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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 29, 1924, Image 7

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J. LEO KOLB
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THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. (1, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29. 1924.
MISS C. S. LUDLOW
SUCCUMBS AT 71
, Entomologist Was Noted for Re
searches—Funeral to Be
Held Wednesday.
Miss Clara Southmayd Ludlow, 71
years xild, entomologist -at the Army-
Medical Museum and noted for her
investigations of disease-bearing mos
| HISTORIC^
X WOODLAWN MANSION, originally part of the Mount Vernon estate, that portion T
3. being a gift from General Washington to his nephew. Lawrence Lewis, and his wife. T
T Nellie Custis Lewis. The dwelling was planned by Dr. William Thornton, Architect T
T of the Capitol of . the t’nited States. House modernized. on elevation commanding *r
T fine views of and running to Dogue Creek, a tributary of the Potomac River. 150 -T
Y acres of arable land aud forest. Garage, stables and tenant houses. Within forty- n*
*|* five minutes of Waslungtou over macadamised road. Superior to any property now
V on the market in this region. Price, $150,000. A
T For Information nnd Appointment to Eiamine, Apply to
$ H. W. HILLEARY $
X EXCLUSIVE BROKER T
\± 1624 H Street N.W. Main 4792 ?
qultoes, died at Garfield Hospital yes
terday after an Illness of about two
weeks. Miss Ludlow had been in fall
ing health for nearly two years. She
resided at 1025 Fifteenth street.
Miss Ludlow was formerly for sev
eral years an instructor of histology
and embryology at George Washilng
ton University. She also received a
Ph. D. in bacteriology at that institu
tion. In addition she was awarded a B.
S. and a M. S. degree at the Agricultural
and Mechanical College of Missis
sippi.
Praised for Her Work.
Miss Ludlow was for several years
assistant to Maj. Gen. James F. Cou
pal, physician to President Coolidge,
who paid high tribute to her learning
and scientific achievements. She de
voted 30 years to investigating
disease-bearing mosquitoes, during
which she discovered and described
many new species which bear specia
names including surnames given by her.
Her work was considered of the
greatest importance in the disease
prevention activities of the United
States Army. At the Army Medical
Museum she identified and classified
all the mosquitoes collected at Army
posts.
She wrote several monographs on
mosquitoes, two of which are used as
textibooks throughout the world. She
had been a resident of this city about
20 years.
Born in Pennsylvania.
Miss Ludlow was born in Easton,
Pa., December 26, 1852. She was the
daughter of the late Maj, Jacob Lud
low and Mrs. Ann Mary Ludlow. Her
father served in the Medical Corps of
the Army during the Civil War. She
is survived by two brothers. Col.
Henry Hunt Ludlow. U. S. A., retired,
of this city, and Dr. David H. Lud
low of Easton, Pa.
Funeral service will be conducted
at All Souls’ Unitarian Church Wed
nesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock.
Rev. Dr. Ulysses G. B. Pierce, pastor,
will officiate. Interment will be in
Arlington Cemetery.
HUGH CHISHOLM DIES.
Editor of Encyclopedia Britannica
Issued Eleventh Edition.
LONDON, September 29.—Hugh
Chisholm, editor of the Encyclopedia
Britannica, died today.
Hugh Chisholm was identified with
journalism since 1892. when he was
assistant editor of the St. James Ga
zette. He 'subsequently became a
leading writer for the London Times
and was financial editor of the latter
publication from 1913 to 1920. He
was co-editor with Sir D. M. Wallace
and President Hadley of Yale of the
supplementary volumes (tenth edi
tion) 1902, of the Encyclopedia Brit
annica. He became editor-in-chief of
the eleventh edition of the Encyclo
pedia in 1911. He was born in Lon
don February 22, 1866.
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Main 1344
1
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WALL PAPERERS
929 H St. N.W.
Main 47(W
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AMBULANCES
AT LOWEST COSTS
Complete Funerals, $75, SIOO, $125,
$l5O. Ambulance, local {ft A AA
calls M.UU
('all Chambers anl gave. Largest equip
ment in city.
W.W. CHAMBERS
COLUMBIA 432
14th and Chapin Sts. N.W.
