Newspaper Page Text
TAX AS SUGAR PENALTY,
He&sure Provides for Filing of
Uniform Price Lists.
Piling of uniform price lists for
sugar of Various grades with the Fed
eral Trade Commission and levying of
a '*?? of 2 rr.nts pe- pound on all sugar
?old at prices not conforming with
auv (i , H u s is iiruposL-d in a bill
Introduced by Representative Steen
erson, republican, of Minnesota.
He explained that he had drafted
this measure along the lines of the
cotton standards act, with a view to
WASHINGTON JTEW YORK
FROCKS A\D GOWNS
Exclusive and distinctive models crvated
to inilividoal requirements. Sketches or
samples nw rea ij.
Addresa Box 2.H-C. Star office. 16*
C EE Plitt
A J ?-concerning the Painting.
Paperhanging or Fpho'ste
ing. First-c'.asa workman
ship at moderate oosf.
Ceo. Pfitt Co., Inc., SSS!
Beautiful Imported Works From
Filet Tiret and Hand-embroidered Dresses,
Waists. Undergarments, Table Liaor, Scarfs
Also a fall line of pretty Florentine Mosaic
Ud Byzantine Articles.
On Display at 176B K St. X.W. 10*
is the emblem of
;i desire for *
D. t. MFFRA(;i: liEA (il'K,
1400 |ViiiiKT!vn?Jn % vp.
Exercises Held on Ground at
16th Street and Co
Two thousand Paptists gathered at
ICth street and Columbia road yes
terday afternoon to attend the dedi
cation of the plot of ground at the
corner adjoining: Immanuel Baptist
Church as the site of a national Bap
tist memorial. The ceremonies were
in charge of Hew H. D. Gray, the
speakers b?ing" Josephus Daniels, Sec
retary ?if the Navy: Rev. Dr. James
T<. ? ?ambre'l. president of the South
ern baptist Convention, and Rev. Dr.
I \V. J. McG'.othlin, president of Fur
} man University.
1 Secretary IJanfeis Speakii.
I In his address Secretary Daniels
paid tribute to Ko^er Williams,
founder of the Baptist Church in
I America, for the idealism that led
| him, when banished from Massa
; chusetts. to set up a new state?
! Rhode Island?dedicated to religions
; freedom and civil liberty. He de
! scribed the efTorts to obtain ratifica
tion of the Constitution without a
guarantee of reliirious freedom, and
the refusal of Rhode Island and North
Carolina, to ratify and enter the
T* :ion !-!ti! sucli a paragraph had
' ?mmi wit ten into the Constitution,
hi.*~ .T-r'oii on the part of two of
?e ??*:?1 ptntes, he said, was the
upon which has been
?i-t ?? ? rf-uoture of freedom of
?"Tsci-'rc^, re?irrioMs liberty, a free
every other guarantee of
'.??ivnrrov contained in the Consti
tution as it now stands.
i'r. ? i. in 1. following Secre
>,rr -s. declared that American
liberties would not be complete until
the suffrage amendment had been rat
ified, and called on the Secretary and
on the North Carolina delegation In
Congress to exert all possible Influ
ence to obtain the ratification of the
amendment by the North Carolina
Rev. Dr. McQlothlln In his address
outlined briefly the history and de
velopment of tha B&jit.lat CSirrch, cit
ing the writings of men who lived
nearly EOO years ?go as proof of the
antiquity of some of the church's
The addresses were preceded by a
program of singing in which the au
dience Joined, and by a. series of tab
leaux presented by a number of girls
and young women representing the
states of the Union.
Committees in charge of the dedi
catory exercises were:
Committee of the Northern Baptist
Convention?Rev Drs. E. W. Hunt,
Shailer Matthews, L. A. Crandall,
James A. Francis, H. B. arose, Curtis ;
Lee Laws. Alfred Williams Anthony, j
and D. G. Garabrant, E. W. Stephens ?
and Orrln R. Judd. !
Committee of the Southern Baptist
Convention?Rev. Drs. B. D. Gray, B.
C. Hening, W. L. Bail, T. Clagett Skin
ner and E. B. Jackson.
Committee of Columbia Association
of Baptist Churches?J. J. Darlington,
W. W. Everett, T. H. Patterson. W.
A. Wilbur and W. Hunter Haycock.
E. W. Stephens of Columbia. Mo
ts treasurer of the National Baptist
Memorial, the headquarters of which
is at 1416 P street, this city.
