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Marshall! Virginia The family of the late VIRGINIA MARSHALL wish to thank their many friends for their kind expressions of sympathy at the tiffie of their bereavement. * BHFAHAV. TIMOTHY JOSEPH. The fam ily of the late TIMOTHY JOSEPH SHEA HAN wish to think their friends in Washington D. C. end North Beach. Md for their kind expressions of sym pathy and floral tributes at the Mme of their bereavement. 23.25 Dratlja. ANDEPSON. IRENE. Departed this lif* cn Thursday, July 22. 1937. at 1:45 p.m IRENE ANDERSON beloved sister of Mrs. Mary Tancil and Mrs. Bessie Johnson Bod*· resting at Moon's fu neral home. 1322 You st. n.w. Funeral Monday. July 26. at 1 p.m.. from above named funeral homf. Interment Lincoln Memorial Cemetery. Rev. Georce W. Brentt officiating. Relatives and friends are Invited. * BEIMSCHLA. GEORGE E. Suddenly, on Thursday. July 22. 1937. at his resi dence. 3545 33rd st.. Mount, Rainier. Md . GEORGE Ε BEIMSCHLA beloved husband of Isabel G Beimschla. Serv ices from the funeral home of Almus R. Speare. 3200 Rhode Island eve. η e.. on Monday. July 26. at 8:45 a.m. In terment Loudon Park Cemetery. Balti more. Md. 25 BEIMSCLA. GEORGE E. Officers and members of the Washington Printing Pressmen's Union. No. 1, are requested to attend the funeral services of our late brother. George E. Beimscla who departed from this life on July 22. 1937. Services at the funeral home of Almus R Speare 3200 R. 1 ave n.e.. on Monday, July 26. at 8:45 a.m. Mem bers are requested to meet at the union office. 423 G st. n.w. at 8 a.m. July 26. Interment at Baltimore Md EDWIN J. MURRAY. President. HARRY C WEBB. Secretary. BRENT. WILLIAM H. Departed this life on Saturday. July 24. 1937. at Frepd men's Hospital. WILLIAM H BRENT, beloved husband of Mary L. Brent and devoted father of Lillian F Brent. Remains resting at Barnes Λ- Matthews' funeral home. 014 4th st. s.w. Notice of funeral later. BROOKS. ANNIE. Departed this life Saturday July 2 4 1937. at hpr resi dence. 183* 121 h st. n.w. ANNIE BROOKS, beloved wife of the late Saulsbury Brooks, mother of the late James M. Brooks and Saulsbury. jr.: Roger A and Clarence Percy Brooks and Gertrude M MacDonald «nee Brooks», grandmother of Clarence J. MacDonald. Remains temporarily rest ing at Frazfer's funeral home. Rhode Island ave. n.w.. until Monday. July 26. at 5 ρ m . thereafter at her late residence. Funeral Tuesday. July 27, at 2 ρ m. from John Wesley A M. Ε Zion Church. 14th and Corcoran sts. n.w Interment Lincoln Memorial Cemetery. 26 CARTER. BLANCHE Ε MOW On Friday. July 23. 193* at Sibley Hospital. BLANCHE ENLOW CARTER beloved wife oi Harry A Carter, mother of Harry Enlow Carter Remains resting a* the W W Chambers Co. funeral home 140Π Chapin st n.w Funeral service? and interment Monday. July .η. p.m., in uaMana. ivia. ~·"> ΓΗΕΥΝΈΥ. CAROLINE R. On Saturday. July T4. 1937. CAROLINE Ρ CHEYNEY. age 8* years, beloved wife of Joseph W. Cheyney and mother of Alphonso W and Karl G Newell and sister of Sophie M Bushb>. Anna S Grunewald and Charles F. Hey. Funeral from the late resi dence. 2615 Myrtle ave. n.e . or. Tues tiaj. July 27. at 2 p.m. Relatives and friends invited. Interment Glenwood Cemetery. COLE. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. On Satur day. July .'4 1937 at Λ am at Emer gency Hnsmtal. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN COLE He is survived by h ^ wife Mrs. Mary Carter Col" nephews \y. Β F. Cole and Dr. John E. Cole, nieces. Mts. Sarah Cole Brannan. Mrs. Vireie Blake and Mrs. Julia Bi*coe Funeral Mon day. July 26. at 11 a m.. from Wheeler A- Thompson s funeral home. Fredericks burg, Va. Interment Fredericksburg. CRATER. CARRIE OLIVIA. Suddenly. nn Saturday. July 24. 193;. at her resi dence. 1720 Kilbourne nl. n.w. CARRIE OLIVIA. beloved wife of Qiunton J. Cra ter and mother of Thelma Crater and Annie Laury Store Funeral from V L. Speare Co s. loop h st. n.w on Sundav. July 25. at 2 p.m. Interment Wilming ton. N. C DAVIDSON. MARY On Saturday. July 24. 1937. at her residence, 95o Shepherd ët r... MARY J DAVIDSON, wife of tne late Roland Lee Davidson, sister of J F Matthew. Lo* Angeles. Calif. Π M. Matthew. Roanoke. Va : Β. F. Matthew. Manassas Va . Mattie S. Matthew. Manassas. Va.. Mrs Ada C Hoal Roanoke. Va.; Mrs. lev Hawkins and Mrs. Laura Moncnes. Washington. D. C Services ar th* S. H. Hines Co. funeral home. 2901 14th st. n.w . Monday eve ning. July 28. at S p.m. Interment. Bristol Va. 28 DAVIDSON. MARY J. A special meeting of Joppa Locee Chapter 2*. O. E. S . is called for Monday. July 26 at 715 p.m at Jonpa Lodge Temple. 4209 9th st. η ν . for the purpose of conducting Eastern Star service for our late sister. MARY J DAVIDSON Funeral from S H Hines Co. funeral home. 2901 14th s1. n.w.. §' R p.m. Monday. July 26. 1937. MARGARFT McCURDY W. M. ELVIRIA MAGDEBURGER. Secy. DECKER. EDWARD M. On Friday July 2-3. 1937. at Emergenrv Hospital. ED WARD M DECKER of 1*1·: North Capi tol st . son of Rosa Belle and the late Fred Decker Services at the S H Hines Co funeral home. 2901 14th st. n.w . on Monday. July 28. at 1^ a m Relatives and friends invited Interment Cedar Hill Cemetery Kindly omit flowers. 25 DIGGS. SADIE. Departed this life on Wednesday. July 21. 