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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 07, 1929, Image 10

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HH DIVISION MEN
TO ASSEMBLE HERE
Blue Ridge Organization of
War Veterans Prepares
' for August Reunion.
An air circus at Bolling Field, a Cav
alry drill at Fort Myer and a trip down
the Potomac to Mount Verr.on on one
of the Army river steamers are features
of entertainment being arranged by
the Army for the veterans of the World
War 80th (Blue Ridge) Division, when
they assemble here from all parts of
the country for their reunion August
18-21.
Competitions are being arranged be
tween the veterans’ organizations in
Virginia. Western Pennsylvania and
West Virginia, the States from which
the division was recruited during the
war, to send the greatest number of
ex-soldiers to Washington. A special
train probably will be engaged by the
Pittsburgh contingent.
To Open With Service.
Preliminary plans for the reunion
were completed last week at a meeting
of the Washington committee in charge
of the reunion, of which Lieut. Col.
Ashby Williams, formerly with the 320 tn
Infantry, is chairman. A program was
adopted which will open the reunion
with a memorial service in Arlington
Cemetery at 4:30 o’clock, Sunday after
noon, August 18. _ .
Wreaths will be placed on the Tomb
of the Unknown Soldier and on the
grave of Brig. Gen. Lloyd M. Brett, who
commanded the division's 160th Infan
try Brigade during the war. Gen. Brett
was serving as adjutant general of the
District National Guard when he died
here two years ago.
On Monday. August 19, a business
meeting in the morning will be followed
by a boat trip to Mount Vernon, and
that evening there will be a ball at
the Raleigh, In arrangements for which
the local posts and auxiliary posts of
the American Legion are now partici-
Pa On ßr Tuesday the veterans will be re
fPlved by President Hoover at the White
House, but by unanimous vote the com*
mittee in charge has decided formally
to go on record as exnresslv being op
posed to “any handshaking.” The Pres
ident probably will pose with the veter
ans for a photograph.
The reception at the White House will
be followed by a Cavalry drill at Fort
Myer, and during the afternoon and
i evening there will be a reception at the
Raleigh and unit reunions. A visit of
inspection to the Navy Yard, an Air
Service demonstration at Bolling Field
and a banquet at the Raleigh in the
evening will conclude the formal pro
gram. ...
At the banquet, the veterans will see
Barber & Ross, Inc.
11th & G Sts. N.W.
Nesco Oil Cook Stove
With Blu• Cat Flame
2- Stove |IB.M
With cabinet... V. ..... $23.56
3- Stove .......$23.50
With cabinet ..$30.50
4- Stove $30.00
With cabinet ...$39.00
Aladdin Thermalware Jar
One-gallon size; keeps hot or cold
until used; just the thing 7C
to take In automobile... x * * **
mannin a *
_ Bowman, 6-1 b.
2-Qt. Ice Cream complete
Freezer, with W ith stand and
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ick e 1
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Straight Sauce- French Fryer,
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$1.75 $1.95 $2.45
FUT
Flit destroys flies, mosquitoes,
moths, ants, bedbugs and roaches.
Special, one-quart can #1 OC
and sprayer
t—— ~ I
ARRANGING 80th DIVISION REUNION HERE
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Some of the committee chairmen in charge of the arrangements for the 80th (Blue Ridge) Division reunion here August
18-21 Front row, left to right: Col. E. G. Peyton. U. S. A.; Lieut. Col. Ashby Williams, general chairman of the com
mittee, and Lieut. Col. W. W. Gordon, U. S. A. Rear row, left to right: E. G. Ballinger, Richard Cruit and Allen G.
Gartner. —Schultz Photo.
themselves in moving pictures as they
appeared 11 years ago in France, the
(11ms to be furnished from the War De
partment flies. In addition there will be
speeches and reminiscences of the di
vision’s service abroad.
In France the division served on the
Artois section with the British, took
part in the St. Mlhiel drive and par
ticipated in all three phases of the
Meuse-Argonne battle, which began on
September 26, 1918, and was concluded
with the armistice.
Since the war the veterans have re
tained their organization identity and
have held annual reunions, which bring
together thousands of former soldiers
from all parts of the country. The re
union this year, it is stated, is expected
to be unusually large by reason of the
fact that it marks the first time that
Washington has been selected as a
meeting place, and hundreds of the
veterans are planning to make their
trip to the reunion serve the added pur
pose of giving them a speaking ac
quaintance with the Capital.
Chairmen of the local committees ar
1 -I AA/VV I 1
Dealers in Sentiment
ftfAYER & CO deals in sentiment —the
sweet and kindly thought of home and
fireside joys. The man and woman who fur
nish a home are sound to the very heart. They
are citizens of sterling quality.
The consciousness of being a home-maker
is one of the blessed felicities of life. It a
- peals with logic and ambition, pride and deep
and abiding affection. Choose Lifetime Fur
niture, though, for permanent satisfaction.
