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TO GUN IN STATES Reclamation of Washington Marshes WiH Send Many ; to'Maryland Grounds. • BY GEORGE PORTER. Ptaff Correspondent of The Star. UPPER MARLBORO, Md., August 15.—Having.- lost their favorite hunt ing grounds through the reclaimtlon of the Anacostia flats, hundreds of Washington sportsmen are this year expected to turn to the swamp lands lu nearbv Maryland and Virginia, dur ing the shore bird and. duck hunting season.- - Among the rivers whose swamps.are expected to attract many of the Wash ington sporting fraternity is the Patux ent, barelv half an hours drive frdm the. District line, and abounding In game birds and (Jotted with sporting clubs. Washingtonians who do venture into Maryland when the season opens the first of next month, might do well, how ever. to scan the State and Federal game laws, for there are several pro visions which all must obey who desire to evade •professional” Interviews with the game wardens and the judges. ' Game Law* Given. First In importrfare Is the securing of a hunting license. If the hunter is so fortunate as to own land in the State assessed at. SSOO or more, he may pro cure a counjy license in th? county where the land is located at the regu lar rate of $1.25. or a State-wide license at. the regular rate of $5.25. But if. as In the majority of cases, the hunter has no real estate In Maryland, the license tea will be $15.50. This permits him to hunt anywhere in the State. Appli cation blanks for hunting licenses may be obtained from the clerk of the Cir cuit Court of the various counties and from the clerk of the Court of Common Pleas. Baltimore. In addition to the hunter’s license, every person who hunts game In Mary land must wear on an outer garment, between his shoulders, a tag bearing the number corresponding with the number on his hunter's license. This tag will be furnished with the license. Hunters are required to hive their li cense in their possession while hunting. The penalty for hunting without license and tag is S2O. As pointed out bv Maryland State Game Warden E. Lee Le Compte. rail birds are the only species of shore birds not protected by the game lawr this season. They may be killed from Sep tember l to November 30. inclusive, but Federal regulation has closed the season on reedblrds indefinitely, and it will b unlawful to hunt, pursue or ki'l shore birds of any species except th- rail bird. The bag limit for these birds is 25 per dav in aggregate of all kinds. It is un lawful to ship or take out more than two days’ bag limit of any species of game in any one calendar week. The game ordinance also makes it unlawful for any person for hire to push, paddle or convey env person on the water of thr State for the purpose of hunting rail birds without procuring a license from the clerk of the court at tV cost of $2.50. Other pertinent “unlawfuls” in th* Denartment of Conservation's manual ar~: "Unlawful to hunt water fowl on any of th° waters of the Patuxent Rive*- and i s tributaries, and on the waters of th- Wicomico River in St. Marys O nty. except on Monday. W-dn-sdav, Friday and Saturd’v, during the months of Novemb-r and D-cember. ' Unlawful to hunt wildfowl on Sun <J-v. “Unlawful to hunt wild fowl with a gun larger than No. 10 gauge. Unlawful to hunt wild fowl with a rifle. “Unlawful to use a motor boat to hunt wild fowl whether same has the motor detached or not.” Duck Hunting Cited. The duck hunting or waterfowl sea son in Maryland runs from November drink this a Eskrl ' 1 TJr' | . ' ‘T’”} Ever)-, very careful about whit than ordinary ginger ales. And yet g| r\ you drink now,” warns the you can notice the difference in flavor ±J health department of every instantly—the mellow rich taste that large city as the thermometer goes only Clicquot’s patient ageing can : . up. "But drink all you want of water give! It’s really more economical to •■ and cool food-beverages.” buy Clicquot Club because comes- . ISBjS I food-beverages for summer-time is right size for tegular use. mKT*% Clicquot Club Golden ginger ale, Buy Clicquot Club in twos, sixes, ! with its delicious mellow flavor and 12-bottle cartons or by thecas. You. | .'