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The Largest Credit Jewelry House in the World.
Choose From the Best Here you are sure of obtaining Best assortments. Best values, Best qualities, Best patterns, Best and most liberal terms. & Purchases to the amount of $25 can be paid 50c a Week Larger amounts in proportion. & Diamond Horseshoe Pin n\ Diamond Cluster Pin. very brilliant Diamond and Rubies. Solid Gold Wal tham or Elgin Watch, complete with pin Very Fine Diamond... 14-kt. Gold Stiffened Bracelets, in many new and beautiful hand-chased designs $6.50 Solid Gold Emblem Rings; all kinds Solid Gold Lock et and Chain.... $H2 Solid Gold Cuff Links and Srarfpin in case; Jrn*raved $5.50 Laval liers, with gold chains, many styles from 935 Pa. Ave. N.W. r?#vr^ r/#vr7#Y!Y#\i r fov?r i^V' CLOSE SATURDAY AT 3 P.M. EDMONSTON'S?Home of the Original "FOOT FORM" Boots for Men, Women and Children. Tired, Tender, Throbbing Feet Find Real Comfort in Our Instep Brace "Foot Form" Boots Women who suffer from weak ankles and broken-down insteps # will enjoy absolute relief from the attending foot troubles by wear ing our Instep-brace "FOOT FORM" Boots. The "brace" is built in the shoe in such a manner as not to alter its graceful appear ance. It effectively supports the arch of the foot, relievingthe strain ? on weak ankles and broken-down !? insteps and allowing the foot to X rest naturally and comfortably. X Instep-brace " "FOOT FORM" ? Boots are shown in all good X leathers?a fit for any foot. Half Price Sale of Rem nant Lots of Women's $3.50 and $4 Pumps, Ox fords and Ties, in all Q1 OC good leathers, at. . .vliUJ x i i t % V t I EDMONSTON & CO., ?2" 1334 F Street, S's, Advisers and Authorities on All Foot Troubles. ? ? x T y v t, Hires Everybody knows Hires is good. It is made that way. From every good and pore source of Nature come the saps and flavors that make this great American drink. Sarsaparilla, sassafras, hops, wintergreen, birch?and then some?every one good. More than just good to the taste. It's the most healthful of drinks? tones the blood and aids digestion. But not a trace of drugs. Hires just won't disagree with you. But it will cool you off like a breeze after a cooling storm. Needless to say **rootbeer." Just say 44 Hires." v?. vt/;-v*cvf/, L AUG EST OITERGARMENT AND HII.LIKERY STORE SOUTH OF 1106 G St. Next,? Cor. llth We close daily at 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 1 p.m. Gresit Annual July Sale. Over3,000 Beautiful Dresses Goat Greatly Reduced Prices. Dresses $7.95 $25.00 Dresses ....: $10.00 $30.00 Dresses ....' $15.00 $6.00 Dresses $2.98 $10.00 Dresses $5.00 $12.00 Dresses $5.95 Dresses $25.00 Ail Linen Suits Reduced. $10 Linen P. K. Suits $4.95 $12 Ramie and Linen Suits. $7.95 $16 to $25 Ramie Linen and Ratine Suits $10.95 Big Cuts in Cloth Suits. Series, "Whipcords and Fancy Materials?all colors and plenty of stylish Cream Serges and Whipcords. $28 to $37.50 Cloth Suits.. .310.95 $40 to $50 Cloth Suits $15.' V3 to % Off Our Fashionable Street and Evening Coats of silk and cloth. $5.00 Linen Motor Coats (keep off the dust) go at $2.65 Unprecedented Values in Stylish Waists. LINGERIE WAISTS, NEWEST MODELS. $1.00 AND $1.25 WAISTS 69c $1.50 TAILORED WAISTS 89c $3.00 AND $3.50 WAISTS $1.89 $5.00 TO $6.00 WAISTS $2.69 Silk Chiffon and Net Waists. ALL COLORS. $5.00 WAISTS $1.9$ $8.00 WAISTS $3.98 $10.00 WAISTS .$5.00 All Millinery at to l/j Off?For Quick Selling. ??v,r??v, 7nY f/kx: toY y.Vf/iN ??imnniin????n?n?????i???i??n?mH?????n????n??n?im??mm R.W. & J. B. Henderson, 1109 F?St., Through to 1108 G St. E ILLUSTRATE herewith one of the many elegant suites embraced in our fine collection of PERIOD FURNI TURE. You are invited to inspect this exhibit, as well as the handsome specimens of Willow Furniture, Wall Papers, Laces, Draperies, Rugs, Etc. Sg^QUALITY CONSIDERED, our prices are abso lutely THE LOWEST quoted anywhere at any time. The Store That Sells Wooltex, Onyx Hosiery, Centemeri Gloves. tm r Jim* BEST NEWS YET FROM THE JULY CLEARANCE SALEI Items to interest every woman who needs something ad ditional for the summer wardrobe. 