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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 01, 1927, Image 17

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FATAL PLANE COLLISION WRECKS HOUSE AT PENSACOLA. Two Navy flyers, Lieuts. Frawley and
McCord, were killed when Oieir scout planes collided at a height of 5,000 feet and crashed into the heart of
the city of Pensacola, Fla. This shows the wreckage of one of the planes and the shattered front of the
frame house on which it landed. The other plane fell on a garage. Wide World Photos.
RESCUED AFTER SEVEN DAI’S IN OPEN BOAT. William Potter
(at left), skipper of the schooner Horatio J. Foss, thanking (apt. do
Honing of the S. S. Volcndam, which picked up Potter and the eight men
of his crew after they had drifted for a week in an open boat on aban
doning the schooner. Copyright by P. &A. Photos.
CRIME CONFERENCE
OPENSTOMORROW
Delegates Arrive From All
Parts of Nation—Prelim
inary Parley Today.
Bent on reducing crime in the United
States, prison, crime, social welfare
and other .officials from all parts of
the country were converging here to
day for the opening tomorrow of the
I National Conference on Reduction of
Crime, under auspices of the National
Crime Commission.
The vanguard of the incoming dele
gates was composed of State and city
crime officials, who will hold a pre
liminary meeting at the Willard Hotel
this afternoon at the invitation of the
Cleveland Association for Criminal
Justice.
To Convene Tomorrow.
The main sessions of'the two-day
gathering will begin tomorrow morn
ing at 10:30 o'clock in the Willard
Hotel, and will continue through
Thursday evening. There wall be
j meetings tomorrow afternoon and
night and Thursday morning, after-!
noon and evening, the concluding
event being a dinner-meeting, with
; Newton D. Baker presiding.
F. Trubee Davison, Assistant Sec
retary of War, and a member of the
executive committee of the commis
sion, will preside at the opening ses^
| aion, when the topic will be the work
a»d plans of State and city crime com
missions and crime committees. Rich
arc Washburn Child, acting chairman
i of the commission, will present a re
port on the year’s activities of the ,
body- . . !
i j. E. Baum, deputy manager of the ,
protective committee of the Amen- j
can Bankers’ Association, will report I
on the work of the special vigilante j
associations organized by State bank- j
Many Reports Due,
Brief reports will be submitted by
the following bodies: California Com
mission for the Reform of Criminal;
Procedure, Philadelphia Crime Com
mission, Crime Suppression League of
Dallas, Rhode Island Criminal Law
Advisory Commission. Pennsylvania
Crime Commission, Cleveland Associa
tion for Criminal Justice, Criminal
Identification and Investigation Ku
r>3au of Columbus, Nebraska Crime
Commission. Missouri Association for
Criminal Justice, Minnesota Crime
Commission, Law* Enforcement As
sociation of Minneapolis, Illinois As
sociation for Criminal Justice, Minne
sota State Bureau of Criminal Appre
hension, Detroit Bureau of Govern
mental Research, Baltimore Criminal
Justice Commission, Commission to
Study Crime in Kentucky, Chicago
Crime Commission, Civilian Arms
Commission of Detroit, Civic Welfare
Allianoe of Boston, New Jersey State
Crime Commission, Association of
Grand Jurors pf New York City, Cin
r.innati Bureau of Municipal Research,
Institute for Research in Social
Science, University of North Carolina;
Committee on Criminal Courts, Char
ity Organization Society, Merchants’
Association of New York, New York
Board of Trade and Transportation,
Crime Study Committee of Yale Uni
versity and American Crime Study
Commission.
Poland has conferred the Grand Cor
don of the Order of Polonia Restituta
on. premier TauajMt ul
POLICE TO LOSE BEARDS.
Order in Constantinople Requires
Elimination of Whiskers
■ ,
CONSTANTINOPLE. November 1
(A>). —The prefect has ordered that all
policemen must have their beards and
mustaches removed forthwith. A
large number complied immediately,
but the well known centenarian, Zaro
Agha, who is a conspicuous figure in
Constantinople’s street life and dean
of the bachelor section of the police
department, is reluctant to discard his
whiskers. He says he is waiting to
see what will happen on pay day,
meanwhile retaining his adornments.
