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(Continued from Second Page ) Unit- ,i varied program. At 0:1. she pang the following numlvra: "Still wle die Nacht," < arl Bohm; "l^e-Pardon," M. yerb. . i ; "Air de lyouise," Charpentier; (a) "1 Know a l^iv. ly Garden," Uuy d'Harde!ot; fin " The V-ai s at the Spring." H.ai h; "ij 11 la voce sua foavc." H>iiini; and at the 1 t.'i- r a s? l clion iroin \Vag::er. a "Santa ilaria." by Faure, and Pain s Angclicus," < Ii*m rplr ' ? I A pretty noon wedding took pi oe yester- | * day, n !;<:i Miss Katherjne Toison bo a mo ; the bride of Mr. Henry F. Walls of tills ] city. The ceremony took place at St. Peter s ' Church, Rev j. M. O'Brien, pastor of tuat : church, offlciatlng. The bride wore a dainty j Sown of white French lawn, trimmed in valen inni'3 lace and white satin ribbon. She carried a shower bouuuet of bride i os's. A wreath of white roses was worn Instead of tliveil. Miss Florence Sexton, wli > v\as maid of honor- wore a gown of ! organdie, with a wreath of white carna- ' t ons. Mr. Kills ('. Day w;is best man. Mr. Frank Mcl'erinott and Mr. Richard Cady were ushers. The bridal party enured tao church exactly at lii o'clock, as the strains of Mendelssohn's Wedding March were jdajed by Miss Catherine McKenna. organist of the church. Mr. and Mrs. Walls have gone on a short bridal tour, and upon their return will reside at the Edmond. The bride's traveling suit was pink s.lk pong, e, with a large picture hat trimmed with waite plumes. The marriage of Miss Annie Reed Sum- i MH, daughter of Mrs. Mary R Summers, 41 Washington sireet. Anacostia, and Mr. William S. Leonard of the same place took place Wednesday afernoon last at 4 o'clO' k ?t the rectory of tin; Immaculate Conception Church, 1.515 8th street northwest, Kev. Charles M. Hart, the pastor of St. Teresa's Church, Anacostia. performed the cere- i mony. which was witnessed only by the Immediate relatives of the yours couple. The bride was attended by Miss Mary Allto of this city. Mr. Carl Scherer was j the l>est man. immediately following the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Leonard left for a trip to Jamestown, to be followi I by a visit , to New York. They w II be at home after August 10 at Uth street southeast. Miss Irene M. Williams has returned to the city much improved in health after J! ? < v.. i 'o t cL-. 11 mnnn. il JJll'lilM li l.l' ' ml. r^.j, tains. Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Williams have gone on an extended trip through the north, visiting New York, Boston and Maine. Mrs. Kathrj n Wood is entertaining at her summer home at Colonial B*-aeh her father, Christian Hufmi-.nn, Mrs. Charles Henke, sr.; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Henke, I jr.; Miss Alice Meyer. Mr. and Mrs. Robert I ilofmann and Robert Henk--. all of Cin- j clnnatl, and Mr. and Mrs. M. C. White and ! Mr. and Mrs. V. C. Addison of this city. Tho party will come to Washington soon j and will subsequently visit Jamestown anil j the east. Air Mofruann will also visit some I of the battlefields where lie saw service during the civil war. Miss Marion E. Brady and Miss Agnes Kahlert have left this city for Gainesville, Ya., where they will spend their vacation. Mr. Geoffrey C. Stein, formerly of Washington. was the guest last week of his sister. Mrs. Henry Peyser. Mrs. Phil. May, who has been the gurst of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Leopold | Behrend, has returned to her home in Charleston. W. Va. Rev. Dr. I.ouis Stern and family left the city during the week to spend the remainder of the summer in Harpers Ferry. Mr. and Mrs. I. Behrend celebrated the third anniversary of their marriage by giving a dinner party at one of the suburban resorts on Smnlav niirht last to the members of their family who were still In town. In the party were Mr. and Mrs. 1. \Y. XordliriKer, Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Nordlinger and Mr. and Mrs. I. Behrend. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Ostheimer, whns? wedding took place in June, have returned * from their honeymoon trip and are now settled in their future home, Erie, Pa. Mr. Siegfried Fantl has returned to Savannah. Ha., after a visit in town with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. James I.ansburKh. who sailed for abroad, have arrived safely. The Misses Sadie and Alma Goodman of U street are spenuing juiy anu aususl hi North Carolina. Miss Mildred Sail Fidelson. who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Sol. Morris of 17th street, returned to her home in New York city on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Phil. King have closed their apartment In the Imperial and are | spending several weeks at the Tray-more, I Atlantic City. Mrs. hudolph Behrend has returned from a three weeks' stay at Atlantic City and will spend the remainder or the summer at Buchanan's Cottage, North Brightwood. Mr and Mrs. Henry Finkolstein and family are at Renshaw's, on the Tenleytown road, for the remainder of the summer. Mrs Nathan Kahn of W street is spending a month in Catonsville, Md., as the iciest of relatives. Mrs. N. Peyser returned to town on j Sunday last from a several weeks' visit in Cleveland, Ohio, where she was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Morris Ganss. Miss Padie Breslau accompanied Miss I^eora Stern to Harpers ferry, where she will spend several weeks. Mrs. R Harris anil daughters, the Misses ' f n:? 1? 1. #. . .Man l.:iiian naiuat iru iht: v < i j vn Thursday for Atlantic City to remain some time and ar?- staying at the Hotel Traymore. Mr. and Mm. I>-on Riiiensteln of New York t ity Joined them during the week. Mr. Morltz Kohner. accompanied his uncle. Mr. Jonas II. Mtchaelis abroad last week to remain a couple of months traveling. Mrs. Isaac Hehrend and daughter. Klanore, and maid have Joined Mrs. W Nordllnger at the Rudolf, Atlantic City, to remain several weeks. Mr. Joseph Schiffman returned to the city \\rdneslay from a two months' visit - ' * i_ t. |? #n,,th "VI, ill. III?