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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 19, 1912, Image 7

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I New York
The Mosi
OMIII
Our large stock <
tains every importa
riety of sizes showr
We import all of
East, and as each F
of both texture and
j
We invite partici
made Oriental Rug!
ij $12, $15, $18 and $
1412-14 H Street N.W.
I
;!' =
!
j
My-^Saa&??
Edmonston &
BREAKS A MT1
j OPENS NOSTRILS. '
) I 'ape's Cold'Compound cures |
\ colds and grippe in a 1
< few hours?Contains
| no Quinine. (
| The most severe cold will he j
\ broken and a!' grippe misery (
\ ended after taking a dose of I
\ Pape's Cold Compound every \
two hours until three coiisecu- (
/ tive doses are taken. \
1 You will distinctly feel all the )
disagweable symptoms leaving i
'i after the very first dose. )
, The most miserable headache.
i dullness, head and nose stuffed 1
|i up. feverishness. sneezing, run- /
' ning of the nose. sore throat,
1 mucous ce%?rrhal discharges, i
i1 soreness, stiffness, rheumatism
1 pains and other distress vanishes. \
/ Take this wonderful Com- 1i
I pound as directed, with the 'i
| knowledge that there is nothing \
\ else in the world which will
, cure your cold or end Grippe /
i misery as promptly and without /
i any other assistance or bad after- /
\ effects as a accent package of
/ Pape's Cold Compound, which
> any druggist can supply?contains
no quinine?belongs in
i1 every home?accept no substii'
tote. Tastes nice?acts geptly.?
i ^ Advertisement. J,
IJSLQANB
WASHINGTON San Francisco
t Extensive Collection
n America of
MTAL MOO
if genuine Oriental Rugs not only connt
weave, but comprises the largest va1
by any concern in this country.
our Oriental Rugs direct from the Far
lug is selected by an expert, the quality
coloring is far above the average.
.liar attention to our assortment of hand?
of popular sizes at moderate prices?
125 each.
Phone Main 4909
9 1
:DMONSTON'S?Home of the
"Trnrvr form" ^SSP''
Boots and Oxfords for Men,
Women and Children.
SI -dre Fou
if Handicapped
||I By Tired, Tender,
fl Throbbing Feet?
I&l ?The efficiency of men or women,
89 either for work or pleasure, is gov19
erned to a large extent by the comfort
fl of their feet. Absolute foot-comfort
9 at all times can be had by wearing our
3 famous, perfect-fitting
I "Foot Form" \
9 Boots
^ ?There's a special 'TOOT FORM" |
M last to correct and cure every form of
3 foot trouble ? more especially en
Wk larged joints, fallen arch and hat
foot. There's a special "Foot Form"
jk Boot for boys who are afflicted with
^ JB ^at *oot?Get
our professional shoe-fitter's
advice as to the "Foot Form" Boots
best adapted to the needs of vour feet.
W A FIT FOR ANY FOOT
Sold Nowhere Else
_ *1 ^ ^ /I T? Advisers and Authorities
VjO?9 IJOt I Ol. on All Foot Troubles
" . i . ^ i ,
f" Ebbit.
Announces
| On Saturday evenings, beginning
J tonight, the Crystal and Onyx Rooms ;;
f adjoining the main lobby -will be opened 1!
J for Cafe Service after the theater, with jj
? musical features of merit.
:: The same superior service that charac- |
terizes the regular Cafe will be maintained ;;
? upstairs ? to the end that all our patrons
I may be comfortably and promptly served. "j
7. 11
t The demand upon our facilities, necessi- :
? tatine increased accommnrlatinnc Ic q I
? V V4* *U ?
;: gratifying tribute to the popularity of ::
:: The Ebbitt. I!
Q. F. Schutt, Proprietor.
?
?i-i?i i h-m-h-m-i iiiiii i wi-it inn.h-m.-m-m-i 1111 nf
I
i
Sunday In
Washington
0
Some people find it
overly quiet, and are
apt to bore themselves,
and others, before bed
time.
Relieve the ennui
with a Dinner De Luxe
at the Powhatan.
Lavish in its luxuries
and served with a care
of detail that adds much
to its enjoyment.
I Surroundings in keeping
? cheerful, bright
and harmonious?with
good music.
Special Sunday Dinner
de Luxe, $1.25.
Hotel Powhatan
ESTABLJSHKD 1S42. X
% "It P?y? to Buy the Best." ^
1 CHAS. M. STIEFF, |
' * Direct Branch Ware rooms of Factory. y
!! 1008-1010 F St. N.W. S
\ I SECOND-HAND PIANOS AT ADD %
l PRICES. Including some of our own
' make, and slightly used riayrr-IMauog at J,
1 1 low figures. Tuning by Factory Experts, x
\ I J. C. CONLIFF. Manager. <|>
Sore Throat Cure
To cure Sore Throat quickly, safely ;
and surely, you must use a remedy
: made for that special purpose. TONS1LINE
Is simply a Sore Throat Cure.
