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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 17, 1929, Image 7

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1929-11-17/ed-1/seq-7/

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GROUPOF SEVEN
PLAN PILGRIMAGE
I
Informal Federation to Meet
Annually at Tomb of
Unknown Soldier.
I
The war is over, but seven organiza
tions that ministered to the welfare of
American troops in France have de
cided to perpetuate the bond of fellow- j
ship and service that united them more '
than a decade ago.
In token of that agreement. The
Seven, as the Informal federation is,
known, will meet each Armistice day at i
the torfib of the Unknown Soldier, and !
then prepare a permanent printed rec- !
ord of the solemn pilgrimage.
Keep Record of Meeting.
The record of this year's meeting,
which .ook place last Monday at Arl
j ington, will be put Into print in a
' pamphlet under the caption, "The
Tribute of the Seven.” Copies of the
I pamphlet will be distributed to each of
the organizations, which are: The
! Young Men's Christian Association, the
Young Women's Christian Association,
j the National Catholic War Council dn
| eluding the Knights of Columbus), the
\ Jewish W elfare Board, the Salvation
! Army, the War Camp Community
! Service and the American Library As
! sociation.
The pamphlet, now Wing prepared
by C. E. Fleming, representing the Y.
M. C. A., will quote Rev. Father John
iJ. Burke, representing the National
Catholic War Council, as follows: *
“Ours Is a representative voice. In
the day of our country's need, our
people joined in actual sacrifice, in ef
fort and in labor with our soldiers and
sailors. Their work was our work also j
"We wish to perpetuate the bond that j
united us then. We can find no more |
fitting way to do so than by reaffirming
it every Armistice day at the tomb of I
the Unknown Soldier. It is most fitting j
we should do so. for we expressed a
OPEN A CHARGE
ACCOUNT
FINE MEN'S WEAR
EISEMAN’S—7th & F
| 1
THE SUNDAY STAR. WASHINGTON, D. C., NOVEMBER 17. 1929-PART ONE.
Pharaoh's Curse
Rests Upon Tenth;
Lord's Heir Dies
By the Associated Press.
LONDON, November 16.—Sud-
I den death Friday of Richard
Bethell. 46 years old, heir to Lord
Westburv. has revived discussion
of the superstition of a curse rest
ing upon meddlers with the tombs
of the Pharaohs.
Bethell was secretary to How
ard Carter, whose investigations
in Egypt disclosed the treasures
of ancient Tut-Ankh-Amen. His is
the tenth death among people
concerned with the exploration of
i the old Pharaoh's sepulchre.
Carter, chief disturber of the
tomb, is still alive.
! united civic America —the union of a
people, differing greatly In religious
i faiths, sprung from different racial
stocks, yet onp in a common country
and a common patriotism.
Peace Organization*.
"In the name of peace we also may
speak. We were peace organizations.
We stand for those things that are
deepest in the hearts of a people—the
worth of the home, the dignity of the
family, justice and uprightness in our
social relations. On those rest the
foundations of a nation.”
The pamphlet bears the names of the
following representatives who attended
the Armistice day meeting this year
Huston, Thompson, president of the
Washington Y. M. C. A.: Mrs. Ernest
Everett Danl.v, Y. W. C. A.: Father
Burke. National Catholic War Council
and Knights of Columbus: George
Cohen. Jewish A\ el fa re Board: Douglas
Eldridge, Salvation Army: Mrs. Archi
bald Hopkins. War Camp Community
Service, and Herman H. B. Meyer,
American Library Association.
- .. . .■■■——- ■■ "■*»
GUGGENHEIM ENTRAINS.
RICHMOND. Va.. November 16 iff’).—
Harry F. Guggenheim of New York,
newly appointed Ambassador to Cuba,
was to lpave here tonight, for Havana,
via Key West, Fla. His train is sched
uled to reach Key West at 7:40 am
Monday, after a brief stop-off in Jack
sonville and the Ambassador and party
will take off by plane from Key West, at
8:30 am. He is expected to reach
Havana between 9:30 and 10 a.m. Mon
day. Mr. and Mrs. Guggenheim have
been on h two-day hunt in the Shen
andoah Valley with Gov. Harry Floyd
Byrd and State Game Commissioner A
Willis Wobertson.
RANKS ARE SOLID.
DRY BOARD SAYS
Rift Over Move to Make Rum
Buyer Liable Is
Denied.
The widespread comment occasioned
by differences of opinion among pro
hibition leaders as to the efficacy of
the proposal that buyers of liquors be
made subject to Volstead law penal
! ties with the sellers and transporters
I has led the Methodist Board of Pro
hibition. Temperance and Public Mor
als to declare that no rift obtains in
dry ranks.
