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5 tx THE OUTER. A GARMENT SHOP 608 TO 614 ELEVENTH STREET. < Emphatic Redactions . In ASS Departments. Dress Department. $9.00 Morning Dresses now..... $5. $118.00 Terry Dresses now $110. $118,00 Linen Dresses now .$110.00 ?25.00 Lingerie Dresses now.... .$12.50 530.00 Crepe Meteor Dresses now.$H4.75 Suit Department. $25.00 Tailored Suits now $40.00 Tailored Suits now $15.00 Linen Suits now $9.75 $25.00 Terry Suits now. $ J 2.75 $55.00 Silk Suits now $25J Coat Department. $8.50 Norfolks now. $115.00 Linen Coats now $7.50 $20.00 Cloth Coats now........ .$11.75 $30.00 Mistral Coats now...... .$119.75 $35.00 Silk Coats now.......... .$119.75 Waist Department. $11.25 Wlhite Waists now 89c $2.50 White Waists now .$1.39 $3.50 Silk Shirts now............$H.95 $3.75 White Waists now. $2.39 $3.50 Messaline Petticoats...... .$1.95 *W-WhX"K-;' .x^XK^XK^X^X^X* tRWJfif m &&Y 9F * Y t t ? 6<?>a. St s vx fin mm Store closes 5 p.m. daily, i p.m. Saturdays. A Satisfactory Refrigerator for $5 1 I v Y y Y T ?T? x Y Y v Y It's big enough for practi cal use?and is perfect in construction. 9 That's one of | our leaders?and we guar- A antee it?as we do every X Refrigerator in our line?up | to $140. All carefully se lected. ? Ice Clhests from $4i>5 up. *? <~x~x~x~x?x~x~x? tx~x~x~x***x~x~x~x *x~x~xAx~x This illustrates one of the Alaska make?Several other styles. 1 he Store that sells \\ ooltex. Onyx Hosiery. Centemeri Gloves. Store Closes Daily at fto'c'oek. 1&6 F Strs* Store Closes Saturday at 1 P.M. Linen Suits ill Our July Clearance Sale Entire Stock in Three Lots. Lot 1. Suits were up to *10.00, in cluding Nor- (h folk? 4*4.95 Lot 2. Suits were up to $15.C0, including Xor folks Lot 3. Stiils were up to $23.00, includ $10.50 $14.50 Linens and white Piques in all three lots?linens include white, natural and colors. Select your Linen Suit before sizes are broken. \\ ash Skirts. $1.95 and $2.95- Were up to $5.00 and $6.00. Colored Voile and Tissue Gingham Dresses <hr nr ?were up to $8.50 4>0.7J Our Finest W hite Voile Dresses; CC\ plain effects and elaborately trimmed. Choice All Long Cloth Coats, for seashore, mountain, automobile and 1 Cf\ O <h 1 n rs\ travel Were up to $35.00 vplU.DU & ^Io.DU Linen Coats for motoring <fc/IQC Q <?/ OC were up to $10.50. Choice qHwO LX 4>U.7J Entire stock of Spring Suits were up to $40.00 Taffeta and Rajah Silk Suits were up to $40.00 Silk and Serge Dresses, Long Taffeta Silk and Pongee Silk ( oats, etc?all greatly reduced. $11.50 & $16.50 $14.50 & $19.50 ?x~x~x~x~x- -x-'x~x~x~x~x~x~x~:? 'X-xk-x-w-w***** x~x?x-x~x ? . ?.k X Y 1 % t X HEALTH DURING THE T Y i Y Y Y ^Summer Heat It.very trouble of the human family is greatly magnified by the extreme heat of summer, and the foot is the member that lias to stand most of the strain. Every pain, ache and throb makes the burden harder to stand. Hundreds of the people in this city would get relief at once of a lot of suffering if they would come to us and take the WILHELMINA FOOT ! REATMEX 1\ Only those that have had this treatment know the relief afforded. IT IS A BLESSING. Positively painless. I lie patient gets relief at once, and a permanent cure in time for any trouble of the foot or that the foot causes: SOMETHING ro THINK OVER. We have cured hundreds and can cure you. \\ HY SUFFER. You can be made well. \\ H^ PUT IT OM". \\ e positively can and will cure you if you come to us. DO IT NOW. ()ffice hours, io to 12 and 2 to 5:30. Wilhelmina Foot Treatment 722 Tenth Street N.W. 5 Equitable Building, Suite 652, Baltimore. Md. g ?x-x-x^xr-x ?X*?X*^*X?<MX"X?X~X*<* ?x-x-xk-x** ?