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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 28, 1929, Image 6

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6
CHEST TRUSTEES
RE-ELECT DELANO
Four Vacancies on Contrib
utors’ Branch of Board
Filled at Meeting.
Frederick A. Delano was re-elected
president of the Washington Community |
Chest by the chest board of trustees at |
their first annual meeting in the United
States Chamber of Commerce Building
late yesterday afternoon. Rudolph Jose, j
Arthur May and Dr. Kelly Miller were i
elected new vice presidents, while i
Charles J. Bell, Mrs. Whitman Cross,
E. C. Graham and Maj. Julius I. Pey
ser were re-elected to the offices of vice
president. C. A. Aspinwall was re
elected secretary. The Federal-Amer
ican National Eank was namel treas
urer.
Dr. George C. Havenner. Mrs. Archi
bald Hopkins, Mrs. David Potter and
Mrs. Harry Roller were elected to fill
vacancies on the contributors repre
sentatives branch of the beard of
trustees.
The secretary was instructed to cast
a unanimous ballot for all nominees
upon the adoption of <i resolution to
that effect Introduced by Newbold
Noyes. The nominees were named by a
nominating committee composed of
Arthur C. Moses, chairman: William
Knowles Cooper, Arthur May, Rabbi j
William P. Rosenblum and Mrs. Thomas !
Robertson.
Reports were made at the meeting by
Rudolph Jose, as the retiring treasurer. !
who gave figures on the funds raised,
etc.; by Mr. Delano, the president, who
recounted the history of the organisa
tion of the Community Chest, and by 1
Elwood Street, director of the Che-t. !
who outlined objectives and purposes of
the organization.
Eight Points for Future.
Mt. Street suggested that the activi- '
ties for the year ahead "might well be
built upon eight fundamental points”
as follows:
“Following out the policies of rela
tionship to agencies, to contributors and
to the community which have already
been established: of bringing our sub
scriptions for this year to the highest
possible point; of collecting and ad
ministering economically the funds
which may be subscribed; of distribut
ing these funds on the basis of effec
tive service; of continuous public in
formation; of becoming more intimately
familiar with the member agencies and
their problems; of extending the Com
munity Chest to whatever may be the
additional territory and agencies which
should be included, and of building up
a stronger campaign for the greater j
needs of the year 1930.”
A resolution was adopted expressing I
the ‘‘sincere and deep appreciation” of
the board of trustees ‘‘to Mr. Street, the
director of the Community Chest, and
to his co-workers, aids and assistants
in the headquarters and offices of the
chest during the recent annual chest
campaign, for their loyal, unselfish and
unflagging service in the planning and
detailed execution” of the chest cam
paign. A resolution also was adopted
expressing regret over the recent death
of Ivan C. Weld, president of the
Washington Chamber of Commerce,
who was a member of the organization
committee and the board of trustees
of the chest. Both resolutions were
introduced by Newbold Noyes, chair
man of the resolution* committee.
Tnutew for Contributors.
Prior to the election of officers, Wal
ter 8. Uflord, chairman of the tellers'
committee, which counted the ballots
sent in toy mall, announced that the
following members of the board of trus
tees had been elected to represent con
tributors:
Clarence A. Aspinwall, Rudolph
Behrend. Charles J. Bell, Mrs. Mont
gomery Blair, Mrs. Frederick H. Brooke,
Dr. Dorothy Boulding, Mrs. Edward
Cafritz, D. J. Callahan, Dwight Clark,
W. 8. Corby, Mrs. Whitman Cross, Mrs. .
James F. Curtis, John T. Cushing, Fred
eric A. Delano, Clarence Donohoe,
Franklin H. Ellis, W. W. Everett, Robert i
V. Fleming, John Colpoys, C. C. Glover,
jr.; E. C. Graham, Dr. Gilbert Gros- ,
venor, William F. Ham, George E. Ham-
Uton, Col. West A. Hamilton, John Hays '
Hammond. Arthur Hellen, Joseph H.
Himes. Frank J. Hogan. Harry King,
John B. Lamer, William M. Leath, E.
