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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 24, 1946, Image 4

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gust 15 1946 8 Nai Israel Synagogue
Cemeterv Ozon Hill. Md Cars leave syn
agogue 14th end Emerson sts n * gi 1
r m. Relative* and friends invited. 15
* Drattjfl
Thursday. August 11. 1946. CHRIBTO
PHIJR C. CAVANAUGH of 4002 .loth st
Mount Rainier. Md . beloved husband o!
Pearl I. Cavahaugh. lather of Mrs. R. M
Kelly «nd Fred Cavanaugh Services at
the S H Hines Co Funeral Home. 2001 '
14th st, n w.. on Monday. August 16- at!
8:50 ».m thence to St Martin’s Catholic!
Church 1900 N. Capitol st.. where the
holv sacrifice of (he mass will be offered
at D a m for the repose of his soul. 15
August 23. 1046 WILLIAM M CHASE
of 1148 ltd si sw He leaves !o mourn
their loss his wile. Adell Chase: his
daughter Grace Chase Stewart: his
hrc her John Chase and other relatives
and friends. Remains rvay be viewed
Sunday August 15, after 11 noon, at the
late residence ol thr deceased. Mass
*111 be offered Monday. August 16. at
9 am ai St Vincent De Paul Church.
South Capitol and M sts sw Interment
Mount Olivet Cemetery. Arrangements by
Eugene Ford 15
HARDY. JOHN IV On r’liday. Au
gust 15. 1940 at Casualty Hospital. JOHN
W HARDY husband of the late Marie
Wenk Hardy and brother of Mark C.
Hardy and Mrs. Charlotte Pog.oli. Prayers
at Chambers' Funeral Home. 511 11th st.:
s a. on Monday. August 16. at 8:56 a.m.
Mass ai Holy Comforter Catholic Church.
14th and East Capitol sts.. at 9 am. In
terment Mount Olivet Cemetery. 15
gust 15. 1946 at Atlantic City. N. J
BENJAMIN F HARRIS, beloved lather of
Joseph R and Harry L. Nairn. Friends
are inviled to call at the Lee Funeral
Home 4th st. and Mass ave. n.e.. where
service* will be held Monday. August 16.
at 11 am Interment Rock Creek Cem-.
et*r.v. 38
August 11. 1946. IDELLA HAWKINS ol
1 374 C st. s.e Sne leaves a devoted hti -i
hand. James Hawkins: a son James Haw-'
kin*, jr. two daughters. Mrs Mary A
Barnes slid Mrs. Julia Hill: adopted daugh
ter. Audrey 8hull one brother, one sister
seven grandchildren, ten great-grandchil
dren and many other relatives and friends.
Remains may be viewed at the residence
of her daughter. 160 Warren st. n w . after,
1 p.m. Saturday. Funeral Sunday. August
25. at 1 p.m.. from Mount Airy Baptist'
Church. L s', between North Capitol and
1st sts Interment Woodlawn Cemetery.
Arrangements by A. S. Pope
denly. on Wednesday, August 11. 1946. at
hts residence. 5733 Jay st. n e . FRED
band of Vivian Elmore Holmes, father of
Portia Holmes devoted son of Edward
Holmes, brother of Melvin and Bernard
Holmes and Mrs. Hazel Mills and aon-in
law of Mr. and Mrs Philip Elmore He
also leaves many other relatives and friends.
Friends may call to view remains at 1111
1th st. n.f after 12 noon Sunday. August
15. Funeral services Monday. August 16.
at I p.m . at Campbell's A. M E Church.
Nichols ave and Stevens road s.*.. Rev.
Dawkins officiating- Interment Arlington
National Cemetery Arrangements by
Campbell s Funeral Home. . 25*
LYONS*. On Thursday. August 22. 1946.
beloved wife of Edgar A Huauley, jr :
mother of Joan Marie and Mary Julie
Huguley and daughter of James Lyons and
the late Emma A. Lyons. Funeral from her
late residence. 1008 Upshur st. n.e. on
Monday. August 26. at 8:30 a m Re
oulem mass at 8t Anthony s Church at 9
• m Relatives and friends invited. In
terment Mount Olivet Cemetery. 25
gust 23 1946, ROBERT H JOHNSON- :.=>8
19th st. ne. beloved husband of Geneva
E Johnson, father of Furman A. Johnson,
and brother of Lillie B. Qwaphney and
the late Martha J. Willis. Also surviving
are a daughter-in-law. Josie M. L John
son nieces, nephews and other relatives;
and friend.* After 12 noon Sunday friends
• are invited to call at the McGuire Funeral;
Home. 1820 9th st. nw. where services j
will be conducted by the Re\ L. C Collins:
Monday, August 26. at I p.m. Interment
Lincoln Memorial Cemetery. 25 i
.IONE8. PRESTON C. On Wednesday
August 21. 1946 at 6:50 am. at Emer-!
aency Hospital. PRESTON C. JONES, be
loved husband of Mrs. Christine P. Jones. '
He also leaves one brother, two sisters. :
other relatives and friends Friends may1
call at the W. Ernest Jarvis Funeral:
Church. 1432 You st. nw. from 4 pm
until 9 p.m Saturday. Auguat 24. Funeral
and interment Lexington, Va., Sunday
August 25.
KELLY, HELEN E. On Friday August
33. 1946. HELEN E KELLY, wife of the
late Thomas Kelly and mother of Mrs.:
Margaret m. Hammond. Services at Cham
bers’ Georgetown Funeral Horae. 31st and:
M sts. n w.. on Monday. August 26. at 10
am. Interment National Memorial Park;
Cemetery. Falls Church, Va. 25
day. August 22. 1946. at her residence.
