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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 07, 1919, Image 7

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Woman Employes at Hotels, Apart
. ment Houses and Hospitals to
f Choose Delegates.
? Women employed in hotels, restau
jrants, lunchrooms, apartment houses
j?nd hospitals have been notified by
It he Pistrict minimum wage board to
nttend a mass meeting in the board
room of the District building Wed
nesday night to elect a committee to
represent them before the board in
fixing a minimum wage in these es
A similar meeting will be called
soon of the proprietors of those es
: bl shmonts to appoint their repre
senatives to appear before the
uuaru. The two committee!? thus ap
pointed will confer and make rec
ommendations upon which the board
will base its findings
The wage board estimates that there
are 3,000 women employed in the es
tablishments being considered.
The hotel and restaurant confer
ence will have many difficult prob
lems to solve, among which is the al
lowance to be made for room and
This is the third conference called
by the board. The first was the print
ing trades conference, which unani
mously recommended a minimum
wage of $15.50, and the second in
the mercantile industry, which unani
mously recommended $16.50 a week.
Other industries in which wage
"Brogue"' pattern, heavy
grain upper, heavy soles.
Appropriate Fall Sox, wool,
? ??Nitm-p-Shape" School Shoo?.
rates are to be established in the
near future are laundries, cleaning
and dyeing, telephone and telegraph
manufacturing- and mechanical.
VIENNA. Tuesday, November 4 (by
the Associated Press).?Interference
with supplies of food and other ma
terials for Vienna and lower Austria
from the province of upper Austria
was made permanent by the action of
the diet of upper Austria today, which
refused to rescind its decrees impos
ing duties upon exports and requiring;
permits for the transportation of
supplies meant for other parts of Aus
tria. It declared that only a court j
decision altering; this would be ac- ]
cepted. The diet also insisted upon j
the right of the province to enact '
legislation without reference to the I
central government. .]
The subcommission of the repara- :
tion commission of the peace confer- |
enco has concluded its investigation
into the problem of supplying coal j
and food to Austria. A joint report |
was sent to Paris today.
Gov. Bilbo of Mississippi Would
Succeed John Sharp Williams.
JACKSON, Miss., November 7.?Fol
lowing the election of Lieut. Lee M.
Russell of Oxford, democrat, as gov
ernor Tuesday, two announcements?
that of Gov. Theo Bilbo that lie would
become a candidate for the democratic
nomination for the 1'nited States Sen- i
ate against James K- Vardaman, for- i
mer senator, to succeed Senator John i
Sharp Williams, and that of Gov. j
elect Russeil that in his first message I
he would ask for drastic legislation I
against profittJering?feature the politi- '
cal situation in Mississippi. I
Grand Jury to Get Disclosures
From Office of District
' P?y the Associated Press.
XKW YORK, November 7.?Invest i
i gatioij of New York's police depart
| merit, with intimations that it might
result in sensational revelations oC an
I alliance with the underworld, has been
! begun by the extraordinary grand jury
originally called to consider radical ac- i
tivities. \
James 1*2. Smith, an assistant of Dis- ]
trict Attorney Swann, who conducted !
a series of spectacular raids last win- j
te?* to put an end to gambling and |
vice, told the grand jury, it was learn- [
ed, that he could show "graft trails" i
leading from the police to the "gam- I
bling ring" and the "vice trust."
Gives "Blue Book" to Jury.
As the first step in establishing his
contention. Smith delivered to the!
grand jurors his celebrated "police I
blue book," naming officers he asserts j
have been involved in corrupt prac- }
tices. He was closeted in conference i
with Forerfran Raymond F. Almirall ,
before entering the jury room. He is
understood to have told Almirall he
had been so hampered by the police j
in his efforts to break up gambling and
vice that he resorted to raids almost
nightly with his own forces because
Yoar Ideals of Quality
Fully Met in Our
French Kid Gloves
Marcella 1 Louisette
$2.75 | $3.25
Ideally fine gloves at moderate
prioes?gloves that need no apol
ogy for "present conditions."
Black, white and colors. New
effects of self and contrast stitch
Store Hours: 9:15 to 6
Satisfaction First
810-818 Seventh Street
Whiting & Davis
Mesh Bags
Known for their beautiful work
manship. unusual designs and ex
tended service. Fine ring mesh
in both silver and gold finishes.