W. Llbbey, Simon Lyon, Arthur D.
Marks, Lowell Mellett, Kelly Miller,
John H. Hanna, Barry. Mohun, Radford
Moses. George Hewitt Myers. Newbold ,
Noyes, Dr. Charles P. Neill, Mrs. John
Jay O’Connor, Claude Owen. Cleveland
Perkins, John Poole, Cuno H. Rudolph,
H. L. Rust, jr.; W. w. Spaid. Gen. An
ton Stephan, L. P. Steuart, Rev. Anson
Phelps Stokes, Mrs. Sidnev P. Talia- ■
ferro, Corcoran Thom. Charles H.
Tompkins, George Wilson and B. F.
Saul.
Other Branches Represented.
Mr. Uflord also announced that the
following members of the board of
trustees have been named by the re- i
spective member agencies of the chest
to represent them on the board:
American Legion—Maj. Gen. Amos
A. Fries and Maj. Julius I. Peyser.
G R Q SN E R■* S
13 z 5 • r fs TREE T
Friday is Special Tl || O\T
Value Day at Gros- M-VM-IA, J
ner’s. Fine quality
items are taken from _
our regular stock and A M__ 1
greatly reduced for y | | [ yj
the occasion. J


Regular $8
TUXEDO
VESTS
Single and double
breasted—satin
and self lapels. W
Cloth-Covered Buttons on Suits are NEW!
GIDO^'NIEIDJ'
11 3 2 5 • F • S TREE JL I
I
Heads Chest Again
i ■ ;' Hf 9th J \v ’•-'4.:.
flr ?
FREDERIC A. DELANO.
Associated Charities—Helen Nlcolay !
and Walter S. Uflord.
Association for the Prevention of I
i Tuberculosis —John Dolph and Wallace !
Hatch.
Boys’ Club—Frank R. Jelleff and I
Francis V. Thomson.
Boy Scouts—Arthur J. May and Linn
C. Drake.
Catholic Charities—Rev. Dr. John |
■ O’Grady and Allen Pope.
Children’s Hospital Thomas B.
Sweeney and Mattie Gibson.
Child Welfare Society—Mrs. Louis j
Lehr and Caroline Sweeney.
Children’s Country Home —Mrs. Arch- j
ibald David and Mrs. Joseph Hines. j
Christ Child Society—Mrs. George W. \
Martin and Mrs. Charles P. Neill,
Citizens' Relief Society—Walter C. J
Clephane and Walter S. Pratt, jr.
Columbia Hospital for Women —Surg. j
Gen. M. W. Ireland and Dr. S. B. Rags- i
I dale.
i Columbia Polvtechnic Institute for
the Blind—A. G. Ramisch and H. R. W. !
Miles.
Council of Social Agencies—Mrs. Fer- ■
nando Cunibcrtl and Mrs. W. A. Rob- !
erts. !
Congress of Parents and Teachers— .
Walter B. Fry and Mrs. Louis B. Castell. j
Disabled American Veterans of the
World War—Fred Kochll and George ,
W. Phillips.
Emergency Hospital and Central Dis
pensary—Woodbury Blair and Harry!
King. ,
Episcopal Home for Children—Mrs. j
David Meade Lea and Mrs. Lila P. Du
Val. j
Episcopal City Missions—Rev. George !
W. DoW and Hugh T. Nelson.
Episcopal Eye, Ear and Throat Hos
pital—Henry P. Blair and Rev. Calvert!
E. Buck.
Florence Crittenton Home —Jean S. j
Cole and Mrs. Thomas E. Robertson.
Friendship House —Henry P. Blair
and Miss Lydia Burklin.
Georgetown University Hospital—Dr.
Thomas S. Lee and Dr. C. H. T.
Lowndes.
Girl Sconts—Mrs. Henry H. Flather
and Dorothy E. Greene.
Hebrew Home for the Aged —Charles
A. Goldsmith and Simon Hlrshman. ;
Holy Family Day Nursery—Mrs.
Manolah Brennan and P. S. Drury.
Instructive Visiting Nurse Society—
Gertrude H. Bowling and Mrs. Frank E.
Weeden.
Jewish Community Center—Maurice
Bisgyer and Morris Cafritz.
Jewish Welfare Federation—Rabbi
William F. Rosenblum and another to
be appointed.
