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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 14, 1943, Image 14

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CHarfoH of Styattka
BEAMAN, REV. JOSEPH N. We wl»h
to express our sincere thanks to our many
friends and relatives for their devotion,
sen-ice, expressions of sympathy and floral
tributes during the illness and at the
death of the Rev. JOSEPH N. BEAMAN.
THE FAMILY. HIS BELOVED BROTHER,
WM. L BEAMAN. *
GRAHAM. ALBERTA. The family of
the • late ALBERTA GRAHAM Gratefully
acknowledge the thoughtfulness and sym
pathy' of their many friends In their
recent bereavement.
MRS, DAISY DICKERSON AND FAMILY.*
Klein, anna. The family of the late
ANNA KLEIN gratefully acknowledge the
thoutht fulness and sympathy of their
many friends in their recent bereavement.
CHILDREN.
Deaths
BAILEY. LAURA. On Saturday. No
vember 13. 1.943. at her residence. 117
Adams st. n.w.. LAURA BAILEY, wile of
the late Jacob Bailey Also surviving are
a daughter. Mrs Haiel Branch: a son.
Everett Bailey: three grandchildren, a
slater, a niece and other relatives and
many friends.
Notice of funeral later. Arrangements
by McOuire.
BERRY. WILLIAM. Departed this life
en Friday. November 12, 1943. at Emer
gency Hospital. WILLIAM BERRY, the
loving brother of Mrs. Susie Qreen. Mrs.
Clara Luckett. Catherine Smith, L'Jevenia
Sherman. James Curtis, Nathaniel and
Robert Berry. Other relatives and many
friends mourn his departure. Remains
resting at John T. Rhines & Co. funeral
home. 3rd and Eye sts. s.w.
Notice of funeral later.
BOYLE. MAJ. FRANCIS, U. 8. A. R.
On Saturday. November 13. 1943, at Mount
Alto Hospital, Mai. FRANCIS BOYLE.
U 8 A. R., of 1829 Ktlbourne place n.w.,
beloved husband of Martha S. Boyle.
Services at the S. H. Hines Co funeral
home. 2901 14th st. n.w., on Monday,
November 15. at 2 p m Interment Ar
lington National Cemetery. 14
BRANE. ARTHUR A. On Saturday.
November 13. 1943, at Emergency Hos
pital. ARTHUR A. BRANE. beloved hus
band of Ann L. Brane and father of
Arlene A. 3rane and Miss Rebecca Brane.
Services at Chambers funeral home,
1400 Chapin st. n.w., on Monday, Novem
ber 15. at 2 pm. Interment Congres
sional Cemetery
BRENT, LELAND SIMMONS. Suddenly,
on Tuesday, November 9. 1943. at the
Naval Hospital. Norfolk. Va.. LELAND
SIMMONS BRENT, beloved husband of
Mauryne Taylor Brent, devoted father
of Leilani. Leland. ir.. and Charles Ulysses
Brent: son of John M., sr.. and the late
Flossie Brent: brother of John H . Ir..
and Durwood Brent: stepson of Bernice
Brent He also leaves other relatives and
friends. Friends mav call at his late resi
dence, 720 Gresham place n.w.. after 6
p m. Saturday, November 13.
Funeral Monday, November 15, at 10
a m., lrom the W. Ernest Jarvis funeral
church. 1432 U st. n.w.. Rev. W. L. Turley
officiating. Relatives and friends invited
Interment Arlington National Cemetery. 14
BREWER. CARROLL THOMAS. De
?arted this life on Thursday. November
1. 1943. at 10 p m., at Garfield Hospital,
after a short illness. CARROLL THOMAS
BREWER, the loving ron of Emily Brewer
Powell and Thomas Brewer; devoted
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Davis
ahd Mrs. Marie Brewer. He also leaves
a host of other relatives and friends. Re
mains at his late residence, 4524 R. I.
ave.. Bren'wood. Md.. after 3 p.m Sun
day. November 14.
Funeral Tuesday. November 16. at 2
pm. from the Brentwood A M. E. Zion
Church. Rev. H. A Thompson officiating.
Relatives and friends invited. Interment
Harmony Cemetery. Arrangements by W.
Ernest Jarvis. 15
BRICE. WILLIAM F. On Saturday,
N»r ember 13. 1943. at Miami Beach. Fla .
WILLIAM F. BRICE of Washington, D. C
Notice of funeral later.
BROWN• MARY LOUISE. On Thursday.
November II. 1943. at Emergency Hos
pital. ''MARY LOUISE BROWN (nee
Manila Gorman), beloved wife of the late
Joseph Morgan Brown and mother of Jo
seph G.. Frank B . Richard M. Brown.
Mrs. Margaret L. Lacey and Edward W.
Brown.
Funeral from William J. Nalley's fu
neral home. 3200 Rhode Island ave , at
Eastern ave. n.e.. on Monday. November
15. at 8:30 am.; thence to St. James'
Church, where mass will be offered at 9
a m. for the repose of her soul. Relatives
and friends invited. Interment Mount
Olivet Cemetery. 14
BROWN, NELLIE R. Departed this life
on Tuesday. November 9. 194.".. at her
residence. 1444 C st. s.e . NELLIE R.
BROWN, beloved daughter of the late
Beniamin and Mary Thompson., sister of
Mrs. Mary L. Woodson and aunt of Mrs.
Margery Williams. Kenneth and Roy
Woodson and great-aunt of Daniel 'Craig
Williams, all of Detroit. Mich. She also
leaves an uncle. Harrison G. Brown, and
an aunt. Mrs Ella Haywood, both of
New York City.