* ruriurr IIUIIIC (it v.i^; v <. ..... Schiffm.-in will Join Ills fnmily during the summer it the Hlue Mountain House, Md. Mr? Harry King and family of tth street ' went to Atlantic City Thursday and are staying at the Loraine. The National Jewish Chautauqua opened Tuesday at the Koyal I'alace. Atlantic City. Hev. Dr. Simon of this city will be one of the members to read a paper. Mrs S<>!. Meyer of Indianapolis. Ind., rorim*Tiy f ior? nw nrauss ui mv: *.???. speniing 'he week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs Henry Strauss of L' street northwest. Mr. Joseph R.mm Is arnor.K th<> WashinKtonians stayinc at the Hotel Rudolf, Atlantic City. for ten flays, t , Mi?" S?dle F.is. man is t Riieof of Dr. and Mrs. Chadwl-.k In I-eesburtf. Va. Mr. Frar.k_ M ijor and family are now located at 17:;i r street northwest. Mi>s Clarice T,orralne Tueh of New Yolk city, who spent part of last winter in town as the xi"-sf of Mr and Mrs. Joel ] Hillman. is now th< ir puest at the Hotel I Rudolf. Atlantic City. Miss S< lrn.i lireen- 1 tii'i'i' *.>? 1..IS . . J.- ?U^" lii'-n iii.fi<sr fetii^i. Mrs ACdlirn of Columbus. Ohio, is upending ten days in town with relatives. i Mr. Mawry Herman expects to leave town today for Michigan. Mrs. William Garner ami Mrs. Horintz of Newport N>-ws. Va.. aie the guests of Mrs. N. I'eyser of 1' str?>t. Mrs Horintz returns to her home tonight, and Mrs. Garner will remain In town until Wednesday. Mr. Clarence Grosner is visiting friends In Atlantic City. .u: . r<UQai i\au?iu.ui <11111 mi. ll.litllU Kaufman, who have liecn gpeinllnK the past two weeks In Atlantic City, are expected buck in town tomorrow. %. ?? Mr. Zlon I>. Burnetlne Is in New York oil a vacation trip. Mias Carrie Hart has been spending the past, three weeks with relatives in Lan- j caster. Pa. Miss Pach is in Atlantic City. Mrs. G Karger and family of ISth 6treet linv.- gone to Cincinnati, Ohio, to vial*. relatives. Mr. Howard Sigmund has r"ne on a three weeks' tr p to Boston, New York and Atlantic City. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mayer and daughter G-.adys are spending the summer at ilodg Kins, on me KockvilJe road. Mrs Hartz, accompanied iiy her daughter, .Mrs. David Levi, and family of Manning, s. C., has gone to Arverne, L. X., to si>end the summer. Miss Lena Strauss is in Atlantic City visiting her sister at her cottage. Mr. G. Lansburgii iias returned to town fr.'m Atlantic City, where he had joined his daughter, Mrs. K. Lyon, for several days. Miss Florence lialsics*! iifyian, an American, and Mr. Aim-do Monti verde of the Portugese legation to Jtaly were married July ?i at the Church of San Anton.o dei J-Vnoghesi, in Koine. Mr. Monieverde, who has tiic title of viconite, is tiie son of a former ambassador. The Amer.can ambassaaor, M r. Lloyd Griscorn, was a witness lor nit urate ami tne C ount ana (Jountess i'esquera o? Liisbon lor the bridegroom at the civil ceremony. Count Lenni represented the Vicomtesse I.ouis d'Andique of 1 .iris, formerly Airs. Fred May of this city, at tlie religious ceremony tor the bride, yieen Maria i'ia of Portugal, represented by the ambassador to the pope, was the witness ai tne ciiurch for tiie bridegroom. J ul- wedding was rather a ciuiet one, owing to the protracted illness of the bride's mother, who was unable to be present. The ciu.ivli was decorated for the occasion wnth pa.ms, bamboo plants and whit flowers, and tiie bride was conducted to the sanctuaiy by her father. She wore a pr.ncess gown of white mousseline de soie, with ivory satin bands and lace drapings on tlie < i il*s;n txt.. an/l ^ .1.1? v* - ...-r*- .Aiwrr me ctreniony i reception for the relatives and fnends of the young couple was held in the sacristy, foi owed by a wedding breakfast in the i$alle d'Honnent of tiie Portuguese legation, famous for its gallerj of portraits. The table was beautifully decorated with an extensive sliver service, one of the wedding presents, and the centerpiece was banked with jiink roses, which were also entwined to the corners of the table. The young coup e left later in an automobile for Palazz ilo. the eouniry seat of the bridegroom, in t:.e Alban Hilis, where the honeymoon will be spent. The bride has a number of *uur>ianu relatives. Miss May Lucas ami Mr. Wm. McKernen were quietly married at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Helen Lucas, at Alta Vista. Mil , Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock, Kev. P. P. Fiournoy performing (he ceremony. The s'ster and brother of the bride. Miss Maud Lucas rind Mr. Frank Lucas, were bridesmaid ami best man. Both bride and bridesmaid were beautifully gowned in white French batiste, trimmed with mechlin lace. Only tiie iir.mcd ate relatives and a few intimate friends were present. After the ceremony a bountiful repast was served. Mr. and Mrs. McKernen will reside in Bethcsda. .Mil., where tl.ey will be pleased i'j &? uieir menus. Col. and Mrs. Harry Jenks of Washington, I>. O., entertained a house party at their summer home. Louise Ci'est, and had as their guests Mrs. George G:iston. Kansas City. Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Holi eke. Wichita. Kan.: Mrs. Hugo Tolln-r, New York; Miss Toller. New York: Miss Lottie Brookman. Fort Smith. Ark : Mr. and Mrs. Cristofani. Mr. and .Mi.--. Minniekheim. Misses _Tn*?n*-km:? n RaII I'riuinf^ni A T Bel!. M'nnickhelrn and Cristofani. Mrs. Jenks ami her guests will leave for Jamestown and Old Point Comfort to spend the coming week. fllexanOria Socictp Special Correspondence of The Star. ALEXANDRIA, July 27, 1P07. The third of t ' series of dances being given at the Golf Club came off last Saturday evening and was a decided success. The hill, which was brigiit with moonlight, proved to be as popular as the dancing. Among those who attended were Miss Virginia Gibson of I'arkersburg. W. Va.; Miss Anne Selden-, Miss Josephine Harvey, Miss Helen Gill, Messrs. William Waggaman, Robert Davis, Kersley Selden and Dr. Charles Blllard of Washington; Cadets Theodore Chase and Stanley Rumbough of the United States Military Academy, West Pont; Mr. Wright Ruir,bough ot the University of California, MrB. C. William Watties, Mrs. Isaac Gregg, Miss Philllppa Wattles, Miss Marion Gregg, Miss Katie Uhkr, Miss Rebecca L'hler, Miss Clarence Snowden, Miss Mary Snowden, Miss Georgio French, Dr. Vivian P. Berry, Messrs. Be-uidric Howell, Maiilon Hopkins Janney, Charles C. Smoot, Marshall Jones, Harry Beverley, Gustavo Thompson, Gardner Carter and George Brent. Miss Rose MacDonald if visiting her cousins. Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus McConnick, in To roil to. >Ir. and Mrs. l.awrencc Perry are visiting friends in Philadelphia and Atlantic City. Mr. Edward S. Faweett has returned from, a visit to his sister, Mrs. I.ew'.s Cheeseman, at Scranton, 1'a. Miss Lida Mclaughlin his returned from n visit to Miss Mary Gilkerson. near Culpepej, and has now as guest Miss Lou Jackson of Front Royal. Mr. Edwarl S. I.eadbeater is visiting iiis sister, -Mrs. William 13. lJoyil, at Roil Bank, N. J. Miss Mary Wilson ami Miss Fannie Wilson are visiting Mrs. George Wise on Seminary Hill. Miss Ijoulie Smith is visiting at Charles Town, W. Va. Miss Helen Calvert of Four Milt" Run was the guest of Miss Lola Ashlon during the week. Mr. John S. Blackburn and Miss Char loite Moncttre Blackburn aru attending the Jamestown exposition. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Monroe are guests at the Montieello, Atlantic City. Mr Warren Grimes has returned from I>la< kistone Island, where he has been can.p iiK with the choir of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Washington. Miss Ntiii-- Wattles, Miss Ruth Bryant and Miss Marion Bryant have gone to Jamestown, I?. I., to spend the remainder of the summer. Miss Edith Ilains.iv tin? i-otnmoil Fmim a visit to Miss I.ila Barrett at Cape Henry. Miss Mary Randolph, who has bron visiting her aunt. Mrs. William A. Sinoot, at Colross, h:is returned to her ho:ne In Lynchburg. Mr. Charles C. Smoot is visiting: his nai ents at Wilksboro, N. C. Miss Virginia Gibson of Park rsi yrg. W. Va., is visiting her aunt. Miss Emily Mehaffey, on Duke street. Miss Genevieve Botts Luckett Is visiting Miss Georgle Robinson at Orailfee, Va. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Barbour Peyton anil Miss .Tanie Ballenger are the guests of Mr. Peyton's sister, Mrs. M. G. Grimes, at Kapldan. Miss Allen Wall of Oroensboro, N. C? is visiting her sister, Miss Ada Wall, on Prince street. Miss Willie Anna Peyton, who has been viifcling her aunt, Mr?. Lucie Luckett, has returned to her home In Rapidan. Mr. hiii] Mrs. Frank S. Harper are spending some time at Atlantic City. Miss Mary Dent Iiujj returned from a visit ti> Delaplane. Little Miss Elizabeth Boothe oeltVbrated the fourth anniversary of her birthday Thursday evening by a small party, given at the taime of lier parents, on North Washington street. Thpsc who attended were Mlssts S-irah and CliarloLte Kemper, Masters Albeit Hmoot, Gardner Boothe and William Fuller. Miss Courtney Greenough has returned, from Jamestown and to her mother, Mrs. John H. Griffith, Jr., at Klnston, N. C. Mr. Robert Payne of Baltimore Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Doyle Brockett, on North Washington street. Dr. and Mrs. Hugh McGulre left yesterday for New York to sail for Europe, to ba gone several months. MLss Nannie Jones In visiting her aunt, Mrs. Christopher Columbus Shriver, at Union Mills, Md. Masters Charles and Arthur King have i returned from a visit to their grandparents in Norfolk. Miss Annie Euekett and Miss Lucie Peyton Luckett were the guests at luncheon Thursday of Mrs. Catherine Post at her home on Lamont street, Washington. Mr. John W. May and Hiss Emily Rebecca May have returned from Jamestown. Miss I,oetia Robinson of New York is the guest of Mrs. Salile Lozano on North Alfred street. Mrs. W. M. Ewell and her two children have gone to Markham to stay several weeks. Miss Florence Johnson of Charlottesville Is visiting her sister, Mrs. Roger Adams, in this city. Mrs. I.,. E. Skidmore is the guest of Mrs. J. I). Johnson at Manassas. Miss Myrtle Fltzlmons Is visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Fitzimons, at Strasburg. Mrs. Sallle Fermond has returned from a vlnit to Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Davis In Rich mond. Mrs. William Moulder T'hler and children are the guests of Mrs. Henry S. Ashby at Delaplane. Mr. Joseph Schlintz, now of Cleveland, is on a visit to his old home In thife city. Mrs. Joseph R. Seiver and small daughter Elizabeth have gone to Lynchburg. They will be Joined on August 1 by Mr. Seiver, and will then go to the mountains of Tennessee for the month. Misses Mary and Ruth Heishley and Miss Hertie Baader are visiting Mrs. M. Geary in Woodstock. Messrs. Russell H. Carlin and R. Oscar Robbins are spending some time at Atlantic City. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mneprer Green, Miss Esther Gruen and .Master Richard Green are at \ lrgnua tfeacn. Messrs. Harvey W. Summers, Milton Summers. Harvey E. Charman and Frank Martin have gone to Atlantic City. Mrs. Frank It. Ford has announced the approaching marriage of her daughter, Miss Maria Virginia Ford, to Mr. Al>ner C. Ritchie of Washington. The wedding will be on August 1, at Mrs. Ford's home. Mrs. C. S. Elliott is spending some time ni Y.f.1 a L vvctiu *_n j, iuu. Mr. Georse Rartlett is spending a few days in Baltimore. Mrs. Charles Cuddon and Miss Julia Cuddon have returntd from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. John H. Kramer at Westport, Mil. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kaus, jr.. have returned from a visit to Philadelphia and Pottstown. Mr. R. A. Oarrctt is spending his vacation traveling through the New Kngland states and Canada. Mrs. Smith of Parkersburg. W. Va? was the guest of the Misses Hunter during the week. Mrs. Miller of Indianapolis is visiting Mrs. William Wood. Mr. and Mrs. James Htilflsh are spending the summer at Hamilton. M:ss Louisa Ball has returned to her home at Mount Savage, Md., after a visit to Miss Florence Long at her home on Queen street. Miss Emeline Donty Talbot Is the guest ol Miss Frances K. 