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I Probably Dead Three Days.
Jackson Reed, colored, 60, was ■found dead In bed Jn his home, 1831 fourteenth street, about 10:30 o'clock yesterday morning-. He probably had been dead three days. Dr. Herbert E. Martyn, acting: coroner, gave a certificate of death from natural causes. Mourning Blacks Dyed 24-HOUR SERVICE Carmack Dry Cleaning Co, Mala 1344 AMBULANCES AT LOWEST COSTS Complete Funerals, $75, SIOO, $125, $l5O. Ambulance, local QQ Tall Chambers tod save. Largest equip ment in city. W.W. CHAMBERS COLUMBIA 432 14th and Chapin Sts. N.W. JORDAN’S ANNUAL BABY GRAND SALE OPENS TUESDAY MORNING TJ ERE is great news for the ladies of Washington! Every J I I woman has dreamed,of the day when her home would be J graced by a beautiful Baby Grand. Piano styles are f changing and the Upright Piano has gone with the horse and J buggy into oblivion. The modern home demands a Baby Grand. The beautiful minature models will fit snugly into a corner of the smallest home or apartment. This sale i spells opportunity for you to place one of these charm- J ? ing instruments in your home on payments so small J that they will never be missed. Call tomorrow and J I make your selection. j V r ... . Every Grand 1\ • J , Brand New j ' And Thoroughly j Guaranteed! B j J You can select any Baby % ■f Grand in this sale with absolute % W Eb===b3l confidence as to its tone quality % V and durability. Our uncondi- tional guarantee is behind \ every instrument we sell and J) you are thoroughly protected by our one year’s free ex change privilege. SPECIAL \ IfK THE BIG CLUB TERMS A H IIW SPECIAL —offered during this sale in U ■ II ~“ “ apartment size order to make it possible for you \ W II 9r , and > m , p!am case to enjoy a Baby Grand imme- ■ II ****** latest at only ~ Pay a Small Deposit Dul Balance Only Per Week! M PRICES REDUCED NO GASH NECESSARY - I I 0n many other fno<igl * If You Trade In Your Old Piano | / Now at $565, SS9S, f 635 ARTHIIBJWBHN PIANO COMPANY G Street Corner 13th CHICKERING PIANOS - , RADIO VICTROLAS - Frank H. Kimmel, Manager *i'. * - 4 s '.-.•• ; # * ' « .■■ ’ 111 1 -i" . ■—■■■ 1 1 i . . 111 11111 1 ’■■ ll .. DEATH CAUSE OF INQUIRY Colored Man Succumbs to Injuries, Aleged Assailant Held. Dr Herbert E. Martyn, acting coro ner, and police of the fourth precinct are investigating the death of Richard Chase, colored, 46, 1353 First street, who died at Emergency Hospital early yesterday morning as a result of an injury to his skull. Percy Short, colored. 21, 1222 First street southwest, is held by the police in connection with the investigation of 'Chase’s death. * I-rfist Wednesday night Chase, suf fering from a cut over his eye. was treated at Emergency Hospital and discharged. Friday night he became ill and was returned to the hospital. He had previously stated that he injured his head in a fall on the sidewalk, but later police were told that he was struck with a brick. Short was arrested, and he is said- to have stated, that he struck Chase with his fist while engaged in an altercation with him. He denies having struck him with a brick. 11l Man Identifies Self. The man found sick at New York avenue and Ninth street last Friday and unable to identify himself, yes terday was able to recall that his name is Joseph. Josephs, resident of New York City. He' was discharged from the hospital today. To think we are able is almost to be so. THE EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON, 1). C., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1924.