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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 28, 1912, Image 7

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?????? III II ,1 ???????
1801 Penn. '^5^f f Corner
Avenue. 8th Street.
1 Everything Is Reduced
This isn't any ordinary event?including some things?
and excluding others. Everything in the house is effected? j
i everything must he sold and the business closed up as quickly i
as possible.
Hoeke qualities are well established as being superior?
i the xcgular prices that have always controlled this store are :3
recognized as lowest. NOW THEY ARE ALL SACRI- |
: FILED. i
It's a great big bargain opportunity and deserves your ;<
: serious consideration?votir prompt attention. j|
i : j
Room Size Rugs. :|
i i N"w\ A.x.m.in,'".R."^. ?15-98 539.70 I
! N-S-: Axininstcr lines. Wilton Ru*?.$49.5? j
0x12 Axminster Rua*. $22olj? Art Ru8r8* NOW., ; jj
i 3s $2g-88 *Si?"Sw".ble .sr?tc" j i
.. ?311.28 $24.15 j
Standard Carpets.
s:.r Brussels Carpets $1.35 Velvet Carpets $1,(0)2 II
$l.oo Brussels ('arpt-ls ?1-25 Velvet Carpets.. 95 C ii
$1.15 Brussels Carpets 88c *1'60 Axminster Carpets 9?C ii
High=grade Linoleums.
$1.75 Inlaid Linoleum. IS 90c Printed Linoleum. X*=?f/r i:
Sriuare yard ^11 Square yard OJ/jC ;
j 1.50 Inlaid Linoleum. <Sfl 11 E 75c Printed Linoleum.
Square yard Square yard SOC II
Buffets and China Closets. .
Were $-0 J30.00 540 $50.00 $60
i Now... ."$15 $22o5'Q) $30 $37.50 $45 i
Dressers and Chiffoniers. !
i\V ere $10.i?0 $15.00 $20 $30.00 $40 |
Now..$7.50 $10.25 $15 $22.5? $30 j
Parlor and Library Suites.
Were $25.00 $35.00 $50.00 $90.00
Now.... $18.75 $26.25 $37.50 $6X50 ! |
Brass Beds.
*| Were $22.50 530.00 $40 $50.00
'| Now $1658 $22.50 $30 $37.5? :|
H These are only examples of the bargains you'll tind in every section,
g Single Pieces ot" Furniture?Chairs. Rockers. Ladies' Desks, Hall Pieces, ;
g Mission Pieces, Tables?are cut to most attractive prices.
s a tin it
11 to 1 ?3 to 5:30
An Exceptionally Fine Collection of
Objects of Art, Bric-a-Brac, Oil Paintings
Sonic unusual pieces of Antique Furniture, with many
??dd and beautifully wrought table decorations; Electric
Lamps, Antique Bohemian Crystal, Exquisite Plates, suitable
for wedding and holiday gifts, being the property of a
well known collector, to be sold by his order before returning
to Europe.
| o.-27 2t
i! iirun 11 o<s(uis liiiaijin ir ji ii^^o
Single. Three-quarter and Double?Plain White Enamel jj
< > or Brass Trimmed.
$5.?? Beds now $2.5? $113.5? Beds now $6.75 ||
$7.5? Beds now $3.75 $17.5? Beds now $8.75 |
$8.?? Beds now $4.?? $2?.?? Beds now $1?.?? i|
|| $3?.?? Beds now $5.?? $25.?? Beds now $32.5? ||
; $12.?? Beds now $6.?? $3?.?? Beds now $15.?? il
fjfiffl Why Not Pit i 1
II Victor-Victrola j
ip|u in Your Home?
The musical instrument that every one can play; ^
! ! that every one can afford.
3j. Its remarkable variety of music and entertainment ^
Y give- pleasure to every one, and its wonderful tone is 3
y a delight every day in the year. 4
v You surely don't want to be without a Victor-Vic- 5
trola in your home; and you don't need to be for 4
' * < -i \ irtnr-V irtrnla at ivtiafpvpr nrirp vnn wont *1
^ %*av* V ^7 it ? *V wv ?? * VV. V? ?W ^ V?*? ?? Hltv C
to pay?$15.00. $25.00, $40.00, $50.00, $75.00, $100.00, *1
% $150.00. $200.00. j
? Come in today and hear this wonderful instrument ]
? and find out about our easy payment plan. ^
! The Robt. C. Rogers Co., ]
1313 F Street N.W. j
The Only Store in the City Selling
Y Wholesale and Retail.
s ^
f 1
Mr. C. H. Luengene, Auctioneer,
y"_gb^" Absolute Auction
Washington Gallery, 1333 G St.
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
?^?-^ ===-??- ?""""nT
I \^>
| THp Ontfrijifi
??w 11
Has Moved to
|j 1407 F Street N.W.
Opposite New Willard Hotel
Declaration of Principles I
We have some well defined ideas on con- J
ducting an optical establishment, and we are
going to carry them out in the new store.
