Newspaper Page Text
In the Final Clean-up of Small Lots of Children's Wear. The final cut has been made and all the small lots of children's apparel go on sale Monday at attractively low prices. It is a sale without a prece dent for value giving?a sale that commands the attention of every mother. Great Redactions in Boys' Light and Medium Weight Suits. \\ e have cut prices in order to effect ft quick rlean-up of Boys' I .light and Medium Weight Suits. Those Suits are ideal for early fall wear? just the thing: for school; in plain blue serfre and fancy mixtures; some suits have two pairs of trou sers. Sizes 7 to lt? years. $3.00, 53.50, $4.00 and nr $5.00 Values to Close at Boys' Long Pants Suits. 12 Boys' I-ong Pants Suits: sizes t.S to 20 years (will fit small men); 31 to 36 inch chest. These are strictly all-wool gar ments. Regular $7.50 and $9.75 Values - - - $3.95 Novelty Suits. 15 Children's Novelty Suits, Russian and sailor blou>e; sizes 3b 5 aild 10 only. Reduced from S3.50 to $6.50, To $1.50. Boys' Fancy Straight Knee Pants Reduced from 50c and 75c To 29c. Reduced from Si.00 and $1.25 To 45c. Doublc-Breasted Wash Suits. 10 Boys' Double-breasted White Duck Wash Stiii^. with knickerbockcr trousers. Reduced from S3.50 and S5.00 To $1.35. Wash Pants. A small lot of Boys' 25c and 50c Wash Pants. To close at j Wash Suits. Boys' Wash Suits, Russian and sail or blouse; in plain white and fancy mix tures. $1.50, S2.00 and $2.50 values, 95C $3.00, S3.50. $4.00 and $5.00.values, $i-7S Straight Knee Pants. A small lot of Boys' Straight Knee Pants, in blue and black. Sizes 3 and 4. Reduced from 75c and $1.00 To 19c. Wash Reefers. 10 Boys' Wash Reefers, in plain white and brown crash; some with combination light and dark blue collars. Reduced from $3.50 To $1.25. Bargain Sale of Women's Fall Footwear. Famous Dr. Gray $3 Cushion Shoes, $2.15 It is unnecessary to emphasize the merits of Dr. Gray's Cushion Shoes?they arc famous the world over. Most comfortable shoe in the world. Never sold for less than $3.00. Every pair is stamped on sole. Great Final Qearance of Shoes. All Odds and Ends in the Shoe Department to Be Sacrificed. Oue lot. of Women's Black. Pan and Patent Colt Oxford Ties : broken sizes. Oxfords that Sold up to Special at $1.45. One lot of Women's Black Kid Oxfords and High Shoes ; broken sizes. Regular lines that Sold up to $3.50. Special at 95c. One lot of Women's Kid Oxfords; A A, A and B widths; broken sizes, Ox fords that Sold for $2.50. Special, 45c pair. Men's Oxfords. One lot of Men's Oxfords, in all leath ers ; broken sizes of regular S350 and $4.00 lines. Special at $1.95. , Children's Oxfords. One lot of Misses' and Children's Ox fords, in broken sizes, that sold up to $2.00. Special at 95c. g>aks & Compsum Pennsylvania Avenue. Seventh Street. ? * I HYATTSVILLE. Special Correspondent*** of The St*'. HYATTSVILLE, Md , August 28, 1900. .Samuel B. Rhine, one of the oldest resi dents of Prince George county, died Thursday .it his home, near the old pow dor factory in Vansville district, aged eighty-three years. The funeral took place today from St. John's Episcopal Church, I'.eltsville, the remains being interred in j iie church cemetery. He leaves a wife and several children. A political development of the week was the withdrawal of John M. Bowie of yueen Anne district, nominated for the house of delegates by the recent repub lican convention. It is probable that either William X. Fisher of Oxon Hill dis trict or Kalph Daughton of Vansville dis trict will be named in place of Mr. Bowie. It is reported that several other nominees in either party will soon announce their withdrawal. Dr. Charles A. Wells of Hyattsville. nominated for the state sen ate by the democrats, is at Hot Springs, Va., suffering with a stubborn bladder trouble. His condition Is not serious and his physicians assure him he will recover sufficiently to allow him to make the cam paign. If lie does not improve, however, he will withdraw. Thei commissioners of Prince George Health Never Fails to Restore Gray Hair to its Natural Color and Beauty. No matter how long it has been gray or faded. Promotes a luxuriant growth of healthy hair. Stops its falling out and positively removes Dan* draff. Keeps hair soft and glossy. Re fuse all substitutes. 