Funeral on Sunday. November 14. at
1 p.m . from Metropolitan A. M. E. Zion
Wesley Church 217 D st. s.w., the Rev
David C. Lynch, pastor. Relatives and
friends invited. Arrangements by Barnes
£ Matthews.
BURKE, MATTHEW J. On Thursday.
November 11. 1943. at Sibley Memorial
Hospital, MATTHEW J BURKE, beloved
husband of the late Mary T. Burke and
father of Mary P. Burke, stepfather of
Mrs. Edith Conley.
Funeral from his late residence. 510 Ogle
thorpe st. n.w.. Monday, November 15. at
8 30 am.: thence to Nativity Church,
where reauiem mass will be said at 9
a m for the repose of his soul. Inter
ment Mount Olivet Cemetery. Relatives
and friends invited. 14
CASSELL. MARTHA M. Suddenly, on
Friday November 12. 1943. MARTHA M.
CASSELL of 707 Fairmont st. n.w.. be
loved wife of Albert I. Cassell and devoted
mother of Charles. Irving. Martha A., Al
berta C. and Albert T. Cassell Also sur
viving are other relatives and many friends.
Notice os funeral later. Arrangements
bv McGuire.
CAYWOOD, LAURETTA E. On Friday.
November 12. 1943. at 6838 6th st. n.w..
LAURETTA E. CAYWOOD. in the 91st year
of her life.
Services at the 8. H. Hines Co. funeral
home. 2901 14th st. n.w.. on Monday. 1
November 15. at 10 a m. Interment Rock
Creek Cemetery. 14
DORSEY. JANE. On Friday. Novem
ber 12. 1943. at Garfield Hospital. JANE
DORSEY, beloved wife of Milton L. Dor
sey and mother of Mrs. Elsie Washington.
William J and Joseph M. Dorsey, sister
of Mrs. Catherine Houston. Robert and
George Bailey She also is survived by
six grandchildren and a host of other
relatives and friends. Remains will rest
at the W. Ernest Jarvis funeral home.
1432 U st. n.w., after 12 noon Sunday,
November 14
Reouiem mass at Holy Redeemer Cath
olic Church. N J. ave. and M sts. n w.,
on Tuesday. November 16, at 9 a m. Rel-i
atives and friends Invited. 15
EYNON. GRACE BRYANT. On Friday. 1
November 12. 1943. at her home. 6308
Mapl- a\e.. Chevy Chase. Md.. GRACE
BRYANT EYNON. beloved wife of the late '
William John Eynon and mother of Mrs. 1
Herberi E. Hynn and Lee Edward Eynon.
• Funeral services a! the Bethesda-Chevy
Chase funeral home of Wm. Reuben Pum- I
Phrjy, Monday. November 15. at 2 p.m.
Interment private. 14
FIELD. MAGGIE D. On Friday. No
vember 5. 1943. in Minneapolis. Minn.,
MAGOIE D FIELD
Services at the grave in Oak Hill Cem
etery on Tuesday, November 16, at 2 p.m.
14
FLESHMAN. MARY JANE. On Satur
day. November 13. 1943. at her residence.
5013 53rd st., Rogers Heights, Md.. MARY
JANE FLESHMAN. beloved wife of the late
John FIrshman. Remains resting at
Oasch s funeral home. 4739 Baltimore
ave.. Hyattsville. Md.. where services will
be held on Tuesday. November 16. at 8:30
a m . thence to St. Jerome s Catholic
Church. Hyattsville. Md.. where mass will
be said at 9 a m Relatives and friends
invited. Interment Evergreen Cemetery.
Bladensburg, Md. 15
FOLLIN. BERTRAM S. Suddenly, on
Friday. November 12. 1943, BERTRAM S.
FOLLIN of 3332 Prospect ave. n.w.. the
beloved husband of Helen Faulkner Fol
lin and father of Thomas B. Follin and
brother of Mrs. Lyndall Beall. Mrs. Flor
ence E. Omohundro. Warren A.. C. Mar
vin. Walter Russell. Archie and Jessie i
Follin.
Services at Chambers' Georgetown fu
neral home. 31st and M sts. n.w., on Mon
day, November 15. at 2 p.m. Relatives
and friends invited. Interment in Co-!
lumbia Gardens Cemetery. 14
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
V. L. SPEARE CO.
Neither successor to nor connected with
the original W R. Speare establishment.
1009 H St N W Phone
XWJ n JI. 1T.VV. N>tionl| 28112.
FRANK GEIER’S SONS CO
1113 7th St. N W. NA "473
8605 14th St. N.W. HO 2326
Our Charges Are Reasonable.
J. William Lee’s Sons Co.
4th and Mass. Are. N.E. LI. 5200.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
Crematorium.
FUNERAL DESIGNS.
GEO. C. SHAFFERTlnc.
EXPRESSIVE FLORAL TRIBUTES AT
MODERATE PRICES PHONE NA 0106
Cor, 14th & Eye °y„”
GUDE BROS. CO. Floral Pieces
1212 r 8t. N.W._National_4276._
CEMETERY LOTS.
FOR SALE—Pour grave sites at Port Lin
coln, 200 feet from street, at driveway,
reasonable. Phone TA. 3575._•
SIX SITES IN BEAUTIFUL
FortfLincoln; cost $350; will
sell for $250. J. C. BLIS
SARD, LI. 9895.
_MONUMENTS.
MONUMENTS I
Pjrpetuote the memory of
yoer loved ones with a
monument.