Examination Free Oculists' Prescriptions
Shall mean exactly what it Guaranteed
. says. You are not under .
the slightest obligation to ^ we fill your oculists j
buy glasses?we will not prescription for glasses and
. add the price of the exanii- -'ou are wot satisfied with j
nation to the price of the them we W,U refuntd th,e ;
I glasses?there are no "ifs" money; no matter though
or "ands" about it. We it be not our fault! If after
will make the examination wearing them the doctor
just to \satisfy your curi- decides to make some
: ositv. change we will make this
change free of charge. We
Money Back? have complete confidence in
If You Want It tl1e ability of Washington
No quibbling?no string oculists, and guarantee their
to the offer?just if you prescriptions if we make the
want it! If any piece of glasses,
work done here ? any
glasses bought here ? or Added Advantages
any article of merchandise Invisible bifocals guaraif
purchased is not exactly teed every pair of glasses
what you want if for any made to or,|cr for the
reason at all or no reason wearer?the Ktilkerson Clip
whatever you are not satis- which hoWs tQ no6e? i
fied?vou can have vour ? i- _ I
' , , , no wriggiine screws in our
money back as cheerfully *e use the at.
I as we took it. ?nt screw lock. Good
No Deposit Required glasses as low as $1.00.
We require no deposit on And if There ,g
glasses ordered. \\ e prefer
that you see the glasses Anything Else on Earth
! first-if you don't like You ^ Ask
them?don t take them. If
| you take them home and We will do that, too?anydon't
like them bring thing except credit?we
them back and get your sell goods too cheap to
' money back. credit people for them.
North Side F St.?Opposite New WJlard Hotel j
ZT/l //*?4VI
1MVJIU 1 IkZtllf i llLl/1
; Some logical reasons for the
I growth of the largest exclusive Orij
ental Rug Store in America:
; Hekimian's Rugs always bear
J plainly marked prices.
Hekimian's Rugs always bear the
I correct names.
I Hekimian refunds the purchase
I price if the purchaser is dissatisfied.
Hekimian Rugs are never sold by
a lame excuse.
Hekimian Rugs are imported for
i those who know.
p Hekimian Rugs are not auction
[ Rugs.
| Oriental Rugs
1418 H Street
I 1 Your Sewing ? /I f
$ 11 Machine Made ^ ?
y Practically New J[ 1
t -it p... .. ?* m." | ? and Guaranteed for 2
^ / * | | AO tt C 1 IC C C > . Phono Mnin IMS, or drop no n pos(.l O
T VjHAJ. lV I. ollCrr* <> L a1"' we wi" s<n<1 "ur was"" f,,r >'?ur K
T IT1* * 9 ?? gg *.w|nK machine. We'll [Hit it in first- T
t Direct Branch Ware rooms of Factory. *' tb class running order and return it to ?
o 1- oi XT WT '' .V. vou. The eharce will tie one dollar. els
?? iooo-ioio r or. xn.vv. . sj - a
PRICES. Including some of our own ? > SJ , _ _ _ _ ^ -.V
.make, and slightly uaed Player-Plsnos at t ? Cor. 8th and E Sts. N.W. d
t t low fig urea. Tuning by If actory Experts. 4 ^ ^ ?
X J- C. CONLIFF. Manager. X Sf^rSfi4r3W^fyrS?-ferSfferSffyrlK,^fe^fer3i
. |-x ??a j
jj 1 Ure 1 OOQ^ % CHAS. It. EDMONSTON. |
?laws have a stanch j ASH CANS i
champion in Meinberg S ^ Galvanized iron Ash Cans, with
jL iron bauds at top, bottom and center* <1
I1 Top-Noel Bread! | j
** -X Cans, with reinforced it-, .
Its ingredients are of the high- j J Win" CormgaVed ?-l, J! |
est quality obtainable. Scien- | vanized Iron Aab Cana...."P-^*/u up ^
tiflcally mixed, and baked. For i J 45^ Up |
health's sake, see that your table | 4, Furnace Shovels 60c ?t
supplied with -rop-Nocu." j | Chas. R. Rdntonston, I
AT ANY GROCER'S. * "'"iBs Pa?Aver'' ;S
* X
English Pigskin
Leather Goods.
?The goods in this stock are
made of the very finest English
pigskin by skilled English
craftsmen and each article is
hand-sewn. The stock includes?
?LtAliltK LAbhb
?Prices are quite reasonable.
For instance. Purses, 75c up;
Card Cases, $1 up, etc.
Becker's Brief Bags
?fitted with finest English locks
?preferred by lawyers and business
men. 16-inch Brief Bags,
$5 to ?25.
Leather Goods Co.,
1324-1326 F St. N.W.
South Side, near 14th St.
,|,r|nf|-,r|1 f|-|^r|n^r|-,,|
+ t
X Particular Mem |
* ' t
Are pleased with our laundry
+ work?the rest, of course. %
+ Systematic, thorough, pains- J
+ taking work enables us to +
4? get your laundry work out +
+ the day we promise it, and its +
$ quality is guaranteed. Give +
* us a trial order. You'll not *
% regret it. t
I West End Laundry!
| 1723=25 Pa. Ave. I
X +
4* Phone Main 2321. +
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ i|r i|n|r ,f. if. ifi t|j L|i L|, j'*'
Now is the time to plant them in your
garden, or forcing indoors. Tlie finest
bulim imported dlreet from Holland.
