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Pillow ^ Store Hours Now cases, Scalloped edge, ?/with spoke , stitching above size 36 by 42 in. Tomorrow, Each, j|: 15c a.m. to 5 p.m Oldest Department Store in Washington ii Main Floor - Domestics. Cool Dressing: Sacques, Values, 50c to 98c. Tomorrow, Only, 37c Third Floor. The Second Week's Selling in Our $100,000 Trade Event Bids fair to equal that of the first week. The offering of Fresh, New Summer Mer chandise at savings of 33 per cent to 60 per cent is being appreciated. Did You Avail Yourself of the Savings Today in ) f Our August Sale of Blankets Conic and see tlie fine qualities to which these low sale prices are linked. Only space here for the prices: $4.00 Fleeced Blankets $2.68 $3.50 Wool Blankets $2.45 $5.00 White Wool Blank ets $3.85 ( a $6.50 All-wool Blankets.. .$4.65 $8.00 Wool Plaid Blankets.$5.90 $1.00 Crochet Spreads 77c $1.50 Crochet Spreads... .$1.19 $i.6g Crochet Spreads $1.37 $2.00 Crochet Spreads $1.69 $1.00 Silkoline Comforts... 77c $4.00 Lambs' Wool Com forts $2.95 S5.00 Down Comforts $3 85 Fourth Floor? Blankets and Bedding. \ Two Other Big August; Sales Now Going On. Lace Curtains and Portieres At Savings of a Third to a Half. gr? Floor Size Wool Rugsj A Third Under Regular Value. Fourth Floor. White and Colored Cotton Goods I At Almost Half Price j Wonderful buying opportunities NOW in White and Colored Cotton Goods. Read of these: $1.00 Royal Worcester Fant Color Challis. for making kimonos and covering: comforts. Sale price torn or- s // row. a yard. O T^C only. White Crepe Ratine*, 36 inches wide, medium weight. dash effect. Regular 25c-yard quality. Tom or r o w , 12'/2c $1.25 yard. Main Floor ? 8th St. English Longcloth. 36 in. wide, soft finish, 12 yard pieces. $1.50 val u e. Sale price, t o ? morrow, a piece White Mercerised Pop lin, permanent finish; good weight for dresses and skirts. 25c value. Spe- t A _ cial sale price, a yard Rotunda?Wash Goods. Net Corsets, 67c These Royal Worces ter Net Corsets were made up specially to sell at a dollar, and were) considered wonderfully^ good value at that price. Tomorrow you can buy at 6-c. All sizes?19 to 30, Low and medium bust* long over hips, finished with strong hose sup porters, and only 67c tomorrow. Main Floor?Bargain Tables. S Silks Lowered in .Price! - TUB SILKS, 32 inches wide: white ground with colored stripes; used for mak ( ing men's shirts and women's waists. 85c 1 value. Special sale price tomor- CCr ) row, a vard 00 CHENEY "BROS. FOULARDS, showerproof; 24 inches wide; all 1914 colors and designs. $1 quality. Sale price CQr> tomorrow, a yard, only Main Floor?8th St. Rotunda?Silks. Second Week's Selling in $100,000 Trade Event Silk Wool Fiber Scarfs 50c Values Up to $1,50 Just the scarf to throw around the shoulders when out cool evenings or for motoring. These Silk Wool Scarfs are shown in white, pink, blue lavender and black, and fully 2 yards long. Sub ject to slight imperfections, and the price to close out the lot Monday, only ,?Oc for choice. Main Floor?Neckwear. ! 50c Shepherd Checks 36 & 42 Inches QQ ? Wide, a Yard, 07C A low enough price indeed to put the majority of Washington women in favor of having made a shep herd check suit, skirt or dress. Choice of Shepherd Checks in black-and-white, brown-and-white, blue and-white and overplalds In blue, green, brown, black, red And white combinations. Main Floor?8th Street Rotunda?Dress Goods. 4.85 and 5.35 "Banister" Oxfords? Black?Tan. 3.85 "Nature Shape" Oxfords for Men and Women and 4.35 Children's Shoes reduced in like proportion. Summer Hosiery?for Men and Women, silk and lisle? 3 pairs for i.oo. Arthur Burt Co., 1343 F nil ?""??? Great Sacrifice of Service Refrigerators and Fireless Cookers For Next Few Days We have so far sold in Washington in one year over 300 Service Re frigerators and nearly 400 Service Cookers. Is this not a record? This in uself is proof our goods are as we guarantee them. our . re frigerators the best money can make, and for service there ;s no refrigerator on earth that can give you the service ours do. 59 per cent saving of ice every year you use them. Our Service Fireless Cookers are acknowledged the best, for they do the cooking, baking and roasting as quick as a gas stove and they hold the heat for 18 to 20 lours. Just think of the saving in gas and the great saving in. labor to every woman. This sale is for the purpose of advertising our goods only, and we are aiming to sell next year here in Washington 600 Refriger ators and S00 Cookers. And we will do it. We have the proud record of hMling 14 Service Cookers in one city block here in Washington. How dtd we do it? Well, the first Cooker sold in the block, the woman was mo well pleased she told her friends, and that is how we sell our goods? from satisfied users. You can buy for the next two days a $60.00 Re frigerator for $23.00, a $75.00 Refrigerator for $33.50 and a $35.00 Cooker for $27.00. Buy now whether you need them or not; you will never have another chance. TRAVERSE CITY REFRIGERATOR CO. 914 G Street Northwest I k SLIP COVERS 50c 50c Each Piece SPECIAL, FOR ONE WEEK. We will make to order SLTP COVERS for 50c cach piece. All seams tape bound. Fit Guaranteed. UPHOLSTERING 5-piece parlor suites reupholstered In tap estry relour Imitation for Fath".