Truck Deliveries
■ to all points within 100 Miles
MAYER- & CO.
I Seventh Street Between D and E
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■ ■ •. ■ r
THE SUNDAY STAR, WASHINGTON. U C„ JULY 7, 1929-PART I.
ranging for the convention are: Col.
William, chairman, general reunion
committee; Allen G. Gartner, hotels
and housing; Hugh H. Obear, ball com
mittee; Erskine Gordon, banquet com
mittee; Brig. Gen. Bryant H. Wells.
U. S. A., reception committee; Edwin
3. Ballinger, transportation and sight
teeing; Rufus S. Lusk, entertainment;
Col. E. G. Peyton, U. S. A., military
•ntertalnment; Ben McKelway, public
ity; Thomas J. Beck, floral decorations,
and Richard C. Cruit, memorial serv
ices.
Waverly Estate Sold.
STAUNTON, Va„ July 6 (Special)
Waverley, the estate of Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert McKelden Smith, situated be
tween Sherwood avenue and East
Beverley street, has been sold to Mrs.
Renaahn of New York. The amount
involved in the transaction was not
made public. Mr. Smith wur not give
possession of the property untU the
Spring Os 1930.
SCIENTISTS MAKE PUNS
FOR ANNUAL CONVENTION
Biologists From Many Lands Ex
pected to Attend Meeting
in Minnesota.
Biologists from many lands will take
part In the seventy-eighth meeting of
the American Chemical Society, which,
it was announced here yesterday, will be
held at the University of Minnesota
September 9 to 13.
More than 1,500 scientists, including a
large group from the science labora
tories of the Federal Government, will
attend.
Numerous excursion trips to the in
dustries of the Northwest have been ar
ranged. A special train will carry the
scientists to the Iron Range and Cloquet
on thr evening of September 12.
MARINE RESERVES
TRAIN AT QUANTICO
18 Companies Will Pursue
Course Along Potomac In
Two Camp Periods.
Quantico, Va„ this Summer will
see hundreds of "leathernecks” under
going vigorous training. Eighteen com
panies of the Marine Corps Reserve
are to train at the post on the Potomac
River, headquarters at the Navy De
partment announced yesterday, and at
San Diego, Calif. Col. J. S. Turrill has
mapped out a plan of training that will
embrace courses for officers, as well as
for enlisted men.
Three schools will be held at Quan
tico and 100 officers, most of whom are
not attached to companies, will partici
pate. The schools will include the
signal officers’ school, the basic school,
company officers' school and field offi
cers’ school.
The first camp is scheduled to open
today and close on July 20. The second
camp will open July 28 and close
August 10. Reservists living east of the
Mississippi River will come to the
Quantico camp.
Two Reserve companies will be at
tached to the 10th Marine Regiment
(Artillery) at Quantico on August 14
and will go to Fort Meade, Md., with
this motorized outfit to fire on the
Army Artillery range. These companies
are the 301st of Boston. Lieut. Harry C.
Grafton, commanding, and the 304th of
Brooklyn, commanded by Lieut. Frank
B. McKlnless. These outfits will ter
minate their training on September 1.
The camp opening today will Include
these companies: The 302 d of Roches
ter, N. Y„ Lieut. Edward F. Doyle com
manding; 305th, Philadelphia. Lieut.
Howard S. Evans; 306th, Detroit, Lieut.
William B. Calhoun; 308th, Worcester,
Mass., Lieut. Ivan E. Bigler; 310th,
New Orleans. Lieut. Alfred A. Waters,
and the 312th, Portland, Me., Capt. S.
Eugene Fogg.
The San Diego camp also will open
today, with two Reserve companies go
ing there for training. Lieut. James
M. Bumcs will take the 307th from Los
Angeles and Lieut. Clarence H. Bald
win will command the 316th of Seattle.
Twenty-five student officers are to go
to school at San Diego.
A quick brain is declared to be the
greatest asset in automobUe driving.
Intelligence ranks far above brawn
under present traffic conditions.
CONCERTS ANNOUNCED.
Col. Grant Gives Out Schedule for
Band Programs.
Lieut. Col. U. 8. Orant, 3d, director
of the Office of Public Buildings and
Public Parks, yesterday announced
band concerts In the city’s parks for
this week as follows:
Monday, Michigan avenue and Twelfth
street northeast, Army Band.
Tuesday, Lincoln Park, Eleventh and
East Capitol streets, Marine Band.
Sylvan Theater, Monument grounds
Navy Band. /
Wednesday, Sylvan Theater, Monu
ment grounds. Army Band.
Thursday, Sylvan Theater, Monument
grounds, Marine Band.
Prlday, Rock Creek Park, Sixteenth
and Kennedy streets, Community Civic
Band.
MRS. M. E. BRADLEY DIES.
Funeral Services Will Be Held
Monday Morning.