Hyacinths, si,,^le and double,
J ' 40c dozen.
! Tulips and double, 20c
* ' dozen.
CroCUS a" to'ors> lac dozen.
Narcissus, ^er white- 25c
Freesias, 15c dozen.
Snowdrops, 15c dozen.
Daffodills, -'5c dozenChinese
Lilies, *0c each' 3
' for 25c.
; ! Capital City Uiwn Grass Seed, 30c lb.;
4 pound* for $1.
II % - . I t* .111-. n * I
Duuf .uc'Hi riruiiatT, >?: 10.
P. MANN & CO.,
207 Seventh St.
! .lust below Pa. are.
^/ouing's Wagons Excel
Y{ If you want a high-class vet an inexpensive
T. E. Yonamig, ?.w.
Burchell's "Bouquet"
Coffee, 30c Lb.
Used continuously over 30
years by hundreds of families,
and now used daily by
1325 F.
Leesburg-Georgetown Pike to Pass
Through Harper Farm.
Special Correspondence of The Star.
LEESBURG, Va., October 28, 1912.
Judge Edward S. Turner, for the circuit
court for Loudoun county, has
granted an application of Robert N.
Harper of Washington and Leesburg for
a change in road known a& the Leesburg
and Georgetown turnpike, the new
section to pass over his farm, east of
I^pshurfl and he waivincr all claims and
damages and bearing all expense of building
and macadamizing.
Ninety-one bass, a record-breaking
number, were caught in the Potomac
river near here Friday by members of a
camping party from this place and Washington.
The tish were caught before
3 o'clock in the afternoon, sixty-nine being
captured by a party of two in less
than three hours. One hundred and sixty
tish have been caught by the campers
within the past week. The party, under
the chaperonage of Mrs. W. D. Hemps-'tone
of Leesburg, is composed of Misses
Isadore Pike and Elizabeth Howard of
Washington, Richard Wise and Anna
Shepard of this town and Conrad P.
Carter, Keith B. Wise, Hubert T. Plaster
and Ashby Chancellor. Harry Burr of
Washington and Anthony Dibreli of
Leesburg were week-end guests.
Funeral services for George W. Henderson,
who died at the home of his? son,
Richard W. Henderson of Forrestville,
Fairfax county, Thursday, were held at
( the Baptist Church, Leesburg, at o'clock
Saturday. The services were con>
ducted by Rev._Fleet H. James of Round
Hill, interment'being in Union cemetery.
; He is survived by two daughters and one
I son, Mrs. Wilson and Mrs. Ormsbee and
Richard W. Henderson.
' Information has been received here of
the death of William Otley at his home,
: in Bloomtield, Loudoun county. Thursday.
He was sixty years old, and is sur;
vlved by a wife, who was Miss Janie
I Taylor of this* county.
Rev. Fleet H. James of Round Hill, Va?
I preached Sunday morning and evening at
; the Baptist church in Leeshurg.
! George K. Maluf will deliver an illustrated
lecture on "The Holy Land" at the
! town hall this evening for the benefit of
t the Leesburg High School.
Internal Baths
i For ills of the stomach, intes- )
i tines, headaches, constipation )
and the deadly appendicitis, f
Drugs may relieve for a while, (
) but celebrated nhvsicians all (
over the world are now recoin- (
mending the J. B. L. Cascade. \
: Internal Baths
| The treatment for a permanent i1
return to perfect health.
' We now have the J. B. L. Cascade
on exhibition at Affleck's
Drug Stores, 15th and F sts. n.w.
and 904 G st. n.w. 1
Ask for booklet. "Why Man of
Today Is Only 50% Efficient."
Weddings of Recent Date?Travel
Flans?Home-Comings. \
Married sixty-nine years ago today, J.
Stillnian Moore and his wife, Mrs. Mary j
Ann Preble Moore, of 45 Rhode Island 1
avenue northwest, are celebrating the J
anniversary of the event in a quiet man- t
ner. Many of their friends and relatives
called on them this afternoon to offer (
them congratulations. J
Mr. Moore is four days younger than
his wife. He was born in New Salem, ]
Mass., March 19, 1821. His wife's birth- <
place is Canaan, Mass. They met about <
seventy-one years Ago in Pittsfield,
Mass., and two years later were married
by the Rev. Isaac S. Clifford of
the Baptist church of Berlin, N. Y.
Mr. Moore has been engaged in the
firearms business in many cities. The
couple have only one child, a daughter,
Mrs. Robert Smith, sixty-one years old.
They have several grandnieces and
Miss Isiuisc M. Potzler and Mr. Frederick
J. Weigert were married at St.
Mary's Roman Catholic Church of this
city Wednesday last, the Rev. John Roth
officiating, assisted by the Rev. Stephen
T. Morris and Rev. Leo Otterbine.
The bride, who was escorted by her
father. Mr. William IT. Potzler, wore an
exquisite dress of white charmeuse, elaborately
trimmed with ducliesse lace and
pearls. Her tulle veil was caught with
lilies of the valley, and she carried a
shower bouquet of lilies of the valley.