; It doesn't perform miracles, but it j
; does do Its whole duty in curing jj
throats which are sore.
TONSILINE is an antiseptic, kills
the Sore Throat germs and corrects
the conditions which produce Sore 1
Throat and like diseases. The first ,
dose gives relief, and a few T3& !'
doses cure.
A quick, safe, soothing, JJ
; healing, antiseptic cure for /,]
Sore Throat briefly describes
TONSIL.INE, {?, j:j
25 cents and 50 cents. Hosi
pital Size. fl. All Druggists. V
FINE ARTS COMMISSION
CANNOT VISIT PANAMA
Without Funds With Which to
Perform Duty Imposed
by Congress.
Although the fine arts commission was
specially commissioned by Congress at
the last session to make recommendations
"regarding the artistic character of
ine structures or me ranama canal, it
developed today that the commission has
no funds to make a journey to the isthmus
as a preliminary to submitting its
recommendations to President Taft, and
Controller of the Treasury Tracewel! has
handed down a decision which will preclude
the isthmian canal commission from
paying out of its funds the expenses of a
trip by the artists to Panama.
The commission requested the controller's
decision on the question and received
a negative reply.
Object of the Commission.
The fine arts commission was established
by an act of May 17, li>10, primarily
for the purpose of supervising
from an artistic standpoint the construction
of government buildings in the District
of Columbia. An appropriation of
$10,COO was voted to meet the commission's
expenses. This was cut March 4,
1911, to fS.HOO At the last session only
$5,000 was voted for the commission's expenses
for the present fiscal year.
The isthmian commission desired the
fine arts body to go to the isthmus to
look over the layout for buildings at
Balboa and in the vicinity of the locks
on the Pacific side, where it is planned
to erect a number of permanent structures
in the near future.
SENTENCED AS SHOPLIFTER.
Arrest of Elton Garner Considered
Important by Police.
The arrest of Elton Garner, who was
before Judge Aukum in the Police Court
today, and who was sentenced to serve
four months each on two charges of
shoplifting, is regarded by the police as
an important capture.
He was caught last night after a hard
chase by Mounted Policeman "Pat"
Creaghe. Detective James R- Stringfellow
and Policeman William S. Newton
of the third precinct. He was charged
with stealing several articles of clothing
from Moses Biseman, a clothier of
West Washington.
8everal rings, bearing crests of the organization
of Odd Fellows were found
in his possession, and the police are unable
to locate the owner, as no complaints
of the loss of such rings have
been received by them.
LOW PRICE FOR TOMATOES.
Market Well Supplied and Stock a
Drug?Pears Plentiful.
Washington markets were glutted with
tomatoes and pears this morning. During
the early hours of the day the choicest
tomatoes brought as high as 7.7 cents a
box, but the price declined, and by noon
growers were glad to take almost anything
for them, sales being made for ub
little as L'5 cents a box.
"Never before during the many years I
have been about the market have 1 seen
tomatoes as plentiful and cheap at this
season as they are toduy," said a grower
to a Star reporter. "Most of the tomatoes
in market today were ripened under
glass The growers put them under giass
to save them from the frost, and they all
ripened about the same time."
Kiefer pears sold us low as St cents a
box or $1 a barrel.
Ill New Guise.
That old story of the hypnotizing of an
innocent country maid by a wily, worthless.
glib man from the city is told again
tomorrow In our Kunday Magazine; but
Col. William J. Lampton has given it his
Individual touch, which makes it doubly
true to life, and therefore doubly enteiI
tabling. The colonel knows the south,
particularly the fAimherland mountains,
where the scene of the talc is laid.
HONOR CENTER OF GROtH
OF THREE GENERATION
Descendants of Charles Kei
nedy Join in Observing
94th Anniversary.
v v- - -: v~
aS^WMwl^
B g^k ^BfgS^S^^KPjj^MEv:
v< Jyli^HP!f9B^^'
HH^nMr / ? ? , ^j|^^^SgP|p|p^?iBaSaSiBB
CHARLES KENNEDY.
Yesterday, the ninety-fourth annivi
sary of the birth of Mr. Charles Kennec
was observed, in a quiet but pleasant w
by a family gathering. Mr. Kcnnet
who has resided In Washington for t
last forty-two years, is spending- t
evening of has days at the home of 1
daughter, Mrs. Rudolph Kauffmann. 1
lias two children and four grandchildix
all of whom were gathered about hi
forming a complete family group of thr
generations. His daughters are Mi
Agnes Kennedy and Mrs. Rudolph Kau
mann. Two grandsons. Royal C. C<
man of New York city and Shirley
Colman of Dunkirk, N. Y., made t
trips from their respective homes to
with their grandfather on this hap
occasion. The other two grandohlldr
are Rudolph Max Ivauffmann and Ml
Barbara Kauffmann.
