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ARDAI. MARIA 8/ On Friday, July 21, 1950 at Arlington County Hospital, MARIA S. ARDAI ol 128 East Broad st.. Falls Church; Va., wife of the late Henry A. Ardai and mother of Jose L., Frank D„ Rose A, and Henry B. Ardai, and Mrs. Amelia Wittmann. Remains resting at Pearson's Funeral Home, 472 North Washington st.. Falls Church. Va. Fu neral services at the Falls Church on Monday. July 24. at 2 p.m. Interment National Memorial Park. 23 BARON. HILDA L. On Prlday. July 21. I960, HILDA L. BARON, beloved wife of Sol Baron and devoted mother of Mrs. Lorraine Weiss and Mrs Doris Kanner. She also is survived by two listers, Mrs. 8arah Sandberg and Mrs. Sonya Krause, both of New York, and one brother. Isidore Globerson of De troit, Mich. Funeral services at the Bernard Dansansky rc Son Funeral Home. 3501 14th at. n w., on Sunday. July at 12 noon. Interment Georae waan ington Memorial Cemetery. BLACKSTONE, FLORENCE MORGENTHAU. On July 20, 1950. at Doctors HospUal, Mrs. FLARENCE MORGENTHAU BLACK STONE of Colonial Beach, Va. She is survived by her husband. Paul J. Black atone of Colonial Beach. Va.; two dautn ters, Janer.t Wise of New York City and Mrs. Charles L. Scebeck of Tuscoloosa. Ala.; one brother. John L. Morgenthau of Elisabethtown, N. Y. Funeral Private. BROWN. ELIZABETH. On Friday. July 21. 1950, ELIZABETH BROWN of 12 Que st. n.w., wife of the late Robert S. Brown. Notice of funeral later. Ar rangements by McGuire. Inc. 23 BUTCHER. DR. GEORGE H. On Thurs day, July 20. 1950, at his residence, 225 C st. *.e . Dr. GEORGE H. BUTCHER, beloved husband of Septimia W. Butcher, devoted father ol Rosalind B. Lewis and the late Capt. John W. Butcher and brother of Robert E. Butcher and the late James W. Butcher, sr. After 12 noon Sunday friends are invited to call at the McGuire Funeral Home, 1820 9th at. n.w., where services will be held cn Monday. July 24. at 1 p.m. Interment Lincoln Memorial Cemetery. Kindly omit flowers. 23 CHAMBERLAINE. MARGARET SMITH. On Wednesday. July 19, 1950, at her resi dence. 2101 Conn. ave. n.w., MARGARET 6MITH CHAMBERLAINE, wife of the late Brig. Gen. William Chamberlaine, u. S. A ; sister of Miss Frances M. Smith of Washington, D. C; aunt of Lt. Col. Franklin G. Smith of Washington, D. C.; Mr. Latimer F. Smith. Mr. Rodney D. Smith of Redlands. Calif., and Mr. Wil liam Coe of Washington. D. C. Services will be held at Fort Myer Chapel on Mon day. July 24. at 1 p.m. Interment Ar lington National Cemetery. 23 COHEN. MRS. ANNA J. Suddenly, on Fri day, July 21, 1950, In New Haven, Conn., Mrs. ANNA J. COHEN of 49 Galveston st. e.w.. Wasnmgton, D. C., beloved wife of 8amuel E. Cohen and devoted mother of David John Cohen. Services at the Fu neral Parlors of Beecher & Bennett, New Haven, Conn., on Monday, July 24. 23 COOK, JOHN P. At 316 35th st. n.e. on July 21, 1950, beloved father* of Mrs. Bessie A. Freeborn. Remains at Cham bers' Funeral Home. 617 11th st. s.e., unttl 3 p.m. Saturday, July 22. Services and interment Big Stone Gap. Va. CRl’lT. EDITH ELLEN. On Thursday, July 20. 1950, at her home, 2900 Que st. n.w., EDITH ELLEN CRUIT. beloved sis ter of Russell C. H.. Phillip E. and George L. Cruit. Sei vices will be held at the Birch Funeral Home. 3034 M at. n.w.. on Sunday, July 23, at 2 p.m. In terment Monocacy Cemetery. Beallsville, Md. 22 FLING. ALICE LURENE. On Thursday, j July 20. 1950. at the home of her par ents. Travllah. Md., ALICE LURENE FLING, beloved wite of the late Roger Flint, mother of Connie L. Fling, daugh ter of Lillian L. and Luther H. Mills, alster of Mrs. Viola Harmon. Josephine, Mildred and Elwood Mills. Remains rest ing at the Colonial Funeral Home of Rob on A. Pumphrey. Rockville, Md., where services will be held Sunday. July 23, at 2:30 p m. Interment Forest Oak Ceme tery, Gaithersburg. Md. 23 FRANK. MRS. BEN. On July 20, 1950, Mrs. BEN FRANK of Baltimore. Md.„ wiijpw of Ben Frank, mother of Nathan B. Frank of Washington, D. C ; Sidney and Joseph Frank of Baltimore. Md.; sister of Mrs. Abe Llebman, Bidney C. Kauf man and Edgar C. Kaufman of Washing ton. D. C. Services Sunday. July 23, at 11 a.m.. at David Sondheim & Son, 1902 Eutaw pl„ Baltimore, Md. GENUNG. HARRY M. On Friday. July 21. 1950. at his residence, 3816 Bunker Hill rd., Brentwood, Md.. HARRY M. GENUNG. beloved husband of Mary E. Genung, father of Harry N. Genung. brother of Mrs. Rita Chamberlain of Miami, Fla., and the late Fred Genung of Stroudsbuia. Pa. Friends may call at William J. Nalleys Funeral Home, 3200 Rhode Island ave . at Eastern ave. n.e., where services will be held on Monday, July 24, at 2 p.m. Relatives and Iriends Invited. Interment Fort Lincoln Ceme tery. 23 GRAY, SARAH ELLEN. On Thursday, July 20, 1950. SARAH ELLEN GRAY (nee Peters', beloved wife of the late George A. Gray, mother of Miss Emma R. W. Gray, grandmother of George L. Gray, U. 8. N. Funeral from her late residence, 815 Randolph st. n.w.. on Monday, July 24. at 2 p.m. Relatives and friends invited to attend. Inter ment Prospect Hill Cemetery. 23 HANEY, MARY ALBERTA. On Thursday. July 20, 1950, at Georgetown University Hospital," MARY ALBERTA HANEY of 1625 33rd st. n.w., beloved wife of the late James T. Haney, mother of Earl W. Haney and James Leroy Haney Vnd sister of Grover Barron and Mrs. William Shoe maker. Friends may call at the Birch Funeral Home, 3034 M st. n.w. Mass will be offered at Holy Trinity Church. Georgetown, on M-nday, July 24. at 9 a m. Interment Oak Hill Cemetery. 