FARMCHEMiSTS
HEAR DR. WILEY
Honorary President Urges
Legislation to Unionize
Agricultural Industry.
i ""he forty-third annual convention
of the Association of Official Agricul
tural Chemists, formed primarily to
promote the adoption of uniform
methods of the analysis of materials
relating to agricultural pursuits,
• attended this morning to hear the an
nual address of its honorary president,
Dr. Harvey W. Wiley. It will close
tomorrow morning after a program
devoted to the consideration of com
j mittee reports, dealing with technical
j subjects which are important factors
j in modern farming and dairy methods.
Addressing about 200 delegates and
i guests from every section of the coun
try In which the government conducts
! agricultural experimental stations. Dr.
j Wiley predicted that the farmer will
i never co-operate and fix his own
prices during this era.
Urging that the farmer share in
the protection afforded industry, Dr.
"Wiley spoke in favor of legislation
which will serve to unionize the farm
er just as authority to establish agri
cultural stations has already con
ic: .ed upon him the means of learn- j
ing scientific agriculture.
The proposed legislation would ere-1
ate a board of experts, members of 1
the faculties of land grant colleges l
and agricultural experiment stations, I
to ascertain the cost of production I
of certain agricultural products and I
' finally permit the farmer to set a j
price of his product based on the!
1 j production cost estimated by experts, i
' j permitting a reasonable percentage j
1 , of profit. Many details are considered
' ] in the estimates, including the aver- [
; age cost of all the States in reference
I also to the quantity produced and
! an allowance for the assessed value
■ | of the land.

Parent-Teachers Elect.
Special Di.pateh to The Star.
SEABROOK. Md., November I.
■ These officers have been elected by the
Parent-Teacher Association of the Sea
brook School: Miss Eloise Creese,
president; Mrs. Calvin Long, vice
president; Mrs. Whedbee, secretary,
and Mrs. Dixon, treasurer. A card
party will be given soon to raise
‘ mvnoy lor the school’* P&W f uni
* it
THE EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON, I). C., TUESDAY. NOVEMBER I. 1927.
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SECRET.VRY MELLON LAYS TAX REDUCTION PROGRAM BEFORE HOUSE COMMITTEE. The Secretary or me nca««.ry appearing before
tiie House ways and means committee yesterday to lay his recommendations for a §225,000,000 tax reduction before that body as it begins the task
Os drafting a new revenue bill for the coming session of Congress. Seated in front, left to right, are Clayton Moore, secretary of the committee;
Secretary Mellon and Undersecretary of the Treasury Ogden Mills. Copyright by P. & A. Photos.
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CHAMPION OF PILIPPINE INDEPENDENCE ARRIVES TO URGE CAUSE. Senator Manuel L. Quezon, president of the Philippine Senate
and leader of the independenre movement in the islands, is greeted by a Filipino delegation on his arrival at Union Station yesterday. He is
shown in the center holding his overcoat, with Commissioner Pedro Guevara on the Senator’s left. Copyright by Underwood & Underwood.
TILLMAN CONVICTED
OF FORGERY CHARGE
Former War Department Clerk Ac
cused of Faking Discharge
Papers for Nephew.
3pecial Dispatch to The Star.
BALTIMORE, November I.—Fred
Tillman, a 70-year-old veteran, of
Mount Rainier, Md., formerly a clerk
In the adjutant general’s office of the
War Department, in Washington, was
found guilty yesterday by a jury in
Federal Court of forging discharge
papers for his nephew, Cleveland S.
Tippett,
The Government charged that Till
man secured a discharge certificate
in June, 1024, and sent it to Mrs.