HALL FOR DISTRICT
URGED BY BAPTISTS
(Continued from First Page.)
Kramer told the convention that the
government needed help to enforce the
prohibition laws and that it had not
enough men to do the work. He call
ed for the support of the Baptists of
the south in the fight against anti
The governor of India was asked
by the convention, in a resolution in
troduced by Dr. A. J. Barton of Alex- I
11EV. GKOIiOU W. TRCETT.
andria, L?a., to prohibit the manufac
ture and sale of liquors and drugs in
that country. The resolution "ear
nestly requests the'governor of India
to prohibit the import, manufacture
and sale of alcoholic liquors and
drugs, particularly prohibition of the
cultivation of poppy and the manufac
ture and sale of opium in India for
other than medical purposes."
Copies were ordered sent to Baptist
missionaries in India, tha Hon Pundit
Madan Mohon Malaviya, president on
the all-India temperanie conference,
Delhi, India; to the viceroy of India,
secretary of state for India at London,
the premier of Great Britain and the
president of the Anglo-India Temper
ance Association, England.
Support of the movement to prohib
it the drug trallic in India was urged
by Taraknath I>as, M. A. of India,
who charged that the British govern
ment fostered the opium trade in In
dia by advancing money, free of in
terest, to the poppy growers.
Dr. E. Y. Mullins of Louisville, Ky.,
president of the Southern Baptist
Seminary, discussed the need for more
teachers, workers and preachers to
spread the ideal of Christianity.
Women Pan Hark.
While the Baptist women of the
south were asked for only $15,000,000.
or one-fifth of the total sum sought
in the Baptist seventy-five-million
campaign, they responded with sub
scriptions of $21,634,000, according to
the annual report of the activities of
the Woman's Missionary Union made
to the convention by Miss Kathleen
Mallory of Baltimore, corresponding
During the campaign, 2.300 girls and
young women volunteered to give their
whole timo to spccial Christian ser
vice, 1,900 new missionary societies
! among the women and young people
' were organized. 8.400.000 pages of
! tracts and other literature were dis
I tributed in behalf of the camp.iign.and
79,000 letters were sent out and over
33,000 miles were traveled in the
interest of the drive by two of the
Women's Missionary Union workers.
A total of 3,200 new organizations
were formed by Baptist women during
the last year and over 3,400 mission
study classes were conducted.
Sunday .School Hoard Report.
Receipts o? the Baptist Sunday
school board f?r the last year were
$860,000, according to the twenty-r.inth
annual report of the board made by
Dr. I. J. Van Xess, secretary. The
total represents an advance of $227,000
over previous years. Out of its busi
ness profits the board expended ap
proximately $140,000 for benevolent
and field work not connected with its
business. The net assets of the board
were shown as $700,000.
In addition to its own business, the
Sunday school board financed the
campaign to the extent of $300,"00.
but the sum was refunded by the
various state organizations.
In an effort to promote greater
efficiency in the rural Sunday schools
of the south, a campaign for rural
Sunday school extension was carried
into various states in oo-operation
with the state organizations, which
resulted in 10,000 separate points be
ing touched by teacher training in
stitutes. To provide the equipment
for men and women who want to
supply the growing demand for per
TAKE A LONG TIME TO
$10 DOWN PAY THE BALANCE
Bargains in Pianos & Players During
The finest makes of Pianos and Player-Pianos are among the great bargains to be found here during this great
Anniversary Celebration Sale. Many of them are new or discontinued styles, others are shopworn or used. All
are fully warranted and guaranteed to be as represented, or money refunded. Investigate this wonderful oppor
tunity. Bargains.too numerous to mention. Don't put the matter off another day.
Just a Few Samples of the Wonderful Player Bargains Offered
Used, but good. Mahogany
ease. Standard size. A very
A | AAHainei Bros.
tP ? J/Upright
Ebony. Used. Good bar
Used. &? tUa
Mahogany case. Used. bat
in good condition. A genu
Mahogany case. Thia well
known make la a big bar
Mahogany caso. Standard
size. Very fine tor the
price asked. Used.
Tills player-piano is one
of the best bargains we
have to offer, and the above
price will move it Quickly.