$15 Mesh Bags, $11.98
$12 Mesh Bags, $8.98
$8.98 Mesh Bags, $6.75
Hals of Irresistible Qua
New Ideas in Line and Trimming?New Achievements of Value-Giving
pUR is conspicuous on many of the smartest early winter
hats?soft, rich qualities of sealine, moleine and nutria
beaver, happily combined with gold and silver cloth, panne
velvet and satin. Chiefly in medium and small models, very
cozy and very charming.
The large, dashing, drooping effects and plain and novelty sailors
in panne and Lyons velvet are adorned with giycerined and plain
ostrich, goose and fancy feathers, bright flowers and ribbons. Some
are faced or topped with beaver. Black hats predominate?but plenty
of colors for those who can wear them to best advantage.
Misses9 & Children's Beaver Hats
Beautiful, lont-nap quality of beaver, in brown
and black. Rolling-brim sailors trimmed with bands,
bows and streamers
King's Palace Ready From the Word "Go" With
Men s Union Suits
The standard brands esteemed by men with definite ideas of
quality in underwear. There's a style, a weight and a size for
every man. *
lien's Ribbed Union Suits, knit on spring
needle machine. Klastic and com- EE
fortable. Medium weight. Ecru ^ | ,00
color. Closed crotch. $2.00 value.
f'ooper's Famous Kenosha Klosed Krotch
Union Suits, medium weight, in |
white and ecru. Matchless for Jy
fit and service. <$2.50 value
Men's $2.50 Silver Gray Heavy Fleece-lined
Union Suits with closed crotch. 1
No weather cold enough to beat f. "
$3.50 Umbslown Fleeced Union Suits, the
perfect hygienic combination of ^7 E
wool and cotton. These superior .pZ. I .1
health garments, special
Carter's $6.00 All-Wool Meilium-Weight
I'nion' Suits, distinguished for ? J AQ
quality for fifty years. Warmth
without needless weights
$3.00 Heavy-Weight Part-Wool
Ribbed I'nion Suits in natural A Q
gray. Properly cut for fit O
and comfort
Plenty of Men's Scarlet Wool
The kind that has long been unobtainable.
Single and double-breasted shirts. ^
In Three Stunning Models, Special
"jpHERE'S an inimitable richness and ele
gance about a really good black plush
coat, Infills a niche all its own in the
wardrobe of fashion. Tomorrow $37.90
will buy magnificent coats of Salt's plush?all
identified by the label?in these three models:
Full sweeping coat, with broad belt, trimmed
with two large gray shell buckles at back.
Guaranteed lining. Deep black fur band on
collar and around bottom, and fur cuffs to
Plain plush model, with immense cape collar.
Splendidly lined and interlined.
Another superb model has large kit coney
collar. ?
At $32.90?Handsome black plush coats, with
belt or loose back. Inverted pockets. Guaran
teed lining.
Coats and Coatees of Salt's Peco
Plush, Imitation Mole, Baffin Seal
and Beaver Plush, $19.90 to $79.00.
Purchase of Children ?
Children's Angora
25 dozpn of them Jto sell way
below th*> regular price. Rich,
furry, warm quality in entirely
new shaded effects of three
Purchase of Children's
$1.98 to $4.98
Worth $3.50 to $8.98. Charm
ing new conceits in plush, velvet
awl corduroy. White, black and
the effective high shades. Real
treasures for tots.?Second Floor.
Worth Up to $19.50
JUST 60 of th^se superb little coats?a
special "pick-up" from one of our best
makers. Sizes 1 to 6 years. Indescribably
beautiful coats of velvet, corduroy, velour,
broadcloth and_plush, lined and interlined.
Yoke effects, gathered backs, belted models.
Taupe, Ptkin, burgundy, brown, copen,
henna, navy, red and green. As uncommon
in service as they are in looks.
Is a Magic Price
in the Boys' Section
Boys'Polo Overcoats, $8.95
Boys' Mackinaws, $8.95
See Window Display
The Polo Overcoats ccme in rich,
heavy mixed cloths and in a splendid
grade of chinchilla; blue, brown, green
and Scotch combinations. Belted and
fitted back styles. Plush or cloth col
lars. Durable plaid lining. Sizes 3 to
The Wool Mackinaws are in hand
some blanket plaids, with shawl collar,
belt and patch or slashed pockets.