Reautltul Granite m«waa
Monuments • f It
f or 2 Groves ^ III
GRANITE FI A c
MARKERb |l4.?0
LINCOLN MEMORIAL WORKS
1014.Eye St. N.W. ut ttth A N. T Ays
Fret Delivery in 500 Milei
Washington—Baltimore—Cleveland
- - -w wm m mmmmt
Ifatlfj
FREDERICK. PAULINE. Departed this
Me on Friday, November 12, 1843. at
OalUnger Hospital, PAULINE FREDERICK
of 825 12th st. n.e., the devoted dauahter
of Harry and Tuesle Underwood. She also
Is survived by other relatives and many
friends. Remains may be viewed at John
T. Rhlnes funeral home. 3rd and Bye sts.
s.w.. on Sunday, November 14. after 5 p.m.
Funeral and Interment Clinton. N. C.
15
GIBBONS. ELMER L. Suddenly, on
Saturday. November 13, 1P43. at his resi
dence. 1805 D st. n.e.. ELMER L. GIB
BONS, beloved husband of Margaret A.
Gibbons and father of Mrs. Margaret
Brannan, Mrs. Thelma M. Rabbltt. Corpl.
Ralph B.. Elmer L.. jr.,eand Alfred J.
Gibbons.
Funeral from his late residence on
Tuesday. November 18. at 9:30 a.m..
thence to Holy Comforter Church, where
mass will be offered at in a.m. for the
repose of his soul. Relatives and friends
Invited. Interment Cedar Hill Cemetery.
15
k.. io in '-'u rnaty, wovem
ber 12. 1^4.4. at her residence. 1740 L
st. n.w.. ROSA GOODMAN. She leaves
one daughter and a host of relatives and
friends. Remains resting at Boyd’s funeral
home. 1*2.38 20th st. n.w.
Funeral on Monday, November 15, at
Concord. N. C.
JACKSON, MARGARET. On Thursday,
November 11, 1943. MARGARET JACK
SON. J?,h* *« survived by 6 children. 28
grandchildren, S great-grandchildren. 4
brothers and many other relatives and
friends. Remains may be viewed at the
Malvan 4 Schey funeral home, New Jersey
»ve. and R st. n.w. -
.-Funeral from St. Georges Episcopal
Church, inn You st. n.w.. on Monday.
November IS, at ll am. Interment Lin
com Memorial Cemetery. •
.JORDAN, ENSIGN WILLIAM HATHA
, n’,■?' ,R- °n Tuesday, Novem
*L8ah Diego, Calif.. Ensign
WILLIAM HATHAWAY JORDAN. U. 8
V' beloved husband of Helen Bauman
Jordan of 4000 9th st. n.w., Washington,
D. C.. and son of Willis H. and Amy Ger
trude Jordan of 1403 North Wayne at.,
Arlington. Va. He also is survived by two
brothers. Roscoe A. Jordan, pharmacist
mate, 1st class. U. 8. N. R., and Pvt.
Richard I Jordan, overseas.
Remains resting at the Ives funeral
home. 2847 Wilson blvd.. Arlington, Va..
until Wednesday. November IT. at 12
noon: thence to the Clarendon Me'hodUt
Church. N. Irving and 6th st., Arlington,
where funeral services will he held at 2
pm. Interment Arlington National Cem
etery. with lull militsry honors. 16
KEMBLE, DR. ADAM. On Friday. No
vember 12. 1043. at the home of his
* if tfns. Lydia and Laura Kemble. 140
West 4th at., Mount Carmel. Pa
Funeral on Tuesday afternoon. Novem
ber 16, at Mount Carmel. Pa
LOHMAN. CLAUDIA M. E. Suddenly
on Saturday. November 13. 1043. at her
residence. 4614 De Russev narkwa'-.
CLAUDIA M. r,. LOHMAN. beloved wife
of Harry R. Lohman and mother of Mrs.
Catherine E Clay
Funeral from the above residence on
Tuesday. November 16. at 2 pm. Rela
tives and triends invited. Interment Ar
lington National Cemetery 15
MARSHALL, ESTHER E. Suddenly, on
Saturday, November 13, 1943. at her
ifi^SSfJVv33? B-,st- ESTHER E.
marshall, daughter of Ben) J. and the
Fannie G Marshall, sister of the late
Grace Marshall Bowser. Robert W . James
M. and Leonard E. Marshall. She also
leaves a host of relatives and friends
■ oS.Jes^ln* at Boyd s funeral home,
1-38 20th st. n.w.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
T V F< WILLIAM CURTIS. On Sat
urday. November 13. 104.1. at 1712 1 fith
st n.w., WILLIAM CURTIS METCALF,
husband of the late Mary Coughlin Met
calf and father of Mrs. Wistar Balderston
Funeral services at the above residence
on Monday. November IS. at 2 pm. In
terment Rock Creek Cemetery.
MILLS. JAMES M. Departed this life
Friday. November 12. 1041. at l a m., at
Westminster st. n.w.,
wh£<uS.£I'w’iIiLL^' husband of Mrs.
E izabeth Mills, devoted father of Robert.
Clara. James, ir: Elizabeth. Roy and Eu
gene Mills, and Beatrice Caviness; stepfa
°!. Mr,s Eleanor Gray and William
Hill He also leaves to mourn grandchtl
dren. Florence Mills. John Hill. Ora and
Donald Gray: five devoted daughters-in
lav. Mrs. Eleanor. Eloise, Catherine
and Mae Catherine Mills, and Mrs.
Emma Hill, and a host of other rela
fives and friends Body lying in state at
his late residence after fl p.m. Saturday.
November 11.
Services will be held Monday. November
IS. at 1 pm at Asbury A M E. Church.
11th and K sts. n.w.. Rev. R N. Williams,
minister. Interment Lincoln Memorial
Cemetery. Arrangements by W. Ernest
Jarvis. j4
MILLS. LT. JAMES. The officers and
l members of the drill team of
Morning Star Lodge. No. 40.
