OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 08, 1930, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1930-06-08/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for A-7

*' \ ' Your first glance tells you what extraordinary values these features are for the price!
Jjt r i V I\ 1 ' In addition to these newest style suites and other impressive opportunities shown here,
(if | y I J there are many more at our store at equally great savings! Tomorrow is the day
til for you to plan to he here! June Brides particularly will find them helpful!
CREDIT TO SUIT EACH INDIVIDUAL
.. 3-Piece Jacquard sjfiQ-50 4-Piece Bed ' SftQ.SO
living Room Suite \/I/== Room Suite Vi7 := -
Just the suite you have been waiting for. Former price. $98.00 Another $98.00 outfit in our June Bride Sale at this low
reduced in our June Bride Sale. Consists of good sire davenport, price. Consists of good size dresser, French vanitv, chest
comfortable club chair and large lounge chair, covered in jacquard, n f drawers and full size bed, all prettily decorated. Walnut
wtth reversible, spring-filled cushions. finished on hardwood.
S7.SO Delivert Outfit $7.50 Delivers Outfit
lUffifFTi f[l IBi SPECIAL SALE OF KROEHLER JfTl
Jg]lljj| Bed-Davenport Suites |§|!4gL
$lO Cash Delivers Any Suite
Special No. I —3-pc. Velour Special No. 2— 3-pc, Jacquard Simmon* Windsor
Complete Day-Bed Bed-Davenport Suite, includ- Velour Bed Suite. Covered Style Bed
A Dav-bed of the better in £ the new button-back all over in same material. An outfit that will appeal
type. One motion and the chair. Spe- aa jm 7C Special nr to every one. Consists of the
bed is open. Mattress is roll cial in this 5 in this S | ./ 5 ~F%' in l sor ,, St ». e * C °l
in' Sl’ Sale sale .... 1 UZ== 35? Can in
VotnV *s2S.fo . . 3.3 Special, <598.50
value, special CIdQC Special No. 3—A 3-pc. Gen- Special No. 4—A Genuine complete ........
.. trine
ton-back and club chairs. °' er in same material. Loose,
Several colors to select from. spring-filled, reversible cush
jpaL-, |Vh “' $ j 24-= “1 1 MEBHip
WUIT.hl.r.. Special No. 5—A Genuine Mohair Bed-Davenport Suite with
Special Table Gas velour outside backs. One of the best
i-v» n; * n iss * values ever offered. Has loose, spring- A AA
•oove filled,. reversible cushions. While ,h?y $ 1 fiQ.OO -
$28.75 last, special at JL QJ/== Boudoir Chair, $7.95
Opan an Account
Genuine Mohair— $1 OA Walnut-Finished ca
A Value 1 Dinette Suite =
You do not need to be a judge of fine furniture to know that this . , .
Is an outstanding value! A value that you could only expect to find Another S9o.(X) special in our [une Bride Sale. Walnut
during a great store-wide sale like this! This is a quality, hand-tailored finished over hardwood with «mnd cabinet work roncicte nf
suite, buUt with sturdy hardwood frames, guaranteed spring construction • l . wltn good cabinet work, consists Ot
and upholstering of the finest quality. All three pieces at $129. n,ce Slze outlet, extension table and 4 chairs covered in good
CAN BE HAD IN BLUE, TAUPE OR WINE COLOR grade of jacquard velour. Very neatly decorated.
Liberal Terms $7.50 Cash Deliver*
41-Piece Dining Room $1 OQ 4-Piece Walnut $1 OQ
Outfit Complete 14la/ Bed Room Suite! Iftt/
A suite fit to grace any one s home. Has 60-inch buffet, Every piece bespeaks the latest fashion. Made of genuine wal
china closet, extension table, enclosed server, 5 side and 1 n M t anc * ot h cr cabinet woods. Has dustproof drawers, center drawer
host chair, covered in jacquard velour. Five-niece console * ,ides , and exceptionally well made cabinet work. Included are bed,
»«t and 26-piece nickeled-sUver set complete outfit Srr'l tt Ho "7°“? "IT
jjO FR pp Rayon Silk Bedspread and Pillow to match.
5-Piece Enameled SI.OO Cash Delivers Any Refrigerator A Four-Poster Bed
Breakfast Suite /\ ** cor O n Mahogany or walnut finish.
Well made, consisting of [A . gw vlllf ivCff. J"l/OOr Twin or full size. 1A AA
Dropleaf Table CIO OC L ~ ° _ Special QIV.VV
— 4 ' VU iv.’.vt*'—” 4 Rffn^frator
fitttK, you adz tee *?e <*o'* _
THE SUNDAY' STAR, WASHINGTON. D. C, JUNE 8, 1930—PART ONE.
BOWERMAN URGES
CHILD’S LIBRARIAN
Stresses Need in Address
Before Graduating Class of
Carnegie Library School.
Special Dispatch to The Star
PITTSBURGH, Pa.. June 7.—Dr.