"There is no split whatever in the
ranks of the organizations supporting
the eighteenth amendment,” it is
stated in the current issue of the
board's clipsheet. “There never was a
time.” the statement continues, "when
there was so nearly perfect under
standing and such cordial co-operation
among the individuals and societies
interested in the enforcement of the
prohibition law.”
The Sheppard bill to bring buyers
of liquor within the scope of the Vol
stead law has not met with unanimous
approval among prohibition leaders,
Dr. Arthur J. Barton of the Anti-
Saloon League, being one who holds
the provision too stringent.
"Whenever one or more prominent
prohibition leaders express opinions as
to the desirability of legislation or
enforcement methods.” said the board's
clipsheet, “whieh may differ slightly
from the opinions of other lt-aders.
those in whom the wish is father to
the thought and others whose long
range view gives only a defective un
derstanding of the situation, herald
a split in the dry ranks.
“There is no such split; there is no
lack of friendship. There is no lack of
confidence. There W a determination
to pull together in essentials even when
there may be differences of opinion as
to non-essentials.”
The statement said that reports that
dry leaders are contending for leader
ship of the many related prohibition
organizations and the prohibition
movement Itself, are "still more fan
tastic.”

Paris Buys on Credit.
PARIS (fP).— Buying on installments j
.is spreading rapidly In France. For I
half a century there were only two big 1
j stores in Paris where one could become
j the possessor of a sewing machine or !
set of furniture, or trousseau, for part !
! down and promises to pay the rest |
Now all the big stores are using the
system. J
W. WARREN
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| Copyright, 1929, National University Society. America »
Great Organization Helping Men and Women to Get
- Better Position* and Biaaer Incomes.
Babcock to Defend
Title of Champion
Boy Scout Bugler
Scout Richard Babcock, official
bugler of the District Council,
Bov Scouts of America, will de
fend his title against more than
20 aspirants at a bugling contest
Saturday night at Wilson Nor
mal School.
First place carries the honor
of being official council bugler,
together with a silver bugle, while
the runner-up will be assistant
bugler and also will receive a
bugle.
“RIVAL” WIVES PLEAD
FOR THEIR FREEDOM
Both Married to Same Man,
Women Seek Riddance of
Vows.
Two women yesterday asked the Dis
trict Supreme Court to rid them of
maiital vows made to Everett Kreiter.
who Is serving a term of five years for
bigamy in the Virginia Penitentiary.
Mrs. Catherine Kreiter 143 Xenia street
southeast, wants an absolute divorce,
and Anna Louise Jarman, 1429 C street
northeast, seeks annulment.
Mrs. Kreiter tells the court she mar
ried Kreiter November 2, 1925, and
charges that he deserted her March 15,
1926. Under the name of Charles W.
Taulby. she declares, he went through
a marriage ceremony with Anna L. Jar
man at Alexandria, May 22. 1926. with
out getting a divorce from her. He was
arrested for bigamy and sentenced to
serve five years In the penitentiary, she
states.
Similar allegations are made in the
petition for annulment filed by Anna L.
Jarman, who says she did not know
that Kreiter had a wife from whom he
had not been divorced when she went
through the marriage ceremony with
him.
Attorney John L. Krupsaw appears
for both women.
CAPT. A. K. BERNERS DIES.
Retired Philippine Scouts Officer
Expires in San Diego.
Capt. Adolph K. Berners. Philippine
Scouts, retired, died at San Diego,
Calif.. November 10, according to War
Department advices. Capt. Berners was
born in Germany and served in the
I ranks of the United States Army from
March. 1886. to July. 1901, when he
j was appointed second lieutenant in the
i Philippine Scouts. He reached the
grade of raptaln in September. 1908,
and was retired In June, 1916. His
widow, Mrs. Rose Berners, Is In San
I Diego.
Africa Plans Exhibition.
Africa Is making active preparations
for the Pan-African Exhibition, which
is to be held in one of its leading cities
in 1932. The event promises to be one
of the most colorful as well as Instruc
tive affairs of the kind ever held any
where. The major objects are that it
shall embrace and envisage the whole
continent of Africa, present a striking
picture of the vast continent and to
reveal Africa to the world as a vast
reservoir of raw materials. Native life,
customs and characteristics will be
shown in displays and demonstrations.
The exhibition will be the largest ever
held in that country.
CHURCH REJECTS
VOTE MEMORIAL
Move to ‘Keep Out of Politics’
Causes Break in M. E.
Conference.
| B.V the Associated Press.
