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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 18, 1962, Image 37

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V. L. Eaton Dies; Aide
At Library of Congress
Vincent L. Eaton, 46, publi
cations officer of the library
of Congress, died Friday after
a long illness at his home, 612
McNeill road, Silver Spring.
* Born in Puerto Cabello, Vene
zuela, Mr. Eaton was graduated
cum laude from Harvard Col
lege in 1934. He also did grad
uate work at the University of
Maryland.
Mr. Eaton joined the Library
of Congress staff in 1935 as
an assistant in the manuscript
division, and later served ini
the general reference and bib
liography divisions.
From 1947 until 1952 he I
served as assistant chief of
the rare book division and in
1952 became editor of the Li
brary's Quarterly Journal of
Recent Acquisitions. He also
was chief editor in the informa
tion and publications office. In
1960 he was promoted to pub
lications officer.
Linguist and Author
Mr. Eaton served with the
Army from 1943 to 1946. His
service included 20 months in
the European theater where he
served in the hospital corps
and the historical division.
Proficient in several lan
guages, Mr. Eaton was the au
thor of numerous articles on
Amberican history and rare
books and manuscripts which
appeared in scholarly journals.
Mr. Eaton had served as
treasurer of the American
Studies Association for the past
several years and was active in
the Manuscript Society, of
which he was a charter mem
ber and for the past two years
vice president of the Washing
ton chapter.
Chess Expert
Active in the Washington
Chess Divan, Mr. Eaton was a
member also of the Welfare and
Recreation Association’s Chess
Club at the Library of Con
gress, and was known here and
In Übmnrtum
ANDERSON, KATIE B. Sacred to the
memory of our devoted wife and
mother. KATIE B. ANDERSON, who
left us so suddenly one year ago.
March 14. 1961.
They say time heals all sorrow
And helps us to forget.
But time so far has only proven
How much we miss you yet.
YOUR HUSBAND. EDWARD. 8r„
AND CHILDREN. ELSIE BLUE
AND EDWARD. Jr.
birch, jessie lowanna moore.
In loving memory of my beloved
Mom. JESSIE LOVANNA MOORE
BIRCH, who departed from this
earth nine years ago today. March
| 18. 1953.
You will never be forgotten.
HONEY-EDWARD AND BOODLEY •
BOOkOUfT”JACK - LEROY. In loving
memory of my baby boy, JACK LE
ROY BOOKOUT. who passed away
two years ago today. March 18.
1 960. MOTHER.
CLAYTON. LA VERNE L. In loving
memory of my dear sister, LA
VERNE L. CLAYTON, who departed
this life two years ago today, March
18. 1960.
Dearest Sister, how I miss you
Since from earth you passed away.
And my heart is aching sadly
As I think of you today.
YOUR LOVING SISTER. RUTH E.
GENTRY.
FORREST. ROSIE L. In sad but lov
ing remembrance of our dear mother
and godmother, ROSIE L. FORREST,
who passed away twelve years ago,
March 18. 1950.
The world may change from year
to year
And friends from day to day.
But never will the one we loved
From memory pass away.
EDNA. WILLIAM AND ALLEN.
HEILIGH. NATHANIEL A. In loving
memory of our dear son and broth
er, NATHANIEL A. HEILIGH. who
departed this life March 18, 1960.
As we look up into God’s heaven of
blue.
If only we could say hello and how
are you.
If we could reach out and take your
hand
We know that God would under
stand.
Our loneliness and heartaches we
could bear.
If only conversations we could share.
THE FAMILY.
JOHNSON, MARIA L. In loving mem
ory of my dear mother. MARIA
L. JOHNSON, who departed this
life twelve years ago today, March
18, 1950.
There is no time that we could set
for parting;
We who must remain are never
ready for such pain;
Even our prayer would be. not yet.
not yet. dear God.
Another day with us let our beloved
stay;
We must believe, when falls the
blow.
That wisely. God has willed it so.
DAUGHTER. HORTENSE J.
REEDER. AND FAMILY.
A Gawler Funeral
affords the
FINEST
in Service at
Every Price
Os 1,000 consecutive
Gawler funerals
almost half cost less than $750
141 cost less than S4OO
311 cost S4OO to $749
325 cost $750 to $999
223 cost over SI,OOO

JOSEPH
Gawixks
ROMS. INC
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
1756 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. N.W.