In addition to these members of \
Kennedy's family, there are four grei
grandsons. Mr. Kennedy is in exceile
health, with full possession of his fan
ties, and he was able to enjoy the fami
gathering in his honor, and also the ei
of a delegation of the Oldest Inhabftan
Association, including II. K. Willai
Benjamin W. Relss, Andrew If. Rega
James Croggon and Harry O. iiall, wi
came to congratulate heartily one of th<
oldest members.
Many beautiful flowers were sent hi
and he partook of the elaborate birthdi
cake with its ninety-four candles, ai
also the liquid refreshment in which I
liealth was drOnk.
WILL ERECT MONUMENT
OVER GRAVE OF RUG
Town of Gary, Ind., to Hone
Cripple Who Gave Life
for Girl.
GARY, Ind., October 19.?Willie Rug]
the cripple who gave up his life that
girl, a stranger to hint, might live, wi
be honored by all Gary when lie is buri?
tomorrow afternoon. City officials, en
ployes of the great steel mills, busine:
and professional men will unite in doin
honor to the hero. More than $1,(X
worth of flowers have been ordered,
monument by popular subscription wi
be raised over his grave.
The last words of Rugh before he san
into a state of coma were:
"I am glad I did it. Tell her I hoj
she gets well quick, doc. It don't matt*
so much about me. Just so she gets we
it's all right. I can make' out as it i
but she needed my help to save her life
Miss Smith was able to be taken to h?
home last Tuesday. Before she left Rug
gave her his best wishes and she kiss<
him good-bye. She sent him a huge bunt
of roses with best wishes for a speec
recovery. They were in his room wht
he died.
Miss Smith Grieved.
Miss Smith lives several miles fro
Gary, but was notified of his death b
telephone. Still weak from the operatior
which she was compelled to undergo, si
was unable to withstand the shock.
"I'm sorry, sorry," she sobbed and le
the telephone.
Hugh was the eldest of four boys ar
was born In Rock Island. 111. When tw
months old he was stricken with infanti
paralysis and the growth of his 1 iglit h
blighted. It was the cuticle from th
leg that was grafted on Miss Smith
body." Brothers living in Denver, Sa
Francisco and Butte, Mont., have Imh
notified of Rugh's death.
NOTED KOREANSTUDYINi
CONDITIONS IN CAPITA
Dr. Rhee Getting Points Wit
View to Reorganizing Government
of His Country.
Dr. Syng Man Rhee, one of the leai
ers of the liberal political movement :
Korea, and a scholar and educator, wl
be a member of the normal classes
Christian service at the Washington
M. C. A. during the coming winter, ar
while in this city will make a stuc
of Washington, the manner of goveri
ment of the District of Columbia, soci
conditions in this city and other ma
ters connected with the general wt
being of Washington residents.
The object of the study will he
obtain a working knowledge of Amei
can affairs upon which to base a reo
ganization of the government of Korea
Dr. Rhee has taken an A. B. at Geori
Washington I'niversity, an A. M.
Harvard and a Ph. D.. at Princeton. I
joined the independent party in Kor<
r?irit*r> (linn ton v*>ars aco an<1 was a
most immediately thrown into priso
with hundreds of other members of tl
young Korean party. For months I
lived in daily anticipation of executio
more than six months of the time beii
spent in the stocks. While Imprison)
Dr. Rhee took up the study of the Cltri
Man Bible, and, although formerly a d
vout believer in the teachings of Coi
fueius, lie was converted, and, with fori
fellow-prisoners, embraced Christianity.
17r. Riiee has chosen Washington i
his field of study because of the belli
that tho National Capital is one of tl
best examples of occidental civilixatic
and municipal development in the Uni
ed States.
"What the President Thinks of H
Job." by James Hay, jr., shows Preside!
Taft in his best mood. See our Sundt
Magazine tomorrow.
1
' Ifl THE WORLD OF SOCIETY
S MARRIAGE OF MISS THORN
AND MR. JULES F. VALLE.
1- ,
Only a Small Company to Be Present?Some
Personal
Notes.
j
_ Mgr. Ceretti, secretary of the papal le3
Ration, will perform the marriage cere- (
3 mony at 4 o'clock this afternoon for Miss
3 Frances Thorn, daughter of Mrs. Thorn :
I and the late Charles *G. Thorn of this
? city, and Mr. Jules Felix Valle, Jr., of
St T ytllic con nf r\t? VoIIa a# that Pit V
OVII Ul A^l? T 8b> VI VI>UV v?v/? |
Owing to a recent bereavement in the
family of the bridegroom, only a family J
party and a few personal friends will be (
present and the bride will have no attendants.
The brother-in-law of the
bridegroom. Mr. Charles A. Leonard of
Pittsfleld, III., will be best man.
The bridal toilet is an elegant one and
will well become" its attractive young (
wearer. The dress is of soft white satin,
the drapery caught with orange blossoms.
Point lace and tulle trim the bodice
and her tulle veil will be crowned
with a wreath of natural orange blossoms.
