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' Spend A Few Cents and
Beautify Your Garden and Lawn EVERY HOUSEWIFE CAN* HAVE BEAUTIFUL BLOOMING FLOWERS ALL THE SUMMER THROUGH IF SHE WILL SPl^XD A FEW CENTS .AT KRAMERS. LBS ROSE BUSHES & PLANTS Buy the Kramer Kind-Don't Take Chances With the In ferior Grades Sold in Shops LILY OF THE VALLEY CLUMPS, EACH 25c YELLOW CALLA LILIES, EACH 25c PEONY ROOTS (MIXED COLORS), EACH 10c GLADIOLAS (ALL COLORS), dozen 25c to 35c TUBEROSES, dozen 25c DAHLIAS (NAMED VARIETIES), each . 15c HYACINTH CANDICANS, EACH 5c TIGER LILIES (DOUBLE or SINGLE), each 10c CANNA BULBS; ALL COLORS; EACH 5c GERMAN IRIS, EACH 10c JAPANESE IRIS, EACH 10c SPOTTED CALLA LILIES, EACH 10c OXALIS, dozen 25c TUBEROUS BEGONIAS, EACH 10c CINNAMON VINES, EACH 10c MADEIRA VINES, EACH 5c AMARYLLIS. EACH 10c GIANT ISMINE, EACH 25c LILLIUM ALBUM, EACH 15c LILLIUM RUBRUM, EACH 15c HARDY PHLOX CLUMPS, EACH 10c CLOVER SEED, PACKAGE 10c GRASS SEED, "The Kramer kind," pkg 15c CALADIUM OR ELEPHANT EARS, each 10c, 15c EMERALD VINE, each 10c LILLIUM MELPOMENE, each 15c Sheep Fertilizer The Kind Florists use. PACKAGE KRAMER'S TREE SPECIALS Japanese Maple. $3.00 value $1.00^ Crepe Myrtle Trees. $2.00 value $1.00 Magnolia Trees. $3.00 value $1.50 FLOWER SEED ROSE BUSHES Plant the Kramer Kind and You'll Grow Beautiful Roses This Summer Dorothy Perkins and Lady Gay?colors, white and pink; the foremost climbing rose bushes of the world today. Each OwC KRAMER HAS THE LARGEST COLLECTION of Ever blooming Rose Bushes in Washington city. Every one will bloom the whole summer through. Make your selec- g tion now. Each...- wwC ALL KINDS OF VINES Rapidly Growing Vines?Very Hardy?Small Prices. WISTARIA VINES?three years old; very hardy. DUTCHMAN'S PIPE?CLEMATIS VINES C(|r and many others, each , HONEYSUCKLE VINES, EACH 25c IRON BHDS FOR YOUR LAWN ARB THE CEMETERY I have them in all sizes and I am selling them at special reduced prices. If you want a bargain see them by all means. KRAMER, 916 F Street The Florist "Who Grows His Own Flowers" Telephone Main 2372. Branch Stores, 722 9th St. N. W., Center Market. A^A J^A A^A A^A A^A A^A A^A a4a No Waiting Here % For Hours to Have X Your Work Done. t T ? ? T T T 1 ? f ? t ?> I am assisted by skilled specialists who arc experts in Operative Den tistry and Crown and Bridge W ork. 1 know it is very tiring to wait around a dental office. I have an ample force of expert specialists to see that you are not kept waiting to have your dental work done. All work done in this office is backed by my guarantee that protects you absolutely. Can you afford to go else where? r MY EASY PAYMENT TERMS Make it absolutely unnecessary for you to worry about money. A small amount payable weekly or monthly enables you to have your teath cared lor AT ONCE, when attention is most needed. My Anchor Suction Teeth They Never Slip or Drop. $5 A SET. Fillings in Gold. Sil ver, Platinum and Porcelain, 50c and $1. Gold Crowns and Bridgework, $3, $4 and $5 Consult Me. Free K x a ro ina'.ion. Free Advice. T t T J T t T ? i X X ? ? X ? T T T X T T T ? T t i ? ?5m> DR. WHITE, SVnt.Vt 407 Seventh Street N.W. Telephone _ , Oppmltf Woolworlh So and 19c Store. ' *unda>?. 10 A.M to 1 P.M. Opra Kveninc* |?tll ft O'Clmk I?K. HXITH. OK. FRBIOT. T T X ? J & of the V CAPSULES Wanted to purchaiir oil palnt ??>' th?> following artlatat George laneaa, A. II. U vaat, Wlnalow Honour, Homer D. Martin, Horatio Walker, Thonnn Moran, J. P. Walker, O. W. Tryon. I. A, ROSK, 174 Flftk Ave., New York 1 Bacon Spends Day in Capital. % ln 1A * / Robert Bat-on. who recently resigned | the American ambassadorship to France, spoilt yesterday in Washington, returning late in tlie afternoon to New York. Jie vis'ted his old quarters in tlie State De partment and paid his respects to his many friends there and in the War and Navy Departments. Wedding Gifts for the Bride Jewelry, Cut Glass. Silverware and hundreds of other pretty, unique'gitts of the highest quality are to be found in our large and representative stock at inexpensive prices. STERLING SILVER Half