Telephone:. NA. 8-5512
COURTESY PARKING OPPOSITE
Continuous Service for 89 Years
in Washington and Suburbs
Call Columbia 5-7023
S.H.ffines Company
Jmwral
2901-03-05-07 14th Street N.W.
W. R. Frank Hines, President
No Branch Establishments
Convenient Parking Facilities Adjoining Fnneral Home
The expense is a matter of your own (etire
abroad as a composer of chess
problems. He was the recipient
of several awards here and
abroad for his activities in this
field.
He leaves his wife, Dorothy,
of the home address, and his
mother, Mrs. Inez Eaton of
908 Viers Mill road, Rockville.
Services will be at 2 p.m.
Tuesday in the Cedar Lane Uni
tarian Church. 9601 Cedar lane,
Bethesda. Burial will be in Ar
lington Cemetery.
I The family requests that
be omitted.
I
Edwin Campbell,
Student Active
In Church Work
Edwin (Eddie) Wyman
Campbell, 13, a student at Rol
lingcrest Junior High School,
I died Thursday of cancer at his
home, 1003 Hopewell avenue,
Takoma Park.
Eddie's parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde B. Campbell. Mr.
Campbell is the planner-in
charge of the Government
Printing Office.
Eddie returned home last
month from Sibley Memorial
Hospital, where he had been a
patient since last December.
A member of the school band
at Rollingcrest, Eddie was also
active in Wallace Memorial
United Presbyterian Church,
where he was treasurer of the
Junior High Fellowship.
Besides his mother and
father he leaves a sister, Beth,
and two brothers, Robert and
Carl, all of the home address.
Funeral services will be at 11
am. tomorrow in Hines Fun
eral Home, 2901 Fourteenth
street N.W. Burial will be in
Cedar Hill Cemetery.
In jUrmnriam
JONES. MATTIE E. In loving mem
ory of our dear mother and
grandmother. MATTIE ELIZABETH
. JONES, who passed away two years
' ago today. March 18. 1960.
It’s always hard to understand
Why loved ones must depart.
For every day ahead seems gray
When sorrow fills the heart.
And yet there is comfort in the
thought
That just a step away. '
The one we loved and cherished so 1
Has found a better day.
Eternal life, eternal joy. v
Eternal peace and rest: g
How comforting it is to think
That a loving God knows best, t
THE FAMILY. r
PAYNE. WILLIAM H.. Jr. In loving t
memory of our dear husband, son 1
and brother. WILLIAM H. PAYNE.
Jr., who passed on into the fuller
life one year ago today. March 18. C
1961. r
Dear Lord. I thank You for the J
faith that frees i
The love that knows it cannot lose
its own;
The love that looking through the $
shadows sees
That You and he and I are ever ]
one. .
YOUR WIFE. GLADYS. '
God gave us strength to bear it. '
And courage to meet the blow, <
But what it meant to lose you,
The world will never know.
YOUR PARENTS, HELEN AND .
RICHARD. 1
REYNOLDS. JAMES HARRY. Sr. In i
loving memory of my dear hus- J
band. JAMES HARRY REYNOLDS,
Sr., who passed away March 18,
1961. 1
Although our paths lie far apart, i
You live forever in my heart. '
YOUR WIFE. VIRGINIA M. REYN- J
__OLDB. |
SKINNER. JAMES E. In loving mem- .
ory of our dear father. JAMES E.
SKINNER, who departed this life
eighteen years ago today, March
18. 1944. j
Till memory fades and life departs, «
You will live forever in our hearts. »
HIS DEVOTED SONS. CARL M. AND ]
HOWARD A. SKINNER. *
STOCKETT. ELISHA. Derailed this
life on March 18. 1954. 1
You live with me in memory still, i
Not lust today, but always will.
WIFE. ISABELL STOCKETT. (
WARREN. MARY R. In loving mem- <
ory of my dear sister. MARY R.
WARREN, who passed away nine I
years ago. Saturday. March 14, .
1953.
In my heart there are pictures
More precious than silver or gold;
Pictures of my dear sister.
Whose memory will never grow
old.
DEVOTED SISTER. MAGGIE O.