Her bouquet will be a shower of
orchids and lilies of the valley and she
will wear a bridal gift from Mr. Valle, a
diamond and sapphire brooch.
The house is decorated in white chrysanthemums,
etc., and palms.
Dr. and Miss Valle, father and sister of
the bridegroom, are here for the wedding.
and Mrs. Charles A. Leonard has
accompanied her husband to see her j
brother married.
No reception will follow, and the newly
2r_ married couple after their honeymoon
. travels will spend the coming winter with
,y' Dr. Valle in St. Louis. The bride's goingay
away costume is of blue mixed tweed,
ly, with which will be worn a stylish hat in
he black and white.
Mr. Homer N. Ix>ckwood arrived home
lis yesterday from his summer tour in the
east.
;n* Mr. and Airs. Robert E. MacCracken
m, of Denver, Col., who are now visiting the
ee latter's mother, Mrs. Elizabeth V.
jS8 Thompson, 2008 G street northwest, will
' shortly leave for New York city, returntng
to Washington about November 1
for a prolonged stay.
T.
he Gen. and Mrs. Michael V. Sheridan
have returned to the city, and will be at
"e the Portland for the winter. 1
py
cn Mrrf. Ellen Spencer Mussey is spending 1
a few days in the mountains above Reading.
While there she will motor with j
It*, friends to nearby points of historic in
? *- terest.
nt
Jl- Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Lear are now loily
cated at the Glendower, 21 Uth street j
3.11 northeast, and will be pleased to see
ts' thfir friends after November 1.
"d,
n, Mr. and Mrs. James McDonald Stewart
ho of 11)22 H street are celebrating at a
?ir tea today the twenty-fifth anniversary of
their wedding, which happy event took
im place in Brookline. Mass.. October 19, 1RR7.
a-.v Tlfcir daughter, Miss Lillian G. Stewart.
assist in the reception of their
lis frlpnds, and will have with her Mrs.
Fred Chase, while Mrs. F. Worden Graham
and Miss Gladys Moore preside at
the punch bowl. Other assistants will
b'e Misses Helen Todd. Cecilia Todd. Kate
French and Cora Peabody of Louisville,
Ky.
Mrs. Williams, widow of Col. Charles
I F. Williamse, United States Marine
H Corps, lias returned to the city, and is
11 at 1028 Vermont avenue for the winter.
A well attended musical was given
last Tuesday evening at the Florence
Crittenton Home, at which a pleasing
IT program was given.
Miss Helena Fish will be among the
bridesmaids at the wedding of Miss Mary
Rathbone. daughter of the late Mr. and
Mrs. John H. Rathbone of Adbany and a
niece of Mr. and Mrs. J. Archibald Murray
of New York city, and William Fcllowes
Morgan, jr.. today in the Church
. of the Transfiguration. New York. The
' ceremony will be performed by the Rev.
a Dr. George C. Houghton, and a reception
11 will follow at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
;d Murray. No. 37 Bast rtflth street. Miss
Leslie Murray, a cousin of the bride., will
3, be the maid of honor, and the bridesmaids
will be Miss Pauline Morgan, a
'S sister of the bridegroom: Miss Camilla
DO Morgan, a cousin; Miss Frances Breese,
A Miss Helena Fish. Miss Julia Newbold
jj and Miss Louise Kissel.
Carey Morgan will act as his brother's
best man.
:k
The officers of Narragansett bay naval
)e station, headed by Capt William B. Caperton.
commandant of the station, which
"j includes the Naval War College, training
11 and torpedo stations, gave a dance in the
s, room of the naval general board at the
Naval War College last night in honor of
?r Capt. Frey and the officers of the Ger-v.
m a r? pnilkPr Vlptnrla T.hUp
|U v" ? *
?d The guests were received by Mrs. Ca- *
?h perton, wearing a French gown of purple *
ly chiffon embroidered with rhlnestones and !
in silver, with touches of cerise over white
satin in draped effect. Mrs George ... J
Williams of the torpedo station, who as- ?
sisted in receiving, wore a costume of
m princess effect of white satin, with pearl 1
trimmings. Miss Marguerite Caperton
' wore a gown of pale pink chiffon, em- 8
13 broidered in crystal and trimmed with
ie pink rosebuds and touches of geranium J
pink over white satin. 1
ft Dancing ceased at midnight for supper,
and later was resumed. *
id Miss Cora Barry, daughter of Mr. and c
'o Mrs. David S. Barry, who lias been so a
le seriously ill with pneumonia, is reeov- c
?g ering very satisfactorily but slowly. The <
is family returned to the capital several
's weeks ago and shortly afterward Miss f
in Barry's illness began. t
>n 1
Mrs. Alfred G. Bates closed her home
in Windsor. Mass.. yesterday, and will <
. be at the Maplewood, in I'ittsfield, for I
1 some time before coming back to this c
- city. f
| t
Mrs. Robert Bacon, wife of the former r
Lambasador to France, will give a dance *
this evening at her estate at Westbury, 1
1>. I. They have decided to make their a
home in Boston this winter, because of
the former ambassador's connection with r
Harvard University. I
r
h Miss Marion OHver has returned after *
a series of northern visits. f
e
Mrs. Uoyd W. Bowers, who is at her r
home on Rhode Island avenue, has been *
joined oy mjss Martha Bowers, who had
been in Boston.