dozen Sterling Silver Teaspoons, in case. $5.00 value. Xow $3.50 Sugar Spoon, Sardine ? Fork, Cream Ladle, Olive /t* ?g rv Fork; sterling silver. I I II 1 $1.50 value. Choice now Sterling- Silver Salad Set in case. $7.50 val ue. Now * $5.00 6 Knives and 6 Forks in case. $20 value. Now $16.00 10-in. Bread Tray or Sandwich Plate. $12 value. Now $9.00 CUT GLASS Cut Glass Water Set, Pitcher and 6 Tum blers; pin wheel cut. $8.00 value. Now.... $5.00 8-inch Bowl; new, brilliant cut. $3 val ue. Now $2.00 9-inch Fern Dish; very pretty cut. $5 value. Now $3.50 6-inch Nappie. with handle (3 styles). $1.50 value $1.00 12-inch Celery Dish; pinwheel cut. $3 val ue. Now $2.00 ALL K\GRAVING FREE. CAPT. C. EUGENE EDWARDS. CHARLES A. /.AXXER. Jewelers, 432 Seventh Street Northwest How About That REFRIGERATOR? Refrigerator buying is an important matter. ? It is the storehouse of foods during the warm weath er. Hence it must be sanitary perfect. We are showing all the desirable makes of Refrig erators?the kind that can be relied on to give perfect satis faction under all conditions. They will give the maximum of refrigeration with the small est consumption of ice. White Mountain Refrig erators $9.00 up Bohn Syphon Refrigera tors $35.00 Stone White Refrigera tors $29.00 Nursery Refrigerators.. $2.50 Ice Chests $5.00 up Gem Food Chopper (5 knives) 85c White House Floor Oil, 25c qt., 45c half gal., gal 75C I ! ! Fly Swatters, 5c, 10c, 15c 1 Barber & Ross, 11th and G Streets SPECIAL FOR MONDAY COLUMBIA Double Disk DEMONSTRATION RECORD, 10c Come in and hear the new May Records. Complete Library of all Columbia Records. F. G. SMITH PIANO CO., F Street Headquarters for Columbia Graphophones and Grafonolas, Bradbury Building, 1217 F St. m tot. PREMIER ASQUITH SORRY PAINTINGS GO ABROAD Expresses Regret at Royal Academy Dinner That Foreigners Buy Valuable Pictures. LONDON*. May 4.?At the annual ban quet of the Royal Academy tonight the President. Sir Edward J. Poyntner, paid a warm tribute to the late Edwin A. Abbey. Referring to H. C. Frick's pur chase of a Rembrandt from Lord Faver sham for $250,000, Sir Edward recom mended the passuge of a law requiring owners to give the government an option on valuable art works before selling to outsiders. The prime minister. Mr. Asquith, and the first lord of the admiralty, Mr. Churchill, also spoke. The American ambassador, Whitelaw Reid, and John Hays Hammond of the Panama-Pacific exposition commission, were- among the guests. Premier Asquith said that the coun try could not view with equanimity the s^ile of great paintings abroad, but at the same time could not expect the British taxpayer, on whose shoulders rested so many heavy burdens, to enter into competition with the millionaires of the world. Appeal for Funds Issued By the American Red Cross The American Red Cross has issued a strong appeal for funds for the work in the flooded district. It asked immediate response in order to enable It to take up the relief where the army left off. The situation is explained by Miss Board man of the Red Cross in a state ment issued yesterday afternoon in which she said: "The withdrawal of the army from the relief work in connection with the Missis sippi flood precipitates a condition of af fairs which arouses the gravest appre hension on the part of these who are familiar with the widespread and urgent need of the flood sufferers. "The American Red Cross has received but a few 'thousand dollars for flood re lief. Tbis sum has already been largely /xpended or pledged. All machinerv for the purchase, shipment and distribution of supplies has been adequately 'conducted by the army, with the result "that neither the Red Cross nor the local authorities have found it necessary to make similar provisions. Thus, the withdrawal of the army leaves no other organization pre pared immediately to take its place. "The Red Cross now has in the flood re gion several trained administrators of re lief and a number of experienced nurses and physicians. This staff can form the nucleus for an efficient relief organiza tion through the co-operation of local authorities and committees, provided the public responds to the need by liberal contributions." Hag Day at Frostburg. Spo<-ial Dispatch to Tbo Star.' FROSTBURG. Md., May 4.?Flag day. Sunday, Juno II, wi'l b?