23 HAWKINS. HARRY LEROY. Suddenly, on Saturday, July 22, 1950. at Emergency Hospital. HARRY LEROY HAWKINS of 1738 T st. n.w.. son of the late Henrietta and Clinton Hawkins and beloved husband of Vergle May Hawkins. Also surviving aie a niece. Mrs. Bernice Jackson; other relatives and many friends. Notice of funeral later. Arrangements by McGuire, Ir.e. 24 HAWKINS. JAMES A. On Thursday. July 20. I960, at the Veterans' Hospital, Perry Point, Md., JAMES A. HAWKINS, brother of Mattie, Albert, Robert and Joseph Hawkins. He also leaves other relatives and friends. Services at Stew arts Funeral Home. 30 H st. n.e., on Monday. July 24. at 1:30 p.m. Inter ment Arlington National Cemetery. 23 HUDDLESTON. JAMES E., SR. On Sat urday. July 22, i860, at his residence, 1309 P st. n.e.. JAMES E. HUDDLESTON. Si., beloved husband of Edith Boms Huddleston, father of Miss Edith M. Hud dleston ol Princeton, N. J.: Miss Shirley Huddleston ol New York and James E. Huddleston, jr., ol Milwaukee, Wis. Friends may call at the Lee Funeral Home. 4th st. and Mass. ave. n.e. No tice of services iaier. JIRON, FERDINAND. On Saturday. July 22. 1950, at his residence. 1000 Cody dr.. Silver Spring, Md., FERDINAND JIRON, Laloved husband of Willa Nell Jiron, la ther of Stevey FTeaerick Jiron, John Michael Jiron. Mrs. Gloria May Morrison, M’s. Madeline Rose West and William Ferdinand Jiron. Services at the 8. H. Hines Co. Funeral Home, 2901 14th si. n w., on Tuesday. July 25, at 1 p m. In terment Fort Lincoln Cemetery. 24 JOHNSON. WALTER H. On Thursday. July 20, 1950, at Galllnger Municipal Hospital, WALTER H. JOHNSON of 123 Irving st. n.w.. son ol the late Payton . and Eliza P. Johnson of Culpeper. Va.; husband ol Margaret A. Johnson, lather of Joseph W. Johnson, Mrs. Mane J. Brooks. Anna M. Brooks and K. Elizabeth Paige of Hampton, Va.; grandfather ol Miss Theresa E. Brooks, twin brotner ol Mrs. Mary J. Sprow, brother of Memphis B Lewis A., Jefferson T. Johnson of Arlington, Va.: Charles E. Johnson of Newburg, N. Y.; Mrs. Amey J. Bundy. Mrrlon J. Ricks. Julia J. Taylor and Mattie Phillips of Cuipeper, Va.; nephew of Mrs. Alice Jones. A host of other relatives and friends also survive. Friends may call at F'razier's Funeral Home, 389 R. I. ave. n.w., alter 3 P.m. Saturday, July 22, where services will be held at 8 p.m. Services and interment at Antioch Church, Culpeper. Va , Sunday, July 23, at 1 p.m.. Eastern standard time. 22 rUNERAL DIRECTORS. FRANK GEIER'S SON'S CO. 3605 14th SI. N.W. TUCKLRMAN 2326 NEW ENLARGED PARLORS Formerly at 1118 7th It M.W Established 1861 V. L SPEAKE CO. Meitner successor to nor connected with the original W. R. Speere establishment 1009 H St. N.W. ,rt,gsrw J. William Lee’s Sons Co. Crematorium FUNERAL DIRECTORS 4th and Mass. Aye. H.E._U- 8-8— FUNERAL DESIGNS. GUDE BROS. CO. Charge Aeeoants Owsti by Phase IndtyidoallT Desisnea Wreaths and Sprays l«lt F 8>. N.W MAtlanal «27« GEO. C. SHAFFER, INC. Bxpresslve Floral Tributes Moderate pncca. Open dally. Run., bonders. Phone •rderi also accepted. 6:30 to u p.m week nlahts 900 14th 8t NW Na 010« Blackistone, Inc. ,407D1H^HW BEAUTIFUL FLORAL TRIBUTES, $5 up Phone and Charge It ' C. I C. FLOWER STORES FLORAL SPRAYS, $3.95 UP DELIVERED Charge Accomtt Invited >0« 14th St. N.W. ME. 7433 CEMETERY LOTS. FORT LINCOLN—6-site, roadside, beaut, loc. Por quick sale. $600. UN. 7906 —23 FhREE SITES, Mount Carmel section For' Lincoln Cemetery, will sell at cost. Biwit -96_1_:_ —23 Fort LINCOLN CEMETERY, i lot. rra .enable. Call Ml. 6476. —23 Stall** KEEhAN. JOHN JAMES. On Tuesday, i July 18, 1950. at Mount Alto Hospital. JOHN JAMBS KEE HAN. beloved husband of Mary M. Keehan (nee Zanelottl) of 1502 Monroe st. n.v., father of John. Mary and Lena Marie Keehan; be loved von of Della Keehan and the late John Keehan and brother of Sister Mar tha Julie. 8. N. D.. and Mrs. Kathleen Bridy. Puneial from the Timothy Hanlon Funeral Home, 641 H st. n.e., Monday, July 24. at 8:30 a.m.* Hlah requiem mass at St. Aloyslus Church at 9 a.m. Relatives and friends are invited. In terment Arlington National Cemetery. 23 KEEHAN. JOHN JAMES. Members of the Father John P. Gallagher Post, No. 2384, V. F. W., are requested to assemble at the Timothy Hanlon Funeral Home, 841 H st. n.e., on Sunday, July 23, I960, at *01 services for our late com rade, JOHN JAMES KEEHAN. PHILIP WILKERSON, Commander. LEAFLET, CHARLES EARL. On Thurs day. July 20, 1950. at Ritchie Hospital. £**£*de\ Md , CHARLES EARL LEAPLEY ?f, Tu,?,edo',Md., beloved husband of the late Victoria I. Leapley and brother of Miss Maraaret Leapley and Mrs. Nettle nJf’. b?.th 21 ?ultland. Md., .and Mrs. Bessie Beach of Tennessee. Services at * FudVV Home, Hyattsville, Md., on Monday. July 24. at 2 p.m. Relatives and friends Invited. Interment Rock Creek Cemetery. 23 Thursday, July —<). i960, at Providence Hospital, CATHERINE MeMORROW (nee Driscoll), beloved wife of the late John F. Mc Morrow and mother of John, James and £r»ncls McMorrow. Funeral from the Timothy Hanlon Funeral Home, 641 H st n.e., on Monday, July 24. at 9:30 a.m. High requiem mass at St. Aloyslus Church at, 10 a.m. Relatives and friends In vited. Interment Mount Olivet Cemetery. 