ATLANTA. November 16 —A memo
! rial regarding alleged participation of
the board of temperance and social
1 service of the Methodist Episcopal
j Church South in politics was rejected !
i by the North Georgia Conference of the
I church in session here today.
The Memorial, presented by Rev.;
Rembert G. Smith of Washington. Ga..
was not favorably reported by the me
morial committee.
“Gag Rule” Is Opposed.
When Dr. Smith arose to speak for
the memorial, w’hich asked that the
church be kept out of “personal or party |
politics.” there was a call from the i
floor for the previous question. The 1
question was put by Bishop W. B. Beau
champ. and the memorial committee's
report was voted on without discussion.
After the memorial had been reject
ed, Dr. Smith asked permission to give
a statement to the press, and there
were several objections from the floor.
Rev C. O. Jones, superintendent of
the Georgia Anti-Saloon League, de
clared he believed the conference had
"no moral right to apply the gag rule”
in acting on the memorial.
Seen as Hitting Anti-Smith Voters.
Rev. W. T. Hunnlcutt of Atlanta said:
"Every man in the conference agrees
with the letter of the memorial pre
sented by Brother Smith. There is not j
a man who is not w illing to give what;
is due to Baptists, Presbyterians and
Catholics, but this paper is an effort
to slap in the face every man who
voted against A1 Smith. I myself and
the conference have been charged with
intolerance, but t reserve the right to
demand a man’s qualifications before I
vote for him.”
ALIBI FREES SUSPECT
FROM MURDER CHARGE
Confessed “Accomplice” to Be Tried
for Slaying of Couple in
Florida.
By the Associated Press.
TAVARES. Fla., November 16.—A
Circuit Court jury today exonerated J |
C. Pike of murder charges in connection
with the hammer slaying of Mrs. Angie
Gillis, Mohawk filling station proprietor.
| Jurors deliberated less than 30 minutes.
He still faces trial for murder of Levi
N. Allen. Mrs. Gillis; partner in the
I filling station.
Pike was freed after a trial in which
testimony of defense witnesses was pitted
against an alleged confession of J. W
Prescctt. who stated he was with Pikp
during the early morning hours of July
6, when the couple was slain, and that
he saw Pike kill Allen and Mrs. Gillis
with a hammer.
Prescott, who also is charged with the
murder, testified as a State witness to
substantially the same information that
was contained in his confession. He
will be tripd later.
Pike's wife testified he was at his
home when the filling station proprietor
was killed. In an effort to impeach M s.
Pike's testimony the State brought
the stand an Orlo Vista girl who said
she had known Pike prior to the killing.
She testified that Mrs. Pike had later
come to her with a plea that the girl
help him to establish an alibi.
Allen and Mrs. Gillis formerly were
prominent, residents of New England
j He had been a dairyman at Oxford
Mass., while she was formely an editor
i of the Salvation Army War Cry, living
, in Worcester. Mass.
STORM LASHES BRITAIN.
LONDON. November 16 UP). —A'l
Britain was lashed by a gale of rain to
day while snow fell in some places.
The Thames rose several inches and
minor carnage was renorted bv floods in
other streams.
The storm, which broke over Ireland
and Wales, passed eastward. Better
weather was promised foi tomorrow.
FOUND.
SMALL POijDER containing cards with
Motel®' Inauire K w> Fisher, Ambassador
POR LOST ANIMALS apply Animal Resru*
League. 349 Maryland ave. a.w. Nat SOBS ;
LOSI. j
BILLFOLD, containing S3O. about Nov. 4,
vicinity 7th st. stores or Kanns. Lin
8339-J. Reward.
BRACELET, gold, block design, valued as
taken of deceased daughter. Return to 1
2121 Hst n.w„ Apt• 401. Reward. •_ >
BRIEF CASE—Lost lrom an auto on 10th »,
near F n.w., Friday night, containing school
books and valuable papers. Liberal reward
Harry W. Patterson. 1630 Fla. ave. nw.
Apt. 201. Potomac 1053. • j
BROOCH, small.'white'gold, with 3 small !
diamonds. Thursday afternoon. Liberal re- 1
ward. Return to switchboard, the Harrow- j
gate Apts., 1833 N. H. ave. n w. __ ,J
CARD FOLDER, small, paper, S'ixS’i. 10
cards Inside: marked Northwestern Mutual
Life Insurance Co. O Flaherty, 4212 3rd
at. n.w. Adams 9053. *
COLLIE, named Max '; tag NoT SS3L Re
turn to 315 13th st, n.w. J. H. Slsemoore.
Liberal reward. is*
DIAMOND RING—Lost, on s.w. corner ol
Ist. st and Fla. ave. n.w. Liberal reward.