. IS « its quick-energy’'invert” sugar. Cool- can always hare plenty for every- c I l»' 1 ing, yet kept by its pure Jamaica gin- body, and yet serve it fresh and ‘ jH| Mk get from having the sudden chilling sparkling, because you open only a effect of icewater, Clicquot Club pint at a time. Every bottle is a dean, ' MEjjt' Golden puts new life into you on new one too—you know this finger days when it seems nothing else can. ale is pure. And how it does "pick ,» • m Sam#:- Then there is-a regulatory you up” in the middle of a hot day ; F AH| jfly quality about Clicquot Club, because . .or a breathless evening! That dclici- A &«§f of the double carboriation and mel- ©its-golden flavor—there s nothing F ijjL* low syrups of pure fruit juices. It else quite so good! At your dealer’s. Bfrt i.i This fine ageet ginger ale better than the "golden” flavor, ask ’MBool isn't expensive for Clicquot Club Pale Dry. For an For Your J- ' Carefully aged ClicquotClub Golden txtnr dry ginger ale, ask forClicquot • Pleasure 1 really costs no more, ounce for ounce, GubSec. Thedirquet ClubE&i* .., I s S3® Clicquot Club mnd 40 tnfOtiated radio AjP Jl GOLDEN 1 ■ f—M AGED 6 MONTHS IN THE MAKING SUBURBAN NEWS. ’ WASHINGTONIANS’ NEW HUNTING GROUNDS ; * * 1 Bfll 1 r HUtik ♦ I R; ■ ■ ' V' f ' • H| W * ”I^llll W a . *'V - •- -*V .S-Jllm '- ir- '■ tfeV ■■■ v ■-> ' fffjftj The above view of the Patuxent River, taken from Hill ’• bridge, show* the marahea which this year are expected to attract many Washington hunters who formerly did tholr Fall shooting In the Anacostia flata/now being reclaimed for park purposes. . . ' " ’ .. , . —Star Staff Photo. 1 to January 31 and the law is very explicit as to how this sport shall be conducted. Hunters must establish their blinds and are required to pro cure a license costing $5.50 for this purpose. In general, all blTHds must be stationary and contain a platform built inside to shoot from, and must be wilhin 300 yards of the shore and 500 yards apart. Many Washingtonians and others who have found the Patuxent a con venient and satisfactory hunting ground, have banded together* Into clubs along thp lower portion of the river. There are four such .clubs on the western shore of the river in Prince Georges County, th? Jackson Landing Gunning and Fishing Club, the Patux ent Gun Club, the Glebe Club and an Italian Club. The Jackson Landing Club is near the intersection of the Patuxent River and the Chesapeake Beach Railway. Its membership consists mainly of sportsmen from Media, Pa. David B. McClure is president, and the other officers are Walter S. Bickley, vice president; Albert R. Granger, secretary: W. T. B McClenaehan. treasurer, and Isaac E. Johnson, solicitor. The Italian Club is composed of well to-do men of that nationality, mostly from Washington, while the Glebe Club is also composed chiefly of Washington residents. The Patuxent Gun Club, located just off the Marlboro pike and within sight of Hills Bridge, comprises 30 Washingtonians, with Horace H. Westcott. realtor, e.s secretary. Almost all residents of Southern Maryland find time to Indulge In shore bird or duck hunting. One of the most enthusiastic hunters is J. Frank Parran. State's attorney for Prince Georges County, who annually plays host to a number of Washingtonians qp hunting parties. Parran says that scores of prominent Washingtonians, including several Representatives and Senators, have