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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 27, 1908, Image 8

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Woodward <& Lothrop
During the heated term store will close at 5 o'clock; Saturdays at I.
Clearance Sale off
Women's 'H5gh=Class
Ointer Garments.
LJST at the height of wearing time comes this
rare buying opportunity. A clearance sale of
Women's High=class Summer Outer Garments
=2mported and domestic=lncfludfng Model
Suits of siiks and wools, Combination Suits, Fine
Linen Suits and Costumes, Coats and Wraps of
Braid, Linen and Broadcloth, Handsome Lingerie
Dresses, Silk Jumper Dresses, Linen and Rep Coats
and Skirts, etc. Some are reduced a third, some a
half, while others are offered at a fraction of their
real value.
Imported and Exclusive Model Suits, of Rajah, mirage, French
voile and shadow stripe and novelty bordered serges, representing
some of the highest class and handsomest suits shojwn this season.
Colors, Copenhagen and dark blue, tan, gray, brown, black, etc. The
trimmings include hand-made laces, beautiful novelty braiding,
hand-embroidered Russian canvas, mosaic and oriental buttons,
etc. Also in this lot choice of all our White Serge and White Voile
nnH "Rlart-an<1-whit(> Strined Serp-e Suits.
v,"v* " * I O
Special price, $25.00 each.
Were $45.00 to $75.00.
Voile and Combination Voile and Taffeta Suits, originals and
adaptations of French models?only one of a kind and all advanced
styles. The trimmings'are Juoy prints, embroidered Russian canvas.
dyed hand-made laces, etc. Colors, reseda, dark blue, tan,
black, etc.
Special price, $35.00 each.
Were $90.00 to $125.00.
Imported All-over Linen Suits and Costumes, richly trimmed
with Irish crochet and cluny laces, including a number of Threepiece
Costumes, in white, pink, light blue, lavender and tan.
Special price, $25.0(0) each.
Were $50.00 to $80.00.
Fine Lingerie and French Linen Dresses elaborately trimmed
with embroidery and laces; also a number of Hand-embroidered
Dresses, in white, light blue. pink, lavender and tan.
Special price, $15.00 each.
Were $30.00 to $30.75.
Linen and Rep Suits, in a number of effective styles; made
with long or short coats. Colors, pink, white, light blue, lavender
and Copenhagen.
Special price, $1?.?? eaclh.
Were $25.?? to $32.5?.
- - - ^
Pretty Dresses of silk, striped Rajah, dimity, French linen and
, figured lawn; some made jumper style; others with rich Valenciennes
lace yokes. A large assortment of rich and attractive dresses,
and every one fresh and perfect.
Special price, $5.0? eaclh.
Were $8.0? and $15.??.
Handsome Coats and Wraps, of Honiton braid, linen and
broadcloth. A collection of handsome garments, in one-of-a-kind
Special price, $7.5? eaclh.
Were $12.5? to $22.5?.
Figured Lawn Dresses, with tucked batiste yokes; very full
skirts with folds; navy blue, brown, black and white. Also a number
of Striped Galatea Tailored Suits, with semi-fitting coats and
full plaited skirts.
$3.?? eaclh. Were $6.5?.
Also the following One-of-a-kind Imported Wraps, offered at
half and less than half former prices:
1 Imported Elack Taffeta Coat, elabo- 1 Imported White Satin Wrap, richly
rately trimmed with braid and chiffon. hand-appliqued and lined with white tafvery
handsome garment. feta silk and chiffon.
$25.00. Was $60.00. $25.00. Was $80.00.
1 Imported White Renaissance Lace
a nt* \ V" ro n With Flonltnn Pno t alacrontltr i-l m +1* 1
1 OIBUIV ^lilliuil '? ? 4*vi?.vvt? j vvwwi, ^icrnniiii; li IIIIIUCU Willi Ul ttlU illltl
braid collar: long loose model. chiffon and lined with white taffeta silk.
$25.00. Was $65.00. ' $35.00. Was $60.00.
July Special Sale off
Mern'g Summer Furnishings.
^5T2*HE following items: Neglige Shirts, Pajamas, Night Shirts,
/[ 1 Half Hose and Straw Hats?were either taken from our
V?ly own stock or secured from manufacturers at end-of-season
prices, and represent unusual values. All fresh, perfect
goods and of this season's production.
A new lot Men's Neglige Shirts just from the factory. Made
cf fine woven and printed imported madras, in light and dark patterns?figures,
checks, plaids and stripes. All made coat style, with
attached or detached cuffs. Also a small lot of White Madras, with
attached and detached cuffs. A collection of very attractive shirts,
veil made and perfect fitting. Samples in F street window.