Oak, Used. Good condi
Mahogany case. Although
the price Is low, this player
Is in very fair condition.
Used, but In fair condi
tion. Beautiful mahogany
case. Full Eize; good tone.
Mahogany cms. Ufced.
Mahogany. Only slightly
used. Great bargain.
Not often do yon have the
opportunity to boy this old
reliable make at the above
figure. Used. Mahogany
Mahogany case. A
large Player. Used.
THE KNABE WAREROOMS POLICY
SPECIAL EXCHANGE OFFER
To show you our confidence In the wonderful
bargains we are offering, within onayear's time
you may exchange the Piano or Piaypr-Piano
yon purchase for any other Piano or Playep>
Piano of equal or greater value an our floors and
all payments made on the first instrument will
be credited in full against the second.
What can be raster than $10 down and a tat
time to pay the balance to approved creolt?
Hurfcly anvoae can now enjoy the pleasure of a
Piano or Player-I*Uno.
. We lndnde free with nuj Piayw-Ptoo ft
beautiful Uench to match, stool with a Piano,
free deliver* and we guarantee sals delivery.
Tour meaty will tm cheerfully refund ed within
reasonable length of time If yon find the instru
mot is not as represwted In every way. This
applies to out-of-town boy era as well.
lmww no harttaney In ordering by
?elect the instrument you desire,
sanding the amount yon wish to nay down* statins
the amount yon wisn to pay each month* and we
UU vu yaj o*/" ?? ??
credit ship the Instrument to
your money if not as rcpre
tar man cash
Mahogany case, slightly
used, but in fine condition.
7fF;tvtKi> ylDareropms ? tnc.
1222 G Street N.W.
eons to take up Sunday school work
as a vocation the board has arranged
for a month's school to be held In Its
headquarters at Nashville, bee Inning
Through the architectural depart
ment of the board help was furnished
657 congregations in planning new
buildings of worship, many oi '.hose
applications coming from other sec
tions of the country.
SENATOR HARRISON TELLS
NEED FOR AUDiTORIUM
"The meeting of the Souther?! Bap- j
tists." said Senator Harr.son. "should !
bring* to the minds of the Congress I
and the citizens of Washington the1
necessity and advisability of the!
erection of an auditorium so iarire 1
and commodious that it will take!
care of the conventions of Americans
who are desirous of coming to '"Wash
'"It is an outrage that these inade
quate facilities should have been fur
nished the Southern l<n:?tisTs* conven
tion. I am informed by delegates thut
it was represented to them that if
the convention should be held in
Washington the auditorium would
take care of at least 7.000 delegates.
This convention is the second largest
held in Washington in my recollec
tion. There are approximately 12.0.00
delegates and attendants at the con
vention. The Hut, I am told, takes
care of no more than 3,500. Many dis
couraging reports have come to me
from delegates here. Of course they
are enjoying their visit to \\ ashing
ton. for there are so many things
of real interest to see here.
"But I hope this convention will
call the attention of Congress and
the people to the. need, and that it
will culminate in the erection of a
magnificent auditorium. If such
should be the result, more conven
tions would come here than to any
other American city. The people
want to come to Washington and
should come here. It is due to the
people that we foster the erection of
a proper place to house their con
PASSED BY SENATE;
VOTE IS 43 TO 38
(Continued from First Page.)
ly "foreclosed" action on the treaty
for the present session of Conjrress.
From the republican side, Senator
Harding, republican, Ohio, declared
the resolution was a demonstration
against "one-man rule" of President
The resolution was denounced as
"futile, impotent, useless and done
lor no other than political purposes,
to deceive the people," by Senator
Hitchcock of Nebraska, administration
spokesman .He also reiterated against
republican denials, that President
Wilson's pronouncements had "pledg
ed" the nation to the league of na
The Senate substitute goes to the
House tomorrow with the promise of
eaxly arrangements for a conference.
althoUKh there was said to be senti
ment for immediate concurrence by
the House in the Senate measure. The
prospective House conferees are
Chairman Porter and .Representative
Rogers of Massachusetts, republicans,
and Representative Flood of Virginia,
democrat, of the foreign all'airs com
mittee. Representative Porter said to
night that members could "rest as
sured there would be no quarrel over
a peace resolution."
Mr. Walsh Kxplains Vote.