Auxiliary No 9. are herebv
notified of the death of Lt
JAMES MILLS, who departed
this life on Friday. Novem
ber 12, 1943.
Funeral will be held on Mon
day. November 16. at 1 p.m..
from the Asbury A M. E. Church. 11th
and K sts. n.w All members are re
quested to be present in full uniform. By
order of the drill team.
Brother JOHN JOHNSON. Maior.
Brother JOHN UNDERWOOD. Pres.
Brother JAMES BRISCOE. Rec. Secy.
MILES. MARJORIE. On Friday. No
vember 12. 1943. MARJORIE MILES,
daughter of James and Julia Miles and
sister of James. Cbuton and Sherman
Miles Other relatives and friends also
survive. Remains resting at the Malvan
& Schey funeral home. New Jersey ave.
and R st. n.w.
Funeral from Southern Baptist Church
on Monday. November 16. at 2 p.m. •
. PUMPHREY, GEORGE A. On Thursday.
November 11. 194.1. at his residence. 438
Manor pi. n.w.. GEORGE A. PUMPHREY.
the beloved husband of Thelma P. Pumnh
rey and father of Mrs. Ralph Barrett. Mr
George A. Pumphrey. Jr., and Miss Ann
Marie Pumphrey,
Funeral ffrom the above residence on
Monday. November 15, at 2 p m Relatives
and friends Invited. Interment Rock Creek
Cemetery. 14
PLMPHREY, GEORGE A. A special
communication of Potomac Lodge. F A.
A. M.. Is called for Mondav, November 15.
1943. at 1 p.m . to attend the funeral of
our late brother. GEORGE A. PUMPHREY.
Bv order df
J ARTHUR DONALDSON. Master.
RICHARD P WADDEY. Secy.
ROBINSON. ARTHUR R. Suddenly, on
Saturday. November 13. 1943. ARTHUR
R. ROBINSON, beloved son of Loren P.
Robinson and nephew of Charles H. and
Jennie F Knight Friends invited to call
at the W. K. Huntemann funeral home.
5732 Georgia ave. n.w
Notice of funeral later.
SCHOTTROFFE. EDWARD. On Friday.
November 12. 1943. a* his residence. Falls
Church. Chesterbrook. Va.. EDWARD
SCHOTTROFFE. beloved husband of Edna
A. Schottroffe and father of George 8..
Edward V. and Francis A. Schottroffe. He
also is survived by one brother. John
Thomas Schottroffe.
Remains resting at the Ives funeral
home. 2847 Wilson blvd.. Arlington. Va..
where luneral services will he held Mon
day. November 15. at 2 p m. Interment
Flint Hill Cemetery. Oakton. Va. 14
SEARS, HENRY WASHINGTON. De
parted this life Thursday. November 11.
1943. at Providence Hospital. HENRY
WASHINGTON SEARS of 1229 1st st. s.e..
husband of Winnie Sears, son of the late
Robert W. and Jennie Washington Sears,
brother of Emma W. Queenan and Daniel
Washington Sears, uncle of Richard Wash
ington and devoted friend of Essie Jackson.
Remains resting at above residence after
12 noon Sunday, where funeral services
will be held Monday. November 15, at
2 p.m. Interment Lincoln Memorial Cem
etery Arrangements by Eugene Ford fu
neral home. 14
SELECTMAN. LOU EMMA Suddenly,
on Friday. November 12. 1943, at the resi
dence of her daughter. Mrs. John Roscoe
of Gloucester. N J . LOU EMMA SELECT
MAN. aged 70. the beloved wife of the late
Burdette W. Selectman. She also is sur
vived by one son. Willard Selectman, of
Rectory. Va.. end one sister. Mrs. Lettle
Lynn, of Occoouan. Va. Remains rest
ing at Hall's funeral home. Occoouan. Va..
after 5 p m. Sunday. November II.
Funeral services Monday. November 15.
at 2 p.m.. at the Occoquan Baptist Church.
Interment Pohick Cemetery. Relatives and
friends invited. 14
MACKUM. WALTER H. On Wednes
day November in. 1943. WALTER H.
SMACKUM. beloved son of the late Charles
and Aynes Smeckum and husband of the
late Alberta Smeckum He leaves to
mourn her loss a beloved sisfr. Mrs
Cecelia Hall.
After 10 a m. Sunday frietids may call
at the McGuire funeral home. 1820 9th
st n.w.. where services will be held on
Monday. Novemb r 15. at 10 a m. In
terment Mount Olivet Cemetery. 14
SMITH. ANDREW MILLER. On Frldav.
November 12. 1943. ANDREW MILLER
SMITH of 1347 Meridian d1. n.w.. husband
cf Rachel Smith and father of Helen M.
•and Esther G. Smith.
Services at the 8. H. Hines Co funeral
home. 2901 14th st. n.w.. Monday. No
vember 15. at 11 a m. Interment Fort
Lincoln Cemetery. 14
SMITH. DOROTHY LOUISE. On Sat
urday, November 13. 1943, DOROTHY
LOUISE SMITH, beloved daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Louis Smith.
Services and interment Bristol. Va
Services by Chambers.
SPELLMAN. MARTIN ROBINSON. Or
Saturday. Novemb-r 13, 194.3. at his resi
dence. 153 Rhode Island ave. n.r . MAR
TIN ROBINSON SPELLMAN. belovet
brother of Mrs. Lida C. Kost and Jame
A. Spellman of Kansas City. Mo. Re
mains resting at Hyson's funeral hom'
1300 N st. n.w.
Notice of funeral later. Intermc"
Memorial Park. St. Joseph. Mo. S'
Joseph and’ Kansas City, Mo., paper
Please copy.