been in the habit of hunting along the Patuxent in past years, but declares there is plenty of room for all the rest who formerly patronized the Anacostia marshes and promises that the sports men of this State will welcome every visitor with typical Southern Maryland hospitality. CRASH VICTIM BURIED. Funeral services for Philip Taylor Berry, jr., 23-year-old son of Mrs. Katherine Compton Randolph of this city, who was killed in a plane crash at Clovis. N. Mex.. last Sunday, are being .held at Jthe home of his. mother, 2010 R street, at 3:15 this afternoon. Interment will be private. • Pallbearers will be J. E. ShUltz. Lieut. E. R. Heiberg. J. D. Burnham. Alexan der Shepherd, Robert Bruce Warden and Martin Abbey. In addition to his mother, he is sur vived by two sisters. Miss Katherine Compton Berry of Washington and Mrs. Donna Clement of St. Louis. THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C.. THURSDAY., AUGUST 15. 1929. $250,000 ESTATE IS LEFT BY MRS. AMANDA PORTNER SI,OOO Left to tit. Paul's Catholic Church Here and SSOO to Manassas Church— Sister Given Bracelet. The will of Mrs. Amanda Portner. widow of Osear C. Portner. who died at Aux-le-Bains, Prance, July 6, was i filed today for probate by Attorney Wll - ton J. Lambert. The eatate is estimated at $250,000. She leaves |l,ooo to St. Paul's Catholic Church, in this city, and SSOO to Sacred Heart Church at . 1 Manassas, Va. A sapphire bracelet is given to her sister, Mrs, Henry D. Flood. The remaining estate is devised to her sister and brother, Eliza A. Dough-, i erty and George K. Dougherty of Phil adelphia. in trust to pay the net income to her two sons. Robert J. Portner and Johr. A. D. Portner, until each reaches the age of 30 years, when he is to have his share of the estate. Should both sons die without Issue before reaching the age of 30 years it Is provided that the estate be distributed among the ' brothers and sisters of Mrs. Portner. ROTARIANS UNITE TO BEAUTIFY ROAD Crepe Myrtle to Be Planted Along Richmond-Wash ington Highway. i * Special Dispatch to The Star. < ALEXANDRIA. Va., August 15.—A movement to beautify the Rlchmond- Washington Highway has been started by the Rotary Clubs of Alexandria, Washington, Richmond and Fredericks burg and the four clubs co-operating in th- project will shortly appoint com mittees to confer and prepare plana for the work, which they hope to Com plete by next Spring. It Is planned to plant crepe - myrtle j trees along the highway and later pro ! ceed with the work through to Peters | burg. Va. One of the leadera lit the beautification movement is Allen Ba | ville. well known civil engineer, who la a * member of the Richmond Rotary Club. , j 7 •— Automobile tires are now being manu ! factored in Soviet Russia. MASONS WILL GET OLD COLLECTION Pattens to Present Historic Gen. Washington Docu ments and Pictures. Special Dispatch to The Star. » ALEXANDRIA, Va., August 15.—A collection of historic documents, prints and engravings will be presented to Alexandria-Washington Lodge of Mason*. No. 22, on August 22 by Charles H. Callahan, past grand master of Ma sons of Virginia, for Mrs. John Dew hurst Patten and her daughter. Miss Juliette Cralk' Patten, both of the On tario Apartments, Washington. Mrs. Patten is a descendant of Dr. James Cralk.. the last surgeon general of the Revolutionary Army, who had charge of the hospital at Yorktown. Dr. Cralk waa one of George Washington’s closest friends and confidants. His home in this city, at 210 Duke street, still stands today. The two documents included in the collection are both written on parch ment. One la a bill for drugs rendered to the Potomac Co., evidently a military organization, by James Cralk & Co., druggists, of Alexandria, and was signed and approved on November 2. 