Senator Walsh of Massachusetts, hi
explaining to the Senate his vole in
support ot the Knox resolution, said:
"in my opinion the treaty of Ver
sailes is so full of international injus
tices that it is a service to our couiury
to do what ever can be done to pre
vent ratification in the original form."
The Knox resolution, he adUed, was
the "only constructive measure sug
gested tending to remove the chaotic
state of the country" and protested
against his party being compelled to
make any such defense in the next
election of the "international injus
tice and robbery" which he said had
Holds Treaty Only Way.
In opposing the resolution Senator
"There is just one way to mako peace.
That's by a treaty. To say that it can
bo done by resolution, in the face of the
Constitution, ao uia to me un idle decla
"This is the year when we must go
to the country for the election of a Pres
ident and Congress. The majority party
has been in control for a year. It h"**
taken not one step toward the repeal
of war legislation. This is now near
the close of the session of Congress.
I'm not surprised that my friends on
the other side are not willing to close
the books without some demonstration
of their willingness to meet their re
sponsibility. How are they doing it! At
the eleventh hour?11:55?they bring
forward a proposal that they know can
not become a law, that cannot be .-f
fective. I do not blame them, but do
they think the American people are
Senator Myers, democrat, Montana,
said he opposed the resolution with re
luctance and because it imposed no
terms of punishment on Germany or the
"I don't believe we will get a treaty
tmtil after March 4. 1921," said Sen
ator Myers, "but we hrid better wait
to have terms rather than this reso
lution without any terms."
Against -One-Man Rule."
Senator Harding, republican (Ohio),
said the resolution's significance lay
In its notice that "no one man can
run the republic."
"I hope the Knox resolution will
do for America what the war did for
the autocrat of Germany?demon
strate that no one man can rule," he
raid. "The Knox resolution will be a
formal demonstration that no one
man can run the United States."
"It's easy to become intoxicated
with power, to be carried away with
unusual ambition, and I can sympa
thize to a degree with the President
in his ambition to write for himself
an eminent page in history."
The President, Senator Harding de
clared. was twice "warned" regarding
his peace negotiations, once in the
1918 congressional elections and again
by the Senate "round robin."
"In spite of this." said Mr. Harding,
"the President insisted on 'my will
or none.' Senators on the other side
know Just as well as I do that the
league of nations would now be
formed and peace established but for
the insistent obstinacy of tho chief
Scores -Peace Resolution.
Senator Wash (Mont.), who voted
for the Lodge reservations to the
treaty, classed tfc<? peace resolution
"as economic idl' ??."
"We give every: ling and get noth
ing:,'* he said. "We abolish all re
strictions on the Importation of goods
into this country made in Germany.
We invite the representatives of Ger
man commercial houses to overrun
our cities. We permit the re-e3tab
llahment In our midst of industrial
plants that enriched her war-mad
minions, while she Is et liberty to
shut her gates on any American mer
chant, manufacturer, banker or pro
Senator Walsh said that, while he
had no doubt as to the power of Con
gress to enact the resolution, ho
found it Impossible to concelvo how
it could do so "reflectively, as a mat
tar of policy."
"I cannot bolleve that Congress
would sver prlve Its approval to such
a resolution." he added, "If members
would divest themselves of the pas
sions aroused by the treaty debate,
and disregard what they concelvo to
bs tho dictates of political strategy
in tho face of an Impending presiden
"Did I not know the acumen of
some of Its authors I should say that
some clever German Intriguer, some
modem MsflhlavclU, had played upon
their prejudices and this produced it."
What Rssolntlon Htlpnlates.
As adopted by tho Benat? the reso
"That the Joint resolution of Con-,
cress passed April fl, 1917, declaring a
state of war to exist between the Im
, perial German government and the
l?ow&ramsnt?nd..i>aa?la ?X tho United
CARD OF THASKI.
*1,!l to **Pr*M to the minjr
of our depert
' lirother, Mr. A. B. liohrer. our iincfre *p
S"';*'1? ?* ?rmpathy and beautiful
aural tributes THE FAMILY. IS*
MABPKB?K.BTIM. Mrs. Mary E. Martin.
i?s .> Rt n.e anuounce* the marriage of
M ill uVU^.. *}-UK ' ? '? Mr- HI. IIAH1)
*l!>" VuVi . j 8th *'? Monday. May
JO. 1W0 at 4 p.m.. at St. Vincent de 1-aul
li.m.? i lalh?r "? <"? Kc-nan. At
I lK.mt to relatives and friends, 3<i3sia K ?t.