$11,115 each; $6.75 half dozen.
Regular values, $11.5? to $2.??.
A lot of Men's Cross-barred Muslin Pajamas, trimmed with red
or blue; full fashioned and finished with pearl buttons.
$11,115 the suit. Vajlue, $11.5?.
A lot of Men's Sheer Cross-barred Muslin Night Shirts; made
ioose and roomy and full 58 inches long; finished with pearl buttons
and pocket. Very light and cool.
65c each. Value, $1.??.
A manufacturer's sample line of Men's Half Hose, of lisle
thread and fine cotton, in figures, stripes, plain colors and fancy effete.
Alt citoc in tlin 1 rvf
25c a pair. Values 35c and 50c.
A lot of Men's Two-piece Bathing Suits, in navy blue, with
white or red stripes.
85c the suit. Value, $1.00.
$1.15 the suit* Value, $1.50.
$1.85 the suit. Value, $2.50.
Every Straw Hat in stock marked at the special
price, $1.00 each. Included are Sennits, Split
Straws, Milans and Turbans. All this season's
goods and every hat fresh and perfect.
Special price, $1.00 each.
Were $1.50 to $4.00.
Main floor. F at.
Woodward & Lothrop.
[Smoot, Coffer|,
i & McCalfey, I,
; 11216 F St. Phone M. 725$
Close dally at 5 p.m. Saturday, 1 p.m. \ j
:: Tailored Suits
i; at Half Price.
! All of our Tailor-made
\ \ Cloth Suits are offered now J [
; at exactly One-Half marked ?
| prices. JI
1$20 Linen Suits , ;;
Reduced to $7.50. ;;
A few more Linen Suits, \ [
in tailored and jumper styles j
?plain white and choice ?
colors?that sold J C
up to $20, reduced ;[
I $ 1 2^ Tailnrpd I J
I Waists, 75c. |
Odds and ends of White X
$ and Colored Tailored ? t
Waists, that sold up $ 1
^ to $1.25, reduced to... X c
| $22.50 Batiste ? 1
| Robes, $10. | s
X A few more of these Em- X n
Y broidered Batiste Robes, in 0
5 white and colors. Sold regu- ? c
t larlv up to $22.50. ?]||r| X 1
| Reduced to PJIU' | t
j|* $11.25 Waslh *j; p
? Goods, 35c. ?
?? Lot of Printed Organdies. Eoliennes ?*.
? and Silk Batiste, choice = % t
y effects. Worth up to (C *1*
y $1.25 yard. Reduced to.. y
I .$11.25 SMks, 50c. | s
t Fame very pretty ^tyles In Cheney ?
X Bros.' Spotproof Foulards p ,r> V ?
X that sold up to $1.25 X t
X yard reduced to X ~
{ All Fancy Parasols | e
% at Half Price. X J
V X n
XSmodtfCofffer&McCallleyJ: ?
| ' 1216 F Street. &
$ t
Fealy's Jasmin Cream, 1
25c Jars s
AT f
Ave. & H11 th St. S. E.
ap29-80f.M &
g g
Why wait for writing Inks, typewriter , V
ribbon and carbon atalna to wear off the a
:! *
Get a large Jar with lifting J\ rp V
top for only T [tv[|U w
Woodward A Lothrop's, ruJliy c
I 8. Kann. Rona A Co., U vs/ p
I Lanaburgh'a. Palais Royal. Goldenberg's p
I And more than 190 drag stores. ^
$j>a a a a a a a a a. a<a a a a a a . i. ? ?.. waQ ^
iru tf
BRING ns yonr broken Jewelry We can make &
It like new. We bay. Installed an electric C
gold-plating plant and can do the blgbe?t b
grade of gold plating at lowest prices. t:
Plated Pine for broochee 10c ,
Soft soldering *. 15c t
Gold aolderlng 25c ^
Solid Gold Monogram Stickpins $1.00 tl
035 F at. n.w.. Washington. D. C.
JjlQ-m-3m-15 t<
. b
Convention of the Supreme Lodge
Will Begin August. 4?Drill <]
Competition Next Day. v
. t
BOSTON, July 27.?Reports received at "
the headquarters of the ways and means j,
committee here Indicate that there will s
be at least 90,000 members and their
friends in Boston to participate in the
festivities attending the twenty-fifth convention
of the Supreme Lodge, Knights of o
Pythias, which opens Tuesday. August 4. t
Preparations are being made by the g
lodges of the domain not only to receive t
and entertain these guests, but to par- t
ticlpate in the great demonstration. In ?