Miss Margaret J. Grimm, daughter of
J. W. Grimm of Havana, Cuba, and Mr. j
[1" William Hunter Moore of Waterford, Vn.,
In were married last Wednesday by Rev.
HI Father McGuigan of this eitv. The
jn couple will live at Waterford.
Mrs. Allen, wife of Gen. Allen, and 0
Miss Grace Allen are at the Gordon for
ly a few days and receiving many pleasant *
n_ attentions from their old friends In this t
. city, where they formerly lived. They a
spent the summer at Edgarstown. Mass., ,
wliere they have a home, and have been
ill recently in New York. After leaving '
here they will go to their winter home at t
to Asheville, N. C. v
One of the fashionable weddings of the
fall season will be that of Miss Mary *
Graham Bowdoin. daughter of Mr. and b
f? Mrs. Henry J. Bowdoin. and Mr. Howard e
i Bruce of Baltimore, son of Mrs. Robert H
*e C. Bruce of Richmond, Va. The cere- I
f,a mony will be performed by Rev. Dr. Ar- s
1 " thur B. Kinsolving at 12:30 o'clock. Oc- t
' tnhpr *H? nt fJ ra PP Prntpstun Rnlunnnal ?
Church, Elkrldge, Md. Rev. Robert A.
Castleman, rector of the church, will as'
slat. A breakfast will follow at Rock- 1
^ burn, the country home of the bride's
s_ parents. g.
Mies Bowdoin's attendants will be Miss *
n_ Elizabeth Anderson of Washington, as
ty maid of honor, and Miss Margaret M.
Steele and Miss Frances Key Bowdoin, as
bridesmaids. Mr. Albert Cabel! Bruce t|
ef will be his brother's best man, and the
,g ushers will be Messrs. E. Bartlett Hay- r'
>n ward. James Bruce, Francis Key Mur- b
t- ray, George P. Marrow, all of Baltimore; s;
Carroll Miller of Providence, John. Ambler
Mason. William Cullen Morris and t
S. Venable Seddon of New York.
Is u
it Mrs. S. O. Richey returned th?p week to a
ty her home, 1710 1 street from? Maryland b
after a summer spent in Ncf; England, d
the White Mountains and Narragansett
Pier. Dr. Rlchey has been In the city
since October 1.
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenses have been Issued to
the following:
Richard E. Crult of Takoma Park, Md.,
and Rhoda E. Ptndcll of this city.
Charles 8. McKenney and Blanche H.
Stratton, both of Richmond, Va.
Robert W. Marks and May Westrup.
William G. Fouldlan and Pauline I.
King.
William I. Stivers and Helen M. Valentine.
Albert Burns and Eleanor Horpel. both
of Baltimore, Md.
Carroll D. Landvoigt and Lilly T.
Palmer.
James Harris of Clark county, Va., and
Elsie Chaffla of this city.
Joe H. Burdell of New York city
and May Lumberg of Rochester. N. Y.
Solon C. Kemon. jr., and Josephine
Stucker.
Benjamin F. Hallam of this city and
Caroline Hall man of Baltimore. Md.
John J. Duffy of Baltimore, Md., and
Mary G. B. Widgeon of Elizabeth City.
N. J.
a mppo vi ou^iuu. maoB.# a uu
Ruth E. Brock of this city.
Bethel W. Simpson of Fort Myer, Va..
and Mary L. c. Byrne of this city.
Edmund O'Brien and Margaret
O'Melia, both of Baltimore, Md.
Births Reported.
The following births have been reported
to the health office in the past twentyfour
hours:
William H. and Annie M. Koon, girl.
Alphonsus F. and Josephine I. Bonson.
girl.
Julian T. and Ethel B. Harrell, boy.
A. Bruce and Mary E. Kahnestock, hoy.
R. E. and Lillie Priest, girl.
Raymond E. and Annie I. Hunt. girl.
Eogan and Mertie M. Presb.v, girl.
Joseph L. and Florence A. Moiders. boy.
Antonio and Antonia Pellegrini, boy.
J. Blair and Sue Spencer, girl.
George. J. and Adela Bennett, girl.
Carl E. and May J. Dornhetm, boy.
Harrison and Hattie Hill. boy.
William and Addle Foster, girl.
Frank and Rebecca Jackson, girl.
Milton and Janle Horsey, boy.
Henry and Mary Slade, boy.
Deaths Reported.