A diamond pendant, a gift of the bridegroom,
was also worn. Miss Frances
Potzler, a sister of the bride, was maid
of honor, wearing a handsome pink chiffon
over satin trimmed in tiny rosebuds,
and carrying a large bouquet of bridesmaid
roses. Miss Gertrude Potzler. also
a sister of the bride, was flower girl and
was dressed in pink, carrying a basket
of pink roses and chrysanthemums. The
groom was attended by Mr. Francis Ostmann.
The ushers were Messrs. George Colli- ]
flower and John Stone. After the cere- i
mony a large reception was held at the t
home of the bride's father, 120*2 G street i
southeast. The house was tastefully dec. i
orated with chrysanthemums and ferns. >
Mr. and Mrs. Weigert left later in the
evening for a biidal trip which will extend
about two weeks. Her traveling
costume was a beautiful blue suit with
a large picture hat, trimmed in plumes.
On their return they will welcome their i
friends at their home, 202 Bates street
Among the passengers sailing on the
steamship Kaiser Wilhelm der Grosse
tomorrow from New York for London.
Paris and Bremen will be Mr. . Alfred
Horstmann, secretary of the German embassy.
Miss Helen McCumber, daughter of
Senator and Mrs. McCumber, will l>e
presented to society at a tea Thursday,
December 12.
Capt. Edgar King, Medical Cori>s, and
Mrs. King are now living at 1751 Park
road, having left the Westmoreland last
United States Naval Constructor and
Mrs. C. W. Fisher, who have been visiting
Mrs. Fisher's mother, Mrs. Martha
Gielow. at the Farragut. have returned
to their home in the Portsmouth navy
yard. ,
The minister of Peru and Mme. de
Pezet were stopping with Baroness von
Kentstein, at Morris Plains, N. J., but
are expected to return to Washington
Miss Julia Adele May. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur F. May, and well known
here by <ier visits to her Washington relatives,
was married at the home of her
parents, in Cleveland. Ohio, Saturday
last to Mr. Bainbridge Covvell, also of
Cleveland. A party of about seventy
guests was present at the ceremony, at
which the Rev. Minot Simons officiated.
Ttie house was elaborately decorated
with white chrysanthemums, ferns,
palms, etc.
The bride, who was given in marriage
by her father, wore a gown of ivory bro- ,
cade satin trimmed with rose point lace.
Her veil of tulle was confined with a
Normandy cap of rose point lace, and
caught with a cluster of orange blossoms.
Her ornament was a string of
pearls, the gift of the groom. Her
flowers were a shower of lilies of the
Miss Marjory Sigler, as maid of honor,
was gowned in a robe of soft, clinging
white material and carried a shower of
pink roses.
The ribbons were drawn for the entrance
of the bridal party by Miss Gertrude.
Corlett and Miss Jean Haselton
of Cleveland and Miss Adele Knobloch
of New York, who were gowned in
white and carried armsful of pink baby
chrysanthemums. Mr. Russell Sullivan
of Indianapolis served as best man for
Mr. Cowell.
Mrs. May, mother of the bride, was
gowned in lavender silk with chiffon
and velvet brocade, veiling white satin.
She carried a bouquet of lilies of the
valley and orchids. Mrs. Samuel H.
Cowell, mother of the groom, wore
white charmeuse with corsage of violets.
Covers were laid for eighteen at the
bridal table, which was trimmed with a
flat basket of pink chrysanthemums.
The chandelier was showered with
swansonia. Seated with the bridal partywere
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Badger, Air. 1
and Mrs. Harris B. Burrows, jr.. Dr. I
and Mrs. Lawrence i'omeroy, Miss Blythe
Collins, Miss Frances Stock, Mr.
Maurice Converse, Mr. Dewey Sigler.
Mr. Clarence May and Mr. Robert Dennis.
iV/i r> unH Mrs CowpII lpffr for a trin '
to Virginia, and after December 1 will
be at home at 1893 East 90th street,
Cleveland. Out-of-town guests were '
Mr. William Knobloeh, Miss Adele :
Knobloch and Master Carl Knobloeh of
Mount Vernon, N. Y.
Mi s. B. H. McCalla. widow of Hear Admiral
McCalla, has taken the house 2213 j
R street for the coming season.
Mrs. Henry F. Dimoek will return from
South Coventry, Conn., early in November,
and after a month's stay in NewYork
will come to this city for the winter.
She has leased the W. A. Slater
home on 1 street, which was the residence
formerly of her brother, the late
William C. Whitney, who was Secretary
of the Navy during the Cleveland admin- !
istration. lie and his wife extended an 1
official and private hospitality, both in i
this house and his suburban place, which .
has never been approached in brillianey
or interest by any official household be- '
fore or since at the capital. !