90 White Voile and Batiste Dresses, $5.00. HAVE BEEN FROM $?.50 TO 110.00. Some a little soiled from showing;?only one or two of each style, but all sizes, from-16 years to 42 bust. This lot of Dresses will surely go quickly. 25 Wash Skirts of English Rep, $1.50. These we have been selling: at $2.75. White, and every Skirt perfectly fresh; sizes up*to 30 waist. 50 Wash Skirts of English Rep, $2.9^. Have been selling at $4.00 and $5.00. These Skirts are made of Hor rick's English rep. the best that is made?and come in half a dozen dif fereat styles. Also $4.00 and $5.00 Natural Linen Skirts?limited quan tity?to be closed out at $L'.95. Parasol Purchase?$1.65, $1.95, $2.99. Regular prices, $2.50 to $5.00. Water-damaged Embroideries. Regularly 25c to 65c?Some left at. yard, 12Vfcc. uniiiniinipm^ u vtrtisM m aosar stuv er 4St XVttffft SV/S&X7S,MM Bay a Refrigerator Hat Will Last If it is an Alaska-make you will have settled the ques tion once for all?because these Refrigerators have achieved absolute perfection in construction, obeying the laws of hygiene and meeting every requirement in ar rangement. All sizes are available?zinc-lined, enamel-lined and porcelain-'ined. $5.98 to $140.00 Ice Chests?including Alaska make?$4.05 and up. ? i jiioivc?ft.mi aiiu u p. 1 > 1 FEDERAL LIABILITY. Question Arises Regarding Levee Construction in Mississippi Valley. The long disputed question of the ex tent of the federal government's liability for the overflowing of land along the Mis sissippi river through the construction of levees at other points in the river's course has been laid before the Supreme Court of the United States. It involves millions of dollars of claims against the govern ment. The question arose in appeals from de cisions by the Court of Claims. Mary B. Hughes, owner of the Timberlake planta tion in Mississippi, opposite Arkansas City, was awarded $00,000 damages. Mat tie W. Jacksorl. owner of lowland about forty miles below Natchez, Miss., recov^ ed nothing. Levees had been omitted in front of their land, but there were levees built at other points. The Frederick. Md., Board of Trade will endeavor to establish a credit bureau in connection with its work. The 'bu reau will *be for the use of the members of the board of trade only, or for those who may be members of the Frederick Bureau, in case it is decided to have the affair separate and distinct from the board of trade. AGAINST NO-TOLL PLAN Says United States May Be Compelled to Pay All Back to Foreign Countries. That the United States may become liable In the sum of many millions of dollars should it provide in the Panama canal bill for free tolls for American ships passing through the canal and for tolls on ships of other nations was the argument made in the Senate yesterday against the free ship provision of the measure. The two senators who spoke, Mr. Root of New York and Mr. Burton of Ohio, were emphatic supporters of Great Brit ain in its protest that the provisions of the Hay-Pauncefote treaty would be vio lated if Congress specified that foreign ships should pay toll to pass through the Isthmian canal while American ships could pass through free of charge. Senator Root declared that such a pro vision would be "unjustifiable discrlminar tion" against other nations. And he con tended that should the decision of The Hague tribunal?for he fully expects the question to go there?be adverse to the United States, it would involve this coun try in the refunding of millions of dol lars in tolls collected from foreign ships. Senator Root took the position that the question was one which the United States could not refuse to arbitrate. Suggests Action Be Postponed. Senator Stone suggested that the ques tions raised were so Important that It might be well to postpone action until the next session of Congress. Mr. Root re plied that such a course was desirable as far as this provision in the canal bill is concerned. There are features of the proposed legislation, however, he said, that need to be acted upon at this session. At the outset