Boston August 4 and 9. }
The members of the military department
of the order will begin to arrive
August 1, and will proceed to Franklin
Field, which will be the location of the
camp that will bear the name of one of
the departed leaders of rank?Joseph H. c
Monday afternoon, August 3, the dedl- j
cation of the camp will take place. " j
Tuesday morning, August 4, there will (
be addresses of welcome by Dr. D. S.
Woodworth, supreme representative and
chairman of the Orand Lodge committee;
Onv. finlid Mnvor Hibbard and Grand
Chancellor George W. Penniraan of t
Brockton, to wWoh a response will be j
made by 8upreme Chancellor Barnes of
Jacksonville. f
10,000 in Parade. 8
At 2 p.m. August 4 will occur the pa- t
rade. It Is expected that not lesg than
10.000 uniformed men will be in line, un- t
der the command of MaJ. Gen. 8tobbart. j
Wednesday, August 5, at 10 a.m. the 1
parade of the subordinate lodges, under
the direction of P. C. George E. Wragg
of Chelsea, will occur.
At 2 p.m. the drill competition in camp I
will begin, to continue morning and after- a
noon Thursday and Friday. Liberal
prises have been offered.
Occupies Town of Choluteca, in Honduras.
TEGUCIGALPA. Honduras, July 27.?
The government troops yesterday occupied
the town of Choluteca, which some
time ago was captured by the revolutionists,
and it is believed in official circles
' here' that this practically ends the revolution.
Many prisoners have been taken by the
government forces. Reports from all over
the republic indicate that the country is
i\pw tranquil.
MANAGUA, Nicaragua. July 27.?Dispatches
received here state that Choluteca
is now in the possession of the Honduran
Vew Army and National Guard
Rifles Will Be Tried for First
Time in Contest.
SEA GIRT. N. J.. July 27.?Arrangenents
have been completed for the eighteenth
annual 9ea Girt shooting tournanent,
on the range here, beginning Frllay,
September 4. and ending Saturday,
leptember 12, next. The tournament will
elude the eighteenth annual meeting of
he New Jersey Rifle Association, the
lfth annual meeting of the New York
State Rifle Association, transferred from
r reed moor, and the annual meetng of
he United States Revolver Association.
For the first time the rifles with which
he army and the national guard were
ecently equipped, together with the new
Jnited States ammunition, will be used In
ontests In this country, and the results
vlll be of importance In determining their
A team will be present from, the army
n Cuba, and a nqmber of the most ex>ert
marksmen in the Philippines are in
his country competing for places on the
trmy team. Substantially every state will
>e represented by teams. There will aiso
e army officer and army cavalry and
?evy corps team and teams from the Miliary
and Naval academies.
For Dryden Trophy.
The match regarded of most Importance
lere Is for the Dryden trophy, presented
>y Senator Dryden and valued at $4,000.
t was won In 1903 by the army infantry
earn. In 1904 by New Jersey, In 1905 by
)hlo, in 1900 by'New Jersey and last year
>y the army cavalry team.
The official order of events is as follows:
Friday, September 4, Columbia trophy
natch, company team match, tyro cnmiany
team match and cavalry team
Saturday, September 5, interstate reginental
team, veteran organization team.
Id guard trophy and off-hand matches.
Monday, September 7, Hale. New York
ompany team, Thurston and revolver
earn matches.
Tuesday, September 8. Cruikshank
rophy. Spencer and all-comers revolver
natch es.
Wednesday, September 9, McAlpin trohy
and officers and inspectors' matches.
lev. J. H. Dulaney Celebrates Half
Century in Ministry
pedal Correspondenca of The Star.
ROCKVILLE, Md? July 27, 1908.
Special services In celebration of the
iftieth anniversary of the entrance into
he ministry of Rev. J. H. Dulaney were
ield In Grace M. E. Church South, Gaithrsburg,
yesterday morning. The feature
f the occasion was an address bv Dr.
>ulaney, who reviewed his career as a
sinister and related a number of Intersting
incidents. Rev. Henry W. Burruss.
a8tor of Grace Church, also addressed
he gathering, paying a high tribute to
>r. Dulaney. A special musical program
.*as furnished. Following the services
>r. Dulaney held a reception.
Dr. Dulaney is one of the oldest and
est knowp ministers in the Southern
Jethodist Church. Two years ago, he
ras placed on the superannuated list and
ince that time has been acting as supply
or various churches. The first of Sepember
he will remove from Gaithersburg,
irhere he has resided the past two years,
.nd take up his residence near Baltimore.