Cards are being sent out by Mr. and \
Mrs. James R. Richards of Baltimore ,
announcing the marriage of the'r daughter
Myrtle and Warren Lowe Baker, June
16, 1912. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Baker will be at home 1
after November 15 at 2933 North Cal- |
vert street, Baltimore. I
Mrs. James Henry Butner of Cleveland. ]
Ohio, is visiting her mother, Mrs. J. Whit
Herron, at the Ontario. '
Capt. and Mrs. John T. Talbott returned '
to their apartment at the Plaza today .
after attending the missionary meeting at ?
the First Church in Baltimore, also the
world exposition and pageant at the
Lyric. They were entertained also at ,
West Arlington, a suburb of Baltimore. j
The marriage of Miss Eleanor Febiger j
Ewing. daughter of Maj. Charles Beverly
Ewing, IT. S. A., and Mrs. Ewing, and .
Lieut. Henry Lee Watson. U. S. A., will '
take place Wednesday evening in Maj. ,
and Mrs. Ewing's home, at Savannah,
Ga. Owing to a recent death in Lieut.
Watson's family, Jhe wedding will be a |
simple one, and Miss Ewing will have no
bridesmaids. The ceremony will be performed
by the Rev. rather Mitchell of (
the Cathedral of St. John the Baptist. ,
Announcement was made yesterday of s
the marriage of Miss Anita Parker and 1
Milford Wortham, which occurred at Wll- ]
min rri/\n T%ol tianf Afnhuf* AiVni TXTh _
Iiilllgiuil, L/CI., 1-7C yp ibtiJ wvi " *?*? o. *i Wi l'?- "
am is the eighteen-year-old daughter ?f { I
Richard Emory Parker, l?tS Rhode lsand
avenue northwest. Mr. Worthaiu is
low in New York, where he will be joined BR
>y his bride within a short time.
The marriage, announcement of which
ame as a surprise to the many friends
>f the former Miss Parker, was an elopenent,
planned to avoid the formality of a
;hurch wedding. The ceremony was perormed
by Rev. Frederick Kirkus. pastor
>f Trinity Protestant Episcopal Church,
A'ilmington. Kui
Mrs. Wortham. although very young,
las earned a reputation as one of Washngton's
cleverest amatfur actresses and
ittraeted attention last winter in the pg
eadlng role in "The College Hero," presented
for a week at the Columbia- _
Miss Alice IMager and Mr. D. L Grifith
were married at Rockville, Md., Satlrday
last. Miss Ruth IMager, the bride's HA
rister. and Mr. Wagner attended the cou- Ii
>le. who were given a supper at the CJpumt>ia
Turnverein last evening. Among "tt"
hose present were Miss Clara IMager,
diss Ruth Plager, Miss Rena M. Reed, Ha
drs. W. D. Outlaugh, Miss Rose Ander- IMit
=on, Mrs. R. Hausum. Mrs. Albertus h>v
Marke, Mrs. G. W. Wellford, Mr. G. W. 11
iVellford, Mr. R. Dowling. Ms. G. W.
iVagner, Mr. Frank Cameron, Mr \V. D. ha
>utlaugh, Mr. A. F. Jardin, Mr. Billie Mil
Bausuni. Mr. Albertus Clarke, Mr. Karl
>. Griffith. Mr. Edgar M. Leaman and Mr.
jleorge A. Talbott. T
* Rn
Mrs. Hoke Smith and Misses Lucy and thr
Callie Hoke Smith left Atlanta yesterday um
for this city, where they will occupy their . *"
new home., recently purchased by Senator
Smith. Mrs. Ronald Ransome accom- ,-j'r
panied. them and will be the guest of a.!
her parents, Senator and Mrs. Smith, Him
for some time. *
Bishop Lawrence and the Rev. Dr. _
Mann officiated at the wedding Saturday,
at noon, at Trinity Church, Boston, of hi
Miss Helen Chandler and Mr. Herbert
Sustis Winlock of this city. Miss Kthol
Chandler was her sistpr's maid of honor.
ami the bridesmaids were the Misses
Mary Bowdltch. Prlsdlla Reynolds and
Ellen Dalton of Boston, Anne Henshaw
of Providence and Alice Daland, a cousin
of the bride, and Mary Murray Kay of
The bride, who was given away by
her father. Prof. Francis Ward Chandler,
was In white satin. The bodice, almost
entirely of duchesse lace, was finished
with a Robespierre collar. The
tulle veil was fastened with orange bios- Fu
Boms, and the shower bouquet was of
lilies of the valley. The bridesmaids were *
in rose pink satin with lace and chiffon
and dark brown hats. The maid of honor
was similarly gowned, excepting that the Fu
coloring of the dress was pale blue.
Mr. Winlock. the son of Prof, and Mrs.
William Crawford Winlock of this city,
graduated from Harvard in '0??. and ^
his best man. Mr. Henry Daland ('handler.
the brother of the bride, was a classmate.
The ushers, Messrs. Oric Bates Fu
and W. Armstrong Clark of Boston, Joseph
If. Breck and Parker Morse Hooper
of New York. Morton L Newhall of
Germantown. Pa.; C. Dana' I,oomis of
Englewood. N. J.; John Lee Holcombe of
the United States Army, Harold W. Fu
Pierce of Milton, Robert Wheelwright of
Jamaica Plain and Howard Turner of
Cambridge, were most of them classmates
After the ceremony there was a reception
at the home of Prof, and Mrs.