The following deaths have been reported
to the health office in the past twentyfour
hours:
Annie M. English, 73 years, 3248 N street
northwest.
Alice M. Yeatman. f>2 years, George
Washington University Hospital.
Carrie J. Hellen, 50 years, Garfield Hospital.
Daisy E. Matthews. 30 years, George
Washington University Hospital.
Albert M Cowell, 69 years, 1339 U
3treet northwest.
Catherine Call&n, 72 years, 2132 I street
northwest.
John Helwig, 16 years. Providence Hospital.
Charles T. Morris, 41 years, Sibley Hospital.
John M. WaJsh, .18 years, 4.11 10th
street northwest.
Mitchell B. Sharp, 72 years, Government
Hospital for Insane.
John S. McMillen, 11 days, Garfield Hospital.
Emma Jones, 55 years, 5 Kenton place
lorthwest.
Henrlette D. Mahornev, DO years, 1418
E'orcoran street northwest
Thaddeus Fields, 41 years, Freedmen's
Hospital.
Robert S. Ross, 50 years. Emergency
Elospital.
Charles William Dixon, 64 years, Georgeown
University Hospital.
Martha Peters, 64 years, 2710 O street
northwest.
Public Health Changes.
Surgeon Fairfax Irwin, relieved from
iuty at Yokohama. Japan, upon arrival
if Surgeon B. W. Brown, and directed to
proceed to Boston (Chelsea), Mass., and
issume command of "the service at that
port.
Surgeon H. D. Geddings, granted two
months* leave of absence.
Surgeon B. W. Brown, relieved from
luty at Hongkong, China, and directed to
proceed to Yokohama. Japan, and assume
command of the service at that
port.
Passed Assistant Surgeon Joseph Goldperger,
detailed to represent the service
it the annual meeting of the Kentucky
State Medical Association, to be held In
Louisville, Ky., October 2S-31, 1912.
PaccAti Aeei^tant Surffpon Hneh V?l
n, relieved from temporary charge at the
Marine Hospital. Port Townsend, Wash.,
ind directed to proceed to San Francisco,
?al., and report to the medical officer in
:ommand of the Marine Hospital for temjorary
duty.
Acting Assistant Surgeon P. I. Carter,
elieved from duty on revenue cutter Mc,'ulloch
and directed to rejoin his station
it Port Townsend, Wash.
Acting Assistant Surgeon H. B. Ross,
granted thirty days' leave of absence,
vithout pay.
Acting Assistant Surgeon B. C. Tarbell,
jranted thirty days" leave of absence.
Pharmacist E. M. Holt, directed to proceed
to the South Atlantic quarantine
itation to superintend the packing and
lisposition of the property preparatory to
'losing the station.
Pharmacist John I.. Osborn. relieved
rom duty at Baltimore. Md.. and directed
o proceed to Philadelphia. Pa., and reiort
to Surgeon W. C*. Stimpson for duty.
Boards convened?Board of medical olti ers
convened to meet at the Marine
iospital. Port Townsend, Wash.. Monlay,
October -8. l'J12. at 11 o'clock a.m.
or the physical examination of officers
>f the revenue cutter service to deternine
their fitness for promotion. Detail
or the board: Passed Assistant Surgeon
Saylis H. Earle. chairman; Passed Aslistant
Surgeon Hugh de Valin. recorder.
Board of medical officers convened to
neet at the bureau Monday, November
I, 1912, at 19 o'clock a.m., for the examilation
of candidates for admission to the
he service as assistant surgeons. Detail
or the board: Surgeon C. P. Wertenbakir,
chairman; Surgeon H. S. Cumming,
I T>or.un<4 T L
lit*(IlUtri , X ?WSDCU ABOl9iaUl DUIgCUIl dUKtpIl
Joldberger, recorder.
ME. BEYCE IS BACK
Ifter Long Travels in British
Domains.
British Ambassador Bryce returned to
Yashington last night after an absence
if six months. The ambassador and Mrs.
Jryce left last April on a trip to Ausralia,
New Zealand, Now South Wales
nd other British possessions. They reurned
to the United States September
4, and since then have been stopping at
heir summer home in Kineo, Me., and
isiting friends.
It is expected that one of the flrst mat.
ers to occupy the attention of the ainlassador
will be the protest of his govrnment
against the action of the I'nlteH
Itates in relieving its own shipping from
'anama canal tolls. It was announced
ome time ago that a further representaion
on this subject would be submitted
oon.
WANTS BANKING MADE SAFEB.
Controller Murray Holding Conferences
With Examiners.
Jt^ the Interest of safer banking. Conroller
of the Currency Murray will coner
at Buffalo Monday with the national
ank examiners of Ohio, northern Pennylvania
and western New York.
Because of several recent failures, due
d defalcations, the controller will insist
pon more rigid examinations in co-opcrtion
with the officers and directors of the
anka. and will amplify regulations issued
uring the last few months. Conferences
A
already have been held with the as*
amlnera of the Atlantic coast and Near
Enclaoi
HARVEY CROSS-EXAXIHED. f
Editor and Publisher Gives Ho Facts
to Campaign Fund Investigators.