of the debate in the Sen ate. Senator Burton declared his opposi tion not only to the House provision for free passage of American coastwise craft, but to the Senate committee's proposed exemption of vessels of American registry from tolls where the owners agree to dis pose of them to the government in emer gencies. He said a clear enunciation of Amer ican policy was laid down after a con troversy in 188S when the United States after threatening retaliation by a con gressionally authorized proclamation was accorded access to artificial waterways north of the Canadian boundary line on the same terms as the Dominion citizens. He contended that American policy should not change like a kaleidoscope to suit changing Interests. He agreed that an exception might b? made in the interest of American warships. Senator Burton said he regarded the ?anal enterprise as commercial and not strategic. THIS COUNTRY TO ACT. State Department Will Investigate Arrest of Dabrowski in Russia. The State Department has' ordered an investigation of the recent arrest of Stefan Dabrowski by the Russian au thorities. Intimation has reached here that the actual charge was evasion of military service due before he left Rus sia for the United States. Dabrowski stated through Representative Berger of Wisconsin, the socialist member, that he had been sent to Siberia, although a naturalized American citizen, wrongfully charged with participation in a con spiracy against the government. The State Department has especially [ in view the imputations made against i certain veteran American consular offi cers of neglecting the interests of an American in distress. City Alderman Lewis A. Rice of Fred erick. Md., has filed in court a bill ask ing that the mayor and board of alder men be enjoined from enforcing an ordi nance providing for an inspection of the connections from houses to the city water mains. This ordinance provides for three inspectors at S3 per day. Colorado is a Wonderful Place for Children % 1 don't know any other place where children are ho benefited front a few weeks of outdoor life as thsy are in Colorado. 'JTie summer life out there Is about as ideal as can be imagined, and you can lire there nowadays so comfort ably and at such moderate cost. It Is easy to go to Colorado, as only one chrome of cars Is neevssary, and th? tra!n? are so comfortable and modern, with their Pullmans and dining cars and electric lights and patent ventilators, tint the trip out and beck Is really a great part of the pleasure of it all. I wou'd like very much to send you some pamphlets published by our railroad, the "Burlington Route," containing maps and pictures, and telling all about the country, the hotels, boarding houses, etc. Will you kindly write?a postal will do, and I will send the pamphlets and sug gest further arrangements. Wm. Austin, General Agent Passenger Dept., C., B. ft Q. R. R. Co., S30 Chestnut st., Philadel phia. i IN THE WORLD OF mETY CAPITAL RESIDENTS AT DANCE AT DORCHESTER HOUSE. Ambassador and Mrs. Reid Give Large Party?Travel Plans. Personals. The American ambassador and Mrs. Reid entertained at a large dinner fol lowed by a dance last night at their Lon don home, when the guests were largely English titled folk, including the owner of Dorchester House. Sir George Helford. Mrs. MacVeagh and Mr. Barnes MacVeagh, who are participating very fully in the pleasures of the season in London; Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Taft and Mr. John Barrett were among those present. The wedding sown which Miss Jennie Crocker wore today at her marriage to Mr. Malcolm Whitman is said to be the most elaborate ever worn by a bride on the Pacific coast. It is made of satin, adorned with costly lace and hand em broidery and enriched with pearls. The bridal veil was fastened by a coronet of orange blossoms. The bride's shower bouquet was of orchids, gardenias and lilies of the valley. After the wedding ceremony the guests motored tt> the Crocker home, where breakfast was served in a ?20,000 pavil ion on the lawn at Uplands, the Crocker home at San