Chandler on Marlboro street. Mr. and
Mrs. Winlock are to make their home
for the present at Luxor, Upper Egypt,
where the former is engaged in research M(
work for the Metropolitan Art Museum
of New York.
Miss Catherine Lay Howe and Miss
Sarah Willard Howe have returned from
a sojourn at Point of Rocks. Md., where
they enjoyed the rest and quiet of farm Fin
Marriage Licenses. '
Marriage licenses have been issued to p
the following:
James H. Monroe- and Bulaii L. Whit- Fui
man, botli of Loundon county, Va.
Jonathan B. H. Smith of San Francisco,
Cal.. and Grassie V. Bulkley of this city, m<
Arthur Miles and Lizzie Jackson.
William H. Hargrove and Bertha Jackson.
George H. Ortli of this city and Mary
A. Sweeney of Harrisburg, Pa.
Benn D. Monks and Hattie I. Price. Fu
William M. N. Boulden and Hattie
Russell R. Jenkins and Goldie David- ...
Albert A. Duncan and Annie Adams.
Ollie H. Groah and Maggie E. Camp- Fu
bell, both of Vesuvius, Va.
Louis R. Becker of Baltimore, Md., and
Florine F. Ott of Halltown. W. Va.
John C. Richardson of this city and
Mary Baker of Denver, Colo.
Ike Mostow and Nellie Honey.
Isaac H. Williams and Susie E. Brown,
both of Barnesville, Md. Fr
For the Swedish Mission Chnrch.
Mme. Jusserand heads the list of pa- HI
tron esses for the concert which Mr.
Gustaf Holmquist, baritone, and Mr. Paul
Hultman, pianist, are to give in the baJl
room of the New Willard the evening of
Saturday, November 9, at 8:15 o'clock
for the benefit of the Swedish mission of
this city. The other patronesses are Mrs. ra
White, wife of the Chief Justice; Mrs.
Wickersham. Mrs. Nagel. Mme, Loudon
of the Dutch legation, Mme. Ekengren
of the Swedish legation. Mrs. John B.
Henderson. Mrs. Nicholas .Anderson,
Mrs. Woodbury Blair and Mrs. Nathan
Mr. Holmquist is regarded, it is said, as .
one of the leading baritones of the country,
having shared honors equally with gu
Mme. Louise Homer, contralto, in a number
of concerts in larger cities of the
country. Mr. Hultman, it is declared,
in his playing suggests "the renowned l>e
Pachmann in lightness and flexibility of
Story of Luther's Life. =
The Lutheran churches of the city are
preparing to give a historical enter
tainment at National Rifles' Armory
Wednesday, October 30, and Friday, No- t :
vember 1, at 8 o'clock p.m. The pro- ?
duction will be given by 150 young ?!
people of the various churches, and will
consist of historical dialogues, dramatic -J_
scenes, tableaux vivant, allegorical
.MOAOOL!irvec / hni/ 'o rtmolo CAIOO ?????1
|;i UUCSX7IV1IO, V IIVIV V luuoiv, r>v?tv?a ailU
choruses. with lecture illustrated by
steroopticon views. The production is
known as "The Life of Luther; or. The
Story of the Reformation." and lias
been prepared by Mrs. H. E. Monroe of Ui
this city, and is be'ng given under the
auspices of the Luther Place Memorial jr
Church. IT"
Brigade Saves Church From e?i
Flames Starting During Service.
Rev. Joseph H. Lee, colored, pastor of
St. Philip's Baptist Church, on the Chain
Bridge road, led a bucket brigade of volunteer
firemen yesterday afternoon and PI
succeeded in preventing the destruction
if the church. Sparks from the chimney ?
=et fire to the roof while the regular Sun- ^
Say service was being held, and the pas- f
Lor brought the service to a sudden termi- 12?
nation when the blaze was discovered.
While the male members of the congrenation
formed a bucket brigade and were t?ri'
working to extinguish the fire the female *=
members worked hard to save the portable
property of the church. The blaze
was extinguished by thte volunteers, but a
not until about $100 damage had been
An overheated stove last night caused
i slight fire in the house of Frederick Q
Wiehe, itl3 Shepherd street northwest,
l'he blaze was extinguished after about ?
p." damage had been done. Ft"
Truck company No. Li went to the house
if Mrs. Maria Johnson, 'J114 Ward place.
yesterday afternoon and extinguished a
[daze. A lighted cigarette dropped on a
bed had started the fire. The damage
imounted to about $5
Fire of unknown origin did slight dam- p
ige to a shed belonging to J. E. Grinder ==
it 1st and L streets southeast last
Father of Chief Clerk Scofield Dead.
Clark N. Scofield, formerly attached
to the pay department of the army, died
?t his home In Yonkers, S. Y., at an ~~"
advanced age. Me was the father of
rolin C. Scotield, chief clerk of the War ?
Department, who has gone to Yonkers to
attend the funeral. The body will be
taken to Brandon, Vt., for burial. tltl
ANDT. ?Hi M.M???r 2J*. I#I2. :tl I :!< .1 x> .
