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THE a WASHINGTON TBIES, SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1915.
Announce Preachers For Camp Meeting Officials . of the Washington' Grove Camp Meeting have announced,, the fol lowing preachers for tho evenings of the second week of the meeting, begin ning tomorrow: Monday. Mrs. L.. tivnn. of Hueerstown. Galthersburg, Md.: Wednesday,, Oscar W. Henderson, of Ilockvlllc, Md'.j "Thursday, W. C. Smith, of Clarksburg; Friday, Charles A. Shreve, of Washing ton, and John E. Foil of Taylorv.Ule, Md, '" fw MV 11 Keen, of aalthersbuig, .will preach noxt "Sunday at 11 a. rn. nd 7:30 p. m., and on tho same day at a p. m., thore will be a laymen's meeting at which L. Cabell Williamson, W. H. H, Smith, and Samuel B. Hege will talk on "Religion In Business." W.S Johnston Dead.' NEW YORK, July 23.-Wa!tor S. John ston: banker and financier, whose testl money helped absolve Gen. U. 8. Grant In the criminal proceedings which fol lowcd.thc Grant-Ward falluroycars ago, ;is'dead today, Ho was seventy-two years old. v ' i Ho was connected with many financial institutions. RunaWaJrtqsts Life of 'fc Ice Wagon Driver A runaway team attached to on Ice wagon cost tho life of Max nines, twenty-five, a. driver for tho American Ico Company, lato yesterday afternoon tho horses becoming frightened at a putt ing engine, white Plrries was unloading ice at tho Erklngton yards. Plmes, 'who lived at 3266 Prospect street northwest, won thrown from the wagon tfhen the team started and re ceived a fracture of tho skull and In ternal injuries. He was hurried to Bib ley Hospital but died a short time af ter reaching there. Glide's' Flowers Last Longest. Choice home grown flowers practically fresh cut when ordered. 1214 F St. Advt Draper Estate $6,667,312. BOSTON, July IB. Executors of tho will of Eben B. iJrapcr, former governor of Massachusetts, and brother of tho lato William F. Draper, who was am bassador to Italy, have filed an Inven tory of tho estate which shows personal property worth 16.463,462.83, and real cstato valued at $213,8.73, a total of W.677,312.83. Md.; Tuesday, Richard G. KoonU, of Wealthy Realty Operator Fails to Survive Effects of Opera ' tion for Appendicitis. BOTH STORES 16 FRANKWALTERDIES AT N PI Funeral services for Frank Walter, wealthy 'Washington realty owner, who died at Johns Hopkins Hospital, Balti more, yesterday, will be held from tho family horrtr at Staunton, Va., on Tues day morning. Interment will be In tho cemetery at Staunton. Mr. Walter, who owned several large apartment houses and valuable prop erty In F street, near Fourteenth street northwest, was taken seriously 111 about a week ago. He was asso ciated with Alexander Brltton Browno In the real estate business, with offices In the Wllklns building. When his condition became serious his physician advised that he go to Johns Hopkins for an operation for appendicitis. He rallied after tho op eration, and for a time was thought to be on the road to recovery. Mr. Walter lived with his family for several years In Wyoming ave'nue northwest. He then purchased a place in Montgomery tounty, where he mado his home. Mr. Walter Is survived by his wife. Mrs. Emma Duryca Walter; three sons, Beverly Walter, Donald Walter, and Frank Walter, and five daughters, Mrs. Arthur Brltton Browne, Mrs. William Campbell. Mrs. Roland Waddlll. Miss Gladys Walter, and Miss Elizabeth Walter. CHILD'S PLEA WINS FATHER'S FREEDOM Stripling, Who Returned to Prison After Fourteen Years of Freedom, to Be Pardoned. MIIiLEDOEVILLE. Ga.. July 25. How. with upturned face and the simple plea. "Please let my papa come home," six-yer-old Bessie I.uclle. daughter of Thomas Edgar Stripling, -former chief of police of Danville. Va.. won a pardon for her father from Governor Harris of Georgia, replaced the attack on Leo Frank as a topic for gossip among the prisoners at the prison farm here to day. Stripling was convicted of shooting W. J. Cornett In 1897. After escaping from prison he made hlB way to Dan ville, where, under tho name of R. E. Morris, he gained the respect of his fellow-citizens and became ch'ef of police. Fourteen years later, when he had established himself as a leader In the city of his adoption, he was recognlcd bv a former acquaintance. He ad mitted his Identity and voluntarily re turned to Georgia to spend the re mainder of his life In prison. When It became known that the gov ernor would visit the prison yesterday, permission was granted to the little girl to make her appeal for her father's freedom. "Mr. Governor, won't you please turn my papa loose. Please let my papa come home. He Is sick, and there is nobodv home to work for us. Please turn, him loose." pleaded the child, as she met the governor. Governor Harris was visibly affected by the child's plea and patted her on the head. "Little girl, run and tell your papa that I'm going to turn him out of here. Tell him that I am going to pardon him." Governor Harris has not announced when he will sign Striplings pardon. Kidnaper Captured; His Victim Escaped IDAHO FALLS, Idaho, July 