* CURB ON SHIPMASTERS. XT. B. Board Limits Expense Ac counts While Ashore. An ordfcr designed to curb what is described as a "tendency of some masters *>f Shipping Board vessels to submit extravagant or excessive ex pense accounts” was issued yesterday by the Fleet Corporation to its man aging agents and employes. Meats taken ashore by masters while ,on ships’ business must not cost more than $3 a day, the order directed, and If less than three are necessary the cost must not exceed 11.25 a meal. Use of taxicabs will not be countenanced, except in in stances where it is imperative, and in each cases the master must explain the reason he did not employ other means of travel. Will Speak on Kn Elux Elan. Special Dispatch to The Star. HYATTSVILLE, Md.. September 1. —F. B. Jordan, chairman of the State campaign committee of the American party, will speak in the local Na tional Guard armory here Wednesday night at 8 o’clock. His subject will be "Ktt Klux Kian Exposed.” There will be no admission charge and questions will be freely answered. It will be a free speech meeting, ac cording to announcements. AVomen are especially invited. v There la a ridge of salt 7 miles long and 300 feet high on the shores of the Dead Sea. IMPORTED NUTS COST U. S. MILLION A WEEK Great Quantity of the Native American Walnuts Go to * Waste. Do you know that the United States spends on the average of $1,000,000 a week for Imported food nuts, while millions of bushels of our native American walnuts go to waste every season? writes H. R. Mosnat in the Thrift Magazine. So if |1,000,000 a week is a joke the Joke is on. us, because we spend it and the other'countries get it, and many people say that our native American walnut is the best nut to eat that grows. Candy manufacturers and bakers need no longer hesitate to use native American walnut meats because of an uncertain supply. That is now a thing of the past. The United States Department of Agriculture states that there are 1,000,000 acres of idle land mostly in the East and central West fit only for growing trees, and much of this now idle land is suitable for hardy nut trees, including the black walnut. Besides, each of the corn belt States has many acres of very rich land, but subject to overflow, and so low as to be practically worthless. Such lands are the natural home of she black walnut. Great men live much, longer than mediocrities, according to a noted au thority on vital statistics. OYSTERS NOW, ON SALE. Small Supply From Blackiston Is land Waters Opens Season. A few oysters from the Blackiston Island neighborhood were at Munici pal Market this morning, the opening day of the oyster season, and the price asked was $1.50 a bushel. They had arrived here on a steamer from the lower river, none having been brought In boats of haul«rs from the oyster beds. Numerous oyster boats laden with watermelons were being unloaded at the market and there were several boatloads of potatoes there. The watermelon season is on the wane, and the boatmen soon will be en gaged in the oyster trade. Oyster business will not pick up much be fore cold weather, however, and then, it is stated, there will not be the usual number engaged in the trade because of the reported Shortage in the supply of oysters. Trusty Escapes From Jail. Absence from the jail of Harvey Gross, colored, was reported to the police today. Harvey was a trusty about the prison, and last night he left. His home Is in Southeast Wash ington. — —— Height of Diplomacy. From the London Mall. He—What do you mean when you say he’s so diplomatic? She —Well, he remembers one’s birthday, but not one’s age. siso,ooo Charity fake IN BALTIMORE IS SEEN Assistant State's Attorney Consid ers Probe Following' Arrest of Two Men. Special Despatch to The Star.. BALTIMORE, September I.