$8.50 up "Write or phone for samples. Southern Upholstering Co., 712J4 7th St. S.W. Phone Lincoln 3885-M. HELLER'S 712 Seventh St. N.W. HAIR STORE HOME OF QUALITY SINCE 1856. 815.00 French WaTy Switch 99.50 ?10.00 Frenoh W?vy Switch 97.50 97.50 French Wivj Switch $4.98 #6.75 Full Transformation* $4.98 95.00 Transformations bow 93.50 Spiechsr's Hair Tonlo cures dan druff. X.arf bottls 60c Burchell's "Bouquet" Coffee Now 25c Lb. Roasted twice daily, its Ireshness is assured. N.W. Burchell, 1325 F. -a Not Bed! From the Springfield Republican. Lone may the beautiful blue Danube run blue. Hiitory Be versed. From the Richmond Times-Dispatch. English, French and Russians against Cermars near Waterloo would be his tory repeated with reverse English. ALEXANDRIA AFFAIRS Bells Wifl Toll Today for Mem ory of Mrs. Wilson. TO MARK PASSING OF TRAIN Del Say Citizens Meet Tonight to Indorse Federal Mount Vernon Eonte?Cutting Affray. Special Correspondence of The Star. ALEXANDRIA, Va.f August 10.? Tribute to the memory of the first lady of the land will be paid by Alexandria this afternoon by the tolling: of the church and city hall bells as the fu neral train bearing the body of Mrs. Woodrow Wilson passes through the city en route to Rome, Ga. Mayor Fisher, together with a num ber of members of the city council, will be at the union passenger railway sta tion to watch the departure of the train through this city. By order of the mayor It was decided yesterday to have the bells tolled. The suggestion was also made that the va rious churches toll their bells, and all agreed, so that as the funeral train passes through the city there will be a simultaneous tolling of the bells as a mark of respect. All will be guided by the tolling of the city hall bell. Arrangements have been made where by the tolling of the bells will begin when the train reaches the Potomac railroad yards. This will be continued until the funeral train passes beyond the confines of the city. The train will reach Alexandria at 4:50 o'clock. All arrangements have been completed for an open-air mass meeting at 8 o'clock tonight at Del Ray. Alexandria county, under the auspices of the Jefferson Dis trict Citizens' Association to indorse the United States government survey of the road to be built from Arlington cemetery to Alexandria. Should weather condtions prove unfavorable the meeting will be held in the Mount Vernon Avenue School. New Theater Nears Completion. The work of building the Richmond Theater, located on the north side of King street between Columbus and Alfred streets, has nearly been completed. A force of workmen is now putting the finishing touches on the place. It will open Wednesday evening. A colored man named Chases was badly cut over the head and eye yesterday aft ernoon in the vicinity of Gum Springs, Fairfax county, during the progress of a fracas. Chase was brought to Alexandria and treated by Dr. A. B. Penn. One eye was so badly cut that he may lose the sight of it. The particulars of the affair could not be learned here. Moses Simms, colored, arrested by Special Agent Rector, charged with carrying concealed weapons, forfeited $10 collateral in the police court today. A fine of $20 was imposed in the case of Wellington Lewis, colored, arrested by Chief Goods and Sergt. Scott, charged with carrying a pistol. Notes. Mrs. Margaret A. Iden died at 6:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon at her home, 208 South Payne street, after a lingering illness. The deceased was the widow of Capt. James 8. Iden and was a native of Hagerstown, Md. She is survived by the following children: Mrs. A. J. Pohl, Mrs. Margaret Herring, Miss Laura Iden and George Iden. Craven Simms, a resident of Fairfax county, died this morning at his home, near Franconia, that county, at an ad vanced age. The deceased was widely known as a regular attendant at the city market. Besides his wife several children survive. Mr. and Mrs. Henry K. Field and daughter, Miss Marguerite Field, have gone to Atlantic City. Marshall Johnson left today for War renton, Va., where he will spend the next ten days. Paul Barrett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Barrett, is ill at his parents' home with typhoid fever. Mrs. E. P. Henderson