'l'ruax at Silent Shade farm, Fairfax county. Mr. and Mrs. Siegie and Miss Td:i Siegie of Chicago nre visiting Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Harris 011 King street. Miss India Pattnn Strumbe of Washington is the guest of Miss Clara L. Talbot, till Cameron street. Miss Rebecca Germond is spending the summer with relatives in Richmond. Miss Vera Germond is visiting friends in Occoquan. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Strauss left Thursday for Atlantic City. Miss Florence Pierce Simpson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Simpson, and Mr. Paul Raleigh Bradshaw were quietly married Tuesday evening by Rev. Charles D. Bulla of the Southern Methodist Church. Mr. and Mrs. Bradshaw will make their nome in mis cny. Miss Annie E. Hamme-rsley Is on a tenday trip to Richmond and Henrico county. Miss Emma Hardy of Fredericksburg Is visiting her sister, Mrs. G. H. l^eHew, on King street. Mrs. Millard Ticer has returned from a visit to friends in the far west. Miss Minnie Rerwanger Is visiting her parenlB, Mr. and Mrs. Berwangur, 1333 West North avenue, Baltimore. A1 Idc P ^Ton?!flAM Wfldnoa.lav for Waterford, l_?oudoun county, to spend the summer at the home of Dr. 15. H. Heaton. Mrs. I.ouis C. Barley has returned from Augusta county. Miss Bessie Russell has returned from Charles Town. W. Va.. where she has been for the last two months. Mr. ami Mrs. M. Jaffa and family linve gone to Colonial Beach to stay for several weeks. Mr. Benjamin C. Bagxjt has returned from Viic \'C1 r?n lr?n anpnt iii Plmrlps Tiiwn W V? Mr. John l^awrence Marve has returned from Jamestown. Mrs. George Kimbell haa returned from Panama. lit i; in v v rv v S[iei ial <\>rrtf>ponUenc,e of The Star. RICHMOND, Va., July 27, 1907. A delightful hou.?e party has been In progress this week at Bellevue, the home of Mr. and Mrs. William R. Abbot, not far from Lynchburg, Va. Members of the house ptrty Include Miss Mary Beirne, one of the prettiest of society girls in Richmond; Miss Anne Carter Berkeley of Danville, Va., who during her debutante year a season or two ago was entertained at t h.i Tfii-lmmnrl Vif?r<5;? slinvv nnd thi? pvprntltfA mansion by Mrs. Andrew J. 'Montague; Miss Emily Peter of Baltimore, Md.,; Mr. Cliipman of Boston, Mass ; Mr. Heth of Lexington, Va.; Messrs. Abbot and others. Mr. and Mrs. Abbot are adepts in the art of entertaining, and their home, Bellevue, is in the midst of picturesque and beautiful surroundings. Richmond people are much interested In the idea of going by the steamer Hrajiiinn Tuesday next, July SO, to Jamestown Island, where a monument In honor of the llrst general assembly of Virginia that met In Kill), also In honor of Sir George Yea'rdley, governor geneial of Virginia; Sir Edwin Sandys, treasurer of the London company, and of Henry, Earl of Southampton, his successor, will be unveiled and presented by the Norfolk b:anch of the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities. The veil will be drawn aside from the monument by Tazewell Taylor, Jr., of Norfolk, grandson of the late Dr. James B. McCaw of Richmond, and of Tazewell Taylor, ;i distinguished resident of Norfolk, and by Su.?nn l'eardley Garrett, daughter of Dr. Van t>?rrett of \VIlliam?burg, Va . arid a lineal descendant of Sir George Yeardley. The address of welcome, the presentation and the oration will bo made by Bishops Funston of Boise, Tucker and Itandolph of the southern diocese of Virginia. Attorney General William A. Anderson of Virginia will represent the association In receiving the moMiroent. Prom a historic and patriotic standpoint the occasion will be one of great interest. Miss Janle Preston Boulware of Richmond was maid of honor Wednesday evening last, when the wedding of her ron (Tin, Miss Lucy Preston Be ale. and Mr. Os<?r Caperton. Huffman was celebrated at Tressalla, near Buchanan, the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Radford Beale. Mr. Preston Johnston Beale, reoently returned to visit his home from Bombay, India, was best man. The bride wore white lace, the regulation veil and' orange blossoms, and had on the beautiful Preston pearls belonging to her mother. The reception after the ceremonywas a large and handsomely attended affair. When Mr. andi Mrs. Huffman return from their bridal tour about September 1 they will reside at the Oaks, a beautiful estate on James river that Mr. Huffman purchased a short time before his wedding. Richmond friends of Mrs. Fitrhugh Lee and Miss Virginia Lee are much interested over the news of their return from Manila to the United States. Mrs. Lee always spends some time with Mrs. Caskie Cabell of this city when In Virginia, and it Is believed that she will find especial attractions at Richmond and Norfolk Just now. A quartet of charming Richmond and Virginia girls?Miss Anne Keith Royall, Miss Alice Hobson, both of this city; Miss Susan Young of Chatham, Va., and Miss Loulle Antrim of Charlottesville?are enjoying the hospitality'of Miss Grace Jones of Danville, who is giving a house party in their honor. These young girls are members of the same class at Sweet Brier Institute, Va., and belles of a few seasons to come. They will go from Danville to Powhatan county on August 9, where Miss Pattv Lois Hobson. another classmate, is to be their hostess for two weeks. More than the usual ripple has animated Richmond and Virginia relatives at the announcement of the engagement of Miss Florence IJash Reld of Baltimore, Md., to Mr. Randolph Gordon Dulany of that elty. The wedding Is scheduled to take place 11 H X .. J . . 