BRFWER. Saturday moraine, Mav 15. l!l'M
fl'fJl ,"m- WIUJAM 11. 1IKKWEK. ?l
i ? U'MOi aw ,.f ills son. Samuel lln wer ai'li
1 un>'"l vniees ?!ll lie held at
i j- i.it.- iiome on liiesda.v aftern.-on. May I*
" ?' n1-, liit? rm, nt at ConBres.sU.naI
inviled to ?tu'd*"^ fnt-B<,s are
on Thursday, Mav 13. low
1-? I I , tIN,lv- I'el .ved son of Kduarii
1. and liusl<und of Marcan-t llrink. ased
? if Mmin lv'ii"1 ??:?-o s at the parlors
Martin-W. llTsong Co., l.'liKI X st. n w
I',1;.,-Ma-V >?? ltelatives and friends re
IV'iarII tu ??esd. Interment
i 1Mr iiiii cf-meiery. Kj*
:ll?u mak'n?T provisions to
' '.1 , Uu' sa,me. and the same
u-, h repealed. and said state- of
I vi i. ,V ,' y ,il'darfd at ?" end: 1'ro
, d- however, that all property of
lsMi',?l'ri Herman government, or
!1Vr " , ? r or successors, and of all
? - , which was, on April
nto the n?r ha'S since that date come
?" the Possession or under control
i uic government of the C'nitml
wnpfoyes :fron?f ltS otricers' agents or
":'?m any source or by any
i hy the U,m';1??Ler- sha" be retained
lion there if ^ ^tatos, an<' no disposi
ciUi-a lybe here/f, *XCePt ^ sha? V
..r,.w ,.nfil f ter ',rov'lded by Cou
government V.v", 38 ,the German
United State* ^,17 treaty with the
to be made bv'un iLlll?at,?" whereof is
consent ,if the s' nW1. the advico and
Provisions tv*. t"?nalc- made suitable
a? c"ain,s agafnsfatififact('?n of
government nf jVi le German
soever domiciled 1 P,Crsons' where
manent allegiancA W f? ""'e Per
sia te*. Whethfr the United
suffered, throurf m Persons have
Uerrnan eover-n' nV'? actS of the
since Juiv ;Ji i'sij or. ,ls agents
jury to their n?-rco dama?e or in
reetly or in Wn. f. ?r P^Perty. di
ersfiifV of Lh..' through the own
Arnerican or Jh Bt?Ck in
have suffprrvri , ther corporations, or
. 0 ??,^ directly in con
tC Senate'bfoa^ic?> ^ con^nt of
- ? --
Iindustrial naviK,ltion. commerce and
I ndu.stnal property rights, and con
forfeUure0s United States all fines,
forfeitures, penalties and seizures
imposed or made by the United States
during the war, whether in respect to
n?nt o111 of tfle Ger"ian govern
a V rlrman natio"als, and waiv
tnt, any pecuniary claim based on
events which occurred at any time
treatv ' !vC,min? into force of such
treaty. an> existing treaty between
d stateB and Germany to the
A* to Date of State of Peaee.
ne3hat ln interpretation of any
provision relating to the date of the
termination of the present war or of
anv IrtSenf ?-r existin& emergency in
or nrl ^ Congress, joint resolution
taiiJi ? on of the President con
dli te of ?h? ,Slons contingent upon the
of ^ termination of the war or
of the present existing emergency
the date w-hen this resolution becomes
effective shall be construed and treat
ed as the date of the termination of
emergency! ?f PreSent or existing
That until by treaty or act or joint
ZZKT I?i5 Co"sres^ it shall be de
iltfTon^h ?ftflerwiae- the.United States,
although it has not ratified the treatv
tht*Versa,JIes, does not waive any of
reparatTons priv},e^s. indemnities,
reparations or advantages to which
tmali j nationals have become en
siPneriU^r the terms of the armistice
signed November 11, 1918, or any ex
[ihTIP ?I modification thereof or
which under the treaty of Versailleo
one?ofetheSn PUlate<? ?or its beneflt as
!|nl?/'he Principal allied and asso
ilzied powers to which it is en
^lTha't the J'oint resolution of Con.
