as any in the country and in keeping with the class of service the Nor folk and Washington company purposes to malr.taln on the new ferry. History of Ferry Service. For over a century ferry boats have been in service on the Potomac, first between Alexandria and Georgetown, and later, as the embryonic capital grew and devel oped, the ferry line from Alexandria made this city its terminal. First sailing vessels were in service, then liorseboats came?that is, horses were used as the power to turn the paddle wheels by walk ing a treadmill. Early in the century there were mail ferry lines and the bid ding for business was energetic. About 1817 the first steamboat, the Camden, made its appearance on the river, and from that time until the burning of the steamer Co lumbia, May 13. 1903, the ferry service had been continued, many steamers having come and gone on the route. If the plans of the Norfolk and Washing ton company are carried out it is claimed thj service will be unsurpassed anywhere in ths country. ROOSEVELT TOWER OF PEACE. Proposed High Monument to Mark Geographical Center. CHICAGO, October 28.?A dispatch to the Tribune from Topel^j, Kans., says: James Weir Graydon of I.ondon, an Amer ican soldier duringthe civil war, has written to Governor Hoch proposing that the people of this country build a l,2(X)-foot monument at the geographical center of the United States in commemoration of President Roosevelt's success in bringing about peace between Russia and Japan. Mr. Graydon suggests that the structure "be called the "?Roosevelt tower of Peace" and he would build, equip and perpetually maintain, besides, an international exhibi tion therein. The geographical center of the United States is at Fort Riley, Kans. ALEXANDRIA AFFAIBS SATURDAY'S HAPPENINGS IN OLD VIRGINIA TOWN. Democratic City Committee Meeting Suit Compromised?Sunday School Work Planned. Special Corrrspondenrp of The Star. ALEXANDRIA, Va., October 2^, 1005. A brief meeting of the city democratic committee was held this evening at 8 o clock In the Hotel Flelschmann. George sln>P?on, who acted as chairman dur ng the period in which Chairman Charles Bendhelm was engaged as a candidate In the contest for the nomination for the clerkship of the city courts, relinquished the position, which was thereupon assumed b> Mr. Bendhelm. A resolution was adopted thanking Mr. Simpson for the able and impartial manner In which he had presided resolution h'8 ?f ,he ?"?????!. A dore Cnok ,W8S I,rt's,'nt'(i Theo aore Cook, was adopted, providing for the appointment of a committee to lnvestlglte IiJ^tho8 ? cer'a!n irregularities at the polls in the second ward during the special WTrKJ,?r the p|prkshlp held October12 me^fh resolution a committee of three reom atWtahnapPOlntfd a"J wi" Proba<bly report at the next meeting. After di<t electlon r?r,talni,,s to ??>'" general Journcd. November tho meeting ad Damage Suit Compromised. In the cifcuit court for Alexandria county. Judge C. E. Nicol presiding, the case of Mrs. Nettie C. Elsom against the Wash ington, Alexandria and Mount Vernon Rail way Company, a suit for damages for per sonal Injuries, terminated this evening In a compromise which was reached by the at heaT8 Thf a" tho cvidence ^d been neara. The amount agreed upon was not waa8V?'CV>:Ut 11 ,s ""^rs'tood that U Ji? Th? case occupied the atten days The rSar'ffw1" the be?tor part of ,w'? torneV P>a|ntiff was represented by At 1? "^ Lf? Harlow, while the case for the defendant company was conducted by At CaTon'8 TheTalt?" Moore a"1J?mes R. thft m damage suit of Wells against DeceXerCt?rmnlr cont!nutd u"!" the deferred to Grand Jury. Edward Johnson, colored, who was ar rested in Fairfax county yesterday on the charge of placing obstructions on the tracks of the Washington. Alexandria and Mount Vernon electric line, was given a hearing today before Justice Richard Triplett of Mount Vernon district Tho nr(0 In Interest of Sunday Schools. RenaUSplces of the American So to*wm y l !?'