Sizes 6 to 18.
Boys' 2-Pants
The Suits are tailored of handsome,
serviceable wool mixtures. All sizes, 7
to 17. Smart belted waistseam model,
cut on mannish, form-fitting lines.
?first Floor.
Better Corsets at Lower
?The Policy That Has Won Supremacy for
Yes, real style can be successfully
linked with economy?R & G Corsets
have been demonstrating this achieve
ment for many years.
' The fall and winter 1919 models ably
uphold the prestige of the line?master
pieces of style, comfort, lit and service.
White and flesh. Laced fronts and laced
the police failed to ?ive him proper
Many Declared Involved.
Politicians, gamblers and "even law
yers" were involved "in the graft."
Smith asserted. He said he was will
ing" to tell of a "meeting: in Atlantic
City of two men in the service of New
York city and one man formerly in
its employ, where it was agreed to
'throw the' city wide open.'"
Members of the police force, includ
ing department officials, are expected
to be summoned as witnesses because
of Smith's testimony. Officials from
! other city departments also will be
| called. I
j The grand jury was diverted from
i its inquiry into radicalism at the re
j quest of District Attorney Swann to
I the task of investigating Mayor Hy
, lan's charges of conspiracy against
i the Interborough officials and em
ployes. l^ater it broke with TMstrict
I Attorney Swann and requested Gov.
Smith to replace the prosecutor with
| special counsel.
Jury Widens Its Scope.
| The jury apparently luis widened
the scope of its inquiry to include a
general investigation of the whole
! city administration from the mayor's
office down.
When the grand jury sought the ap
pointment of special counsel to aid
it in its investigation it reported to
Gov. Smith that it had come upon
evidence of "a crime completely over
shadowing" the mayor's allegations
of conspiracy.
Majorities Range From 1.000 to
2.700?Rowlett Paine Elect
ed Mayor.
MEMPHIS. Tcnn,, November T.?!
: Rowlett Paine, Citizens' I.eapue can
didate for mayor, and the entire ticket
nominated l>y that faction, were elect
ed in yesterday's municipal election
here by majorities ran^ins aP~
proximately from 1.000 to 2.700 votes,
according to unofficial returns from
fifty-five of the flfty-eiprht voting
precincts in the city.
I'aine led the ticket with a majority
of 2.700 votes over .1. J. Williams, a
former mayor. Paine, a business
man. served as federal food adminis
trator for west Tennessee during the
war. The other successful candidates
for members of the city commission
were Thomas H. Allen, John B. Edgar,
Horace Johnson and Charles It. Shan
non. T. G. ScarliVough was elected tax
The total registration in the three
missing prpcincts is 877. The ballot
boxes in those precincts were turned
over to the election commissioners
last night with the ballots not counted
when arguments developed at the
polls. The official count will be made
within ten days.
Votes cast by women, who voted
here for the first time yesterday. ar?
believed to have been an important
factor in the result.
Wants Him for Trial as Instigator
of Tisza Murder.
VIENNA, Wednesday, October S (by
the Associated Press).?The Hunga
rian government has demanded from
Austria the surrender of Josef Po
gany. minister of war in the com
munist government of Bela Kun. for
trial as the instigator of the murder
of Count Stefan* Tisza. head of the
Hungarian government during the
greater part of the war. (During the
days of confusion following the final
collapse of the Austro-Hungarian
army and the overthrow of the mon
archy three soldiers entered the resi
dence of Count Tisza and killed him
in the presence of his wife).
Pogany took refuge in Austria after
the overthrow of the communist gov
An investigation into the assassina
tion of Count Tisza recently brought
out a confession from one of the as
sassins, a former marine named
Dobo, that he had received 10,000
crowns from a government official im
mediately after the murder and an
other similar payment two weeks
later from another official.
Destroyer Built in Record Time
Turned Over to Government.