Start
the
Home
Fires
Burning
Ounce of Prevention
Worth Pound of Cure
These chilly mornings
and evenings can be
robbed of their possi
bility for colds and pneu
monia by small furnace
fires started NOW.
Coal Bills Cheaper
Than Doctor Bilk
Coal and Service the Best
J. Maury Dove Co.
Principal Office
1408 H Street N.W.
Branch sale* office, Stmt and
Eye Sts. \.W„ 618 H St. N.E.,
Wisconsin Are. and X St. N.W.
Private branch exchange con
necting all offices.
PRELATE STRESSES
PAROCHIAL SCHOOLS
Archbishop Curley Sees “Curse of
Country” in Way Children
Are Brought Up.
"The rurse of the country today Is
the way in which children are being
brought up.” Archbishop Curley
warned yesterday when, in laying the
corner stone of the new Holy Name
Parochial School, West Virginia avenue,
north of Florida avenue northeast
and opposite Kendall Green, he
emphasize the need for such re
ligious education as is given in paro
chial schools.
Christian education is an individual,
community and national need, he
said, emphasizing that it develops the
soul as well as the mind and makes
for more perfect character and a
well rounded life. He explained that
the parochial scho.ols train the chil
dren for the service of God and the
service of country.
The laying of the corner stone and
the archbishop’s address followed a
procession of more than 500 school
children, each carrying an American
flag, led by the United States colors
and the parish bugle, fife and drum
corps.
More than 2.000 members of the
parish crowded about the unfinished
basement of the new school while priests
and prominent Catholic laymen from
other Washington parishes occupied the
platform from which the archbishop
spoke.
The new school will cost upward of
$175,000. In the comer stone were
placed copies of The Washington Star
containing an account of the efforts of
the Holy Name parish in the erection of
this, their first parochial school build
ing. A home for the sisterhood in charge
of the school is nearing completion, and
the pastor. Rev. J, W. Dowling, an
nounced that the parish soon will make
a drive for a new church edifice.
The exercises yesterday were in
charge of George J. Cleary, chairman
of the parish committee which raised
funds for the new school, who intro
duced Archbishop Curley.
The latter praised the pastor for en
couraging the people to build the school,
and assured the parishioners that bless
ings would continue to flow from this
good work which they had done. He de
clared that proper training of the chil
dren was the greatest work of the Cath
olic Church.
Following the comer stone exercises
the procession of children and parish
ioners filed back to the parish church,
where there was solemn benediction of
the most blessed sacrament.
It is expected that the school will be
ready for occupancy by February 1.
THE WEATHER
District of Columbia. Maryland and
Virginia—Rain and cooler tonight;
tomorrow fair and cooler. Fresh
•south shifting to north and northwest
winds.
West Virginia—Showers tonight;
cooler in east portion. Tomorrow
fair.
Record* for 24 Hoar*.
Thermometer —4 p m., 74; S p.m., 71;
12 midnight, 70; 4 a.m.. 67; S a.m., 69;
noon. 70.
Barometer—4 p.m., 30.19; 8 p.m.,
30.18; 12 midnight, 30.12; 4 a.m., 30.01;
S a.m., 29.93; noon. 29.86.
Highest temperature, 76, occurred
at 2 pm.
Lowest temperature, 67, occurred at
j 3 a.m.
Temperature same date last year—
Highest, 81; lowest. 58.
Conilition of the Water.
Temperature and condition of the
] water at Great Fails at 8 a.m. today;
] Temperature. 64; condition, clear.
Weather In Various Clllea.
a Temperature. *S
-a *
% S = 2,
% * *
Stations. ? S ? - i c "" Weather.