1 T7" J x.nr.nl ocyiciuun ii, ill itxciiiuiiui ojjisv;u|ja? Church. Baltimore, the Rev. William M. Dame to officiate, and a large reception Is to be afterward given In the home of the bride's mother, on Park avenue. Mr. Godwin Boykin and Mr. Robert G. Cabell are spending; ?ome weeks on the New England coast. Later they will join friends in Boston and make an auto trip to New York. They will pay a visit of a few days to Mr. Cabell's mother, at Spring Lake, N. J., before their return to Richmond. Miss Julia Luvlno of Germantown, Pa.; Mrs. Stafford II. Parker and Mr. Frank J. TX-1 .1 !??...? V iuv.\ ai uij1 ui x\ii iiuiuuu nave urni ic?;riuij entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Wriliam E. Carson at their beautiful home, Killaharlin, Riverton, Va. Mrs. William H. McCarthy and Mr. Waller Holladay of thi? city are now guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carson: Mr. and Mrs. Stafford Parker left yesterday for Atlantic City. IN THE STORES GOI.PENBERG'S announcement for this week calls attention to a rummage sale. Its purpose la to dispose of all odd lots, of broken lines, incomplete assortments, remnants, etc., every department in the store contributing its share of barg;iins. Among the features of tills great sale are "rummage" reductions in wash goods, white and colored muslin wear oddments, in black and colored dress goods, girls' dresses and outerwear, upholsteries, floor coverings, mattings, bedwear, traveling goods, ribbons. laces, neckwear, ostrich t>iumes. men's clothing and underwear, furnishings, handkerchiefs and broken lines of footwear. S. KANN. SONS & CO. will continue tomorrow the sale of parasols and umbrellas. The clearance sale of flno lingerie waists also continues with Just as good offerings as were set before the public yesterday. Black silk wash taffetas and line mescallnoc onri tbroo nthor hnrcrainu iti cilLru will attract many to that department tomorrow, as seemingly never before, or at least not for many years, have silks of all sorts been in so great demand, and particularly .black silks, as now. A half-price sae of Tokio silks that had been reserved for mail orders will be offered tomorrow in many pretty light and dark ground effects in foulard and floral patterns, and this Is a very desirable summer fabric, as it launders perfectly. Beautiful princess and Jumper dresses of fine taffeta silks and foulards that were originally designed ar.d made for an exclusive New York house, but which were refused because of delay in shipment, were purchased by Kami's buyer and will be sold for nearly half the original selling price tomorrow. A millinery sale at clearance prices which has been running through the past week will iliSU ouiiiuiur vvmi iiiau.Y iniri - rung ilq quotations tomorrow. Tne usual or rather an unusually good 1st of notions merits attention from today's readers, as well as an announcement of some very pretty new hand-drawn linen collars and Japanese work that are very natty. Tl f P P A T.A TQ PAV AT. nr? r>nnr one flnallv reduced prices for all rammtr goods, and presents a comprehensive list of articles with sketches and prices. Imported hats, cream serge suits, filmy princess dresses, elaborate separate waists and man-tailored skirts, dainty lingerie; all these come under the classification of aristocratic bargains and promise a saving of not a few dollars to the purchasers. The expensive traveling bags, fitted with silver trimmed toilet articles and women's high-grade imported hand bags, are more aristocratic bargains. The announcement' of "belts almost given away" is qualified with the claim that Imported leather belts, worth dollars, are to be offered at a few pennies. The reduced prices for trunks and suit cas.'B seem trivial when read of in conjunction with the bags and belts. With summer dress materials finally re uuuni iu iimiiift cu?i, vvmi i~ei:uoie wasn laces at only a nickel, with rich silk laces for as little as a dime per yard, wun sawing needs at next-to-nothing prices. It would seem that the summer clearing sala lias reached the acute stuge. It is likely, because the arrival of new autumn suits is among the announcements in today's 1'alula Royal page. MAYER BROS. & 'CO. announce a summer clearance at remarkable reductions owing to rebuilding operations now going on. These reductions embrace millinery, waists, suits, skirts and jackets, with white and colored wash suits as an especial feature for tomorrow. THE Hl'B announces that this is the last week of the great bargain sale of deI>endable furniture at one-half oft regular underselling prices. Special features for fnmnrrntv in**ln<lo pnamplAfl Jrnn KoH o dressers, parlor suites, refrigerators, lawn benches, go-carts, sideboards, tables, etc. MAYER & CO. are making special summer reductions on go-carts for the coming w?^k. Their advertisement on another page also quotes a special for the week in suiiu ufijv ]reinui utmes. n?very purchaser at this store is invited to open an account, and no extra charges are made lor the conveniences of easy credit. WM. IIAHN & CO. announce that their cut-price pale of all summer shoes is now in full swing. The stocks of footwear being much larger than usual, the necessity is greater for speedy clearance, and prices have been cut deeper than ever before in any previous sale. To Revive Dueling in Oklahoma. From the Kansas City Star. The Oklahoma constitution does not forbid dueling. At a time so far removed from the days of the code, the omission of any reference to dueling should hardly causa surprise. It is somewhat surprising, however, to know that one of the most conspicuous leaders in the democratic majority was prepared to oppose on the floor of the convention any ban on dueling had it be^n proposed. This delpcativ hnrn In a southern state where dueling was once the mode of settling disputes between gentlemen. Is still In favor of this abandoned practice. Ho said: "Men would not dare to malign each other In the press and In the streets as they do now If they knew that they would be compelled to stand up and be shot at, unsustained by the false courage of passion, and und.