2# times as mucfc in $1.00 as 50c. size. Is Not a Dye. $1 and 50c. bottlesc at dragslsts Send 2c tor free book " The Care of tbe Hair." Philo Say Spec. Co., Newark, N. J. Hay's Harfina Soap cures Pimp*., red, rough and chapped hands, and aU skin d? eaeee. Keeps skin fine and salt. 25c. drugjrfst*. Sena 2c lor free book "The Care of the Skin." O DONUELL S PHAR , PEOPLE S PHAR., REITS MODERN PHAR.. STEVENS* PHAR., SPARKS BROtf. 2 STORES. Je27-Su tf county have named James L. Hobbs of Laurel district constable for that territory. The county school commissioners have accepted the resignation of James Boss, jr., as teacher of manual training in the Laurel High School: have appointed Thomas A. Thome, C. S. Thome and Wil liam F. Taylor a building committee for the school at Friendly, and have appointed J. Burns Wilson trustee of the West wood school in place of W. Walter Wilson, and Henry Compton trustee of the Wood ville school, in place of Charles L. Turner. The work of macadamizing Johnson ave nue between Maryland and Wine avenues has been commenced. E. T. Shea of Belts ville having the contract for grading. It is estimated that 1,000 cubic yards of earth will be excavated before the stone is| placed. Eugene Beckwith has filed a bill in the equity court at Marlboro for divorce from Myrtle M. Beckwith, and asks that the child, Eugene C. Beckwith, be awarded him. The bill states that the parties were married in Hyattsville. July, 3, llWO, by Rev. Dr. Wolf, and that the defendant de serted plaintiff in February, 1906. J. H. Doten of the road bureau. "War Department, has accepted the invitation of the executive committee of the local citizens' association to make an address in Masonic Hall Monday evening next,' August 30, on the subject of roadmaking. Mrs. L. G. Denny, mother of Mrs. E. B. | Foster, Columbia avenue, died at her home | in Gerardstown, W. Va., several days ago, iiged seventy-five years. I The new town hall in Mount Rainier is rapidly nearing completion. The building will be of brick, thirty-two by sixty feet, and will be equipped with a stage and the other necessary accessories of a mod ern town hall. It is probable that the legislature, which convenes In January next, will be asked to make provision for the enlargement of the present school building here or to pro vide for the erection of another structure. s Personals of Rivermen. Ernest Mouldin, son of James Mouldin, the night man at the piers of the Potomac and Chesapeake Steamboat Company, who recently sustained an operation for appen dicitis, has so far recovered as to be able to leave the hospital for his home and to remain out of doors for a short time each day. Capt. J. XV. Garrett, masler of the bay schooner E. S. Johnson, will go to his home on the eastern shore of Maryland for a vacation, and Capl. S. W. Phillips of Vienna. Md., the owner o? the schooner, will take temporary charge of her. William Suttle of King George county. Va , who was In the city for a few days on a business visit, returned home yester dav aboard the steamer Capital City. , 1 Coblens & Co., Auctioneers. lot hand F.nowopen. "Reliable goods only." ?Advw ? ? ROCKVILLE AND VICINITY. ?? * Special Corrcspomlfnop of Tlio Star. ROCKVLtDE, Md., August JS. Miss Julia Lavinia Harris and Mr. Karl Benjamin, both of Washington, were married in Rockvllle Wednesday after noon by Rev. S. R. White of the Bap tist Church, at the home of the minister. Prof. Earle B. Wood, county superin tendent of public schools, has announced ; the program for the annual teachers' 1 I institute, which will be held here the j week beginning September t>. The in structors will include Dr. M. Bates Ste phens, state superintendent of education; i Dr. Charles II. Gordinier of Shippens burg. Pa.: Dr. Joseph II. Apple of Fred-^ erlck, Mis? Inez Johnson of Baltimore, Miss Camilla J. Henkle uf Baltimore. Among others on the program for ad dresses are Re\. Thomas J. Packard of Rockvllle, Mr. Edwin W. Broome, as sistant county superintendent of schools; Mr. Charles N. Bouic of Rockvllle, Gen. Sternberg of Washington, Prof. John P. Feokler, superintendent of schools for ' Washington county; Prof. W. J. llollo j way, superintendent of schools for Wi ' comieo county; Prof. Wood, Mr. Frank A. Pearre, Mrs. Blanche B. Cramer and others. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Haines and little daughter of Westminster are guests <>f Mrs. Haines' parents. Dr. and Mrs. Charles H. Nourse at Darnostown. Miss Ida S. Dove of this place has been appointed principal of the public t school at Germantown. The county school commissioners have announced the following schools for which teachers have not yet been named: Unity, Cedar Bend. Cloppers. Spencer ville, Beallesville and Baileys. Rev. Walter H. Stone and daughter, Miss Ionia, have returned to their home at Port Carbon. Pa., after spending sev eral weeks visiting at Daruestown. where Dr. Stone was for a number of years pastor of the Presbyterian Church. They were accompanied by Miss Lula Windsor, who will spend about a month at Tort Carbon. One of the most pleasing events of the summer in the upper section of the coun ty was a dance given in Waters" Hall, at Germantown, Wednesday evening. It was attended by a large number of yonug i folks from Washington and the county, i Daniel W. Baker was in charge of the | arrangements. ?? i Special Privileges to Passengers. IJXCOEX. Neb.. August '^8.?The Ne braska railway commisslflns today issued a ruling to the effect that any passenger on any train may ride in Pulman without extra rhsiRP so long as no seal is va cant in the ordinary coaches* SCENE AT THE OYSTER WHARF, FOOT OF 11TH STREET. It's Getting Near September 1, So There You R. BIG TRADE AROUND HERE Finest in the World Are Grown in the Potomac Beds. FIRST ARRIVALS WEDNESDAY They'll Be a Little Slow at First, i But Experts Look for a Record Season. While the old saying that shell fish are : poisonous if eaten in the months in i which the letter R is not required in order to spell it has Ions since been ex ploded, the oyster has its season, which is popularly supposed to begin with Sep tember and end with April. The fact is the bivalves are good to eat all the year around and are on sale in this city from one Xew Year day to the next, but they are better in cold weather than in warm, and as the weather begins to get cool hi September the oyster season opens with that month. If nothing goes wrong the first cargo of oysters of the season will arrive at the oyster wharf, at the foot of 11th street, early Wednesday morning next, and from that day until the season is closed next spring vessels with the bi valves aboard will be coining and going almost daily at the wharf oyster mar ket here. The first jags of oysters to be brought here will be small in size, and will come from oyster beds owned by private individuals or firms that plant and farm them as does the land farmer his crop of corn or potatoes. The states of Maryland and Virginia rent certain portions of the oyster-producing waters | of the two states to persons who cover: the bottoms with shells, and oyster spat; floating aloni? in the water attach them selves to these shells, and in four years good marketable oysters, are produced. But in order to achieve this result the oyster farmer must know* how to work his beds to produce the best oyster crops. The Oyster Dredging Laws. It is from these private beds that the first oysters brought to th<> market come, as the oysterman cannot use his tongs on the public beds until after midnight of the last day of this month. At dozens of points along the lower Potomac, where salt water ebbs and flows all the year RARF ADDITION TO MUSEUM | ? SPECIMEN OF , THE CHINESE! TAKIN JUST MOUNTED. Queer Beast That Inhabits High Latitudes and Is Mighty Hard to Catch. The mounted specimen of the takin just added to the United States