Call Lincoln 9509. Miss Scot t. 17 * !
DIAMOND, solitaire, white gold mounting
at Woodward A Lothrop s jewelry counter.
Friday noon, reward. Call Cleveland 8900, j
Miss McManus. 18*
DOG -Large, dark red chow; lost Sunday,
vicinity Rock Creek Park. Reward. E. S
Newman. 2800 Tllden st. Franklin 7655.
Evenings. Clev. 593.
DOG. St. Bernard, large, brown and white,
answers to name ' Jen.' Virginia Wallen,
Georgia 4598
DOG—Boston bull female, vicinity Wesley
Heights, dark brlndle, white markings.
answers name "Peggy." Reward. Clev 8420
DOG—Female, Scottle, gray; answers to I
name Tammy; vicinity 29th and M. George
town; red collar and leash. Reward. North
2938. Apt. 312. Kew Oardens. |
EVEGLABSES. white told black
leather case. Hufler A Shinn; lost Tuesday; j
reward. 3150 Que st. n.w |
FOX TERRlEß—Ruffcote, wire-haired fox
terrier, white with black and tan spots, j
Reward Cali_Ga. _0376. !
GLASSES- Tortoise shell, in brown case
marked "Franklin A Co. Opticiins. 1*29
F st. n.w." Call Potomac 5259-J. Address
335 R, I. ave, n.w. Reward. _____
HOUND black and tan. lost in Lanham.
Md . section: named King." Liberal re
ward. Return to F H. Taylor, care of Mr.
Friday. Lannam. Md.
LAVALLIER— Platinum, with I diamonds.
Mrs. E. McDonald. 1418 W st. n.w North
7880 Reward of >SO. No questions asked, j
MONEY Roll of bills lost bv working man
with large family, vicinity Center Market.
Finder please call Lm. 700. Reward. i ,
MONEY—Friday night; S4B: between 18th j
and Lamont and 16th and S sts. Reward. :
Col. 10151. 17*
NOSEGI.ASSES, Monday 4thi gold. Reward.
214 B st. s.e. Lincoln 2405-J. *
POCKETBOOK. brown, with driver's per
mit. fountain pen and some money. Finder
please call Columbia 1872.
POCKETBOOK. brown leather, "coin purse. I
containing $25 to $35, bills and silver, keys.
Lost between 12th and 14th on F Liberal
reward. Call Miss McAfee. Lincoln 6060
XY Bldg., Government Hotels. _ • , 1
POLICE PUPPY, 8 weeks old. strayed from
3225 McKinley st. n.w., Saturday. Phone ,
I Cleveland 4286.
POLICE DOO—Near Alexandria: answers to
name "Ruff"; black back; light head and
lega. Reward. Call A1ex._1992-J. 17*
SPECTACLES. Edmonds case, on 11th st.
car. Friday after 430 Reward. Miss C J
Lee. 1331 M st. n.w. <The Blair). •
STOCK CERTIFICATE. preferred. No.
22373, of July 35, 1928. for 8 shares of the j
Wash. Railway it Electric Co., in the name I
of Albert Xander. Reward. Address Box
S6-D. Star office. 22*
WRIST WATCH—White told and band
'man's). Hamilton make watch, engraved
; with Initials F. P. D.: left In washroom at .
Hamilton Hotel on. Friday night. Reward,
i Call Lincoln 3781-AT
i WRIST WATCH, on Navy Yard and New
j Jersey ave. car. between 8:30 and 8:45 and
New Jersey ave. and N. Y. ave. through
Pierce st and Simmons School; reward, i
I 1M« 13th at. n.w.__North 7109.
WRIST WATCH —Green gold;: Initialed i
"8. C. F.” on beck: en route from 7th and ;
Pa ave nw. via 2nd and 8 sta n.w Finder
, return to 1884 2nd at n.w. Reward. 18* [
BERLIN ELECTION
CAMPAIGN CLOSES
»
21 Political Parties Await Re
sults of Balloting
Today.
' By the Associated Press.
BERLIN, November 16—Twenty-one
political parties wound up their cam
paigns tonight and waited for the Ber
lin voters to march to the polls tomor
| row in the municipal elections.
The Social Democrats are promising
homes for Berlin s 200.000 home-seek
ers and the Nationalists and the Peo
ples party a fight against corruption,
coupled with a program of economies.
There have been a number of clashes
during the closing days of the campaign,
. especially between the steel-helmet or
. ganization of the Nationalists and the
i Reichsbanner of the Socialists and Lib
| erals. The Fascists and the Commu
nists have also come to blows.