5341 Sherrier place nw. REBECCA GAR
BER KINDIG. beloved sister of George F
Garber of Lorraine. Ohio, and Mrs Byrd
£ Manuel of Washington. D. C. She also;
1* survived by nieces and nechews Serv-1
Ices at the S H Hines Co. Funeral Home.
3901 14th »t. n w on Saturday. Auguat'
24, at ? p m Interment Valley Church j
Cemetery. Staunton, Va. 24
LA MONT. VIRGINIA. Departed this life
on Thursd^v. August 22 19*6. *r v.*r r*c?_
rfftnr* 1st at *• w VTPGJNJ 4 T.A-!
MONT 8he ^ea^e* »n ^nurr* ♦ In**
0 sister*. Ada F Wnr^’er p’-'d
Keys, and o^e brot^****\ Vn*rprd * To1*''p
Remain* re«H»ie h**- la** rec;darr’* *•<.
n-dp* 2* “'pm »■»•*•»*
«*rvice* Ru*’^5T A 0" 1 yy rtn
?roni th* Mn,*r* Hop** r*h»»rrv’ ■
r’Vjp^Tnc Po**r‘tv. A ***■« pP •TV' * hr °
N Horton Co". Morticians. 1422 You at
n xr
1 IJ»IF i*MFc n *«
°4 lOJ't ** hfi H»»
*1 o e.. JAMYg XT TJTT.TF
rtf Op’"ohr F HP** *'*'** rtf wnne*1*
Hamilton. a^d \fiMcnd t ip;* ‘•nev-d*
may c«” at t ^ ® T ** p«,,-i at**
s* and Mass. ave. r e Notice of funere* j
. LOVELACE. JAMES F On Wednesday
August 2J. 1946 at hi« residence. 1835
S st. se JAMES E T.OVELACE bslo'-sd .
husband of Hilda C Lovelace and father;
of Mrs Audrey Omdorff. Mr? Bertie
Jacobs William CorneJi and th*» la‘* S*rg*
Thomas E Lovelace Services at the above
residence on Mono**- August 26 a* 2 pm
Tntermen* Cedar Hill Cemetery Senses
hr Chambers 26
LYLES MARY. Departed fhie life on
Friday. August 23. 1946 after a long ill
ness. MARY LYLES wife of James Lyles
and daughter of Mrs. Rosa Ford. She also
15 survived by nine son*, four daughters
and one brother. Saulsbury Ford other
relatives and friends. Remains may be
viewed at Barnes A Matthews’ Funeral
Home Sunday August 25, after I p m
Funeral Monday. August 26, from the Met
ropolitan A. M E. Church Clinton. Md
where interment will take place. Rev Cur
tis officiating. 25
J. William Lee’s Sons~CoT
4th hod Mail At*. H I LX 6304
funeral home
3605 14th St. N.W.
Hobart 2326
Formerly at
1118 7th 8t. NW
Eatahllahed 1111
In Cote of Dooth
] CoU
Ont of the Largest Undertakers
In the World.
Complete Funerals
$95 to $2,000
Four Large Funeral Hemet
Phone CO. 0432
Neither aueeereor to nor connected with
the original W R. Spear# eatabllahment
1009 H St. N.W.
B lack isUne. Inc.81V
PAobi and Charga It
Flowers Telegraphed Asywbere
$5—57.50—$10 DELIVERED
2500 Mth ST N.W COLUMBIA 9775
Charge Aacennte la r I tad
Two Convenient Locations
MS 14Ui St. <4 W ME. 7431
M3 F N.W. _ ME 74h4~
Cor. 14th 61 Eye and Sundays*
GUDE BROS. COr Funeral Pieces
t-m r gi N.W■Hallanal *tU
Will SELL at bargain 7 desirable-lots
STS 380, section N . Washington National
Cemetery WA in: I_ -;s
(ElitR Hill desirable senton, 8 grave
•iter. *100 each. LI 9176. —75
MAXWELL. CLAIR p On Friday. Au
gust 23. 1945, at Sibley Hospital, CLAIR
D MAXWELL, beloved husband ot Therisa
M. Maxwell inee Britton) and lather of
Mary Martha. Harry D and Clair D
Maxwell, jr. Remains restina at Cham
bers Funeral Home. 517 11 tie si, s.e . until
Saturday. August 24. at 9 p m Services
and Interment In Plttaburgh, Pa. Service*
by Chambers.
MILES. CLARA E, On Thursday. Au
gust 22. 1945. at Casualty Hospital
CLARA E MILES <nee Penn* beloved
wile of Dsrid M Miles: dau*llter oi he
late George B and the Igtc Estelle Penn
and sister of Mrs Marv L. SnlanSfcv
friends may cell at William J Nailer x
Funeral Homr 572 Mh al. s.e.. after I :;tn
n.m. Fiidav. August 23 Funeral on Mon
day. August 25 at 1 I a m Relatives and
l Mend* united. Interment Cedar Hill
Cemetery. 23
August 22. 1945 at Garfield Hospital.
FREDERICK T. MILLER of 11114 8th st.
n.w., beloved husband of Martha I, Miller
and brother of Robert I Miller and Mrs
A M Loving Funeral trom the Timothy
Hanlon Funeral Home. 3831 Ga. are. n w .
tin Monday. August 25. at 8:30 a m Re
nuiem mas at Immaculate Conception
Church at P a m Interment Congressional
Cemetery. Relatives and friends invited. 26
August 22. 1945, at the Washington San
liarlum. FLORENCE t. NEELY! beloved
mother of Ellen A Reithmeyer end daugh
ter of Mrs Nettie V. Taylor. Services at
the W K Huntemenn Funeral Home, 5732
Oeorgla are , on Monday. August 25, at to
a m Relatives and friends invited to at
tend Interment Cedar Hill Cemetery. 26
August 23. 194 5, in Boston. Mass . EDITH
w. NEWCOMBE wife of George 8. New
combe of 1247 Beacon at . Brookline. Mass
Funeral services at the home of her sis
ter. Mrs. Robert Walsh. Thomaston, Me .
on Sunday. August 26, at 2:311 p m. 25
REED. WALTER H. On Wednesday. Au
gust 21. 1945, at Providence Hospital.