, . approved December 7 1917
f?"nS^ that a state of war exists bt
ifn^1 imPeri&l and royal Austro
Hunganan government and the gov!
Stat^sanrt" l.he pe?P'e of the United
cutee1h%nds?me TePa0nVdSt?he l? Pr?Sr
ineaiately to open negotiations with
President Wilson yesterday after
K?j^ro Sh iyh reCeived Ambassador
PHn^o f'hidehara of Japan and
Prince Casimir Lubomirski, minister
Ho? o'and, who called at the White
House to present their credentials
DeparTmeiu? by ?ffiC'alS ?f State
The representative of the new gov
ernment of Poland said he found the
President well posted on current
events in Europe, and expressed sur
prise at seeing the chief executive
in_ such good health.
? is.,wi?th deePest. lasting affection,
indeed, Prince Lubomirski declared
in his speech to the President, "that
the people of Poland look to you, the
Hist statesman publicly to proclaim
and espouse the right of my country
to he united, to be independent and
to have access to the sea. in those
state papers whose solemn phrases
will be uttered by the lips of gen
erations to come with gratitude and
In earlier days, the minister said,
the United States had offered "bound
less hospitality" to Polish nationals
who sought to be "free to work out
their destinies as they desired." They
found here, he added, "warm and gen
uine reception in the memory of
Kosciusko's courage and Pulaski's
sacrifice," and in turn demonstrated
"an Intense loyalty to the flag, the
customs and the Institutions of the
nation that had opened its arms to
the exiled and the oppressed."
T. K CARTMELL DEAD.
WINCHESTER, Va., May 16.?
Thomas Kemp Cartmell, eighty-three
years old, historian, UMS^ogist, con
federate soout and for twenty-flve
years clerk of the court of Frederick
county, died today from infirmities of
His book, "Shenandoah Valley Pio
neers and Their Descendants," now in
its second edition, is ln nearly every
public library ln the United States.
H3 was instrumental years ago ln
rebuilding Apoquon Memorial Pre?-'
byterian Church, at Kernstown. and
launched a movement which resulted
In the erection here of a Confederate
monument of historic design.
Ho served In Important posts under
Oens. "Stonewall" Jackson and Tur
ner Anhby during1 the otvtl war.
He was of a pioneer Virginia family.
One daughter, Mrs. D. C Randolph,
this city, survives*
EDWARD P. KTWUT.
BALTIMORE, May JB (Special).?
Bid ward Powers Murray flfty-nlno
years old, a copy editor in the gov
ernment Printing offloe at Washing
ton fop the past thirty-flve years, died
yesterday at his homo, in Walbrook.
He had been 111 about twt? months,
H!b mother, a ?t?n and a daughter, two
slaters and five brothers, one of them,
Harry Murray of Washington, sur
vive hlni, Funeral services will be
hold Monday morning at the reel
oC w* ?"??inlaw, Jams* P. Uo~
DOVE. Thuradar. May 13. IPO". at bis rral
deiK-r. bl'O I. at. li e . OKOKOE W.. bfloved
hr.?t>an<i ?f Marv IKive. Funeral from hl?
li*ti? ivaldenoc Monday. May 17. 8' Sr.tO A.m.,
tbfiK-c ti> St. Aloyaina fhorch. where uia??
will tx> aai I at !? a.m. for n-i?one of liia aoul.
Relative. and friend* lnvltrd t.> alien.1. ln
tcrui'ut i private I Moint Olivit cemetery. 1?
GARDNER. Katnnlay, May 1."., 19OT. at the
John Hiekwn Home. CilAKI.KS L. ?,.VKT>
M:r. rmieral from the re-lil'nre of liia
1 Iidiew Tims. It. Gardner. 132* 11th t-t.
n.w.. Monday. May 17. at -:3l> |>.m. Inter
I HUGHES. Snddenly, Friday. May 14. 1020. at
1 |.er residence. *'CS 7th M. n..-.. (*!'AKA *?
lll'CiHKS ?n**e MrKlfr?'shl. l?eloved wife of
the lat? William l**i* Hughes. Notkr of
fuAt-ral later. ' *?
! JENKINS. Entered into rost Friday. May 14.