The police are well in control of the
situation. More street parades and
torchlight processions than Berlin had
ever known before ended the campaign
tonight. About 225 city fathers are to
!be chosen for four-year terms. The
! election does not affect the lord mayor
nor the borough mayors, who hold office
for 10 years.
Curious Array of Parties.
Besides the Socialists, who in 1925
secured 75 seats, the German National
ists (47 seats), the Communists (43*.
the Democrats <2l), the People’s
party (14). the Economic party <lo>,
and the Centrists (8), the following
; curious array of parties is drawn up to
ask for support: German Liberation
j Movement (Fascist), Christian People's
Service. Independent Social Democratic
party, Party for the People's Rights and
Re-evaluation. Left Radical Anti-Cor
ruption Party. Free Union of Handicraft,
Retail Dealers and Tradesmen. Evangel
ical Voters, General People's party. Na
tional Soc'alisi German Workers’ party.
Bourgeois Middle Class party. Left
Vommumostsu National Revolutionary
People':; party. Christian-Social Federal
party, Party of renters and Searchers
for Dwellings.
In 1925 several of the small parties,
including the Independent Socialists, the
Fascists (Liberation Movement), end
; the Re-evaluation party, held nine seats
in the city council.
Parties of the Right.
The parties of the Right, especially
! the German Nationalists, are trying to
! make capital out of the so-called Skla
i rek scandal, from which Lord Mavor
Boess is trying to clear himself. They
have not gotten very far with this, how
i ever, because German Nationalist city
fathers are equally involved in the af
fair. An attempt of the Nationalists to
unite all bou geois parties against the
Socialists « Communists failed.
Socialist tnd Communists are fight
ing each f ;h“r at least as bitterly as
j they am fighting the bourgeois parties,
i The Democrats, who on many measures
support the Socialists, find fault with
th* experiments in municipal owner
ship favored under Socialist domina
tion.
In its broad outlines th? struggle is
between the Socialists, behind whom
stand, for the most part, the organized
j workers of this great industrial center,
i J®® ♦hr Nationalists, who clamor for
; liberation from ‘Red’ domination.”
FINN JURISTS REJECT
DRY LAW REPEAL PLAN
Suggestion to Substitute Liquor
Control for Prohibition Is Voted
Down by Justices.
; By (he Associated Press.
I HELSINGFORS, Finland. November
16.—Proposal by Justice Nordgren c?
i the Supreme Court that the prohibi
tion iaw which has been in effect for
10 years, be terminated has been re
jected by his colleagues on the high
bench.
Stating that the law had done only
evil and was a complete failure. Justice
Jordgren suggested that the court sub
mit to the President of the Republic a
! hill substituting liquor control for pro
hibition. The Supreme Court has the
power to propose alteration in existing
laws. Opponents of the prohibition law
here are advocating a national refer
endum on the subject.
QUardfi of ftijankfl.
JOHNSON. MARY B. We wish to express
our deepest appreciation and (hanks to
and jhe many triends (or
kindness during the illness, and for the
beautiful floral tributes and the aid and
i, sympathy given us at the death of our
wl,e » ntJ mother, MARY B JOHN
SON. THE FAMILY. *
SMITH. J. COLBERT. We wish to extend
our appreciation for the kindness, sym
pathy and floral offerings at the death
o{ our son and brother, J. COLBERT
oMITH.
HE A R N B n E ?IM?LY SMITH - ANNA ' SMI T H
IHarrtagr.
HEBRON-DYER. Mr. Julian White an
!?Fi 1 Z! r . es ,h * marriage of his sister. Mrs
MARJORIE ELIZABETH DYER and Mr
SAMUEL I HEBRON. November 17. 1929.
at Philadelphia. Pa., by Rev. Roland T.
Heacock.
oratljfi.
BARNES. JOHN F. On Saturday. Novem-
£ pr '*• IJH 9 - at 530 o'clock a m.. JOHN
F. BARNEB Funeral Tuesday. November
19. at 111 im, from residence of nis
daughter. 358 Chestnut st,, Lyon Park. Va.
BLACKWELL. ADDIE. Saturday. November
Lfv Garfield Hospital. ADDIE
BLACKWELL, devoted wife of Willie 1
Blackwell, mother of Peert. Edgar .md
Virginia Blackwell and Mary Mason, i
daughter of Ingram Pnrian. sister of Katie I
Love. Walter Porten. and Sophronta High
power. She also leaves two grandchil- I
drer Notice of funeral la er. Remains
resting at the W. Ernest Jarvis Co. fu
neral parlors. 2222 Oa. ave. n.w.
BLAISDELL. ELLA M. BROWNE. On Thurs
day. November 14. 1929. at 5 am. at
Franklin. Me. ELLA M BROWNE, be
loved wife of John W. Blaisdell.