WALTER H. REED, beloved husband of
Ethel M. Reed and father of Harold and
Earl F Reed and Mrs Anna V. Eicken
berg. Services at Chambers' Funeral Home,
51. 11th st s.e. on Saturday. August 24,
at 1 pm. Interment National Memorial
Park. Falls Church. Va 24
this life on Wednesday, August 21. 1945.
at Frredmen's Hospital after e long period
of illness. NELLIE MAE RICHMOND, be
loved mother of Brenda Jean Richmond,
sister of Mrs. Thelma K. Lewis sister-in
**w oi Frank Lewis and daughter-in-law
ot John S Hopson. She also is survived
by a host of ether relatives and friends.
Remains resting at the John T. Rhme.s
* Co- Funeral Home. 3rd and Eye sis.
i * Funeral and interment Monday, Au
gust 25, at Wiggins. Miss. 25
August 23. 1945. at her residence. 1502
13th st. n.w MARY BROOKS RILEY
wife of the late Horace Riley, She leaves
Jo mourn their loss a brother. George
W Brooks: an aunt. Mrs. Minnie Allen:
seven nieces, a nephew, a cousin. Mrs
Sarah Lancaster, a sister-in-law Mrs
Mammie Brooks, and other i flat ires and
friends Friends msy call after I pm
Sunday August 25. al the Allen A- Mor
row. Inc.. Funeral Home. 1325 V st nw
Funeral Monday. August 2fi. at 1 p m
from Union Wesley A. M. 1. Zion Church.
..It'd at between L and M sts. n w.. Rev
A A. Stewart officiating Intermem Ar
lington National Cemetery 25
no irtVo*"’ ele,lle. On Friday. August
zl'niSOL a1 Saranac Lake. N. Y . LUCILLE
RITCHIE oi 1tf49 Hobart si n w , beloved
daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Edward
L«e Ritchie, slater of Josephine Love
Ritchie and Margaret Lee Ritchie. Re
mains resting at the above residence after
i d m Sunday. Funeral services at Re
formation Lutheran Church, 3i« E cap
iiol st.. on Monday. August ?r». at ^ pm.
Interment Fort Lincoln Cemetery.
MARY ALICE. On Friday. Au
at her home, in Remington,
y* WARY ALICE ROUSE, beloved wife of
the late Edgar Marcellus Rouse, mother of
E Hubert Rouae. W. Archie Rouse. Miss
Mabel and Miss Rosella Rouse. Mrs. Grace
S,°use Ashby and Mrs. Pauline Rouse
Stevens. Funeral services on Sunday. Au
8 in/ '"l<l pm ' at the Remington
Methodist Church. 25
SELBIN. ABRAM .?. Suddenly, on Fri
9*y; AHSM*.4..23’ IM4R *' Atlantic City.
* »’ A^,RAM **• SELBIN. beloved husband
oi Rose Selbin. Arrangements by Bernard
r.?*w2aI},*y * Son's Funeral Home. 3501
14th st. n.w. Notice of funeral later.
‘V»TAloij?*'«,ASA F*. °ii Friday* August
TAViWk'l Casualty Hospital. ADA F
TAILOR, beloved wife of William M. Tav
l°y*m2Lhcru of Milton S Taylor
7?^wlcet * Chambers Funeral Home. 511
i.oc*1 ,e; on Monday. August at
tery * m J**.ttrment Fort Lincoln Ceme
"A^P’ ®DITH KARAN. On Friday. Au
L3. 1946. at Children « Hospital.
^ARAN WARD, beloved daughter
of Floyd L. and Ivaloeu Nellie Ward. Serv
ices at Chambers’ Funeral Home. 1400
Chapin st. n.w.. on Monday. August ”H. at
li am Interment Washington National
cemetery. 05
WILD}. JOHN’ SAMSON’. On Thursday.
Au,u,L J948- at the United S'ates
sA«y Byhcvda. Md . JOHN SAM
riiw-.. wR*niains renting at the
Georg* E. Gardiner Funeral Home. 321 D
st. s.w. Notice of funeral later.
Auyust 13. 1946 VIOLET VIVIAN
WATSON, beloved mother of Ing Lee Wat
son and (laughter of Richard I. and Beulah
Bteele (nee Kerm. Funeral services gt the
Timothy Hanlon Funiral Home. #41 H st
Monday. August 16. at 11 am
Relatlvta and friendg inrited. Interment
Mount Olivet Cemetery. is
7. .u ’ PT Thursday. August 12. 1046
oi *9* •^^*la£P0, °* "Cr daughter. Mrs
J- Bonaldaon. 3.361 Brar dywine st.
i&Tf/l.JfifiL of„,h* J*** Charles Graves
'y,*!j**°tth. Prayers at the above resl
dert# on Saturday. August 24. at R:3o
ni9i,«nM**AK*,llL b*.?Wr*a A1 8 Ann's
Catholic Church. 4400 Wisconsin ave
*r 9 • . rill«rment New Cathedra!
gfKVW^jfer.*4 J1 iVra
WrLI.IS, HENRY W. On Thursday. Au
Ko!h.o!a j9*£,H*NRYiW. WILLIS beloVed
husband ofFlorence Binder Willis, lather
of Edythe Krlmsler of Long Island. N. V ;
Mr t°f,M»rk A WUli. of Texas and
w?ii..'r‘ll;I*w ,of Mr'- Theodore P. c
Willis Funeral services at the W. W
Deal Funeral Home. 4911 Oeorgia ave
n w . Monday. Auguat 16. at 11 am Friends
and relatives invited. Internfent Glenwood
cemetery. og
In HUmnriam
BALL. HI HELEN. In loving memory
“four dtar Wlf' and mother. LU HELEN
ball, who passed away eight years 8go
today. August "4, 1938.