Na tional Museum is regarded as perhaps the rarest species of the animal king dom now known to science. The first living specimen, a tine young bull of the Bhutan representative of those cu rious ruminants, is now the center of I attraction in the zoo in Regent's I?ark, I^ondon. It is the first living specimen of its kind ever seen in Europe. | The name is of Chinese origin, and is pronounced tarkin, and in a scien tific sense means ox-gazelle, or ox-ante lope, in allusion to the bovine form of the horns. Species of this animal became known to naturalists in 1850 by a British resi dent of Khatamandu, where specimens were brought down from the Mishmi country, a section of northern Assam. ; absolutelv impenetrable to Europeans on account of the hostile character of the natives. With the exception of an occasional pair of horns brought into Britisli ter ritory nothing was known of the takin until the French missionary, Pcre Da vid, in northwestern China, sent some skins to Paris in the early seventies. The late .T. W. Brooke, who was mur dered by the natives of Sze-Chuew in December, 190S. secured several speci mens of the Chinese taken. The animal has an interesting his torv, and there has been much contro versy about the growth and shape of its horns in the male and female. It has been suggested that the arctic and American muskox is a near relative, in asmuch as this anirruij, though restrict ed to the arctic regions of the west ern hemisphere, formerly spread over ? - ? around, oystermen are busily engaged in i overhauling their boats, oyster-taking I tongs and otlier paraphernalia, and earlyI Wednesday morning next they will go to 1 the oyster grounds to start the work of; supplying this and otlier cities with the bi valves. T'nder the laws enacted by the' states of Maryland and Virginia for thej protection of the natural supply of oys ters of the two states, tonging on the Potomac river proper is allowed from September 1. but dredging cannot start until October 1~>. The tonging for oysters in the tributaries of the Potomac is not allowed to start until Oefober 1. and the season for taking the bivalves ends April 1. This curtailing of the season has had a beneficial effect on the oyster supply, and larger and better oysters are now being obtained. The Maryland authorities, it is claimed, are much more vigilant in enforcing the oyster laws than are the Virginia officials, and the Maryland oys ter police boats are constantly patrolling the river in the oyster season. How the Tonger Works. The life of the oyster tonger is by no means an easy one. At the first sign of dawn, and often before, lie is up and away to his boat, and if the breeze is fair he sails to the oyster-taking grounds, often ten or fifteen miles away, but if not fair he rows his boat to the point where he drops his anchor for the first try after the bivalves. Down go his long handled tongs to the bottom of the river, and feeling arc ind with them he gathers up what he touches and brings it to the surface and dumps it on the culling board lying in the stern of his boat. All day long he maniplates the tongs with vary ing success. Sometimes he locates a par ticularly gpod bed and the toners will bring 4ip oysters each time they are put over board, hut more often there are more shells than good oysters in the < atch and the day's work is poor. When the culling board is full the tonger or his partner proceeds to cull the catch?that is, all the shells and undersized oysters are cleaned out and thrown back into the water; but jndginsr from some of the cargoes brought here the cull law is often evaded and the oysters caught., be they bitr or little, are brought to this market, there being no law here regulating the size oyster that can be sold in the District. Whde all kinds of boats are used by the tonfrers. the "favorites seem to be the "nancy" and the "canoe." The canoe, a regular dugout from a single lop, is a stanch, fast-sailing craft and is good for any kind of weather. The nancy is a cheap boat to build, hut for all-around work