1937. at 8:23 ρ m at her residence 32s» F st. s w . SADIE DIGGS wife ci Holland Diggs devoted daughter of th· lat* Samuel and Amanda Brown sis'er nf Mrs Ruth Carter. Hattie Brown ard William Brown end adopted sister Mrs Gussi* Ε Reynold', one niece and three nephews Remains resting at her late residence. Funeral Monday. July 28. it 1 p.m. from Liberty Baptist Cnurch. 23rd st. between Η and I sts. n.w Rev. Gaskins. pa?'or Relatives and friend? Invited. Interment at Harmony Ceme tery. 25* ©(JWLING. FRANK WIDNEY. SR On Thursday July 22. 193". at Emergency Hospital. FRANK WIDNEY DOW LING. Sr . husband of Ella B. Dowling. Bodv resting at Gawler's chapel. 17 56 Penna ave. η w. until noon Monday. Services will be held on Monday July 28. at Western Presbyterian Church. 1908 Η sr n.w at 2 p.m. Interment Oak Hill ! Cemetery. 25 ! DOWLING. FRANK W. The members of , the Association of Oldest Inhabitants | are requested to attend the funeral of · our late associate FRANK W. DOW LING. from the Western Presbyterian ! Church 1908 H st. n.w.. Monday. July ! 26. 1937. at 2 p.m. THEODORE W NOYES. President. J. ELIOT WRIGHT. Secretary. fRIEDERICH. AUGUSTA. On Thursday July 22. 1937. a* Providence Hospital. AUGUSTA FRIEDERICH. beloved sister of George F and Sarah A Friederich and Mrs. Pauline Campbell. Services at her late residence. 1104 Good Hope rd. s.e on Monday July 26. ai 2 pm. Relatives and friends are invited. In terment Congressional Cemetery. 25 HARALSON. LIZZIE JACKSON. On Satur day. July 24 19;»:. at Garfield Hospital. LIZZIE JACKSON HARALSON widow of the late William H Haralson of At lanta Ga. She is survived by four daughters Mrs. W. B. Kmc. and Mrs. ; Lewie C. Freeney of Washington. D. C . and Mrs W. Guy Hudson of Decatur. Ga.. and Mrs Helen Franklin of San Fran cisco Calif. Funeral services on Sundav. ι July 25. 1937. a* the Oliver B. Jenkin funeral home. 809 inth st n.w., «t 4 30 BILL. BENJAMIN*. Departed this life sud denly Friday. July CM. 1937. He leaves to inourn his loss a loving brother. Her bert Hill: two nieces. Catherine and IJelen Hill: five cousins. George Haynes. Louise Bolden. Joseph Bolden, Alberta and George Garver. He also leaves a d*ar friend. Racbael Lary. and a host of other friends. Funeral will br Tues day. July 17. at 1:30 ρ m from 305 3rd et. s.w. All friends invited. Remains resting at Gardner A- Poe's funeral home. 315 4th st. s.w.. until Monday. 4 p.m.: thereafter at his late residence, 305 3rd st. i.w. BILL, MARY LEE. On Thursday. July *!2. 103T. at Johns Hopkins Hospital, MARY LEE HILL, devoted daughter of Leroy and Sarah Hill, loving sister of Napoleon. Albert. Bessie. Cleo. Lerny. jr . and Juanita Hill. She also leaves other relatives and many friends. Re mains resting at John T. Rhines' fu neral chapel 3rd and Eye sts. s.w.. until 11 a.m. Sunday. July 25: there after at her late residence. β3ί)8 Homer St.. Cedar Heights. Md. Funeral Mon day. July 2B. at 1 P.m. from the Church of Jesus Only. Hist st. n.e. Interment Payne Cemetery 25 JACKSON. CARRIE. On Saturday July 24. 1P37. CARRIE JACKSON, wife of the late Joseph H. Jackson, loving mother of Moses J Dukes, grandmother of Seymour A. Dukes She also leaves one niece. Lillip Mae King of Mobile. Ala : one nephew. Leon Dennis of Birming ham Ala one daughter-in-law. Mrs Agnes D. Dukes, and other relatives and friends. Remains resting at the John Τ Rhines funeral chapel. 3rd and Eye sts. s.w. Notice of funeral later. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. "" J. William Lee's Sons Co. FCNERAL DIRECTORS Crematorium ^th and Mass. Art. n.E. Lincoln 5200 Joseph F. Birch's Sons (A. L. HAYCOCK. Manager) RS' "mi3034 M St. N.W. Frank Geier's Sons Co. V8ST8£3t]Ά National 2473 V.T7 SPEÂRE CO. Keither the successor to nor connectée with th# original W R Speare establishment. Phone innq u«t Ν W Watlonal 2SB- IUUÎ* " Οϊ. π.ττ. FUNERAL DESIGNS. BURTON'S «ο*;™™,, Beaatlfnl Fontnl Stran AT 7171 OPEN EVENINGS ' · and SUNDAYS GEO. C. SHAFFER EXPRESSIVE FLORAL TRIBUTES AT MODERATE PRICES. PHONE NAT. OlOrt Open Evenings ~ . ... - - _ iBd Sunday» Cor. 14th CT Eye GUDE BROS. CO. ner«iPiw* 1213 t St. N.W. _ National *s?6 Stttîlf*. KIDD, MART VIRGINIA. On oo 1937 at her residence, 261 β Nortn 3rd It.. Arlington. V·.. MARY VIRGINIA KIDD beloved wife of James A. Kidd end mother of Mrs Virginia Moss of Alexandria. Va.: Mrs. Fannie Solomon. Mrs. Margaret Hirst and Mrs. Lula K. Baylies of Arlington. Va. Remains rest ing at her late residence, where funeral services will he held on Monday. July •:4. at 2 P.m. Interment Columbia Gardens Cemetery. KING. JOHN Γ. On Thursday. July 22, 1P37. at his residence. 3541 Τ st. n.w . JOHN F KING, husband of Nellie Lynch King (Mary E. Lynch King). Bodv rest ing at Gawler.?. 1756 Pennsylvania ave. n.w.. until Sunday at 4 p.m. Services at 3541 Τ st. n.w. on Monday. July 26. Service and Interment private. 25 LITTLF.. FLORENCE. On Thursday July 22. 1P37. at Gallincer Hospital FLOR ENCE LITTLE, devoted wife of Walter Little, lovinc daughter of James and Cora Oallowav She also leaves lour children. Walter. Elvira. Roger and Josephine Little: oth*r relatives and friends. Remains resting at the John Τ Rhines funeral chapel. 3rd and Eye sts. s.w. Funeral at 2 ρ m. Tuesday. July 2'. from the Asbury Μ Ε. Church. Annapolis. Md. Interment in Blue Hill Cemetery. Relatives and friends invited. 26 McCONNELL. ELLA. On Saturday Juif 24. 1P37, at her residence. 