BOSTON, November 7.?The comple
tion of the destroyer Reid in forty
five and one-half working days, a
world record in shipbuilding, was
celebrated officially yesterday when th? :
vessel, fully equipped, was turned I
over to the Navy by representatives I
of the Bethlehem Shipbuilding Cor
poration, Limited. The achievement of
the Squantum ship workers was
recognized by Secretary Daniels, who
sent a telegram of congratulation in
which he expressed his appreciation
for*he American spirit that made the
record possible.
Cloaca Dally SiSO
Mr. Paint-Up Says:
Woodwork is
too expensive
to be neglect
Wintry Blatttn,
anow and aleet
do untold
damage to all
expoacd wood
work?a little
paint in time
will nave you
dollara in re
?We aupply
the f a m o u a
Xen Kra Paint.
./II W.H. Butler
( I Established 1845
111 Maurice F. Flyn
LAX 607-609 C St.
Straight, down the street, from the
G. A. S. monument at 7th and Fa. ave.
For Infant*
& Invalid;
No Caoking
A Nutritious Diet for All Ages
Quick Lunch at Home or Office
Avoid Imitations and Substitutes
New Location
The Original Establishment of
W. R. Speare,
Founded 1872 at 940 F St. N.YV.
Now Located at
1208 H St N.W.
(Opposite Masonic Temple)
W. R. Speare Co.
ilau B. Spcsrs Wlllli B. SpMl*
Clyde J. Nichols
Lady Assistant. Modern CfcsysL
Denounces, Labor Leaders,
Suggests Prison for
HAKKISBURG. Pa.. November 7.?
Attorney General Palmer in an ad
dress here yesterday denounced the
move of the State Federation of
Labor for a general strike of work
ingmen in Pennsylvania. After re
viewing: activities of James If. Maurer,
its president, he said it would be a
glad day for labor when such men as
Maurer and Foster lose their influ
ence in its councils.
The speech was made at a fair price
conference called by Gov. Sproul and
attended by mayors and burgesses
from all sections of the state.
Gov. Sproul, who. presided, said he
was proud to listen to such state
ments from the Attorney General. "I
never knew a Quaker so brave and
courageous." he added.
Mr. Palmer declared people had
taken advantage of economic condi
tions growing out of the war to ex
act in their particular line a larger
profit than was their rightful due and
hoped to justify this form of prof
iteering by the excuse "that every
body was doing it."
'That kind of man is one kind or
another of a profiteer," Mr. Palmer
added, "and he is, in my judgment,
the most despicable scamp that can
live in any community in this emer
gency. He ought to be rooted out and
exposed to public scorn, and if neces
sary confined in public prison. In the
two months we have been engaged in
the campaign to bring down the cost
of living prices have not gone up. If
we can keep prices stationary for a
time they will sag?they are bound
to come down. If we can stop the
movement of this vicious circle?in
creased wages, increased prices and
increased cost of production, chasing
each other around like a dog chases
his tail, and hold the price steady,
prices will drop."
Greater Saving Is Urged.
Describing efforts of the Departmet of
Justice to drive down the cost of living,
he declared if the people would increase
their saving by 10 per cent the cost of
living would fall 20 per cent in a brief
period of time.
Mr. Palmer attacked the "buy now"
campaign, declaring that "our job is to
wait, both in cur interest and in the
interest of the nation and the world at
large, that the demand may be light
ened." He called upon "the plain peo
ple" to wear their old clothes a little
longer, to refuse to buy until produc
tion had caught up with the demand.
* This, he assured the officials, was one
of the principal means of ending the
spectacle of "the dog chasing its tail
around in a circle." I'nless the people
themselves take this step, the Attorney
General said, the nation cannot expect
to have anythii.g but discontent and
Asks Support for Legislation.
Mr. Palmer urged that the country
vigorously suppost "some of the new
proposed legislation which would place
the strong arm of the federal govern
ment over powerful cori>orations." He
spoke of the proposed licensing of in
stitutions doing an interstate business
and the pending bills providing for
marking production costs on package
If the production costs were known,
he said, "the American trait of being
stubborn will end a lot of gouging, for
few of us will be driven into anything."
Idlers Branded as "Sinners."
I_abor was called to account for any
lethargy in production by Mr. Palmer.
He branded idlers as '^sinners." and
declared idleness could result in only
one thing at this time?discontent.