^r rules that would give the physically weaker man an equal opportunity with his stronger adversary." Six firemen were injured, two prohalily fatally, at a fire In Albany. N. Y., Friday night Four were Injured by the collapse of a ladder and two were Injured when the roof of the building gave way. Playhouse Paragraphs* Cortnne has Joined the vaudeville stars. Ethel Bnrrymore Is winning success in San Francisco. William Farnum is playing a stock season in Buffalo. Edna Wallace Hopper is taking a short vacation abroad. Hattle Williams Is to open !n "The Little Cherub" early In August. George Ade's play, "Artie," Is to have lta first production in September. Anna Boyd has been engaged for the musical comedy, "Across the rond." Rose 8tahl has passed her fiftieth performance in Chicago of "The Chorus Lady." George Calne Is to appear with 9am Bernard In "The Rich Mr. Hoggenheimer." Ben Greet players have been giving outdoor performances in Milwaukee. A new theater In the west has the courage to name itself the Waterloo. William Courtleigh has gone Into the vaudeville Held and found It a very profitable one. A new musical extravaganza to he produced by the Shuberts Is called "The Top of the World." George Drew Mendum is to take her original part of the nurse, Molly Kelley, in "The Time, Place and Girl." One of the English musical comedies which will be seen on this side the coming season Is called "The I>aJry maids." Carrie De Mar is to star the coming seacnn In o nlav m o ,1 a f-nm Pornl vn VVolle' verses, "Fluffy Ruffles." "Mrs. Wlggs of the Cabbage Patch" has celebrated Its 100th performance In London. Kyrle feellew Is enjoying hie summer vacation by making a tour of the continent. Messrs. Cohan and Harris are going to build a theater in Providence, R. I., which theater will be devoted to vaudeville. The acting version of "Richard III" which Robert Mantell will use is being made by William Winter. Joe Howard and his wife. Mabel Harrison, are to star In Mr. Howard's play, "The Flower of the Ranch." Alberta Gallatin Is to ttar this season in a western play called "Judith of the f'lains, Deglnnlng her tour in September. Blanche Chapman 1b to play the title role of "Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch" when the play goes on tour the coming season. Mary Roland, formerly leading woman with Robert Edeson, will play the leading feminine role In "The Rangers," by Augustus Thomas. Edith Taliaferro is among the engagements made for the cast of Henry Arthur Jones' new drama of English religious life, "The Galilean's Victory." Francis Wilson Is to be seen in a newplay which has had success in London, "When Knights Were Bold." not unlike, in Its lines, to "The Road to Yesterday." Richard Bennett has returned from Europe, where he has appeared with Grace George, and will be seen during the regular season In "The Hypocrites." I.ulu Glaaer and her hustjand, Ralph C. Herz, have just arrived from Europe, where they have been taking a summer vacation trip. It is Battled that Grace George ig to return to London next spring, where she will appear in a new play in one of Charles Frohnmn's theaters. Marc Klaw of Klaw and Erlanger has returned from Europe, and coritirms the report of the negotiations for a giant meri>er of theatrical interests lie re and abroad. It is said that on account of ill health Annie Russell will take a rest of a year from her stage work. She is at her summer home in Maine. Robert Eoraine will appear next season as Dr. Stockmann in Ibsen's "Enemy of the People." Tne character is somewhat on the order of his John Tanner in "Man and Superman." v.i rti i Iinni -xri : jonn Biapieiun, wiiu si;-t^u me vugmlan." "The Heir to the Hoorali," "Checkers" and other successes, will travel with Ezra Kendall to direct the rehearsals of George Ade's new play. Mary Shaw says that she will continue in "Mrs. Warren's Profession" the coming season, and when public interest in that wanes will devote herself to something else. She had three French plays in reserve which ahe may adopt herself. "The Silver Girl," in which George Faw cell is lu utj lvaiuicu, lanuis <% iuiq cbijvclully written for him, has the majority of Its scenes laid In the east, but has a western flavor. The play 1b by Edward Peple, author of "The Prince Chap." "The Umpire" is to open its third season under the Askln-Singer Company in ToWwi/i l-ifrt <n Ant7iiQt Tt will makft a tmir nf t the south, returning after Its engagement In New Orleans up the Pacific coast, playing In all the big cities. William A. Brady Is arranging for a comedy In which ho may star Frank Worthing. Capt. Robert Marshall, author of "A Royul Family" and "The Duke of Killlerankle," is believed to be the playwright concerned. Miss Olga Nethorsol* has left Paris for Biarritz, where she has gone to rest for a short time, and before returning to Paris she will visit M. and Mme. Rostand at their villa In the Pyrenees, and will hear the new play which their son, Maurice Rostland, has written for Miss Nethersole's exclusive use. The Shuberts have announced that Julia Marlowe will appear under their management In several new plays. The list of their other stars include Mary Mannering, Clara Bloodgood, Alia Nazimova., Lsw Fields, Eddie Foy, Virginia Harned, E. H. Sothern, James T. Powers, Charles A. Bigelow. Cecelia Loftus and Lawrence D'Orsay. who will be together In a new play, and Digby Bell and others. In the new productions they will make will be a play by Rida Johnson Young, for Marguerite Clark. Arnold Daly announces that part of his plans for the coming season at the theater he has secured In New York will be the production of one-act plays from time to time. Among the authors who will furnish him with these are Mark Twain, Henry Blossom, Cosmo Gordon Lennox and G. B. Shaw. He will also have some Japanese playlets. In which ha will star Mme. Nanako, a Japanese tragedienne. Mr. Daly proposes to make certain innovations In the conduct of his theater. He has engaged Miss Helen Ware as a member of Ills company. The Foreign Stage. Special Correspondence of The Star. LONDON, July 20. I!