> S ? Y I I J I NEW YORK. WASHINGTON. PARIS. Julius Garfinkle & Co. Store Hours?8 A.M. to 5 P.M; Saturdays, 1 P.M. These valines are positively without precedent ami the retail!rag of the fleer grades of wo mean suits Extraordinary Clearance Sa OF WOMEN ft ? Regular Prices, $45.00 to $65.00 Materials are SERGES, BROADCLOTHS, SILKS, SATINS, MOHAIRS and mannish mixtures in BLACK, BLUE, WHITE and season's best shades. Sizes 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48. This is a remarkable clearance sale, for instead of the usual odd lots of mussed and unsalable suits that are offered in midsummer clearance sales, you will find here the highest standards of style, material and tailoring, all taken from our spring and summer stock. F Street, Corner Thirteenth. %n;??8??:?????n?in?????n??mmtmtttm}??n8n??;nMn?n?n!t??????n?uuumnn????n??innm?t??m?i | NEW YORK. WASHINGTON PARIS. I Julius Garfinkle & Co. j BATH INQ SUITS. :: A remarkable showing in Choice Mohairs, Taffetas and Satin Bathing Suits. Ef fectively trimmed in silk and colored novelty combinations, with pearl buttons, sailor collars, braid, etc. This department occupies the entire first floor annex. Here will be found every need for the comfort and smart appearance of the bather, as the most attractive assort ment of bathing requisites will be found. Parasqls and stockings to match. Bathing Suits at ? $3-5<> to $45.00 Bathing Caps at to $5.50 Bathing Shoes at 50c to $4.00 Bathing Knee Tights at $2.50 to S3.50 Swimming Suits, with and without ski'ts. Bathing Outfit Bags at 50c to $2.00 Separate Mohair Bloomers Si.50 to $2.50 Separate Wool Tights $-2.50 SWEATERS,Tmported a"d Uomestic Models I A collection of smart sweaters from Switzerland, Scotland and this country. Hand and machine made. Fine silk and selected worsted yarns. Perfect in fashion, form and finish. Worn by seniors for comfort, by juniors for style, by both for warmth. Admirable for all outdoor occasions. For walking, riding, driving, motoring, boating, fishing, golfing and on the tennis courts. Perfectly made, many in conservative styles, others designed for those who demand style that is deliberate and pronounced. A remarkable assortment, such as you cannot afford to overlook, if you are seek ing style, quality, economy and a wide range of choice. $2.95 to $35.00. F Street, Corner Thirteenth. ????M??n??n?n???m???????i?ii?m????n??i?m????????i??i??mw???iimMm????i???n??i? >??t?n?ii?n???i?nn???i???:???u>????n?m??8m?n?munmu Summer Furnishings ?Of Quality and Character. Period Furniture, Summer Curtains, Wil low Furniture, Cretonnes, W7#// Papers. HE HOMEFURNISHINGS we show have been carefully selected from the best productions of the foremost makers, and are notable for elegance, artistic merit and durability. Prices invariably THE LOWEST, quality considered. R. W. & J. B. Henderson, nog F Street Through to uoS G Street. rmttrnTTTttt""" nmmmnm?!!nm???timi?n???!?ti?tmn?Mn?imittg St. Kilda's Close Call. From tlio lyomlon Chronicle. St. Kilda's narrow- escape from starva tion reminds us of the desperate plight of Sydney. New South Wales, soon after it was founded by Gov. Phillip in 17SS. The supply of food was limited, the crops failed, and a frigate dispatched by Phillip to the cape came back with meager sup plies. No relief came from England, and the colony seemed to have been forgotten by those at home. But two years later a food ship arrived in Sydney just in time to save it from disaster. Every one in the settlement was on half rations, the convicts were beyond control, and the troops were on the verge of mutiny. The population of St. Kllda, which has been relieved from starvation by the prompt action of the admiralty, does not Increase at a very rapid rate. At the time of last year's census the Inhab itants numbered eighty, or five more than in 1871. There are only six surnames on the island, everybody being called either Gillies, Ferguson. Macdonald, Macklnnon, Mac-Queen. or MacCrimmen. The great scourge of St. Kilda Is tetanus, which at tacks nearly every child born on the island. This has kept the population down, as few of the victims survive more than a few days. Doctors attribute the prevalence of this complaint