> observed with a big demonstration at Junior Order Park, Frostburg. School Commissioner Thomas H. Morgan is in charge of the arrange ments. Many organ zations will take part. A chorus of 100 voices will be formed. Rev. Dr. D. H. Martin of the Methodist Kpiscopal Church, and Rev. Dr. .T. X. Beall of the Presbyterian Church will deliver addresses. Citizens' Federation Recesses. The Federation of Citizens* Associa tions, at Its May meeting in the Chamber of Commerce, last night, decided to take a recess of two weeks. At its next meet ing the federation will consider a number of legislative matters affecting the Dis trict, which are now pending in Congress, and, also, will vote on several amend ments to its constitution. Only routine business was transacted at last night's meeting. TOLD BY THE CLOCK I - - ? ?- ?'* - -v ? > ? ? ' ? * Huge Dial Notes Progress in Y. W. C. A. Campaign. COLLECTIONS NOTED DAILY Subscriptions to Building Fund to Date Total $73,262.59. AH) GIVEN BT THE MINISTERS Need for New Home for Organiza tion Impressed on Congrega tions?Activity of Teams. With every minister in Washington ready to speak on the whirlwind cam paign to raise a -building fund for the Young Women's Christian Association, today is recognised as "Y. W. C. A. day" in the local churches. All have been ap pealed to by the committees in charge of the campaign to explain the need of a new and suitable building for the asso ciation. The 250 campaigners who are raising the fund for the building to be erected at 13th and I streets northwest yesterday reported a total collection for the day of $0,771. This, added to the amount pre viously announced, jumped the total to date up to $73,292.38? a splendid record, the friends of the campaign believe, in view of the fact that only three actual working days have elapsed since the subscription books were opened. The campaign is to close at midnight May 13, and the work ers will begin tomorrow with renewed energy collecting subscriptions. Progress Noted on Dial. Thousands of persons have stopped in P street during the last few days to stare at the huge campaign clock hung in front of the Y. W. C. A building, at 12th and F streets. The face of the clock is sixteen feet in diameter. ' Each minute and hour indicated on the dial means so many thousands of dollars subscribed, and the big hand Is moved forward daily so as to keep the pub'ic informed of the. course of the campaign. The women's committee is still leading in the race for funds, hut the business men are coming ahead fast, and have promised to overtake the lead of their rivals, gained in their flying start. El dridge E. Jordan, chairman of the busi ness men's committee, is putting re newed energy into the teams for the coming week, and it is expected that a good showing will be mad-3 tomorrow and each succeeding day, until the cam paign ends May 13. The women's teams, ten in number, with ten members each, reported yester day. as the day's work, $5,323.25, and the gjen'a teams. $4,448.. Mrs. Bayly's team is leading that side in amount of collections, having reported a total of S6.938.50, and Mrs. W. B. Bryan's team is second with about $4,500. " Leading the men's teams is that of Wil liam Knowles Cooper, secretary of the Y. M. C. A., with a total subscription of $4,010. Girls' Teams Active. The business girls' five teams, under the lead of Miss Frances E. Chickering. and five team captains-?Miss Elolse Krainard, Miss Alice Deal. Miss Ludema Say re and Miss M. F. Bi^kford?arc doing a great work after their regular office hours. Yesterddy they turned in a total of $1,218.55, aind during the three days since the beginning they have raised $r.968.55. A great many of the contributions obtained by them are from other business women, many of whom have themselves deliver benefit from the association. They have given most generously