* EdUCatlon a u,lion meet e he,d tomorrow afternoon at 3:30 I o clock in the Washington Street Methodist Bund" Ch"rch South In the interest of el^H T W?rk" The rnee''ng was de- I Af.v^ "Pon by the Ministers' Association of Alexandria, through which the invitation w the American Society o" of the affa?rUCaThn '? have srenerai charge ciety Rev n'r t V**?J7Ltary of that ton nni 1 Gilbert of Washing woVr frnmVr(lM|n('nt Sunday school U?espeaker? ^ashlngton ?* among General Matters. Mrs. Margaret J. Walsh, whose death oc curred yesterday at her home In Washing ton, was the widow of Thomas J. Walsh formerly of this city. Mrs. Walsh was seventy-seven years of age. She Is sur ky four daug-hiers and one son. The remains will be brought here and Interred at.r"??" on Monday in St. Mary s cemetery i/3 Episcopal High School foot ball team today kept up Its record of unbroken V& indtxivvtpreSea80tn b>" defeating the Army J frfn i J PreP?ratory School of Washing is d'v wern S ?f the hlgh schoo> nefr in is cay by the score of 12 to 0. The came nesL^bv f.0l}sht and exciting. It was wit nessed bj a large gathering, including sev eral people from this city. Utr; f. P. Ramsey, president of King College, Bristol, will preacfr?at the morning and evening services at the Second Pres b> tcrian Church tomorrow. ENTERTAINS ITS FRIENDS. Pioneer Council of Sons of Jonadab in Social Session. Pioneer Council, No. 1, Sons of Jonadab, gave Its first entertainment of the season at Jonadab Hall, 623 Louisiana avenue, on ? riday night. The" seating capacity of the hall was not sufficient to accommodate the visitors, and standing room was at a pre mium. The meeting was called to order by E J Ratigan, worthy chief of the council, who welcomed the audience in a felicitous ad dress. and called S. H. Willey. sovereign chief of the order, to preside over the ex ercises of the evening Mr. WllleVs prom ise of an elaborate and Interesting program EXPERIMENTAL SECTION OF FRONT. Some Idea is conveyed of the ultimate architectural effect of the new Union Sta tion by the accompanying picture of one of the main columns now standing In the big vacant lot north of the new building. The work has been done in "staff," the white composition from which the world's fair buildings were made. The structure is only temporary, but it shows much better than an architectural drawing what the effect of the columns will be when done In white marble. was fully kept, and ?ontfnt/ous appl?u?? and recall* attested the appreciation of the audience of every number rendered. The following wa? tha program) Piano selection*, Mrs. Hardy; duet, Mr*. O. J. Hart. Mr. C. F. Owen*; recitation, Mr. H. 8. Button; "The Courtship." duet. Mis* Thelma Scribner, Master Kmory Bontn!; guitar selection*, Mr Russell; quartet. Miss Sophia Shuger, Mis* Lillian Boyce, Mr. Chambers, Mr Gucttne; "The Villain* Maid," *ong and dance, Mia* Madeline Smithson. Master Irwin Co*grove; piano duet, Ml*s Hackstadt, Mr*. Stack; recita tion. Miss Kvn Kurd; baritone *olo, Mr. Jerome A. I)eslo; fancy dance. Mis* Bea trice Coagrove; piano selection*. Mis* An nie Chevalier; peacock dance, Miss Made line Smltheon; coon songn. Master Irwin Coegrove; piano duet. Miss Ruth Sypher, Miss Ina Stahler. Member* of the Cre? cent Opera Club and pupils of Mis* Cora Shrcve'B academy