212 5th at. n.e., ELLA McCONNELL. wife of the late John C. McConnell. Remains resting at the Lee funeral home, 4th and Mass. ave. n.e.. where services will b* held on Monday. July 26. at 2 p.m. Relatives and friends invited. Interment private. McDONNFLL. JAMES A. On Saturday. July 24. 1837 at his residence. 3832 32nd st.. Mount Rainier Md.. JAMES A McDONNELL. the beloved husband of the late Mary Ellen McDonnell. Fu neral from the above residence on Mon day. July 26. at 8:30 a m : thence to St James' Church, where mass will be offered at Ρ am Relatives and friends invited Interment at Mount Olivet Cemetery. 25 MrGUIRE. SUSIE. On Friday. July 23. 1037. at her residence. 402'·? S Royal at . Alexandria Va.. SUSIE McGUIRE devoted wife of Ruben McGuire. She also leaves six children, other relatives and friends. Remains resting at thp John Τ Rhines funera' home 221 Ν Patrick St.. Alexandria. Va., until 4 p.m. Mondr.v, thereafter a her late residence. Funeral at 1 :3<) p.m Tuesday. July 27. from τ h«· Zion Baptist Church. Alex andria Va.. Rev. Botta officiating. Inter ment in Douglass Cemetery. 26 McLAI'GHLIN. AGNES. On Thursday July 1 P37. at Flint. Mich. AGNES McLMJGHLIN (nee O'Connell». beloved wife of Andrew McLaughlin and sister of the late Marv B. Simpson and Minnie McCarthy. Funeral from the W War ren Taltavull funeral home. 14th at. and Spring rd. η w . on Monday. July 26. at Ρ a.m Remains may bp seen after 3 ρ m Sunday. Interment Mount Olivet Cemetery 25 MOORF. ESTELLE 'Γ. Suddenly, on Sat urdav. July 24. 1P37. at 1 :50 a.m.. at her homo. Sandy Sprinc. Md . ESTTCLLE T. MOORE in her '6th year, the wife of the late Joseph Τ Moore, .ir. Fu neral services at hT late residence on Monday. July 26. at in a m Interment in Friends Meet ing House Cemetery. 25 nr.bsu^· κ it ·μ Ait h Β. On Friday. July 23. 193;. richard β nelson, «sert "ι ' years. husband of the late Mary E. Nelson <nee Harron> and father of Mrs. E. L. MacWilliams. Mrs. C. A. Leypoldt. Mrs. p. M Yohe. Edna and Richard Nrlson. Funeral from his late residence. 333 McLean ave. s w., on Monday July Οβ. ai. 2 p.m. Rela tive·: and friend·; are invited Inter ment Congressional Cemetery. Arranze ments bv p. A. Taltavull. 25 NELSON. R R A special meeting of Edward J Ross Council. Jr Ο U A M . is railed to meet at SOS Eye st. η u Sunday eve ning. July 25. 1937. at S o'clock, for the purpose of conducting fu neral services for our lute brother R. B. NELSON, at his . late residence. 333 McLean ave. s.w. ! HARVEY A LEE Councilor. RHEA. THOMAS H. On Thursday July j 02 1P3Î. ai Lynchburg. Va . THOMAS! H RHEA ace stf ypars. beloved father of Mrs. Nellie R. Hysonc. G. R. Ri)ea j and Mrs M R Coleman of Washing- : ton D. C : Mrs Alice Russell of Detroit. Mich., and Mrs. M R Lyon of Mill- | born Spring. Va Funeral from Windy j Cove Church. Miilboro Spring. Va., on Sunday July *25. at 2 Ρ m 25 ROME, CLARENCE. On Saturday. July | 0 4 at Damascus. Md.. CLARENCE ROME, aged 5S years. Remains resting , at Gardner s funeral home. Gaithers- I bur?.· Md. Funeral services Tuesday. 1 July 27. at 10 a.m.. at the above funeral i home. Interment Neelsville. Md. SAKELLARIS. GEORGE. On Friday. July . 03. 10;;7. ,·· Georgetown Hospital. ! GEORGE SAKELLARIS beloved hus band of Irme Sakellaris and father of : Olymbia and Mary Sakellaris. Remains resting at the W. W. Chambers Co. fu- ! r.erai home 14Ou Chapm st. n.w until Sunday. July 25. at .. ο m. thereafter a' his late residence 0515 39th st. η w., where services will be held Mondav, July 2fi. a' 2 ρ m., thence to Si. Helen and Constantine Church. Oth and C ! sts. s.w.. at 3 D.m. Relatives and friends invited. Interment Glenwood Cemetery. 25 SAl BER. PAI L R. On Fridav July 23. 1 93*. in Richmond. Va . PAUL R SAU- , BER beloved husband of Minnie F. j Sauber and father of Fritz Sauber. Private services at Lee s funeral home, i 4'h st and Mass. ave. n e., on Monday, ι July 26. 25 | SAUNDERS. FISHER WILLIAM. Departed 1 this lite Friday. July 23. 1937. at 4:30 ι p.m.. at Freedmen's Hospital. FISHER I WILLIAM SAUNDERS Η» leaves a wife, a father one son. four brothers. ! five sisters and β number of nieces and nephews. Remains resting at R. C. Richardson Co. mrierel home 1700 Ver- I mont ave n.w. Funeral Monday. July, 26. at 2 p.m. from Mount Nebo Baptist Church. 6th and Ρ sts η τ Rev Alex- ■ ander officiating, Interment Woodlawn ; Cemetery. SHERWOOD. WILLIAM R On Frida* ί July 03. 1937. at his residence. 334·» G'-ie ! St. n.w WILLIAM R SHERWOOD, be loved husband of Mary Ella Sherwood and father of William R. Sherwood, jr. Services at the S. H. Hines Co. funeral home. 2901 14th s' n.w . on Mondav. July 2rt at ρ μ m.. thence to Holy Trinity Catholic Church 3fith and Ο sts. n.w . where mass will be said at P:30 a.m. Relatives and friends in vited Interment Cedar Hill Cemetery. 25 SIMMS. MACK. Departed this life on Thursday. July 22. 1937. at his resi dence. 301 M st. n.w MACK SIMMS He leaves to mourn their loss a devoted wife. Lizzie Simms: seven sons, Ave daughters. forty grandchildren ten great-grandchildren and a, host of other relatives and friends Remains resting at the George Β Clarke Co funeral parlor. 1410 Florida ave. ne. until funeral hour. Service Monday. July 2 β. at 1:30 p.m. at. Saiem Baptist Church Ν st. between 9th and 10th sts. n.w. Interment Payne s Cemetery. 25 SIMMS. MARGARET. On Thursday. July 22. 1937. at her residence. Oxon Hill. Md . MARGARET SIMMS, wife of the late John W. Simms. 