to the cause, realising the good which the association is doing in Washington. The luncheon to the daily campaigners in the headquarters, 1328 F street, are proving a great feature of the campaign. They bring the workers shoulder to shoul der, and they are able to obtain new en thusiasm and ideas In regard to raising subscriptions from their co-workers. While the announcements of the team captains were being made yesterday John Poole, cashier of the Commercial Na tional Bank, one of the captains, told the workers of a promised subscription which is to be used entirely for the library of the new building. That It is a generous contribution Mr. Poole admitted, but he said he preferred not to mention the exact amount or the name of the don'or at present, in view of the fact that the gift had been made for a particular part of the building. Silver Anniversary Gift. ?.One subscription of $23 was made by a couple who had been married for twenty five years and were yesterday celebrating their silver wedding. The gift was made in honor of the happy event. The Congressional Club, which is head ed by Mrs. E. W. Roberts, wife of Rep resentative Roberts of Massachusetts, has become a center of Y. W. C. A. ac tivity, for Mrs. Roberts is captain of a team of campaigners also, all of whom are members of the ciub. The daily luncheons are being served by volunteer girls from the various churches of the city. These pretty girls, clad in white dresses, are proving themselves capable waitresses and the business men are served much more speedily than at the restaurants to which they usually go for luncheon. The dinner given at the opening of the campaign, last Wednesday night, was served by the girls of the two Y. W. C. A. clubs; the Round Table and the Indoor-Outdoor Club. The girls of St. Paul's Lutheran Church had charge of the luncheon Thursday. Friday it was the girls of the Hamline Methodist Episcopal Church, and yesterday the girls of the Church of the Covenant were in com mand. All of them are working under the direction of Mrs. Elizabeth Hubbard and Mi6s Grace Miller, who conducts the regular lunchrooms of the Y. W. C. A. here. Valued Helpers. A frequent visitor at the campaign headquarters is Mrs. Henry A. Strong of Rochester, N. Y., president of the Roch ester Y. W. C. A. Recently her husband gave Mrs. Strong, as a wedding anni versary present, $100,000 to build a new home for the Rochester Young Women's Christian Association. She is much in terested in the campaign waging here and is doing her best to aid. Simon Wolf, whose wife is a member of Mrs. Bayly's team, and who has con tributed already $1,000 to the fund, was a guest at the luncheon yesterday also. Mr. Wolf has entered into the campaign with the greatest enthusiasm. DECISION IS ADVERSE. Besnlt of Debate on Election of Sen ators by Direct Vote. United States senators should not be elected by direct vote, according -to the result of a debate on the subject held' by students of the freshmen class of the Washington College of Law in the lecture hall, 1317 New York ave nue, last evening. The winning team was composed of W. E. Chapman, W. S. Hammers and Herbert B. Andrews; the affirmative side of the proposition was supported by Herbert M. Vosberg, Frank A. Huston and Sir. Dunbar.. The Judges were Andrew Wilson of the District, bar, John E. Lathrop, a newspaper correspondent, and Assist ant Attorney General Ernest Khaebel. The decision was linanlynous. Each member of the winning mm was pre sented with a medal by Mr. Wilson on behalf of the college. Miss M. L. Guard of the freshman class, and vice president of the de bating society, presided. Prof. Helen E. Jamison related some exparienoM I in teaching young law students. V ( a HUGE TIMEPIECE HUNG IX F STREET, WHICH KEEPS THE PI UI.IC INFORMED OF THE COIRSE OF THE CAMPAIGN FOR A BUILDING FUND. Man's Body, Weighted by! Stone, Found in River. j IDENTIFICATION IS LACKING Theory of Murder Is Advanced. Democratic Committee May Meet. I Special Correspondent of The Star. ALEXANDRIA, Va? May 4. 