George P. Bowerman, librarian of the
Public Library of Washington, in his
address before the graduating class of
the Carnegie Library School here today
emphasized the opportunity of the chil
dren's librarian to become an impor
tant factor in present-day education by
so presenting books to the youth of the
country that they will have opened for
them the cultural resources of the past
and present, and become possessed of
a desire to continue their education
through life by their individual effort
when formal tutoring ceases.
“The public library,” Dr. Bowerman
said, “by taking up and developing
children’s work has brought about, not,
indeed, a revolution, but an evolution,
in that it has profoundly influenced
many children. First, when the library
has placed in the hands of young folks
interesting, vital, inspiring pieces of
literature for voluntary reading, torpid
minds have been quickened and school
work has become better.
Develop Reading Habit.
“Furthermore, often the real purpose
of the library thereby tends to be ac
complished; that is, th? children learn
to love books and reading, develop good
taste for reading and the reading habit,
and so are soon well on their way
toward becoming lifelong readers. It
soon results that they are engaged in
that never-ending, continuous process
of self-educaUon, which is coming to be
the present-day conception of educa
tion.”
That the work of the children’s
librarian does not end with the child
was pointed out by Dr. Bowerman.
“Parents often come in desperation to
seek the library’s advice.”
“We have two rooms as part of our
children’s department,” he continued,
“where parents, teachers and other |
adults may seek advice. One of these
is occupied with our illustrators’ col
lection and books for the parent to
borrow. For some years this advisory
work has been carried, and it has
grown yearly. The work already done
in this connection has convinced me
that it has a distinct contribution to
make. Though I have spoken of
parents seeking advice, many times it
proves to be aunts, uncles and grand
parents who are taking up the prob
lem when busy parents cannot. They
return again and again for help.”
Personality Chief Requisite.
Os the characteristics desirable In
a children’s librarian, Dr. Bowerman
said: “I should put first that indefinite
and indescribable quality known as
personality. To mention only a few
of the necessary adjectives, she should
be positive, friendly, winning, and not
cold or austere; above all, not pernickety.
In fact, the qualities in young women
that often lead to marriage proposals
on the part of discriminating young
men are some of those that make for
successful children’s librarians.”
Dr. Bowerman then commented on
the fact that in librarlanship, as in
other professions, marriage need no
longer bar the way to a successful
career.
"Formerly,” he stated, “when a
young woman came to me to announce
her approaching marriage, after proper
congratulations I expressed regret at
losing her. Now I ask her how long
she needs for her wedding trip.”
In concluding, Dr. Bowerman paid
tribute to the influence of the Pitts
burgh School on Library Work done
with children during the 30 years of
its history.
“In many a public library in this
country, perhaps in most libraries of
any considerable size, may be found a
Pittsburgh graduate training large
staffs in children’s departments along
the lines they themselves learned at
Pittsburgh. It is not so much the
work of this one person that counts
as the innoculation of large groups
with this spirit which makes the
leaven of Pittsburgh so potent.”
Depend on Pigeons.
CAMP DIX, N. J„ June 7 (/Pi.—Mars
needs carrier pigeons even in these
days. After gratifying experience with
feathered messengers in a war game
for two weeks, Army officers have de
cided that wires may be cut, radio may
be checked by static, planes may be
shot down, but birds can be depended
on to get a message through
MEat. 1883
ONUMENTS
Erected In National and other
cemeteries throughout sur
rounding; States.
Beat Materiala Prieea Right
WASHINGTON GRANITE
MONUMENTAL CO.. Inc.
WM. JARDINE, Becty. .
446 N. Y. Ave. N.W. Natl. 5670
AMBULANCES
Best in Town, f i AA
Local Ca 11... 54.UU
Call
Chambers Co. Col - MSS
Ryan Service Is Helpful!
In your darkest hour Ryan
plays a reliable, sympathetic part
. . . you are relieved from the
very minutest details.
Funeral parlor, private ambu
lances and livery In connection.
Just call . . .
JAMES T. RYAN
Funeral Director
817 Pennsylvania Ave. S.E.
Telephone Atlantic 1700-1701
W. WARREN if
TALTAVULL
Funeral Home
3619 14th St. N.W.
Corner Spring Road
Phone. > ?j -464 1n ,.,
I Adams 10341
Why Pay for Everything
Chambers will giro tho whole
funeral, cars
and all, and n| AA ...
. ..„ ...d 5100 p
caskat for...
STEEL VAULTS.
Best that money can
buy are only
All Prices Include tha Sincere
Service of
The Greater
CHAMBERS Co.
Office! And CkADtli
14th Cor. ChapinTl.W.
Mono Colombia 0432
THE WEATHER
District of Columbia and Maryland—
Somewhat overcast and slightly cooler
today; tomorrow partly cloudy.
Virginia—Somewhat overcast, pos
sibly showers in southeast portion,
slightly cooler in central and north
portion today; tomorrow cloudy, pos
sibly showers in south portion
West Virginia—Fair today and to
morrow, rising temperature.
Record for 24 Hours.
Temperature—Midnight. 71; 2 a.m.,
I 63; 4 a.m., 68; 6 a.m„ 68; 8 a.m., 71;
10 a.m.. 73: 12 noon, 74; 2 p.m., 77;
4 p.m.. 76; 6 p.m., 75; 8 p.m., 73; 10
p.m.. 69.