The Senate campaign fund Investigating
committee did not meet today, having
taken an adjournment yesterday unlit
next week.
?r commuter tnca m vain to get any
information as to campaign contribution*
from CoL George liarvey of Haii>er a
Weekly, who ?a> on tho stand late yesterday
afternoon. Ho said that he knew
absolutely nothing of funds collected or
of attempts to collect funds or of otter
of funds tothe Wilson ^reconvention campaign.
A grueling tToes-r\amlnatlon by Senator
Oliver failed to shake tills statement,
or to elicit any statement regarding the
much-discussed Harvey-Wilson-Thomas F.
Kyan Incident.
m %
Rev. I>r. R. J. McBrvde. rector of St.
George's Episcopal Church. Krederjeksburg,
Va.. has tendered Ills resignation
to take effect November 15. I>r. MrBryde's
health has been impaired for
some time.
.. . - - ?
BORN.
BARCOCK. 'hi iIi'MIht f'.i. lptii. t<> Bay mead
X. an.l Margaret K llats.sk. a daughter,
leHISK UONEENBACH.
DIED.
BOXAFANT. On Friday. October is 1912.
GKOKOB BOXAFAXT, in his eighty-sixth
yea r.
Fuu.-ral Sunday. October iiO, at 2 p.m., front
hi* late residence, l.ayhttl, \l?i. Intermetii
in family ?*enieterr oti farm.' thrrlage* *(||
leave Kensington. Mil.. at 11 a in Sunday.
October ill. in
CAI.LAX. At tlie residence of lier daughter,
Elizabeth Kietv. 21.'12 I street tiort Invest Ortotier
IS. 1912. at am. CATIIKR1XK.
widow of Patrick I'nllan.
Funeral October 21. at 8.;>0 o'clouk, thence to St
Stephen's Church, where ma?s will l<e said
for the repose of her soul. iBrooklyu papers
please copy.) ilO*
OHIEROIS. Departed this life October 15. 1912.
after a long Illness, which he hore with
Christian fortitude. CLIFTON CHII.KOl S
born In Albemarle eounty. Vs., January 23).
1M5.
Funeral from the Vermont Avenue Baptist
Church Sunday. Oet.dier 20. at 1 p.m.
COODLOE. On Friday. <k't-.ber 1*. 1912. at
Woodreve, Prince Ijoorges eounty. Md
BETTIB BUCK, wife of Brig O.n. O recti
Clay tSoudtoc. 1 S. M. retired, and
daughter of the late Senator Jatue* B. Beck
of Kentucky.
Funeral Monday, October 21. at 31 p.m.. from
St. John's 1". 15. <3hun'b, lfitli and II streets
northwest. Intcruient in Arlington national
ill III! 20*
GREFX. On Thursday. October IT. I5K',
MARIA t."Itr.l N, In-luvfd wife of Robert H.
Green an<l mother of Mr?. Mt<* Christian.
Mrs. Ada Cole. Robert B.. Edward L, Ihifid
V. and Erie Green.
Funeral Monday. October 21, at 1 o'clock p ni .
from residence of her son. 24 O atreer
uiirtbaesl. Relative* and friend* Invited. 2"*
GUKNKLL. tin Friday. October IS. 11)12. at A
a.m., at West Fall* t'hureh. Va.. GFoKCK
\V. Gl'NNKLL, ?f?l sixty .six year*.
Funeral Monday, <Meter 21. at II o'clock, from
bis late reaMen<?. luteruient in Oak Hill
cemetery. 19*
HAI?FIKIJ>. Suddenly, of pneumonia. on Saturday.
October ID. 15)12, I ?r. ?'. F. HA I FIRED,
beloved husband of Edith S. Had
Held.
Funwral Monday, tlctohor 21. at 2 put Inter
ment private. <l*iv>vid<*nee and Worcester
pn|?ers please copy.) 39*
HEREIN E. tin Friday, October lb. 1912. at 1
p.m.. at her mother's home. 1H2* W1a?on?tu
avenue northwest, after a lone illness l?rne
with Christian fortitude, MARV I'.IJZAItKTU
IIEFEINK inee Oil vert, aged twentyoue
year*.
Safe in the arms of Jostt*.
Funeial from her mothers peaideuce Sunday*
October 2t.t, at !?:Sti a.m.
JENKINS, ttn Friday. October is, 1912. WlLc
IJ.KM. the beloved brother of Johu. I'auiei
and Sarah E. Jeukina.
Funeral Monday. )?ctober 21. front his late reat
denee. 6,Hi Acker street nortlieast. at 1 p ta.
Friends Invited to attend. 21*
MAHOV. On Friday morning. October IV 1912.
at Georgetown I nlveralty Hospital. i'HARLFS
W.. the only and dearly la-loved son of William
W". and Anna M. Mabon tnee tl'Dayi.
ag?-d nineteen year*.