1?12 I Weighted down with a heavy stone, tied tightly to the chest, the body of an un identified white man was found in the riv^r this morning at the Dyke, two miles south of Alexandria, by William Roberts of this city. A coroner's jury met at 1:45 Vcloek this afternoon at the place where the body v. as found and gave a verdict that death was due to unknown causes. Sub sequently the body was brought to this city and taken to Demaine's undertaking establishment, and if n?t identified by to morrow it will be buried in potter's field,! at the county's expense. The dead man was apparently about ' ! thirty or thirty-five years old, and 1 ! weighed about 1-10 pounds, was clean i shaven and was about five feet eight inches tall. lie wore a dark brown checked suit, and new suspenders and a new shirt. There was nothing to identify the body, - The point where Mr. Roberts found the body is at the extreme south end of the j Dyke- He was fishing, and as the tide I was low he noticed an object in the shal ! low water. On examination he found the body. The body evidently had been-in the water for three or four weeks. It was the opinion of the members of the jury that the man had been the victim of robbers, who finished their work with murder. It is believed that the body is that of a Washingtonian, inasmuch as no one has been reported as missing from this city or Fairfax county. City Committee May Meet. It is expected that during the coming week Charles Bendheim, chairman of the city democratic committee, will call a special meeting of the committee for the purpose of making arrangements for a primary or ward conventions for the pur pose of selecting twelve delegates to the Norfolk state convention, which will be held May 2'i next. Three delegates will be chosen from each ward in the city. District conventions will be held May 15 in the seven magisterial districts in Fairfax county for the purpose of select ing twelve delegates'to the convention. This city, it is announced, is to have another new enterprise known as the Julfey Novelties Manufacturing Company, which will be located at 319-321 Cameron street. This concern came here through the efforts of the chamber of commerce and J. D. Normoylc. It will begin opera tions at once and give employment to a number of girls. Final plans for the annual Confederate day memorial exercises, which will be held May 24, will be made by R. E. Lee Camp. Confederate Veterans, at a meet- j ing which will be held at Lee Camp Hall Monday night next. j Miss Cora L. Davis a Bride. The marriage of Miss Cora Lee Davis, ' daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George L. Da- j vis, and Richard Mc-Menamin, jr., took j place at 7:30 o'clock tonight at the rectory ' of Grace P. E. Church, and was perform ed by Rev. Edgar Carpenter, rector. Only the immediate relatives attended. Little Miss Mildred Virginia Roxby acted as ring bearer. Mr. and Mrs. McMenamin will reside at Seminary Hill, west of this city. The funeral of John T. Henderson will be held at 5 o'clock tomorrow afternoon from the residence of his daughter, Mrs. j Robert M. Graham, !Mi8 Prince street, i The funeral will be attended by members j of Alexandria-Washington Lodge of Ma- j sons, and a special meeting has been , called by Worshipful Master E. H. Kem- ! per for 4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. By request, the circuit court for Alex andria county will adjourn Wednesday in order that the attorneys may attend the ? meeting of the bar association of the j sixteenth judicial circuit which will be ! held at the residence of R*. Walton Moore, Fairfax Court House. Church Elects Officers. The vestry of St. Paul's P. E. Church has elected the following officers: MaJ. John W. Greene, senior warden; J. Wal lace Hooff, junior warden; J. C. Mil burn, registrar: Laurence Stabler, treas urer; Judge J. K. M. Norton, delegate to the diocesan convention to be held in Harrisonburg. Va., May 22, and J. R. Zimmerman, alternate. The annual spring examination of ap plicants for positions as teachers in the public schoo'.s was completed this after noon by W. H. Sweeney, superintendent