SWORMSTEDT. DR. LYMAN BEFCHET
On Thursday. Novemher 11. 194.3, Dr
LYMAN BEECHER SWOPMSTED1. he
loved husband of Mrs. Mabel G Sworm
stedt and father of Mrs. Helen Mansfield
He also is survived bv a grandson. Pete
Mansfield.
Remains resting at Hysong's funera
lome. 1300 N st. n.w . where services wil
be held on Monday. November 15. at :.
o m. Relatives and friends invited to at
tend. Interment private. Please omT
lowers. 14
TEETERS. MARGARET MAY. On Thurs
lay. November 11. 1943, at the home o
her daughter. Mrs Virginia Leltch, 12(
Philadelphia ave . Silver Spring. Md.
MARGARET MAY TEETERS, wife of th<
ate Dr. Harry Negley Teeter*. Mrs
Teeters rests at the Warner E. Pumphre:
uneral hom* 8434 Georgia ave.. Silve
3pring. Md.. until Sunday, November 14
at 7 p.m.
Services and interment Monongahelr
>. 14
TURNER. RICHARD NORMAN. Su<’
enly. on Saturday. November ]:;. 194
Children's Hospital. RICHARD NO
MAN TURNER, beloved infant son r
Beatrice Turner (nec Shriner> and Ser-.
Richard Carroll Turner. U. £ A., c
win brother of Robert Ca.'ioll Turn
tged 2 months.
Funeral services at his '«te reslden
. 1 9th st. s.e., on Tuesday. Novsm
Hi. at 11 «.m. Relatives and frien
invited. Interment Congressional Cem
eterr. 15
Dr. Reed Volunteers
To Confer on Problem
Of Ambulance Service
Dr. John A. Reed, acting chairman
of the Board of Police and Fire
Surgeons, said yesterday that if re
quested he would be willing to con
fer with District Officials over grow
ing difficulties in operation of the
Ambulance Control Center.
Dr. Reed was chairman of the
special committee representing sev
eral agencies appointed by the Dis
trict Commissioners to draw up the
ambulance dispatching plan. It was
designed to prevent delays in remov
ing seriously injured victims of
traffic accidents and other emer
gency cases to hospitals.
The system has been the object
of controversy since a recent case at
Juvenile Court where Judge Fay
Bentley complained there was a
delay of about 40 minutes in arrival
of an ambulance to remove a
prisoner whose old gunshot wound
had reopened. The Commissioners
still are investigating the cause of
the alleged delay.
Yesterday Dr. Reed met with
Charles Stofberg, aide to Commis
sioner John Russell Young to dis
cuss the court incident.
Police Complain.
Meantime policemen and firemen
were reported to be complaining
over the time and effort involved in
answering calls for minor cases such
as toothache, stomachache, and
others found not to require ambu
lance service. They are willing to
be helpful, some pointed out, but
the Increase in such minor calls has
required more and more of their
time, and often long runs through
traffic, leaving other official work,
for unnecessary cases. One serious
type of case they face is transport
ing expectant women.
From the District Medical Society
it was learned that similar difficult
ies arise from ‘‘emergency’' calls
which often are found not to require
the services of a doctor. The so
ciety operates the Medical Bureau,
with 24 hours a day phone services
between the public and the medical
profession.
"We sometimes send out doctors
when they are not needed at all.”
said Theodore Wiprud, secretary of
Sratha
VILLONGCO. ISABEL. On Friday. No
vember 12, 1943. at Garfield Hospital.
ISABEL VILLONGCO. the beloved mother
ol Mrs. Manuel Adeva.
Funeral from the W. Warren Taltavull
funeral home, 3819 14th at. n.w., on Mon
day. November 15. at 9:30 a m Requiem
mass at the Shrine of the Sacred Heart
at 10 a m. Relatives and friends Invited.
Interment Mount Olivet Cemetery 14
WARREN. JOHN ALBERT. Departed
this life after a short illness on Wednes
day. November in. 1943. at his residence.
018 C st. s e. He leaves to mourn their
loss a devoted daughter. Mamie Warren
Gordon: two sons. Oscar and William
Warren: two stepdaughters. Bertha Jones
and Gertrude Lanier; two trandchildren.
Lem Warren. Thelma Early; one great
grandchild. Lem Warren, Jr.. and a host
of relatives and friends
Funeral service on Sunday. November
14. at •! pm., at Mt. Jezreel Baptist
Church, corner of 5th and E sts s.e . the
Rev. Hughes officiating. Arrangements by
Barnes Ac Matthews.
Itt Utemnrtam
ADAMS. CAROLINE LEE. 8acred to the
memory of my dear mother. CAROLINE
LEE ADAMS, who departed this life five
years ago today. November 14. 1938
It is not the tears at the time that are shed
That tell cf the hearts that are broken.
But the silent tears In the after years
And remembrances always spoken
DAUGHTER. MRS. AUDREY HIGDON. •
ANDERSON. JAMES W. AND LUCY A.
In sacred and loving membry of papa and
mamma, who passed away In November.
1 and 14. 1910 and 1935.
The sun still shines tust as before.
The rose still trows beside our door.
But you are gone
YOUR DEVOTED CHILDREN AND
GRANDCHILDREN. LURENE. SEN'ETTA.
JAMES AND GLORIA AND POPLIN. •
BARBEE, LULA V. In remembrance of
our dear mother. LULA V. BARBEE, who
departed this life two years ago today.
November 14. 1941.
Just a line of sweet remembrance.
Just a memory fond and true.
Just a token of our devotion
That our hearts still grieve for tou
HER HUSBAND AND CHILDREN •
BIRCH. ROBERT REDMOND. In sad
but loving remembrance of our dear bus
father. ROBERT REDMOND
BIRCH, who died two years ago today.