1785, by Gen. George Washington, his aide-de camp. Col. John Fitzgerald, and Col. George Gilpin. Revolutionary patriot. The other is Col. George Gilpin's commission as judge of the Orphans' Court of the District of Columbia and la signed by Thomas Jefferson, Presi dent, and James Madison. Secretary of State. It bears the seal of the‘ United States and is dated June 2. 1801. Included in the collection are many pictures of George Washington and all of his various headquarters used during the Revolutionary War, as well as sev eral pictures of his wife, Martha. Lynchburg Woman Die*. LYNCHBURG, Va.. August 15 (Spe cial >Miss Ella Woody, connected as a saleswoman with the larger stores here for 35 years, died yesterday st Virginia Baptist Hospital following an accident here July 11, when she was backed over by an automobile, from which she suf fered a fracture of her hip. She was the daughter of the late Richard Woody of this city. She was a member of the Methodist Church. ‘ THREE CHILDREN ARE AUTO VICTIMS Police Reports Reveal None Seriously Hurt in Nine Accidents Yesterday. Three children were among yester day's nine traffic victims, none of whom, jgagj, seriously injured, according to reports. to the police. Three-year-old Shirley Edleman, 3303 Georgia was knocked, down at. Georgia avenue and Lament street by the automobile of Ruth, E. Shauck of Foreat Glen, Md.,,as. the car waa backed from the curb. The child was treated at. Garfield Hospital for -lnr Juries to her . head and. right ankle. Donald Trebbe ; 9- years - old, of 317 Tenth street, was slightly hurt when he was knocked down by th? automo bile of Roscoe Kirk, 315 H street, north east, at the intersection of Tenth and 0 streets" northeast about # o’clock last night. He went home unassisted. Thrown .From Automobile. Theodore Butier, 14-year-old colored boy, received injuries to hia neck when he was thrown num ihe automobile in which he was riding as it collided with a street car at Seventh and C streets southwest shortly before last midnight. The car the boy was riding in belonged to William H. Boyd, 616 K street south west. The injured boy was taken to Emergency Hospital for treatment. Three persons were injured late yes terday when two automobiles collided at Maryland avenue and Eleventh street northeast. Kathryn Wahl, 46. of 334 East Twentieth street, Baltimore, occu pant of the machine driven by W. S. Kappich of Toledo. Ohio, and Mary Austftneen, 46, and Freda Hipp, 48, of 717 Mount Vernon place, pas sengers in the car operated by Norman Austensen of the Mount Vernon place address, were the injured. They were •treated at Casualty Hospital. Policeman Receive* Cuts. Policeman J. M. Smith of the eighth precinct received cuts on his face and legs when he was knocked down by an automobile of Ambrose H. Dowling. [ 1433 Clifton street, as he directed traffic at Fourteenth and Euclid streets. The officer was treated at Garfield Honpital and Dowling was charged with reckless driving. Frank Christian, colored, 38. of 1020 ,seyenth street southwest, was hurt when be was struck by a truck, operated by John H. Morris of 1105 East Capitol street, as it pulled out. from the curb In the rear of the 500 block of Seventh street southeast. Christian was treated at Providence Hospital. Harold G. McCarthy, 34 years old. of 624 North Carolina avenue southeast, received lacerations on the face and left hand shortly before midnight last night when he was knocked down by a street car on H street between Second and Third streets. He was treated at Casualty Hospital. TORWEN? RITES SET. £ Funeral services for Miss Margaret Torrenz, ?. lifelong resident of Wash ington. who died at the Georgetown University Hospital following an opera tion. will be held at the residence of her niece, Mrs. Burke Walsh, 1013 Up shur