of schools. There were only two appli cants. Mrs. Naylor's Recovery Doubtful. The condition of Mrs. Helen Naylor, colored, who was made ill by monoxide gas Wednesday, when Mrs. Lola M. Bur lingame and Mrs. Stella WatSon were suffocated, and who has been a patient at the Casualty Hospital, was extremely critical last night. Her recovery is not expected. Loses Teeth in Fall From Car. Alice Shields, five years old. lost three teeth last night when she fell from a street car at Pennsylvania ave nue and 7th street. Her mother, who was with her, took the child to hor home at 46 C street northwest. Gist Blair, Candidate for Con gress, Answers Oppo nent's Agent. Special Dispatch to The Star. CUMBERLAND. Md . May 4.-Gist Blair, candidate for the republican nomi nation for representative in Congress from the sixth Maryland district, to night ir.ade a vigorous reply to state ments of his opponent's political auent, A. C. Strite, to the effect that Mr. Blair is controlled by the "interests." and that he was born in affluence p.nd reared in luxury. Strite is the political agent for Charles D. Wagaman and his state ments have been published in the form of an advertisement in man;' of the Montgomery county papers. Mr. Blair stated that he is a regis tered voter of Montgomery county at Silver Spring, where be owns hts home and where he established the present post office and acted as post master for seven years. yis father, Montgomery# Blair, lie said, was a member of Abraham Lincoln's cabinet. In 18S2 Gist Bla r was engaged in practicing law in St. Louis, Mo., and when his father died the following year he was left practically without mean.-* of support except the farm at Silver Spring and a small property, not sufficient for the support of his mother. Mr. Blair and his brothers, he said, imediately deeded all their property to their mother. Since that time, Mr. Blair said, he has supported himself by his own efforts. AMBASSADOR CALEB0 HEBE. Members of Embassy Staff Welcome Mexico's New Envoy. Senor don Miguel Calcro, the new am bassador of Mexico, arrived in Washing ton yesterday afternoon and was met at Union station by the members of the embassy staff. Senora Calero accom panied her husband. Both have made a trip to Chicago since their arrival in New York several days ago. I Senor don G lberto Crespo y Martinez,, the retiring ambassador, paid his respects | to President Taft veesterday aftein >on and caught the Congressional Limited for New York city afterward. He wiu re main in the metropolis until May 4, when he will sail direct for Trieste, Hungary, on a steamer that stops only at Medi terranean ports en route. Senor Crespo will resume his former post as minister near the court of Emperor Francis Joseph. HAVANA'S WHABVES DESEBTED Strike of Longshoremen Paralyzes Business of Fort. HAVANA, May 4.?The strike of the lightermen and longshoremen has paralyzed the business of the port. All the customs wharves are deserted. Ships have been unable to load or discharge. The Key West mail boat was compelled to sail with her cargo undischarged. The strike leaders are threatening to make the strike general throughout the island, but the latest Indications point to the early settlement of the trouble on account of the stoppage of the cus toms receipts, on which account the government \Vill bring pressure to bear upon both sides to effort a compromise. !' BIRTHS REPORTED. The following births were reported to | the health office during the past twenty four hours: Klma V. and Eva Darcey, boy. i Frederick S. and Anna A. Topham, boy. Charles H. and Minnie E. Squire, boy. Wallace E. and Elizabeth K. Pierce, I girl. , John O. and Annie C. Wallinger, girl. Martin O. and Adele C. Crehan, boy. John and Sarah Crawford, girl. Harold A. and Emily A. Brooks, girl. Percy F. and Ethel Archer, boy. Louis and Cecelia Brondy, boy. John and Ella Wiseman, girl and boy. John and Ann|e Taylor, giri. Charles W. and Bessie Johnson, boy. Alexander and Etta Freeman, girl. Walter J. and Hattie Coates, boy. Algeron and Mary Carter, boy. William H. and Jeanette Carter, boy. f ' ? DEATHS REPORTED. v? ^ The following detah swere reported to the health office during the past twenty four hours: Jennie Canfield, 43 years, 652 E street northeast. Anna E. Belt, 72 years, Freedmens Hospital. Nannie Luca.? 64 years. 