—More than $150,000 has been collected In Baltimore during the past year by bogus charity fund operators, ac cortiing to K. Milton Altfeld, assistant State’s attorney, who is considering an investigation following the ar rest of Gordon L. Barnhill, trading as the Atlantic Publishing CJompany, and John Ryan, an employe. They are alleged to have organized collection agencies for raising funds In the name of charity. According to Mr. Altfeld, the bogus collections have extended over a period of three years. He believes the investigation will show that more than $150,000 has been collected year ly by a number of operators working in this city. Police Commissioner Charles D. Gaither said . that for the last three years he has been making efforts to round-up the bogus collectors. He added, however, that the police have been hampered in their work by the fact that the bona-fide charities often encourage promiscuous collectors. “Sometimes we have investigated street carnivals, excursions and other events held in the names of certain charities, or have examined the ac tivities of suspicious collectors, only to find that they were actually author ized to raise the money. On many of these occasions we have learned that the collector or the man who engi neers the scheme for raising the fund gets 90 per cent of the money, while the charity gets only 10 per cent. D. C. ARMY OFFICER KILLED IN HAWAII Lieut. Fred W. Crisp Fatally Hurt in Auto Accident—Widely Known Here. LIEUT. FRED W. CRISP. Lieut. Fred W. Crisp, 37 years old, veteran of the World War, prominent Mason and a native Washingtonian, died in the Hawaiian Islands August 19 as a result of injuries received while attempting to board a motor truck in motion, it was learned here today. Lieut. Crisp was in charge of a convoy of motor trucks en route to Fort Brown, on the islands, at the time he met with the accident. The body will leave the islands Wednesday and is expected to arrive in San Francisco, Calif., about Sep tember 9. Interment will be in Ar lington Cemetery. Lieut. Crisp attended the McKinley Manual Training School and George Washington University, and later the University* of Wisconsin. He was commissioned in the Engineer Corps of the United States Army in 1912, served on the Mexican border, and during the World War was overseas for IS months with the 29th Engi neers. He resigned from the military serv ice soon after the war, but re-en tered it a year later. He was stationed at Fort Monroe, Va., until June of the present year, when he was trans ferred to the Hawaiian Islands. Member of D. C. Clubs. He was a thirty-second degre* Mason and was formerly a member of Myron M. Parker Lodge No. 27, F. A. A. M., of this city, and through which he was initiated into the Ma sonic Order. He was also a member of the University Out, here, the American Legion, and Sigma Chi Fra ternity. He is surVived by his widow, who before her marriage was Miss Irene Van Horn, of inis city: his father and mother, Thomas B. Crisp, sr. and Mrs. Elizabeth Crisp; two sisters, Mrs. Katherine Mallet and Mrs. Dorothy Hanson, and two brothers. Dr. T. B. Crisp, a practicing physician here, and Edwin S. Crisp, a student at the University of Maryland. -a “HUMAN FLY” FALLS. Near Death After Drop From Courthouse Tower. ALBERT LEA. Minn., September 1. —H. F. Pigman, “hupian fly” of Los Angeles, who fell from the court house tower here last night while attempting to climb to the top of the structure, was in a serious Condition at a hospital last night. One thigh was broken and wrenched out of shape, several ribs were splintered, one foot crushed, his head severely cut and he may be injured internally. Physicians said he has only a small chance for recovery. LOST. BAG, brown leather, containing change, electric deposit slip, furniture list: Wisconsin ave., near Macomb st., about 5 p.m. Friday. Phone North 2272. Miss bane Borden. BILLFOLD —lArge. black, containing discharge papers, with permits of value only to owner, H. T. Croaier. Reward. Address Box 213-X, Star office. . 