8he leaves to mourn their loss two daughters. Annie Ε Williams and Gertrude Hamlin: one son. George E. Simms: two granddaugh ters. Josephine Muldrow and Sarah Ingram: two sisters, four brothers, an aunt and a host of other relatives and friends. Body resting at Robert G Mason & Co.'s funeral home. 2500 Nichols ave. s.e after 4 p.m. Saturday. July 24 Funeral from St. Paul's M. E. Church Oxon Hill. Md . on Sunday. Julx 25. at 1:30 p.m.. Rev. J H Lovell officiating Interment at church cemetery. STEVENSON. HELMAR. On Thursday. July 22. 1937. at her residence. 422 !Uh st. s.» . HELMAR STEVENSON, be loved daughter οι Wesley and Mane Stevenson, devoted sister ol Sylvia. Norma and Wesley Stevenson, jr. She also leaves a devoted grandfather. other relatives and many friends. Remains resting at the John T. Rhines funeral chaoel. 3rd and Eye sts. s.w.. until noon Saturday. July 24; thereafter at her late residence where funeral »erv ices will be held on Monday. July 2H. at 2 p.m. Interment Lincoln Memorial Cemetery. 25 STONE. ROBERT I,.. JR. On Thursday. July 22. 193;. ROBERT L. STONE. Jr , of 1:134'I Ε st. nr.. aged 3β years, beloved son of Robert L. and Mary 1. Stone inee Smith'. Funeral from the chapel of Ρ A. Taltavull. 43H Tth at. s.w.. on Monday. Juiy 26. at 2 p.m. Relatives and friends are invited. In terment Cedar Hill Cemetery. 25 TALBOTT. H. WORTHINGTON. Suddenly, on Thursday. July 22. 1937. at Bay Rider. Md . H. WORTHING! ON TAL BOTT brother of the late Otho H. W. Talbott of Rockville. Md. Funeral serv ices at the home ol his sister-in-law, Mrs. Otho H. W. Talbott. 4(15 West Montgomery ave.. Rockville. Md.. on Sunday July 25. at 2 P.m. Interment Rockville Cemetery. 25 TAYI.OR. THORNTON Ε Departed this life on Thursday. July 22. 1937, M. Garfield Hospital, after a brief illness. THORNTON Ε TAYLOR, beloved hus band of the late Mollie F. Taylor and devoteo father of Ida May Boardley. Mildred Meshaw and Edward J. Taylor He also leaves to mourn their loss two sisters. Sarah Taylor and Mary Ander son; four grandchildren, one nephew and other relatives and friends. Re mains resting at the residence of his daughter. 2227 13th it. n.w. Funeral services at Metropolitan Α. Μ Ε. Church. M st. between 15th and 16th. Monday. July 26, at 1 p.m. Interment. Har mony Cemetery. Arrangements by Mc Guire. 25 TAYLOR. THORNTON E. The Baoneker Relief Association announces the death of THORNTON E. TAYLOR Thursday. July 22. 193 7. and that the funeral will be held from-Metropolitan A M. E. Church. M st. between 16th and 16th, Monday July 2H. at I p.m. L. DE REEF HOLTON, President. J. C. BURLLS. Secretary. ÏURNER, SAMUEL ROWLAND. On Sat urday. July 24. 1937. at his residence, 323 Garland ave. Takoma Park. Md . SAMUEL ROWLAND TURNER, beloved husband ol Grace Ann Turner and lather of Samuel R., jr.: George G.. Charles Y.. Eawin S.. Robert C. and Kathryn V. Turner. Services at the S H. Hines Co. funeral home. 2901 14th st. n.w. on Tuesday July 27. at 1 P.m. Relatives and friends invited. Interment Cedar Hill Cemetery. 26 ROBINSON'S DEATH CITED IN WARNING Case of Kuhn Also Discussed by Medical Officer of Capitol. Members of Congress, and the publie generally, were warned In a state ment Issued yesterday by Dr. George W. Calver. medical officer of the Capi tol, to heed the warning in the recent deaths of Senator Joseph T. Robin son of Arkansas, and Oliver Owen Kuhn, managing editor of The Star, to be "less tense, do less driving of ourselves, to relax and enjoy life as we pass through it." Both died of ailments which. Dr. Calver believes, were aggravated by the "exacting and exasperating" na ture of their work and the "undue nervous strain and tension" of their callings. Coronary disease, he re marked, has been called "the disease of the intelligencia" because of its frequent occurence among the leaders in business, professional, financial and political activity. Life Held Exacting. "Life in Washington for members of Congress is essentially an exceed ingly exacting and exasperating one," Dr. Calver said. "Its effects on the men are felt with sudden force when we realize that Senator Robinson's death was the fourth heart death of this type since the commencement of this session of Congress. It was due to a condition known as coronary occlu sion, or a blockage of the artery which supplies the blood to a part of the heart muscle. There is usually an ac companying thickening or hardening of these arteries which makes them less elastic and predisposes to the stop Dace bv η clnt "It seems to b? due to the improper us*· of the food eaten by nn individual in the tissues of his body under con ditions of nervous tension and strain. * · * It can be limited in its effect by thp observation of the proper routine of living:, eating and exercise, with a bit of relaxation to break the tension of the day. The late Oliver Owen Kuhn. who so very recently passed away from the same cause, is quoted as savins that he had been warned that he was burning both ends of the candle at the same time but the près· j sure and speed of the current times ; forced him to do things he knew were j harmful to himself. Advhft Balanced Food Intake. "If a man will properly balance the food intake, which is the fuel for the ( body, with his energy output he can j go a long way toward avoiding this condition; provided he is willing, at the same time, to keep his