Highest. 78; lowest. 68.
Temperature same date last year—
Highest, 87; lowest, 60.
Tide Tables.
(Furnished by United States Coast and
Geodetic Survey.)
Today—Low tide, 12:36 p.m.; high
tide. 5:45 a.m. and 6:14 p.m.
Tomorrow—Low tide, 12:43 a.m. and
1:25 p.m.; high tide, 6:32 a.m. and
7:02 p.m.
The Sun and Moon.
Today—Sun rose 4:42 a.m.; sun sets
7:32 p.m.
Tomorrow—Sun rises 4:42 a.m.; sun
sets 7:32 p.m.
Moon rises 5:16 p.m.; sets 2:45 a.m.
Automobile lamps to be lighted one
half hour after sunset.
Weather In Various Cities.
Max. Min. tatlon, S
Sat- Frl. Sat. p.m. to
v _ urday.night. 8 p.m. 8 p.m.
Asheville, N. C 7k so
Atlanta. Ga 76 62 72 (U 8
Atlantic City, N. J..., 68 62 62 044
Baltimore. Md 30 70 74
Birmingnam. Ala 78 60 72
Bismarck. N. Dak 74 46 72 ....
Boston, Mass 82 64 68 ...
Buttalo, N. Y 64 52 52
Chicago. 11l 60 43 60 0.30
Cincinnati, Ohio 70 56 58 . ..
Cheyenne, Wyo 74 42 70
Cleveland. Ohio 52 50 53 008
Davenport, lowa 66 52 64
Denver. Colo 80 50 78
Des Moines, low* 66 48 64
Detroit, Mich 54 48 52 0.02
Duluth. Minn 68 46 66
El Paso. Tex 84 66 02
Galveston. Tex 86 74 84 ....
Helena. Mont 90 54 82
Indianapolis. Ind 58 52 58 0.01
Jacksonville. Fla 84 68 70 0.74
Kansas City. Mo 68 56 64 ....
Little Rock. Ark 78 60 76 ....
Los Angeles. Cali! 82 58 78 ....
Louisville. Ky 70 63 60 ....
Marquette, Mien 68 46 66
Memphis. Tenn 74 58 72
Miami, Fla 84 76 80 0.02
I Mobile. Ala 64 66 82
I New Orleans. La 86 86 82
New York, N. Y 76 68 68 0.02
North Platte, Nebr.... 72 50 88 ....
Omaha. Nebr 68 50 64 ....
Philadelphia. Pa 78 70 70 ....
Phoenix. Ariz 108 70 108 ....
Pittsburgh. Pa 66 60 60
Portland. Me 70 56 62 ....
Portland. Oreg 68 56 68 ....
Salt Lake City. Utah.. 92 58 92
St. Louis, MO 68 56 56 002
St. Paul. Minn 88 50 66
Sin Antonio. Tex 88 70 88 ....
San Diego. Calif 72 60 66
San Francisco. Calif.. 66 52 62 ....
Santa Fe. N. Mex 78 52 78
Savannah, Ga 82 68 70 0.34
Seattle. Wash 64 54 62 0.04
Springfield. 11l 60 43 60 ....
Tampa. Fla 84 70 74 0.30
Toledo. Ohio 56 50 54 002
Vicksburg. Miss 78 62 74
WASHINGTON. D. C . 78 88 73
a
Marriage Licenses.
George M. Graves. 28, Bennington. Vt..
and Winifred B. West, 23, this city; Rev.
Percy F. Hall.
Francia A. Antinorl. 35. and Marion M
Bml'th. 20. both of Newport News, Va.; Rev.
Paul L. Norris.
Edward O'Neal, 47. and Vandllla Watson,
37: Judge Robert E. Mattingly.
Everett 8. Miller. 23. Newark. N. J.. and
Goldie M. Shipp, 18, Elkton, Va.; Rev. W.
W. Mclntyre.
Warren O. Davis. 22. Richmond. Va., and
Veda Van Wuyckhuyse. 21. Highland Springs,
Va.; Rev. Allan F. Poore.
Samuel A. Spencer. 37. Eddystone. Pa.,
and Virginia A. Pomeroy. 34, this city; Rev.
Earle Wllfley.
Freddie Johnson. 23. and Lillie Banks, 18;
Rev. W. Westray.
Gus Goldman. 39. and Betty Marvin. 28.
both of Chicago. 111.; Judge Robert E. Mat
tingly.
Peter L Milliard. 38. New York City, and
Bessie Gray, 38. this city; Rev. Walter M.
Michael.
Thomas J lies. 48. Los Angeles. Calif.,
and Hortense Mintz. 26. Tampa, Fla.; Rev.
James 8. Montgomery.
Leo J. Hucks. 21. and Ida M. Eddlns. 19;
Rev. Richard N. Edwards.
Truman E. Carnahan, 27. and Marie A.
Gouldtng, 23, Richmond. Va.; Rev. John C.
Ball.
Ernest Queen. 34. and Annette Boone, 29;
Rev. A. J. Tyler.