The Potomac Lime and Stone Company
;as laid an attachment in the hands of
tobert G. Hilton, treasurer for Montomery
county, on funds owed by the
ounty to the Sand, Gravel and Supply
lompany of Washington, claiming $428
or material furnished for the mile of
hoemaker pike now in course of conduction
along Bradley Lane, from the
LockviUe and Georgetown pike to Chevy
The second quarterly meeting of Pototac
circuit. M. E. Church South, began
esterday morning at Darnestown and
rill continue through today. It is in
harge of Rev. B. W. Bond of Baltimore,
residing elder for the district, who occuied
the pulpit yesterday afternoon and
rho will preside at the business sessions
The annual meeting of Ridgely Brown
lamp of Confederate Veterans will be
? . ! n . . ? mi _ ?. ?. a ? ..
,eia at tiocKvine next isaiurudj. aver)
'onfederate veteran in the county has
een invited to attend, and an interesting:
Ime is promised.
Miss Fannie Peter, daughter of Mr and
Irs. Edward G. Peter, developed typhoid
ever several days ago, and is seriously
il. She makes the fourth in the family
o have had the disease within the past
ew years, the others being Mr. and Mrs.
*eter and a little son.
In the orphans' court at this place leters
of administration on the personal esate
of George M. Gartner have been
ranted to Jacob T. and Charles A. Garter;
bond. JO.oOO, and the will of Samuel
V. Greenfield has been admitted to proate
and record.
deut. Oswalt Was Preparing for a
MANII*A. July 27.?Lieut. Oswalt of the
9th Infantry met death here today aceilentally
by electrocution. The officer
ras In a bath tub, and was endeavoring
o arrange the lighting current to take
n electric bath, when in some way he
ame in contact with the wires, receivng
the full charge, which proved intently
Writ Against Husband.
Justice Anderson today ordered a writ
f habeas corpus against James II. Handy
o produce his two children in court Au;ust
4 next. The order is made on a peition
of his wife. Sally Handy, who claims
hat tfae children are being detained in
it. Madeline's convent. Germantown,
*a. Attorney Irving Williamson repreents
the petitioner.
Post Office Promotions.
William I. Degnan of Pennsylvania has
>een promoted from the position of clerk,
lass D ($900), to that of clerk, class E
$1,000), in the office of the fourth assist.nt
postmaster general, and William T.
Irandley of Massachusetts has been ap
ointeo to tne position or cierK. class u
$000), in the same office.
Child Husband Kills Himself.
8ARGENT. 111., July 27.?Leonard Hall,
he fifteen-year-old son of Elder Joseph
Jail, a Baptist preacher at Hillard, comnlttefl
suicide yesterday in the home of
lis father by shooting himself with a
hotgun. For several weeks the boy had
?een despondent.
He was married two months ago to lit:le
Miss Rhoda Profit, barely twelve
'earB old. his schoolmate, with whom the
>oy husband had not lived happily.
Personal Mention.
Rev. William S. Bannerman and Master
ditchell Bannerman of Sitka, Alaska.
ire guests or Dr. and Mrs. George S. Dun:an
at 2900 7th street northeast. Mr.
lannerman was formerly a missionary In
''rench West Africa, but Is now located
n Alaska.
Mr. J. Edgar Carrlngton left yesterday
o visit Atlantic City, New York, Cape
day and other resorts.
Secretary Wright returned to the city
his morning from a two-day visit to Mr.
ind Mrs. John H. Watkins at Mount Klsh>,
Westchester county, N. Y. Mrs.
Watkins is the Secretary's daughter.
Qen. Duvall, assistant chief of staff of
he army, has gone to Island Heights.
J., for & short vacation.
Acting Secretary Newberry of the Navy
department resumed his official duties at
he department this morning after a tenlay
visit to his family at Watch Hill. R. I.
Rear Admiral Pillsbury, chief of the
laval bureau of navigation, who has been
m a visit to his home at Magnolia. Mass.,
or a tew weeks past, has returned to this
They Are Holding the Seventeenth
Universal Conference?An Axneri*
can Delegation There.
LONDON, July 27.?The seventeepth
universal peace conference, organized by
the Society of Friends, assembled at Canton
Hall here today. Over 100 societies
in sixteen different countries are in attendance.
Edwin D. Mead and Benjamin
F. Trueblood are prominent among the
American delegation. Baron von Holleben
of Germany and Baroness Bertha von
Suttner of Austria also are present.
The Bishop of Carlisle, president of the
congress, in his opening address, said:
"Nothing has impeded national prosperity
so much as partisan strife and
blind antagonism. They were told to
think imperially, but a rider was needed?
let them not act imperially."
King Edward and Queen Alexandra
received the delegates at Buckingham
palace at noon. The delegates presented
an address, to which the king replied as
"It gives me great pleasure to welcome
you, the representatives of the universal
congress of peace, and receive your address.