2* BUNCH OF KEYS in leather case lost: finder please phone Lincoln 8390. or return to 1201 West Virginia ave. n.e. Liberal rewsrd. • DOG, since Aug. Bth; male collie, marked with brown and white. Reward. 4322 4tb st. n.w. Col. 4554. * DOG, female, black and white, strayed from Kenyon st. Finder please return to Louis Notes. 421 10th st. n.w. Rewsrd. PACKAGE, from corridor 2512 Q st.. Apt. No. 108, containing Army pipers; valuable only to owner. Reward; no questions asked. PARROT—Liberal reward for return to C. E. Rtcharda. 21 Chestnut st.. Takoma Park PlN—Pink cameo; on Sunday; Mt. Pleasant car, bus or Zoo, Reward. Phone Potomac 493. Apt. 507. 2* POLICE DOG PUPPY, male, 8 months old; light brown, black saddle; no collar: near Na tional Cathedral grounds; reward. 2897 36tb pi. n.w. Phone Cleve. 3240. REWARD of $5 for information as to where abouts of I. C. Smith Bros.’ typewriter, serial No. 407003. Look at the number of your ma rhlne. Address Box 2QB-X. Star office. * SUIT CASE—Small, black; Saturday, on Capl tal Traction car at 14tb and Fairmont sts. Reward. 1848 Euclid ate. Apt. «■ •_ SUIT CASK: lady's small black leatber; cou tained rape, dressing gown, etc., between 7th and Jefferson and Union Station via Georgia and N. J. ares. Reward. Call Adams wi^Snoß—Bearing laitials Q. B. T. la tum to Boob 42, 918 If at.-a.irw JAMES S. M'FARLAND DIES' AT AGE OF 82 Wa» Formerly Employe of Surgeon General’* Office for Period of 50 Year*. .'J ||W -'MW JAMKS 8. McKAKLAXD. James S. McFarland, 82 years old, formerly employed in the supply divlsiion of the Surgeon General's Office for 50 years, and a resident of this city since the Civil War period, died at the residence of his daughter. Mrs. H. W. Ransdell, 2520 L street, yesterday. He was a veteran of the Union Army and was prominent in G. A. R. circles here. He retired from the Government service about four years ago. At the outbreak of the Civil War Mr. McFarland left college at Pittsburgh, Pa., to enlist in the New York Volun teers. with which he served until de tailed on civilian duty in this city during the latter part of the war. He was a past commander of Warren Post, G. A. R.. at Hyattsville, Md., and was well known to many of the Union Army veterans in this city. Mr. McFarland is survived by three sons, Archie, Paul and Robert McFar land, of Hyattsville, Md. three daugh ters, Mrs. Lisle S. Lipscomb and Mrs. Ransdell of this city, and Mrs. R. C. Wheeler, of Norfolk, Va. Funeral services will be conducted at St. Steven's Catholic Church Wed nesday morning at 9 o'clock. Inter ment will be in Bladensburg, Md. TRAINS POLICE DOGS. Deutscher Verein Utilizes Ground Where Ex-Kaiser’s Troops Drilled.) From the Kansas City Times. One of.- the Berlin parade grounds where ex-Kaiser William used to re- I view his crack regiment has been j taken over for the training of police , dogs by the Deutscher Schaeferhund Verein. There are 33,000 members of the society, which has branches ' in Virtually every town and city in | Germany, and where weekly meets j are held to teach the young dogs ’ new tricks and at the same time ■ keep the old dogs in trim. Most mem- : bers of the organization are private ' individuals who really have nothing , at all to do with police work, but take an interest in the drills and competitions merely as a matter of sport. After the elementary grade is passed most of the dogs are put through a course designed to pro tect their masters from attack by man, either in the street