its equal cannot be found. It is a good sea" boat, light In weight, compared with the canoe, and is steadily growing in favor. Its use was begun about ten years apo, but hundreds of them are now in service. Where They Abound. By far the larger portion of the oysters used in this city come from the oyster beds in the lower Potomac, and tliey are as fine stock as can be found anywhere in the world. The oyster is found in the Potomac from Lrower Cedar Point to its mouth, and those eominjr from Nomini, Lower Machodoc, the Coan or Yeocomico rivers In Virginia or from the Wicomico, Smith's creek or the St. Mary river in Maryland are always in demand and serv ed raw. stewed, fried, panned, steamed, roasted or escalloped. It is hard to say in which style they most tickle the palate of the epicure, for they are always good, no matter how served. The tongers after gathering their day's catch dispose of it northern Asia. Thus from a geographi cal point of view theer seems to be no reason to dispute the relation between the takin and the muskox. As regards the habits of the takin. it lives at high elevation and associates in herds. Prom a. letter written by the late -T. ' W. Brooke a few weeks before his death the takin ruminates at an elevation of 10,000 feet above sen level, In precipi tous mountains clothed with a dense jungle of bamboo. It 1s an .animal that ir is difficult for sportsmen to track. It comes tri the lower grounds for a brief period, as the snow is rapidly thawed by southerly winds from the plains, and as soon as the thickness of the snowy mantle is diminished goes back to its alpine home, so the sports man must be "on the job" to get a shot at a takin. OUTBREAK OF TYPHOID. Report of Medical Inspector on Cause of Disease on Ships. The Navy Department has recevied the report of Medical Inspector John M. Edgar. I". S. N., fleet surgeon of the Atlantic fleet, on the results of the in vestigation conducted by the medical officers attached to that command into the cause of the recent outbreak of ty phoid fever on some of the ships. The existence of the disease was confined to the men on those ships which had been in Philadelphia or Norfolk. Recom mendations arc made which wilt cause greater precaution to be taken during warm weather while naval ships are at Norfolk, the restrictions in the matter to be left to the commander-in-chief of the fleet. It is not the intention of tiie naval authorities to do anything to harm Nor folk or its business, but physicians say it remains no less an imperative duty that every effort be made to prevent the introduction of typhoid aboard naval ships. I Cunard Liner to Be Built. LONDON, August 118.?An order for a new Cunard liner has been given to the Tyne firm which built the Mauretanla. The new vessel will be of 20,000 tons, 600 feet long and 70 feet beam. She will have turbine engines and is intended to be speedy enough to replace the Mauret ania or the Lusitania. ) OPEN-AIR BAND CONCERTS IN AND NEAR WASHINGTON At Soldiers' Home, Tomorrow Afternoon at 4:00 O'Clock, UNITED STATES SOLDIERS' HOME BAND. John S. Zimmermann, Director. PROGRAM. March, "Ko?trau?ier?" Chambers Overture. "Jean de Parle" Bolldien Solo for baritone, "The Holy City" (Requested) Adams Mr. Oaetano Glove. Orand Selection, "Cavallerla Bustle ana" Mascagui Descriptive, "By the Suwanee River" My d die ton Excerpts from "The Bed 1(111" (Requested) ... Herbert Kovelty, "A Chinese Spisode'' I.. Bendix Finale, "The Dominant" Kinnn.itii?wii 4 to run boats, whose masters as a general thine buv the oysters for cash and bring them to the nwket here, where they are sold to dealers or by the bushel to chance customers. , , ? . The outlook for a good catch of o\sters the coming season is said to be excellent. There has been but little rain to freshen the water, and the closed season, as a general thing, lias been observed, so that the oystermen are anticipating a larger catch this season than last, which was the best, as far as the catch is concerned, in fifteen or twenty years. Vntll the nights become