25. Lon Dean, a sheep herder, who admits that he kidnaped E. A. Empey, was lodged in Jail by bowboys after a hard ride to save their captive from lynchers. Dean was captured on Sheep mountain last night after Empev had escaped. Dean, a slight man, five feet four inches tall, said: "I took this means of getting money, as I thought I could do more good with It than those who had it. I had not thought of tho anxietv the kidnaping or Empey caused the family." After abducting Empey at the point of a gun at his ranch, forty miles from here, several days ago, he took his cap tive to a hut on Sheep mountain, five miles from the ranch. Empey's young son was sent to notify the family that Empey would be killed unless a ran som of J6.M0 In srold was deposited at a designated spot. The ransom was raised and would have been paid had not Empey escaped while his captor was asleep. LOCAL MENTION. Consultation and Estimates Furnish ed without cost. Dr. Vaughan's Dental Office. 307 7th st. N. W. Phone Main 5260 And put your Went Ad in The Evening Times. YESTERDAY MANY PEOPLE WERE CONVINCED that a sanjtary, popular priced, quick-service restaur ant had opened at 737 7th St. N.W. UNION DAIRY LUNCH All American Service Allow Us to Convince You. Open All Night, Daily and Sunday. ? JVUD'criHMER5 CLEAHAiSCE The Biggest Shoe Bargains unchr we Sup J The tremendous reductions on the nationally famous trademarked footwear in our stock are attracting many prudent shoppers to this value giving sale. Although the summer season is still in its infancy, prices on the season's smartest footwear have been deeply cut. to effect a QUICK and COMPLETE clearance of our stock AT BOTH STORES. Our stock is so large and varied that we can safely offer a correct style and perfect fit for every man, woman, and child. Pocket these big cash savings many standard prices have been CUT IN HALF! Extra salespeople at both stores ! Come early ! $2.95 $4.50 AND $5.00 MEN'S LOW SHOES Over 5,000 Pairs to Choose From. Including Patent Kid, Gun Metal Calfskin, and Tan Calfsin, embracing plain and cloth top effects. "Heywood," "Craddock," and Other standard brands. Midsummer Sale Price 15 STLYES OF MEN'S $6.00 and $6.50 LOW SHOES In tan calfskin and gun metal calfskin, with genuine buckskin tops and dreadnaught cloth tops. "Steadfast" and other famous makes. Midsummer Sale price , i, mm gbiiuuib $3.65 Choice of Over 5,000 Pairs of Our HIGH-GRADE "STEADFAST" OXFORDS in over forty styles. Former price $6.50 and $6.00. Now $3.95 $4, $4.50, AND $5 WOMEN'S SPORT OX FORDS AND RUBBER SOLE OXFORDS Choice of our entire stock, including White Canvas Oxfords, with O'Sullivan Rubber Heels, and Juniper soles with tan, black, and gray ball straps; also tan calf and black Russia Oxford with rub ber soles and heels. All sizes. Midsum mer Sale price $2.45 Crv ' 600 PAIRS WOMEN'S HIGH-GRADE LOW SHOES Broken Lots These Shoes sold regularly at $3.50 to $6.00. Not all sizes, but a decided bargain for any one who can get a fit. Midsummer Sale price $1.85 CSV MARY JANE SLIPPERS Misses' and children's Patent Leather and Tan Lotus Calfskin Mary Jane Slippers; good, substantial wearing shoes. $1.25 $1.50 values. Sizes 5 to 8 79c Sizes 8V2 to 11 89c Sizesll12to2 99c MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S PLAY OXFORDS Best Mooney Flexible Oak Soles, black and Russia calfskin leather; Goodyear welt sewed. $1.50 and $1.75 values. Sizes 5 to 8 98c Sizes 8V2 to 11 $1.05 Sizes lV2 to 2 $1.10 FAMOUS $3.00 AND $3.50 "AMERICAN GIRL" SHOES Your choice of over 1 .600 pairs of the popular " Ameri can Girl Shoes. A favorite brand among discriminating dressers. Midsummer Sale price upuiai mud I- $1.95 $4.00, $4.50, AND $5 PATRICIAN AND LA FRANCE PUMPS AND COLONIALS Over 2,500 pairs of Patrician and La France Pumps and Colonials; low, medium, or high heels. These famous shoes are leaders in style and quality the world over. Midsummer Sale price $2.65 900 PAIRS OF CARTHEAN O'SULLIVANIZED LOW SHOES With fawn buck and putty kid inserts. This season's newest styles. Regular price, $3.50 and $4.00. Midsummer Sale price. . . $1.85 300 PAIRS LADIES' LOW HEEL BOW PUMPS In patent kid and gun metal calf skin. Regular price, $3.50 and $4.00. Midsummer Sale price $1.95 450 PAIRS WHITE NUBUCK AND GENUINE WHITE BUCKSKIN BUTTON HIGH SHOES This is an exceptional opportunity, of fered at a time when the demand is great- tf P est. Regular price, $4.00 and $5.00. Mid- M summer Sale price LfJ J MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S RED RIDING HOOD PLAY SHOES In strap effect and Oxford Ties; Gun Metal, Russia and Patent Leather. No nails, tacks, or thread to hurt tho tender, growing feet. $2.00, $2.50, $3.00 values. Sizes 5 to 8 $1.29 Sizes 8V2 to 11 $1.59 Sizes V2 to 2 $1.79 MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S WHITE CANVAS PLAY OXFORDS Elk skin flexible soles. $1.00, $1.25, and $1.50 values. Sizes 5 to 8 65c Sizes 8V2 to 11 85c Sizesll12to2 95c Main Store 1116-22 7th St. ttfierbericfrs Washington's Largest and Most Progressive Shoe House Established 1868. E Th y fa, Branch Store 813 Penna. Ave.