BRABHAM, AND FAMILY.
WAUGH. MARY E. In loving mem
ory of our dear mother. MARY E. •
WAUGH, who passed away four .
years ago. March 16. 1958.
As I look up in God's Heaven of
blue. | <
If I could only say. hello, and how |,
are you; H
If I could reach out end take your 1i
hand,
I know that God would understand !
My loneliness and heartaches I
could bear.
If only conversation we could share; 1
They say that beautiful memories;
are wonderful, too.
But beautiful memories can make'
you blue. FAMILY. •
WELLS. JAMES. In loving memory of i
our dear husband, father and grand
father. JAMES WELLS, who de-!
parted this life one year ago,:
March 19. 1961.
The wonderful things you did for us !
Live in our hearts each day.
And keep you near and dear to us.
Though you are far away.
Though your smile has gone forever,
And your face we cannot touch.
We shall never lose sweet memories
Os the one we loved so much.
LOVING WIFE, ANNIE B. WELLS;
SON. JAMES W. WELLS, AND
GRANDCHILDREN. ROSE ANNE
AND BARBARA WELLS.
. PARKING AREA
WM*! that is
spacious
surfaced
lighted
Arlington
FUNERAL HOME
3*ol NORTH FAIRFAX DRIVE
ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA
Diol JA. 2-1441
J
POPE LEAVES
VATICAN TO VISIT
AILING FRIEND
VATICAN CITY (AP>.—
Pope John XXIII today
made one of his impromptu
trips to visit an ailing
friend.
The 80-year-old Supreme i
Pontiff left Vatican City I,
in his automobile and went
to a Rome clinic to call
on Archbishop Giacomo
Testa, president of the
Ecclesiastical Acadamy in
Rome.
The archbishop, suffer
ing from a pulmonary ail
ment, had been associated
with the Pontiff for many
years when the latter was
an apostolic delegate. Both
were born in the Bergamo
area of Northern Italy.
Harry Buchanan,
Commerce Tariff
Division Aide
Harry E. Buchanan, a former
assistant administrator of the
Commerce Department’s tariff i
division, died Wednesday at the
Mount Alto Veteran’s Hospital
after a long illness. He was 66.
Mr. Buchanan retired from
his Commerce Department job
in 1955. Born in Charlotte,
N. C., he moved to Washington
in the 19205. He served in an
intelligence unit during World
War I.
Mr. Buchanan was past com
mander of American Legion
Fort Patton Post No. 61.
He leaves his wife, Ethel,
of the home address, 1003 Pow
der Mill road, and a sister,
Mrs. Jessie Edge of Charlotte.
Funeral services will be held
at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Rin
aldi Funeral Home, 7400 Georgia
avenue N.W. Burial will be at
Arlington Cemetery.
South Carolina
G. 0. P. Meeting
Picks Workman
COLUMBIA, S. C., Mar. 17!
(AP).—South Carolina Repub
licans staged their biggest con
vention in history today. In a
swirl of pretty girls, bunting,
balloons and music, they nomi
nated W. D. Workman, jr„ as
their candidate for the Senate.
Delegates from 34 organized
counties of the 46 in the State
gave all 373 of their votes to
the 47-year-old Columbian.
In accepting the nomination,
he pleged himself to help ‘‘the
liberal tide which has been
sweeping the United States
toward the murky depths of
socialism.”
Robert Chapman of Spar
tanburg was re-elected State
party chairman.
Mr. Workman will oppose
the winner of the Democratic
primary contest between Gov.
Ernest F. Rollings and Senator
Olin D. Johnston, a veteran of
17 years in office.
Mr. Workman, whose States
rights book ‘‘The Case for the
South” was a top seller in
Dixie, described the campaign
ahead as "a South Carolina
fight” and said he had no
thought of trying to ride into
office on the coattails of “even
so admirable a person” as Sen
ator Goldwater, Republican of
Arizona, who was the conven
tion speaker.
Reds Jail Priest
HONG KONG, Mar. 17 (API.
—A Chinese Roman Cahnite
priest, Father Francis Chang
|Fong-Tsao. 46. has .
tenced by the Chinese Commu
nists to 20 years imprisonment
|on unspecified charges, the
I Catholic weekly Sunday Exam
! iner said tonight.