1P20. at p.m.. at his re?ddcnc?\ iHo H??r
i<la ave. n.w., ROBERT I'oMKKO^ Ji-.N
KINS tielo v?*d IniNltand of Virginia Jenkins
nut- Quander), devoted fnth.r of Flonnda
V.. Quaud?-r R.. tJeow T. a51,1 Alfred 1...
Jenkins, luting son of Ororce ?!.. ?n,?
F.lla It. Jenkins. <l?v??ted brother ?t J??*epu
li. .!? nkins. Florin** E. Johnson. Mamir 1..
Jenkins. Julia J. Jenkins ?u?fc Ororge ?i. J*n
kins, jr. Funeral 2 p.m. .M"i.dn>. May 1?,
from Nineteenth Slwt Baptist * mm h.
I KNOXVILLE. Saturday. May 1"?. VSM. JOHN
' .1 . Jr.. won of the late John J. and Indiana
V. Kuoxville. Funeral from rtie resident* ??r
his sistvr. Mrs. K. D. llarr:*. !??* E at. n.*..
Tuesilav. May IS at - p.m. Relatives and
friend** are invited. Interment ?n Bethel
cemetery. Alexandria, \ a. (Alexandria, >j>-,
paper* please copy.) *4
1 LOWE. Thursday. May 1.1, 1H1>\ at 9:15 p.m..
at her r?>id**iice. -oJN 13th st. n.w.,
ST TAUT, daughter of III.* late hooch Ma
cruder and Martha Powell I/'we. Funeral
(private) Monday, May 17. at 10 a.m.. fn.iu
her late residence. lt?
I KARQOTTTE. Suddenly. Friday. May. 14.
1H20. at 10:4."? p.m.. IIOWAUI) J. MAIi
QUETTK, beloved husbaud of Catherine 11.
Marquette (net* Moloney I and a?'U of Wash
ington S. and Km ma Marquette. Notice of
funeral hen-after. *
| BABBITT. May ir?. 1920. 2:30 a.m., at her
residence, olltt O^incy st. n.w.. Mrs. MAk*
THA J. RABIUTT. aged 01 years, after a
long illness. Funeral from St. John's Catho
lic Church. Forest Glen. Md.. Sunday even
ing. a P.m.
God has claimed our darling mother;
Took the one we loved so dear.
To till her plaee there is no other.
Yet we know .he did ^u%"iLdeex .
I SIEGRIST. Suddenly. Saturday. May 1.".,
la'O JAMES, vouusent !."n of Mr. an'i Mr?.
Rudolph Siesrist of ?ll:: II ?t.
mav l>e seen at the funeral parlor* of H. 1?.
Xeriu*. ?-'f New York ave. n.w. Nonce
of funeral hereafter. *
8TERRETTE. Friday morninc. May M lfi^O.
in New York ? :ti. Mrs. MARIA M. STBK
UETTE. widow of the late Samuel Sterrette.
and sister of Adolphu* W. Woodward and
Mrs. Virginia Iioekerman. Sho leaves two
sons and three daughters. 10
1 THOMPSON. After a brief Illness, ED LEY
THOMPSON, cousin of W. A. and ilenry
Hailey. P14 F st. n.c. Funeral from his late
residence, I>ynard. Md.. Monday, May 17.
thence to Sacred Heart Church, where mass
will l?e offered at 0 u.rn. for the repose of
his soul. Interment Sacred Heart cemetery.
Relatives and friends invited.
I WALTER. Saturday, May ir?. 1020. MART,
widow of Joseph Walter, aged Hi years. Au
tomobile funeral, from her late residence.
ll!T?2 Florida ave. n.e.. Tuesday. May IS, at
2 p.m. Friends and relatives invited to^at
I WOLFF. Friday. May 14. 1920. at 10:ir? p.m..
at Sibley Hospital. ROBERT OTTO WOIJ-I-.
aged 72, husband of the late Ida C. Wolff.
Funeral from his late residence, 412 O st.
p.p., Tuesday, May IS, 2:30 o'clock. 1 riends
and relatives invited to attend. -1?*
I HUNTER. In sad but loving rcmemhraBce
of our dear husband and father. JAMES W.
HUNTER, who departed this life two years
ago today. May 10, 191S.