Emmit Hill. 50. and Lizzie M. King. 40;
Rev. E. C. Smith.
E. Lewis Bradley. Jr.. 20, and Lula V. Cash.
18, both of Richmond, Va.; Rev. H. J.
Councillor;
Arthur J. Shaffer. 34. Philadelphia. Pa.,
and Mary G, Librandi, 26, Steeiton, Pa.;
Rev. Patrick E. Conroy.
Joseph J. Goldman. 23. and Sadye Molof
aky. 19, both of Baltimore. Md.; Rev. Ab
ram Simon.
Arthur T. Lilly. 27, Havre de Grace. Md..
and Bernice Tenry. 26. Winchester, 111.;
Rev. M. J. Wright.
?• £ errle - 25 - Westwood. Md., and
Mildred A. Turner, 22. Baden, Md.; Rev.
Eddy L. Ford.
Edwin a Yetton. 27. and Jane *. Morris.
30: Rev T. T Turklngton.
Nelson F Skogland. 22. and Dorothy C.
Waddell, 21; Rev. Edward Gabler.
John P. Helmick. 25. and Clare D. John
son, 25 both of Philadelphia. Pa.; Rev.
Albert J. McCartney.
Lawrence E. Moore. 31. and Mamie E.
Brown, 23: Rev. J. E. James.
Randolph Venerbles. 27. and Sallie Hus
ton 26: Rev. Spencer D. Franklin.
Alto B. Persons, 39. Quantlco, Va.. and
Eleanor Purks. 26. King George. Va.; Rev.
Homer J. Councilor.
Charles B. Good. 24. and Selma E. Miller.
21; Rev. Francis J. Hurney.
Burney F Clarke. 27. and Mabel E White.
23. both of Orange. Va.; Rev. Allan F.
Poore.
Harold W. Sorrill, 23. and Jule E. Ginn,
23: Rev. Samuel J. Porter.
T. Wehrle. 28. and Evelyn C.
Mooney. 23. Rev. Alfred E. Barrow.
Benjamin Sebol. 30. and Mildred Schwartz.
23: Rev. j. T. Loeb.
John H. Miller. Jr.. 21. and Elolse W.
Vaiden. 21; Rev. George L. Farnham.
James H. Green 27 and Maude J. Collins.
23: Rev. William H. Thomas.
Sidney Brown. 25. and Elizabeth Katz. 20;
Rev. J. T. Loeb.
Harold M. Marks. 31, and Lorraine Berge.
20. both of Baltimore. Md.; Judge Robert
E. Mattingly.
Bherman S. Midgett, 24. this city and
Eva M. Farr, 21, Landover. Md.; Rev. Jared
Hayden.
Ernest F. Flock. 27. and Judith B. Harby,
27; Rev M. W. Riker.
John W. Casady. 24, and Maude L.
Quinter. 23: Rev. George Dudley.
Herbert 8. Chamberlin.. 30. this city, and
Susan D Powell. 24, Harrodsburg. Ky.; Rev
Andrew Bird.
_ Franklin W. Wortman. 30, this city, and
Rosa L. Orant. 26. Jacksonville, Fla.; Rev.
Hubert Bunyea.
Dan* Young 25, this city, and Louis* M.
Bannerman. 25. Clarendon. Va.; Rev.
James W. Morris.
Earl Thomas. 32. and Hazel Brown, 20;
Rev. Robert Anderson.
Kzrl Dornlsh. 37. Pittsburgh. Pa., and
Helen F Hammond. 26. this city; Rev. C.
F. Thomas.
• •
Deaths Reported.
The following deaths have been reported to
the Health Department during the last 24
hours:
John A. Barkley. 75. 1475 Columbia rd.
Rosa Bass. 71. Georgetown Hospital.
Hugo Gamse. 70. 707 22nd st.
Ida Lee. 67. George Washington Hospital.
Gertrude Gemeny. 65. Emergency Hospital.
Dora E. Burke. 57, 912 Longfellow st.
William H. Malone, 53. Galllnger Hos
pital.
Harry W. Swann, 49. Emergency Hospital.
Charles Barton. 43. Georgetown Hospital.
Roy M. Chwnberlln, 38. 2503 Hamlin at.
n Harold Gardle. 7, Children's Hospital.
Robert Blair. 70. St. Elizabeth's Hospital.
Fannie E. Hawkins. 58. 1826 6th st.
Samuel W Smith. 58, 1019 8. Car. ave. g.e.
William Greenwell. 55. St. Elizabeth’s
Hospital.
Clarence Chavies. 35. St. Elizabeth's Hos
pital
Blanche Tolbert. 33. Freedmen's Hospital.
Andrew J. Hawkins. 32. District Jail.
Gladys Lane. 21. Tuberculosis HospitaL
John Rice. 19. Galllnger Hospital.
FOUNIL
FOR 1081 ANIMALS apply Animal Rescue
League. 349 Maryland ave aw Nat 9099
LOST.
BAG, black traveling, having Bliss Elec
trical School sticker, between Takoma Park
and Hyattavllle. Shepherd 3606.
BOSTON. BRINDLE BULLDOG. without
collar or tag. 3516 N. H. ave. Col. 4769.