JtlHX F RKAVHl, t!?? lH4ov?f1 Infi'mxl ? T
Fkirnn* K. Kramlt.
lerml fn?m Ii)* Uit?* .">17 v;!i ?? < ?!
*wi:li.-nst. Wn)i?*<l?v. 1 MoNr ?i 2 |>m
liolaltvf* umt iu*lt>tl <Itr?111 n? " > <I>a|MT*
|<|i-aM' iit|? . 1
l.TMV On 2s. 1HI2. Kl AY. A 111. I II
fnl.TOX. bnkttod nifi1 .if t'.io lull' And
oral fmui lor late rosi.li n.o. KUs s steoot
nnrthwwrt. \Yodii<-?da' (Motor .'to. :ii U y i,'
Frionds invitod. d'ort laml. M . |M|i-~*
plea so copy.i U".i
AII.KY (hi Sunday. (Metier US. 1'".U
OI.AI*VS KKJUI.KY. dauciiti-i of Mi. :i?*
Mrs. Cliarlos I.. Frailoj
funeral aorvioos wilt lie hold at St. Mir
Itsrot's t'htitvh ?ni ttitnlier >< ,
at 2:at? o'clock. " :??
??imn Lodge. \<i. l?i. 1' A. V M A ?|i<i'fll
iinutilcatioii of Hanson I a* lire. \.. lit. 1". A.
M.. w ill ta> bold TXieadaj. < i t.li.r 2W, lit 12.
lt? o'clock a.in., for tin- |.iirj"?*- of rinm'
sonic huriit to tlio remain* f Brother J<HIV
NCIH'K. I". M. I.n Fayette Iridic'. t?. 71. of
lad<'l|ihia. I'm. Itrcthrvu of slst. r lods?*c an*
Itod to !o? |>ro!?'iit.
y ordor of tb W. M.
JOHN' A. Otl.BOKX, Sectary.
I.ITAKY ?tltl?K.lt ??K T1IK I.OA AI, I.HUIoK
Conunaiidery of tlio District of t olitmbia.
City of Wtishlntr'"ii, i ictohcr us, 1912.
'ho dentil of 4'oni|?anioii J(?H\ IIAVi'ot'K.
vot ('olonol. I'. S. Volunteers. in this City on
UTth instant, is announced to tho <Vhii
Mnoral neriieet.. at nhteli ilio a 1 tofslaiosr' ..f
n I mil ions is risjiiostotl. will lio hold at Si
yums' t'huroh. Klgiitoonth Street, noar Ihipou'
ele, on Tuesday. Ut?th instant, at 11 o'.-l.>.-k
II. Intonuont at tbo National tViuolory. Ar
rton. Viririnla.
ly oomtnatal of
jor-Oonoral tilXtRtiE H. HAVIS, 1". S. Army.
IIIIM IS It M.-K-t'K n,s^.r.l..r
rxi?r>:v. <?n suuda>, t9i2.
UKOKOE A.. husband of the lut'> Marianna
n<r.il Tiii'Nlav, Octoticr 29. ai 1u a.m.. from
his late residence. O't M street northwest.*
JXTKR. At Washington Sanitarium. No. 2
Iowa elrele. on Sundae evening. tbtnher 2 >.
11*12. at 8:45. HtiSK TIUNKlt 1HXTKK.
?"i(lt>w of the late Frederick t'. S. Hunter of
King <ieorge eouuty. V*. ?
neral Tuesday at ttioO from St John a
Church. King George t'ourt House, Va. *
tl'TZSt'll. Suddenly, on Sunday. Octolier 2T.
1912. at l:tttl t'onneet lent avenue, OSKAU
KRI TZSt'H. aged fifty-three years,
neral at Kuoxville. Term. *
N'K. Suddenly, on Saturday, <s-totu r 2??. 1912,
at his parents' resideuee. Capitol Heights.
Mil . JOIIV LINK. Jr.. Iielnved sou of t'lara
I.I Ilk.
neral from his parents" residence on Tuesday .
October 29. at 2 p.m. Relatives and frbtnla
invited to attend. Intertnent at Addison
After a hrief Illness, on Sunday.
October 27. 1912. at 4:91* a.m.. HCGO. be
loved husband of l.albiua Loaaau.
neral from J. William I.?-e*s establishment <?n
Tuesilay, <tetols-r 2!*, at 2 p.m. Frieuds Invited.
LTHKWS. t >n Sunday, i Mirher 27. 1918.
KI.IZABKT1I V. MATHEWS, aged thirty
five years.
neral from the resideuee of her mother. 7?4
I. street northwest. on W?<ln sday. th-tohrr
3f?. tit 8:Sh a.m.; thenee to St. Aloysiua
t'hureh. where requiem mass will !? eele
brated at 9 a.in. Interment at Mount Olive:
JRK1S. On Sunday, Oetober 27. 1912 at
Portland. Ale.. Itrig. Gen. fHAKI.ES M9K
KIS, I*. S. A., retired; oldest grandson of the
late Commodore Charles Morris, C. S. N.
>SS. On Monday. October 28. t912. at ?!: 10
a.m.. after a brief illness, Mrs. MARY K.
lice of funeral lien-after.