r z
. z. r
: : : s
Abilene. Tex. 30 34 70 48 Hear
Albany 30.14 70 62 .... Cloudy
Atlanta 29.88 08 00 0.61> Raining
Atlantic City 30.08 70 66 Cloudy
Baltimore . . 29.94 76 66 0.36 Rain ng
Birmingham 29.9* 72 36 0.26 Cloudy
Bisjman.-k .. 30.36 60 38 .... Clear
Boston 30 26 66 36 .... Raining
Buffalo 30.36 72 46 1.22 Raining
Charleston.. 29.90 82 74 0.38 Cloudy
Chicago .... 30.22 60 44 .... Clear
Cincinnati.. . 30.08 62 4* 0.32 Cloudy
Cleveland .. 30.14 66 30 1.26 Cloudy
Denver 30 30 62 40 .... (Tear
Detroit 30.14 60 46 0.30 Pt.rloudy
E! Paso 30.28 72 30 .... (Tear
Galveston .. 30.16 72 62 .... Clear
Helena 30.16 68 42 .... Clear
Huron. S. D. 30.44 36 30 .... Clear
Indianapolis. 30.16 62 46 .... Cloudy
Jacksonville. 29.86 82 72 1.60 Cloudy
Kansas City, 30.38 64 44 .... Clear
fiOK Angeles. 29.92 94 70 .... Clear
Ixuiisville .. 30.16 60 30 0.04 Cloudy
Miami. Fla.. 29.90 84 80 0,02 Cloudy
New Orleans 29.94 78 *»4 0.04 Pt.cloudy
Ne\v York.. 30.12 68 64 .... Cloudy
Okla. City.. 30.38 70 44 .... Clear
Omaha 30.40 38 40 (Tear
Philadelphia. 30.06 78 66 Cloudy
Phoenix .... 30.00 100 Clear
Pittsburgh.. 29.92 72 52 2.08 Raining
Portland. Me. 30.32 64 30 Cloudy
Portland. Ore 29.98 82 52 .... Cloudy
Raleich.N.C. 29 90 TO 68 2.02 Raining
S. Lako City 30.20 68 46 Clear
San Antonio. 30.26 76 36 .... Clear
San Diego... 29.88 78 62 .... Clear
S. Francisco. 29.96 82 34 .... Clear
St. Ijouis... 30.26 62 46 .... (Tear
St. Paul.... 30.40 48 38 Clear
Seattle .... 30.00 78 30 .... Clear
Spokane ... 30 06 74 44 .... Clear
WASH..D.C. 29.92 77 67 0.30 Raining
FOREIGN.
(S a.m., Greenwich time, today.)
Stations. Temperature. Weather.
London. England 54 Part cloudy
Paris, France 44 Part cloudy
Berlin, Germany 32, Clear
Copenhagen. Denmark 32 Part cloudy
Stockholm. Sweden 48 Part cloudy
Horta (Fayal). Azores 70 Part cloudy
Hamilton, Renffuda 74 Part cloudy
San Juan. Porto Rico 82 Clear
Havana. Cuba 78 Cloudy
Colon, Canal Zone 80 Cloudy
S3OO Diamond Brooch Lost.
Txjss of a S3OO diamond-studded
brooch belonging to Mrs. W. H.
Woodward of apartment 201, 1302
Eighteenth street, was reported to
the police last night. The brooch
is believed to have been lost on
Jefferson place, on the 2000 block of
Connecticut avenue or in front of
the Wyoming apartments, police were
told.
LOST.
RILL FOLD and card rase containing money.
Reward if returned to George H. Whiting. 55
Adams st. nw. X. 1102. ' •
BROOCH, diamond rlrrle, Saturday evening
between 7:43 and S o’clock at the Woman’s
City Club or going to automobile or at the
Wyoming avenue entrance to apartment 2020
Connecticut ave. Telephone Franklin SOS or
1302 13th st. n.w. Reward. 30* ,
RUI.L DOtS—Aliout 3 weeks ago: small, 7
years old, in W. Rlverdale. Md. Reward of
$25 if returned to 1307 N. H. are., Waslrng
ton. D. C. ’ an*
C01.1.1K. small; brown and black mixture. >?!-
low breast; has name on card in collar: trained
to sit up: answers to name of Billy. Reward.
324 9th n.w. Franklin 2013. 30*
DIAMOND SUNBURST, on H st. n.e. Re
ward. l.mroln BttOO J. 30*
KARRlNtS—l’earl pepdant: downtown: liberal
reward if returned to 737 15th at. n.w. Main
1753.
FOX TERKIKR. wire-haired, bitch; name and
address on collar. Phone Fr. 040. 30*
FRATERNITY PIN. Jeweled. Re wart) if re
turned to I!HS, Florida ave •
NECKPIECE. mink (2 animals). Reward.