There is nothing from which I derive
a more sincere gratification than
from the knowledge that my efforts in
the cause of international peace and good
will have not been without fruit and a
consciousness of the generous apprecia.
i nu 1_ i -t. At ? t ??
nun wim wmca iiiey nave ueen lo^civcu,
both from my own people and from those
of other countries.
Greetings of the King.
"Rulers of state can set before themselves
no higher alms than the promotion
of International good understanding and
cordial friendship among the nations of
the world. It is the surest and most
direct means by which humanity may be
enabled to realize its noblest ideal, and
its attainment will ever be the object of
my own constant endeavors. 1 rejoice to
think that your international organization,
in which are represented all the
principal civilized countries of the world,
is laboring in the same tield, and I pray
that the blessings of God may attend
your labors."
The delegates afterward were introduced
to the king and queen, both df
whom shook hands with each delegate
and spoke a few words, evidencing the
keen personal interest taken by their
majesties in the work of the congress.
Royal Visitor Takes Trip Today to
Famous Old St. Joachim,
Near Quebec.
July 27.?The Prince of Wales
today visited the old French Canadian
village of St. Joachim and was entertained
at the Chateau Bellevue Petitcap,
the summer establishment of Laval University.
It is near Ste. Anne de Beaupre,
known as the American Lourdes, which
the prince probably will visit during the
Vice President Fairbanks has accepted
an invitation to dine with the prince at
the Citadel tomorrow night.
A regatta is being held on the river today*
wun crews from the British, French
? * uj
ana American wansmps pai iiupann^.
The Prince of Wales had a comparatively
quiet Sunday after the round of
ceremonies of the past few days. He attended
church at the English cathedral,
driving from the cathedral in an open
carriage, and raising his silk hat ad the
crowds saluted him along the way. A
royal pew at the church had been elaborately
decorated, but the prince preferred
to occupy a less ornate position at
the central aisle.
Vice President Fairbanks was invited to
be present at the cathedral, but selected
the church of his denomination, the
On the Plains of Abraham an Impressive
solemn mass was celebrated in the open
air by the Catholic Archbishop of Quebec,
with the Duke of Norfolk and a large assemblage
OYSTER BAY, N. Y., July 27 ?One of
the greatest desires of President Roosevelt
is that each of his four sons shall
have the best education to be obtained in
this country at the earliest possible period
of his life. To this end he is earnestly
devoting his attention. He has seen that
his eldest son, Theodore, jr., is well
equipped in learning to enter upon a ca
reer which shuuld bring liim out a successful
man. Theodore, jr.. at present la
endeavoring to secure his first 'employment,
having been graduated from Harvard
University this summer in three
The President recently held a conference
with the dean of Harvard University for
the purpose of arranging a course or
study by which his second son, Kermit,
who finished at Grotcn preparatory School
this year, may be in his freshman year at
Harvard, which he will begin this fall, do
as much work as possible before he departs
with his father for the East African
hunting trip next April.
Archibald, the third son of Mr. Roosevelt,
is a student at Groton School and
will return there this fall.
Little Quentin, the youngest son of the
President, began his summer studies yesterday.
Mr. Roosevelt has engaged Waldo
Parker, a former vacation teacher of
Archibald, to teach Quentin.
The little fellow, though full of mischief,
is an earnest student.
Will of Malvina V. Bo bey Filed
for Probate.
The will of Miss Malvina V. Robey, |
dated July 20, 1908, was filed today for j
probate. Bequests are made of $250 to St.
Teresa's Church of Anacostia, $100 each
to St. Vincent's Orphan Asylum. St. Ann's
Infant Asylum and Little Sisters of the
Poor. Bequests of $30 each are made to
ijucy Ann iveys. tiooeri uuvrr, xwucrt i
S. Corry and Frances Robey. and $100 Is
given to Mrs. DeRiss Shannon and $500
to Mount Olivet cemetery.
Her personal effects are given to the
family of her brother. Lucien E. Robey.
and the remaining estate is to be divided
between her two brothers. Luciep E. and
John F. Robey. Charles W. Arth Is
named as executor. ,
With the exception of $10 to be given to
her grandson. Robert Lynch, the entire
estate of Mrs. Mary Lynch is devised to
the president and directors of Gonzaga
College for use of St. Aloyslus Church.
Catherine Becker is named executrix of
the will, which was executed May 15 last.
Komura Going Home.
LONDON. July 27.?Count Komura. who
is retiring as Japanese ambassador to the
court of St. James to assume the portfolio
of foreign affairs in the new Katsura cabinet.
left London today for Japan by way
of Siberia. On reaching St. Petersburg
the count will stop over for some time.