BROWN. LENA. On Thursday, November
14. 1929. at 830 p m., at Freedmen s
Hospital. LENA BROWN of 1338 sth at.
n.w.. wife of Thomas Brown and daugh
ter of Charlotte Asher. She also leaves
ether relatives and friends Funeral Sun
day, November 17. at 11 am. from the
W- Ernest Jarvis Co funeral parlors.
3222 (sa. ava. n.w. Interment at Lees
burg. Va. 17 |
B( RRELL. LILLIAN. Passed in*o the great
beyond, on Friday. Novenioer IS. 1929. ,
LILLIAN BURRELL, beloved daughter of ;
ihe late Abraham and Lucinda Dickerson. '
sister of the late Lottie Wtllbanks. Lula
Tolhei and Clifton Dickerson She also
leaves a host of friends. Remains mav be
seen after 12 a m. Sunday, at 919 O st
n.w Funeral Tuesday. November 19. at '
1 p m., from Mount Moriah Bantist i
Church. 3rd and L sts. s.w.. Rev. J. Har- ■
vey Randolph, pastor. 18
CHILDS. JEANNETTE. On Friday. Novem- 1
her 15. 1929. JEANNETTE CHILDS, be
loved wife of the late Oeorae Burton Mr- i
Clellan Childs. Services will be held at
Zurhorst's funeral parlors. 301 East Cao
itol st., on Monday. November 18. at 3 p in I
nterment in Congressional Cemetery. 17 I
DANT. FRANCIS H. Suddenly, at Albany. !
N Y . FRANCIS H. DANT. son of the late I
Charles W. and Catherine Dant Remains 1
at Costello's funeral parlors. 1724 North '
Capitol st. Funeral services strictly prl- i
vate. •
DODSON. CHRISTOPHER. Departed this
life on Saturday. November 16. 1929. at j
10:30 am., at his residence. 4:30 Que st.
n.w . CHRISTOPHER DODBON. He leaves
to mourn their loss three children. Eva
Dickerson. Boynton and Arthur Dodson:
two sisters and a brother, and other rela
tives and a host of friends. Notice of
luneral hereafter. •
FIDDELL. JOSEPH A. On Friday, Novem
ber 15. 1929. at 9 40 o'clock p m., at tha
United States Naval Hospital. JOSEPH
A. PIDDELL. beloved son of the late John
and Emma E. Fiddell. Funeral from the
Cleorge W Wise Co. funeral home. 2900 M
st. n.w., on Monday. November 18. at 1:30
o'clock p.m. Relatives and friends invit
ed. Interment Arlington National Ceme
tery. 17
HAYNIE. MARY M. On Thurgday. Novem
ber 14. 1929. at 4:55 a m.. In Sewickley.
Pa., MARY M. HAYNIE. loving mother of
Mrs. William D. Mar Keen. ,n her 79th
year. Funeral from the Nevlus funeral
home. 924 New York ave. n.w., Sunday,
November 17. at 3 p.m. Interment In Con
gressional Cemetery. 17*
HAYS. MARGARET. On Saturday. Novem
ber 18. 1929. at Providence Hospital. MAR
OARET. widow of Mtrhael, Hays of 1344
4*» at g.w. Notice of funepal hereafter
7
Deaths.
HIGGINS. EDGAR. On Friday. November
. 15, 1929. at 430 pm. EDGAR HIGGINS,
in his 73rd year Funeral Sunday. No
vember 17, at 3 p m., from Ms late resi
dence. Rockville. Md. Interment Union
! Cemetery. 17
HITCH. RAYMOND J. On Friday. Novem
ber 15. 1929. at his residence. Hughesville.
Md.. RAYMOND J. beloved husband of
Martha M. Hitch, devoted father of
! George S. and Earl R Hitch and Mrs.
H A Shorter, and also Milton. Elton
and Irene Hitch. Funeral services will be
held at Trinity Chapel. Oldfields. Md .
Monday. November 18. at 10 am. Inter-
I ment Trinity Cemetery.
' JENKINS. SAMUEL. Departed this life No
vember 18. 1929. at 150 pm. at his resi
dence. Dralnesville. Va.. SAMUEL JEN
KINS. husband of Mary Kathrine <nee
(Su-Ksler/. aged 84. Funeral services at
his late residence. 130 p.m. Monday. No
-1 ember I*.
LAP.ARI. ELLA. On Thursday. November
14. 1929. at. St Elizabeth s Hospital. ELLA
LAPARI. devoted wife of Fred Lapart.
daughter of James F. and Alberta Brown,
sister of Mabel. Maggie. Harry F.. Wil
liam E. James H, Roland. Emanuel.