Mateo. Cal. Miss Clara B. Moore of Washington. D. C., returned yesterday from a delightful trip to Bermuda, where she has been vis iting her cousin, Mr. Elrlc L. Moore of Hamilton. Mrs. R. M. Conway and Miss Adele Conway are at the Traymore, Atlantic City. Rear Admiral Edward H. Gheen. U. S. N., retired, left Pittsfleld, Mass.. yester day for this city, en route to St. Paul, where Mm. Gheen and the Misses Gheen will join him later in the week. Dr. James Clark and his daughter. Mrs. E. Clark Jones, have gone to Atlantic City for the summer. Formal announcement of the marriage of William Redwood Wharton of Phila delphia and Miss Elizabeth Lawrence Dudley of Washington was made today at Friends Meeting House, where records j of marriages by the quaint old service of the Society of Friends are kept. Mr. Wharton is a son of the late William Wharton, jr. HIb bride is the daughter of Mrs. George Tracy Dudley, who is well known in Washington. The ceremony oc curred In the old Friends Meeting House at Point Pleasant, N. J , and. as is the custom, the contracting parties "stood up in meeting and proclaimed themselves man and wife before God and all pres ent." The stated clerk of the meeting takes notice of the declaration, after which a written minute of the event is made for the benefit of the yearly meet ing of the Society of Friends. Mr. and Mrs. Wharton started for New York, and thence for a tour of Europe and the continent. Mr. Wharton has spent most of the last seven years In New York, making his headquarters there soon after the death of his father. Mrs. Mildred Bisbee has returned from Blue Mountain, Md.. and will remain here jt few days before going to the coast of Maine. Mrs. Graham Adee and Miss Adee are at Kittery Point, Me., for the summer. Miss Mary Hardin of Johnson City, Tenn., has returned home after visiting Mrs. Harry S. Welch, at her home at Washington Grove, Md. Miss Hardin, who has been teaching at Milligan Col lege, Tenn., spent some time at Old Point, New York and Philadelphia en route to Washington Grove. Mr. Michael Harris, formerly of Woon socket, R. I., but now of this city, has gone to visit friends and relatives in New York and Philadelphia, where he will start for home after a year's ab sence. He will be joined In Rhode Island by two college mates, Messrs. F. C. Mc Nally and Charles S. Finklestein of Georgetown Law School, and together they will visit Newport, Block Island and other summer resorts of interest. Mr. Harris will make his home trip by sea. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Engle of 3014 Cambridge place will go for a week to Ocean City, Md.. accompanied by Master J. Edgar Engle and their daughter, Miss Gladys Kelley. Dr. and Mrs. H. Robinette Perry an nounce the engagement of their daughter, Olive Woodside Perry, to Mr. William Arthur Edgar. The wedding will take place October 30. Mr. Alex. Britton Browne and Mr. My ron M. Parker. Jr., of this city are in New York for a few days, and are stay ing at the Hotel Wolcott. Miss Margaret J. Callanan. who has been ill at Georgetown University Hos pital, is convalescent now and able to see her friends. Miss Dunreath Odell of University place has just returned to the city, hav ing been entertained for the past two weeks by Mrs. William Kemble Yarrow at her country home In Devon. Pa. Miss Ode'l will have as her guests this week the Misses Helena and Inez Odell of Nor folk, Va. Mrs. A. G. Adams, formerly of Wash ington, is now in the city on the way to her new home. Twin Doors. Falls Village, Conn. She spent the winter in California, visiting her daughters, Mrs. Thomas H. Means of Berkeley and Mrs. George Bellis of Sacramenton, and her son, Mr. Wallace Adams of Los Angeles. She is now staying at the home of her son, Mr. Bristow Adams. '?107 South Dakota avenue. Wood ridge, where she will be at home to her friends Friday, July 10, from 7 to 10. Miss Linton has as her guest Miss Em ma Conly of Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia. Mr. Robert Pluym registered at the London office of The Star from Washing ton, July 6. Mrs. John W. Yerkes and Miss Yerkes left today for Wequetonsing, Mich., where they will spend the summer. -Mr. Yerkes will be at Saratoga Springs for the month of August. Mr. and Mrs. Henr.v A. Works, and their young daughter, Ada Catharine, left the city Saturday for Harrisburg, Cham bersburg and several mountain resorts in Pennsylvania, expecting to be absent about three weeks. Mrs. John O. Knox, who left town early in the month, is now located at her sum mer home at Lynn, Mass.. where she will remain until late in the fall. * MARRIAGE LICENSES. ? ? ??