Jewish Foster Home — David L. Frank
and Adolph Weyl.
Juanita K. Nye Council House—
Bertha Israel and Mrs. Leonard B.
Schloss.
Juvenile Protective Association—Mil
dred Terrett and Mrs. Walter 8. Uflord.
National Homeopathic Hospital—Dr.
J. B. Gregg Custis and Elizabeth Demp
sey.
Neighborhood House —Mrs. Joseph M.
Stoddard and Mrs. J. P. S. Neligh.
Noel House—Boyd Hinds and Mary
Thom.
Phyllis Wheatley Y. W. C. A.—Mrs.
Frances Boyce and Mrs. Annie Crom
well.
Providence Hospital outpatient and
social service department—Sister Ca
milla and Sister Maria.
Salvation Army—Rudolph Jose and
Maj. James Asher.
St. Ann’s Infant Asylum—Sister Cor
nelia and Charles W. Darr.
St. Joseph’s Home and School —B. F.
Saul and Henry W. Sohon.
St. Rose’a Technical School—W. M.
Deviny and Andrew Jj. Hickey.
St. Vincent’s Home and School—M. F.
Calnan and Paul E. Johnson.
Social Hygiene Society—Willard C.
Smith and Herbert 8. WoOd.
ASSORTED ,TEA
SANDWICHES
45c per dozen; 13.25 per hundred i
Also SxaSwlehe* f«r all •eeailani
and Pox lamfhcs
THE PASTRY SHOP {
1616 H St. N.W. Met, 6939 |
. ■■■■— ‘ 1
THE EVENING- STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C„ THURSDAY. MARCH 2ft 1929.
AUTHOR'S LECTURE
HEARD BY 2D
Thornton Wilder Discusses
Literature in Its Rela
tions to Life.
Thornton Wilder spanned the whlrl-
I pool of questions arising from his
! famous book, "The Bridge of San Luis
! Rey,” and incidentally stretched a
bridge of understanding along the high
way of literary development in his
remarks on "Literature in Its Relation
to Life.” included in a lecture last, night
before a Washington audience of some
2,900 people at the Central High School
Auditorium, one of the series of Com
munity Center programs which has
j brought so many interesting artists to
] the school stage this season.
In discussing his book, Mr. Wilder
i explained from whence came the prin
i cipal characters and pointed out that
j as to an interpretation of his purpose,
j Southern Relief Society—Mrs. Pearce
! Horne and Mrs. E. Z. Rollins,
j Travelers’ Aid Society—Mrs. Marga
ret Ford and Arthur C. Moses.
Twelfth Street Branch Y. M. C. A.—
Campbell C. Johnson and S. W. Ruther
-1 ford.
United Hebrew Relief Society—Morris
: Garflnckel and Mrs. Charles A. Gold
i smith.
Washington Animal Rescue League—
| Miss N. R. Macomb and Mrs. Truman
| G. Palmer.
\ Washington Humane Society—John P.
| Heap and another to be named.
Washington Co-operative Society—
Mrs. William J. Flather, Jr., and Mrs.
A. G. McClintock.
| Washington Home for Foundlings—
Joseph Fairbanks and L. Elizabeth
I Thomas.
j Young Men's Christian Association-
William Knowles Cooper and Hugh A.
| Thrift,
Young Women's ChrLstian Associa
' tion—Bettie P. Anderson and Margaret
! R. Fox.
WHA T’S ||L S&
dressing up the rJr^L
“Kids” for Easter Q) Wjd^Sf^
In shoes that won’t stand all the
hard wear coming to them
These are the best Young o(her new
Folks 9 Shoes ever offered , shoes ready
I • ]«i j • • i f° r Easter
at anything like their price!