nervous strain and tension to the periods of ; his work in the office. It must be re- i membered that this undue nervous strain and tension seems to completely change normal bodv processes into abnormal toxin-producing activities, and thus worry, alone, can cause changes in the metabolic cycle in the j tissues of the body witjh very serious consequences. "In Senator Robinson's case we have a very typical example of the hard working. high-tension, dynamic in dividual who is ever attentive to the day's work. He had no opportunity, except at week ends and only occa sionally then, to get out of the office grind into the great outdoors. When he did, he enjoyed it and was a grand : companion. He gave his life in serv ice to an ideal which he placed above everything else Unfortunately for him, as for many others, as his goal in life was apparently within reach death intervened to steal it away." (Coprrisht. 19.ΤΓ. by New York Hertld ! Tribune! I Homemade Device Catches 'Hoppers' In Infested Fields Br the Associated Pre»*. BLOOMINGTON, 111.. July 24—A homemade contrapti, η that cost $10— the inventors called it a "hopper dozer"—harvested a bushel of grass hoppers an hour and was credited to day with saving a soy bem field at j Shirley, near here. At the rate of 200.000 'hoppers per j bushel, the machine disposed of more 1 than a million of the insects in a five-hour experiment bv Avery Adams and Harry Morgan, farmers. The machine is a 12-foot-widei "catcher'' with a tank containing a ; poison. It was attached to the front ί of a truck which drove through the j field, disturbing thé grasshoppers and causing them to strike the backstop , and fall into the poison. Seaîhfi. TURNER. SAMUEL R Died Saturday. July 24 I »a?. SAMUEL R TURNER, past grand of Eastern Lodge No. 7. j I. O. O. F. Funeral services at S. H. Mines Co. β Tuesday. July 27. at 1 p.m. Interment at Cedar Hill Cemetery. Spe cial meetir.e of Eastern Lodge. No. 7, Monday. July 26, at 8 p.m.. at Odd Fel lows' Temple. EDGAR W PITTMAN. Noble Grand. INGEMAND O. LUND. Rec. 8ee y. 26 WHITE. FRANK ALON'ZO. On Wednesday. July 21. JO.'!;, nt Union Printers' Horn». Colorado Sprins^ Colo., after a linger ing illness. FRANK ALONZO WHITE beloved husband of Edith White and father of Harris White and Mrs. Dori* Muir. Remains restine at the chapel of Thomas F. Murray A- Son. '2007 Nichols ave. s.e. after 6:30 p.m. Mon day. July 26. Notice of funeral later. 2Θ in ffflrmoriam. CARROLL. BERKLEY D. In sad and loving rememb'anci· of our dear son. BERKLEY D CARROLL who departed this life two years ago today July 25. 1935. It was so hard, deer son. for lis to part. We ll keen your memory forever in our hearts. LOVING MOTHER AND FATHER. · FERRY. MAl'D A. In sad but loving re membrance of our dear daughter, wife and mother, MAUD A. FERRY, who died one year ago today. July 25. 19.tR. Loved in life and remembered In death. THE FAMILY. LINDSAY. GRACE. In sad but loving memory of our dear daughter. GRACE LINDSAY, who departed this life one year ago. July 21. 1936. Some one dear has sailed away To a richer life on an unseen shore Than any earth could have in store. THE FAMILY. · PHILLIPS. RICHARD ANTON. In loving remembrance of my dear husband. RICHARD ANTON PHILLIPS, who de parted this Hie one year ago today. July 25. 1936 A better husband we could never And. Always loving, faithful and kind. The happiest days we ever knew Were the ones we spent with you. He had a smile for every one. A heart as pure as gold. To those who Knew and loved him best. His memory will never grow old. HIS DEVOTED WIFE. MILINDA PHILLIPS. THOMAS. MATILDA A. In lovins memory of my mother MATILDA A. THOMAS, who passed away 23 yea.-s ago today. July 25 J 914. In memory I ofttimes see The one I loved so dear. The vision grows so clear sometime», I feel she must be near. LOVING DAUGHTER. LILLIE. ·. TI'RNER. NANCY. A tribute of love *nd devotion to the memory of our dear sister. NANCY TURNER, who departed this life 18 years ago today. July 25. 1919. Never shall »e cease to love you; Never (hall your memory fade. The gweetest love forever lingers In our hearts for you today. me* loving arrncne. lbna and ALICS. * Old-Age Colony, W.P.A.-Built, Requires Subsidy to Operate Half of Houses Occupied and Rest Sure to Be Taken Quickly, but Rent Fails to Meet Maintenance. D 7 lue λρβιιι, in iru γιγβ». MILL VILLE, Ν. J., July 24.—Amer ica's first old-age colony—13 tiny cottages and a community house—was one-quarter populated today and its founder estimated it would be filled to capacity in another week. Predicated on the assumption that all men are created equal but that when they get old it's a different story, the colony was erected with an eye toward, having similar communities in the 48 States some day. Transformed by the W. P. A. from n. barren waste to a neat, compact hamlet at a cost of $30,000—nampd Roosevelt Park—it has facilities for 20 aged persons. The five already ensconced here in clude a one-time prosperous New York contractor ar»d his wife, the widow of a well-known Germnn artist, an 80 year-old widow who was a teacher, and the newest arrival, a 78-year-old man. The founder, Mrs. Effie Morrison, former Philadelphia social worker and Welfare Board investigator, lives in the community house, a strategic ροιηι, irom wnere sne aertiy puts into action—by arranging, directing the proposing entertainment, social