Today is the day of remembrance
And many sad regrets.
A day we shall always remember
When the rest of the world forgets.
If a!''he world were ours to give
We d give it. yes. and more
to see the face of our dear one
Come smiling through the door
• husband james f ball and
BOWIE. SUSIE E. In loving remem
BOWtV °i.hm£ belovad mother. SUSIE E
,*5 *h? d*Par,ed this life fifteen years
ago today. August 24. 1931. rears
To have, to love, then to Dirt.
Is the greatest sorrow of my heart
Your memory is as dear today
_as in the hour you parsed away
°wiRllLiamsG d'ughticr- BLANCHE T.
membrane* of our dear son and
who departed this life one year
ago today, August 24. 194S.
The fairest rose was the first to lalC
•raT < »»«*“« first to fade
1 ,hp dear**' the beat of all
In Goa s tare lo rest was laid
BUwilGod’* sardpn- fiom pain,
Where arows His fairest flowers,
1 Tift* Jbat w* shall meet again.
mother f»iljf,l..I06p of our''
COOPER “.h!'/0"1"' francenia e
2G]943 h departed this life August
S,hs didn't fail to do her best.
Her heart was true and tender:
How ?.„P*iU** and ’hlnk of you—
_can I ever forget’
Dl MISA. JAMES GORDON, in memory
DI°MI«aar £ bfJoved «°r>- JAMES GORDON
P.,,*?1?*- wbo departed >hl« life iwo years
‘VW-'d'S® V,
isrsunja-x .a'; '«•
TSe„?°,l£,.h Au*u*t again la here,
T°, “* fh* sa ddest of the year,
Tc n.Jui*- * shock severe
mmSAND ViJnSK-JS.!?" *° r"‘sr
We loved her, yes:
No tongue can tell
How deep, how dearlv,
Or how well
h/S ?5Sr!r!rr-=!'
It was in the evening,
iwo years ago todav.
Anrt*tL?J dPa,5 <an,p dorf’ on earth
And took our dear Harry away.
l0And m.‘n„d"y of rpmembrkiice
And many sao regrets.
A «?>£ we,.5h*H always remember
When tne rest of the world forgets.
If world were ours to give,
TnWpd and more.
brother" °' my dear ,on ,nd our
His ris^rvT-12Miw^tii^ii5h ttip donr
raaE^r2i?S2,= ,OTHER NELLIE M LU
k0”"* memory of our dearly beloved a Pd
oavoy. mho passed on August 24. 1943.
rie?r!e?J2 w shades of evening bring his
?pap ,ace before us. and we relive the
napnv days of vore.
SEWELL, ALVIN T. A tribute of Jove
and devotion to the memory of our beloved
father. ALVIN T .SEWELL- who left us
four years ago today. August 24. 1942
res*! U8< ^tar went home to
W* still think of you ever? day;
We are trying so very hard to do our best.
80 we will all meet, together in that beau
tiful land where sorrow and sickness
will never begin.
Triple Slaying Held
Murder and Suicide
iy th* As.eciatcd Pmi
STERLING. Cok>., Aug. 24— A
theory of double murder and suicide
was advanced by Deputy Coroner
Robert M. Jackson today in the
deaths of Charles D. Milford, 54
vear-old sugar mill official; his
wife Ethyl. 50, and their 15-year-old
daughter Ruth.
Milford's pa jama-clad body was
found last night, slumped over the
wheel of the family car in the
garage, and the bodies of his wife
and daughter were discovered In
blood-stained bedrooms.
The girl had been struck repeat
edly in the back of the head, Cor
oner Jackson said, and the older
woman had apparently been stran
gled and her throat was slashed.
He said Milford probably died of
carbon monoxide poisoning.
A neighbor, who became curious
at a lack of activity in the home,
discovered the bodies.
A bloody hatchet found in a
washbowl was being forwarded to
day to Denver for fingerprint analy
sis. Mr. Jackson said that while
• all evidence at hand makes it ap
pear a double murder and suicide,”
a lack of blood on Milford's paja
mas prompted the analysis of the
The only clue to the probable time
of the incident was a neighbor's
report that the Milford setter in a
kennel at the rear of the house
barked and howled mournfully about
5 a m. yesterday morning.
Two weeks ago, Mr, Jackson said,
Milford had been treated at a local
; hospital for a nervous condition, but
appeared normal to associates upon
his release.
Funeral to Be Held Today
For Mrs. Cornelia Irwin
Funeral services for Mrs. Cornelia
Irwin. 77, Washington native who
died Thursday at her home, 1608
! Kearney street N.E., were to be held
I at 1:30 pm. today at the Hanlon
1 funeral home. 3821 Georgia avenue
N.W. Burial will be in the family
plot at Oak Hill Cemetery.
Mrs. Irwin was the daughter of
. Mr. and Mrs. William Henry Sim
j mons and a descendant of early
! Georgetown residents. She Was the
1 widow of Joseph L. Irwin, Interior
Department employe.
Until 1915. Mrs. Irwin lived in the
; family home at 1607 Thirty-fourth
street N.W., which had been built
1 before the Civil War. Later, she
i moved to the home of her daughter.
Mrs. Ruth Irwin Broderick, at the
Kearney street address.
She was a member of the Daugh
ters of America, the Order of the
Eastern Star and. for more than 50
years, the Dumbarton Avenue Meth
odist Church.