DIAMOND RING, between 3618 Military rd.
and H and 17th sts. Reward. Phone Cleve
land 1900.
DOG—Strayed, wire-haired terrier on Wis
consin ave. and R st: white with black
spots and tan ears: had on collar and
leash. Reward. Phone Cleveland 7234 or
West 0516. *■;
GLASSES In Thomas Optical case, Cleva
land. Ohio. Phone District 5136. Reward. 6*
GOLD WATCH, with chain: yesterday eve..
between Trinity College on Brookland car to
residence. 1612 19th st. n.w. Reward. •*_
JEWEL— Sunday. May 25, at St. Albana, past
president's Jewel of the U. 8. W. Veterans’
Auxtllagy. Finder return Apt. 101, 3533
14th n.w. Reward. *
KEYS, hooked In black key case. Friday
Apt. 51. De Soto. 1300 Mass, ave. n.w. *
KEY. In brown leather cas«. Call Columbia
Hoapltal and recelvd reward.
MASONIC RING, white gold with black onyx
stone. Call 7365. lira. BenJ. Schneider. I
Reward. «a ~ 6*
PlN—Diamond and onyx towknot pin, dta
mond center; reward. Potomac 1797.
sr’asst: ’tetasriw v-
M’FADDEN ATTACKS
GERMAN BOND SALE
Proposed Sale of Reparations
Issue in U. S. Is Held
Policy Abandonment.
By the Associated Press.
NEW YORK. June 7.—Representative
Louis T. McFadden of Pennsylvania,
chairman of the House committee on
banking and currency, today attacked
the prospective marketing of German
reparations bonds in the United States.
Approval given by the State Depart
ment to the sale of $100,000,000 worth
of the bonds in this country by a
syndicate of bankers, he told a meeting
of the People’s Forum, reverses a for
eign policy of 12 years standing.
"We relused to accept the treaty of
Versailles, or to participate in the im
position or collection of reparations,” he
said. “Now we are asked to abandon
the fixed policy of 12 years because
under the Young plan they have ar
ranged to have us pay them possibly
more than three billion dollars for the
right to collect a large part of the
reparations annuities.
"If this is so, we might as well have
ratified the treaty of Versailles in 1919
and have avoided criticism for these
12 years of isolation from Europe's
political controversies.”
Speaking from the same platform,
James G. McDonald, chairman of the
Foreign Policy Association, took sharp
issue with Mr. McFadden.
Answering the latter’s charge that
co-operation of the American bankers
with the international bank is a part
of a gigantic conspiracy to embroil the
United States in European politics, Mr.
McDonald said.
"It is too grotesque to deserve serious
rebuttal. It is an attack on the
patriotism and integrity of all these
distinguished Americans who co
operated so helpfully in the creation
of the Young plan and the bank for
international settlements.”
REILLY RITES TO HAVE
POLICE ESCORT OF 33
Funeral of Commander of Sixth
Precinct to Be Held Tomor
row Morning.
A police escort of 32 privates and a
sergeant will accompany the body of
Capt. Martin J. Reilly, late commander
of the sixth precinct, at his funeral to
morrow, it was announced yesterday by
MaJ. Henry G. Pratt, superintendent of
police. Services will be held at 8:30
a.m. at Capt. Reilly’s late residence,
2528 Wisconsin avenue, and at 9 o’clock
at the Holy Trinity Church.
Pallbearers will be Inspector T. R.
Bean, Capt. Maurice Collins, Lieut. A.
J. Sullivan, Sergt J. E. Thompson, Pvt.
C. C. Penn and Detective Sergt Michale
Dowd.
Capt. Reilly died Friday following an
operation.
COL. R. A. DUNFORD DIES
Retired Army Officer Served in
Two Wars.
Lieut. Col. Rupert A. Dunford, U. S.
A., retired, a veteran of the Spanish
War of 1898 and of the World War, died
at Los Angeles, Calif., last Wednesday,
according to War Department advices.
He was -born at Salt Lake City, Utah.
September 10, 1882 and was graduated
from the West Point Military Academy
in July, 1901. from the General Staff
School in 1925 and from the Quarter
master Subsistence School in 1929. He
served consecutively in the Cavalry, In
fantry and the Quartermaster Corps,
retiring in May, 1930.
Births Reported.
Francis T. and Margaret A. Marsden. boy.
William J. and Annie L. Gilflllan. boy.
Julian A. and Carolyn D. Muller, boy.
Walter S. and Mary E. Carter, girl.
Daniel F. and Frances P. Quigley, girl.
Frank I. and Juanita A. Burke, girl.
Thomas T. and Gertrude Bruce, boy.
Loren L. and Dorothy Landman, boy.
Rosario V. and Mary C. Moscarelli. boy.
William M. and Hazel E. Cissel. girl.
Roosevelt and Bertha Rolllson. boy.
William and Edith Lloyd, boy.
Thomas and Beatrice Law. boy.
Sratljfl.
BASS, ROSA HART. On Friday. June «.