<? Marriage licenses have been issued to the following: , John W. Frix and Sadie B. Mills. William W. Tennent of Richmond, Va., and Cora E. Saunders of this city. Cecil T. Chappelle and Annie G. Gar bett. both of Richmond, Va. Lilburn W. Armentrout and Catherine E. Mann. Roy E. Edwards and Bessie E. Wheat. Louis F. Glick and Ellen E. Finch. Yee Soon Jung and May Sirks, both of Chicago. 111. Bagby R. King and Culena R. Thorne. Julius C. Lambert of Hoboken, N. J., and Viola E. Danneford of this city. Robert C. Scott of Lynchburg, Va.. and Columbia B. Duncan of Falls Church, Va. Connie D. Jones and Buena B. Gor don, both of Tuckerhlll, Va. -Inspect National Forest Site. BOSTON. July 10.?'1 ne members .of the American Forestry Association will devote the next few days to an inspection of the New Hampshire lands recently purchased by the society for the protec tion of the New Hampshire forests and by the government for a national forest reservation. The party will make the trip in a special car over tba New Haven railroad. WOMAN IS ARRESTED AS SLAYER OF liN Charged With Sending Poison in Whisky to Two Resi dents of Birmingham. ATLANTA. July IB.-Mrs. Ida Schmidt, a younp woman of Atlanta, was arrested yesterday afternoon on a warrant from Birmingham, charging her with killing Guy R. Coleman and Stephen Strickland, who took poison In whisky sent to Cole man through the mails December 20. 1910 Mrs. Schmidt is the second woman ar rested in connection with the death of Coleman and Strickland, a tragedy which has stirred Birmingham both by reason of the prominence of the victims and the unusual manner in which they were killed. The first suspect arrested was Miss Olie Gunter, a nineteen-year-old girl of Klber ton, Ga.. who was found In Jacksonville, Fla.. Saturday and taken to Birmingham. Miss Gunter was released yesterday. The arrest of Mrs. Schmidt followed Im mediately on the release of Miss Gunter. Both Mrs. Schmidt and Miss Gunter are members of prominent families. Mrs. Schmidt is separated from her hus band. and both she and Olie Gunter were residing in Birmingham when Coleman and Strickland received the whiskey that killed them. The detectives are working on the theory that jealousy prompted the deed. Coleman and Strickland were well to do and widely known. Officers have been at work ever since the strange death of the two men and finally obtained Informa tion that led to the issuance of warrants for the women. Coleman and Strickland were together in the former's office when the postman handed Coleman a package. It contained a bottle of whisky. Coleman opened the bottle, and both he and Strickland drank. In ten minutes both were dead. The pack age was addressed in a feminine hand. De tectives refuse to disclose the evidence against Mrs. Schmidt. ! BIRTHS REPORTED. ? ?fr The following births have been reported to the health office in the past twenty four hours: George \V. and Bernlce M. Speckmann, girl. Joseph and Elizabeth Ashford. boy. Daniel and 'Margaret Allmun, boy. William and Elsie Burke, Jr., girl. Peter J. and Margaret L. Criste, boy. John J. and Marie N. Bakersmith, boy. George A. and Marie Duehrlng. girl. Charles G. and Alma M. Dixon, girl. Arthur L. and Zanobla A. Evans, girl. John L. and Mary L. Evans, boy. John W. and Margaret V. Finn. girl. Leroy \V. and Marie J. Pox, boy. Charles F. and Minnie Genella, girl. Francis M. and Ethel M. Graves, girl. Adolph J. and Josephine P. Gude, girl. William C. and Louise H. B. Gwynn, girl. . . , Samuel and Paulia Greenblatt. girl. Carbury