among in fants to weakening of the blood from long-continued intermarriage. Power of Vegetation. From the London Globo. A tar macadam pavement stretc hing from the school of gunnery at Shoeburyness to the sea is at present in a state of violent if silent eruption. About a fortnight ago the surface became covered with what may be called "blisters,'' raised a little above the common level, which attracted much wondering attention. From each of these, In a few days, a series of cracks appeared,extending them selves In rays from a center. Finally came up a broad, soft shoot, looking extremely well pleased with itself and its work, which proved to be so old and well known a friend as the thistle. At this moment there are hundreds of those bold intrud ers showing defiantly through the pave ment. affording a most interesting illus tration of the power of vegetable growth. OPPOSES PORTRAIT SALE Spanish Chamber of Deputies Wants "The Adoration of the Magi" to Remain. i Foreign Correspondence of The Star. MADRID. June 27, 1912. An active and even embittered contro versy has arisen over the affair of the pale of Van der Goes' picture "The Adoration of the Magi" to the Berlin Museum, and the question has been the subject of a lively debate in the cham ber of deputies. The museum athorities | offered $.'100,000 for the picture to the i Piarist Father? of the Convent of Mon forte. but, though the sale was effected, delivery of the picture has been de layed. In the chamber of deputies a number I of members, including Senor Soriano and l Senor Burrell, an ex-minister, have pro ? tested against the removal of the plc | ture from the country, affirming that ^the state, which in 17G!? expelled the Jesuits and secularized their property, was the proprietor of the convent, and that the proper destination o' the picture should be the Prado Museum. The speakers fdrther considered it humili ! atiog for Spain to yieiS to pressure exer cised from Berlin. Germany Shows Courtesy. Senor Canalejas, the premier, in re ply, said that Germany had only asked courteously for the affair to be brought to a conclusion after a delay lasting two or three years. He himself was of the opinion that the Piarist Fathers were not the owners of the picture, but the council of state would decide whether the government or those who had en dowed the convent had proprietary rights'. In any case, the government was not going to spend an enormous sum to keep the picture in Spain. It is believed that the council of state is Inclined to acquiesce in the German demand, and that Senor Canalejas' state ment indicates that the picture will shortly be handed over to the German ambassador. Columns are devoted in the I Madrid papers to the subject, and there is? universal regret that the country is about to lose a work of art which has be longed to Spain since the wars in Flan ders. Death of Mrs. C. J. Sappier. Mrs. Charles J. Kappler of 4<Xil Con necticut avenue, a lifelong resident of Washington, died at her home at 7 o'clock last night. Funeral services will be held tomorrow afternoon from her late home. Burial will be in Oak Hill cemetery, and will be private. Mrs. Kappler leaves a mother, Mrs. E. A. Johnson, and three dauphters, Mrs. Frank Butler, Mrs. Wal ter Burton and Mrs. George O. Shake peare. The torpedo boats Barney, Bagley, and Biddle sailed from the Annapolis sta tion today for Hampton Roads. They will at once go into drydock, and it will be several weeks before they return to ' Annapolis. \ PRESIDENT TAIT'S RECEPTION WAS A LARGE ONE. The Republican Committee Were Guests?Weddings?Per sonal Notes. The reception last night at the White House for the republican national com mittee brought several hundred other guesta there also, who not only had the freedom of the mansion, but likewise | the porches, terraces and ground?. Mrs. Phillip H. McMillan is In Bar Harbor. Me., to spend a month with her