November 14. 1941
Our hearts still ache with sadness.
Our eyes shed many tears:
God only knows how we miss you, father.
At the end of two sad years.
DEVOTED WIFE AND SONS •
FERGUSON. JOHN M. In sacred mem
ory of JOHN M FERGUSON, who passed
away one year ago today. November
14. 1942.
I do not forget you. nor do I intend.
I think of you often and will to the end:
Gone and forgotten by some you may be
But dear in mv memory you ever wU' be
RUBY
HAVENNER. ALBERT L. In sad but
loving memory of our dea- son and
brother. ALBERT L. HAVENNER. who de
parted this life so suddenly eight, years
ago today, November 14. 1035.
Deep In our hearts you are fondly re
membered.
Sweet happy memories cling to your
name:
True hearts that loved you with deepest
affection.
Always will love you in death lust
the same.
YOUR LOVING MOTHER. FATHER. SIS
TER AND BROTHERS. •
HERSCHMAN. DR. MYER J. In honor
and esteem to *he memory of my former
employer. Dr. MYER J HERSCHMAN.
who entered the great beyond Novem
ber 15. 1041.
An impartial and conscientious phy
sician.
HIS FAITHFUL EMPLOYE. FAIRFAX
M. SPENCER. •
PFLUGER. MARY E. In loving remem
brance of our dear mother. MARY E.
PFLUGER. who died two years ago to
day. November 14. 1941.
Todav recalls to memory
A loved one laid to rest.
And those who think of her todev
Are the ones who loved her best.
The years may wipe out many things.
But this they wipe out never—
The memory of those happy days
When we were all together.
No one knows the client heartache.
Only those who have such can tell
Of the grief that is borne in silence
For the one we loved so wpII
HER LOVING CHILDREN. •
THOMAS. NOBLE N. In loving memory
JevS.tea husband and father.
NOBLE N THOMAS, who entered into
fn'7,2*1 rest thre« years ago. November 15.
1 940.
We shall meet, but we shall miss him.
r T.11,1 be one vacant chair.
LOVING WIFE, KATIE J. THOMAS. AND
DAUGHTER. LUCILLE THOMAS 14*
THOMAS. RICHARD CLARK. In loving
remembrance of our dear father. Rich
ARD CLARK THOMAS. whS died e^t
years ago today, November 14, 1935.
gone Is the face w* loved so dear.
Silent the voice we loved to hear
Ood took him home, it was His will,
«ToU^J?,/2Simhe^rts bo llveth still.
HImaT® a1AUORTER6' ru™ ro*’
, WILLIAM L. A tribute
,th£,TP£,'Eory of mv father, Dr
L. TIGNOR, who died four years
ago today. November 14. 1939.
„t,„5!iaServed * brother in his daily need,
blucked many a thorn, planted many a
Tower and glorified the service of each
tour. GLADYS TIGNOR PETERSON* ‘
TIGNOR. DR. WILLIAM L. A tribute
J„ °euri?„nd 2fv2ti0? ,0 ihe memory of
?trn™n' husband. Dr. WILLIAM L.
"’ho entered into eternal rest
f0’u years ago today. November 14. 1939.
The hours I spent with thee, dear heart.
Are as a string of pearls to me.
x count them over, every one apart.
My rosary, my rosary
IIS DEVOTED WIFE. MATTIE F. TIGNOR,
a st. n.w. «
John T.
Rhinos
* & Co.
901 3rd St. S.W.
MEt. 4220
LEADING COLORED
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Funerals to Fit the
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PRIVATE AMBULANCE UBY1CB
_ ' i ’
Seniors in U. S. Service
George Washington’s uniform was
the principal attraction to visitors to
the National Museum in the nineties,
according to Royal H. Trembly, su
perintendent of Smithsonian Insti
tution Buildings, who is voluntarily
retiring at the end of this month
after a longer service than any one
in his department—49 years continu
ous employment.
“People then asked to see Gen.
Washington's uniform, just as later
generations wanted to see Col. Lind
bergh's ‘Spirit of St. Louis' plane,
Wiley Post's ‘Winnie Mae’ and the
gowns of wives of the Presidents,"
he reminisced.
Today youngsters are greatly in
terested in fossils, because they "ap
pear so unreal in this age,” Mr.
Trembly said.
Born in this city, Mr. Trembly
attended local public schools and
later took a law course at Georgetown
University. He was admitted to the
local bar in 1902. Work has been his
only hobby • • • "The Smithsonian
is a nice place to work. I shall
miss it.”
ROYAL H. TREMBLY.
—Star Staff Photo.
the Medical Society. But because
we are not sure from the phone
call whether the case really is se
rious, we cannot take a chance.”
Help All Callers.
Many emergency calls come to the
Medical Bureau. Mr. Wiprud pointed
out. fiom people who have no doc
tors, and are sometimes frantic to
get in touch with a physician.
"We always help them,” he said.
The Medical Bureau also has been
helpful, he' said, in assisting pa
tients to get in touch with their
own doctors in cases of illness.
; Thousands of such calls are handled
by the bureau, he said.
An ambulance control system in
Milwaukee, where he formally was
secretary of the Medical Society, Mr.
Wiprud said, met with much the
same trouble now bothering the new
setup here in Washington. While
the system worked somewhat differ
ently in Milwaukee—more work be
ing done there by the fire depart
ment than in Washington—the same
trouble was faced over "emergency
calls.”
Trouble Inevitable.
“People in an emergency are not
always going to use good judgment
in calling an ambulance,” said Mr.
Wiprud, “this can be expected. It
is one of the real troubles of any
centralized system of helping the
public with ambulance or medical
care in emergencies, or ordinary
illnesses."