1930, ROSA HART BASS, wife ot the
late William M. Bass and sister of Miss
Carrie Hart. Mrs. Frank Major and Gil
bert Hart of Chicago and the late Samuel
Hart and Mrs. A. D. Frank. Services at
Gawler chapel. 1750 Pa. ave. n.w.. Sun
day. June 8. at 9:30 a.m. Interment pri
vate. 8
BALER. FREDERICK WILLIAM. On Fri
day. June 8. 1930. at George Washington
Hospital. FREDERICK WILLIAM BAUER,
beloved husband of Emma M. Bauer (nee
Wathen). Funeral from his late residence,
3324 Nicholson st. s.e.. on Monday. June
9. at 1 p.m. Services at Trinity Lutheran
Church, 4th and E n.w., at 3 p.m. Rela
tives and friends Invited. Interment Cedar
Hill Cemetery. 8
OAMSE. HUGO. On Friday. June 8. 1930.
HUGO 70 years of age, beloved husband
of Betty and father of Albert. Phyllis and
Sol Gamse. Funeral from the chapel of
Bernard Danzansky. 3501 14th st. n.w..
Sunday. June 8, at 12 noon. Please omit
flowers. 8
GEMENY. GERTRUDE A.—On Friday. June
6, 1930, at Emergency Hospital. Remains
restlna at Demalne's funeral home. 817
King st., Alexandria, Va. Funeral from
Demalne's chapel, Monday, June 9, at
lpm
HARVEY, IDA. On Saturday. June 7. 1930.
at the Masonic and Eastern Star Home.
Takoma Park. D. C.. IDA HARVEY, wife
of the late Wilson Harvey and mother of
Elsie Harvey Weaver. Bertie Harvey
Jones and Hasel Harvey Haxleton. Serv
ices at the S. H. Hines Co. funeral
home. 2901 14th st. n.w.. Tuesday. June
10. at 2 p.m. Interment Fort Lincoln
Cemetery. 9
HAWKINS. ANDREW JACKSON. On Thurs
day .June 5. 1930. ANDREW JACKSON
HAWKINS, husband of Blonge W. Haw
kins and son of Thomas Hawkins. He
also leaves four sisters and four brothers.
Funeral Sunday. June 8. at 1 p.m., from
First Baptist Church, 37th and Dumbarton
ave. n.w Rev. James L. Plnn officiating.
Remains resting at the W. Ernest Jarvis
funeral church. 1432 U st. n.w. Inter
ment. Charlottesville. Va. 8
HAWKINS. FANNIE ARMSTEAD. Officers
and members of Queen Rebecca Household
of Ruth, No. 798. G. U. O. of O. F . are
notifled of the death of Inmate FANNIE
ARMSTEAD HAWKINS Funeral on Mon
day. June 9. 1930, at 2 p.m.. from Ver
mont Avenue Baptist Church. Vermont
ave. between Que and R sts. n.w. »
SUSIE L. WOOD. M. N. O.
Mrs FLORENCE BUCHANAN. W. R. •
HAWKINS. FANNIE A. The Friendship So
ciety announces the death of our mem
ber. Mrs. FANNIE A. HAWKINS. Funeral
Monday. June 9, 2 p.m., from Vermont
Avenue, Baptist Church, Rev. Murray,
pastor
Mrs MAMIE A. JACKSON. Tresident.
Mrs. MARY CRAIG. Rec. Secy. •
HUGHES. WILLIAM J. On Saturday. June
7. 1930. at Walter Reed General Hospital.
Rev WILLIAM J. HUGHES (retired>. be
loved husband of the late Anne Hughes
and father of Capt. Arthur D. Hughes. U.
S. A. Funeral services at W. W. Cham
bers Co. funeral home. 1400 Chapin st.
n.w.. on Monday, June 9, at 2:30 p.m.
Interment Baker. Oreg.
LEE. IDA. On Friday. June 8. 1930. at 4:18
am. at George Washington University
Hospital. IDA. daughter of the late George
Washington and Elizabeth Alexander Lee.
Funeral Sunday. June 8, at 4 p.m.. from
Emmanuel Church. Braddock Heights.
Alexandria, Va. Interment Ivy HUI Ceme
tery. •
LIBBT. HESTER C. On Friday. June 6. 1930.
at her residence. 114 C st. n.e.. HESTER
C. LIBBY. Funeral services at W. W.
Chambers Co. funeral home. 1400 Chapin
at. n.w.. on Monday. June 9. at 10 a.m.
Interment Cedar Hill Cemetery.
LORTON. IRENE SPRINGS. On June 5.
1930. at 5.30 p.m.. at Gallinger Hospital.
IRENE SPRIGGS LORTON departed this
life. Funeral Monday. June 9, 1:30 p.m.. I
from Stewart's funeral parlor, 30 H at. n.e.
M AND ANY OHL. COLUMBIA C. On Friday.
June 6. 1930. at 9 p.m.. COLUMBIA C.
MANDANYOHL. beloved wife of the late
Nicholas H. Mandanyohl. aged 73 years.
Funeral from her late residence. 511 K
at. n.e.. on Monday. June 9. at 3:30 p.m.