mother. Mrs. Anderson. J?ater she will go to Manchester-by-the-Sea, where Mr. McMillan will Join her August 1. and they will spend the remainder of the sum | nier with Mr. McMillan's mother, Mrs. James McMillan of this city. In August Lady Harrington Is expected to arrive i from England and will also be a guest of Mrs. James McMillan. Miss Doris Mc Millan Is also at Manchester-by-the-Sea to spend the summer with her grand mother, Mrs. McMillan. Mrs. Truman H. Newberry is visiting her brother, Mr. Victor Barnes, In Plne hurst, Conn., after which she will open her summer home at Watch Hill, Conn. Miss Gertrude Vedder Vermilye, daughter of Mr. land Mrs. Thomas E. Vermilye, will be married at her parents' home in New York, Thursday afternoon, to Lieut. John Griffith Booton, Coast Ar tillery Corps, U. S. A. The Rev. John S. Allen will officiate. The bride will be at tended by Miss Mary Booton, and the best man will be Ueut. L. E. Goodier, jr., IT. 8. A. Miss Vermilye is a great-granddaughter of the late Rev. Thomas E. Vermilye, who was senior pastor of the Collegiate Church of New York. She is a member of the Daughters of the American Revo lution, the Daughters of Holland Dames, the New York Historical Society and other organizations in New York. Mis* Mabel Johnson of Conduit road and Eliot place northwest celebrated her eighteenth birthday last week, and was the recipient of many valuable and beau tiful presents, given by about 100 guests, who attended a lawn fete at her home ! given by her parents. Eighteen candles burning on the birthday cake, which was also one of her presents, served to adorn the table at which refreshments were served. A number of young people from Mount Vernon and their friends from Washing ton held a reunion of their last year's camp in a combination house and camp ing party at the Thompson cottage, near Arcturus. Va? just opposite River View, from July 3 to 8. Those comprising the party were the Misses Helen Richardson, Edith Richardson. Ruth Roberts, Jean Roberts, Ethel Mason, Caroline Rice, Hannah Hendrickson, Mary Thompson, Hazel Thompson. Theresa Thompson, Alice Baker. Helen Tate, Fern Woolfford, Lillian Mlllan, Sarah Cox. Lewetta Cox and Anne Moore, and Messrs. Irving Zlr pel, Walter Zirpel, Hunt Roberts. Har mon Roberts, James Roberts. Paul Webb, Kirk Wilkinson, Edward Gibbs, Archi bald Trlplett, Miles Thompson, Egbert Thompson, Percy Mero, Oscar Baker, Wesley Richardson. Frank Lamson. Wor cester Mason, Lyle Mason and Philip Mason. Mrs. Witmer of Washington is in New York for a few days. Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Samuel H. Greene of Calvary Baptist Church left the city to day for their summer home at Troy, Vt. During the vacation the Calvary pulpit will be ably supplied by Rev. Dr. A. F. Anderson of Chicago and Rev. Dr. George B. Vosburg of Denver, Col. Mr. Edward Suarez. minister of Chile, has left for Massachusetts. He will spend three months at the Oceanslde Hotel, Magnolia, Mass., accompanied by Mrs. Suarez, *he Misses Adriana and Eugenie and Master George Edward Suarez. The regular duties of the legation will be at tended at the same place by the minister and the members of his official staff. Mrs. W. F. Spurgin has closed her house on 21st street and will spend the summer at Delafleld. Wis. Miss Dorothy Coleman of Mount Ver non, N. Y., is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. W. D. Sutherland. Miss Elizabeth North, who has been spending some time in New York, is now the guest of Mrs. Woodbury Puisifer, at1 her summer home in Mere Point, Me. Mrs. Lee Stubblefleld of Massachusetts avenue, accompanied by her small daugh ter Lollta and her mother, Mrs. Atwood of Philadelphia, leave today for Narra gansett Pier to remain until the middle of September. * Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lewis of 1837 Cth street northwest entertained a number of guests Friday, July 3, in honor of their