23 MeMORROW. CATHERINE. Offlcers and members of St. Martin's Auxiliary, No. 1<6, L. A., Knights of St. John, and Santa Maria Hospital Guild. No. 2, will meet at the Timothy Hanlon Funeral Home, 641 H st. n.e., on Sunday, July 23, I960, at 7 p.m., to recite the rosary for CATHERINE MeMORROW. All members and sister auxiliaries are Invited to at tend the funeral on Monday. July 24, at 10 a.m., from St. Aloyslus Church, North Capitoi and Eye sts. MARY McLARNKY, President. MARY HARGRAVES, Rec. Sec. McNAMARA, ELEANOR P. On Friday. July 21, I960, at ber residence, 6425 Conn. ave. n.w., ELEANOR P. Mc NAMARA, beloved wile ol the late Wil liam J. McNamara, mother ol Mrs. Fran ces Walling of Inglewood, Calif.: Mrs. Martha Ashford, Miss Grace McNamara, Dr. Alexander McNamara of Bridgeport, Conn., and Mr. Thustin P. McNamara. Funeral from the Timothy Hanlon Fu neral Home. 3831 Georgia ave. n.w., on Monday, July 24, at 9:30 a.m. Requiem mass at the Shrine of the Most Blessed Sacrament Church at 10 a.m. Inter ment Mount Olivet Cemetery. 23 M1LLHOLLAND WOODWARD BLUNT. On Friday, July 21, 1950, at her residence. 230ti California at. n.w., WOODWARD BLUNT MILLHOLLAND, wife of the late James Allaire Mlliholland and mother of William Blunt Millholland, Miss Carrie Blunt Millholland and Paul Douglas Mill holland. Memorial services will be held at St. Margaret's Episcopal Church. Conn, ave. and Bancroft pi. n.w.. on Saturday, July 22. at 4:30 p.m. Interment Cum berland, Md. The family requests no flowers be sent. If desired, donations may be made to the House of Mercy. MOORE. BETTIE GAT. Departed this life on Wednesday. July 19, I960, at Chil dren's Hospital, BETTIE GAY MOORE of 903 5th st. n.e., beloved daughter of Mrs. Eloise Moore and Mr. Augustus Moore. Two grandmothers, Bessie Rama and Lillian Moore: one grandfather, Raymond Moore; other relatives and many friends also mourn her passing. Remains rest ing at the John T. Rhinea & Co. Funeral Home, 3rd and Eye sts. a.w., where rela tives and friends may call on Sunday, July 22. at 11 a.m. Funeral Monday. July 23, at 1:30 p.m.. Rev. H. G. Hockett officiating. Interment Woodlswn Cemettry. 23 MOORE. WILLIAM C. On Thursday, July 20. 1950, at Arlington County Hospital, WILLIAM C. MOORE, beloved husband of the late Mary K. Moore, father of Wil liam H. Moore and grandfather of Wil liam H. Moore. jr„ of 701 North Oak st., Falls Church. Va. Remains resting at Pearson's Funeral Home, 472 Wash ington st.. Falls Church. Va.. until Sat urday, July 22, at 9 a.m. Funeral serv ices and interment In MUlerstown, Pa„ dn Sunday, July 23. 22 QUEEN. ARTHUR J. On Friday, July 21, 1950. ARTHMR J. QUEEN of 820 Quebec pi. n.w. Notice of funeral later. Ar rangements by Frasier's Funeral Home. 23 REDMOND. WILLIAM. On July 20, 1950, of 11 R at. n.e.. father of Vernon and Fred Redmond, brother of Mrs. Robert Sullivan, Pete and Thomas Redmond. Services at Chambers’ Funeral Home, 3072 M st. n.w.. on Monday. July 24. at 11:30 a.m. Interment Washington Na tional Cemetery. 23 ROBERTSON. MRS. MART C. Cm Satur day, Juiy 22, 1950. at Suburban Hospital, Mis. MARY C. ROBERTSON of 301 1st at, Rockville. Md., beloved wife of Cooke A Robertson and mother of Dorothy Jean Robertson. Remains resting at the Colonial Funeral Home of Robert A. Pumphrey. Rockville, Md„ where services will be held Monday. July 24, at 2 p.m. Interment Rockville Union Cemetery. 23 SAXON, MAMIE. On Tuesday, July 18. 1950, MAMIE 8AXON of 209 West Quincy sl„ Lakeland, Fla., beloved wife of Mr. A. D. Saxon, mother of Mrs. H. B. Jenkins. Mrs. Gussie S. Fulmer, Mrs. Fr-elove Paul. Mrs. Mayme R. Merri wether, Mrs. Cleo Hayes, Chatman and Maxwell W. Saxon. A host of other rel atives and friends also survive. Remains may be viewed at Fraeler’a Funeral Home, 389 R. I. ave. n.w., from 12 noon to 4 p.m. Saturday, July 22. Funeral and interment Lakeland. Fla. 22 SCHOPFER. MAX. On Friday. July SI. 1950. MAX 8CHOPPER, the beloved hus band of Isabelle L, Schopper (nee Davlsl. Funeral services at the Simmons Bros. Funeral Home, 2007 Nichols ave. s.e., on Monday. July 24. at 11 a.m. Interment Concressional Cemetery. 23 SHEPHERD. GORDON R. Suddenly, on Friday, July 21, at his residence, 1913 Naylor rd. s.e.. GORDON R. SHEPHERD, beloved husband of Elizabeth Shepherd. Bather of Mrs. Frances Hartman, zrand father of Elizabeth Ann Hartman. Serv ices at the Thompson Funeral Home, Fredericksburz. Va.. on Monday. July 24, at 2 p m. Interment Oak Hill Cemetery, Fredericksburz, Va. 23 ITULTZ, DORIS. On Tuesday. July 18. 1950. at Galllnzer Hospital, DORIS STULTZ. infant dauzhter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stultz, sister of Diana C. Stultz, niece of Wllmer and Doris Stultz and Cecil Yancy. A host of other relatives aid friends also survive. Services at Frazier s Funeral Home, 389 R. I. sve. n.w., on Monday, July 24. at 3 p.m. In terment Woodlawn Cemetery. 23 IWICKER. JOSEPH J. On Friday, July 21, 1950, JOSEPH J. SWICKER of 5128 7th st. n.w., beloved husband of Mary E. Swicker and brother of Josephine Swicker. Funeral from Collins’ Funeral Home, 3821 14th st. n.w.. on Monday, July 24, at 8:30 a.m. Reouiem mass at St. Gabriel's Church at 9 a.m. Relatives and friends invited. Interment Cedar Hill Ceme.eiy. 23 TENNYSON, CHARLES J. On Thursday, July 20. 1950, CHARLES J. TENNYSON of 1312 A st. s.e., husband of Bessie May Tennyson, lather of Mrs. Lucille C. New ton, zrandf»ther of Mrs. Gloria Marie Stake. Prayers at Chambers' Funeral Home, 517 11th st. s.e.. on Monday. July 24, at 8:3o a.m. Mass in Holy Comforter Church at 9 a.m. Interment Arllnzton National Cemetery. 23 TIMBERLAKE. LILLIAN C. On Saturday. July 22, 1950, at her residence, 3122 18th it. n.w., LILLIAN C. TIMBERLAKE. beloved wife of the late John D. Timber lake, mother of Mrs. Zera E. Bolin of San Francisco. Calif.; Mrs. Alfred J. Stamm and Mrs. Forrest.A. Ford; sister of R. E. Calliss of Harrisonburz. Va.. and Mrs. E. L. Greenman of Btnzhamton, N. i. Notice of funeral later. WHITE, DANIEL. On Thursday, July 20, I960, at Gallingei Hospital, DANIEL WHITE ol 732 Lamont st. n.w., husband of Julia White and beloved father of Mrs. Margaret Lewis, Mrs. Sarah Jones, Miss Joan White and Cordelia White. Also surviving are his grandchildren, other relatives and many friends. On Satur day. July 22. from 4 to 9 p.m., friends are invited to call at the McQuire Fu neral Home. 1820 9th st. n.w. Services and Interment in Orange, Va„ on Sun day, July 23. 