street, at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow morning. Interment will be at Mount Olivet Cemetery. Miss Torrenz was bom In this city in 18R2. She is survived by two sisters. Mrs. M. E. Derail and Miss Nanie Tor renz of Washington. LVthaihii Kent A Com . vial- m Alllifl /Mszzs. ■» /-milllll IP /Mbit™ making rear and trical began making rvA\ /vtbit is lavished dio sets in 1922, on every sat. Tar a factory eoverin|A\ . ... g • » I people art lima more than - . . m | Cf/)f| f or laas familiar acre. By 1985 its creasing business necessary a new and a balf'aere This year a sixteen I |IPI*P Cflll tDC flUVTtllilff . /•set, despite the fact that half acre addition was en dit is now in operation. . . Rents are constantly capacity of the _ _1 ■ ■_■ ~l mental horizons Kent factory is 12,000 sets a TT*ll|EVp t Tilfll’l tm.lD the world. How a Radio Manufartu®\ • Fishermen Looks at His Own . very tap-tap of the orchestra leader’s Trust All to Radio •T could not be happy doing th«\ I U-t nn f TVip vprv nersonalitv of the man When the Gloucester fishing boats same thing every day in the sutW Daioll, AIIC ' fleet that Kipling wrote about way/* said A. Atwater Kent at dedication of hia thirty-two acre radium/ or Woman WHO IS Singing or speaKing. \^B o chas6 mac i(erel up to the Grand factory. “I like a game which puts * « . the fishermen receive Inf or on my mettle, makes me keep Behind this tmtnful tone Ol tile Atwater \Biatloa upon which their lives and wits about me, forces me to m , . depend, through Atwater and beat new problems. Kent Screen-Grid, there s mighty power that Radio. -Many people find as they foB/ Vmhere are 150 boate In the fleet. c fairl y ,ea P s wilh “ven-league boots to obey Mfe™ SS.ttTff.’Sr.'SSSJW : your slightest touch ... Behind this power “Men are much happier j ami . . .. ~ . , , • , • fishermen have their own their.are always rsady to g mmj IS the finest construction that Can DC put into station, WHDH, " ahead, to find a new way to an old thing or discover a radio Set. Behind this construction IS the of arrivals at Gloucester. ’ - new thing to do. • of fish and the places engineering experience of *7 years. And be hind that are the resources of the largest • himself without the .. * , . .1 _.__l J *il _ X^Bation. Is only half vantage of radio factory in the world, with a capacity \«eded. it stays «n the when new tissariss.. •/ Os 12,000 Complete radio sets a day. . XlW* boat races madly • •The way* to * 1 v . port to cash in. reedy to do tomtom/ • . • f>B I h * r ?** n **. 'SSZSSXZmI ATWATER KENT MAM FACTORING CO. '■grjSJnt-- thing hew. This A. Atwater Kent, Pruidmi • - >«prts and per nt th . «. .. . _ \mn&l information , Bonn I m io hlr W/ 4WO Wisaahickon Avenue Philadelphia, Pk. ~ VBbout the health VF r *b L \Wl you wll xßLe^^loafmg this The Table Mo4el—Model 55—Screen-Grid receiver. '^tun*! t h •m! If BV Without tubes! SBB. Model F-4-Electro-Dynamic table 3 Atwater Kent Radio Hour—Sunday Evenings, 2:15 (Eastern Day- o ® WL m ThE. eaklnet with ‘Ter- Kght Time), WEAF network of N. B. C. Atwater Kent id-Week 0 wUh r * ¥ "*i»ei W 1/ Instrltment »»n»T of the Snr«t Program—Thursday Evenings, 10:00 (Eastern Daylight Time). Intlon. Tncuiii« R, enish*""^oh ■/ , «‘ : JOEd wslSet. roandeS err- T» J7 \ R. C. gold fabric over tb* sweater \V ml P»r'?