& gives you &
Low Complete Funeral Prices! 4
flr A Quality Funeral at fll
p Chambers Costs as Lit- JV
At tie as $250, $375, $484, X
(J $598 and up, including u
X the famous Sixty Serv. jr
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x. 1400 Chppin St. N.W. 517 11tf> St. S.E. X
71 CO. 5-0452 11. 6 6709 7i
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«■ RIVERDALE SILVER SPR'NG
iJ 5801 Cleveland Ave. 8655 Georgia Ave. ly
X WA. 7-1221 JU. 8.0440
£ ONE CF THE LARGEST UNDERTAKERS IN THE WORLD 4
Children in Neglect Case Attract
Host of Friends, Eager to Help
Two small children who were >
admitted to Fairfax Hospital
bruised and suffering from
malnutrition have receivedl
many gifts, hospital authorities
disclosed yesterday.
Since Wednesday, when 4-
year-old Deborah Prather was;
taken to the hospital uncon
scious and her brother, James, 1
6, was admitted in an emaci
ated condition, the hospital has
been deluged with gifts of toys,
money and clothing.
And the switchboard has
been swamped with calls offer
ing help and homes for the
children.
Daily the toys have come
through the mail or arrived at
the reception desk. Some donors
have appeared with bundles
and asked to see the children.
But neither child can have
visitors.
“The little Prather children
have received more toys and
clothing than they can possibly
(use here at the hospital,” Hos
| pital Administrator Franklin P.
'lams said.
I One person offered to pay
1 rental on a television set for
Salesman Loses !
To Horses, Police
A 59-year-old insurance sales
man forfeited SIOO yesterday on
a charge that he falsely report
ed being robbed.
Earl J. Smith of 2315 Alta
mont place S.E., an employe of
the Baltimore Life Insurance
Co., reported to police that he
was robbed of $240 at 5:30 p.m.
I Thursday by a man who threat
ened him with a gun while he
was making house collections
in the 600 block of Farragut
street N.W.
His report said the man took
the money, threw his wallet on
the ground, ordered him to
count to 30 before moving and
ran away. However, Detective
Sergeant Edward Parloti of the
Robbery Squad said police con
tinued questioning the sales
man and he later admitted he
had lost the money betting on
I horses.
He forfeited the SIOO collat
eral at the Traffic Division.
Woman Involved
In Sanity Fight
Gets Jail Term
Joan Tremblay. 33, whose
j arrest on a drunk charge last
I year caused a lengthy court
battle over insanity, has plead
ed guilty to a third intoxica
tion charge since her release
from St. Elizabeths Hospital
, last December.
Municipal Court Judge An-
Jdrew J. Howard, jr., yesterday
I sentenced her to serve 15 days
in jail on the newest charge.
! She was accused of being in-
■ toxicated Friday on Canal road
• N.W.
' I On February 2 Miss Trem
blay, a former Government
stenographer, paid a $25 fine
i; after pleading guilty to an in
toxication charge.
She was given a 30-day jail
sentence by Municipal Court
Judge Mildred E. Reeves on
February 14 after she pleaded
guilty to a second intoxication
charge.
In January, 1961, Miss
Tremblay attempted to plead
guilty in a drunk case but was
fqpnd not guilty by reason of
insanity and sent to St. Eliza
beths Hospital under the Dis
trict’s mandatory commitment
law.
She claimed, through Attor
ney Richard Arens, that the
! insanity defense was forced
upon her against her will. At
• a hearing last December, Dis
trict Court Judge Alexander
• Holtzoff ruled her sane and
■ ordered her release from St.
Elizabeths Hospital.
the children, and the hospital
accepted the offer.
Others told the hospital they
wanted to buy the children
new Easter outfits
Another offered to bring
two circus clowns to the hos
pital to perform for them, but
hospital authorities have not
yet decided on that one.
The gifts, said Mr. lams,:
pose some thing of a problem.
“The, public reaction to this
case,” he said, “is heartwarm
ing indeed, and the generosity
of area residents is greatly ap
preciated."
Police charged the father
(with criminal neglect and the
i stepmother with assault on
Deborah and criminal neglect.
Mrs. Prather beat the child
with a 16-inch oak stick and
with a 5-foot length of televi
sion aerial wire, police said.