S. and Mary ^tilton, boy. Thomas P. and Anna C. Jones, girl. Earl D. and Julie Krewson, boy. George A. and Grace P. Luers, girl. William E. and Catherine C. Mollory, boy. . , Jose A. and Olga A. M. Marchanl, girl. William E. and Eunice Noff. girl. Frank F. and Amy A. Shemm, boy. Thomas E. and Margaret E. Harty, boy. Michael J. and Katherine A. McCann, girl twins. , Francis and Estelle Brown, girl. Jafnes A. and Louise F. Bell, girl. Benjamin and Bertha Bird, boy. Phillip W. and Nellie Briscoe, boy. Robert and Mabel Brown, girl. Judson and Mattie Cave. boy. John H. and Mary E. Fisher, boy. Edward C. and Elsie M. Green, boy. Robert and Emma Lee. girl. William G. and Bertha B. Lowery. boy. | DEATHS REPORTED. 4 * The following deaths have been report ed to the health office in the past twen ty-four hours: John Clyde Hodge. 16 years, 1524 E street southeast. Kate E. Pelton. 71 years, Washington Home for Incurables. William L. WoodrufT. 71 years, United States Soldiers' Home, D. C. Timothy Durkin, 70 years, United States Soldiers' Home, D. C. Eliza J. Eisenblse, 83 years, 3217 Ward er street northwest. Robert Krouse, 48 years, 1244 36th street northwest. Marie Miller, 11 months, 1931 9th street northwest. William G. Bums, 4 months, Sibley Hospital. Mary E. Johnson, 49 years, 1015 21st street northwest. Luvenia Thomas. 42 years. Freedmen's Hospi tal. Bettie Braxton, 36 years, 1013 11th street northwest. Oscar Harris, 26 years, 240 3d street southwest Chester Tolson, 27 years, 710 23d street northwest. Rosa Stuart. 6 years. Children's Hos pital. Annie M. Coleman, 50 years, 402 2d street southwest. Richard Grant, 1 year, 1706 Seaton street northwest. juHa P. Diggs. :w> years. National Homeopathic Hospital. Lilly Johnson, 25 years, 364 Dixon court southwest. William Curtis. 9 months. 1021 18th street northwest. Allen L. Dixon, 7 months, Benning, DC. Clara West. 15 days, 1011 M street southeast. Howard county, Md., was visited by one of the worst thunderstorms ever seen there within the memory of the oldest residents of the county Sunday. It was practically a cloudburst. In about a half hour the streams were over their banks and did considerable damage to all neighboring territory. DIED. ADAMS. On July 14. 1912, at l<>:4o a.m.. at her residence, 1210 W street northwest. hALLIK. the beloved wife of Louis A. Adams. Funeral Wedne>?da.v, July 17. at It! iu.. from Nineteenth Street Baptist Church. Casket will not be opened at the church. On Sunday. July 14, 1012. at 12 o'clock, MARY J. BIRCH of 709 L Btreet northwest, wife of Charles D. Birch, aged sixty-live years. .... v Funeral from chapel of Frank Geler s Sons. >?. 1113 7th street northwest. Wednesday, July 17. at 11 o'clock a.m. Interment at yl?n wood cemetery. CALDER. Suddenly, on Sunday. July 14 1912. at 0:30 p.m.. CARRINGTON R.. l>eloved hus hand of Annie Calder (nee Keanet. In the ? thirty-seventh year of his ape. Funeral from his late residence, 4S8 I street southwest. Wednesday. July 17, at ?:.$? o'clock a.m.; tlience to St. Dominic s Church, where requiem mass will l>e suns for the re pose of his soul. Relatives and friends In vited to atteud. (Baltimore aud Richmond, Va.. papers please copy.) 1? CLARK. On Saturday. July 13. 1812. atI h* former home. Wytheville. \a.. MRS. SADIE F. CLARK, beloved of many friends and an honored nieml>er of the Fifth Seventh-Day Advent 1st Church. Washington, D. C. Interred at Wytheville. Va. DEAN. On Sunday. July 14. 1012. at 0:30 p.m.. ANN ('., beloved wife of William A. Dean. Funeral from her late residence. 408 L a'rfet southeast. Wednesday. July 17. at ? oeloek a.m.: thence to St. Vincent de Paul Church South Capitol and U streets. % DUNN. On Monday. July 13, 1?12, at 11:15 pvm.. WILLIAM F. DLNN. Funeral from his late residence. 323 11th street southwest, on Wednesday. July 17. at 2 p.m. Interment private. (Philadelphia paper* please copy.) EDMONDKON. Passed to eternal rest on July 14. 1012, at 10 a.m.. at her rejldenee. 