Velma Tippett, wife of his nephew,
who was at the time serving a four
and-one-half-year sentence in the Fed
! oral Penitentiary at Leavenworth,
I Kans.
i Tippett was convicted on an auto
1 theft charge, it was testified, and his
■ wife also was sentenced to two-and-
I one-half years in the Colorado State
j Prison. Mrs. Tippett was brought to
I Baltimore from prison to testify as a
j Government witness,
j Mrs. Tippett testified she sent Till
i man SSOO "for the expense of investi
gating a charge of desertion” against
her husband. Witnesses from the ad
| jutant general’s office testified that the
discharge certificate sent to Mrs. Tip
pett was improper.
Tillman, it was testified, was not
employed in the department which
handles such applications for dis
charge.
The certificate introduced in evi
dence was dated February preceding
the June when the Government claims
Tillman sent the discharge.
The jury recommended mercy.
Judge Soper wil impose sentence later.
In the long list of Speakers of the
House of Representatives but one of
them, Janies K. Polk of Tennessee,
frotllWi President of tfrl United Statu*
Wy|||
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LOCAL GIRL LAI’S SWARTHMORE CORNER STONE. Miss Mar
garet Sonicrvlllo of Washington, president of the Student Government
Association of Swarthmore College, laying the corner stone of the new
Elizabeth Powell Bond Memorial Hall at the college. Wide World Photos.
IRISH IN CHICAGO SUPPORT
MAYOR'S “KING GEORGE” DRIVE
Many Answer Invitation to Join America
First Foundation, for Campaign on
''British Propaganda/'
By the Associated Press.
CHICAGO, November I.—Mayor
Thompson’s arch foe, the British Lion,
has begun to assume the proportions
of an octopus.
What was a playful lion cub in the
Chicago schools grew into a raging
king of beasts on the shelves of the
Chicago Public Library, then suddenly
under the magic wand of fast-moving
events, was metamorphosed into a sea
creature, its tentacles reaching out
toward Americans, young and old.
Such was the picture the mayor
painted in an address in Toledo last
night. Ilis supporters at home added
other strokes to the canvas until a
comprehensive picture of British
propaganda has been painted.
Nation-wide Drive.
Addressing the Greater Toledo Club,
Mayor Thompson said he planned to
make a Nation-wide crusade of his
fight against British propaganda.
Urging election of “America First”
delegates to the national conventions
of both parties, Mayor Thompson said:
“I already sense the hand of Wall
Street and the international bankers
in the handling of the line-up for both
conventions.”
And while the mayor was campaign
ing for “America First” in Ohio, his
platform was applauded at a meeting
of the American Association for the
Recognition of the Irish Republic.
Mayor Is Backed.
A resolution passed by acclaim at
the meeting commended the action of
Mayor Thompson “in trying to purge
our school te.A books of the pro-
British propaganda poison with which
they abound.”
Jftoippsop'* Nationwide
vO
campaign took the form of the Amer
ica First Foundation, membership in
vitations being sent to governors,
Senators, Representatives and majors
throughout the countr>\ Its an
nounced purpose is to promote better
citizenship “with a Nation-wide edu
cational program to teach the Consti
tution of the United States of America
and respect for our form of Govern
ment.”
Replies to invitations to join con-!
tinued today to arrive from all parts
of the country.
lfylan Joins Group.
John F. Hjian, former mayor of
New York City, sent in the required
$lO for membership.
United States Senator Charles Cur
tis, Kansas, wired that he saw no
need for the promotion of the organi
zation.
United States Senator Pat Harrison,
Mississippi, wrote he would be glad to
join the America First Foundation.
Directors of the public library in a
letter to the mayor said they refused
to be startled by his cry, “Lion, lion.”
They declared the library to be an In
stitution of free speech, not to be
throttled.
-
Trasks Transport Engine.
Correspondence of the Associated Press.