Besides her daughter, she is sur
vived by a brother. Emory York
Simmons. Washington, and two
War Assets
^Continued From First Page.)
health and educational purposes, he
The transfer of the airport to
the city of Walterboro differed
"fundamentally” from the Thun
derbird and similar actions and
was taken under a different sec
tion of the Surplus Property Act,
WAA officials said. The deed for
the transfer has been signed at
WAA headquarters here but has not
yet been signed by Walterboro
Lease Subject to 3 Conditions.
WAA acted under a section which
authorizes the lease of airport prop
erties at nominal rentals to States
or political subdivisions, subject to
three main conditions:
That the property be maintained
solely and indefinitely as an air
port, that maintenance costs be
paid by the State or local agency
'Plain U. S. Citizen' Puts Chill
On Yugoslav Ice-Maker Deal
If the “freeze-’ is put on a pro
posed shipment of 80 ice-making
machines to Yugoslavia, it may be
because of a self-styled "plain Amer
ican citizen.”
William G. Williams. 70-year-old
Washington consulting engineer,
with offices in the Mills Building,
put a chill on the shipment Yester
day with telegrams to the' State
and Treasury Departments, the War
Assets Administration and UNRRA.
Disturbed by the Yugoslav situa
tion, Mr. Williams’ anger mounted
when he read a story from Cincin
nati that the ice-making machines
were being prepared for shipment
Said Mr. Williams:
“I’m tired, but they've got my
goat. What I intend to do is find
out who makes the decisions to
send stuff like this over there.
"As public servants, it's up to
Governmeht people, from the presi
dent down to the pound keeper, to
in Ufomnrtam
SEWELL. ALVIN T. Sac ted to the
‘P/ISSft of our beloved ton and brother.
ALVIN T. SEWELL, who entered Into eter
nal real, four years ago today. August 14.
* 1*41. Anniversary mass at Holy Re
deemer Catholic Church.
As the Virgin Mary wept beside the crofs.
I loo. am weeping for my lost:
But weeping. Lord. I come to Thee,
To understand Your mysteries.
I know, dear Lord, you'll understand,
1 Pray you'll hold me by the hand
Thy kingdom come,
Thy will be done.
From early morn iill seltim: sun.
Th»re are many sad things in this life of
The saddest of all is lo part:
For the tongue cannot tell when It utters
Of the sadness it leaves in our hearts.
There are griefs that cannot find comfort
And wounds that cannot be healed:
There are sorrows so deep in the human
That they cannot be revealed
When alone in our sorrow the biller lears
There come sweet dreams of long ago
Unknown to others you sleal to our side
And whisper. "Don't cry, loved ones, death
cannot divide "
and lovint remembrance of our devoted
passed away two years ago today, August
14. 1944.
Odd gave us t wonderful sister.
One of the world s very best
And when her work on earth was done
He called her home to reft.
She is rone, but not forgotten.
Though we seem so far apart;
She is missed In every way.
But is always in our hearts.
Juft when life was sweetest
And she could have lived her beat,
The gates of Heaven opened
And she entered that sweet rest

WHITE. LUCY. In fad but loving mem
lory of our dear daughter and alster. LUCY
'WHITE, who departed this life eighteen
years ago today. August 24, 1938.
|God alone knows how much we miss you.
Never *thall our memory lade;
Our thoughts will always wander
To the grave where you are laid
WILES. ANNA c. In sad but loving re
membrance of our dear mother, ANNA C
WILRS. who Salaried this life seventeen
yeaks ago fhdgv. August 14. 1910.
I Gone, but not forgot'en
listen to what I—a plain American
citizen—has to say.”
It appeared some listening was
done. A WAA spokesman said the
ice machines are being held up
pending a review of the case.
V/AA Director Holds Up
Shipment Pending Review
CINCINNATI, Aug. 24 UP).—Row- j
land D. Schell, regional director of
the War Assets Administration, said
today he had delayed shipment of 16
ice-making machines to Yugoslavia
“pending a review of the case.” Mr
Schell said he had received no word
from Washington headquarters of
the WAA on the matter, but was
holding up the shipment “to as
certain if better priority claimants
in the United States have need of
Eighty of the machines, which
originally were intended for use
by American troops in the South
Pacific, are stored at the Marion
<Ohio i engineer depot, Mr. Schell
said, but only 16 of them weie
scheduled for immediate shipment
to Yugoslavia.
The units were purchased by the j
Treasury Department's Procurement
Division for the United Nations Re
lief and Rehabilitation Administra- :
tion in Yugoslavia, he said.
“Our office will delve into this
matter,” Mr. Schell declared, “to
determine whether or not Federal
agencies, veterans, municipalities,
county agencies or the Reconstruc
tion Finance Corp. has need of
Mr. Schell said he was taking the
action "on my own initiative.”
205 Servicemen Arrive
On 2 Transports Today
By the Associated Press
More than 200 service personnel!
and 95 war wives and children are!
due to debark from two transports!
today at New York and San DiegoJ
Ships arriving:
At New York—Bridgeport from !
Southhampton, 60 troops and 95 :
war wives and children.
At San Diego—President Jackson '
from Yokosuka via Pearl Harbor,
145 Navy and Marine personnel.
Fort Myer Gets Bids
On Surplus Clothing
Letting of bids for nearly 4.000
pounds of surplus items of Army
clothing was announced today by
the director of supply and service
at Fort Myer. The bids will be
opened at 9 a m. September 6.
Among the items are wool coals,;
overcoats, flannel shirts, work suits,
women's shirts and skirts and a
quantity of shoes and overshoes. j
Admiral Sir Ralph Leatham (right), Governor of Bermuda,
leaving the yacht club at Hamilton in an open carriage for the
Governor’s mansion after the President's arrival Thursday.