4?l Washington street northwest. ELLEN KD MONDSOX. ine beloved mother of Robert White and Annie Edinoixlaon. and three grandchildren and one great-graadcbiU and A A two da lighter*-in-law. Mollw R. Whit' an 1 Mammie Taylor, who mourn her. "Softly breath* her name to us; ah. wo lord her an! Gently let your tribute be. None may bettel know Her true worth than we *tn weep O'er her a* she Ilea asleep, softly sslcep " FAMILY. Fanerst service* Wednesday. July IT. at 3 p.m. aharp. at People'a Oongrvsrut lonal Church. \( street near 7th street northwest. Friends In. vlted. ? FRENCH. On Sunday July 14. 1#12. WIL LIAM FRENCH, infant aon of William ?ai Josephine French. Asleep In Jems: far from thee Tliy kindred and their graves may be; Rut thine In Mill a blesned alee|>. Froui which none ever wake to weep. Fnnernl Wednesday. July 17. at 10 a.ui. frnn 252>v OtU atreet northwest. ? ORIOKBV. Departed till* life on Sunday Ju y 14. 1912. at It l.i a.m.. after * l>rief lllneas. JI14A FOI.KY GRIGKBY. beloved wife of John Orimto, mother of Juliet Grigsby. daughter of Mr. and Mr*. IjiiUi Foley. and sister of Niinnie Mcpherson. Ja^ephtne Powell. I .Illy Mickens. Lucy Campbell. Mattle Jackso.i and John Foley. ag'd twenty-seven years Funeral Wednesday, Julv 17. 3'Mt p.m.. from Kef late residence, 1412 Florida avenue north west. Relatives and frieudt IdvIM to flt? tend. l*? RRXPRimN'. On Mondsv. Jul* 15. IMS, at T p.m.. FANNIE HENDERSON aged ai? year . Funeral Wednesday morning. July 17. at II o'clock, from HS Pierce atreet northwest. HORN. On Tuoaday. July US. 1012. at 1 a.m.. at the residence of ItW parent* ::.'t fit! I place northeast. Rt>HKRT F.RJUCK, infant aon of Walter II. and Annie Horn. Notice of funeral hereafter. KELLY. Suddenly, on July 15. 1912. DAVID D.. beloved husband of Mary Francis Kelly. In the twenty ninth year of hi* ace. Funeral from hi* late residence on Thursday morning, July IS. Time of funeral in Wed nesday evening Star. ? McGRAW. Entered into rent on Tuesday. July IB. 1J>12. at 1 a.m.. after a Ions nnl pa* tlent suffering. FRANCIS J. McGRAW. May his soul rest In pea-v. Funeral from his late residence. 1110 Inmont atreet. Thursday. July IS. at I o'clock. Requiem mass at Sacred Heart Church. (Al bany. N. V., papers plesae copy.) 17* NELSON. Departed thi* life Monday. July IS. 1912. at 5:30. DELLA. beloved wife of R. F. Nelaon and beloved and eldeid daughter of J S. and Amanda Martin. Funeral from her psrents' residence, 912 1> street northeaat. Tburtalay. July IS. at 2 p.m. Relatives and friend* Invited. REAGAN. Suddenly, on Monday. July 15. 1012. JAMES 8., beloved *on of Mrs. II C. Shoo'.. Funeral from hla late residence. Oxon Hill. Prince Georges county. >ld.. Wedneaday, July 17. at 4 p.m. Interment at St. B*r nsba's Church Yard. * RYAN. On Friday. July 12. 1012. at Bar Har bor. Me.. JOHN RYAN. Iteloved huaband of Belle Ryan. Funeral Wedneaday. July 17. from Gswlcr's < ha pel. 173<^ Pennsylvania avenue north west, at N:.it) a in., thence to St. Paul'* Catholic Cbnrch. 15th and V street* north west. where muaa will he said at I) a.m. In terment at Mount Olivet cemetery. 8EMBLY. <>u Sunday. July 14. 19'2. at h< r res dence. 130:? T street northwest. after a Ion* anil painful Illness, borne with Christian f r titudo. Mrs. MCY 8EMBLY. Asleep in Jesus. Funeral Wednesday, July 17, at 2 p.m. from James* chapel, L street between 1Mb ami 10th afreets northwest. Kindly omit flowers. (Philadelphia papers please copy.) 16* THOMAS. On Saturday. July 13. 1?12. at 8:15 p.m.. LAV IN IA M. THOMAS, leaviug a hus band. Allen S. Thomas. *nd two children, Carrie O, and Montgomery Thomas. Funeral Wednesday. July 17. at 2. from her late residence, mil 3d street northwest. Frieiula are Invited. VAN BUSKIRK. On Sunday morning. July 14. 1812. HERMAN K. VAN BUSKIRK. aged aeventy-nlne years. Funeral services at hi* late resilience 190 D street northwest. Wedneaday. July 17, at II o'clock a.m. Relatives and friends lnvit'4 to attend. Interment at Troy, N. Y. HI* In Memoriam. COLUMBUS. In sad but loving remembrance of our devoted mother. LAI'RA COLUMBUS, who deoarted this life Ave years ago. July 10, 11107. Five years have passed, our hearts still sore. As time goes on we miss her more. Her loving smile snd gentle face; None can till her vacant place. ? BY HER LOVING CHILDREN. # DONOHOE. In sad but loving remembrance of our dear father. MARTIN DONOHOE. whn departed thl* life two years ago today. Jnl ' 16. 