To Bepair Government Cables.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 27.?The United
States cable ship Burnside sailed yesterday
for Manila to repair the government
cables, work to commence with the
Cordova loop of the Valoes Seward
, %
Another International Marriage
Soon to Occur?Travel Plans.
Personal Notes.
The marriage of Col. Montgomery Macomb
of the army general staff and Mrs.
Howard Walter, daughter of Rear Admiral
and Mrs. Stephen B. Luce, will
talte place during the first week of October.
It will be a very quiet affair at the
residence of Mrs. Walter's parents at
Newport. R. I.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin A. Sands of New
York have announced the engagement of
their only daughter. Miss May Sands, to
Mr. Hugh Howard of England.
Miss Sands has Just returned from
abroad. She is one of the most popular
young women in New York society and
comes from an old and distinguished family.
Her fattier. Benjamin Aymar Sands.
Is the son of Samuel Stevens Sands, formerly
a New York merchant, and Mary
E. Aymar. daughter of Benjamin Aymar.
w*ho was one of the great merchants In
the last century.
Mr. Hugh Howard is a half-brother
of the present Earl of Wicklow. He is
twenty-five years old.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Legare are at Narragansett
Pier for the polo tournament.
Mrs. Charles R. Shepard and daughter.
Miss Yvonne Shepard of Washington, who
have been with Mrs. J. Frederick Schnerk
at Valley Head. Lenox, Mass., have gone
to the Adlrondacks,' but are expected
back at Lenox for the autumn.
Mrs. Boynton Leach announces the marriage
of her daughter. Ethel Murray, to
Mr. Paul Mitchell on Saturday. July 25.
1908. Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell will be at
(home after September 1 at 1724 21st
and Mrs. Charles J. Allen and Miss
Grace Allen, who spent last winter on the
i. in < i
tntim: cuasi. win reacn ineir summer
home at Edgartown, Mass.. this week.
Mrs. AIlen'B health is much improved.
The family will return to this city for
the winter in the late autumn.
Mrs. Couthrey and daughter Rena are
sojourning: for three weeks' wdbh Mrs. William
Soper at the Queen Cottage. Colonial
Mr. and Mrs. Moses Slegle of New York,
who resided in this city for a number of
years, celebrated their golden wedding
anniversary yesterday. The celebration
was in the form of a family dinner followed
by a reception.
The children of Mr. and Mrs. Slegle are
Mrs. J. Koch. Mrs. J. B. Cohen, Mrs. H.
Schroes. Miss B. Siegle and S. Slegle of
New York. Mrs. J. Sondhelmer of this
city, recently deceased, was their daughter.
Among tihe Washingtonians who went
to New York for the occasion were Julius
Sondhelmer. son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs.
Siegle. and their grandchildren, Theokla.
Hortense, Irvin and Lawrence Sondhelmer.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Rapley. Miss Gertrude
M. Ahem, Mrs. Ida J. Croxton and
Mrs. J. V. Slater, all of this city, were in
Paris Saturday.
Paymaster Morris. U. S. N., entertained
at a dinner at the Virginia Club. Norfolk,
last Friday. Those present were Paymaster
and Mrs. Biacoe, Miss Mary King
Nash. Miss Jean Loring of Washington:
Lieut. Walker. U. S. N.. and Paymaster
Hagner, Norfolk. "
Dr. H. C. Thompson and family will
spend the month of August at Eaglesmere,
Mr. Sayler D. Myers and Miss Sarah V.
Point of Harrisonburg, Va.. came to this
city last evening. This morning thev nro
cured a marriage license at the City Hall
and were later married by Rev. J. Howard
Wells, pastor of the Mount Vernon
Place Methodist Episcopal Church. The
ceremony was witnessed by Miss Ruth
Prettyman of Alexandria. Va.. and Miss
Bettie D. Point at fills city. The bridal
couple left later for New York, where
they will spend their honeymoon.
At the marriage today of Miss Kohlsaat
and Mr. Potter Palmer In Chicago the
bride wore an empire dress of white chlf!
fon over white satin, trimmed with sliver
embroidery and Venetian point lace. Her
tulle veil was fastened with orange blossoms
and she carried a white Ivory prayer
Miss Katherine Kohlsaat. her sister, as
bridesmaid, wore a simple gown of white
chiffon and lace, also made empire, and
a large white hat trimmed with
white feathers. Mr. Palmer Inherited onefourth
of the estate of the late Potter
Palmer. His share approximated in value
about three millions of dollars.
Miss Katherine Elktns Is expected at
Saratoga shortly for the racing season,
which begins this week.
* ________
John Rldgely Carter, secretary of the
American embassy in London, will arrive
here next Saturday, accompanied by Mrs.