>07. This Is the period in London's theatrical year when actors have to take back seats. Dramatists are the people now, and they are simply swarming In the metropolis at t V>o F.ncllsh ones who yicoctn, luuei, u*. ?t?v ? --o- ? -- ? ? live out of London having come to town to confer with managers, and a good many American and French authors being here, too. either on business or pleasure. Prominent In the throng is H. V. Esmond. a young English actor-dramatist of whom a good deal was heard, particularly In the United States, a few years ago, but who then rather dropped out of sight as a playwright, though he has kept on acting right along. Esmond wrote "When We Were Twenty-one." it may be remembered, and "One Summer's Day," and rather big things were prophesied for him, but the pieces with which he followed these suecesses did not prove money-makers. Most people In London concluded that he had 1 thrown aside his pen In disgust, but apparently, far from being discouraged, he luui been writing flays harder tUau ever . j \ J226 F A v i- "fACTip |i\cw iijijv \vn.")ni. Store closes daily 5 p WOMEN'S A 4 A Sale is announce % that will prove vastl | It is the most impor we've held and it is | in your approval tha to the offers. i - | W omen's $ One lot that is made up mostly | goods?including plain, lace and X in all colors, including tans and These go at jj| We also direct attention to a spc broidered Hose that we shall offer | Th ree pairs I Ijn^n Suits | The stock here expres i of the cleverest desi ? garments as well as | vie for your favor. | JULIUS GARFINKLE & all the time, no less than three pieces from his pen being announced by different managements. One of these, as I wrote 1mt week, found a purchaser In Cyril Maude, and for a while looked like being produced at once, owing to tlie chilly reception given to Maude's present piece, the American "Earl of Pawtucket," by the London critics and "first nlghters." According to all accounts, however, the rest of the playgoing public likes the "Earl" a good deal better than the "wise ones" did; In fact. Gus Thomas' comedy now looks like duplicating its American success at the Playhouse, so the Esmond play, which Maude lias up his sleeve, Is not likely to Lu needed for a long time. * * * Meanwhile Londoners are looking forward with no little anticipation to the second of Esmond's new pieces, which, as the ea,ble disuatches may have announced, will be produced at the Lyric at the beginning of next season by Maxine Elliott, who. with Nat Goodwin, found so much fortune with "Whe? We Were Twenty-one." 8he has not been seen here since her appearance two years ago in Clyde Fitch's "Her Own Way," and Londoners are glad to welcome, her back, especially as it is announced that Esmond's play, which is called "T'nder the Greenwood Tree," is on the lines of his successful "Summer's Day." It has nothing to do, by the way, with Hardy's novel, but Is described as "an open-air love story," the sccne of which is laid In me neari 01 ine ivew roresi. *_u course, u successful here you will have it in the ITnited States, and perhaps anyway. Frank Curzon will produce Esmond's other new play, which Is not yet named definitely, also early in the coming season, an<t the dramatist's friends are hoping he will go on now and gain the position he looked like capturing a few years ago. * * * Of the American dramatists in I.ondon the activities of at least four are interesting to English playgoers. One of these Is Clyde Fitch. In whom British playgoers now are taking quite a lot of stock, owing to the big success that his "Truth" has made at the Comedy, and the lilt that his adaptation from the French, "Toddles," scored recently tn the hands of Cyril Maude. Fitch tells me, however, that London will have to wait for his newest play, "The Bluff," until it has ueen tried In the United States It has just been finished. It deals mainly with New York lifp, but gets some of Its interest for its leading character from the earthquake In San Francisco. * * * Austin Strong is In town, too, an-1 the author of 'The Little Father of the Wilderness" must be somewhat delighted over the lilt that his new piece, "The Toymaker of Nuremberg," has made with Charles Frohman. That gentleman, in fart, is as nearly in eestacies over this play as he ever permits himself to be?when a manuscript Is concerned anyway. "I am so taken with the strength and human qualities of It," he said yesterday, "that I shall producc it In London and the 1'nitcd States, and I do not give the slightest 4Un..^.U? nntiiArvio nf tlia nly v If f? lliuuglll I" itic WUIV UJIIV VI WIV> . * * .w I a piece which I must produce. This only proves that circumstances, not men. rule. It Is not I. but the Irresistible qualities of the play, which are answerable for its production." You will agree that is pretty strong speaking. * * * Margaret Mayo, whose adaptation of "Divorcons" has served Grace George so well at the Duke of York's, is in London i also, and full of plans. She is writing two pieces for Fannte Ward; she Is confabbing with Mrs. Humphry of the sami1 name over the new adaptation of (he letter's novel, "The Marriage of William Ashe," which will be used in this country, ami conducting negotiations with several English managers. But the American dramatist of the hour in British eyes is unquestionably Augustus Thomas?now that his "Eiri of Pawtuckct" has definitely caught on and that he has told what he proposes to do for "Joe" Coyne, the American comedian. The latter, of cour.se, is now an established London favorite. H<* joked himself Into favor in "Nelly Neil." and lias followed It up by his work in "The Merry Widow," and it was to be supposed that his native land would not see him for numerous "moons." It seems, however, that when Frohman ge.s ready to s.