or in their master's home. Some dags, too, are taught to attack imaginary' criminals. ; who are usually young men engaged as dummies for this work, and who wear enormous padded suits which give ithem the appearance of big fat men or deep-sea divers all ready for work. BAGELKANN. Suddenly, Sunday. Aflg';«t 31. | 1924. at Children's Hospital. ALBERT T.. Jr., aged 8 months, son of Albert T. and Mary I*. Bagelmann. Funeral from his late residence, 3rd and Alleghany ace.. Takoma Park. Md.. Wednesday. September 2, at 2 ; p.m. Interment at Prospect Hill Cemetery. (New York papers please copy. I 2 i CALLAN. September 1. 1924, at 9 a.m., at j her residence. 1216 O st. n.w.. Miss ANNA i CALLAN. Notice of funeral later. * CABLET. Monday. September 1, 1924, at 5 o'clock a.m., after a lingering illness. MI CHAEL beloved husband of Katherine Car ley. Remains at J. T. Clements' Sons’ funeral parlors. Notice of funeral later. • CHILD. Sunday. August 31. 1924, at 10:30 p.m.. at the Chaumont Apartment. EMMA WATERS, widow of the late Robert De Witt Child of Baltimore. Md. Funeral from her late residence Tuesday. September 2. at I p.m. Interment at Grcenmount Cemetery Baltimore. Md.. at 3:30 p.m. Relatives and friends invited. (Baltimore papers please copy.) CONBY. August 29. 1924, EMMA, wife of the late Thomas J. Coury. Funeral from the residence of Joseph F. Donovan. 3121 Gilford ave., Baltimore. Md,. Tuesday morning at 9:30 o'clock. Requiem mass at St. Philip and James Cbnrch at 10 o'clock. Interment at Arlington Cemetery, Washington, D. C., at 2:30 p.m. 1 COSTELLO. Saturday, August 30, 1924. at her residence. 33 K st. n w.. MAPT COS TELLO (nee Lawlorl. widow of Timothy Costello. Funeral from her late residence Wednesday. September 3. at 8:30 a.m. High requiem mass at St. Alqysius Church at 9 a.m. Relatives and friends invited. (San Francisco papers please copy.) 2 CBISP. Suddenly. August 29. 1924, Lieut, FREIt W. CRISP. 64th Artillery, stationed' in Hawaiian Islands. Funeral notice later upon arrival of body. 3* DEAN. Sunday, August 31. 1924. at hjs resi dence. Oxon Hill, Md., JOSEPH, beloved brother of Mareellus Dean. Funeral aerv ices and interment at St. Ignatius Catholic Church. Tuesday, September 2. at 11 a.m. DONALD. Suddenly, Saturday. August 30, 1924. at the residence of her son, Chesa peake Beach. Md., SARAH M-. widow of the late Richard Z. Donald and beloved mother of It. B. and J. E., and Mrs. J. C. Miller, and McCrea Donald, in her 83rd year. Funeral from the chapel of J. Wm. I.ee's Sons. 332 Pa. ave. n.w.. Tuesday. Septem ber 2, 1924, at 2 p.m. Interment in Alex andria. Va. * GANDY. Departed Ibis' life Sunday. August 31, 1924. at 4:13 a.m.. CATHERINE S. GANDY", beloved mother of Alma G. Olham. Pearl G. Smith. Edward H. Gandy and grandmother of Robert Smith and mother in-law of Lewis Olham. Fnneral Wed nesday. September 3, at 1:30 p.m.. from the residence, J 320 T st. n.w. • GEIEB. Saturday. August 30. 1924. at 6:30 p.m . at his residence, 1231 H st. n.e., M IL LIAM. the beloved son of the late Bernard J. and Annie Geier. Funeral from the chapel of Frank Geier's Sons Co.. 1113 7th st n.w.. Tuesday, September 2. at 9:30 a.m. Interment at Mount Olivet Cemetery. 1 HAYNES. Departed this life Friday. August 29 1924. In Newark. N. J.. LOUISA K. HAYNES, sister of Margaret A. Parker. Funeral will be held from Grice's chapel. 12th and H sts. n.w.. Monday at 3 p.m. • HYSON. Departed this life Friday, August 29 1924, at 1:40 p.m.. SAMUEL L.. beloved son of John and the late Anna Hyson and brother of Lottie and John Hyson, Jr. fu neral from Lomax’s chapel. 