and son, Oak leigh, left today for New York where they will make their ftuture home. Her daughter, Miss Mabel, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. J. W. Montague, Crozet, Va. Births Reported. The following bllrths have been report ed to the health department during the past twenty-four hours: Max and Rosina L. Vollberg, boy. Eugene F. and Annie Roat, girl. John W. and Mary Proctor, boy. Frank and Mary Herbeck, boy. Llewellyn W. and Anne C. Cockrell, girl. Simon and Lida Alston, girl. Marriage Licenses. Marriage lincenses have been issued to the following: Jacob Slegel of this city and Esther Siegel of Brooklyn, N. Y. Ernest Lee Roy Duke and Clara Wil liams, both of Dranesville, Va. Charles H. Rowe and Marguerite Moore, tooth of Warrenton, Va. Walter J. Lloyd of this city and Cece lia J. Dunbar of Hyattsville, Md. Walter B. Brooke of this city and Sal lie C. Miles of Springhill, Md. Eugene Burke of Clarendon, Va., and Ada G. Cumberland of this city. Welford P. Ladd and Isabele Snow. Milton B. Compton and Annie B. Rus sell. Joseph Luckett of Arlington, Va., and Sallie Allen of this city. Robert K. Smith and Addle Cooper. David Berenter and Annie Solomon. Gabriele Fontana and Elvira Mastro lacasa. John A. Sutherland of Iowa Falls, Iowa, and Janet M. Chipley of this city. Claude M. Monterlo of Richmond, Va-, and Elsie D. Taliaferro of Allerson, Va. Charles R. Owena and Clara S. Allen. J. Reid McCullough and Annie R. Wei kert, both of Gettysburg, Pa. Deaths Reported. The following deaths have been re ported to the health department during the past twenty-four hours: Joseph M. Coney, 71 years, United States Soldiers' Home Hospital Charles H. Friedrlchs, 37 years, George, town University Hospital. Valentine McNally, 74 years, 1417 N street northwest. Tilly A. Chi8m, 61 years, Garfield Hos pital. Edward H. Clover, 76 years, Govern ment Hospital for the Insane. John T. Hunt, 62 years, the Maury, 19th and G streets northwest. Lawrence Jenkins, 5 years, Children's Hospital. John P. Smith, 4 months, 2300 K street northwest. Fannie Brashear, 60 years, 2221 8th street northwest. William H. Ebner, 65 years, George town University Hospital. John Dandrldge. 43 years, Potomac river at 26th street northwest. Suffrage Melting Pot. From the Chicago Post. The suffrage "melting pot" is an in spiration. Many a cherished trinket might better t>e working for the cause than ly ing in a jewel case. Singing Low. From th? Pittsburgh Gazette-Times. The man who used to howl against the nations maintaining an adequate fluting force is singularly silent just j now. . ?j? DR. ROQUE SAENZ PENA IS CLAIMED BY DEATH President of Argentine Republic Succumbs, Following Illness of Several Months. DR. HOQCE SAENZ PENA. MADRID, Spain, August 10.?A dispatch I from -Buenos Aires reports the death there of Dr. Roque Saenz Pena, President of the | republic of Argentina, who had been 111 for a long time. ! Dr Roque Saenz Pena entered on I political career early' In life. In 1876 he was a deputy in the state legislature iof Buenos Aires and the following year was elected its president. In 1881 he made j his entry into national affairs as under ? secretary of state in the ministry of for | eign affairs, which marks the beginning of his diplomatic career. In 1887 he was | appointed minister plenipotentiary to the republic of Uruguay. During this mission I he was a member of the special tribunal appointed in 1888 to deal with the Spanish claims against Uruguay, in the same year taking an important part In the international Juidcial congress of Montevideo, and two years later dis tinguished himself in the pan-American congress of Washington by proclaim ing the noble doctrine of America for humanity. Returning shortly to Bue nos Aires, he was placed at the head of the ministry of foreign affairs by President Juarez Celman. Follqwing the revolution of 1890 he retired from public life for a short time, but upon the marriage of the King of Spain Dr. Pena re-entered the diplomatic service, being sent to represent his country at this ceremony as the special envoy of Argentina. He also represented his government In the recent conference of The Hague, in the assembly of In ternational conciliation which met In Paris, and as special envoy to Uruguay in January, 1910, to negotiate a proto col covering the use of the waters of the River Plate. At the time of his election Dr. Saenz Pena represented his country as envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to Italy and Switzerland. Slakes Attack on Monroe Doctrine. Dr. Pena was noted as a lawyer and statesman. He was elected president in March, 1910, and his term would have expired in 1916. President Pena attracted special at tention in the United States within the past year for his attitude of