niece, Miss Celia Lewis of Scranton, Pa. The guests were Messrs. Milton Abel. Joe Schwartz, Morris Freid. Harry Gule and Mr. S. Berman of Baltimore, Md.; Misses Lena Lewis, Mollie Lewis, Bessie Tolstoi, Lillian BerMnsky and Celia Lewis. Mrs. Mary Blum of Philadelphia, Pa.. Is visiting her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lewis. Mrs. Joseph Rosenthal and her niece, Miss Llllle Lewis, also are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lewis. Mrs. Mina Oppenheimer of 008 Oth street left yesterday for New York to bid "bon voyage" to her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Heller, who will sail Thursday, July 11, on the Hamburg American liner Amerika for a trip abroad. Mrs. Oppenheimer will spend the remainder of the summer in New York, with her daughters, Mrs. Oscar Sternfeld and the Misses Rose and Millie Oppenheimer. Miss Rosa Bartholamae left Wednes day for Philadelphia, where she will be the house guest of Mrs. M. E. Turner for a week, then will go to Atlantic City for the rest of the summer. Miss Laura Callan, who is spending the summer at Mt. St. Marys, Emmltsburg. Md.. and who has been seriously ill for some weeks with acute bronchitis, is now ( improving. Marriage licenses have been issued to the following: Nathan H. Gross and Kate Green. Luther Frazler and Carrie Brown. Joseph Robson, jr., and Marie B. Jlc Cormlck. Charles Cole and Harriet Hall. Garvin C. Bain and Frances Sheers. George W. Knapp of Baltimore, Md-, and Sarah G. Ward of this city. Henry L. Wlnfree of Lynchburg, Va., and Elsie Cleveland of Greenville, Pa. | BIRTHS REPORTED. j ? ? The following births have been re ported to the health office in the past twenty-four hours Paul H. and Louise M. Wacker, boy. William and Ruth Sears, girl. Francia P. and Roberta L. SafTell, girl. Claude W. and Mary Scott, boy. Grover C. and Annie B. Robey, girl. Harry S. and Blanche Ridgely, girl. Frederick W. and Virginia M. Oehoi, boy. Eustace F. and Janie L. Marshall, boy. Edward A. and Virgie M. Jones, boy. Joseph F. and Maud M. Jacobs, girl. Louis and Carrie L. Henley, girl. Myers and Mary R. Hand. girl. Thomas J. and Bertha J. .Flynn, boy. Henry C. and May E. Garbes, boy. Ernest and Alice A. Davis, boy. Walter C. and Annie E. Drury, boy. Samuel E. and Edith M. Donaldson, boy. George and Mary L. Coleman, girl. Maurice H. and Lily G. Calker. girl. James and Ethel S. Brown, boy. Thomas E. and Etta I. Rladen. gtrl. Wiiliam J. and Annie S. Amaii. girl. John R and Brulah Thrift, girl. John A. and Eleanor M. Matheides. girl. Samuel and Pearl CooR. girl. Je??e J. and Mabel Wheeler, boy. Dennia and Cloc E. Smith, Kirl. Andrew and Bertie Miles, girl. James R. and Annie B. Johnson, boy. Charles A. and Kva B De boy George W. and Mary I>. Boone, t>oj*. I John and Annie Jackson, girt William P. and Carrie Hearn. girt. Eddie and Louisa Carter, girl. | DEATHS REPORTED. + The following deaths have been re ported to the health office in the past j twenty-four hours: Julia Louise Langdon Barber, OP years, Belmont. Washington. D. C. Ida Ferguson, 37 years. Sibley Hospital. Mary C. Welirkamp, 65 years, 1003 U street northwest. Katherlne Welirkamp. 34 year?, 1003 l> street northwest. Henry Becker, 24 years. Casualty Hos pital. Ferdinand I. Vassault, ."1 years, Georse Washington University Hospital. ! William R. .Smith. j<5 years. Botanical | Gardens. John E. Piggott, 71 years. 455 1 street j northwest. John .Sherman, 16 years, 413 G street southeast. Philip w. Caton. 9 months, 127 D street northwest. Mildred Smith, 7 months, 423 11th street southwest. Lloyd Hinkle, 31 years, 1251 37th street northwest. Mabel Mack. 2 years, 925 Liberty street southwest. Benjamin Chase, 4 months, 2 Naylors court northwest. Dorothy Cathern, 5 months, 447 6*4 street southwest. | Infant of Charles and Eva B. De i Vaughn. 