SYDNEY.—Two three-ton motor
trucks of American make recently
carried a 16-ton engine 225 miles
across Australia, most of the way
over bush tracks. The boiler was
placed on one truck and the trailer
and the engine and the other gear on
the second truck. The drivers said
they made the trip in highs
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AMHASSADOR MORROW GETS ENTHUSIASTIC RECEPTION AT MEXICO CITY. Dwight \V. Morrow,
newly appointed American Ambassador to Mexico, is welcomed by officials and members of the American
colony as ho arrives with his family at the Mexican capital. In this group at the station are, left to right:
Mrs. Morrow, Miss Morrow, Arthur Schoenfeld, American charge d’affaires; Ambassador Morrow and Alfonso
I R. Diaz, Mexican chief of protoco. Copyright by I*. & A. Photos.
ORDERS REROUTING
OF PUBLIC BUSSES
Utilities Commission Requires
Company to Abandon Terminus
West of Key Bridge Approach.
The Washington, Virginia & Mary
land Coach Co., which operates motor
busses from Georgetown to Lee
Heights, Clarendon, Cherrydale and
other Arlington County, Va., commu
nities, was ordered by the Public Util
ities Commission today to abandon Its
terminus just west of the District ap
proach to the Key Bridge and run the
vehicles along M street to Thirty-third
street, north to Prospect avenue, east
to Potomac street, south to M street
and back to a loading zone east in
stead of west of the bridge approach.
Under the new routing the busses
will be forced to make two left turns
instead of one in getting back on Key
Bridge.
The commission also authorized the
Washington Railway & Electric Co.
to extend its Fourth Street-Central
avenue motor bus line from its pres
ent terminus at Channing street north
east to Franklin street, and invited
the District Commissioners to par
ticipate in a joint hearing to consider
the protests of street car and motor
bus companies against the proposed
traffic signal installation program of
Traffic Director William H. Harland.
- «
Another Roof to Fix.
Correspondence of the Associated Press.
PRINCES RISBOROUGH, Eng
land.—Premier Stanley Baldwin shares
with President Coolidge the difficulty
of keeping a safe roof over his head.
Like the White House in Washington,
Mr. Baldwin’s official country res
idence at Chequers has developed roof
trouble. Many of the beams have rot
ted, and it is necessary to abandon
the house temporarily that steel
beams may replace the insecure oak
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AN IDEA FOR DOMESTIC COMEDIES. This is not a home-coming
scene in a comic flint, hut a demonstration of the pneumatic hat device
displayed at the recent California first-aid meet at Los Angeles. 'Die
hat is worn to ward off blows from falling debris dtfring first-aid work
in earthquakes and other disasters. Wide World Photos.
J. G. WEIGAND DIES.
Lynchburg Resident, 79, Survived
by Nine Children.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
LYNCHBURG, Va., November 1.
—John G. Weigand, 79 years old, died
Monday at the Memorial Hospital
here. He was born in Lynchburg July
18, 1848, and lived his entire life here.
Mr. Weigand is survived by the
following children: John W. "Weigand,
S. R. Weigand, H. R. Weigand, W. G.
Weigand, W. K. Weigand, M. H.
Weigand, Mrs. F. W. Potter and
Mrs. L. C. Peters of Lynchburg and
Mrs. J. J. Peak of Roanoke.
admiraTlrle
IS DINNER GUEST
Fifty Fellow Officers Pay
Tribute to Chief at Testi
monial Banquet.
Admiral E. W. Eberle, U. S. N.,
chief of naval operations, was tender
ed a testimonial dinner at the Army
and Navy Club last night by 50 offi
cers now on duty in the Office of Naval
Operations. Admiral Eberle is to suc
ceed Admiral Hilary P. Jones as the
president of the Navy General Board
on November 13, when Admiral Jones
retires. He Is to be succeeded in the
naval operations post by Admiral
Charles F. Hughes, at present the
commander-in-chief of the United
States fleet.
Rear Admiral H. J. Zeigemeier, di
rector of fleet training, presided. In
front of Edmiral Eberle a signal yard
arm was placed, flying the signal
flags and pennants, which, interpreted,
read, “Well done.”
Rear Admiral Zeigemeier and Rear
Admiral Thomas J. Senn spoke. Capt.