activi ties and education—the colony slogan: "Peace, happiness and content ment,." The colony's one big bugaboo is finances. The W. P. A. paid for the erection and the land Is leased for $1 a year from Millville officials, but Its maintenance Is a specific problem. Rent for the seven "couple" cottages i* $7 a month and for the singles, $5. This, Mrs Morrison said, will bring an income of $948 a year. Oils Is .not enough. A Board of Control, appointed by Millville City, is now attempting to finance the project by annual subscrip tions In addition to the rentals. The subscriptions run from $1 annually to $500 for life membership, and $1,000 will erect a cottage as a memorial. The property is untaxed. Gas, water, electricity and sewage facilities "are available in all 13 homes, which include in both sizes bath, kitchenette, I living and bed rooms. Congress (Continued Prom First Pace ) of the subcommittee when It meets tomorrow. The draft will cover four points: 1. Intervention by the Attorney General in private suits in the District Courts, where the constitutionality of an act of Congress is questioned. 2. Direct appeal from the District Court to the Supreme Court in cases involving the constitutionality of an act of Congress. The subcommittee will not only provide for such appeal by the Government, but an individual. 3. Assignment of district Judges by ι the presiding judge of a United States Circuit Court, within the same circuit in which these district judges are serving, when congested court condi tions warrant. 4. Three Federal judges to sit in anv demand for a restraining order in volving a law of Congress. Under existing law, when thp consti tutionality of a State law is questioned three Federal judges are required to pass upon the question of a restrain ing order. Give I'p Holiday. Giving up the usual Saturday holi day from work, the Judiciary Sub committee worked hard to whip the bill into shape When it meets tomorrow the sub committee will take up for considera tion an additional point—some regu lation of the conduct of bankruptcy j and receivership proceedings. Senator McCarran said that every member of the committee believed that something should be done to protect ! persons involved in these proceedings j from exorbitant fees. The only ques- | tion, he said, was whether some such 1 regulation should be written into the pending bill or should be enacted in a separate statute There are mem bers of the committee who fear that if they stray away from the "agenda" laid down at the now historic meet ing of the Judiciary Committee when it, was decided to take out of the leg islation any mention of the Supreme Court the door might be opened for all kinds of proposals. in addition. senator McCarran sain, ι a memorial would be drawn up. a?k- j trig the Attorney General to inform 1 Congress. after a survey, just exactly ! where additional district Judsres were ' needed. The rommlttee. he said, was i ready to put authority for the appoint- | ment of these needed judges into a separate bill or bills. If the Attorney General has already made such a sur vey, legislation might be enacted promptly To Take I'p Freight Car Rill. The program for the Senate tomor row Is to take up first the McCarran bill, limiting the number of cars in a freight train in Interstate commerce to 70. Senator McCarran Insists that this legislation is in the interests of the railroeds, as well as of their em ployes. Any train over 70 cars con stitute a grave danger to life and limb of the conductors and brake men. he said. Next on the program will come the Black-Connerv wages and hours bill, as revised by the Senate Education and Labor Committee. It has been materially changed, with much of the delegation of power removed. How ever, the bill will be strongly attacked in som'e quarters. In addition, it is likely that Senator Vandenberg of Michigan may offer as an amendment to this bill his proposals for amend ment of the Wagner labor relations act, designed to make labor unions more responsible and also to give the employers an opportunity to a.sk in tervention by the Labor Relations Board and to ask for elections of rep resentatives of their employes—a right which the employes do not now have. Senator Black said yesterday he hoped for speedy action on his wages and hours bill. The attitude of many i Senators, however, Is that July is no time to take up for consideration one of the most important and intricate measures of the whole program. May Have Difficulty. Indeed, the demand for an early adjournment was so widespread that the administration leaders may have difficulty if they insist now upon a five-point program, which includes the farm bill, the labor bill, the housing bill, the President's plan for the re organization of the executive depart ments and independent agencies, and the bill to plug the tax laws against evasions and avoidance. What the Senators and Representatives wish to do is to put through the new judicial process reform bill and such routine measures as remain and get out. Talk of reviving the court struggle, by Individual me'mbers of the House was not seriously regarded. No legis lation dealing with the Supreme Court would ever get by the Senate at this session. Action by the House would >e a futility. Furthermore, opponents >f the President's Supreme Court pro ;ram said that a definite and bind ng