Phone l.ine. 2343. 1*
PURSK. containing rings valued dearly; lib
eral reward. E. Meyer, Main 1003. Franklin
2SIV4-W. 1«
SUIT CASE, brown, between 4V4 at. and Water
at, Saturday night. Reward if returned to
1221 4'4 at. w.w.
TRAVELING BAG, tan; on Pennaylvanla ave.
near Washington Circle, Friday afternoon;
liberal reward. Call North 3432. 30*
UMBRELLA—September 28, ladies’ room. La
fayette Square. Return to policeman on duty
at Lafayette Square. •
WATCH—Saturday, September 27. lady’* gold;
initials on outdde. R. T. V. Reward. Apt.
.. . . . ** J
MRS. LUCIE A. BLISS, 92,
DIES AT HER HOME HERE
Well Remembered in This City and
New York for Her Aid to
Disabled Soldiers.
Mrs. Lucie A. Bliss, 92 years old,
widow of William Metcalf Bliss, and
well known in this city, died at her resi
dence. 2645 Connecticut avenue, yester
day. She was for many years prominent
in social circles in New York, and was
well remembered in that city as the first
president of the Women's Hospital and
also for the work she did in helping to
care for American soldiers in the Span
ish-American War. She had main
tained. out of her own funds, a hundred
cots for eick and wounded soldiers.
Mrs. Bliss had traveled much both in
this country and in Europe. She spent
last Winter in Italy. She was a member
of St. Matthew’s Catholic Church here.
She is survived by a niece, Mrs. Robert
Oliver Shaw of this city, also nieces,
nephews and cousins out of town.
Funeral services will be conducted at
her late residence, on Connecticut ave
nue. tomorrow morning at 10 o’clock,
and thence the body will be taken to St.
Matthews Catholic Church, at 10:30
o’clock, where high mass will be cele
brated. Rev. Edward L. Buckey will
officiate. Interment will be in (Jreen
wood Cemetery, New York.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF.
RepreMrntativeM U-onnally of Texas
and Barkley of Kentucky will be the
principal speakers tomorrow evening
at 8 o’clock of the Da vis- Hrya n
Progressive Democratic Club at the.
Shoreham Hotel. Mrs. Walter E.*
Hutton will preside. Dr. Albert
Harned will be in charge of thc
musical program.
Mount Pleasant W. C. T. I. will
meet tomorrow, 2 p.m., with Mrs.
H. J. Hunt, 1204 Girard street.
The IVnplya will meet nl luncheon
tomorrow, 2:45 p.m., at University
Club.
Lincoln Post, G. A. R„ will meet
Wednesday. 2 p.m., at Grand Armv
Hall.
The platoon school, advocated ns a
means of relieving congestion in the
District public schools, will be dis
cussed by Mrs. Philander D.
at the first Fall meeting of the Public
School Association in the boardroom
of the District Building Wednesday
night at 8 o’clock. School officials,
teachers and parents have been iti
\ iled.
————— •
ORGANIZATION ACTIVITIES.
The 500 Club of Keane Council,
K. of C., will give the first of a series
of card parties in. Knights of Colum
bus Home.
The Washington - McDonald - Black
burn Davis-for-President Club will
meet 8:30 o'clock, at 2315 Massachu
setts avenue. Edward F. Tuller and
Mrs. Emily N. Blair will be chief
speakers.
A stag club smoker will be given
at City Club, October 11. that club
members may become better acquaint
ed. Program by entertainment com
mittee.
West End Citizens’ Association will
meet. 8 o’clock, in offices of C. & P.
Telephone Company, 723 Thirteenth
street.
Randle Highland Citizens’ Associa
tion will meet at usual hour and place.
Women’s City Club dance under
auspices of entertainment committee.
9:30 o’clock.
West End W. C. T. U. will meet, 7:45
o’clock, in Union M. E. Church.
Anna Maud Haliam Practical Psy
chology Club will meet, 8 o'clock, at the
Playhouse.
Because of the number of slftwers
on holidays in this country this year,
companies had to raise their rain-in
surance rates.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
Frank Geicr's Sons Co.
m 3 seventh si. x w. Main 2473
Modern Chaiiel. leleplione. Ivlain CHIP
“ JAMES T. RVAN,
317 PA. AVE. S.E.
Model Chapel. Lincoln 143
Private Ambulances.