cold and crisp the receipts of ovsters here will be light, hut after the tonging season opens in the middle of October hundreds of bushels will be brought here and sold daily. The oyster market at the foot of 11th street will then be a busy place every hour in the day weekdays, Sundays and holidays. Drouth Good for Them. The opinion exists among boatmen that the drouth of this summer is one of the surest Indications that the quality and size of the stock will he bettei tlian for the past few seasons, as it has been noted during previous years that dry, hot summers are conducive to the growth of oysters. The Maryland state regulations regard ing the catching of oysters in the waters of the state are as follows: "Beginning September 1, tonging per mitted in the waters adjacent to the fol lowing counties: Kent. Queen Anne, Talbot. Somerset and Anne Arundel. In Dorchester and Wicomico counties tong ing is permitted from September 1>, and in Calvert and St. Mary tongers will start October 1. In Somerset county dredging is permitted October l.?, while in other counties November 1 will be the beginning of the dredging season. By an agreement between the states of Marj - land and Virginia, dredging starts in the Potomac river October 15. while no dredging is allowed by law in the Chesa peake bay until November 1." The Virginia laws are practically the same as those of Maryland as regards the time for tonging and dredging and the use of scrapers is not allowed at anv time. The finding of scrapers aboard a boat is prima facie evidence of guilt and may result in the confiscation of the craft and its outfit and a jail sen tence for the master. An Important Industry. The oyster business on Chesapeake bay and its tributaries is most important to the people of Maryland and Virginia liv ing in the vicinity of the producing grounds. The business of taking the oysters bringing them to market and selling them, gives employment to hun dreds of persons who. in a good season, make excellent livings. For severa.1 years past the two states have been taking steps to prevent the extermina tion of the oysters, in consequence of foolish and wasteful methods of dredg ing. and the good results of legislative action putting a stop to these practices and curtailing the season during which oysters can be taken from their beds, can be seen in the increase in the catch and in the improvement in the size and i quality of the oyster. | Gov. Crothers of Maryland has within ! the past two weeks made a trip over the ; oyster bearing portions of his state and I it is thought that his recommendations j to the legislature of the state will be for the further protection and improve ment of the oyster. i DISCHARGES FOR DISABILITY _____ (unusually large number OF SOLDIERS DISQUALIFIED. War Department Takes Steps to In vestigate and Check the Out flow of Men. The military authorities have become exercised over the large number of en listed men who are being discharged from the army for disability. This is a matter which lias hitherto rested with the department commanders, on recom mendation of company officers and post surgeons, the latter finding when an enlisted man is physically disqualified for service. The acceptance of a recruit depends i upon his first-class physical condition, i Jle is carefully examined by the sur geon, and a candidate for enlistment' is rejected if it appears tlmt he Is not likely to be able to serve the three year term of enlistment. The number of soldiers who have been reported phy sically disqualified after a short period 1 of service has been brought to atten tion. and Surg. Gen. Torney has made a recommendation which will tend to re : duce the number of discharges for dis ' ability. | This will have a direct result on pen sion expenditures, because, as the sur geon general says, "every man dis charged on account of disability can be counted as certainly an applicant for pension, apd probably a successful one." It has, therefore, been decided that when soldiers are recorded as,dis qualified for service they