hostility to the Monroe doctrine, which found I expression in the first volume of his writings, published last April. In this book President Pena said the famous state paper is absurd and capricious, being merely an Interesting anachro nism, like the Martello towers of Eng land (which were built along the shores of England in consequence of an inci dent of the French revolutionary wars). American Presidents, Dr. Pena said, have made President Monroe's message so elastic that it might be called the gutta percha message. The Monroe doctrine. President Pena declared, is one cause of the Latin hos tility to the United States. Not Hostile to the United States. At the time of his election, Dr. Pena said he would not only work to con tinue the friendly relations of Argen tina and the United States, but would i strive for a much closer relationship, and that American commerce would re ceive more protection than ever before. At about this time Dr. Pena was aeked I ; about a phrase which he had usetJ and which attracted a great deal of atten j tion. It was : "America for humanity," and many diplomats construed the ex pression as one of hostility to the United States, declaring that he meant "America for humanity and not for the United States." Dr. Pena said in ex planation: "It is entirely wrong to interpret this phrase In any manner hostile to the United States. I meant that we are friends with the United States and have no hostile feelings toward Eu rope. We are friendly with all and want to co-operate and work with all. That is my idea of America for hu manity.' I want It known that there Is nothing whatever hostile to the United States In any phase of mv policy." the Searchlight French Bace Suicide. France had the smallest total of births in 1913 ever registered in that country. Not that that year was a particularly bad one for children, but that successive years are becoming progressively more unyielding In little patriots Is the prob lem that confronts the French govern ment. There were 745,53d living Infants born in France last year as contrasted with 750,651 In 1912. For a generation there has been a steady fall In the French birth rate. To show how real this falling off has been, there was an annual average of 945,000 births during the period from 1872 to 1875. By 1906 the number of fbirths had ' dropped below 800,000. The annual births are now below 750,000. This means that in less than forty years French births have diminished by more than 200,000 a year. It is true that the birth rate is falling In all the large countries of Eu rope, but the French births are falling off in far greater proportion. Comparing the excess of births over deaths for each 10,000 of inhabitants, also, shows to the disadvantage of France. The fig 1 uses of this proportion in France are 15; 158 in Holland, 140 In Italy, 130 in, i Hungary, 127 in Germany, 107 in Aus tria and 105 in England. These figures are for 1912. An accompanying phenomenon of pos sibly some importance Is that the num ber of divorces are upon a steady in crease in France. In the last thirteen years their number has more than doubled. In 1913, 15,076 divorces were recorded, or an increase of 500 over 1912. Another interesting feature is that the j number of remarriages is growing. Bubble Fountains. From the St. Loal, Po?t-DUpmtch. More bubble fountains downtown and in the residence districts with Iced water would be a boon to all sorts and condi tions of men, women and children. They are as necessary in these districts as in the parks. - THINK MISSING OFFICER DROWNED ATM CRUZ Lieut. Commander Arthur B. Keat ing Disappears From the U. S. S. Arkansas. Lfeut. Commander Arthur B. Keating, attached to the battleship Arkansas at Vera Cruz, disappeared from that vessel last Friday and Is supposed to have drowned, according to a 'telegram re ceived at the Navy Department from Rear Admiral Badger, commanding the At lantic fleet. Few details were given in the official dispatch. It appeared that Commander Keating fell from the deck of the ship into the sea and that despite Immediate steps to effect his rescue he was not seen again. Unsuccessful efforts were made to recover his body. Lieut. Commander Keating was born In Maryland and was a native of Center ville. On the second day of the fighting at vera Cruz, In April last, Lieut. Com mander Keating was placed at the head of the marines from the battleships Florida and Arkansas. The marines had reached the outskirts of the city the day before and taken possession of the custom house. The day Lieut. Commander Keat ing led the forces the marines penetrated to the center of the city, while snipers fired from housetops and through closed shutters at the advancing force. The men marched steadily on and took possession of the plaza in