-nd "Toddles" to America, which will be early in the coming season, Coyne will return to play the hero's part of which Maude made such a laughing success. But im uirumici> iAitci we are 10 nave mm oacK here in a piece which Ous Thomas is now writing especially for Coyne's use. ami which will be "The Karl of Pawtucket" exactly reversed. In other words. Instead uf the hero being an Englishman pretending to be an American in New York, he will be an American pretending to be an r..'i(5ii.-numii in L,unuon. i uis inea poppeu into Thomas' held a few days ago while watching ills piece at the Playhouse, and he started to work it out at once. It sounds "riVpin"," and Coyne Is just the actor for tile principal part. * * * Of the talk of author?, however, there Is no end. The leading French one now in the metropolis Is M. Oavault, whose piece, "My Wife," adapted by Michael Morton, is the biggest of lilts at the Haymarket, and whose newest farce, "line <. .Vfialia Seauiluleuse," has just been ao- t rfUiMc^o: I I Street. ? S'GTON Paris | .111. Saturdays, i p.m. X HOSIERY. | y :d to start Monday V v interesting. tant sale of Hosiery ? -, i f 11 r i " & wirn iiiii connaence ? it we direct attention ? V I *5* Hosiery. 1 # of $i, .<1.25 and $1.50 grades of X embroidered effects?and shown y 50c a pair | icial value in Lisle Lace and Em: t v fnr 1 X r..vv/. ? y and Skirts. | ises the best thoughts \ > lornfl"<; I ailnr.mrwlp *i* i* *- ? * ?.* I A V/ I tllli V4 v_^ y more fanciful styles f % ; CO., 1226 F STREET. | PERFECTION fin Home Decorating. Wo know tlie right kiml <?f point Miid the pruper |?Miw?r to imp to bring out tlit* most .striking eftVrts. Tint's wliv tvo're leioleri tn TAINTING AMI 1'AIM'K IIAMSIMS. TQ,JT nnpT Pointer. 1727 Trl? st. n.w. 11 1L-* 11 11 11 ^ !*nperhanp*r. 'IMkhio N 4123. Stytislhi, Serviceable Surreys &. Runabouts. The host selected M?wl; ?f veh !' >*? ?h?ov? in this city. All new in<?i* .?? best construct Ion? most reasonable prices. S. J.Meeks' bons,^^GSrjj.'Vi-t.i fju'rori by t!i<? ?amo management <nd will be adanted bv Arthur Shi view - There la Hull Caine, too. who is to tile fore again because his play, "The Christian," which scored so hugely in the I'nlt-d States, but wlileh failed miserably here, is to be tried again at the L,yceum, Irvine's former theater, now the home of popular melodrama. Perhaps it will have a better chance there, and more vigorous treatment than it obtained when done at the Duke of York's by Frohman. HAYDEX OHl'RUH. WHEN BASHES SHOW. How Scarlet Fever and Measles First Appear. Nothing strikes more terror to a younj mother's soul than an appearance of rash on lier baby. 1'nlef.s the ei uptioii u prickly wllioh r*Vf?n miMt lnnvn?Hnnnrt<1 person is lik<*ly to know, it indicates Illness, and a physician should be called accordingly. I$ut, while waiting for him. her mjnd maybe much relieved by knowing something of the different forni9 rash takes and precisely what they mean. For instance, scarlet fever, that must dreaded of all Illnesses, is not to be mistaken for measles 1>y a person versed In the indications of both. In scarlet fever the eruption bright colored and the spots are so close together that they seem to run In one mass, though each little speck is really clearly defined. It begins on the chest or about the neck and spreads quickly. Measles show first, to the inexperienced, on the fare, but a physician will ususliy i-?v; OHJ.IH HI iuc iiM/uin UC1UIO ulVJr appear elsewhere. This particular eruption that develops rapidly from the face to the body is accompanied by swelling; and Is blotchy, with spaces between that are moonshaped. Rash that is part of ohlckenpox appears, too, on the facp first, as a rule, but Its formation is quite different from that seen In meases. In tlie former It U In little lumps that quickly develop Into blister-like looking thinks. It does not break out all at once, but appears in rotation in different parts of the body, so that at li:?t one portion may be quite clear of any eruption while another is covered. It disappears by drying into crusts that drop off after a time. German measles, less serious than tha other form, and frequently first mistaken for it, may show by a rash before there are a%iv f?-ver symptoms. The eruption is usually much pHler than In real measles and may be either tiny or fairly large. It sometimes runs in together, but, as a rule, remains clearly separate and defined. It lasts a shorter time than In measles, and may fade after two days. It is not to be expected that a mother will be able to dktgtiojia her baby's disease by knowing these simple facts, but they may some time help her to know what trouble he has not, if not what he has In summer, when in the country, one may be further away from a physician tl.au In the city, such knowledge is worth m ich iti tnim diately Isolating the sick one from otiier children, who also might contract a disease if it Is contagious. While waiting for the doctor's arrival the little one should be undressed and I'uc iv wrti, nun 11 ic?ri in:, ti ^ i ^ 111 t u than likely to bj the case, i t* may Ixj sponged off with alcohol and warm water ?a tablespoonful of the former in a l>?S:nfu 1 of the latter. Take tare he Is not exposed to draughts at tin- time, f ir cold it the beginning of an Illness ma\ in ike serious complications. The b<>w>-ls ffhou'.d Ikj made to act if they have not done s<i that day, and food usuallj given should hi diluted to half strength. No solid foo<l should lie allowed if baby is old enough to bo taking it ordinarily, and a teaspoonful of 'astor ?il is considered safe to givo while waiting for professional .id.! Onions Make Mirth. If people would 'atmore onions (lie population would be a gnat deal healthier, states a writer in The Table. Why are we bilious? 'Because we don't rat onions. You never saw a ilyspeptla man eating onions. He thinks they ar? poison,'but. in fa t. they are the m JU iiffi hat he most nep<is. says Hi>ui<i Chat. Whenever you see an onion eater you se<? i wnoie-souieu, open-uf'H ri?'a. jony goo<l 'ellow, who knows what lie ought to eat o keep him (food-humorcl. Talk about he staff of life?why, lir.-aj In only 4 ruteh. There is more nourishment 111 >nlon than there is in a roll.