.i.i.t-.i. ?'!i >un<iay. "rtotwr 27. r.U2, at .?:2<t
a.m.. JOHN D., Ih.-IuvimI hushaud of UoImvoh
ni-ral from his late residence, f*?4 K bimot
southeast. Wednesday, (Vtohcr 30. Ht S:.'K?
a.m.: then<-e to St Peter's Church. 2d and ?1
streets southeast, whore h high requiem iua?*
will Ik* sun}: at M o'clock for the re|sise of
Ida mul. Relatives and friend* Invited.
Internjent (private) at Mount Olivet cctue
tery. (Prime Georges county pajiers please
copy.) * 03*
LMKR. On October 26. 11112. EDWIN RICHARD
PALMER, aged tblrtv-one years.
Deral from his parents' residence. 13(12 Florida
avenue northeast. Tuesday at 2 p.m. Interment
at Congressional cemetery. (Alexandria,
Va., papers please copf.) "
fKETTS. Departed this life on Sunday. Oetoher
27. l!)12, at 7:15 p.in., al her home,
173(j 7' street northwest. Mrs. MARY AW
REBECCA UR'KKTTS. widow ?f James R.
Uleketts. Born in Fairfax county. Virginia,
September 2?i. 1S35. She leaves one son,
diaries W. Ricketts. and two sisters, Mrs.
Grorgiauna Turner and Mrs. Elianls-th Dickey.
nerai 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. Octo!?er 2M. M. F.
Chureh, Gnlthershurg. Md. Relatives and
friends invited.
'LI.I VAN. Ou October 28. 1012. at 4:30 a in..
JOHN A., ladoved hushaiid of Mary Sullivan
(nee Russelli. aged fifty-four years.
neral from his late residence. 220 O street
northwest, Wednesday morning. October 30.
at S:3t? o'<-lock. thence to St. Aleyslns
ciiureb, where rejuiein mass will be said for
the repose of his soul at IO o'clock. Relatives
and friends invited to attend. 211*
In Memoriam.
rZGERAI.D. In sail but loving reiiicuihrauen
of our dear husband and devoted father.
MICHAEL FITZGERALD. who died eight
years ago t<*lay, October 2*. 15*?4.
"Lived in life reuieiuiiered in death."
lMMKKLY. In sad liut loving rememhrum-*
of my dear daughter. CARRIE ..KRTHA
HAMMKRLY. who died nine years ago today,
I l.-f ..l...r 'MS 1<kL'l
"front*. l>ut not forgotten."
V. Iii sad lmt loving remeinhrun<-?? of our
dear mother and wife. MARY K. KAY. whe
died <Hie year nun today. 1!s. lull.
one year ago today slnee niv uiotlier pa>s.?t
away. We eaunot tell how we mis* lier, a*
ahe was so pentlo, loving and full of kindness.
As she said: "I want rest," therefore I am
only trusting and leaning on t.iod until we
shall uiwt on that heautlful sho-e.
ANK1.1N. la saereu meinory of m.v heloved
hushaiid. EDWARD SIIANKIJN. who entered
Into eternal rest three years ago today. He.
toiler II*. liltttt.
With loving renienibran<-e 1 think of thee.
Besting with the glorious ones;
To Is- with you is my prayer.
When my work on earth is done.
!37 Toth St. N.W. Phone N. 4-.
Joseph F. Birch's Soircs,
1 M IV \Yr Par'<"" tor Kuneraln.
1^4 iVA ' 1 - AN. IV. j.i ,.n.. y\est id.
EST A BI.I S11KII 1 sjo.
1730-3U PA. AVE.
CHAPEE. I'lKIXK M. 1654.
Do Jo BREADY CO. " %
-ery. JOIIN T. OARNEU. Mgr. Chapel.
1407 mil st. Phone X. ::7S7
lodern chats-1. Telephone call North S'JB
George p. i.mriniorst,
301 E. CAP. ST.
tabllslied 1S57. ('HAS S XI KHOHST. Mgr.
940 F Street N.W.
hones Main ^
Frank A. Speare. Mgr.
i h si. p.p. Modem chapel. Phone Lincoln 521.
J. WILLIAM LRE. Fimcnl Iiirrctur
I Embalmcr. Livery iu connection. Com moll*
chapel and modern crematorium. Mode*t
tea. 332 Pa. ave. n.w. Telephone call l'ij<8
ppropriate Floral T okeras
Art is tit?ex prca*i vc i ue*| ictisl ve.
Prompt auto delivery service.
ude Bros. Co., f St.
Pbunea Main 427K-427M.
icral deaigus of all kinds. Prices reason*bit,
1320 O ST. X.W. MAIN 7477.
unentl Designs. Funeral designs.
mtlful floral designs Terr reasonable in pries,
bone 2416 Main. 14th and I sts. lit.
Fine carriages (or funerals.
Reasonable rates. >
bone M 2280. 1622 L at. s.w.
ma n " IT* A IT Mf ir**r ~
m.. JI. rnuvci,
1 and V ate. n.w. I'lMtue M. 2228 tor boot:.

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