the heart of the city. Lieut. Commander Keating was com mended to the government for signal bravery during the ^Tege. Faced Ballets in Philippines. This engagement In the Mexican city was not the first taste of rifle Are the young Maryland naval officer had. While a lieutenant of the navy in the Philip pines in the early part of the last decade he led a landing party against guerrilla foes on one of the islands, forcing the enemy to retreat from a position which it had held for a long time and from which it had harassed the American forces. He was with the fleet that went around the world. He also was in charge of the tug Piscataqua when the "mosquito fleet" made a trip from the Atlantic coast to the Philippine Islands. His years of service saw him on board the battleships Connecticut, Kansas, Arkan sas and other ships. Born in Centerville thirty-five years ago, he entered the Naval Academy, from which he was graduated in the class of 1900. About eight years ago he was married to Miss Lulu Beall, daughter of Mrs. E. S. Beall. Besides his brothers and wife, he leaves a son, Harry W. Keating. PRAYEMENDWAR FROM CHURCH PULPITS + ?????? Special Invocations Form Features of Episcopal and Catholic Services. . Prayers to dispel the dark cloud of European war were offered on behalf of the congregations of the National Capital from nearly every pulpit In the city yes terday. A special prayer for peace formed a feature of the observance of mass in the various Catholic churches. This was done at the request of Cardinal Gibbons. Protection of the United States from the dread evil of war and the opportunity for this country to act as mediator in the present struggle among the nations were specially requested by Rev. James H. Taylor, pastor of the Central Presby terian Church, who today was assistant officiating clergyman at the funeral of the wife of the President of the United States. A similar appeal was offered by the same pastor in the afternoon at Sec ond Presbyterian Church. A prayer sent out by the Bishop of Washington from his sick-bed in Garfield Hospital was also offered in all churches of the Protestant Episcopal denomina tion. Pastors of Foreign Congregations. Pastors of various foreign congrega tions throughout the city almost without exception, offered prayers for the speedy subsidence of the great struggle now waging. Among them were those of the German Baptist Church, North Carolina avenue and 4th street southeast; St. Olav Norwegian Lutheran, at Morgan and New Jersey avenue. Rev. J. O. Tweeten, pastor; Italian, 5th and P streets north west, Rev. N. J. Scarito, and St. Paul's English Church, 11th and H streets northwest. Rev. John T. Huddle, pastor. Father Nicolas De Carlo of the Chapel of the Holy Rosary, 83 H street north west, an Italian congregation, has an nounced that he will start a three-day prayer in his church Thursday at 7:30 o'clock to beseech God for the help of all Europe, and Italy especially. As has been the custom for ages among people of that religion, there is a move ment on foot among Jewish circles to have a day set aside of fasting and prayer for the peace of Europe. Interpreting the present struggle as the battle of Armageddon, or the war of the nations prophesied in the Bible, which will lead to the second coming of Christ, Rev. R. E. Harter spoke last night at the tent services at 1st and ^Randolph streets northwest. Prof. S. M. Butler, who ad dressed the American Federation of Pa triotic Societies at Pythian Temple, fol lowed the same line of thought. Placing the Blame. From the New York Times. With vast satisfaction does each of Vie powers prove to itself that It is the injured party, the victim of ag gression by another, that it desires peace above all, but is unwillingly forced to self-defense. The ingenuity that has been expended on these labors before every war is as monu mental and as profitless as those of the medieval schoolmen. History al ways sweeps them aside and goes unerringly to the real cause of each war, whether territorial lust, racial feuds, or what not But with each new war the useless endeavor begins again; it is the recognition by an uneasy con science of the necessity for a decent respect for the opinions of mankind. KEEP COOL It is not necessary for you to keep on sweltering day and night during the hot season, pent up, as you are, in a room that was all right in the win ter, but is all wrong now. You will find plenty of good, cool rooms advertised in the "Rooms For Rent" columns of The Star. You will be able to locate quickly a nice, pleasant room In a clean, up-to-date home, with splendid people, by simply looking carefully through these advertisements until you have found and se lected one that makes the best appeal to you. ICRS. WILSONS RELATIVES TTRTtT. TO