14 hours, 812 Florida avenue northwest. Accusation Against Defendant | Said to Be Based on Ul terior Motive. CHICAGO, July 9.?State's Attorney Wayman today entered actively into the Henning-Funk case with a statement that Mrs. Josephine Hennlng had admit ted that the allegations made against Clarence S. Funk, general manager of the International Harvester Company, in the suit for damages for alleged allenlation of her affections were false. "Mrs. Henning is In Chicago," said State's Attorney Wayman. "She has con fessed that the allegations against Mr. Funk were false and that she never knew Mr. Fnnk." Possible Witness. It was believed that Mrs. Henning was in the criminal court building ready to go before the grand jury to testify that she had been made a party to the suit by persons with alterior motives. A detailed statement throwing the bur den of the preparation of the case against Funk on Henning's attorney was pub lished today. The suit was filed last October for $25,000 damages against Mr. Funk, charg ing him specifically with associating with Mrs. John C. Henning on several occasions. Perjury Warrants Issued. At the trial the verdict of not guilty was quickly returned by the jury and perjury warrants were soon afterward obtained against Henning and Aileen Heppner, a young woman who testified to seeing Mr. Funk and Mrs. Henning in a hotel. Her testimony was flatly contradicted by persons In whose com pany she said she was at the time. Action by the grand jur.v Is expected today. LOSS OF 11,400,000 IN FAILURE OF BANK Thousands Suffered in Wreck of Swiss Institution Due to fraud. Foreign Correspondence of The Star. GENEVA, June 25. 1912. The bigpest bank failure and fraud in j the history of Switzerland. Involving the loss of more than $1,400,000, and the ruin of thousands, mostly belonging to the middle and poorer classes, has come up for examination before the criminal tri bunal at Bulach, near Zurich. The court house is a spacious building, but if it had been five times larger it could not have held the creditors, who had come I from all parts of Switzerland. The facts are briefly these: The "Caisse Generale des Arts et Metiers," a savings ! bank, was founded in 1873. It was very successful until 1891, when a youth named Muller, aged twenty-three, the son of a director, was appointed as manager. He began speculating, first with the money of his family and then with the bank funds intrusted to his care. This went on for nearly twenty years, and the bank failed in October. 1910, with a deficit of more than $1,4<K),0(M and assets of a few hundred dollars. Muller was tarien into custody, but shot himself soon after arrest. Ignorant of Bookkeeping. All the directors of the bank. Including several cantonal authorities and depu ties. and the cashier, Albrecht (the last named accused of conniving at Muller's operations), appeared in the dbek to be examined. The first day's inquiry re vealed the astounding fact that not one of the directors of the bank knew any th!ng about "keeping books," and had never examined the books of the bank, leaving everything to the manager, Mul ler, and as long as the usual dividends were paid they did not trouble them selves. The papers concerning the case were so voluminous that a furniture van had to be engaged to bring them to the court. The properties of the directors, many of whom are wealthy men, have been "seized" to await the verdict. TO CLEAN UP BXTCKETSHOPS, Government Agents Learn They Are Again Flourishing. NEW YORK, July 9.?An investigation recently started by government agents here probably will result shortly in an other wholesale clean up of bucketshops, such as to<?k place in 1910, when so many arrests and indictments were re corded that the government attorneys confidently believed they had broken up the practice for many years to come. Recently, however, information reached the government agents that hundreds of small bucket shops were being operated in New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio and the New England states, not to mention Canada. These are said to have their principal central offices in New York city. Cleveland. Albany, Boston, Pitts burgh and Buffalo. BEFORE REGIMENTAL COURT. Guardsmen Discipliend for Failing to Report at Camp. A.VN78TON. Ala . July P.