Leonard and Virginia Brown and Al
berts Campbell. Remains resting at
W. Ernest Jarvis Co. funeral parlors. 3322
Oa. ave. r..w. Funeral Monday. Novem
ber IP. at 9 am., from St. Vincent de
Paul's Church. 17
MADDUX. SAMUEL W. On Friday. Novem
ber 15. 1929. SAMUEL W.. beloved hus
band of Carrie A Maddux tnee Boteler>.
Funeral from his late residence. 1813 Otis
st. n.e.. on Monday. November 11. at 3
p.m. Relatives and friends invited. In
terment Rock Creek Cemetery. 17*
MAGRUDER. KATE M. COOKE. On Novem
ber 2. t-’-jg. a t Monrovia. Calif.. KATE M.
COOKF MAGRUDER. wife of the late
John R Fitzhugh Magruder. Interment
at Oa' Hill Cemetery on Monday. Novem
ber 18. at 3:30 p.m. 17*
MARSTELLA. ELIZABETH JIMISON. On
Friday. November 15. 1929. at her home.
433 Washington ave., Lyon Park, Va..
ELIZABETH JIMISON MARSTELLA. Wid
ow of the lat- Heiskell Marstella. In
the 84th year of her age. She is survived
by three sons, Asa. Cap and Herbert
Maistella: two daughters, Mrs. George R.
Taylor and Mrs. John W. Wise, and three
brothers, W. T . J H and E. H. Nash.
Funeral services Monday. November 18.
at 10 30 am., at the residence Inter
ment Ivy Hill Cemetery. Alexandria. Va.
MERRYMAN FREDERICK R. On Friday.
November 15. 1929. at his residence. 715
| Bth st. n.e . FREDERICK R MERRYMAN.
i beloved husband of Georgia Isabel Merry
man. Funeral Monday. November 18.
from his late residence, at 8:30 a.m ,
thence to St. Alnssius Church, where re
quiem mass will be said at 9 a m. for the
repose of his soul. Interment Mount Olivet
' ; Cemetery. Relatives and friends invited.
i: n
; OI.fPHANT. MARY E. On Saturday. No
, ; vember 16. 1929. at ihe residence of her
daughter. Mrs. VERNON FULKER. Lay
| tonsville. Md.. MARY E. OLIPHANT. aged
34. Funeral from the above residence.
Monday. November 18. at 11 a.m. Inter
ment Loudon Park Cemetery. Baltimore.
• j Md.
PARKS. FRANKLINE C On Saturdav. No
: vember 16. 1929. at his residence. 3914
Legation st. n.w., FRANKLIN C. PARKS,
beloved husband of Alice Benning Parks.
' ! Notice of tuneral later.
PAYNE. JERRY B. Departed this life flat
-1 urday. November 16. 1929. JERRY B.
| PAYNE, devoted father of R. Anna
Shorter and grandfather of Carolyn P..
Harry P., Annette and Alice V. Shorter.
, Remains resting at Frazier's new funeral
i i home. 389 R. I. ave. n.w. Notice of funeral
1 , later. 17
1 i POWELL. CATHERINE R. On Friday. No
i vember 15. 1929. at Homeopathic Hos
! pital. CATHERINE R . beloved wife of the
late Augustus I. Powell. Funeral services
I «t W. W. Chambers Co funeral home,
1400 Chapin st. n.w.. on Monday. Novsm
i i ber 18. at 2 p.m. Interment at Congres
sional Cemetery. 17
. PROBST. ALICE M. On Saturday. Novem
ber 16. 1929. at her residence, 3334 Upland
I terrace. Chevy Chase. ALICE M. PROBST.
j beloved wife of George L. Probst. Funeral
services at her late residence on Monday.
November 18. at 1 p.m.. thence to the Wal
lace Memorial United Presbyterian Church.
New Hampshire ave. and Randolph st.. at
2 pm. Interment Port Lincoln Cemetery.
ROV.'LEY, CHARLES P. On Friday. Novem
ber 15. 1929. at Naval Hospital. CHARLES
P. ROWLEY. Funeral services Monday.
November 18. at a a.m.. at Tabler funeral
parlors. 928 M st. n.w. Interment Arling
ton National Cemetery. 17*
SMITH, ANNA MARIE. Suddenly, on No
vember 15. 1929. at her residence. 511 B
st. li.e.. ANNA MARIE, beloved wife of the
late James B. Smith. Services will be held
at her late residence on Monday. Novem
ber 18. 1929. at 2 pm. Interment at Belts
ville. Md. 18
SMITH. FLORENCE E. On Saturday. No
vember 18. 1929. at her residence. Apt.