Mrs. Mary E. Bradley, a resident of
Washington for more than 25 years,
died Friday at her home, 158 F street.
She was born at Savannah. Ga., March
18. 1871. Surviving her are her hus
band. Louis J. Bradley, and a son,
Oeorge A. Bradley.
Funeral services will be held at the
home at 8:30 o’clock Monday morning.
Interment will be In Mount Olivet
Cemetery.
LESS THAN COST
$lO ash
J.U, < JU rest like rent
Above Price Made Possible by Foreclosure Under First Trust
One Sold , Three Left
Thoroughly modern detached brick homes with high ceilings. Spacious living
room with fireplace. Front and side porches with concrete floors. Wonderful master
bedroom with private bath and fireplace. Two large tiled baths, one with shower.
Hardwood floors. Kitchen equipped with electric cook stove and kitchen cabinets;
also large pantry. Modern hot-water heating system. Laundry tubs and built-in
garage. On wide concrete street. Beautiful surroundings. Inspect Sunday. Open
daily. No trades.'
H. L. ENGLAND
923 15th St. N.W. Main 2676
' Drive out 16th St. via Alaska Ave. to Silver Spring Bank, then
turn to the right, down Bonifant St. two blocks to houses.
Closed Saturdays During July arid August
183 Famous Leonard
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dependable Leonard Refrigerator at a substan
tial saving. Some are quoted below.
16 Leonard Polar King ♦-| rv. 95 10 Leonard Frost Colds,
, Top leers, reduced to J.V/ porcelain lined, 100- SCQ.7S_
lb., reduced to ’
8 Leonard Frost Colds, 25 Leonard Frost Colds,
75-lb. capacity, re- porcelain lined, cork- $A Q. 75
- duced to O/ 1 board insulated, 75-lb. 7/
5 Leonard Polar Kings,
5 25-lb. White Enamel porcelain lined, 75- t'J A .75
lined, reduced t 0.... Zt/ lb., reduced to J'j- "
- * .1% . v 24 Leonard Polar Kings, porce
-3 Leonard Polar King lain lined, 50-lb., re- nn 75
Refngerators, 75-lb„ {0d.75 duced to ’29^
reduced to
■» 26 Porcelain lined Leonard Polar
3 50-lb. Leonard Polar .75 Kings, corkboard, 50- C.7S
Kings, reduced t 0... Z 4 X * lb
7 All-white Porcelain Leonard
3 Top leers, 50-lb., re- e-j #7.95 Cleanable, 50-lb., re- $>70.50
duced to J. / duced to /7 ’ ~
MAYER & CO.
* *'n ' - * * . ... .
Seventh Street Between D and E
1 ■ ■■■■ - - .
PUBLISHERS CLOSE
271HMTI0N
Southern Association Ends
Sessions With Appointment
of Committees.
Bjr the Associated Press.
ASHEVILLE, N. C., July 6.—With
adoption of routine resolutions and ap
pointment of standing committees, the
Southern Newspaper Publishers’ Asso
ciation wound up its twenty-seventh
annual convention today. Selection of
the 1930 convention city was left to the
newly elected board of directors.
Invitations for the 1930 convention
were given by Asheville, Gulfport, Miss.,
and Hendersonville, N. C. The board
will name the next convention city at
its Pall meeting.
The resolutions adopted commended
the retiring officers for their work the
past year, thanked members of the en
tertainment committee and extended
the association’s sympathy to relatives
of eight Southern newspaper executives
who died the past year.
Executives mentioned in the resolu
tion were W. T. Sheehan, Montgomery
Advertiser: William Rule, Knoxville
Journal; W. 8. Copeland, Newport News
Press and Times-Herald; Charles B.
Gillespie, Houston Chronicle; James E.
Holloman, Atlanta Constitution; Tom O.
Pinty, Jr., Dallas News; Mrs. John G.
Cashman. Vicksburg Post, and Walter
Cain. Nashville Banner.
Col. Urey Woodson of Owensboro, Ky.,
was appointed chairman of the commit
tee on postage and legislation by Presi
dent John S. Parks of Port Smith, Ark.
Other members of the committee named
were E. B. Stahlman. Nashville, Tenn.;
Col. Robert Ewing. New Orleans; E. K.
Gaylord of Oklahoma City, H. Galt
Braxton of Kingston, N. C., and W. T.
Anderson of Macon, Ga.
COMEDIAN WILL MARRY.
Harry Langdon, Divorced Fri
day, Gets Wedding License.
LOS ANGELES, July 6 Of*).—Harry
Langdon. film comedian, and Helen
Walton of Toledo, Ohio, applied for a
marriage license here today.
Langdon, who is 3S, said the mar
riage will depend upon completion of a
picture he is making.
Langdon received his final divorce de
cree from his former wife yesterday.
Mrs. Langdon was the actor’s vaudeville
partner for a number of years. Miss
Walton, who is 30, was married once
before.

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