Livery in Connection.
SPEARE CO
Neither the successors of nor con
nected with the original W. R, Speare
establishment. QAA F N W
Phone Frank 6626 r j
Quick, Dijrntfted and Efficient Service
W. W. Deal & Co.
Slfi H ST. N.E. LINCOLN 8200.
Automobile Service. Chapel.
Joseph F. Birch’s Sons
(ISAAC BIRCH I
3034 M St. N.W.
YOU SHOULD HAVE
Gawler Service
Funeral Directors Since 1850
Main 5512
Timothy Hanlon
641 H ST. N.E. Phon# L. 5543.
fT F. COSTELLO
HOW LOCATED AT
1784 H. CAP. ST. NORTH 7978
"WM. H. SARDO & CO.
412 H St. N.E. Phone Lincoln 524.
Modern Chapel. «ntomohtle Funerals
J. WILLIAM LEE, Funeral Director and
Embalmer. L!-ery in connection Commodlnna
chapel and modern crematorium. Moderate
prices. 332 Pa. ave. n.w. Tel, call M. 1385.
~l -THE ORIGINAL 1
UJ.R.Spearc do.
I2QB H STREET. N.W
MAIN 108 FORMERLY 940 F ST
ALMUS R. SPEARE WILLIS B SPEARE
1 CLYDE J NICHOLS 1
R. F. HARVEY’S SON
Richard K. Harvey. 1432 You St. N.W.
HOMELIKE FUNERAL PARLORS. Pot. 2207.
oc6»
serrp & Wateb
Roy M. Perry—Main 9S4—Gerald Walah.
THOS. R. NALLEY & SONS
131 ELEVENTH ST. S.E.
Undertakers. Embalmera.
Homelike Funeral Parlors.
Phone Lincoln 480.
NORVAL K. TABLER
is 26 L St. N.W. Main 1544
FUNERAL DESIGNS. '
Prompt auto delirery service. !
Artistic—expressive—inexpensive.
Gudc Bros. Co., 12X4 F St.
Geo. C. Shaffer If
CHOICE FLORAL EMBLEMS Main 2416.
at MODERATE PRICES. Prompt
BLACKISTONE’S FLORAL
mrCirMC Are Artistic and Reasonable
LHLJIVjxNJ u >h a H. Tel. Main 3707
tye Specialise ir\ floral
Desiqns at Moderate
1 147" & H.5T51N^MA1N,6953
CHILD DIES OF POISON.
A thorn prick in the left foot re
ceived two weeks ago while she was
playing, barefooted, in her yard at
Warrenton, Va.. resulted fatally yes
terday at Emergency Hospital for
Mabel Reid, 10 years old.
Nothing was thought of the tiivy
wound until it became inflamed and
her foot began to swell several days
later. Blood poisoning set in in the
leg and she was brought to the local
hospital, where a large number of
anti-toxin injections were adminis
tered. The poison had progressed
through her system too far, how
ever, and she succumbed to the te
tanus Infection.
€arb of Cfianfes,
DONOVAN. We wish to express onr sincere
thunks and appreciation to our relative*,
friends and neighbors for their kindness,
sympathy und beautiful floral tributes given
at the death of our beloved sou. JOSEPH
DONOVAN.
MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL DONOVAN. •
JOirtfi.
CARLEY. Monday. September 29. 1924, to
Russel H. and Pauline Parley, a son. •
Seatfjs.
BALLARD. Friday.
LAWRENCE BALLARD, kod of .Alexander
and Emily HaMard of M 3 22nd ht. nw.
Notire of funeral hereafter. W. Ernest
Jarvis Co. in charge.
BITZER. Sunday. September 1024. at her
h4»ine. 015 I'rince M., Alexandria. Va.,
ELLEN T.. wife of Dr. J. H. BiLzer. Fu
neral from late residence on Tuesday, Sep
tember 30, at 2;30.
BLISS. Suddenly. September 28. 1024. LUUIE
A. BLISS, widow of the late William Met
calf Bliss, in the 02nd year of hu*r age. 30
BROWN. Imparted this life 27.