Prather was released after
posting SI,OOO bond but Mrs,
Prather remained in jail under
$2,000 bond. A hearing is set
for Wednesday in Juvenile
Court.
But some toys and clothing
are being duplicated, he said,
suggesting that those thinking
Cory Again Heads
Givers Drive in
Prince Georges
Ernest N. Cory, jr., president
of the State Bank of Laurel,
again has been named chair
man of the Prince Georges
Unit for the 1962 United Givers
Fund campaign.
Mr. Cory served in the same
capacity in last year’s drive.
William Calomiris, general
campaign chairman, noted in
announcing the appointment
that “the 1961 UGF campaign
in Prince Georges County, under
the able leadership of Ernest
Cory, was the most successful
in the history of UGF and its
presecessor, the Community
Chest.”
Bom in College Park, Mr.
Cory was graduated from St.
John’s College in Annapolis in
1937 and received bis LL.B de
jgree from the University of
,Maryland Law School in 1947.
After service in the field ar
tillery in World War 11, he held!
various legal posts with the
Maryland State Government. I
He also served as Washington
Regional Coordinator for thel
Maryland Civil Defense Agency.
Mr. Cory is married and the 1
father of six children. The fam-!
ily lives at 507 Montgomery
street, Laurel.
Radio Free Europe
Honors Schoolboy
A sixth-grade student at Lan
don School, the son of an am
, bassador, has won the Radio
Free Europe Fund award for
helping to raise $165 for the
non-profit Radio Free Europe. I
Francois Heisbourg, 12, son of
Ambassador and Mrs. Georges
Heisbourg of Luxembourg, re
ceived the award, a piece of
barbed wire encased in plastic,
taken from behind the Iron 1
Curtain.
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ImBSSHMBSSW THERE'S A BIG DIFFERENCE HSSBfflffiSSlW
of giving the children some-,
thing get in touch with the 1
County Welfare Department j
first to determine their needs.
Taken to Hospital
The children were taken to
the hospital when their father,
James, 27, and their step
mother, Shirley. 19, were ar
rested at their home, 1913 Hile
man road, Pimmit Hills, and
jailed.
The day after the children
were hospitalized, Juvenile
Court Judge John D. Hazel, jr.,
gave temporary custody to the
County Welfare Department.
Welfare authorities placed a
third child, Robin, daughter of
the Prathers, in a foster home.
Welfare Director Frances
Duffey said her department,
too, has been receiving many
calls, some offering to take the
children.
Some have offered money,
Miss Duffey said, but she has
told those callers that the
family is not in financial
trouble.
Her department has already
arranged for Deborah and
James to go to foster homes as
soon as they leaves the hos
pital.
"^* H *** W
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THE SUNDAY STAR
Washington, D C., March It, 1962
Carrier's New
Bicycle Is Gift
Os Senate Staff
A 13-year-old Star carrier ;
boy is delivering his 17 papers '
in the Senate Office Building :
this week with the aid of a new
bicycle through the kindness 1
of some of his satisfied cus
tomers.
The customers, members of
the staff of Senator Tower, Re
publican of Texas, discovered!
that Aaron Copeland, a deliv-|
ery boy for The Star, lost his
bicycle to a thief some time ago.
Aaron, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Copeland of 317
Constitution avenue N.E., made
his rounds of the Senate Office
Building as usual last week to
find the new bicycle—complete
with balloon tires and a chrome
basket—waiting for him in the
Senator’s office.
C. H. Schooley, administra
tive assistant to the Senator,'
said that the gift was the work
of the girls in the office, who
'discovered through their after
inoon chats with the carrier
boy that his bike had been
I stolen.
House Sets Hearings
On Aged-Persons Unit
By the Associated Press
A series of congressional
hearings will be held in five
States on proposals to set up a
Federal commission on prob
lems of aged persons.
Chairman Bailey, Democrat
of West Virginia, of the House
Education Subcommittee, In
announcing this yesterday, said
the sessions will begin in Mi
ami Beach on March 23.
(ADVERTISEMENT)
Why Wear A
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Why wear old fashioned eye glass
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the cost usually paid.
For information and free concept
hearing tests write or phone M.
H. Stonestreet EX. 3-1936, Room
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C-7

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