1010; also our loving mother. MARY DONOHOE. who died suddenly June 10, 191'-. The last farewell wa* spoken Two years ago today: Our family circle broken When our loved ones imssed away. Oh. the memory of that morning.. As we watted with aching hearts. Seeing the ones we loved so dear Pierced by death's most cruel darts. Farewell, dearest parents, is a solemn word. Which thrill* every heart; But oh. It is the will of God That dearest ones must part. May their souls rest in peace. BY THEIR LOVING CHILDREN. Anniversary mass at St. Aloysius Church Tues day morning at 1:10 o'clock. DONOHUE. In sad but loving remembrance of my dear brother. MARTIN DONOHUE. wl.o departed this life two years ago today. July 16. 1010. The depth of my sorrow no tongue can tell At the loss of a dear one I lovi-d so well. But while he lies In peaceful sleep Ills sacred mernorv I always keep. BY HIS LOVING SISTER. MRS. KATE O'DAY. Anniversary mass at Holy Name Church. GARRETSON. In loving memory of our loving husband and father. P. S. GARRETSON. n'vi died three <3) years ago today, July Id. 190J. Loved In life. In death remembered. ? BY HIS WIFE AND CHILDREN. GREEN. In loving memory of our dear hushsn! and father. LUCIA!* GREEN, who departed this life one year ago today, July 16, 1911. May he rest in peace. Sleep on. dear husband, sweet lie your teatj I need yon. but God knows best. ? 'rod's will he done He doeth well: How we miss yon no tongue ean tell. BY ins WIFE AND DAUGHTER. LAURA AND ALBERTA GREEN. * LUCAS. In lovinc but snd remembrance of our dear father. SOLOMON LUCAS, w ho cnt- r.-d the heaven of rest nine years ago today, July 16. 190.1. "Patient In his days of waiting. Faithful e'er to earthly home. Resignation crowned his life ?oik. When the angels whispered ?come.* Father, to lis vouchsafe the grace Which brought our father victorious tbrougfe. Let us. his shinins footsteps tra?-e: Let us bis steadfast faith pin-sue." BY HIS LOVING CHILDREN. ROBERT. THoM. AS, MINNIE. LOUISE AND LOTTIE. ? SULLIVAN. In sad but loving remembrance of my dear husband and our father, JOHN ?! SULLIVAN, who departed this life tlve ycara ago today. July 16. 1U07. In the praveyard softly sleeping. Where the trees so gently wave. Lies the one I loved so dearly In his lonely, silent grave. BY HIS LOVING WIFE* Lovingly we laid our dear father to rest. Away from earth's sorrow and care; And now he is waiting to welcome u? ho ma. And the blessings of heaven to share. ? BY HIS CHILDREN. WALKER. In sad iMit loving remembrance of darling baby. Charles E. Walker, who de parted this life one year ago today. July 10. 1011. Though oue long year has psssed. The parting seems but as yesterday: And in my heart I love him still; Ills memory is as ilear today as in the boir he passed away. God takes the loved ones from our home. But never from our hearts. BY HIS LOVING GODMOTHER, MRS. R. NOLAN. * FUNERAL DIRECTORS. FRANK GEIER'5 SONS, 1113 SEVENTH ST, N.W. Modern chapel. Telephone call North 52'. George P. Zurhorst, 301 E. CAP. ST. Established 1867. CHAS. S. HURHORST. Mr-. W. R. SPEARE, FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMED 940 F Street N.W. WASHINGTON. D. C. Phones Main 1 Frank A. Speare. Mgr. WM. H. SARDO & CO., FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS. 40ft H at. n.e. Modern chapel. Phone Lincoln S34. A. G. FREY, ' FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EM BALM EB, 1830 14th n.w. "Lowest prices." Phone N. 50ft. J. WILLIAM LEE. Funeral Director and Embalmer. Livery In connection. Coasi dioas chapel and modern crematorium. Mode*! price*. M2 Pa. avc. n.w. Telephone call 13X5. D. J. BREADY CO. Livery. JOHN T. GARNER. Mar. Chapel, 1407 nth st. Phone N. *717. x uftERAL DESIGNS. Funeral Designs. Fnnerai Designs. OEO. C. SHAFFER, Beautiful floral designs very reasonable la prlcfe Phone *410 Mate. Mtk and I at*. n.w. A