Carter, and will stay with Mrs. Carter's
mother. Mrs. David P. Morgan. Miss
Mildred Carter will remain with Mr. and
Mrs. Whitelaw Reld in the absence of her
parents. ,
Miss Mary A. Gates and Mr. Louis H.
Richardson were quietly married by the
Rev. James H. Taylor at his residence
Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. The bride
wore a white lingerie dress and carried
bride roses. Her only attendant. Miss
Martina A. Porter, also wore white and
earriea pinit roses, air. rrancis u fcvans
Was best man. Mr. and Mrs. Richardson
will be at home to their friends after
August 1 at 1101 O street northwest.
Births Reported.
The following: births were reported to
the health office during the past fortyeight
R. A. and Wary Warner. July 16; female.
Herbert and Ida M. Warner, July 22;
Samuel H. and Mollle E. Smith. July 14;
Flagler H. and Mary I. Phillips. July 14;
Harry B. and Agnes B. Plowman, July
16; female.
Franklin W. and Alice R. Pyles. July
23; male.
Arthur F. and Hettle McAuley, July
19; female.
James F. and Eleanor M. Morgan, July
23; female.
Edwin B. and-Maud L. Higgins, July 22;
M. L. and Florence Finch, July 17; female.
James P. and Ida L. Fitzgerald, July
19; male.
Charles E. and Catherine Foster, July
22; female.
Frederick A. and Lena M. Engel, July
22; female.
Bartholomew and Mollie V. Daly, July
16; male.
James B. and Maude H. Allison, July
23; female.
John and Minnie Stephenson. July 21;
Randolph and Louisa Jackson, July 19;
Michael and Carrie Diggs, July 20;
Thomas and Florine Dyson, July 21;
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenses have been issued to
the following:
Louis W. Richardson and Mary A.
Alexander Barton and Emeline C. Matthew?.
James W. Sparrow and Zora K. Cameron.
Eugene Monnfe and Mary A. Carter.
Deaths in the District.
The following deaths were reported to
the health office during the past fortyeight
Martha F. Howard. 36 years, Government
Hospital for the Insane.
Margaret A. Gilbert. 51 years, Takoma,
D. C. ?
Infant of Susie and John Dunn. 2 minutes.
327 13th street southwest.
Jane Matthews. 77 years. 1621 4th street
James F. Hamilton. 1 year. 1310 Linden
court northeast.
Henry Smith. 70 years. 610 12th street
John L. White. 42 years. 1920 V street
Rachel Gatewood. 24 years. 6 Shepherds
Grant Rollins. 31 years. 1 llo Reed court
Eugene Cash. 19 years, :i08 Pleasant alley
Daniel Brooks. 38 years, 4?V? Oakdale
place northwest.
Willis Hunieutt, 81 years, 715 2d street
Mary Medley, 26 years, 630 L street
The geological survey is issuing bulletin*
from time to time showing the operations
in coal mining in the several states, and
in some of them the item "accidents" is
given attention. One bulletin gives the
following information:
"The fatality record for Oklahoma for
\907. as reported by William Cameron,
formerly the territorial mine inspector,
shows that there were 80 accidents during
the year, a decrease of 3 from 1006;
33 men were killed and 36 injured in 1007,
against 44 men killed and 48 injured in
1006. Of the 33 fatal accidents 6 were due
to gas and dust explosions, 11 to powder
explosions and misplaced shofti, 11 to falls
of roof or coal and 5 to other causes. The
death rate per 1.000 employes was 3.9, and
110,383 tons of coal were mined for each
life lost.
"The casualty statistics for Ohio in 1007,
as reported by Mr. Harrison of the United
States geological survey, show that 133
men were kiUed and 662 injured in the
coal mines of Ohio during the year. Only
3 deaths were due to explosions of gas. 94
men were killed by falls of roaf. 3 by falls
of coal. 16 by mine cars. 6 by motors and
mining machines, 2 by premature explosions,
11 by electric wires and 18 by other
causes. The death rate per 1,000 employes
was 3.27, and the number of tons
of coal mined for each life lost was
BOSTON. On Sunday. July 26. lt?OR. ROS1E
M. BOSTON, bekwed daughter of Charles H.
and Mary C. Boston (nee Orlimnlnto.
Funeral from parents' residence. No. 1126 4th
street '-anutheaat, Wednesday. July 20. at
o:.w a.m.. tuence to nr. rotor s ? nurcu.
where requiem mass will bo hold. Relatives
and friends roaj>ootfully lnvltod. 2
DON* A LD80N. Ota Sunday. July 2ft, 1908. at
0:20 a.m., KHAN KLIN A., beloved husband
<>f Martha E. Donaldson, at bis homo, his
8th street northeast.