contributed many num bers. Refreshments consisting of ice cream and cake were served at the conclusion of the program. FRESHMEN AT A SMOKER. Vain Endeavor of Sophs to Break Up the Function. "Freshmen class to have its first smoker at Rauscher's, Saturday night!" The sc.phomores at the George Washington University Law School began to plan for the frolic as soon as they heard the news, but they planned In vain. The first meeting of the class of IPOS was held last night at Rauscher's, and the freshles held possession of the hall without trouble. Having: heard that the sophomores Intended to make an example of them, the class met 140 strong at the University building, and escorted the chairman, F. H. I-ow, to the banquet place without break ing ranks. A few groups of upper class men were met, but the solid phalanx of the new class dismayed them More enter prising sophs made a raid on the assembled class at Rauscher's, but In the words of an earnest freshman. "They promptly retired with great physical discomfort." The smoker was preceded by a reception for the class by the committee and mem bers of the faculty. In the lino were Presi dent Needham. Dean Vance, Profs. Earn est and Blair, Chairman Low and Messr*. Harry Stevens and Sheridan. After the reception speeches were made by Chairman Low and Mr. Sheridan for the committee, and by President Needham and members of the law faculty for the university, oreat delight was aroused by the songs of Messrs. Scantling and Stevens. As an encore Mr. Philip L. Scantling sang his own irresistible composition, "The Yankee and the Sphinx." Justice Harlan, who had been expected to address the meeting, was prevented un avoidably from attending. Throughout the supper, which lasted clo*e to the hour of twelve, songs and cheers and college yells attested the success of the fitst social gathering of the class. Reception to Rechabite Officers. A reception to the High Tent officers of the Independent' Order of Rechabite* was tendered Friday evening by Eastern Tent. A large number of Rechabltes were in at tendance and al enjoyed themselves. A splen did musical and literary program was pre sented, after which a bountiful spread was prepared by the committee, to which all did full Justice. Speeches were made by High Chief Ruler Wayne W. Cordell, who pre sided; Past High Chief Ruler John C. Moore, Past High Secretary James H. Dony, Past High Chief Ruler John R. Ma honey, Past High Deputy Ruier W'm. L. Griffin and others. Among those present were: Wayne W. Cordell. H. C. It.; John C. Moore. P. H. C. R.; John R. Mahoney, P. H. C. R.; James H. Dony, W L. Grltfln, Mrs. Marlon Ma honey, Mrs. Alice Lilhgow, Allen H. Llth gow, Mrs. Martha Brinkley, Mrs. Ritter, Mrs. Schrott. Mrs. Polley, Miss Clara C. Smith, Miss Jennie Cross, Miss Lillian Gales, Mias Lambdon, Mr. Boswell, Mrs. Boswell, Mrs. &al!le Whitehead, Mr. Bean, all of Eastern Tent; Mrs. Snyder. Mrs. Llda Murray, Miss Lottie Iiller, Mr. John C. Eller. Mr. Frank Crown, Miss Nash. Mr. John A. Mitchell of Purity Tent; Mrs. Alice Hollows. Miss Emma Hollows. Mr. H. Macgruder, Mr. Meeser, all of Non-Such Tent; Mr. Zollie Wright of Onward Tent, Mr. Leo Burns of Victory Tent, Mrs. Mary SmKh and Mrs, Lula Hooper of Eastern Tent. BORN. CHATTEKTON. To Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Ohatterton of 1740 North Capitol street, Wed nesday, October 25, 1U05, a daughter, ? DIED. BECKETT. On Saturday, Octot>er 28. 1005, at 1.50 a.m.. JAMKS WASHINGTON, beloved husband ot Klennora Beckett (nee Ituckner), and father of James W., brother of Ell. Rev. J. W., Waiii wrlght, Joseph, Itev. L. M. Beckett and Mar gnret Ferguson, at his residence, 1S04 Corcoran street. Funeral from Ebcnexer A. M. E. Church, George, town, I). C., on Monday, October 30, at 3 o'clock p.m. Relatives and friends respectfully Invited to attend. 