3001 G street northeast, Benning, D. C. Mariane Dougherty, 36 years, 1228 5th street northwest. William B. Holtzclaw, 60 years, 1750 Euclid street northwest. Daniel Kane, 78 years, 1428 35th street northwest. Henry Rubenacker, 85 years. 214 Q street northwest. Mary J. Dent, 83 years. 1125 10th street northwest. Patrick Horgan, 4.'! years, Government Hospital for the Insane. Fannie S. Hotchkiss, 00 years, the Cairo. Q street northwest. Francis J. Douglas, 63 years, 213 V street northwest. Mary A. Washington, 51 years, 2033 8th street northwest. Johannah Turley, 85 years, 151 Provi dence street northeast. Ivy City. George F. Reed, 27 years, 311 H street southwest. Evelyn Foss. 3 months, 1014 Delaware avenue southwest. MAY SEEK MORE BODIES. Sealing Ship to Be Chartered to Kant for Titanic Victims. ST. JOHXF. X. V.. Mav 4.?N>rolo tion* are pending for the chartering of one of the large sealing: steamers which hail from this port to go out in search of more bodies of victims of the iTtanlc disaster. , Offioia's of the White Star line wired here today in r? gard to the matter, and it is probable that the detail will be ar ranged tomorrow and the steamer depait within a few da>s. MARRIED. ?n Tuesday. April 2'. *?. J". l'r Rev I??vid T. Veil, i! COCHRAN and ADDISON 1%. llr^ 1 hu. ? DIED. BOOtJIIKR. On Friday. May .1. litl". tVIU.I i\t 1-. ROltOIIKR. Kjiii sevent v-f>uV ve?>? I utternl services w111 le U. I.I at |f Hlucs k ?v,1,i ? funeral parlor*. 17114th street north west. on Monday. May 0. at 3 p.tu ? ' AM'IEIJ). On Satnrday. Mav 4 lttr? nt I u-mi JK>N!! l.elovod wife of "IIIlam .1. Canflf-'d. Funeral from residence. E street m.rth?a?t. Minday. May 5. at 2 p m. Interment at i alrfax. \a. ? 41 CLARKE. (in Friday. April 2rt. ISI2 at Davos Nwitrerla-id. MATH1LDE. l>elov?J ?|fe ?f ? ?oihinI Clark)* and danxhter of the iat-? Sellman Key mikI Mary Nelson llanuecati. .*.* iDEXT. On Friday, May 3. 1012. a! 4:10 a.m at the residence of her eldest son. Wit Haiti w. Dent, 11145 10th *tre?t northwest. MARY | J.. widow of Dr. Addison Dent. aseU eirbtv I three. Funeral services Monday. May (5, at 9 a.m , *t Itnnia.ulate Conception Church Internent private (Frederick. Md., papers pi copy. | -. I HOLT?CLAW. On Friday. May 3, *t n"..??]!'"!!?' Fuel Id street northues:. ^ HiLIR BALDWIN. l>elo?rd husbauo of Grace llolticlaw. Funeral services nt lils late residence. 1"V? Eu clid street northwest, oti Suudav. May ft. 1?12. at fi o'clock p.u. Rulst Ives an.i mends invited. Interment Mondtr, May ti. at Warrenton. Va. '" }? KA^T:- Vn I r'*'".v mornlnp. May 3. 1312, at 1:.St) o'clock. DANIEL, the lieioved husbani of tin- late Catharine Kane, and father of the late Dennis Kane aud Mary F. Thorn inee Kane). Funeral from the residence of his son-in-law. Thorn. 1412 8?Vh street nortim*en9; tbeuce to Holy Trinity (jhureh. where solemn Inch mass will he sumr lor the repose of hi* soul at 1) a.m. Monday. MACDONALD. On Friday. April 3ft. I'll?. YlR. "'aujtliter of ltoge and the la"e John 11. Ma-'Donald I uneral from Zurborst's uudertakinc csth??:lah nient; thence to St. Joseph's Church, -ml and C streets northeast, at 0 o'clock .Monday, May 6. where requiem mass will l.? t^aid. . OBFRHOLTZ. On Thursday. Mar 2. 1912 ALMA M. ORERHoI.TZ. beloved 'laughter of Mrs. l.harle* X. Buckland Funeral Monday. May 0, at S:.10 a.m.. from her late residence. 823 3rd street northwest. Masj at St. Aloyslus Church at ? a.m. Rela tives and friends invited. 3* O DON NELL. On Saturdav. Mav 4, 1012 at 4:*> p.m.. MARY O'DONNKLL. t.elove.1 wife of the lale J< hu O'Donnell. at Uer resi dence. 0o:t 27th street northwest. Notice of funeral hereafter. 7* I RL'BKN'ACKEIt. On Friday, May 3, 1012. at Uls residence. 214 Q street northwest, HENRY RI'BKNACKEK. I- uueral on Monday, May 0. at. 2 p.m. Interment Rock Creek cemetery. Private. 