"Why, if we could make labor under
stand it. if we could make money under
stand it, make everybody understand it
on both sides of the economic fence
that Idleness is a sin, if not a crime,"
said Mr. Palmer, "and get money and
labor, both, to working every day,
giving an honest day's labor for an
honest day's wage, for only six
months, every one of these problems
would be solved because our people
would be busy and. being busy, they
would be happy. Disorder would dis
appear because it cannot live except
in idleness and the discontent and un
rest that follows as a result of idle
ness. We must put our shoulders to
the wheel to ^lcrease production, and
we can at tTie same time put our
shoulders to the wheel to decrease
the demand."
VIENNA, Tuesday, Novemer 4 (by
the Associated Press).?The com
mander of the national gu t d. in a
speech before the socialist conference,
said that he was convinced that the
guard would be called upon to deal
with an attempt of armed reactionary
revolutionists to overthrow the ex
isting socialist government some time
during the winter.
About 2.000 men, organized on a
military basis, had been involved in
the reactionary coup d'etat that was
planned for October 25, but which was
frustrated. About 6.000 more men
were under orders of the reactionary !
HELSINGfORS. November 6 (by the
Associated Press).?A bolshevik report
received through German sources says
that 630 of the 1,060 inmates of Kresty
prison in Petrograd have died of star
Eight thousand fugitives, according
to Helsingfors newspapers, have arrived
at the Finnish frontier from the Petro
grad district.
Monarchist Statement Drawn by
Beports as to Youthful Otto.
BUCHAREST, Wednesday, November
5 (by the Associated Press).?The
monarchist party has issued a state
ment saying that while it is desirous
of re-establishing a kingdom it does
not favor the restoration of the throne
to any member of the Hapsburg family.
This statement was provoked by re
ports that seven-year-old Archduke
Otto would be placed on the throne un
der a regency.
An Energy
for every day
in the week?
the delicious
and substantial
amy other cereal.
4RENDES. M?nr, ni*liy thank# for the ?ln_
ffi* sympathy aud beatlful llortl tribu^i
extended in our recent l*-rvav^nient. ^ - v
HENRY. We wish to .>\|.re?? our ?in;''''''
thanks to our iuin.v frit-mis *'"1 weigh m?
for their ?ym|>?th.v. kinili.es* ami
Ilful floral tributes .iuri?K the itlneiw ?ud
ileutl. of our iieloved wife .iidiiiot'ier
REARDON?NOLAN. Mr. Mr?. J'.""'"?
It. anion wish to annm.ijce the "',rrl"*?. *
their wn.UIMRiiK TIl.'flAS.toMi^ HKI KS
ltlTA NOI.AN of New York elty. N. V. 1.
the Itev. Father M.-faOferv, Monday. Ortoher
1*7. at T p.ni.
ILDEN. Nor.Mn.wr 7. l?l?. ? t '".^'v^ w'.r.'
M s St. n.w.. MAK\ U>l IM-.. ?1 *
of Fran. :- K. Aide.,. Services and int. rni. nt
at Hoversfoid. l'a.. Monday. November 10.
(Niagara Fail* |>ai? r? |.lcase ropy. I ' _
'ALVERT Suddenly. Th.irs.lay. Novemln-r
l" ..his reside,-,. ,. 4.rJo Illinois . ...?v
WILLIAM I I.A1IK < ALVl-.ltl. "'VKrid,v
ires will !?? held a. his late r.s,deu,-.-V nday
November 7. at I oMo.-k p.m. Itelat x.?? a d
friends invited. Interment at Ad.imsv llle.
Pa.. at convenience of family.
ELLIS. JAMKS N Kl.MS 124# Ml'"*?
departed this life Novemlier ... Wl?. ??? '*
buried NovHi.kr 8 in I>eanwood cemeter>
Uev. I>r. Jereninj: will officiate. Mount
tii*-I Baptist Church (colored). Services ^ai
1' o'clock Novfinlnr H.
HAMILTON. Thursday. "v* '
.i:4r, p.m.. Mrs. M Alt Y M. HAMILTON. J u
neral from residence of her daughter, .Ir*.
Itotiert N. TalUitt. 1221 ?iir;'.rd *t. n.w.. Mo.i
dav. NovpiiiIht 1<>. at 11 a.m. lut. rmeut
(private I at ttock Creek cemetery. T?