agreement had been entered into >y the administration leaders in the senate not to press for such legisla ion. There was speculation about what he President will do regarding an ippointment to the Supreme Court to ill the Van Devanter vacancy. Since he vacancy occurred during the pres ■nt session of Congress, the President nust appoint before the present ses sion adjourns, or wait until the new «ssion assembles next January He •an make no recess appointment under hese conditions, it was said. If he ioes not appoint before this session idjourns, the Supreme Court will re ssemble in October with only eight τι embers. In view of the President's ■ontention that the Supreme Court ioes not have enough members to do he work, it is expected he will make ,he new appointment. Futile for House to Remain. While Chairman Jones ai the House \gricultural Committee said he be ieved that if Congress remained in iession until the end of September, a arm bill could be passed. Speaker 3ankhead pointed out it would be 'utile for the House to remain in «selon if the Senate was not going ο pass this farm legislation until next Winter. The position of Chairman Smith if the Senate Committee on Agncul :ure and of other members of the 'ommittee is that any legislation en icted now would not effect the crops it the prices of this year. Therefore, they hold, it is preferably reasonable ίο prepare a bill 'or introduction next January, which will be in plenty of time to deal with next years crops They maintain that the present soil conservation act and the various farm loan acts are working well and insist that more time should be had to draft a permanent farm relief pro gram. To rush one through in a hurry and before a complete study has been made would be a mistake. So far as an amendment to the Constitution relating to the Supreme Court of the United States is con cerned, there seems little chance of action on such a proposal at this time, although Representative Die' of Texas and others are talking about an amendment authorizing Congress to validate by a two-thirds vote any act held unconstitutional by the Su preme Court. In the first place, such »n amendment would have a tough time passing, and a proposed consti tutional amendment requires a two thirds vote of both Houses. In the Kwnu pince. ii a constitutional amendment affecting the Supreme Court is put through it will more likely fix the size of the court and proride for compulsory retirement at 75. Such an amendment may be brought forward at the next session of Congress. The Senate, however, is not In a mood at this time to con sider any measure relating to the court. · STRIKE MAIL DELIVERY CASE DELAYED TILL FALL Nine Will Go on Trial in Ohio In September, District Attorney Says. By the Associatee Press. CLEVELAND, Ohio. July 24.—Nine men, all from Youngstown. Warren and Massillon and members of the C. I. O.. charged with interfering with mail deliveries during the steel strike, will not go on trial in Federal Court here until the September term of court, it was announced today. Federal Judge Paul Jones notified United States District Attorney Erne rich B. Freed that he would not be able to hear the cases before that time. SCHOLARSHIP AWARDED Andrew S. Horton, 19, Honored by Lafayette College. A competitive scholarship to Lafay ette College, Easton. Pa., has been won by Andrew S. Horton, 19, son of Col. and Mrs. Jeter R. Horton, 205 Elm street. Chevy Chase, Md., it wai learned yesterday. Col. Horton is or duty at Marine Corps Headquarters. Young Horton ultimately plans tc study admiralty law. He graduatec from Western High School in June 1936. and, following » trip to Englanc and Germany as a member of the crevi of the S. S. City of Havre, spent the in terim in preparing for the regional scholarship examinations held last month. Frazier's —service, quality and reverence In conducting beautiful funerals un excelled anywhere. Complete In every detail. Undertaker* for col ored D. S. War Veterans. Also for the C. C. C. Camp N. P. 11, Company 1360. Washington, D. C. No Deserving Case Turned Away Parian and Chapelt Free Call NOrth 7795-7796 389 R. J. Ave. N.W. —t— John T. Rhines & Co. 901 3d St. S.W. MEt. 4220 LEADING COLORED FUNERAL DIRECTORS Funerals to Fit the Smallest Income niVATE AMBULANCE REBV1C8 1 -, SAMUEL R. TURNER CLAIMED BY DEATH Chief Telegrapher at War Depart ment Succumbs to Long Illness. 8emuel Rowland Turner, 58, chief telegrapher at the War Department, died yesterday after a long illness at his home. 3?3 Garland avenue, Ta koma Park, Md. A native of this city, Mr. Turner was the son of the late 8. R. Turner, sr., prominent architect and civil en gineer. He was a nephew of the late Charles Y. Turner, an outstanding artist. Mr. Turner began work in the War Department about 20 years ago. after serving as telegrapher for the Postal Telegraph Co. Several years ago he became chief telegrapher. Mr. Turner was a member of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Grace Ann Turner: five sons, S. R.. 3d; George G.. Charles Y„ 2d; Edwin S. and Robert C. Turner; two daughters. Miss Elizabeth P. Turner and Miss Catherine V. Turner; three sisters, Mrs. Charles O. Doten, Mrs. Connie L. Bell and Miss Alice M. Turner; and a brother, Arthur G. Turner, all of the District or Takoma Park, Md. Hs also leaves three grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. Tuesday