shall be 'sent to the nearest general recruit depot, of which there are live. There they will be examined, and, if found unfitted for j service, will be discharged for disabil ity. It is believed that as a result ' fewer men will be recommended for discharge. COUNTERFEITED IN SICILY. Much of the Bogus Money Brought to This Country. John E. "VVilkie, chief of the secret service, has submitted his annual report to Secretary MaeVeagh, covering the work of the office for the year ending June :&?, 1?XJ. The reports show that 4O0 arrests were made by the officers of the service. Of these 230 persons were convicted; thirty-seven are awaiting the action of the court and thirty-nine investigation by the grand jury; twenty-five were not indicted and a few others were allowed to go free. The nativity of the 400 ar rested shows the American far in the lead, with 277 and the Italian second with sixty-three. New York furnished the largest number of arrests, sixty, and Illinois second, forty-six. Of the cap tured counterfeit property there were $41,831 in notes, $22,260 in coin, 108 plates, fifty-four dies and 308 molds. In addition to presses, machines, engines, punches, paper, etc. Chief VVilkie calls attention to the fact that much of the counterfeit money in circulation in New York Is made in Sicily by men Intimately connected with t ne ?Black Hand" and Mafia societies in the big city. The secret service has been successful In discovering much of this money and punishing many of the Italians engaged in the business of cir culating the counterfeits SHOWS SCORN AND DISDAIN REBELLIOUS SUBJECT UNDIS MAYED BY PRISON BARS. Pretender to Moroccan Throne De fiant?Appeal to Sultan for Cessation of Cruelty. FEZ. Morocco. August 2S.?Bu llamar*. otherwise known as El Roghi, the rebel lious subject of the Sultan of Morocco, who was captured recently and brought into Fez in an iron cage, is still e\jK>PC'l to the gaze of passing crowds in his open cell. Me shows his scorn and d!s dain. and when several Europeans ap proai hed him to t:?K<? photographs of lv* cage HI Koglii ahook his list a! them and shouted words of insult. When the sultan asked El Iloghl why he started ?he rebellion the pretender to the throne replied boldly: "I simply fol lowed in your footsteps, only you succeed ed and I failed." El Roghi has not as yet been tortured The sultain is hopiiiir to obtain the money El Roghl lias to his credit in European banks. TANGIER. Morocco. August -^.?Min ister Regnuuli, on behalf uf France, has sent a courier to Fez bearing Instructions to the French consul to secure a promise from the sultan to cease his cruel torture. It is hoped lie will arrive in time to sav? El Roghi from the horrible treatment that has been inflicted upon the sultan's other prisoners. The other members of the diplomatic corps are also forward ing protests. Girl Commits Suicide by Drowning:. CHATTANOOGA. Trim.. August - MI ss Myrtle Dorsev, aged sixteen, daugh ter of Alderman Frank Porsey, commit ted s'licide late last night by jumping from the William Street bridge into <'hat tanooga creek. The body was discovered by a motorman on his llrst run today. DIED. BEALL. < >n Saturday. August 2*. IftOt). at 1 :.VI p.m.. CI,ABA M.. beloved wife of William A. Beall. Notice of funeral hereafter. BOTELEI'. < >11 Saturday morning. August 190B. JOHN W. BOTEM?, husband ?,f Fan nie M. Boteler, aired seventy-eight years. Funeral Monday. August .1(?. at - p.m.. from his late residence, 1344 Iliggs street northwest. - CALL AO HAN On Thursday, August 2f>, IflOP. at 12 niidnigbt. at hi* residence. 34* 13tl? stroet southeast. IlANIEL J. CALLAGHAN. native of Pantry, County fork. Ireland, th* beloved husband of Ida G. Callaghaa (pee Fitzgerald). Funeral on Monday. August .To. from Clinreh of the Holy (Comforter, where requiem mas* wi'l l?o Mid for the repose of hi* soul at 9 a.m. Relatives and friends invited to atteud. 3 COTTRELL. On Saturday. August 2^. st 2:40 p.m.. sit th?