ATTEND FUNERAL. All Cabinet Women. With Exception of Mrs. Houston, Also in Town for Services?Notes. , Prof. Stockton Axson, brother of Mrs. Wilson, arrived at the White House this morning to attend the funeral services which took place this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Other members of the family who hastened to Washington when the news of Mrs. Wilson's death reached them are Mr. Edwin Wilson and his wife, Mr. Joseph Wilson, brother of the President: Mr. George Howe of New York and Mr. Fitzwilliam Woodrow. All are members of the family and have been staying at the White House. All the women of the cabinet, with the exception of Mrs. Houston, wife of the Secretary of Agriculture, were in town today to attend the funeral serv ices. Mrs. Houston, who has been spending the summer at Woods Hole, Mass., has been ill for some time and was unable to make the Journey to Washington. Announcement of the engagement of their daughter. Miss Hope Thatcher, to Mr. Bernard Carter of the class of 1915, Har vard, has been made by Representative and Mrs. Thomas C. Thatcher of Massa chusetts. The Thatcher family is spend ing a month at Murray Bay. having re cently closed their Washington home. 1721 H street. Representative Thatcher will later Join them at their summer home at Yarmouthport, on Cape Cod, after Congress adjourns. Mr. Carter is the son of John Ridgeway Carter, who was for many years secre tary of the American legation in Lon don, and afterward the American minis ter at Bucharest, Roumania. Mr. and Mrs. Gist Blair, who have been at their country home just outside of Washington all summer, expect to leave this week for the north. Herr vom Rath of the German embassy, who was to have sailed last week to Join his regiment on the other side, was un able to get passage, and returned to Washington, where he has been spending the last few days, prior to return to Newport today. Miss Agnes Wilson, daughter of the Secretary of Labor, returned to Wash ington yesterday, after a long visit to her friends in Mississippi. Miss Julia Meyer, daughter of the former Secretary of the Navy, has re cently been visiting Countess Pourtales. who was formerly Countess Alex von Bernstorft, daughter of the German am bassador to Washington, at the latter s home in Germany. One of the attractive parties of the week at Saranac Inn was that which Mr. and Mrs P H. B. Frelinghuysen gave their little girl Frederica, five years old, on her birthday. After playing many games on the lawn, prizes were drawn from a large watermelon. Among those present were Louise Vletor, George Schmidt, Billy Schmidt. George FYellnghuynen, Harris. Anna Harris, Ross Harris, Ruth Ireland, Boulton Bates. Granville Bates and Howard Boulton. Mr. Hefbert Sommers has returned to the city after spending three weeks in Atlantic City and New York. Mr. W. S. Reich left yesterday for At lantic City, where he will Join Mrs. Reich. Mrs. Julia Pitkin of this city enW tained at dinner a party of ten at Sara nac Inn, to meet Admiral and Mrs. er. last Friday evening. The Party con sisted of Bishop and Mrs. Klnsolvlng ol Texas, Mrs. M. Evans of Brooklyn, Mr. and Mrs.- Thomas Blagden. Mr. Edward Jagrar of Washington and Miss v, a. Burr After dinner the party went b> boat to Mr. Blagden's camp. Mr. and Mrs. J^dih Sears of Boston are at Paul Smith's, in the Adirondack*, where they have opened the Cameron camp, and intend to spend several Wey[rs. Sears, who was formerly Miss Kitty Cameron of this city, is a sister of Miss Margaret Cameron, one o. the few Washingtonlans still in Europe. The latter is supposed to be at Carlsbad. Announcement has been made of the marriage of Edward Riddle Padgett and Mrs. Edith Walbridge Crane, both of Washington, last Thursday at Wilming ton, I>el., by Rev. Dr. George L. Wolfe of the Christian Church. Mr George Harrison of this city, who has been visiting his many friends on the north shore during the summer, re turned to Washington yesterday for a few davs. Subsequent to his sojourn here he will attend the Davis cup tennis tournament. Mrs. Maud Bagget Crawford of Wash ington is visiting Mrs. George Kauff man In New York. Mrs. E. Lee JoneB, who has recently been touring in the north, has re turned to Washington for a few weeks prior to a protracted trip around the world. His sister, Miss Helen Jones, is in the far west with Miss Dorothea Fremont-Smith, daughter of Dr. and Mrs Fremont-Smith, visiting the ranches of Miss Jones' many friends in that section. , Quick Changes. From the Providence Journal. War is at once the despair and the profit of the atlas makers. Fewer Kings. From the Chicago Pest. When the armies of Europe get through shuffling the cards there may be some kings missing from the deck. BOBN. HART. On August 4, 1914 at 4:80 a.m. to John A. and Mary Vesta Hart, a son, JOHN ALAN HART. * MARRIED. SWAN?LEVY. At Bayonne. N. J., August 4, 1914. Mr. DANIEL N. SWAN. Fort Mrer, Va., and Miss MABEL E. LEVY, Washing ton, D. C. ' * DIES. BCFONCHrO. At San Francisco. Cal.. on July 31, 1914, at St. Luke's Hospital, ALEX ANDER BUFONCHIO, beloved husband of Susan Bufonchlo fnee Ardigo) and brother in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ardigo of this city. COCK. On Saturday, August 8. 