1400 S st. n.w., Tuesday at 2 p.m. Interment at Payne a Cemetery. ** FUNERAL DESIGNS. BLACKISTONE’S FLORAL TNT'er<~vrc Are Artistic and Reasonable DLblUlNj 14th * H. Tel. Main 3707 Prompt auto delivery aerviee. - Artistic—expressive—Inexpensive. Glide Bros. Co., 1214 F St. Geo. C Shaffer CHOICE FLORAL EMBLEMS Main 2416. •t MODERATE PRICES. No Branch Store. <We Specialise in floral Desiqns at Moderate H™&HSTS.N.V MAIN 6953 ©eatfjs. JACKSON. Departed th'» life. Friday, Anffnst 29. 1924, lit her re»lden'-e. 702 Florida itt n.w.. EDITH L. JACKSON, beloved wife of Henry Jackiinn and mother of Henrietta and Dorothy Jackson and aiater of lAw rence Graves. Heinains resting at the W. Ernest Jarvis funeral parlors. 2223 Georgia ave. n.w. Funeral Tuesday at 1 p.m., from the W. Ernest Jarvis funeral parlara. 1 JOHNSON. All members of Bethel H. H. at ■ Ruth. No. 1710. G. V. O. of O. F.. are requested to attend a call meeting Tues day, September 2, 1924. 8 p.m., to arrange for the funeral of Sister HENRIETTA JOHNSON. Funeral Wednesday, September 3. 1 o'clock, from Mount Jezreel Baptist. Church, sth and E st. «.e, ■ SISTER ANNIE ROY. M M O SISTER MARY A BRASS, W. H. ' 2* KOEENEE. Sunday. August 31, 1924. at 12 nu. ANDREW, beloved husband of Johanna ”• Koerner tree Sieberl. Funeral from his late residence, Rosslvn, Va., Tuesday, September 2. at 2 p.m. Relatives and friends invited to attend. (Baltimore, Md., papers please copy. I • LYLES, Departed tills life, August 30. 1924, at his residence, 34(1 K st. n.w.. THOMAS LYLKB, lieloved sou of Frances Ferguson and the late Ambrose Lyles and brother of Augustus Gyles. Mrs. Giuise Buchanan, Miss Bertha, Matthews, Arthur .iTintgome-r and Frances Ferguson. Notice of funeral' here after. W. Ernest Jarvis in charge. MARSH. Monday. September 1, 1924, at 5:35 a.m., at residence. 959 Massachu setts ave., ALBERT FRANKLIN MARSH, in hi* S3rd, year. Notice of funeral here after, McELLIGOTT. Sunday. August 31, 1924, at Htter. N. C., 'THOMAS, brother of Michael and nephetv of Maurice Gamy. ISO 9 Ist at. n.w., \\ asiiiugton. I), c, Remains resting at the parlors of Norvall K. Tabler, 1526 L "*• Requiem mass at St. Martin's church. Wednesday morning, at 9 o'clock. Burial with foil military honora at Arling ton National Cemetery at 10:15. 2 McFARLAND. Sunday, August 31. 1924 at the residence of his daughter, Mr*. H W Ransdeil 2520 I. st. n.w., JAMES S. Mc r am.amj, in his 82nd year. Funeral aerr- JVf* " Wednesday Sf. Stephen's Church, _dh st. aad I’a. ave. Interment Bladeushurg, Md. (Pittsburgh papers please copy.) * o» REAVES. Suddenly. August 29. 1924, at his ?^ ;1 . 14t!l ' r n.w. JACKSON the beloved brother of Mr«. Lurr Keaves Kdmonds. Funeral Tue»dav. Bep tember 2, from Lomax’* chapel, 1400 S at. n.w., at 10 o'clock am. Friends invited. Interment at I’ayne‘s Cemetery. • Officers and membera of Columbia Lodge No. 85, I. I*. F. o. E. W, Kec ular Elk will be conducted for our late brother. JACKSON HEAVES, who departed this life Friday. August 39, 19114 You nr* hereby notified to at I*. A. Lomax’s funeral parlors. 1400 V-j S st. n.w., Xuenday morning, September 2, 1024. at 9 o’clock. Funeral serviee will be held at 10 a.ra. H Officers and members of Morn* tag Star Lodge No. 40 and Forest Temple, >«. I* L. P. U. t. \V. t are invited to attend. John F. Ko». Exalted Ruler, *t te»f. Alfonso E. Williams, sec. • EEVELLE. Saturday. August 30, 1934. at the residence at her mother, Mrs. Cora O. I’attie, JULIA J., beloved wife of John T. Revelle. Services from the S. H. Hines funeral home, 3901 14th st. n.w.. Sunday. August 31, at 3 p.m. Interment Warreuton, Va. % She sleeps, a devoted wife and mother, »o young and fair; She slumbers sweet and knows no pain or care. Her heart was pure, her life was young and sweet; Nobody kuows our longing, our hearts are broken, While others are peacefully sleeping. Not our will, but God’s, be done HER LOVING UUSHA.NI> ANI> LAUGH TER, J. T. REVELLE. FLORENCE PAT TEN REVELLE. • SC HIP PEL. Saturday, August 30. 