23 WHITEHEAD. BRIG. GEN. FRANK., V. S. M. C. On Friday, July 21, 1960, at the Eethesda Naval Hospital, Brig. Gen. FRANK WHITEHEAD, U. S. M. C., le flred, of 5321 Mass, ave., Westmoreland Hills, Md., beloved husband of Eleanor Ashcom Whltenead, brother of Mrs. Frank Kane of Boaton, Maas. Remains resting st the above residence after 10 a.m. Sunday. Services at Fort Myer Chapel. Fort Myer, Va., on Tuesday. July 25, at 11 a.m. Interment Arlington National Cemetery. 23 WOOD, GERTRUDE, on Thursday, July 20, 1960, GERTRUDE WOOD of 126 M at. s.w. She leaves two sisters. Mary 1. White and Elisabeth Holmes; two broth ers, Joseph and Richard Wood; one niece. Constance Reeder; two nephews, a devoted friend, Gary Mathews; many other rela tives and friends. After 4 p.m. Monday, July 24, friends may call at the above reaidence. Funeral services Tuesday. July 26, at 1:30 p.m., at Eugene Ford’s Funeral Home, 1213 4th st. s.w. Inter ment Payne’s Cemetery. 24 WORMLET. WILLIAM. On Wednesday. July 19. 1950, WILLIAM WORMLET Of 491 K st. s.w., son ct the late John and Nancy Wormley, husband of Mrs. Sclleace Wormley. father of Dorothy. Rosetta, Wilhelmina. Leon, John and Harry Wormley of Philadelphia, Pa. He also is survived by three grandchildren, three nieces, two nephews, a devoted friend, Mrs. Irene Hamilton, and a host ■f other relatives and friends. Remains may be viewed after 11 a.m. Sunday. July 23. at Barnes As Matthews’ Funeral Home. 614 4th st. s.w., where funeral services will be held Monday. July 24. at l p.m . Rev. John H. Upson officiating. Interment Harmony Cemetery. 23 YEAGER. WILLIAM HARVET. On Satur day, July 22. 1950, »t his residence. 210 Jefferson st. n.n.. WILLIAM HARVEY VFAO’r. '•'loved husband of Mrs. Flor nrc V it Ve- father of Mrs. Flir e ;ce V. aicrt n and Mi's Vivian V. Yrager. Notice of funeral later. Dr. Emma Wold Dies; Was Legal Authority On Rights of Women Dr. Emma Wold, lawyer, lec turer, -writer and champion of women’s rights, died yesterday at her home in the Savoy Apart ments, 2804 Fourteenth street N.W. She had been ill for several months. Dr. Wold, in her late 60s, was an expert o n nationality laws. She was appointed by President Hoover in 1930 to be a techni cal adviser to the conference for the codifica tion of international law at The Hague. Several legal articles she wrote included “Comparison of the Political and Civil Rights of Men and Women in the United States” and “Nationality Laws as Affected by Marriage.” The latter was used as the basis for the Equal Nationality Treaty at the Inter American Conference in Mon tevideo, Uruguay. Funeral Tomorrow. Funeral services will be held at 4 p.m. tomorrow at the Hines funeral home, 2901 Fourteenth street N.W. Burial will be private. A native of South Dakota, Dr. Wold spent her youth in Oregon. She was a graduate of Western College of Oxford, Ohio, and held degrees from the Uni versity of Oregon and Washing ton College of Law. She received an honorary degree of doctor of laws from Western College. Dr. Wold was formerly an in structor at Mills College, in Cali fornia, and the University of Oregon, where she was active in the campaign for woman’s suf frage. She was president of the College Equal Suffrage League for the State of Oregon. Was With Justice Department. On coming to Washington after passage of the Suffrage Amend ment, Dr. Wold became legisla tive research chairman for the Inter-American Commission of Women. In 1821 she was national chairman of the Women’s Com mittee for World Disarmament. From 1933 to 1937, she was special attorney for the Department of Justice, translating the laws of all European countries. At the time of her death she was completing a book on laws affecting the home. Dr. Wold was a member of the American Association of Univer sity Women, the American Society of International Law, the National Association of Women Lawyers, Phi Delta Delta Legal Fraternity and Phi Beta Kappa Honorary Fraternity. Surviving are three sisters. Miss Jean Wold and Mrs. Robert R. Boyer, both of the Savoy Apart ments. and Miss Cora Wold of Rye, N. Y. Three nephews and two nieces also survive. William H. Staring Dies JAMESTOWN, N. Y., July 22 W*).—William H. Staring of Cleve land and Willoughby, Ohio, board chairman and former president of the Automatic Voting Machine Co., died here yesterday at the age of 74. He once was vice presi dent in charge of production of the Peerless Motor Car Co. of Cleveland. ill iJUmnriam BURNS. JAMES EDWARD. In loving memory of my dear son, JAMES EDWARD BURNS, who passed away three years ago today, July 22, 1947. Dear Son: My memory of you is a beautiful thing, I will treasure through the years; Tour face Is always before me As I remember you In mv prayers. HIS LOVING MOTHER. • COLEMAN, RUTH J. In sweet memory of our dear mother. RUTH J. COLEMAN, who left us thirteen years ago today, July 22, 1937. Treasured thoughts of one so dear Often bring a silent tear; Thoughts return to scenes long past. Time rolls on, but memories last. YOUR CHILDREN. • FOI LIN', ALICE. In loving memory of our beloved mother, ALICE FOLLIN, who left us Just one year ago today, July 22, 1949. She Is gone, but her memory lingers In