-Spurred by wholesale arrests of guardsman who failed to report for duty at Camp Pettus. Alabama militiamen who remained on the absent list were s^urrylnic Into camp to day In an attempt to w ard off appearanr# before regimental court Kou-teen members of the I-uvern? com pany, 2n<l Regiment, who failed t? report were arrested by tlie county sheriff and turned over to offli lalsof Camp Pet tus. Then It was discovered a number of militiamen ?>f Talladega had Ignored ! orders. A squad of soldiers was sent from Annlston and many of the Talladega, guardsmen were arrested. All will l?e charged with disobedience of orders. Militiamen from mldsouthern and south eastern states are quartered at Pettus. Ames Not Again Candidate. Word has been received here from t.ow i ell, Mass.. to the effect that Ueprcsent ative Butler Ames of Massachusetts w 11 not he a candidate for r?'-clcctl??n. Mi ! Ames was elected to represent the tifili Massachusetts district in the Fifty-eight Congress and has served continuously since that time. He Is a republican. MARRIED. MORRI& JOHNSON. On Monday. July *. 1#12. by the Rev. W. O. l?avenp?rt. D. D . CHARLES PRESTON MORRIS. Jr. and IIOSB B. JOHNSON. ? DIED BARBER. Suddenly. on Julv ?. 1!?12. J TXT A I>OUISF. LANODON BARBER. widow of the lute AniTi li. Bnrl>er, In the sixty-ninth rear of her age. Friends and relatives are invited to sttend the funeral services at her late residence. Re' mont. 14th and t'lifton streets northwest, Wednesday. July 10, at 10:.'?rt o'clock. In terment - private. 9* BOSWFJ.L. Departed this life on Tue?daT. July 1i. 1912. at (I .TO a.in., after ? brief Illness, which he bore with Christian fortitude. JAMES S. BOS WELL, Iu'lnted husband of Hattle Bonwcll. ?'Ixived lu life, remembered In death." 1 Funeral from hitt late residence. 210 Q street northwest. Saturday. July i:?: thence to the Third Baptist Church. .">th and ?V street* northweat, Rev. Lee. pastor. Friends an?l relative* Invited. (Atlantic City nn<l Ptiila delphia paper* please copy.i 1H* BCTI.FR. Young Men's Protective league. Notice la hereby given of the death of our late member. ALBERT BITL.ER, who departed tills life July fl. 1012. at 2 a.m. Funeral Tuesday. July 1'. from Union Wesley Chureh. 23rd between I. and M street* northwest, at 3 p.ui. You are reijuest ed to he present. A. T. LEWIS. JAS. B. SMITH. President. (9*1 Ree. Sec'y. CLOKEY. Suddenly. on Sunday. July 7. 1012, at 5:.".0 p.m., CHARLES Iieloved husliand of Fannie It. Clokey inee Slateri. Funeral from his late residence. i!27 Harvard street northwest, on Wednesday. Jul) HI. at 2 p.m. Relatives and friends Invited to attend. Interment private. FROST. On Monday. July S. UH2. at ?.) o clock a.m.. ROBEKT M., beloved s??n ?'f John M. and Jane M. Fro<t, aced tlfty two years Funeral from George W. Wise's undertaking chapel, l!9th and M streets north*-est, at o'clock a.m. Wednesday. Relative* and friends invited to attend services. Private interment at Glenwood cemetery. * HFNTER. On Tuesday morning. July 0. 1912. nt lier home. 7l>2 Howard avenue, IfENRIETT.V J. HFNTER, widow of Vhe late William 11 Hunter. P. P.. aped seventy-nine years. Notice of funeral hereafter. (Baltimore paoer* please eopy. I ? JOYCE. On Tuesday. July 0. 1012, at 3:4<? a.m.. FPWIN C. JOYCE. Funeral from the residence of Mrs. Martha A. Wheatley. WV> King street. Alexandria. V*. Thursday. July 11. at 10:."0 a.m. Friend" and acquaintances invited. KAPPLER. On Monday. July 8. 