2* BERRY. On Saturday, October 28, 1005. LACK A ESTEEI.E, beloved daughter of W. O. and the late Amy Hart Berry, aged forty-seven years and one month. Funeral private Monday, October SO, at 2 p.m., from the residence of her father. No. 1337 22d street northwest. ? CUTTING.. On Saturday. October 28, 190S. at 11:35 p.m., at the residence of her brother, Fred Drew. EMMA M. CUTTING. Notice of funeral hereafter. ? EMERSON. At her residence, No. 10 Fcnton street northeast, ANNA M. EMEKSON. relict of Geo. Emerson and daughter of Lucy and the late Thonias McFadden. Notlcs of funeral hereafter. * HURDNFXL. Ente-ed into eternal rest Thursday morning, October 2rt, 1905, at 5 o'clock, MARY J., the wife of the late M. R Hurduell and the mother of Charlotte Iiolmea. Euelnda and Edith Roberts; was born In Northumberland county. Va., in the year 1H28 and has been a resident of Washington since 1863, at 1251 lid street southwest. Funeral services Sunday, Octotter 29, at Zlon Raj> tlst Church, F street between 3d and 41 j streets southwest, at 1 o'clock p in. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. 2* KRIES. On Fridav. October 27, 1905, at 12 p.m., ELIZABETH KHIF.S. Funeral Sunday, October 29. at 2 o'clock p.m., from J 11. Bradley's undertaking parlors, No. 443 7th street southwest. * ROBINSON. On Thursday. October 2fl, J905, st 3:15 p.m., at her residence, 132o 29th street northwest, Mrs. SARAH A. ROBINSON, aged eighty-five year". Funeral from chapel In Oak nill cemetery Mon day, October 30, at 3 o'clock p.m Relatives and friends respectfully invited to attend. * WALSH. On Friday. October 27. 1905, st 8:30 p.m.. at her residence, 314 E strest northwest, MARGARET J. WALSH, widow of John J. \Ya>h. formerly of Aleiaudria. Vs., nged s?\ enty-seven years. Funeral from her late residence Monday at 10 s m. Interment at Alexandria. 2* WniTEMORK. Entered into rest Thursday Octo ber 2rt. 1905, at 9 a.m.. MAItIA A. WHITE MORE. widow of the late Jus. H. Whiten)ore? aged seventy-seven years. Sincere and true, utiitssuming and kind, generous and beloved, her memory will long be cherished by all who kuew her. Funeral Sunday, October 29. at 2 p.m., from her late residence. 709 7th street southwest. Rela tives and friends invited to attend. Interment at Alexandria, Va. 2* In Memoriam. MAHONEY. In sad tiut loving remembrance of a de-ir son and a devoted brother, DENNIS A. MAHONEY, who departed this life three years ago today, October 29, 1&02. May his soul rest In peace. ? BY THE FAMILY. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. i J. WILLIAM LEE, Funeral Director and Embalmer. Livery In connection. Commodious chapel and modern crematorium. Modeat prices. 332 Pennsylvania ave. n.w. Telephone call. 13&5. Joseph F. Birch's Sons, 3034 m . st. n.w. pr;?Jorw'2r?*-1 W. R. SPEARE, Undertaker <& Embalmer, 940 F STREET NORTHWEST. Everything strictly first-clasa and on tbt most reasonable terms. 'Phones Main f ; geor<;e p. zcrhorst, * Undertaker and Embalmer. Funeral Parlors. 301 East Capitol st. Telephone East 372. J. T. CLEMENTS. Undertaker and Embalmer. Everything necessary for funerals. 1241 32d st. n.w Telephone West 804, a all-90* "FRANK GEIER'S SONS, 1113 SEVENTH ST. N.W. Modern Chapel. Telephone call. North 629. TWOS. S. SERQEQN, SUCCESSOR TO R. 8. CAIN, 1011 7th at. n.w. Telephone Mala 1090. R. F. HARVEY'S SONS, " FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EM 11A Lit EM. 1 ?25 14XU ST. N.W. TslecboM NurU 37*.