1924, EMILY, l»eIov«*d wif* of Donnick
Brown. 22 L st. n.w. Sh»* leaves two
brothers, one aister. five daughters, two
hods and two grandchildren. Funeral will
l»e held at [) o’clock, October 1, from Holy
Redeemer.
BROWN. Monday. September 20. 1024. at
Gallincer Hospital. GEORGE W. BROWN,
beloved son of (>«e!ia Brown and the late
Samuel Brown, brother of Samuel Brown,
jr . and May Ellen Owens. Notice of fu
neral hereafter. Remains resting at the W.
Ernest .Jarvis funeral parlors. 2222 Georgia
ave. n.w.
BURROWS. Sunday, September 28. 1024. a»
11 :3U a m.. at his residenre. 31*06 Granf
rd.. GEORGE F.. the beloved liuslwind of
lassie L Burrows. Funeral «strictly prt
xatei Tuesday. September 3o I’leaae omit
flowers. •
COLT. Sunday. September 28. 1024 at 2315
Andrews ave.. New York. (HESTER
ARNOLD, sou of Rosa Paxton and the la«e
( he>der Manning ( olt. Interment Mount
Olivet Cemetery Tuesday, Seplemlier 30.
3 o'clock.
COYXE. At her home in Bridzeton, N .1.
COYLE, widow of tlie late Rev I>eonidas
Edmond < oyb*. formerly of Wasnington.
D. r.
DE NEDREY. On Fridav. September 26.
1924. SAMUEL DE NEDREY of Columbia
TyjkOirraphi'al Cnion. No. 101. Funeral from
chapel of Thomas S. Sergeon. 1011 7th st.
n.w.. on Tuesday. Septeml»er 30. at 2 pm.
Relatives and friends invited to attend. 29*
GOETZ. Sundav. September 2H. 11*24. at 11:45
p.m . KATHERINA. beloved wife of the
late Joim F. G<**tz 447 New Jersey a%e.
v.e. Funeral from the chapel of Frank
Geiers* Sons Co,. 1113 7tfi n.w.. Wednesday.
Octolier 1. at 8:30 am. Requiem mass at
St. Mary’s Church at 9 o'clock. Relatives
and friends invited, interment St. Mary’s
Cemetery. 30*
LUDLOW. Suddenly, on Sunday. September
3V 1924. at 5 30 a m.. a' Garfield Hospital.
(TaAHA SOCTHMAVD LUPLOW, Ph. If.,
daughter <-f the late Dr. Jacob R. and Ann.
-tnary Hunt Ludlow: sister of Col. Henry H.
Ludlow. I’. S A., also Dr. David 11. Lud
low of Easton. Pa. Notice of funeral
later.
MARTIN. Saturday. Septeml*er 27. 1024.
ROBERT B . beloved husband of Marion A.
Martin and son of Mr. end Mrs William H
Martin Funeral Tuesday at 11 a m from
1020 26th st. n.w. Relatives and friends
invited to attend. •
MILLER. September 28. 1924. at his resi
d»*n<*e. 5313 Illinois ;ive. n.w.. GEORGE
WASHINGTON MILLER, the beloved hus
band of Lethia Miller, aged 68 years. Re
mains will be taken to Winchester. Va.,
Tuesday morning, where services will be
held and the interment.
TURRELL. Friday. Septeml»er 26. 1924. at
6:30 a.m.. at Fairbanks. Alaska. I>r
JAMES EDWARD TURRELL. beloved son
of the late William ami Violet Tyrrell,
loving brother of IVtty Alexander and Wil
liam Turrell. (Chicago paj>eris please
copy.)
WILLIAMS. Departed this Ife September
28. 1924. ht 10; 10. JOSEPHINE, the beloved
mother of Nathaniel Williams. Juanita Tol
iver. Alfred and Richard Williams. She
leaves to mourn her loss three sons, one
daughter, two grandchildren, two nephews
and a lu st of relatives and friends. Notice
of funeral heieafter.
What is home without a mother.
When it’s desolate and bare?
G**d look n’.ir darling mother
And placed her with Him there
THE FAMILY. •
Jn iUemonam.