5* BY AN. Saturday morning. Mav 4. 1012, at ? o'clock, at bis residence, 17(10 Columbia road, after a lone aad suffering illness. BERNARD AI.O^SIlS R^ AN. husband of Florence Fde lin Ryan, in bis t1ftv-se?-ond year. Services at the (!hureh of the Sacred Heart, Hth and Park road, Mondav m< rnlnK at tf:30 o'clock. Interment at Moiint Olivet. 3 SHARPS. Departed this life FriUav. Mar 3. 1?I2. nt 10:12 a.m.. IRENE SHARPS.' the I-cloved niece of Su?ie anil Amos Sbar: s. Funeral Monday at 2 p.m. , from 3iH? ?; Hreet; thence to Second Baptist C4tur?h. 3rd street lielween H and I streets northwest. Friends and relatives invited. ? MAKE. On May 3, 1912. in New York city. VIRGINIA MARR WAKE, wife or Charles N". Wake. Funeral Monday at II o'clock from Oak Hill chapel, Georgetown. ? WILKIN'S. At his residence. 1523 28tU street northwest, Muy 4. ll?12. at 8 p.m., HER BERT CLAIBORN'K WILKINS. In the fifty seventh year of bis ape. Interment in Hollywood. Richmond. Va., Tues day, May 7. Please omit flower*. (Rich mond. Va.: Lynchburg, Vs., and .Sims, Ala., papers please copy.l ? In Memoriam. BARR. In sad but loving remembrance of mv dear friend. (JERTRI l>E BARR. wh> d? l>?ried this life one year ago today. May j, i Jll. I had a little treasure once; She was my Joy and pride: I loved her. ah! perhaps too well. For soon she slept aud died. ? BY WILLIAM G. KOEHLER. KNIGHTON. In sad but loving remembrance of my dear daughter and our sister. KATIK KNIGHTON (nee Sollers), who left us four years ajro today. May 5. 190N. Although away from us you've gone. Dear daughter, we want you. we feel so aious: Tired of all that is false and untrue. Onr hearts jire wearv. we lonj; for vou. ? BY HER MOTHER AND* SISTER*. LUSBY. In memory of Mrs. ANNIE LOl'CILK Ll'SBY, who died si* years ago today. May ft, 1 HiJ6. A loved one from us is gone; A voice we loved is stilled: A place is vacant In our home Which never can be tilled. But into sweet rest she has entered. Never to wake or weep; She has gone from tis to heaven; Mother has fallen asleep. ? BY HER LOVING DAI GI1TER BESSIE. SHIPLEY. In sad Ic.tt lovlfcg remembrance of I our darling HAZEL, who died one year asro today. May .%. ll?ll. aged six years, eleven months aud ten days. Out in the cemetery of Rock Creek. Where Haze), our parting, now sleeps. We often wander, there to lay. Some flowers on her lonelv e-nvi<. ? BY THE FAMILY. STEWART. In sad but lovitiz remembrance of my dear son and tny brother. FRANK STEWART. wh<? so suddenly departed this life two years aso today. Mar l?]o Two years ago, dear Frank, you so suddenly left us. Some mar think the wound is healed. But iwcr will the sorrow that lies within our hearts be healed. BY HIS MOTHER AND BROTHER. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. WM. Jtt. SARDO <& CO., FCNERAL DIRECTORS A,?'D EMBALM BRA. 408 H ?t. n.??. Modern chapel. Plione L . *ola 32C J- WILLIAM LbU, Fnner.ij Ditecior and Embalmer. Livery In connection. Ooists* dlous chapel and modern cremutorl.im. hlodess prlees. SS2 Pa. aye. n.W. Telephone esll It**. SAVE AT LEASf~$75T" NORTHWEST UNDERTAKERS CO.. ?4f. Florida Are. n.w. (Color, d.I North 1415. FRED J. SPINDL.ER. -o N. Y. Ave. N.E ^yor0tfh D. J. B1READV CO. Ltvery. JOHN T. GARNER. Mgr. CbansL 1407 9th st. Phone N. 3787. W. R. PumplHirey <& Son. Funeral Directors and EmbalaMr* 1S23 14th st. a.w. Phone North 3000. P. A. LOMAX, JR. (Colored). Undertaker. Fnneral Director and Pra tlcsl Embalmer. 1400% S n.w. Phone N. 4202. mylfi* George P. ZurSiorst* 801 K. CAP. ST. K?*aMlshed 18S7. CHAS. 8. ZDRHOR5T. Up, W. R. SPEARE, ITNERAL DIRECTOR AND KMBALXMs ? 940 F Street N.W. WASHINGTON. D. V. t ; Phones Main Frank A. Soeare. Mgr. FUNERAL DESIGNS. Funeral Designs. Funsrai Design*. GEO. C. SHAFFER, Beantlful floral dsslgns vary rsssnibls th arts Phone Ml< Main. l?th and I sta. a?. MOHUXEHTS. Capital City Monumental Works. High grade work. Reasonable prices. Blsdcns* burr rood n.e.. opposite Mt. Olivet cemetery. Ordered by the War Department for Alexandria. La. The Rapprecfct Conpaajr, Designers. Successor ts J. F. Manning. 1ST ts 133 Peaaa. Avt.