at Hines' funeral par lors, 2901 Fourteenth street. MRS. MARY J. DAVIDSON DIES AT HOME HERE Funeral Services to Be Held To morrow, With Burial at · Bristol, Va. Mrs. Mary J. Davidson, 69, widow of Roland L. Davidson, died yesterday of a paralytic stroke at her home, 950 Shepherd street. She was a member of the Pctworth Baptist Church, Joppa Lodge of the Order of the East ern Star, and Lodge No. 11, Mayflower Council, Daughters of America. Mrs Davidson, a native of Manas sas, Va., is survived by three brothers, J. P. Matthew, Los Angeles; R. M. Matthew, Roanoke, Va . and Β F. Matthew, Manassas, and four sisters. Miss Mattie S. Matthew. Manassas; Mrs. Ada C. Hoal. Roanoke, and Mrs. Icy Hawkins and Mrs. Laura Mon crief, both of this city. Funeral services will be held at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Hines funeral home, 2901 Fourteenth street Rev. Dr Henry J. Smith, pastor of Petworth Bap tist Church, and Rev. Dr. Thomas E. Boorde. pastor of the Ericson Me morial Baptist Church. Ean River dale. Md . and the Wilson Avenue Baptist Church. Colmar Manor. Md.. will officiate. Special services will be conducted before the funeral by the lodges of the Eastern Star and Daughters of America Burial will be Tuesday, at Bristol, Va. FLOWERS r0UP0NT CIRCLE NO. 7000 Milburn T. ZIRKLE Co. FUNERAL DIRECTORS Amouiavce Serrtce 510 C St. N.E. Une. 5537 North Side of Stanton Park. SINCE 18*4 Thos. S. Sergeon Co. (.Willson K. Huntemann, successor) Dignity Without Expcnte COMPLETE FUNERALS $100 and up FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1011 7th St. N.W. NA. 1090 Experience The experience of four generations has enriched our understanding of every type of burial problem, and our wide facilities en able us to cop* with every type of emereency. Complete Funerals. *100 I'p Air Conditioned Lincoln Lincoln 0188 OH72 30t lest Copitol St AmWutt Berriee Uljp AttMiteak Quunberi This flne high-grade metal casket and complete funeral —cars and all—for only COMPLETE FUNERALS $7K Cira and All ft· Low as |9 Chambi Is One of The Largest Undertakers in the World 3 FUNERAL HOMES Main Office 14th * Chapln 8t«. Ν W. Phone COIotnbla 0132 Southeast Office Suburban Home •IT Eleventh St. S.E. tin Clfeland At·. Phone Rlverdale. Md. Ulutli 6700 Phoaa Greenwaad 1321 ANNING S. PRALL FUNERAL TUESDAY Radio Station* Over Country Will Be Silent Minute as Rite» Begin. Funeral services for Anning 8 Prall, chairman of the Federal Com munications Commission, will he held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Port Richmond Dutch Reformed Church, Port Rich mond, Staten Island. Mr. Prall, who was 6fi, died Friday 1 at his Summer home in Boothbay Harbor, Me , after a heart attack. Radio stations over the country will be silent for one minute as the rites are begun. The commission's offices will close during the services and remain closed throughout the afternoon. Mr. Prall, who served 12 years In Congress from the eleventh New York district, was named by President Roosevelt to the Communications 1 Commission in 1935. He lived here at the Shoreham. Chile has increased the number of foreign automobiles which may enter the country. (edôj- Hill li^liûujÎcm meat Beautiful (emeteru Community Miuinlfora. Columbarium and R*rH\!nr VïuH». -<—ΤΤΤ938Τ; W. 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The Peak of Perfection For 26 years Washington has recognized ÎDeal "perfect funerals" as the acme of perfection ... in dignified beauty and completeness of service They have become the standard by which others are constantly measured And yet Deal funerals are priced ... to fit every purse ! „ «75 V jk The DEAL prier for a $150 Funeral FUNLRAL •HOME Phone Lincoln 8200 Complete Funerals From S75 to $500 and up Superior Ambulance Service Here pictured is the modern ambulance of the Wm. H. Sardo Cr Co., with its two specially troined uniformed attendants, who are graduates of the Red Cross first-aid course. When parades and special events are held in the Nation's Capital, the committees in charge of arrange ments have always called on the Wm. H. Sordo & Co. to furnish their ambulance as a first-aid unit. Is this alone not proof enough of the superiority of our ambulance service? Local Calls, $3.00 WM. H. SARDO & CO. FUNERAL DIRECTORS 412 H St. N.E. Lincoln 0524 f w. w. CHAMBERS One of the larresi under taker* In the ν orld. To World Wor Veterans, All Officers and Men of the U. S. Army and Navy and Others Interested THE UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT has five con tracts with W. W Chambers for Funeral Service. These include t,he Veterans' Bureau. Walter R»ed Hô pital. Boiling Field, the Army Medical Center, the Arm\ War College, Soldiers' Home, the Naval Hospital, etc. These Government Contracts are for fine, complete funerals. Chambers' policy is and always has been tn let the public know. Every one is entitled to know that the United States Government has chosen a Good Funeral. Think it over and think why Chambers was choeen W. W. Chambers will (five the finest service possible. No United States Government Funeral is a cheap funeral It. is a good funeral ... by Chambers, one of the largest undertakers in the world. In case of death call— Chamber,a One of the Largest Undertakers in the World Main Office Jtth A Chanin ftts. N.W. 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