-»of»-M<l wMn»t rj*H network oi n. o. v>. «ntl*t with English turned \1 I/ £m2 i.tebed Oriemsl 4al: ’ M eat overlay, e. side a!ls*m. D“|l O . GOVERNMENT’S “INDIAN TWINS’* Jim HBIP9 hbHRHHh . «^Tr* t,t — < mrr Mwtfli as Indian affairs an ihis associate, J. Henry Scat (ergood, are known In the Interior Department aa “those Indian twins.” Their desks «tn placed aide by side so each might a rail himself of the other's ability. Commissioner Rhoads la at the left. —Wide World Photo. APARTMENT IS ROBBED ON CONNECTICUT AVE. Mrs. Leon Brubaker Reports Loss of Poeketbook Containing $3, Vanity Case and Permit. Mrs. Loop Brubaker, apartment 300, 3700 Connecticut avenue, told police a sneak thief entered her apartment early last night and stole a pocketbook con* taming S 3 in cash, an automobile driver's permit and a vanity case worth SSO. August Koehler, 5448 Nevada avenue, reported the loss of a gold wrist watch, valued at SSO. Thf timepiece, he stated, was taken from a table on the front porch at his home last night. Frank Prankel, in business at 1922 Fourteenth street, told police of the eighth precinct of the taking of $lB from his cash register, and police ar rested a suspect, a young colored man. COOL WEATHER LIKELY FOR TWO MORE DAYS Temperature of 58 Degreea Due to Be Reached Before Tomorrow ' Morning. Washington may reach for its blankets tonight, for before tomorrow morning a temperature of 58 degree* will be re corded. This afternoon the mercury is expected to reach only 82 or perhaps 85 degrees, and this cool weather ia likely to continue through “tomorrow and the next day.” That was the Weather Bureau's opin ion this morning. The highest tem perature yesterday was 91 degrees. The minimum temperature .recorded last night was 69 degrees. Besides the lower maximum temperature antici pated for this afternoon the bureau also forecasts much lower humidity: No evidence of rain is in sight at present. WILL IMPROVE ROADS. Funds Set Aside for Two Projects in Prinee Georges County. By a Staff Correspondent of The Star. UPPER MARLBORO. Md. August 15.—Sitting as a road board, the Prince Oeprges County commissioners Tuesday made two appropriations for highway repair work in the county. One was for S3OO, to be used to Improve Finn's lane, in the Lanham-Riverdale district, and the other for $275, to build a bridge in the Vansville district. An order of metal signs limiting the carying capacity of the county bridges was turned over to Road Supervisor John Berbrtck. with Instructions to post them on «urh structures as needed them.■ ■ ~ . suburban news... SLANDER IS CHARGED IN SUIT FOR $60,000 4 T Harry Cohen Files Action Against Eleven Neighbors, Living on or Near Warder Street. Slander and Injury to his business is charged against 11 neighbors in a suit to recover $60,000 damages filed in the District Supreme Court by Harry Cohen, $579 Warder street, who says he is in the real estate and building business. He names as defendants Mrs. Doris Kirkland o£s Grant circle, Mrs. Claire Garner, Mrs. Mary Garner and Gerald Gamer, all of 3577 Warder street: Mrs. A. Pierce, Mrs. A. Neff, Theodore Dam meyer and Lena C. Dammeyer. all of 3581 Warder street; Mrs. E. A. Forsyth of 3573 Warder street and Mrs. Fannie Sheehan and A. Cornwell of 3583 Warder street. Through Attorney John L. Krupsaw the plaintiff says that May 5, 10, 15 and 30 the defendants made false accusa tions against him, and while ha was using a telephone May 15 the defend-, ants or some of them cut his connec tions, which caused him to leave his work and put him to the expense of re pairing the connection. While engaged in repairing premises 3579, where he re sides, Cohen says he was set uppn by some of the defendants and he and his employes threatened with bodily harm and driven from work. , .... PUMPER IS DELIVERED. m l Ballston Fire Department to Test New Machine. Special Dispatch to The Star. BALLSTON, Va.. August 15.—The 600-gallon pumper ordered by the board of supervisors of Arlington County has been delivered to the Ball ston Volunteer Fire Department. Arrangements are being made by the department and County Engineer C. L. Kinnier with the District of Columbia Fire Department for the final test be fore accepting, which will be held either tomorrow or Monday. I - ■ - • BIG CROWD AT JUBILEE. Special Dispatch to The Star. GREENWAY DOWNS. Va., August 15.