210. S Clifton Terrace n.w . FLORENCE
R. SMITH, beloved sister of Mary Prances
and Mattia H. Smith. Funeral services
at the B. H. Hines Co. funeral home.
2901 14th *t. n.ws. tn Sunday. November
17. at 3 p.m. Relatives and friends in
vites. 17
STONIER. HORATIO. On Sat.. November
18. 1929. at Washington Sanitorium. HO
RATIO husband of Harriet M. Stonier.
Funeral from Mortimer Jones' funeral
I home. 21 Columbia st., Hempstead. Long
Island N. Y., on Tuesday. November 19.
. WILLIAMS. LUCIAN T. Suddenly, on Sat
urday. November 16. 1929. a* 2 p.m.. at his
residence. 5801 sth st. n w., LUCIAN T..
beloved husband of Frances E. Williams.
Notice of funeral later.
In Irnuinam.
ARMSTRONG. MARTHA. In loving remem
brance of our devoted mother. MARTHA
ARMSTRONG, who departed this life one
year ago today. November 17. 1928.
A precious one from us is gone.
A voice we loved is stilled.
A place is vacant in our home
Which never can be filled.
HER DEVOTED DAUGHTER AND SON
IN-LAW. MR. AND MRS. EDWARD
♦ PORTER. •
BROOKS. FRANCES B. In loving memory of
our beloved granddaughter and niece.
FRANCES BERKELEY BROOKS, who en
tered the oetter life November 17. 1924.
Peace, perfect peace, with loved ones far
away:
In Jesus’ keeping we are safe, and they.
MRS. JOHN H. BROOKS AND FAMILY. •
FREEMAN. EMANUEL. In sad but loving
remembrance of our dear son and brother.
BUSTER, who departed this life four
years ago today. November 17. 1925.
Loving and kind in all your ways.
Upright and just to the end of your dmvs.
Sincere and true in heart and mind.
W'hat a beautiful memory you left behind.
HIS LOVING MOTHER AND SISTER.
PAYNE. EARLE FRANKLIN. In sad but lov
ing remembrance of our baby. EARLE
FRANKLIN PAYNE, who left us one year
ago today. November 17. 1928
! One year I've missed you. dear:
May your soul be at rest, my son;
1 He who gave saw fit to take.
In all things God s will be dong,
j You prayed God s help in earthly trials.
Your faith hath given you grace,
i We are watching in God s promise*
To see you face to face.
Looking this way are many loved ones
We all hope to see and love.
They have passea out to live in glory
With the Lord in realms above.
HIS MOTHER. SISTERS AND BROTHERS.

, WHITE. ROBERT H. In loving memory of
my dear father. ROBERT H WHITE, who
i died eight years ago today. November 18.
_ 1921 ANNIE. »
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
Wm. H. Sardo & Co.
Private Limousine Ambulance
Lincoln 0524
Established 1876
JOHN R. WRIGHT CO.
_1337 1(ttl» at. N.W. Phone North 8847
Almusß Speare
oucceeding the original W R. Speare Co.
1623 Connecticut Ave.
Potomac 4600
a years at l? 06 B at.. 45 years H 949 F it
Clyde J. Nichols, Inc.
j 4»aa tub at n.w. cal. W 4
J. WILLIAM LEE’S SONS.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
CREMATORIUM.
339 PA. AVE N.W NATIONAL 1384. 1389
CHAS. S. ZURHORST
801 EAST CAPITOL ST.
i Phone Llneelw tilt.
Joseph F. Birch's Sons
(ISAAC BIRCH)
.1034 M St N W Fhon * Wm * ° o9 *
! -’GOT l>i ~n. .N >v. Established 1841
Frank Geier's Sons Co.
IMS SEVENTH ST. NW N.1inn.17477
I Modern Chapel. Telephone ‘aßllonai
! TIMOTHY HANLON
Funeral Director Private Ambulance
t>4l H St. N.E. Line. 5543
V. 1. SPEARE CO.
Neither the successora ot nor eonnecleo
with tha original W R Speare eatablish-
Fhone rr.dk 662. 100 S » St. N.W.
Formerly »4B F gt N.W.
FUNERAL DESIGNS.
Prompt Aate Delivery Service.
Gude Bros. Co., 1212 F St.
Artutlo—expressive— inexpensive
GEO. C SHAFFER
HnraarTOJjnmtunfc
*S£Sgr *4th & Eye
CEMETERIES
GLENWOOD CEMETERY
Vaultage. $5 per month.
Choice iota and aitca for gale.

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