Funeral wlH be from his late realdonoo at 'J
o'clock p.m.. Tuesday. July 28. Interment
In Glenwood cemetery.
FARLEY. On Sunday. July 2ft, 1908. at her residence.
2t)00 L street northwest. ANNIE FARLEY,
relict of Peter W. Farley.
Funeral from St. Stephen's Church Tuesday.
July 28. at 9 a.m. Relatives atld friends Invited.
Interment In Hnlyrood cemetery.
Members of Washington Company. No.- 1. I*.
R.. K. P., will assemble at armory this (Monday.
July 27. 1908) evening to make arrancements
for attendaix-e at funeral of Passtsl Capt.
JOHN W. HARDELL. die<l 12:0.1 this morning.
By or.ler R. T. WHITING. Capt.
Attest: J. B. CONNER. Recorder.
McGRATH. On Thursday, July 23. 1908, at
11:36 p.m.. WALLACH A. McGRATH. son of
Henry G. and Annie E. McGrath of 903 3d
street southeast, aged nineteen years.
Friends and relatives are Invited to attend ths
funeral, at 9 a.m. Monday, July 27, from tit.
Peter's. 3
O'DONOGHVE. On July 25. 1908. at Portsmouth,
daughter of Daniel W. and Agatha T. O'Donoghue.
PLUMMER. On Sunday. July 2?. 1908. at 3:30
p.m., at his residence, 1014 W street northwest.
ROBERT PLl'MMER departed this life
after a long and painful Illness, whfeh he
bore with Christian fortitude. He leaves a
wife, three children, a mother, five brothers,
two sisters and other relatives and frleada
to mourn their loss.
Funeral from Ierael C. M. E. Church. 1st and B
streets southwest. Tuesday evening. July 28.
at 2 p.m. Friends and relatives are invited
to attend.
POWELL. Departed this life Saturday, July 23.
1908. at 1:30 p.m.. ROBERT C., beloved
husband of Rattle M. Powell.
Funeral services at his' late residence. h22 O
street northwest. Tuesday. July 28. at 2 p.m.
ROBERTSON. On Sunday. July 2?. 1908. IDELA
F. ROBERTSON, at 620 Maryland avenao
southwest. . ...
Funeral from Mr. Zurhorst s funeral parlors. 301
East Capitol street, Tuesday morning. July
28. lit 8130 o'clock, thence to gt. iiominic
Church, where mass uiU be said at fi o'clock.
Friends Invited to attend.
TRIEBLEB. Suddenly, on Saturday. July 25.
100K, at his residence. 14A4 Monroe street
beloved husband of B. Triebler tnee Weir),
aged forty-two years.
Funeral Tuesday. July 2*. at 0 a.m., from Sacred
Heart Church. 14th and I'ark r<>ad.
In Memoriam.
BRANSON. In sad remembrance of my dear son.
Dr. J. II. BHANSON, who departed this Ufa
sixteen vears ago todav, Julv 27. 1RS2.
BREWER. In sad but loving remembrance of
our dear sister. FLORA COMBS BREWER,
who departed this life three years ago today.
July 27. lOOo.
"Loved lu life, afcd in death rememlared. '
WARD. In memory of our faithful mother.
Mrs. ELIZABETH WARD, who departed
this life six years ago today. July 27. Iliu2.
The room is growing dark, dear children.
I thought I heard you weep.
'lis very sweet to die. dear children.
Like sinking into sleep.
1326 14TH ST. N.W. Telephone North 370.
Joseph F. Birch's Sons,
3034 m st. n. w.
40S H at. n.c. Modern chapel. I'hone Lincoln 524.
940 F Street N.W.,
Phones Main ix?i.
Frank A. Speare. Mgr.
Undertaker and Embalir.er.
Funeral Parlor*. 301 Ei.^t Capitol *t.
Teleplione Lincoln 372.
1241-43 WISCONSIN AVE. N W. (Georgetown).
Telephone West S04. Wanhlnftoo. D. C.
Phone North 568 Chapel. 1830 14th at. a.w.
Modern chapel. Telephone call North 528.
th0s. s. sieroeon,
1011 7tb at. n.w. Telephone Main 1090.
Phone M. M7.
J. WILLIAM LEE. Funeral Director
and Embnlmer. Llrerr in connection. Commodious
chapel anil modern crematorium. Modeet
price*-. A12 Pa. are, n.w. Telephone call l-IM.
funeral design8.
Funeral Designs.
Geo. C. Shaffer.
Beautiful flora 1 designs eerr reasonable la price.
Photic 741? Main. 14th and Ere ata. a w.
17th and Q ata. a.c.
Call and ms ? before jroa boy; can ease
I* mmtr. apTBBti '

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