Relatives and friends Invited to attend
Interment at Glenwood Cemetery. 8*
O'LEARY. TIMOTHY A. On Saturday. June
7. 1930. at Georgetown University Hos
; pital, TIMOTHY A. O’LEARY, beloved hug
band of the late Mary Sheehan O'Leary.
207 Channing at. n.e. Funeral from the
above residence Tuesday, June 10. at 8
a.m- Requiem mass at St Aloyalua Church
Sratbe.
POSEY. HANNAH C. Departed this life on
Friday. Juna 8. 1930. at Preedmen'a Hoa-
PltaL HANNAH C. POSEY, !o»inf wife of
Noble D. Posey, mother of Lula Randolph
> •nd Silvia Posey. She also leaves many
other relatives and friends. Remains rest
lng at the John T. Rhines funeral chapel.
?atei* n< * * ye St *’ * W ‘ * ,ot,ce °* funeral
RADCLIFFE. WALLACE. On Friday. June
6. 1930. at his residence. 1675 31st st. n.w..
Rev. WALLACE RADCLIFFE. in his 88th
year, beloved husband of Jessie W. Rad
fhffe. Funeral services at the New
York Avenue Presbyterian Church on Mon
day. June 9. at 2 p.m. The body will lie
In state at the church from 11:30 Monday
morning until 1:30 o’clock. Interment
Rock Creek Cemetery. g.
MARTIN. On Friday, June
*•,.19*0. at Georgetown Hospital. Capt.
MARTIN REILLY, beloved husband of
Johanna Reilly of 2528 Wisconsin ave. n.w.
Funeral from the above residence on Mon
y.', 9 - »! *** a.m. Requiem mass
ft Holy Trinity Church at 9:18 a.m. Rela
tives and friends invited. Interment at
Mount Olivet Cemetery. 8
REILLY. CAPT. MARTIN. Members of
Kesne Council. No 353. K of C . are here
th* death of Brother Capt.
WARTJN REILLY ar.d requested to attend
his funeral from his late residence. 2528
Wisconsin ave. n.w. on Monday, June 9.
8 30 a.m.: thence to Holy Trinity Church,
where requiem mass will be sung at 9:15
JOHN E BURNS. G. K.
DENNIS J NILAND. F. 8. 8
JOSEPH. On Saturday, June 7,
Providence Hospital. JOSEPH
RILEY. Remains resting at the W. W.
Chambers funeral home. 1400 Chapin st.
n.w, Notice of funeral later.
WALTER W. On Friday. JSBd 9,
193°. at Garfleld Hospital. WALTER W.
SCOTT, beloved husband of Helen T.
Scott Funeral from the chapel of John
R Wright Co . 1337 10th st. n.w., (10th and
O), on Tuesday. June 10. at 10:30 am.
Relatives and friends Invited. Interment
Cedar Hill Cemetery. •
SMITH. GERTRUDE LEOTA. On Friday,
•June 6. 193 ?’ 8t Sacred Heart Home. Hy
attsville. Md„ GERTRUDE LEOTA SMITH
(nee Black), beloved wife of John F. Q.
Smith. Remains resting at W. Warren
Taltavull s funeral home. 14th st. and
Spring l-oad n.w. Funeral from W. War
ren Taltavull s funeral home. Monday.
June 9. at 8 a.m.. thence to the Sacred
* [ ° me Chapel, where mass will be
said at 9 am. Relatives and friends In
nuedi a ? tend Interment at Mount
Olivet Cemetery. g
SMITH. HARRY T. On Friday. June 6. 1930.
at Petersburg. Va . HARRY T. SMITH, be
loved husband of Laura B Smith. Pu
neml from his late residence in Peters
bui*. Va. Sunday, June at 3 p.m. •
CHARLES H. On Saturday. June
w. residence. Colonial Beach,
Va . CHARLEB H.. husband of Martha H.
Spilman. Funeral from his late residence.
Monday. June 9. Interment King George
County. Va.
MARY. On Saturday. June 1,
J?3O. the residence of her daughter.
2127 Randolph pi. n.e.. MARY SULLIVAN,
beloved mother of Mary Gardner. Funeral
from Hanlon s chapel. 841 H st. n.e.
Tuesday. June 10. at 8:30 a.m. Requiem
mass at Holy Name Church at 9 a.m. In
terment Mount Olivet Cemetery. Rela
tives and friends invited. 9
TOLBERT. BLANCHE. Suddenly, on Wed
"f’lf?’ J' 193I 930 ’ BLANCHE TOLBERT
of 318 New York ave. n.w., devoted wife
of Louis Tolbert, mother of Riley and
Ellen Tolbert, daughter of George and
Mary A. Munford and sister of George
Munford. Remains resting at the W.
Ernest Jarvis funeral church. 1432 You
st. n.w. Funeral Sunday. June 8 at 2:30
p.m., from Asbury M. E. Church, German
town. Md. $
TRACY. JOHN T. On Friday. June 6. 1930.
at Georgetown University Hospital. JOHN
T.. son of the late William and Barah
Tracy. Funeral from his late residence,
1207 34th st. n.w., on Monday. June 0, at
9:30 a.m.. thence to Holy Trinity Church,
where mass will be said at 10 o'clock a ra.