W. H. Stanzley, who is to become di
rector of fleet training, and who is
now commanding the battle fleet flag
ship California, brought a message
from the fleet.
In responding to the speeches. Ad
miral Eberle recalled his 46 years in
the naval service.
The music was furnished by the
Navy Band Orchestra.
■I - # ■■■■■' ■"■■■
MRS. FOWLER MISSING.
Capital Heights Woman Dressed
Self for “Hike to Florida.”
Clad in tan knickers and a red coat,
and with $1.30 in cash and a dozen
bananas, Mrs. Pauline Fowler, 23
years old, Capitol Heights, Md., set
out yesterday saying she was going
on a hike to Florida, her mother, Mrs.
Gertrude Howell, 317 Fourth street
southeast, today informed police. The
young woman’s blond hair Is bobbed.
Mrs. Howell told police that Mrs.
Fowler was suffering from a nervous
breakdown. Operatives of the Wom
an’s Bureau and policemen through
out the District have been instructed
to search for the missing woman, giv
ing special attention to hospitals.
Laborious Labor-Saving.
1 From Answers, London.
Black—Your wife looks rather tired.
Smith—Yes, she’s been using a lot
of new labor-saving^ppliances.
17
CLUES IN FORBUSH
HUNT ARE FUTILE
Search for Missing Woman
Has Now Lasted 13 Days.
Friends Baffled.
It has been 13 days since Mrs. Ann
Ramsey Forbush slipped from Keith’s
Theater while her husband. Rev.
Dascomb E. Forbush, pastor of First
Congregational Church. Canandaigua.
N. Y., waited at another exit and
today the mystery of her disappear
ance is as baffling as on the rainy
night when she fell victim for the
third time in eight years to an obses
sion which impels her to seek solitude.
The searching party, which last
week numbered about 30 Canandaigu
ans and friends from Rochester,
N. Y., had dwindled this morning to
Rev. Mr. Forbush and Clifford A.
Parmenter of Rochester. A message
was received, however, from Canan
daigua that Rev. George E. Finlay,
pastor of the Baptist Church there,
and Dr. Robert G. Cook, head of
Brigham Hall Sanitarium are en route
here. They are expected to arrive
early this afternoon.
Maintain Permanent Posse.
Home-town friends of Rev. and Mrs.
Forbush have adopted a definite
policy of maintaining a permanent
posse here, as much to comfort the
anxipus husband as to assist in the
search. Although it is felt that a
large posse is no longer necessary,
unless some definite clues develop in
which event the original posse of 23
men is in readiness to return here,
two or more friends plan to be here
for the duration of the search.
Rev. Mr. Forbush and Mr, Par
menter conferred this morning with
Lieut. Mina C. Van Winkle, head of
the Women's Bureau, enlisting her co
operation in a canvas of rooming
houses and places where feminine help
is employed. The possibility has not
been lost sight of that the obsession
which has twice driven the missing
woman to hide herself in the woods
may have taken this time a new
twist, causing her to adopt a different
mode of life and lose her identity in
a large city.
Rev. Mr. Forbush was somewhat
encouraged by a report that a woman
answering the description of his wife
had been seen in New Hampshire.
The Forbush Summer cottage is at
Canaan, N. H., in the White moun
tains. and the theory was advanced
early in the search that she might be
attempting to make her way back to
the cottage where she has spent many
quiet hours.
Clues Prove Futile.
Yesterday was a day of futile clues
as have been dreary preceding days.
One clue led to a search of an aban
doned cemetery near Adams Mill
road but it developed later that a
woman who had been seen entering
the cemetery did not answer the de
scription of the missing woman.
When Mrs. Forbush disappeared
she was wearing a small, tightly fit
ting brown hat, a brown coat with
a raccon collar and hose and shoes
to match. She weighs about 130
pounds, is 5 feet 4 inches tall, and has
light bobbed hair and gray eyes.
National attention has been drawn
to the search. Rev. Mr. Forbush has
been in receipt of letters of sympathy
and advice from all over the country.
This morning he received a letter
from a woman in Los Angeles.
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