HAWKINS. Heparted this life Thursday. No
veml?er ?. 1*?1!?. at 7:30 o'clock a.m.. at hi*
residence. 1 358 It -?t. tie.. FUANK HAW
KINS. Iwloved huslwnd of >Is?ry 11a W?!!V*
and father of Alice Barnea. Jame* and vt il
lium llawkin*. Funeral nervier* Sunday. V?
vember !<? at - o*clo?-k p.m.. at Brown s
Memorial Church. 14th and B st*. n.e.
A precious one from u? ha* gone,
A voire we loved is stilh-d:
A place is vacant in our home
Which never can he tilled.
LIGGONS. Departed this life suddenly en
Wednesday. November 191!*. :it 4:4.? 1'-*"? ?
CliARLKS, the devoted son of the late Klislia
and Elizabeth Liggons. and beloved brother
of Samuel. Robert and Martha Ligjcons. Fu
neral from his late residence, 1001 \ st.
n.w.. Saturday nt 2 p.m. Relatives and
friends are respectfully invited to attend, t
LONG. After a long illness, in Philadelphia,
MARGARET, widow of William Strudevirk
I?ng (nee Breckinridge!. Funeral service*^ in
St. Ix>uis.
TAYLOR. On Thursday. November ?V 101!*. al
S:2.t p.m.. ALICE AMELIA TAYLOR, j.ged
years and ?? months. Ixdoved daughter of
Albert L. and Alice L. Taylor (nee Thomas?.
Funeral from the residence of her parents. 340
L st. s.w.. Saturday. Noveinlier 8. at p.m.
Interment at I'rospect Hill cemetery. Funeral
All is quiet within our dwelling.
Lonely are our hearts today.
For tiie one we loved so dearly
lias forever passed away.
Seven Men Arrested Following
Disorders in Connection With
Steel Strike.
By the Associated Pre".
PITTSBURGH. November 7.?Dis
orders in the Donora-Monnessen region
along the Monongahela river, where
numbers of steel workers are still on
strike, kept county authorities and the
state police busy today.
Four men arrested by the troopers
were held for court on the charge of
feloniously dynamiting a house with
intent to commit murder, and three
men were arrested today for alleged
complicity in an attempt to dynamite
a street car, bound from Monessen to
Bellevernon with steel, workers, lat*
last night. The explosives had been
placed ou the track, and the car -was
thrown from the rails. None of the
occupants was hurt.
Police patrols have been increased,
and every possible effort was being
made today to round up the leaders of
the outrages.
At strike headquarters here officials
were busy with the task of caring for
striking workers and their families.
They were notified that the Pittsburgh
Central Labor Union had passed a reso
lution urging each local union to con
tribute to the strike maintenance fund,
sending contributions to the headquar
ters of the American Federation of
Labor In Washington.v Reports from
Minneapolis and other cities were that
movements had been inaugurated to
assist the strikers" fund.
Steel companies n:^de no statement
other than that mills were operating
as on other days of the week.
Twelve Womeji Arrested?Picket
Is Stabbed?Weapon Car
riers Held.
By the Associated Press.
YOUXGSTOWX. Ohio, November 7.
?Minor disturbances broke out in
widely separated parts of the city to
day in connection with the steel
Twelve women were arrested it.
East Youngstown after they had
marched up and down the streets and
attempted to prevent workmen from
entering the Youngstown Sheet and
Tube Company plant.
Other disturbances included: A
workman beaten while on his way to
a mill: picket stabbed by negro work
men whom he accosted: another negro
held for carrying a knife: picket ar
1 rested after entering the Carnegie
Steel Company plant and attempting
I to persuade workmen to come out: a
striker jailed for assaul: live men ar
rested for carrying concealed weapons.
\ street car carrying men to the Re
public Iron and Steel Company and
the Youngstown Sheet and Tube Com
pany was bombarded with bricks, sev
eral passengers being cut by flying
glass. A passenger fired three shots
into the air, it is said, dispersing the
mob before police arrived.
The Reoublic Iron and Steel Com
pany today reported resumption of
operation in its plate mills, while the
Ohio works of the Carnegie Steel Com
panv announced the blowing in of an
other blast furnace, making four of
its six stacks in operation.
famine council ends.