BLUMENTHAL. In sad but loti.s? rfmem
brance us mv dear littslrand and our beloved
father, JACOB BLUMENTHAL. who de
parted this life twenty-seven years ago to
day. September 29. 1897.
Loved in life, remembered in death.
BY HIS WIFE AND CHILDREN. *
BUTLER. A tribute of love aud devotion to
the meniorv of my dear wife. MARY E.
BUTLER, who departed thii life five years
ago today. September 29. 1919.
Recalls the memory of a loved one laid to
rest.
And tho«e who think of her today are those
who love her lies!.
HER FOND HUSBAND. W. C. BUTLER. *
CADY. In sacred and loving memory of my
dear boy. RAYMOND P. CADY, who de
parted ihi» life six years ago today. Sep
tember 29. 1918.
Six years ago today he died.
And joined bis comrades across the great
divide.
He seived his country against the foe.
Mav he rest in the land where soldiers go.
MOTHER. •
DIGGS. In sad but loving remembrance of my
husband and our father. PATRICK DIGGS.
Who entered into rest one .tear ago today.
September 29. 1923.
Often from our hearts comes the bitter cry. x
Wondering bow come our father to die.
But God from above showed a vision so
sweet;
Our father is not dead, he is only asleep.
HIS LOVING CHILDREN.
'Tis hard to break the tender cord
When love has bound the heart;
'Tis hard, so hard to speak the word
We must forever part.
HIS WIFE, ESTELLE P. DIGGS. •
EDELEN. Sacred to the memory of onr be
loved son and brother. HUBERT EDELEN,
who departed this life six years ago today,
September 29. 191 s.
Some time, some day. ray eyes shall see
The face I loved so well.
Some day his hand will clasp in mine
And never say farewell
THE FAMILY. *
GUNNELL. In sad but loving remembrance
of mv dear son. CLARENCE I.EIXH GUN
NELL. who died in France six years ago
today.
There is a face so dear we miss.
Still is the voice we loved:
God will keep him safe with Him
Until we meel some day above.
HIS DEVOTED MOTHER- *
HAGGENMAKER. In sad but loving remem
brance of mv vicar father. CHARLES BU
CHANAN HAGGENMAKER. who departed
this life 11 years ago today. September 29.
1913.
After the dark and night is fled.
In the dawn of the day that's new.
I will see through the glow of the path
ahead
The end of the road and yon.
HIS LOVING DAUGHTER ELSIE. •
HERBERT. In loving remembrance of onr
dearly tieloved son and brother. EDWARD
HERBERT, who died four years ago today.
September 21*. 1920.
MAMMA AND MABEL. •
KNIGHT. In sad but loving remembrance of
our dear wife, sister and daughter, who de
parted this life three years ago today, Sep
tember 29. 1921.
Sweet memories will linger forever.
Time cannot change them, ’tis true.
For years that are passed cannot sever
Our loving remembrance of von.
HER LOVING HUSBAND, MOTHER. SIS
TER AND BROTHERS. •
ROTHERY. A tribute of love to the memory
of my dear husband and onr father. HARRY
V. ROTHERY. who departed this life six
teen years ago today. September 29. 1908,
laired in life, rememlietcd in death.
HIS DEVOTED WIFE AND CHILDREN. •
WHITNEY. In sad hut loving remembrance
of ray dear friend. LYMAN MEREDITH
WHITNEY, who departed this life two
years ago today, Septemlier 29, 1922.
Some may think I am not lonely.
When at times they see me smile.
Little do they know the heartache
That I suffer ail the while.
HIS DEVOTED FRIEND. ASTER LINK. *
WHITNEY. In loving memory of our dear
son and brother. LYMAN MEREDITH
WHITNEY, who departed this life two
years ago today, in his twenty-first year.
Just at the threshhoid of manhood;
Just in the prime of life;
God took you! God look yon’ dear Lyman,
From the world of joy and strife.
Away from the fireside and comfort
Os those who loved you so well.
He took you to the celestial city.
With Him evermore to dwell.
Today we kneel in silence.
And strew tokens of love on yoor bier.
Is the little graveyard on the hillside.
The home of the dead, so dear.
MOTHER-FATHER AND. BROTH ERA, »
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