—Despite the weather there was an other large crowd at the sixth annual convention and jubilee of the Arlington- Falrfax Counties Firemen’s Associations last night patronizing the various booths on the grounds. John Walker of Idylwood won the sack rack. Plans are being arranged for a cake contest to be held Friday eve ning by the auxiliary of the association. 11 CULPEPER SCHOOLS ANNOUNCE TEACHER*] Fall Term to Begin on September 12 in longer Seiiions—Other* in October. •-' - —— ■ ' -—• ■•. & * 1 « Special Dispatch to The Star. CULPEPER. Va., August 15,—An nouncement has been made by District Supt. of Schools Thomas W. Hendrick that all high schools and other nine month schools of the county will open for the Fall term on September 12. The seven-month schools will not open until . the first Monday In October. The list of teachers for the high schools of the county is as follows: *■ Culpeper High School—R. R. Tolbert, principal; Miss Ruth Campbell, as sistant prinicpal: Miss Mabel Burton, MiSs Eva Wynn Ellis, Miss Eliza Miller, Miss Mary Ruth Winn, Miss Catherine E. Yancey and Mrs. George N, Hudson. - Grades—Miss Edna Hutcherson, Miss Corinrie White. Miss Mary Bolen, Mrs. Anne M. Coleman. Miss Anna Lee Perry. Miss Sue Stringfellow, Miss Blanche < Leavell. Miss Margaret Sellers, Miss L. . L. Nottingham, Miss Alice K. Notting ham, M)ss Hester Thomas, Mrs. Kent Davis and Miss Kate Winfrey. Mitchells High School—Miss Ruth , Miller, principal; Miss Eva Lily Sullivan : and Miss Thelma Stinnett. Grades— Miss Virginia Tinsley, Miss Gay D. Wat* kins, Miss Pearl Aylor and Miss Blanche ' Priest. Jefferson High School—H. L. Car mine, principal; Miss Edythe Robson, C. D. Rosenberger, Miss Mary Jane Ap* person and Miss Ruth Frances Pollard. Salem High School—Mrs. Mary J„' Hudson, principal; Miss Elizabeth Spll man. Grades—Miss Eunice Maddox, Miss Martha Colvin and Miss Annie L. Winston. Brandy High School—B. B Mitchell,' Drinclpali H. H. Newlon, assistant; Miss Moyne Stroyle and Miss Mildred, . Splndlei Grades—Miss Mary Huifr: Farmer, Mrs. B. L. Durrette. Miss Sallie Massle and Miss Bonnie Angel. Lignun High School—H. R. Kelly, principal; Miss Beulah Crigler, Miss Elizabeth Reynolds. Grades—Mrs. Emma Walker, Mrs. Mary. Newlon, Miss Frances Rhodes, Miss Lindsey , Gordon and Miss Isabel Gordon. Since the last session the SIOO,OOO school building in the town of Culpeper has been completed and extensive ad- * ditto ns are being planned for the high school at Mitchells. PICTURE TO BE SHOWN . FOR FIREMEN’S FUND ! Benefit Program to Be Presented Tonight for Potomac Depart- - 1 - ment Ilenv'-rs. * • : Special Dispatch to The 81s*. f POTOMAC, v ~ . J 3. —a bene- ' fit moving pictu: . . and Ladder No. 9," will be pres n. .c here tonight and tomorrow night at the Palm Thea ter for the benefit of the Active Fire-' men's Association Os the Potomac Fire Department. Proceeds from the picture will be turned Into the fund which the assoei- ’ ation is raising to help defray the ex penses of its members who will attend the annual convention of the Virginia State Firemen's Association at Lexing ton,- Va., August 28, 29 and 30. Under the rules of the association 32 members of the Fire Department who have responded to the required percent- - - age of fire alarms have been declared eligible to share in the convention fund. They are: - s William Barbour, R. B. Berryman, Aubrey V. Brown. Junius E. Cobean, Samuel B. De Vaughan, Garnett Fran cis, J. Wilson Gladden, James L. Gor don, fire chief: Harmon Francis, Vivian J. Kramer, Ledrue P. Strobel, Edward A. Tull, W. H. Van Syckle, A. S. Doug las. jr.; Edward F. Butler, Joseph P. Butler Richard A. Tull, T. A. Wilker *nn. Richard A. Roaetoerry. Sidney O. Hamwersley. G. H. Walter and Roy O. Craver. '