Gravity of Situation in Europe Em
phasized in Resolutions.
LONDON, November 6.?The "fight
the famine council," attended by Ger
man, Austrian and English delegates
Interested' in bringing about better in
ternal conditions in Germany, concluded
its sessions today.
Resolutions were adopted emphasiz
ing the gravityi of the situation in Ku
rope; urging the supreme council, repa
rayons commission and similar bodies
to publish fullest information regard
ing food and fuel, and urging cessation
of all forcible intervention in Russia,
so Russia will be able to restore her
economic life and put her vast re
sources at the disposal of the world.
Another resolution demanded amend
ment of the economic clauses of the
peace treaty which, the resolution says,
are largely responsible for the disorgan
ization of production and credit.
Developing Argentina Industry.
BERLIN, November 6, via London.?
The German-Argentinian Economic So
ciety has been organized here, it is an
nounced. with the object of developing
the industrial activity of Argentina.
WHITING. On Hmrodajr. November 6. 1119.
CARRIE WHITING, the wife of the 1:M*
Washington Whiting and sister of Mr*.
Ma mi** Pnsvett of Philadelphia, I**.. depar.
o?l tIii?s life at Iter residence, 3<V? I. at. n.w..
at 11!:IU> a.m. Funeral from W. Wood's fu
ner.'l parlor. 4th ami N st*. n.w., Saturday
at 12 o'clock. Remains ran l?e viewed t"
night at Wood's parlor. Relative* and friend*
invited. Interment at Alexandria. Va. (Alex
andria and New York pai?er? please copy.i ?
WORTZ. At her residence. 1304 Etnerson at.
n.e., Wednesday. N<?#ml?cr ft. 1919. at 1
p.m., FIMA M.. l>eloved wife of Edward
Wort*. Funeral Saturday. November 8. at ?
a.m.. from Fastern Presbyterian Church.
Interment at Arlington. (Ronton papert
please copy.) 7*
CORBETT. In l?*vinff remembrance of our
daughter and sinter. (iEOKiJKANNA COR
RETT. who fell asleep four years ago todav.
(JeurEte. dear, how we mi*.* you
And ?o lonely do we feel:
I.ife is so dreary without you
When hv our bedside we knerl.
CROGGON. In memory of my dear father and
grandfather. JolIN T. ( KO<i(;uX. who de
partcd this life one year ago t??day. Novem
Iht 7. I9I*<. Anniversajv mass at St.
Joseph's Church. MA It Y AN1? RAYMOND. ?
DENT. Rev. J C. HUNT, the late I>. !?.
pastor of Mount Morialt Baptist Church,
who departed this life eleven years ago.
November 7. 11*>M.
Dear cousin. I loved thee, hut God loved
thee Itest i
He took you to Himself. Sleep on. aleop
on. take thy rest.
DE VAUL. Sacred to the memory of mr dear
husband and our devoted father. VINCENT
> I. OF VAUL. who departed this life on**
year ap?? today. Novenilier 7, 1918.
May his soul re?t In j>eace,
HEWITT, in sad but loving remembrance ?>f
our dearly beloved mother ami grandmother
VIRGINIA ELIZA KETH. who departed this
life two years ago today. Novemkr 7. 1917.
Gone, but not forcotten.
LACEY. i/ovingly dedicated to the memory of
our son. R. AUGUSTINE IJM'EY. who de
parted this life one year ago.
The years seem long, the distance far.
Rut there's no pain beyond the bar.
MASSINO. In <ad but loving remembrance of
our dear husband and father. ANGELO A.
MASSINO. who departed this life six years
ago today. November 7. 1913.
Our hearts deep in sorrow return to this day.
As memory recalls how deatfc l?ore him away.
And left us in tears, in grief and in woe.
As we stood by his bedside #ix vears ago.
McKIKMIE. In loving remembrance of our
dear l?eloved mother. MAMIE R. McRIMMIE.
who departed this lif- two years ugo to
day. No vein 1st 7, 1W17.
The dear one now is sleeping.
No care is on her brow;
Oh, blame us not for weeping.
For we have no mother now.
MILLER. In sad but loving remembrance of
our dear mother, NANNIE R. MILLER, who
departed this life four yearn ago today, No
vember 7. 1915.