Seated, with backs to the camera, are Capt. James Foskett
(left), Mr. Truman's naval aide, and Maj. Gen. Harry Vaughan,
military aide. , —AP Wirephoto.
which takes it over and that 25
per cent of the field be available
at all times for use of the armed
The Federal Government could
take back such airports at any time
in event of emergency or if the
holder failed to comply with all
conditions of possession and main
“It is true that this transfer Is on
a $1 a year lease basis." a WAA
spokesman said of the Walterboro
transaction, “but the city will have
to spend thousands of dollars a year
to maintain the property. Authority
for transfers of this kind is explic
itly given in Section 13 of the sur- j
plus property act and WAA regu
lation 16, for the purpose of encour
aging and fostering development of
civil aviation and strengthening and
improving a Nation-wide network of
civil airports.”
While records were not immedi-!
ately available today, the WAA
spokesman said that at least one
other similar transfer has been
made in recent months. It involved
an airport leased to an Illinois city
near Chicago.
In the list of property transfers
halted last Thursday by WAA were
two deals concerning the Walterboro
airfield. These called for a nominal
rental lease of the Army airbase to
the City of Walterboro and the
County of Colleton, S. C., for hos
pital purposes.
WAA explained today that the
proposed transfer in those cases,
involved the same general airfield
which is being transferred to Walter
boro for airport purposes. The other
transfers, whiclv have been halted,
referred to buildings and similar
facilities at the field. Their use
would have been limited to hospital
Former Army Officer
Gets Airlines Post
Joseph D. Ryle, former Army Air
Forces officer, has been appointed
Eastern regional director of public:
relations for American Airlines, it
was announced today.
Mr. Rvle recently returned from a
six-month assignment in Europe'
where he organized public relations
for American Overseas Airlines
Prior to the war he operated his
own publicity firm in New York.
—■■■■—.—--- -
Truman Catches Largest Fish
In Excursion to Bermuda Reef
By Joseph A. Fox
Star Staff Correspondent
ERATING BASE, Bermuda, Aug, 24.
—President Truman, who rarely has
nought diversion in fishing, today
leld the championship at that sport
n the Presidential vacation party
Sojourning on holiday here, the
’resident and his party sailed to
he outer reefs, a distance of 5 miles,
yesterday to try their luck. When a
'Bin squall ended the excursion
ifter an hour and a half of angling.
Mr. Truman had brought aboard
lie greatest total poundage and the
argest fish.
With a pith helmet topping his
costume, the President used a hand
ine and, after 10 minutes, landed
he first fish—a 3-pound red hind.
Vext was a 4-pound schoolmaster,
rhen Mr. Truman hauled in the
arize—a 6 -pound rockfish.
It was his second fishing trip since
mtering the White House. On the
first, In Puget Sound, Wash., a year
igo, he caught nothing.
Yesterday's excursion was made
iboard the Manana, the craft of
Rear Admiral George R. Henderson,
commandant of the United States
Vaval Base, as the Presidential
/acht Williamsburg remained in
When Mr. Truman pulled In the
schoolmaster, Maj. Gen. Harry H
Vaughan, not feeling well because
of rocking of the cabin cruiser,
managed to urge the President to
keep trying and "come up with the
superintendent of education.”
The party caught eight fish. 'Capt.
James H. Foskett, naval aide, hooked
a six-pound rock, as did Ted Marks,
Kansas City (Mo.i friend of Mr.
Truman. George E. Allen, Recon
struction Finance Corp. director,
who promoted the trip, drew a blank.
The fish were to be served aboard
the Williamsburg.
Ptess Secretary Charles G. Ross
said the President enjoyed the out
ing, although he got wet in the
squall. Mr. Ross said Mr. Truman
was in excellent physical condition
and was sticking to a daily routine
of two-hour sunbath, swim and two
mile morning walk.
The President was to have lunc^i
today with Admiral Henderson. Mr.
Truman visited the base for the first
time on his morning walk yesterday
and passed virtually unnoticed
among men of the station.
The round of official calls, held to
a minimum at the President's re
quest. was about completed. Vice
Admiral Sir Irvin Glennie. British
area commander, boarded the Wil
liamsburg yesterday to greet the
President in the customary recogni
tion of his presence required by
Knife-Ax Fight With Girl, 19,
Fatal to Red Cross Porter
By the Associated Press
WHITE PLAINS, N. Y„ Aug. 24.—
A 49-vear-old colored porter died
today of stab wounds received less
than 20 hours before in a mysterious
ix-and-knife battle in which a
young white girl clerk was critically
wounded in the American Red Cross
rfHce where both were employed.
The porter, Percy Martin, died in
White Plains Hospital where the
}irl, Frances Anastasi, 15, remained
tnconscious and in crical condition.
Hospital attaches said she was
'holding her owm.” however.
Martin and Miss Anastasi, a choir
singer, were found late yesterday
ifternoon in a basement sewing
■oom of Red Cross headquarters in
the Westchester County Office
Screams from the room attracted
the attention of passers-by. Mrs.
Helen Potillo, an elevator operator,
nvestigated and as she neared the
room Martin emerged, covered with
blood, took one step into the cor
ridor then topled over.
The sewing room was blood spat
tered and in an adjoining restrbom
Miss Anastasi was found lying un
conscious on the floor. Beside her
were a small ax and an eight-inch
Frederick E. Weeks, jr.. Chief As
sistant District Attorney, quoted
Martin as saying he and the girl
had been friendly but had quarreled
and she attacked him with a knife.
The porter, Mr. weeks said, struck
back with the ax.
Miss Aanstasi suffered a fractured
skull and head cuts. Martin was
stabbed in the chest.
District Attorney George M. Fa
nelli said Martin made a statement
before lapsing into unconsciousness
but the prosecutor would not dis
close its nature.
No charges have been filed against
the girl.