our hearts, who loved her so; But what it meant to live her up No one tut God will ever know. HER DAUGHTERS, PANSY, MAUD AND PRANCES. • HARRISON, ETHEL. In loving memory of my dear mother. ETHEL HARRISON, who departed this life three years ago today, July 22, 1947. You left behind broken hearts That loved you so sincere, But never did and never will We forget you. mother, dear. HER LOVING CHILDREN. HILL, RENA. In loving memory of our dear wife and mother, RENA HILL, who passed away one year ago. July 22, 1949. Your memory Is all we have now. EDMUND HILL AND BEATRICE SEW ALL, MEYER, ROSE D, In loving memory of our dear mother, who departed this life twelve years ago today, July 22, 1938. A mother who gave us the best of her life. Who cherished our secrets, our sorrows, our strife; Who taught us to love, who taught us to pray. Oh, dear mother, In Heaven, God bless you today. Your life was unselfish, for others you lived. Not for what you received, but for what you could give; Just a loving thought, Just a silent tear, Just a wonderful memory of one we loved so dear. HER LOVING DAUGHTERS, ELIZABETH, ROSE AND HELEN.•_ MITCHELL, MBS. MINERVA STAUFFER. In loving memory of our mother, Mrs. MINERVA STAUFFER MITCHELL, who departed this life three years ago today, July 22, 1947. He who above the boundless deep Guides in its course each flaming »tar, Through grief and care that are our fate At last will lead us where you are, MARGARET, GEORGIA, CHARLES AND RICHARD MITCHELL.» REDD, CARRIE A. In loving remembrance of my dear mother. CARRIE A. REID, who passed away one year ago today, July 22. 1949. Your memory Is all I have now, Your cares are all at rest; You wlii never be forgotten By the one who loved you best. DEVOTED SON, DR. FTTZHUGH L. REID. % • Reid, CARRIE. In levins memory of our dear friend, lire. CARRIE REID, who departed this life one year aeo today, July 22, 1919. We miss you. PRESTON AND JEANNETTE. » SHERRY, WILLIAM 1 Sacred to the memory of our dear father, WILLIAM E. SHERRY, who departed this life ten years ato today, July 22, 1910. Memories are treasures no one can steal, Partins leaves heartaches no one can heal; Till memory fades and life departs. You will live forever in our hearts. DEVOTED CHILDREN. •_ TAYLOR, THORNTON E. A tribute of love and devotion to the memory ol my dear father. THORNTON E. TAYLOR, who passed away July 22, 1937. Loved in life, remembered In death. DEVOTED DAUGHTER. IDA MAY BOARDLEY. • Mrs. Paul Blackstone Rites Held; Partner In Wall Street Firm Funeral services for Mrs. Paul J. Blackstone, 65, wife of the owner of the Colonial Beach Ho tel, Colonial Beach, Va., were held here yesterday in the sanctuary of Cedar Hill Cemetery. Mrs. Blackstone died of cancer j Thursday in Doctors Hospital. She had been ill since February. One of the early women to gain prominence on Wall Street, she was office partner and cashier for her brother, John L. Morgenthau, a New York financier. She was a cousin of Henry L. MQrgenthau, jr„ former Secretary of the Treasury. Born in Chicago. The former Miss Florence Mor genthau, she was born in Chicago. She received her education at Smith and Barnard Colleges. Mrs. Blackstone was active in the fight for woman suffiage and was once treasurer of the Wom en’s Trade Union League. She also was active in President Wilson's drive for re-election in 1916, and in Liberty Loan drives in World War I. Mrs. Blackstone retired from Wall street in 1930 because of ill health. Won Rose Prizes. An outstanding rose grower, she owned a large garden at Colonial Beach and had won numerous prizes. She was a member of the Potomac Rose Society and the Richmond Rose Society. Besides her brother and hus band, who had headed the hotel since 1940, she is survived by two daughters, Miss Janet Wise of New York City and Mrs. Charles L. Seebeck, jr„ Tuscaloosa, Ala. Reserves (Continued From First Page.) of draft examinations of fewer ihan 50 men at the Arlington Farms center for the District and nearby Maryland and Virginia were described as “too fragmen tary” to set any sort of a pattern. 65 Per Cent Rejections. Rejections throughout Mary land this week, however, have run at the rate of 65 per cent, State Selective Service Director Henry C. Stanwood disclosed. This will necessitate calling up more men for examination, he said. Originally only 1,000 were to be called for examination to meet1 Maryland’s first quota of 294 men to be inducted by September 1. While that margin ordinarily would bring some 350 men, even at a 65 per cent rejection rate, a still bigger allowance must be made be cause of factors other than physi cal and mental examination re sults: It was explained that an ex pectedly large number of the men sent thus far by local draft boards have passed the age of 25 or have been married since registering. Recruiting offices in the District reported favorable progress yes terday. The Army and Air Force office at 403 Tenth street N.W. tentatively accepted 25 or 34 appli cants. The Nav/ office at 1400 Pennsylvania avenue N.W. also had 34 applicants and rejected only six. The Marine Corps office in the same building interviewed 22 applicants and accepted three. The expected Air Force call for reservists could apply to a total of 354,000 men. The overall person nel of the Air Force Reserve num bers 399,000, but about 45,000 of them are in the Air Force National Guard, which, according to pres ent plans, would not be included in an initial call. Tydingg Lists Measures. Chairman Tydings of the Sen- I ate Armed Services Committee j has listed the following pending measures on which he believes Congress should act as soon as possible: 1. Restoration of family sup port allowances for National Guardsmen and reservists called to active duty. Such allowances were paid during the last war. They are not yet needed for draftees because only men with out dependents are being in ducted. 