1914, at her home, in Clarendon, Va.. ELLEN MASON' COCK, beloved widow of the late Thomas S. Cock, formerly of Annandale, Va. Funeral at 11 a.m. Tuesday, August 11, from her late home at Clarendon, Va. * COHEN. Passed into eternal rest, on August 8, 1914, HENRIETTA B. OOHEN. beloved wife of Hart Cohen, in the sixty-second year of her age. Funeral from her late residence, 1802 7th street northwest, on Tuesday, August 11, at 9 a.m. COOPER. Entered Into rest Sunday, August 9, ? 1914, at 7:43 a.m.. URANIA RICHARDSON COOPER, wife of Aaron Cooper, mother of Lujaoe, Alfreida and Wendall Cooper, devot ed daughter of Thornton K. and Lavania P. Richardson, sister of Mrs. Lottie P. Moss of Honolulu, Ethel. Beatrice, Verebotha, Allls. Ma ceo and Willie Richardson. Funeral Wednesday. August 12. 1914, at 2 o'clock, from Metropolitan Baptist Church, R street between 12th and 13th streets. 11 I DIVINE. On Sunday, August 9. 1914. at bis | residence, the Dresden apartment, after a short illness. JOHN T.. beloved husband of Margaret Virginia Devine. Notice of funeral later. EILBACHER. On Sunday. August 9. 1814, at 0:15 p.m.. GEORGE A., beloved husband of Cecelia Eilbacher. Funeral (private) from his late residence, 1311 Florida avenue northeast, Wednesday, Au gust 12, at 8:30 a.m., thence to Holy Name Church, where mass will be said for the re pose of his soul. FOSBENDER. On Monday, August 10. 1914. at ?:30 a.m.. MARY ELIZABETH, beloved wife of Marion J. Fosbeuder, aged seventy-llva U^uncraPfrom the resideuce of her son, William R. Foabender. No. 121? Euclid atreet north west, mi Wednesday. August 12. Requiem mas* at the Shrine of the Sacred Hoar' at 8 o'clock am Interment lit Loud<>n I "ark J cemetery. Baltimore, Md. 11* FRENCH On Snnd.r. Aum?I 9 t?U Ml \VAHI> A.. beloved aon uf R??t>ert ?n<1 <'nth erine French. Relative* an<l friend* are Invited to attend the funeral on Wednesday. Auffuef 12. from Wil liam S. Rilcy'a funeral i>arlor?. 200 2d street southeast. t?? St. Peter s Church at 9 a m Interment at Mount Olivet cemetery < Hal tlmore papers please copy.l 11 FRIEDRICHS. <*n Saturdav. Auarust S. 1911. at 7 20 |. m . rHAltl.E.4 (l KKIMiKlrlls loved husband of Lulu A Frledrlch* uiec S' John). Remains i-an be *ecn mi the pa .!???-? of J. T. Clements* Son*. 1241 Wisconsin ?>? nue. Funeral Tuesday. August 11. at 30 n m.f thence to Holy Trinity Church. 3??th and n street*. where mats will be said for the re pose of his soul. Interment at Holy H-md cemetery. GAINES. On Monday morning. August IO 1914, at the residence of hit* sister. Mrs S. 1< Bhelbley l?40 Rlltmore street. CHARIJ'S R. GAINES Funeral iprlvatet on Wednesday. Aucu?t 12. at Rocktille. No flowers. ? HEENAN At her reslden<*e. 3138 P ??; re#? northwest. August 8. Inl4. at 1 pm . MAUN J.. beloved daughter of the lat?? Jam.-s and Catharine Heenan. Funeral from her lai# residence on Tuesday. August 11. :it s 30 a.m. Requiem mas< will, he said for the repose of her a<?il ai a m at Holy. Trinity C!:urch. Interment n Holy Rood cemetery. ? HI"NT. On Saturday August 8. 1914. *t a.m.. JNO. T. HINT, l^eloved husband ?-f (iraee N. Hunt. Funeral services at hla late residence, the Maury apartment, at 2 p.m. Monday An gust 10. ln# JOYNES. Departed this life. August 9. lMlL GRACIQ. sister of C. I. Taylor and mother o' Eila Joynes. Funeral froiu Metropolitan Church, between 15th and 10th streets. on M street, ai 2 p m. Tuesday. August 11 * KESECKER At the home of her parent*, near Berkelev Springs. W. Ya . on August *. 1914. LAFAYETTE M. wife of J II Keseeker of 4121 9th street northwest, passed away after a lingering Illness lasting more than six years. The funeral will be held at Berkeley Sprint** from the M. E. Church Tuenday. August 11. Interment will be In the cemetery at tha place. MeCARTT. In New York dty. Saturday. An gust 8. 1914 ORLEANS V. M.CARTY widow of Justus I. McCarty. formerly major United States Army. Interment services at the chapel. Oak Hill cemeterv. Georgetown. P. C.. on Tuesday. Au gu?t ll". at 3 p.m. No flowers. ? PARTHEMORE. Suddenly, on Sundaj August 1?. 1014. ROBERT WINFIELD. m?ii ..f oli\. ? P. ami Anna W. Parthemore. aged ten >ear~ Funeral from 3332 17th street northwest. Wa?h Ington. I). C.. Wednesday evening. August 12. at 8 o'cloek. * SHF-RRI1.L. On Monday. August 10. 