In the regulations for the Wash
ington plan it is provided that if the
call is of a questionable nature, it
| should be referred to the police am
bulance scout cars for investigation
| and report. Furthermore, if the
I police determine the case to be one
jfor the hospital they should take
jthe victim or patient to a hospital.
jThe medical profession has been
Imuch interested in setting up and
operation of the ambulance control
system and the medical issues
Involved.
UNRRA
tContinued From First Page.l
medicines and industrial products is
vested now in the combined boards
in Washington, dominated by Amer
ican and British representatives. A
resolution adopted by the conference
yesterday paves the way for an invi
tation to the combined boards to
send observers to the conference,
but provides no machinery for liai
son by UNRRA with the boards.
However, Canada recently has be
come a member of the combined
food boards, and the Dominion may
press there the point of view hinted
ai nere oy Mr. Pearson.
Gradually the conference is form
ing a pattern for international co
operation which may well be repeat
ed again and again in other lines
of collaboration by the United Na
tions and their colleagues. The
plain implication of the Moscow
conference is that collaboration is
here to stay. The pattern at Atlan
tic City shows the strong economic
powers of Britain and the United
States in dominating decisions even
through a scheme of democratic ac
tion which gives the smaller powers
full opportunity to speak their
pieces.
Russia, in keeping with its high
position and general moral influence
in the world today, is exerting a
strong political influence on the
conference, despite its representa
tive's reluctance up to now to set
forth its position. The surprise de
velopment within the nominations
committee which resulted in the
choice of Assistant Secretary of
State Acheson as permanent chair
man of the UNRRA Council came
after Ambassador Gromyko indi
cated his government had doubts
about the wisdom of choosing P. A.
Kerstens, the Netherlands delegate,
as chairman.
The ‘Outside* Powers.
The powers outside the Big Four—
whose mechanical guidance of -the
UNRRA is provided by their monop
oly on the council’s central com
mittee's four seats—are divided into
three classes: The potential sup
pliers, like Brazil; the needy, like
Czechoslovakia and Poland, and
governments speaking for countries
which will be in a position both to
supply and to need aid, like the
Netherlands, Belgium and Ethiopia.
The seekers of assistance perforce
have to abide by the council’s deci
sions about how much they are to
get, and that "much” lies in the
power of the governments on the
combined boards to determine for
the most part.
What is not plain is how supply
ing countries like Brazil are going
to accept the Big Four decisions. A
special committee headed by Jean
Monnet, delegate of the French
Committee of National Liberation,
began today to wrestle with the
problem of finance and supplies, as
the corollary to the problem of scope.
Brazil, which has much potentially
to contribute toward a supply pool,
has been silent on policy in the
council sessions, while eager but less
rich Latln-American countries like
Honduras, El Salvador and Haiti
have said here that their resources
are at the disposal of the relief
project.
The working processes of the
UNRRA as it goes along might give
some hint about how the system of
continental solidarity among the
American republics can be adjusted
to fit the Western Hemisphere and
its interlocking political relation
ships into the general scheme of
world collaboration. Chile has pre
sented a thought here for using
UNRRA as an opportunity to bring
about a world collaboration of peo
ples more as individual human be
ings than as nationals of one coun
try or anther. The Chilean delgate.
Carlos Davila, a former President of
his country, said:
“I venture to suggest the possibil
ity of an international loan to
finance this work (of UNRRA), at
least partially, a loan to be con
tracted under the joint responsi
bility of this group of nations which
constitutes nearly 90 per cent of the
population of the world and which
would provide tfie people with an
opportunity to share directly in the
work of relief and rehabilitation as
they shared in the work of destruc
tion which the aggressor nations
made necessary.”
Assessments Difficult.
The mechanics of a scheme for
assessing governments for supplies
will be defflcult to work out, but al
ready some statements made here
give an idea of the trend. For in
stance, Raoul Richard, the Belgian
delegate, said:
“We come here fully conscious of
our international duties. Belgulm is
expecting help, since its population is
half starving. At the same time,
however, our country still possesses
great resources outside its conti
I counts 9
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COMPLETE FUNERALS
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Any Family Can Afford Ryan Fanaral Service
Outstanding Economy
From the moment a call is received by Ryan a
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VETERANS’ FAMILIES
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nental boundaries. It is prepared, as
you are, to place those resources at
the disposal of our common cause.
“Belgium can pay for her sup
plies, and the Belgian Congo, an
important source of a variety of raw
materials and food products, can
continue to assist, as it has done
since the beginning of the war, to
supply essential war and civilian re
quirements. This is, therefore, a
paramount manifestation of Inter
national collaboration, and it is in
the fullest spirit of co-operation
that Belgium will participate in the
work of this conference-."
The same general tone was ex
pressed by Blatta Epsrem Tewelde
Medhen. the Ethiopian Minister to
the United States and Ethiopia’s
delegate to the conference, who
said:
"The Emperor and the govern
ment of Ethiopia have already made
offer of the material resources and
manpower of Ethiopia for use in
the common cause. My country has
started relief work by granting hos
pitality to 1,000 Greek refugees who
having been given living quarters
free of rent and assisted in various
ways.”
Suggests s Major Issue.
Ethiopia confronts the conference
with one of the issues that are ma
jor here—is UNRRA to emphasize
relief or rehabilitation? Minister
Medhen said the "productive po
tentialities for grains, meats, fats,
vegetables, fruits, coffee and hides
would enable her (Ethiopia) if given
machinery, tools and means of
transportation to be of material aid
to supply requirements for the
United Nations front.”
Director General Lehman said
that it is aimed to produce as much
food and other supplies as near the
scene of consumption as possible.
That would mean agricultural re
development of* the occupied coun
tries as they are liberated, but not
necessarily long-range rehabilita
tion as some governments view the
term.