2. Revision of promotion laws to remove inequalities. 3. Revision of the draft act to tighten deferments. 4. Extension of GI benefits, such as schooling and vocational training, to men in the Korean fighting or those called to serve in the present emergency. Pentagon officials also are studying plans for more clear-cut regulations on deferment requests by reservists called to active duty. All the services have said they are following a strict policy in refusing or restricting resignations or deferment requests. Reserve components for all the armed services, as of last March 31, totaled 2,555,000. The Army total was 032,000, of which 332.000 were in 27 infantry and two armored divisions of the National Guard. Navy Reservists totaled 1,096,000 and Marine Corps Re serves 128,000. The Army announcement yes terday stated that the “process of progressive calling” of Reserve units was proceeding as “the need arises and facilities for their re ception and training can be pro vided!” ' The Army also said it is asking for immediate voluntary active service “of individual officers and men in certain grades and skills.” The Navy announced yesterday that several of its Air Reserve units, consisting of about 9,000 officers and 30,000 men, have been ordered to active duty. It did not disclose the number or size. At Anacostia Naval Air Station there are 12 Navy Air Reserve Squadrons. ' . • Strong Quake Recorded MIAMI, Fla., July 22 0<P).—The Naval Air Station here reported its seismograph registered a "rela tively strong” earthquake at 3:51 p.m. yesterday. Marion H. Gil more, geophysicist calculated the disturbance to be about 3,300 miles from Miami in an undeter mined direction. Seismographs at Cherry Point. N. C.. and stations in the Caribbean also registered the quake. A RARE DISH—Harry Dracos, night manager of Garvin’s res- ! taurant at 2619 Connecticut avenue N.W., holds a tray containing a couple of steaks cooked in the refrigerator when a $50,000 fire swept the establishment early today. They came out medium rare. The place was virtually destroyed by the two-alarm blase. —Star Staff Photo. Gen. Frank Whitehead; Dies at 62; Retired Marine Corps Officer Brig. Gen. Frank Whitehead, re tired Marine Corps career officer, died last night at Bethesda Na val Hospital. The general, who was 62, lived at 5231 Mas s a chusetts avenue N.W. He was admitted to the hospital on June 29. Gen. White head was the first Marine Corps officer to serve as com mandant of the Army Industrial College here. He G«“- whit*h*»d. held that post from February, 1941, until January, 1942. Served Under King. The Marine officer then joined the Plans Division, Office of Chief of Naval Operations, and later was transferred to the Office gf the Commander in Chief, United States Fleet, under Adn/ral Ernest J. King. From October 1942, until Jan uary, 1946, he was stationed in the Division of Plans and Policies, Marine Corps Headquarters here. He was retired on May 1, 1944, but was retained on duty until Jan uary 1. 1946. Born in Camden, N. J., Gen. Whitehead rose through the ranks to brigadier general after nearly four decades in the Marines. He joined the service in 1908, and was as an enlisted man until 1917. With 5th Regiment. When the United States entered World War I, he was commis sioned a second lieutenant and served overseas with the famed 5th Marine Regiment. He saw action in the Aisne-Marne, St. Mihiel and Meuse-Argonne offen sives. For this duty he received the Purple Heart, Army Distinguished Service Cross, Navy Cross and French Croix de Guerre with Gold Star. During his career he served at many shore stations in this coun try. and on several Navy ships. He also took part in the Dominican Republic and second Nicaraguan campaigns. Gen. Whitehead was graduated from the Army Industrial College in 1937, then served with the 2d Marine Brigade in Shanghai, and in April. 1938, was appointed as an instructor at the school. He re mained with the college until re lieved of his position as comman dant. Surviving is 'his widow, Mrs. Eleanor Whitehead. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday, in Fort Myer Chapel. Burial will be in Arling ton Cemetery. Maryland Delegate to Ask Outlawing of Red Party By th« Associated Press CUMBERLAND, Md., July 22.— Delegate Horace P. Whitworth, jr., Republican, of Allegany County, said yesterday he will introduce a bill in the General Assembly to outlaw the Communist Party in Maryland. The Legislature meets in special session Thursday to change the date of Maryland’s primary elec tion from September 11 to Sep tember 18 and to provide an extra day of precinct registration in Baltimore. "What is the use of fighting the Communists in Korea if we don’t fight them at home?’’ asked Mr. Whitworth. A member of the Naval Reserve, he said he believed a number of other legislators in the reserves “will suDDort mv stand.” • Two Arlington Churches To Broadcast Services Two Arlington churches will broadcast their 11 a.m. services tomorrow. Lomax A. M. E. Zion Church, the Rev. Jackson A. Browne in charge, will be heard over Station WARL, and St. Michael’s Episcopal Church, the Rev. George Weiser in charge, over Station WEAM. The Rev. James Lundquist, pas tor of Lewinsville Presbyterian Church, will