God called her home. His will be done.
Ending her sufferings while a crown she woa
Of supreme glory never to cease.
As daily we whis|>er. "May her soul reat
ni pea?e."
MOORE. In loving memory of my dear hus
band. HENRY MOORE, who departed tliia
life one year ago today, November 7. 1918.
Safe in the arms of Jesus,
Safe on His gentle breast.
Safe where no harm can reach him.
Safe in his heavenly home of rest.
O'GRADY. In memory of my dear aunt Nell,
ELLEN O'GRADY. who died five years ago
today, November 7, 1914. W. J. KEEFE. ?
PETERS. In sad but loving remembrance of
our dear husband and father. RUDOLPH J.
PETERS, who died eight years ago today,
November 7. 1911.
POUND. In ,sad but loving remembrance of
our dearly lieloved one, ROBERT D.
POUND, aged 23 years, who was killed is
action one year ago today. November 7,
1918, somewhere in France.
His well rememl?ered footsteps
We are listening for in vain:
Our eyes grow dim with watching.
Our hearta are filled with pain.
When the evening shades are gathering
Ami we sit all alone.
In our hearts there comes a longing.
Oh. if our boy could only couie home.
We did not know the pain he bore.
We did not see him die;
We only know he went away
And could only say good-bye.
Thou art gone, but not forgotten.
Fresh our love shall always be.
For as long as there is memory
We shall always think of thee.
STEWART. In loving memory of my dear
daughter. MARTHA STEWART, who passed
from e;?rth to heaven seventeen years ago
today. Noveml?er 7. 1902.
And tlwmgh the circle is broken
And parting has filled us with pain.
We hold as a glorious token
The bright hope of meeting again.
WILSON. In ever sacred remembrance of our
loving and devoted mother. SOPHIA WIL
SON. who departed this life November 7,
1918, at Marlboro, Md.
We can never forget you, dear mother,
While in this world we atay;
God only knows our feeling
Since you have passed away.
WILSON. In remembrance of our sister and
aunt. SOPHIA WILSON, who so suddenly
left us November 7, 1918, at Marlboro. Md.
Life is so very tender.
Whilst death is ever remembered.
WRIGHT. In loving remembrance of mr dear
sons. TIIOM. H.. Jr., EUGENE V. and ERN
EST c. WRIGHT, who entered into eternal
rest June 10, September 18 nnd November 7.
1912, respectively.
I often think of days gone by when.we were
all together.
His cheery words, his smiling face
Are a pleasure to recall. He had s kindlr
smile for each, and died b?|Dved by all.
From this world of grief snd trouble
To the land of peace and blest
God has taken my dear children.
Where they'll find eternal rest.
Not now. but in the coming years.
It may 1*? in thi?t better land.
We'll read the meaning of our tears.
And there some time we'll understand
J. WILLIAM LEK. Funeral Director
ami Kmlialmer. Livery In connection. Commo
dious chapel and modern crematorium. Modern
l pricea. 831' Pa. are, n.w. Telephon.i call. M. 1SIUI
Quick, Dignified and Efficient Service.
W. W. Deal <& Co.,
816 H ST. N.E. Lincoln 3464.
Astomobile Service. Chapel.
29 H at. n.w. Phone Main 984.
Jos. A. Repetti's,
317 Pa. Ave. 8.E.
Modern Chapel. Linen. 142.
George P. Zurhorst's Sons,
Frank Qeier's Sons Co.,
Modern Chapel. Telephone call. North 529.
1730-32 Penna. Ave. N.W. *
Timothy Hanflon,
(HI H ST. N.E. Phone L. 5542.
Joseph F. Birch's Sons,
3034 M St. N.W. E.taMi.hed 1841
Phone Weat 96.
Automobile Service.
WM. U. SARD? <& CO.,
412 II at. n.e. Phone Lincoln 524.
Modern Chapel. -Automobile Funerals.
1208 H St. N.VV. ....
Phone Main 108.
Washington Floral Co.,
14th and N. Y. Are. Main 106.
Appropriate Floral Tokens
Prompt auto delivery service.
Guide Bros. Co., 112114 F St.
geoTcTstiaffer, rr
Artlitlc Floral Dcilcna. Popular Ptteta.

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