1934, at 7 pm., LOUIS F.. beloved husband of Emma H. Schippel (nee Artes). Funeral from hia late res.dence. Radnor Heights. Fort Myer. Va.. Tuesday. September 3, at 3 p.m. Rela tives and friends invited to attend. 1* SHAM7.FY. Departed this life August 31 1934, at 13:30 a.m.. at her home. 3336 12th st. n.w., SOPHRuNIA E., beloved and only daughter of Fannie Shamley and devoted sister of Maurice Shamley. Funeral Wednes day. September 3. at 3 p.m . from St. Luke's Church. 15th and Church sis. n.w. Friends and lelativea invited. 3» THORNTON. Departed this life at 2:45 Sun day. August 31, 1934, at her residence in the Cumberland Apartment, Mrs. LAURA HAYES THORNTON (nee Stettiniua), in her 88th year, widow of Champe R. Thornton, jr., and beloved mother of Ueber L.. Grayson L. and Rosalie Connesa. Funeral services at the Ascension Church Tuesday afternoon at 3:30. Interment (private) in Congressional Cemetery. 5n iHemoriam. BROWN. In sad but loving remembrance at our dear parent*, SAM LEI. BROWN, wbo departed tbi* life seven year* ago. June 4. 1917, and AMANDA V. BROWN, seven years ago today, September 1, 1917. Lonesome. lonesome all the time. Our hearts are sad today. For seven years ago. dear parents. You left this world to stay. We are trusting in the Savior, Who has made it very plain If we are only true and faithful We shall surely meet them again. THEIR LOVING CHILDREN, ANNIE, t HATTIE, SADIE, RUTH AND WILLIAM, AND ADOPTED DAUGHTER, GUSSIE REYNOLDS. * NORTON. In loving remembrance of our dear i wife aud mother, CATHERINE M. NOR TON, who departed this life twelve year, | ago today, September 1, 1912. We know that you are happy In the mansions of the blest. Where there is no pain or sorrow in vour sweet eteruai rest. HER HUSBAND AND DAUGHTERS, NEVA, u.vlM AND ISABELLE. * JACKSON. A tribute of love and devotion to j tue memory of uiir devoted mother,' ELIZA I A. JACKSON, who passed away aix years ‘ as" 1 tooav. (September 1. 1918. The golden strings of memory are gently touei.cu i ujjj. HER DEVOTED DAUGHTERS, HENRIETTA j AND IREVA. * FUNERAL DIRECTORS, j R. F. HARVEY’S SON * Richard K. Harvey, 1432 Y'ou St. N.W. ! HOMELIKE FUNERAL PARLORS. Pot. JJ2O7. i ‘ JAMES T. RYAN, 317 PA. AVE. S.E. Model Chapel. Lincoln 142. Private Ambulances. Livery in Connection. HERBERT BNEVIUS 924 NEW YOKK AVE. N.W. MAIN 2006 Private Ambulance. VL. SPEARE CO Neither the successors of nor con nected with the oriKinal W. K. Speare establishment. CM A C Cf MU/ Phone Frank 6626. F Joseph F. Birch’s Sons (ISAAC BIRCHI 9t \ T W Established 1841. i Jt ' Phone West 96 Quick. Dignified and Efficient Service. W. W. Deal & Co. 816 H ST. N.E. LINCOLN 8300 Automobile Service. Chapel. YOU SHOULD HAVE Gawler Service Funeral Directors Since 1850 Main 5512 Timothy Hanlon 1 641 H ST. N.E. Phone L. 5543 i " T. F. COSTELLO HOW LOCATED AT 1 1724 N. CAP. ST. NORTH 7976. WM. H. SARDO & CO. I 41‘> H St. N.E. Phone Lincoln 524. Mod ern Chapel. Automobile Fa Perils. 17 WILLIAM. LEE. Funeral Director and Embalmer. Lnery In connection. Commodious chapel and modern crematorium. Moderate prices. "32 I*a. ave. n.w. Tel, call M. 1885. r- THE ORIGINAL 1 lU.K.sptarc do. 1208 M STREET.N.W. MAIN 108 FORMERLY 940 F ST ALMUS R. SPEARE WILLIS B. SPEARE L ■ CLYDE J NICHOLS ■ —» serrp & Tlov SI. Perry—Main 984—Gerald Walah. THOS. R. NALLEY & SONS 131 ELEVENTH ST. 8.8. Undertakers. Embalmer*. Homelike Funeral Parlors. Phone Lincoln 480. NORVALK. TABLER 1526 L St N.W. Main 1544 Frank Gofer's Sons Co. 1113 SEVENTH ST. N.w. Main 2479 Modern Chapel. Telephone. 4*l«m 7