Delegate Pearson of Canada has
been named chairman of the sub
committee on “procedures for ascer
taining and meeting deficits in sup
plies requiring importation.” Its
work is likely to bring it headlong
against the combined boards, and
its deliberations might provoke dis
cussion of the proposal for democra
tiling the combined boards that was
presented to the conference by Sir
Frederick Leith-Row, Great Brit
ain, chairman of the Inter-Allied
Committee on Postwar Require
ments in London. The report said:
"The machinery built up by the
boards may provide a useful basis
for a postwar organization. But the
committee feels that this machinery
will need adaptation so as to com
prise adequate representation of all
the United Nations whose govern
ments cannot renounce their re
sponsibility for safeguarding their
national economies, and they be
lieve that an adaptation of the com
bined boards can be arranged in
such a way as not to weaken but to
strengthen their efflcient working."
The UNRRA Conference Commit
tee chairmanships have been di
vided democratically among the
large and small powers, and any
government is permitted to be rep
resented on any committee it wants
to.
Bus Speedup Opposed
London's proposed speedup of bus
schedules is opposed by the Pedes
trians’ Association, "in view of the
great strain on drivers and conduc
tors.”
Andrew Miller Smith, 74,
Retired U. S. Worker, Dies
Andrew Miller Smith, 74, retired,
for many years assistant chief of
the bookkeeping and warrants divi
sion of the Treasury Department,
died Friday at Garfield Hospital
following an illness of two weeks.
A native of Loudoun County, Va„
Mr. Smith was a resident of Falla
Church for many years, moving to
the District in 1930. He had been
in Government service for more
than 34 years.
An elder in the Gunton-Templa
Memorial Presbyterian Church
since 1921, he had served as leader
of the Tower Bible Class for Men.
He lived at 1347 Meridian plaee N.W.
Besides his widow, he is survived
by two daughters, Miss Helen N.
Smith and Mias Esther G. Smith,
both of the Meridian place address.
Funeral services will be held a*
11 am. tomorrow at the S. H. Hlnag •;
funeral home with the Rev. Dr.
Bernard Braskamp, pastor of the
Gunton-Temple Memorial Church,
officiating. Burial will be In Fort
Lincoln Cemetery.
EVERY
CONSIDERATION
awaits you at a Huntemann
conducted service. Our chapel Is
lovely, the smallest details have
been anticipated, the atmosphere
is friendly and helpful. These
principles continue to be our pol
icy. |
RAndolph 0190
HUNTEMANN Funeral Home
, 5732 Georgia Ave. N.W.
WlUioi K. HiBteaapp Anns C. ■■Hmiirr
At Ppprloss
Here’s an opportunity that’s rare at Peerless—a clearance of living
room furniture! It’s absolutely necessary that we make room for
Christmas displays—and that means that floor samples and one*
of-a-kind pieces must be closed out immediately. Not a tremendous
selection, but all of these sofas and chairs are styled and crafted in
the Peerless manner; many with precious spring construction. All
have the usual careful Peerless hand tailoring and enduring frames
Any one of them is a lucky find for a wise home-lover.
Three $295.00 Regency Sofas, upholstered in decorator's matelasse, button
tufted arms, rayon boullion fringe. All spring construction. Feather sofa
length cushion. Choice of grey, turquoise ond wine. Notice the outstanding
style of this sofa. As illustrated above. Reduced to_$195.00
One $259.00 Modem Two-Piece Living Room Suite, tailored in heavy cotton
textured modem upholstery. Reduced to_ _ $195,00
One $375.00 Three-Piece French Suite, combination of wine, blue and Havana
broeatelle. Beoutiful carved frame. Deep button tufted back on sofa.
Reduced to_;_ _ $295.00
One $289.00 Chippendale Three-Piece Suite, combination of rose and blue,
reversible spring filled cushions. Reduced to_*_.$225.00
Two $169.00 Modern Sofas, choice of blue or rose upholstery. Bleached legs.
• Very comfortable. Reduced to__ $99.50
One $295.00 Three-Piece Mohoir Suite, comfortable spring filled cushions,
beautifully styled. Sturdy construction. Reduced to_$225.00
One $169.00 Lawson Sofa. All spring construction. Rope boullion fringe
on base. Reduced to_ $110.00
One $275.00 Modern Deep-Seated Three-Piece Button-Tufted Suite. Uphol
stered in novelty striped boucle. Reduced to_$225.00
Two $219.00 Lawson Sofas. All steel spring construction. Custom-built, tai
lored in durable upholstery. Choice of grey or blue matelasse. Reduced to_$185.00
One $159.00 Solid Mahogany Duncon Phyfe Sofa, beige Colonial tapestry up
holstery, steel spring cushions. Reduced to_$125.00
One $198.00 Hepplewhite Sofa, wine striped damask upholstery, all eteel spring
construction, sofa length feather-filled cushion. Reduced to_$185.00
One $69.95 Pillow-Back Eighteenth Century Lounge Choir, blue decorator's fabric
upholstery. Reduced to_$55.00
Two $69.95 Large Channel-Back English Lounge Chairs, damask upholstery.
Reduced to_ $^g gg
Two $24.50 Modem Lounge Chairs, button-tufted seat and bock. Choice of
rose or green. Reduced to_ $19,95
Three $49.50 Modem Pillow-Bock Lounge Chairs. Choice of colorful modem
upholstery. Reduced to_ $28 85
Two $159.00 Modern Two-Piece Living Room Suites, steel spring cushions and
bock. Choice of wine or blue upholstery. Reduced to___f11100
Use the Peerless Budget Pimm
9
Open Thurtday Night Until 9:00 P.M.
• 4 „

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