Funeral front his parents' residence. 24,'M K
street northwest. Monday. October 21. R" luiem
high mass at St. Stephen'a Church at
9:30 a.m. 29*
PERKINS. On Friday, October IS. 1912, at
noon, at the residence of her daughter, Mr*.
Fillmore Iteall, Knnnystde, Md.. Mr*. Kl'SAN
M. PERKINS, widow of the late James 'I'.
Perkins, in her ninetieth year.
Funeral Sunday, October 2)'. at 2:.'h> p.m., fro?
Perkins- Chapel, near Spriugtleld, Md. 20*
PETERS. On Thursday, October 17. 1912. at
her residence. 2710 O street north weat.
MARTHA PETERS widow of the late
George Peters and mother of George W. and
Martha- *
PRATT. On October 17. 1912. at Catonav illc,
M<1.. EUWAKI) K. PRATT. son of ttu> late
Eleetiis A. and SaraL L. Pratt.
Services at the chapel of W. K. S|a-nre, 94d K
street uortiiwest.
WEBB. On October IS, 1912, at 1M2 H street,
Washington. I?. FRANCEK, widow of
Itoiiert Stewart Webb and daughter of tAd
late Frauces Morgan ?>f New York.
Funeral services In New York.
WEBB. Oil Friday. < letoher 18, 1912. nt
o'clock p.m.. at her residence. 12,'tl S street
northwest. HKIJC.V E. WEBB, daughter of
Adlaide K. Webb.
Funeral Monday at 2 p.m. Relatives and
friends are invited. 21*
In Memoriam.
coot;I.VS. In sad but loving remembrance of
inv dear mother. MARY A. tSBHlIXS, who
departed this life oue year ago t aiav. (let-eher
19. 1911.
BY HER DAt'GHTER I.Fid
COTTER. In loving remembrance of our dear
daughter and sister. MARY ETTA COTTER,
who died eight years ago today. October IB.
19ii4.
BY THE FA Ml I,V.
CRF.MMITT. In -Hd but ioviiig rem inhrance of
tnv dear lillle daughter EI.SIF.. win* died
one year age today. October 19. 11*11.
AM is dark within my dwelling,
l/onely is my liesri tods*.
For the oue I loved so tl'Stliv
lias forever passed away.
Heaven roelalinefb all niv tr.-a-uie.
Earth the lonely casket k--o|i*.
And I !? sunbeams love to ling, i
Around the grate where little Eisie .|ce|,?.
Rt MAMMA.
PTTTOIAL DIRECTORS
IOHN R. W RIGHT CO.,
1337 10th St. N.W. Phone N. 47.
Joseph F. Birch's Sons,
, *! CT V \\* Parlor for Fun?rate.
3054 * ^ L . Ai. VV . Pimne West !M.
ESTABLISHED lK"iO.
JOSEPH (iAVVI.KR S SONS.
1730-32 PA. AVK.
CHAPKL. I'HONB M. 1654
D. J. BREABY CO.
Uter.v. JOHN T. GAKNRR. Mgr. Oh* pel.
1407 9th at. Phone N. V,7*7.
FRANK GEIER'S SONS,
It 1.1 SEVENTH ST. N.W.
Mulcrn chapel. Telephone ? ?? 11 Xori h .*.29
Gtforge P. Zurhorst,
.'(01 K. OA!'. ST.
Established IS.%7. ( HAS. S ZIKHoRST. Mgr.
W. R. SPEARE,
flnkkai. dikwtor AND ewhalmer.
940 F Street N.W.
WASHINGTON. I>. C.
Phones Main
Frank A. Speare, Mgr.
Witt. H. SARDO & CO.,
FUNIC it A I. DIRECTORS ANU KMBAlJdERS
(OS It it. n.e. Modern chapel. Phoue Lincoln 521.
J. WILLIAM LEE, Funeral Director
and Ktnlialmer. Livery iu <-onne<-tlon. Commodious
clia|M'l and modern crematorium. Modest
priori. .'"(2 I'u. a v. n.?. Telephone || 1 ISA
FUNERAL DESIGNS-""'
Funeral designs ut all kinds. i'rieea reaaOMUNaT
OEHMLER. florist,
132!' G ST. N.W. MAIN 7477.
Funeral Design*. Funeral design*.
IT"* /v n w a ir^in <? wv.
Beautiful floral designs very reasonable In priro.
Phone 24Hi Main. | 14th ?rn?l I sta. n.sr.
LIVERY.
DOWNBVS 1JVKRY SERVICE.
Fine carriagea for f tmeraia.
Reasonable rate#
Phone M. 22m 1H22 I, at. aw.
KOKTTMENTS^
M. J. PALVEV;
HUNU M KN TS M AI SOI KPJ1.?
11 th and F ata. n.?. Phone. Jd. -JZ& for booklet.
M

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