broadcast daily devo tions at 8:45 a.m. Monday through Friday over Station WARL, and the Rev. Harry Craver, pastor of Cherrydale Methodist Church, at 10:15 a-.m. the same days overs Station WEAM. Fire (Continued From First Page.) than 10 blocks from the Garvin blaze, a 52-year-old woman was slightly affected from inhaling smoke when her bedroom burst into flames. She is Mrs. E. Ruth Costello of 1808 Connecticut avenue N.W., who was treated at Emergency Hospital and released. Mrs. Costello was found lying unconscious on the floor of her smoke-filled kitchen after the building janitor and a passerby broke through her eighth-floor apartment door. Stranger Pulls Alarm. C. N. Booe, 57, colored, the janitor, said a stranger rushed in off the avenue about 12:30 a.m. and pulled a fire alarm within the building. As dozens of residents rushed into the lobby, the janitor and the passerby rushed upstairs to the apartment where smoke had been seen. Driven back by smoke after they had broken through the door, the two were ready to try again when firemen arrived. The blaze was confined to Mrs. Costello’s apart ment. Mr. Booe said Mrs. Costello re turned several hours later and asked him:* “What happened? I woke up in the hospital.’’ He told her. 1 Funeral Rites Today For Robert L. Lash Funeral services for Robert L. Lash, 65, the air-conditioning and refrigeration engineer at Walter Reed Hospital, were to be held at 2:30 p.m. today in Chamber’s fu neral home, 517 Eleventh street S.E. Burial was to be in Fort Lincoln Cemetery. , An enthusiastic sports fan, Mr. Lash was watching the Nats-Chi cago, baseball game Wednesday night on his television set in his home, 3508 Clay place N.E. He turned off the set in the middle of the game and went to'his room. Shortly afterward he died, ap parently of a heart attack. Bom in Alexandria, Mr. Lash had lived in this area all his life. He moved to the District as a boy and later was outstanding as a pitcher and outfielder in a semipro league here and in Prince Georges County. Mr. Lash had held his engi neering post at Walter Reed since October, 1945. Before that, he served the District Engineers of Florida and once was superintend ent of construction in the Wash ington District Corps of Engi neers. He was a member of Washing ton Elks Lodge No. 15 and also be longed to a Florida lodge of the Elks. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Annie B. Lash, and four sons and three daughters. They are: Robert F. Lash. Virginia Beach: George W. Lash, 1342 E street S.E.; Elbert L. Lash, 44 Elmira street S.W.; Joseph L. Lash, Tampa, Fla.; Mrs. Ruby M. Mc Williams, Tampa; Mrs. Pearl V. McAleer, Greenbelt, Md., and Mrs. Ada B. Sullivan, Riverdale, Md. Fourteen grandchildren also sur vive. Judge Seabury's Wife Dies in New York at 72 By th« Associated Press NEW YORK. July 22.—Mrs. Maud Richey Seabury, 72, wife of Samuel Seabury, former judge of the State Court of Appeals, died here yesterday. Mrs. Seabury was decorated during the war by the British gov ernment for her work as director of the English Speaking Union, formed to cement Anglo-Ameri can unity. AWNINGS MADE TO ORDER—NO WAITING Any Size or Type URGE SELECTION OF COLORS 1 Wk. to 10 Days Delivery Guaranteed Patio—Stationary Frames and Givers Screened-in Porch Awnings, Canvas Roll Curtains and Wood Slat Porch Shades. Call CITY AWNING CO. Fraa Eatimata 3930 GEORGIA AVE., RA. 5100 * Ferguson Will Press Fight Monday Over Tydings Report Bitter Senate debate over the Communists - in - Government charges of Senator McCarthy, Republican, of Wisconsin is due to go at least one more round Monday. Senator Ferguson, Republican, of Michigan said he will go on the floor Monday to present ma terial he was unwilling to discuss in advance. Senator Jenner, Republican, of Indiana went to bat for the Re publicans yesterday and lambasted Senator Tydings, Democrat, of Maryland in reply to the scorch ing denunciation Senator Tdyings delivered Thursday against Sen ator McCarthy. After yesterday’s session. Sen ator Tydings, chairman of the subcommittee which investigated the McCarthy charges, told re porters he did not know whether the Republicans Intend to keep the controversy going, but that he was through with it. G. O. P. May Seek Vote. In addition to the -Ferguson speech, the Republicans may try to get a vote Monday on a resolu tion by Senator Flanders, Repub lican, of Vermont seeking to force the Democrats to put a new cover on the Tydings committee major ity report. Mr. Flanders and other Republicans said the final version labels it a report of the full Foreign Relations Committee instead of a subcommittee. Senator Jenner accused Senator Tydings yesterday of a “blas phemous perversion of the truth” in reporting the results of the investigation. He told the Senate that Sena tor Tydings had conducted “the most scandalous and brazen whitewash of treasonable conspir acy in our history.” He referred to his antagonist as an admin istration “trained seal” and a would-be disc jockey. Answers Tydings Attack. And, fuming about the attack Senator Tydings made on him Thursday, Senator Jenner said: “Senator Tydings’ attack on me is only an indication of how low he is willing to stoop to pick up the administration’s ball, no matter how rotten the filth it has rolled through.’’ For the second day in a row, the Senate was the channel for a flow of elaborate vilification rarely heard in the United States Cap itol. It all stemmed from chaiges by Senator McCarthy last winter that Reds were infiltrating the Government, particularly the State Department. Senator Tydings headed the five-man inquiry group. After months of hearings, he and the other two Democrats on the sub committee issued a report calling Senator McCarthy’s charges a “fraud and a hoax.” Lodge Offers Report. Senator Lodge, Republican, of Massachusetts offered a separate report saying the probe had been sketchy and inconclusive Sen ator Hickenlooper, Republican, of Iowa, the fifth member, indicated he would have his say in still an other report. The majority report was pre sented Thursday and accepted by a straight party-line vote, 45 to 37, with the Republicans on the short end. Senator Tydings then hammered his views home with | an indictment of Senator Mc Carthy and his supporters, among whom he placed Senator Jenner. He said that Senator Jenner, by his votes in the Senate, was found in company that he. Senator Tyd ings, would never associate with He identified that company as “Jo< Stalin and the Daily Worker,’ i New York Communist newspaper. I Yesterday was Senator Jenner’! i 42d birthday, and he celebratec | with a two-hour tirade thai ;!bristled with scorn for Senatoi 1 Tydings. . Disregards Senate Rule. | Completely disregarding the Sen ate rule that forbids impugninj . the motives of a colleague (jus .ias Senator Tydings had done 2‘ hours before), Senator Jennei shouted: “I have never heard a more blasphemous perversion of the truth than Senator Tydings’ out burst yesterday giving a clean bill of health to the entire personnel of the State Department.” j Through all this. Senator Tyd ings sat impassive, arms folded, chewing on an unlighted cigar. Senator Jenner, at one point, was forced to take his seat mo mentarily when Senator Connally, Democrat, of Texas objected that the rules were being violated by the continued stream of adverse personal references. Senator Jenner was ordered to his seat by Senator Holland, Dem ocrat, of Florida, who was presid ing, but he quickly was allowed to continue “in order” on the mo tion of Republican Floor Leader Wherry of Nebraska. Alger Hiss Mentioned. Just before Senator Connally objected. Senator Jenner had said: “And now, Alger Hiss, on whom Dean Acheson will not turn his back and apparently Senator Tyd ings will not turn his either, stands as a convicted liar and perjurer, whose interdepartmental memos are still locked up in this admin istration’s deep freezes and the secret of his fellow conspirators along with them. These are the known facts to which Senator Tydings would have us forever close our eyes.” Senator Jenner then asked, as he had done at numerous other points in his speech: “Who is following the party line? The Senator from Mary land (Tydings) who has conducted the most scandalous and brazen whitewash of treasonable con spiracy in our history—who would continue to cover up these termites and vermin who even while I speak are gnawing away at the foundations of our freedom, or the junior Senator from Indiana (Jenner) who would ferret out these rats and fumigate their State Department haven?” Senator Jenner’s reference to Senator Tydings as a thwarted disc jockey came from the fact that the Maryland Senator ap peared in the Senate Thursday with a phonograph upon which he sought to play a recording of one of Senator McCarthy’s speeches. An objection blocked the record playing, and the Senate was un able to hear whether Senator McCarthy actually had said he had the names of 205 Communists in the State Department. (He has denied that he said it.) Says Tydings Brought Acheson. Senator Jenner said that Sen ator Tydings had brought Secre tary of State Dean Acheson into Governfaaent service. He said that Senator Tydings’ theme song, as a disc jockey, should be: “Oh, I’ve got to wash that man right out of my hair.” In his scornful references to Senator Tydings, Senator Jenner said at one point “I didn’t know the Senator from Maryland was such a brave and noble man until he told us so from his own itsy bitsy lips.” senator jenner wound up wiin a description of a medal so large it would cover a man’s entire chest. He said it would go to Senator Tydings “and be emblazoned with these words: ‘Thanks for a job well done, from good old Joe.’ ’’ When Senator Jenner finished with a flourish of his arms, Sena tor Tydings rose and sent to the desk the bills reported by the Sen ate Armed Services Committee yes terday to suspend legal limits on the size of the armed forces and to permit enlistments to be extended for one year. Without a word in answer to ; Senator Jenner and without a glance in his direction, Senator Tydings asked the Senate to take up immediately the latter bill. The members agreed. Earlier, Senator Ives, Republi can, of New York had charged in a Senate speech that the Senate Foreign Relations Subcommittee which Senator Tydings headed failed to investigate Communists in Government—as the Senate had' ordered it to do—but had aimed its inquiry “primarily and exclu-; sively’’ at Senator McCarthy. 10 Million U. S. Leaflets Dropped on North Korea By the Associated Press About 10 million leaflets have \ been dropped over Communist North Korea as part of American psychological warfare, Assistant Secretary of State Edward Barrett said last night. Mr. Barrett said during a radiff interview that additional leaflets are being prepared. I Dehumidifier Buy it! Install it! Forget it! Remotes Moisture by the Gallon. No Buckets to Empty. No Chemicals to Replace. Cleans. Dries, Purifies the Air. V: Elimlnatee Costly Mold and Mildew. Ill Electric Quiet as a Whisper. HOMES EQUIPPED WITH -| _ ' t umuBU Full G.I financing in cluded m price of home il '