Maj. W. P. Cherringion
Found Dead in Baltimore
The body of Maj. W. P. Cherring
ion, USA, retired, husband of Mrs.
Dorothy S. Cherrington, 1738 M
street N.W., was found yesterday in
bis apartment in Baltimore, ac
tording to the Associated Press.
Baltimore police were quoted as
saving Maj. Cherrington had not
jeen seen since early Tuesday and
;hat the body was found by a friend.
Lloyd Tabb of Washington, who had
£one to visit him. Police said death
apparently was due to natural
Maj. Cherringion was graduated
!rom West Point in 1915 and was
retired from the Army in 1934 be
;ause of a heart condition. His
yidow said he had planned to re
,urn as an instructor to Augusta
Vlilitary Academy, Staunton, Va..
yhere he had previously taught. He
yas a native of Ohio.
Besides his widow, he is survived
)y two sons, Lt. H. W. Cherrington.
stationed aL West Point, and James
?, Cherrington, of New Jersey.
Funeral arrangements have not
jeen completed.
Maj. T. R. McCarron, 61,
Dies in Tacoma, Wash.
Maj. Thomas R. McCarron. 61.
•etired Army officer, who had lived
lear Tacoma. Wash., since his re
•irement in 1935, died in Tacoma
Migust 12.
A native of Detroit, he had en
isted in the Army at Fort Washing
on, Md., in 1906 and during his
\rmy service was stationed here1
vith the Engineers.
Surviving are his widow, Mrs.
Mine D. McCarron; a sister, Mrs.
3ertrude Gilkison, 1436 Euclid streei.
4.W., and two brothers, Col. Edward
?. McCarron. of near Tacoma, and
lames J. McCarron, Fort Wayne,
Funeral services and burial were
August 16 in Tacoma.
Mrs. Mary Huguley Rites
Will Be Held Monday
Requiem mass for Mrs. Mary
Prances Huguley, 32, who died
Thursday at Garfield Hospital, will
be held at 9 am. Monday at St.
Anthony’s Church. Mrs. Huguley
died of pneumonia and not of tp
berculosis as was stated in yester
day's Star. Burial will be in Mount
Olivet Cemetery.
Mrs. Huguley was born in Wash
ington and attended Nojre Dame
Academy. She lived at 1008 Upshur
street N.E.
She is survived by her husband,
Edgar A. Huguley, jr.; two daugh
ter's, Joan, 11, and Julie, 4; two
brothers, James J. and Bernard
Lyons; her father. James Lyons, and
two sisters, Mrs. Margaret A. Gould,
and Miss Jean Lyons.
Dean Briggs to Speak
W. Paul Briggs, dean of the
George Washington University
School of Pharmacy, will be one of
the principal speakers at the con
vention of the American Pharma
ceutical Association and affiliated
organizations opening tomorrow in
Pittsburgh. Dean Briggs will out
line the Veterans' Administration
plan for filling veterans' prescrip
tions by the retail pharmacists of
the country.
4 4
George White Gets Year
For Hit-and-Run Death
Ky >ot*W
SAN DIEGO. Calif.. Aug 24.—
3eorge White, 52. whose theatrical
Scandals” made him famous, pre
wired today to serve a year in the
San Diego County Jail road camp
for kiling a newlywed couple in a
hit-and-run" highway accident
near here July 20
The producer, who was sentenced
resterdav after being denied pro
jatlon on his plea of guilty to the
‘hit-and-run felony charge, was sl
owed until tomorrow noon to ar
range his affairs before starting the
He was fined *800. which his at
.orney, John Holt, said would be
laid by Bobble Garcia, former
Marine who said he was grateful
’or articles sent to him bv White
when Mr. Garcia was a Japanese
Mr. Holt described White as ‘‘a
nan who once was rich and famous
mt who now is poor and penniless.”
rhe probation officer's report quoted
White as saying his cash savings
low amounted to only *180.
Superior Judge Joe~L. Shell, who
’ould have sent White to State pri
son for from one to five years, said
be would have been inclined to grant
probation except for the theater
man's insistence he went to sleep at
the wheel and did not know he had
hit the couple—Claude McLester
Lee, 42, and his bride. Leona, 18.
"I just can't believe that," the
judge declared.
Courtenay Savage, Writer
AndDramatist,Dies inRome
Courtenay Savage. 56, writer and
dramatist of Chicago, died in Rome.
Italy, last night, apparently of a
heart attack, the National Catholic
Welfare Conference here announced
Mr. Savage recently had gone to
Europe as correspondent for the
NCWC News Service and also was
gathering material concerning the
overseas activities of Catholic war
relief services.
Mr. Savage was director of the de
partment of dramatics and conti
nuity for the Columbia Broadcasting
System, from 1933 to 1936. and latei
was director of public relations for
the United Service Organizations
and the National Catholic Com
munity Service. A native of New
York, he had lived in Chicago sev
eral years. He was the author of s
number of plays.
The body will be returned to thr
United States.
Final Rites Planned Today
For Walter H. Reed
Funeral services for "Walter H
Reed, 57, who died Wednesday a
Pr ovidence Hospital, were to be hek
today at 1 p.m. at the Chambers
funeral home. 517 Eleventh stree
S.E. Burial will be in Falls Church
A native of Pittsburgh, Pa., Mr
Reed came to Washington in 192!
and made his home at 1333 Maple
view place S.E. Until his retire
ment a year ago he was a specialis
rn Government contracts with thi
Sraybar Electric Co.
He was a member of the Alex
under Graham Bell Chapter of th<
Telephone Pioneers of America. Hi
was also a member of the society o
I Sons of Veterans of the Civil War
He is survived by his widow. Mrs
Ethel M. Reed; two sons, Harolc
and Earl F. Reed, and a daughter
Mrs. Anna V. Eickenberg.