1912. at 7 p.m.. BELLE S. KAPPLER. beloved wife of Charles J. Kappler. Funeral from her late residence. No. 4001 Con nectlcut avenue. Wednesday at .1 p.m. Rela tires and friends invited to service'' at house. Interment (private! in Oak Hill ceme tery. 10* MARTIN. Departed this life on Sunday. July 7, 1912, Mrs. FANNY MARTIN. Isloved wife of the late Cator Martin, mother of the late Charles H. and Lulu B. Martin, sis ter of the late Piana Walker. George ami Lucy Lucas. Funeral Wednesday, July 10. at 2 o'clock from Shiloh Baptist Church. L street, lietween 10th and 17th streets northwest. Friends and relatives invited to attend. SEMMES. Suddenly, on Tuesday. July 0. 1912. at 1:30 a.m., J. HALL, Iieloved husband of the late Minnie Seiutu'-x, in the sixty fifth i vear of ills ;ige. Funeral Thursday, July 11. from his late resi dence. 7l?l 12th street northwest; thence to St. Patrick's Church. lOth and G street* northwest, where mass will In- celebrated at 10 o'clock. Interment private. THOMAS. At the National Soldiers' Home, Virginia, ("apt. (and Brevet Major) LOREN ZO THOMAS, son of the late Brig. Gen. I/) retiKo Thomas. I*. S. A., aged seventy-live years. _ I Interment at Oak Hill cemetery on luesdav. | July 9. 1912, at 0 p.m. WHITE. On Sunday, July 7. 1912. at?lie Stoddard Home, Garfield. P. C., H.VRfCT^ A. WHITE, formerly of 1?22 loth street northwest, where she had lived with Mrs. ( L. Jackson for the past three years. Funeral from Third Baptist Church. 5th and y streets northwest. Rev. James II. I*-e, pas tor. on Wednesday. July 10. at lO a>f. ? In Memoriam. BRANSON. In memory of my dear wife and our grandmother. BETSY BRANSON, who departed tliis life thirteen years atco today. July l>. 1899. BY HER HFSBANP. JOHN W. BRANSON. AND GRANDCHILDREN. * EINSTEIN. In sad but loving memory of my dear devoted husband. SAMUEL EINSTEIN, who died one years ago. July 9, 1911. BY HIS DEVOTED LONELY WIFE. JENNIE EINSTEIN. * KRAFT. In loving remembrance of my dear mother, MARIA KRAFT, who died live y< ars ago today. July 9, 19i>7. Dearest mother, this day five years ago 1 stood beside your dying bed , When you peacefully passed away. An angel stood to guide you. dear mother. To the home you had wou. ?BY HER DEVOTED DAUGHTER. LOUISE D. WEIGEL. * LEDEItER. In memory of our dear father aud husband. PHILIP LEDERER. who passed away one year ago, July t>. 1911. Lovingly we laid our dear father to rest. Away from earth's mm* and care; And now he is waiting to welcome us home The blessings of heaven to share. BY THE FAMILY. PETERS. In sad tint loving remembrance of our dear little boy. BERNARD ORLYSLK PKTTERS. who died thirteeu years ago today. July 9. IKK). ? BY MAMMA AND PAPA. PULLINGER. In loving memory of my dr;;r mother, A DUNE C. PI LUNGER who died eigtit years ago today, July 9, 19U4. Though lout to sight, in memory dear. ? HER DAUGHTER, MRS. M. E. PASCO. SELBY. In loving memory of our dear mother, MARY A. SELBY, who departed this life fourteen years ago today. July 9, l&JS. "Goue, but tot forgotten." BY 1IER CHILDREN. THOMAS. In sad hut loving remembrance of ntjr devoted mother. MARY E. THOMAS, who left us one year ago today. July 9, 1911. ? CARRIE H. THOMAS. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. D. J. BREADY CO. UTcrr. JOHN T. GARNER. Mgr. Chapel. 1407 !?th St. Phone N. 37S7. FRANK GEIER'S SONS, 1113 SEVENTH ST. N.W. Modern chapel. Telephone call North 520. George P. Zurfaorst, 301 E. CAP. ST. Established 1S57. CHAS S. ZFRHORST. Mgr. W. R. SPEARE, l-OXERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMED 940 F Street N.W. WASHINGTON, D. 0. Phones Main ifs?; Frank A. Speare. Mgr. Win. H. SARDO & CO^ FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMRR& 408 H st. a.e. Modem chapel. Phone Lincoln Mi ~ J. WILLIAM LEE Funeral Director and Embaimer. Livery In connection. Comia* dloos chapel and modern crematorium. Modest price*. H&2 Pa. ave. n.w. Telephone nail l'lKX FUNERAL DESIGNS. t uuerai Designs. Funeral Designs GEO. C. SHAFFER, Beautiful floral designs very reasonable In prtr*. Pbose 2116 Mala. 14th and I tU. n.w.