1014. at George Washington l'nlverslty Hospital. EP GAR BEVERLY SHERRll.L Funeral from residence. 14?>5 Harvard street. Wednesday at 10:30 a.m. 11* THECKER. Departed this life Sunday. August 0. 1014. at 6:10 p.m.. at the residence or his datighter. Mrs Theo<lore Schondau. 1611 Marion street northwest. JOSEPH THECKER. beloved husband of Annie E. Theeker <nee Klrbyt. ac?nl seventy-seven years. Funeral'Wednesday. August 12. at 3 p.m. Rela tives nnd friends invited to attend. Inter ment Glen wood cemetery. 11* VANDERSLICE. On Monday August 10 1914. at 1:40 a.m.. CHARLES RAYMOND, l*doved son of Charles W. and Sarah M. Vandersllc**. a??ed two years and five months. Funeral from his parents' residence. COS G street northeast, on Wednesday. August 12. at 2 p.m. Private. Interment. Congressional cemetery. * WATSON. On Saturday. August ?. 1914. at 12:45 p.m.. MARGARET C.. beloved wife of William W. Watson. Funeral from her late residence. 22 *tb street northeast. Tuesday. August 11. ?t 0 o'clock, thence to St. Joseph's Church. 2nd and streets northeast, where mass will be said for the repose of her soul. Relative* and friends respectfully invited to attend. ? WOODWELL. Drowned August 8. 1914. ETHEL GLADYS, daughter of Julian E. and Edith Wood well, formerly of Washington, now of Mount Vernon. N. Y. In Memoriam. A8HTON. In sad but loving remembrance ?f our dear daughter and slater. LOUISE F ASHTON. who departed this life three years ago today, Auguat 10. 1911. Loved In life; remembered In death. BY FAMILY. ? DAVIS. In sad but loving remembrance of my dear wife. Ida I/ORENA DAVIS (nee Smith' who departed this life one year ajro todav, August 10. 1913. The Joy of my life and the light of my leva Has gone from my home to the mansion above. Her voice, once so gentle, so tender and a*ve#t. The message of goodness has ceased to repeat. Her heart was so true, her life was so young. Yet not our will, but God's be done. BY HER DEVOTED HUSBAND. ? DAVIS. In sad but loving remembrance of <mr dear sister, IDA LORENA DAI IS (ne^ Smith), who departed this life one year ago today, August 10. 1913. - You are not forgotten, sister. Nor will you ever be; As long as life shall last We will remember thee. BY HER LOVING SISTER AND BROTHERS DAVIS. In loving remembrance of our dear friend and godmother. LORENA DAMS, who died one year ac<> todav. August 10, 1913. *Tis sweet to be remembered. And pleasant 'tis to find. That though you may be absent. You are always in our mind. Yon are not forgotten. Lonle. dear. Nor ever shall you be. As long as life and memory last We shall remember thee. BY HER DEVOTED FR TENDS. TOM. FLSTF AND GODCHILD LORENA ? DAVIS. In sad but loving remembrance of onr dear friend. IDA LORENA DAVIS (nee Smith), who departed thia life one year age today. August 10. 1913. Gone, but not forgotten. BY HER FRIENDS. MR. AND MRS. J. D MORAN. ? RUCKDAESCH EL. In sad but loving remem brance of our dear son and brother, AR THl'R RUCKDAESCHEL. who departed this life two years ago. August 1<?. 1912. Gone, but not forgotten. BY HIS FATHER. MOTHER. BROTHER AND SISTERS. SHREVE. In sad but loving remembrance ?f ALLAN, son of Samuel R. and Mary Shreve. who died seven years ajco today. August 10. 190?. Our home is sad and lonely Since our baby went away. To Join that band in the heavenly land. Seven years ago today. He was our little darling. Allan was bis name. When he left our house It was our los* But His eternal gain. ? MAMMA AND PAPA. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. J. WILLIAM LEE. Funeral Director J and Embalmer. Livery In connection. Commo dious chapel and modern crematorium. Modest J prices. 332 Pa. ave. n.w. Telephone call 13.sY WM. H. SARD? & CO. FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS. J 408 H at. n.e. Modern chapel. Phone Linen. f>24. George P. Zurlhorst, 301 EAST CAP ST. | Established 18S7. CHAS. S ZCRHORST Mgr. Quick. Dignified and Efficient Service. Complete funerals as low a* $75.0u. w. w. & Co., 816 H STRECT NORTHEAST. Telephone Lincoln 34U4. Chapel. Established 1*50. ~~ JOSEPH GAWLER'S SONS, 1730-32 Pennsylvania avenue northwest. Chapel. Phones?Main 5512-5513. Cremations. Automobile Service. Joseph F. Birch's Sons, 3034 M St. N.W. FRANK GEIER'S SONS, 1113 SEVENTH ST. N.W Modern chapel. Telephone call. N ?rth 529. QEORGE F. ZURHORST, Funeral Director and Embalner. 203 Third st. s.e. Phone Lincoln 616. W. R. SPEARE, FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER, 940 F Street N.W. WASHINGTON. D. a Phones Main Frank A. Speare. Mgr. JOHN R. WRIGHT CO. 1337 10th St. N.W. Phone N. 47. AUTOMOBILE SERVICE ? FUNERAL DESIGNS. Appropriate FloraD Tokens Artistic?expressive?Inexpensive. Prompt auto delivery service. Gude Bros. Co., 1214 F St. GEO. C. SHAFFER TVF Phone FURNISHES FINEST FUNERAL M. 2416. FLOWERS at LOWJ-j^r PRICES.