A precious one from us has gone;
A voice we loved is still:
A plaee is vacant in our home
That never can be filled. .
? HIS IA^VING WIFE AND CHILDREN.*
I H0LLINS. A sacred tribute of love and
memory of our dear daughter and sister.
MAY MB E. HOELINS (nee Ferguson), who
departtAl this life May 14, 1913.
Where the merry birds in- singing
And the flowers gently wave.
There our dear daughter and sister is sleeping
Iu her cool and silent grave.
We laid her there in sadness.
For our hearts are si?-k with pain;
But we know that in the morning
We shall meet her once again.
Death has taken our dear daughter and sister
From our home and fond embrace;
But the hour of joy is coming.
When we shall meet face to face.
HER MOTHER. MAMIE L. CARROLL. AND
BISTER GERTRUDE. ?
I PICKETT. In sad and loving remembrance of
my dear son, WALTER H. PICKETT, who
passed away May 10. 1918.
Two long years have passed away.
Yet time brings no relief.
Forget you. dear son? No! We never will;
We loved you here, we love you still.
The happy hours we once enjoyed.
How sweet the memory still;
But death has left a loneliness
This world can never till.
MOTHER. EMMA II. PICKETT. ?
IPYLES. In sad but loving remembrance of
our dearly beloved husband anil father.
JAMES F. PYLES. who entered into sweet
rest one year ago today. May 10. 1919.
I only ask to live each day
So when life's course is done
That I may meet my dear husband
In the land beyond the sun.
BELOVED WIFE AND CHILDREN'.
Oh. when our circle was broken,
How that parting filled us with pain;
But we'll love and trust the Savior
Till we meet onr dear one again.
HIS LOVING DAUGHTER. SON IN-LAW
AND GRANDDAUGHTER, MILDRED.
ANDREW AND EVELYN. ?
I THOMPSON. In sad but loving remembrance
of my dear daughter. HELEN N. THOMP
SON. who passed out one year ago today.
May 16, 1919.
It was a beautiful day in May. dear
Helen, when God bid you come, and it made
me so sad and lonely when 1 knew He had
called you home. But you were brave and
ready with love and faith when your hour
struck to enter His gate, and your beau
tiful noble life, so well spent in happy by
gone days, will always be a precious
memory to me and loved ones in many ways.
Rest on, dear Helen, rest in sweet peace. A
home in heaven yon won.
YOUR SAD MOTHER. ?
I THOMPSON. In loving memory of my dear
1 cousin. HELEN THOMPSON, who died one
year ago today, May lti, 1919.
The month of May once more is here.
To me the saddest of the year.
Because one year ago today
Our darling cousin Helen passed away.
HER LOVING COUSIN MYRTLE. ?
I WILLIAMS. In memory of JOHN EPU WIL
1 LIAMS. who died one year ago today.
Gone, bat not forgotten.
THE CURTIS FAMILY, ?
JAMES T. RYAN,
317 Pa. Ave. S.E.
Modern Chapel. Lincoln 142.
Livery in Connection.
(ESTABLISHED 1850 >
1730-32 Penna. Ave. N.W.
PHOXES MAIN' S512-SSI3.
Joseph F. Birch's Sons
3034 M St. N.W.
jSfeBpeare. QJMchds, VgBSjpoan
Charles S. Zurhorst
301 East Capitol Street
Ertah. 1887. Phone Lincoln STX
WE H. S ARDO & CO*
412 H at. n.e. Phone Ltncoln 524.
Modern Chapel. Automobile Fun era la.
J. WILLIAM LEE, Funeral Director
and Embalmer. Livery In connection. Commo
dious chapel and modern crematorium. Modern
prices. 882 Pa. ave. n.w. Tel. call. M. 138&.
Frank Geier's Sons Co*
1118 SEVENTH ST. N.W.
Modern Chapal. Talephon. call. North 538.
Win BT. N.E. Phone L. BBO.
GEO. C SHAFFER,
EXFREMtVlO FLORAL EMBLEMS Phone M.
at MODERATE PRICES. 2418-17-18.
Artlitlf Floral Doalgna. PopnUr Prlew.
Washington Floral Co.,
Hth and N. T. Aw, Mala 100. ;
Appropriate Floral Tokens
Vltuupt auto rtallrary a.rrlcc.
Gude Bros, Co* 1214 F St, -?