Relatives and friends invited to attend.
Interment Mount Olivet Cemetery. •
WALLACE. BESSIE ORA. Entered Into
eternal rest Friday. June 8. 1930. at fi am.,
at her residence. 1047 44th st. n.e., BES3IE
ORA WALLACE. She leaves to mourn
their loss, a father, mother, daughter,
brother, sister-in-law. nieces and nephews,
and a host of other relatives and friends.
Funeral from the First Baptist Church.
Whittingham st. n.e. between Main st. and
Sheriff rd,. on Monday. June 9. at 1 p.m.
WINSTON. WILLIAM. Departed this Ufa
Thursday. June 5. 1930. at Tuberculosis
Hospital, after a long illness. WILLIAM
WINSTON. Funeral Monday. June 9. at
10:30 am., from Janifer's funeral parlors.
1155 22nd st. n.w. Interment Lincoln
Memorial Cemetery.
fit fUrmartam.
BOWIE. JULIA WATERS. In sad and lov
ing remembrance of our dear wife and
mother, JULIA WATERS BOWIE, who de
parted this life • June 3. 1928, two years
ago today.
On you. dear mother.
We could always depend.
HUSBAND. FRANK BOWIE. AND DAUGH
TERS. MARY ELISABETH AND MAR
TINA •
BURROWS. MARGARET EVA. In loving
remembrance of our devoted sister, MAR
GARET EVA BURROWS (nee Turner),
who so suddenly left us three years ago
today. June 8. 1927.
In our hearts your memory lingers.
Sweet, so tender, kind and true;
There Is not a day, dear sister.
That we do not think of you.
It is not the tears at the time that are
shed
That tell of the hearts that are broken.
But the silent tears in the after years,
In remembrance silently spoken.
HER LOVING BROTHER AND SISTERS. •
HANEKE. FRANK W. Sacred to the mem
ory of our beloved son, FRANK W.
HANEKE. who departed this life June 8,
1929, at Carlstatt, N. J.
Home holds your farewell dear.
Your memory abides in this place.
When God decreed that you must go
And hid you from my face.
My heart soared through the cloud* on
winds;
Far above the earth and earthly things
To that high peak where I can know again
Your enfolding love for all eternity.
MOTHER, f
HILL. MINNIE I. In memory of our moth*
er. MINNIE I. HILL, who passed Into the
Great Beyond June 8, 1928.
"Gone, but never forgotten.”
JOHN D. AND CADDIE HILL JOYNER. •
PAULL. WILLIAM LANG. In sad but lov
ing remembrance of our dear husband and
father. WILLIAM LANG PAULL. who de
paited this life four years ago today,
June 8, 1926.
Four years have passed, our hearts still
sore:
As time goes on we miss you more.
Your memory is as fresh today
As in the hour you passed away
LOVING WIFE, FLORENCE MAE, AND
CHILDREN. * .
"funeral directors.
J. WILLIAM LEE’S SONS,
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
CREMATORIUM.
382 PA AVE. N.W NATIONAL 1284. 1388
Joseph F. Birch's Sons
(ISSAO BIRCH*
3034 M St. N.W p B h ,SS
CHAS. S. ZURHORST
SOI EAST CAPITOL ST.
Phone Lincoln 0372
Frank Geier's Sons Co.
as«A»s?rihapi?. Telephone N.iiotiml 2473
TIMOTHY HANLON
Funeral Director Private Ambulance
641 H St N.E. Line. 5543
Herbert B. Neviu*
Funeral Home
924 New York Ava. N.W. District 20*8
V. L. SPEARE CO.
Neither the successors of nor connected
with the original W R Speare establtsh
-1009 H St. N.W.
Phono n o*rm«?y „„ r w w
Wm. H. Sardo & Co.
Private Limousine Ambulance
sis h st n.e. Lincoln 0524
Modern Chapel
ALMUS R. SPEARE
■nereedina the Original W. R. Speare Co.
1823 Connecticut Are. Potomac 4600
WILLIAM H. SCOTT
409 Bth ST. S.E.
LINCOLN 0530
Established 1876
JOHN R. WRIGHT CO.
1382 Itth ■<■ N.W. Phone Worth >947
Clyde J. Nichols, Inc.
4209 tth 84. N.W. Col. <824.
FUNERAL DESIGNS
GEO. C SHAFFER
“ZZZTf 14th & Eye
Prompt Ante Delivery Service.
Glide Bros. Co.. 1212 F St
ArtUtlo—expressly*—inexpensive
CEMETERIES.
GLENWOOD CEMETERY"
VauHage, $5 per month
- Chotee >ot« and rites for sale.
I FORT LINCOLN
CEMETERY
NON-SECTARIAN PERPETUAL CARE
LOTS VAULTS CRYPTS I
Wide Range Sold or Rented For Aahao II
REASONABLE PRICES—TERMS
MODERN CREMATORIUM
Blvd.
3 at District Line
tedl* Hoeae City Office. 1222 Q •«. It
Lincoln 3579 District 8103
A-7

xml | txt