Col. Goodwin Compton
Rites Set for Monday
Services for Col. Goodwin Comp
ton. 69. USA retired, who diec
Wednesday at his home in Atlanta
Ga., will be held at 10 a.m. Monda;
at Arlington Cemetery.
A native of Mississippi, Col
Compton, a Signal Corps Officer
was commissioned a second lieuten
ant in 1901 after service in thi
Spanish-American War. During thi
First World War he servde as a lieu
tenant colonel of Infantry. He trans
ferred to the Signal Corps in 192:
and was retired in 1941. He held the
Silver Star and the Purple Hear
with Oak Leaf Cluster.
Col. Compton is survived by hi:
Watched-Pot Note
fcy th« Associated eres*
seven and a half years Mrs. Free
.Foote tenderly nurtured a Cereu;
flagelliformis (night-blooming cer
eus\ waiting for it to bloom. The
other night it opened up and withir
three hours the blossom measurec
over 9 inches. But Mrs. Foote missec
it. She is away on vacation.
Radfe. Television nnd Radar instruc
tions personally conducted by Mr. N.
Rehrir. ex-supervisor of U. S. Navy
Training School on -10m. runs. Ap
proved educational institute, author
ized to aecept veterans applications.
11-13 So Gay St. Baltimore 2. Md.
Rev. J. Henry Harms Dies;
Noted as Lutheran Leader
By Aisotiolcd Ptmi
Rev. Dr. J. Henry Harms, 70. presi
dent of the United Lutheran Board
of Publication since 1942, and for
mer president of Newberry Col
lege, died Thursday after a long
Dr. Harms, a native of Savannah,
Ga.. was graduated from Newberry
iS. C ) College in 1893, and at the
age of 32 was elected president of
the college. He served there until
1918. when he came here as pastor
of Holy Communion Lutheran
Church, where he served for 27
years before his retirement.
Dr. Harms was president of the
Federation of Churches in Phila
delphia from 1928 to 1931. presi
dent of the Board of Directors of
Grace College since 1926 and chap
lain for the United Lutheran
Church conventions in Omaha,
Louisville and Minneapolis.
He is survived by his widow the
former Sarah B. Wheeler, and two
Funeral services will be held at
3 p m. Monday at the Church of the
Holy Communion here.
Mrs. Patterson Dies
Of Heart Ailment
Mrs. Cecilia Speer Pattftson. 57,
mother of Dr Virginia Beeler of the
George Washington University Med
ical School faculty, died here last
night of a heart ailment. She made
her home with her daughter and
son-in-law, Donald C. Beeler, at
5047 Sedgewick street N.W.
Mrs. Patterson was a native of
Oakton. Va. and attended high
| school in the District. She was the
widow of Dr. Orra E. Patterson,
whom she married while he was at
tending George Washington Medi
i cal School. After he received his
degree they moved to the West
Where he nracticed meHirlnA nrin_
cipally in Oregon. Mrs. Patterson
returned to Washington in 1937
after her husband's death.
She was a member of the Order
of the Eastern Star and the Metro
politan Methodist Church
Besides her daughter, she is sur
vived by two sons, Robert A. Pat
terson, Lebanon. Oreg.. and Bvron
M. Patterson, Santa Rosa, Calif.:
seven sisters, Mrs. J. E. M. Gantt
and Mrs. E, H. Harris of Washing
ton and Mrs. Seber Whitesell, Mrs.
Harry Craig, Mrs. Ravmond Web
ster, Oakton, Va.; Mrs. James Cobb,
Fairfax, Va , and Mrs. Jessie Wiley,
Vienna, Va ; three brothers, George
A. and William Speer, Oakton, and
Norman Speer. Falls Church, Va.,
and three grandchildren.
Funeral services have been tenta
tively set for 2 pm. Tuesday at
i Hines funeral home, 2901 Four
I teenth street N.W. Burial arrange
. ments have not been completed.
Vandenberg, Barkley Leave
, For European Talks Today
By the Associated Press
Two United States Senators—
; Barkley, Democrat, of Kentucky,
and Vandenberg, Republican, of
Michigan—planned to leave here
| today for Europe in President Tru
, I man's personal transport plane, the
; Sacred Cow.
Senate Majority Leader Barkley
will attend a meeting of the ex
ecutive Committee of the Inter
parliamentary Union in Switzer
Senator Vandenberg. ranking Re
publican member of the Senate For
eign Relations Committee, is going
to Paris as an adviser to Secretary
of State Byrnes at the Peace Con
ference, serving in that capacity
1 with Senator Connally, Democrat,
, of Texas, chairman of the For
eign Relations Committee, who is
already there.
EX. 9797
Do not hesitate to ex
press your personal
ivishes regarding ar
rangements. Only
thus can we serve to
the family's complete
!| funeral service
Its Appeal is Enduring
Now after more than two centuries, Rock Creek
Cemetery continues to be not only the most
beautiful Cemetery in Washington, but one of
the most notable in the country.
Its dignity is expressive of its sublime dedication.
The natural beauties are matchlessly impressive;
while the many monuments are famous
masterpieces of famous sculptors.
In making selection of a site or lot in Rock Creek
Cemetery you have assurance of indisputable
financial security for all time.
Sites and lots of varying sizes,
all in picturesque locations, are
available at very moderate prices.
Budgeted terms may be had if
May we suggest—before you invest
anywhere that you investigate?
Visiting Hours:
You are welcome from
9 am. ^to sundown daily
and Sunday.
Office Hours!
Sundays ond Holidays,
9 to Noon. Weekdays, 9
to 4:30.
TAylor 0585
Rock Creek Church Rood and Webster Street N.W.
Opposite Soldiers’ Home
Direct transportation—Seventh St Cars morL»d Soldiers' Heme,
or Buses H-4, mnrk«H Rock Creek Cemetery

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