REALLY wonderful shoes. Good Looking. j
Long Wearing. Only a big business like , „
ours, operating on “low overhead” with im- tty, fun toe patent
mense Sales—could put out such values. pump for mls;;ps
Boys’ sturdy oxfords, bluclier oxfords
and moccasin oxfords. Misses’, children’s
and large girls’ patent, reptile trim pumps—
step-ins. Children’s Roman Sandals. 'invy
Boy* * sizes 11 /Ift AP* "Gro-Nupt” extra qual- |
. 7 91/ .> , • W 11 L-v ity tan or black calf ox
tO 1 0 72 ' girls fni X. 0 al fords for big boys—
sizes to 2 ss & $5-50
Boys 9 1 to 6; rift C* /T ff
»; g \ n 7- § 6 •to** so**
(“Hahn Spe- g One of our Bally Swiss
rials'’ not at jm J Mem. J imported novelties for
F St. store. - Jy m gfwJm gy M misses and children—
which $3 to $5‘75
otjr htgher-prir-
3212 14th "Hahn Special” white
calf or patent turn sole
"Women’s Shop"—l2o7 F Ifc"' A ““ d,n « w
tl .95 to $2 95
"Ortt-Nup*" new open Junior women's "Gro- "Hahn Special" Spnr
front oxford; patent, Nups" smart patent tan gold spot sole play imported novelty —ex
reptile trim— step-in pump— oxfords. Sizes to 11— quisltely fine quality—
ss & $6 $6 $3-29 $3 to $5.75
A-' 1 i
vjp'
Scorned Suitor Sues
Maid for Ring, but
I Jury Says It’s Her’s
f By the Associated Press.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., March
28.—Giving a girl a diamond ring
was sufficient to suggest wedding
; bells in the now more or less old
fashioned days of the "silent
drama.”
But in law, a diamond ring Is
Just a gift, more expensive per
laps, but otherwise differing not
at all from a box of flowers or
candy.
A jury so decided here in the
suit of M. F. Tyre, 55, to recover
a ring from a young woman. He
said it was an engagement ring,
but she testified that nothing was
said about an engagement, and
that she accepted the ring as a
gift.
The jury said she can keep it.
It was not to answer any great question
that he wove the tale of the bridge
tragsay, and its after effects, but ra'her
to present one for the reader’s consid
eration. "The true mission of an author
is net to answer questions but to put
them fairly" summed up the writer.
Interspersed with humor which
sparkled unexpectedly through his most
.serious thoughts, Mr. Wilder charmed
his audience quite as much with his
colorful language as with the wisdom of
his thoughts on literature and its place
In human life. His most quotable sen
tence on this subject, and the one that
every thinking person perhaps carried
home with him, was in regard to the
everyday reading of the average man.
“We should all have in our library or
in our possession,” said Mr. Wilder,
“two book lists —one of the books we
should read at our first opportunity,
and the other of books we should read
at our best opportunity. The first, I
need not say, should contain the books
of the moment—books we wish to pe
ruse. being ashamed to admit that we
haven't read; and the second, the books
we wish to absorb—the literature of
all time.”
Following the lecture. Mr. Wilder was
entertained at a buffet supper at the
A. A. U. W. Club.
Recent experiments hsve shown that
a number of different kinds of mush
rooms contain a very fine type of cel
lulose. which is the raw material of
artificial silk.
mooo STOCK
FRAUD IS DENIED
Trial of Five Men Reaches
Summation Stage in
Federal Court.
Br the AssocUted Press.
NEW YORK, March 28.—John C. and
i Herbert T. Locke and three associates,
who are on trial on charges of using
the malls to defraud in an alleged 85.-
000,000 copper stock swindle, yesterday
heard themselves described as men of
vision by defense counsel as their case
reached the summation stage in Fed
eral court.
John B. Wright, a Tuczon. Ariz., at
torney, told the Jury that the Canario
Copper Co. mines were all that the de
fendants claimed them to be in litera
ture sent to prospective stockholders.
Attacking the testimony of John W.
Finch, Government mine expert, who
had said the Canario ore was of poor
quality, the attorney said that Finch
had not inspected the mines thoroughly.
He said the defendants had acted
merely on their vision of the mines’
possibilities and were guilty of no
offense.
Walter Godfrey, chief of defense
counsel, said the defendants had fol
lowed the approved Wall Street methods
in marketing their securities.
The defense had rested earlier in the
day. Neither of the Locke brothers was
called to testify. George F. Shurtleff.
their brother-in-law and co-defendant,
was the last witness.
Summations were expected to be con
tinued today.
FRAMES becoming
* and serviceable.
CLAFLIN
922 14th
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