- ?Jiwge Washington Hos pital. EDWARD BRYAN, in the sixty-fourth year of bis ago. Funeral from his late residence, 1741 Q ptrect northwest. Monday. August .TO. at .1 p.m. Friends Invited. Interment tprivat<*> ati Rock Creek cemetery. FABLEY. D?*parted this life on Thursday Aa* gust 2fi. 19n:?. at t o'clock p.m.. JAMES L. FARLEY. the beloved husband of Jane Far ley. Funeral will take-place from the Israel Baptist Church. Uth street between F" and Q strset? northeast. .Sunday, August Ul?. at 1 o'clock p.m. Friends aud relatives are luvtteS t? attend. GETZ. On Friday, Angus! 27. 1009. at 10:15 a.in., at. her residence on Bladensburg road. CARRIE L. GETZ. beloved daughter of Mrs. Ann:i Getz tnee Rupert). Funeral on Monday. August S<\ at 10 a.m.. from St. Francis Do Salc.s Church. Langdon. D. C. Maryland cars to l*th street and Rhode Is land h venue northeast. (All newspapers please copy.) . 3 GRINPKR. On Saturday, August 2*. 180P. LOUIS C. GRINDER, belov?ed son of Sm;il? A. and John E- .Grinder. aged fow months. Funeral Monday, August .10. " DONAHOO. On August 2*. 190P. at. tlic re-N denee "f <?eorge VV. Ream, New Holland, I'a.. Mrs. O. C. DONAHOO. Interment at. New Holland on Monday, August 30, at 3 1MB. ' SPENGLER. On Friday. August 27. 1W. at May wood. III.. GBflllliB. beloved son of Mrs. Ottelia and the late John Hpenjrler. Funeral from chapel of Frank Oder's Sons. No. 1113 7th street northwest, on Monday. August 30. at 3 o'clock p.m. Interment, private, at Prospect Hill ccmetery. In Memoriam. DREW. In sad but loving remembrance of MARTHA T. DREW, a devoted wife and loving mother, who entered eternal rest one year ago today, August 20. 1908. FATHER AND 80 NS. SWANN. In loving remembrance of LILL1E SW ANN. who died seven years ago today, August 20, 1902. "May she rest in peace." BY HER MOTHER. WILSON. In sad but loving remembrance of ?ui? dear daughter and sister. MARGARET B. WILSON, who entered into rest Ave yeavs ago today. August 20. 1904. ltcmembereij in death. FAMILY. YOU NO. In 1'iving remembrance of s devoted' hn>hand and father, RICHARD AUSTIN YOUNG, who departed tills life two years ago today. August 29. 1907. The weary hands are folded o'er the <i?let. pulseless breast: And life's troubled dream is over; Long and jieaceful Is liis rest. God knew all about how we loved him; How bitter the trial must be; But right through it all God i? lovinc, AuU knows so much lx-tter than we. BY HIS WIFE AND CHILDREN. ZIMMERMAN. In loving remembrance of mr loved husband and <mr father, WILLIAM G. ZIMMERMAN, who departed this life f"UP rears ajro todav. August 29.I9W. BY HIS DEVOTED WIFE AND CHHJMtKN. FITNERAL DIRECTORS. J. WILLIAM LEE, Funeral Director and Em'.ialuier. Livery in connection. Uomma? dious chapel and modern crematorium. Mo?Je>e prices. 3*2 Pa. ave. n.w. Telephone csll 13S6. R. F. HARVEY'S SONS, FL'NERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS. 1325 14TII ST. N.W. Telephone North 37.'?. Joseph F. Birch's Sons, yi.U M St. N.W. r3??j?ryj;,"5i:"? ~ W. R. SPEARE, FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND KMHALMBB, 940 F Street N.W., WASHINGTON, D. 0. Phones Main tail Frank A. Speare, Mgr. wm. hTsardo-&~CO^ FI'NERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS. 40S II st. n.e. Modern chapel. Phone Lincoln 52#. GEORtJE P. ZUIUIORST. Undertaker and Embalmer. Funeral Parlors. 301 East <apitoI st. Telephone Lincoln 372. Phone Lincoin 37B. Established 1880. JOHN M. MITCHELL'S liON. Undertaker, 732 11th st. s.e.. Washington, D. P. antl-30t*4 Edw. L? BoteSer, Successor to E. M. Btteler. I'hone L. 1308. (SS8 Pa. ave. a.e. my2? !i0t.4 J. T. CLEMENTS, 1241-43 WISCONSIN AVE. N.W. (Oeorgetown). Telephone West S04. Washington. D. 0. FRANK GEIER'S SONS, 1113 SEVENTH S*T. N.W. Modern chapel. Telephone call North 329. THOS. M. HINDLE, UNDERTAKER. 5TH AND H N.W. Phone M. 537. ' FUNERAL DESIGNS. Superb Clusters, $2?Worth $5. Blackistone's Floral IVsitna possess great beauty. Freah and fragrant fiowera used. Blackistone's, Je23-7d Funeral Designs Funeral Desigca. Geo. C. Shaffer. Beautiful Soral designs very reasonable th pries. Phone 2116 Mala. llti and Eje ate. a.w?