Newspaper Page Text
OUTLINE PROGRAM 24 State Organizations Unite in Demand for Im provements. By the Associated Press. RICHMOND, Va.. October 11.—The “shrinking violet” policy of the Virginia agricultural organizations in the past will be abandoned this Autumn and Virginia's 24 farm organizations will unite in demanding an extensive pro gram of agricultural Improvements and legislative adjustments favorable to ru ral Virginia, it was learned here. The new program of Virginia agricul ture has been consolidated into a Joint program objective by the agricultural interests of the State, united through I an organization called the Agricultural Conference Board of Virginia, which • closely represents the “president’s clubs" I which, in large cities, meet to unify the efforts of civic bodies of large munici palities back of civic improvements. The body is headed by Harvey S. Clapp of Accotink, who is president of the Virginia Crop Improvement Asso ciation. He is backed bv an executive committee composed of the representa tives of most of the leading statewide | farm organizations, it is announced. Seven Items in Program. The first in the new agricultural pro gram as disclosed consists of seven Items, which follow: That the Stat*» should assume a ma terially increased proportion of the sup port of rural public schools in accord- ! ance with the plans approved by the State Board of Education, and that it 1 alao make a substantial increase In the 1 rural education equalization fund. I That the State should make increased ! appropriation to the extension division 1 to provide for the further introduc- 1 tion of the county farm agent service 1 as an established policy to relieve the ' counties as far as possible cf the burden 1 of the present co-operative require- 1 inents. i That education agencies arrange for i Wore economic and social education < through courses of study in high schools 1 and colleges and especially in evening schools, and through other educational mediums; through the employment of rural school principals who have a ' sympathetic understanding of country I life conditions and problems, and through making country and com munity fairs more educational, espe cially along economic and social lin®. and that adequate financial provision be made for this type of work at fairs. More for Public Health. H That the State should provide more liberally for the support of public health work in rural districts. That the State should provide more liberally for the establishment arid sup port of county libraries. That the State should make increased appropriation to Virginia Polytechnic Institute and its experiment station for research and education in homemaking, dairying, poultry production, plant breeding, farm crops, production costs, mechanical power and machinery effi ciency studies and costs of distribution. That the State provide adequate sup port for the Virginia Horticultural So ciety, the Virginia Crop Improvement Association, the State Dairymen’s As sociation and particularly for the Vir ginia state Poultry Federation. These requests, it is disclosed, will be Incorporated, in part, into a legislative program which will have the backing of the farmers who are organized in Vir ginia. The 24 members of the board plan to take this program before the members of the Legislature in every part of Virginia, making a definite and all inclusive campaign to obtain general backing of their agricultural program , before the Virginia General Assembly. Members of Club. Members of the Agricultural Presi dents Club include the Virginia State Farmers’ Institute, the Eastern Shore of Virginia Produce Exchange, the Vir ginia Farm -Bureau, the Peanut Grow ers’ Association, Virginia State Grange, Virginia Seed Service, Virginia Fanners’ Union, the Southern Produce Co., Vir ginia State Dairymen’s Association, Southwest Virginia Produce Exchange, Virginia State Poultry Federation, Vir ginia Sheep and Wool Growers’ Asso ciation, Virginia Horticultural Society, Vlrginia-Maryland Milk Producers' As sociation, Livestock Co-operative Mar keting Association, Producers Co-opera tive Exchange, Coan River Tomato As sociation. Valley of Virginia Co-opera tive Milk Producers’ Association, Albe marle Dairymen’s Association, Rocking- • ham Co-operative Farm Bureau, the ! Tazewell Farm Bureau, and the Pulaski I Co-operative Exchange. j Alexandria. ALEXANDRIA, Va.. October 11 fSpe cial).—Mary Washington Council, No. 4, Daughters of America, is preporing for a class Initiation on October 23 at Odd Fellows' Temple, when tne degrees of the order will be conferred upon approximately 25 candidates. The membership of Mary Washington Council has steadily increased until it now ranks with the largest units of the order anywhere in this section. A class of 21 was Initiated at a meeting In the Odd Fellows’ Temple Wednes day night when high State officials at tended. Col. Edgar Warfield, adjutant of R. E. Lee Camp, United Confederate Veter ans, was elected commander of the Grand Camp. United Confederate Vet erans of Virginia, at the annual reunion of the State body in Petersburg Tues day, He was also named chairman of the finance committee. The local delegates to the reunion were Col. Warfield and Col. E. C. Gra ham, Lee Camp; Comtir. R. Samuel Luckett, C. W. DuiTey and W. W. Mc- Caffrey, R. E. Lee Camp. Sons of Con federate Veterans, and Mrs. W. W. Mc- Caffrey, matron from the local Daugh ters of the Confederacy, A temporary office for the seven troops of the Northern Virginia area of the District of Columbia Boy Scouts’ Coun cil was opened at City Hall yesterday by William L. Leitch. local Boy Scout executive. Leitch was granted the use of the office oy City Manager Wallace Lawrence. Mrs. Jane Morgan, 80. of 707 Seventh Btreet southwest. Washington, sustained minor cuts from flying glass Wednes day afternoon, when an automobile, driven by William B. Jackson of 632 B etreet southwest, Washington, in which she waa riding, struck a fire plug at Columbus and Franklin streets. Jackson told police that he swerved his machine sharply to avoid striking a dog in the atreet and ran into the fire plug. An appropriation of $5 has been made by the local Daughters of the Confederacy for the Jefferson Davis Highway Boulder Fund. An official reegonitinn sendee will be held by the congregation of the First Baptist Church tonight at 7:45 o’clock ia honor of its new pastor. Rev. Pierce 8. Ellis. A number of local clergymen as well as representatives from the Potomac and General Baptist Associa tions will take part in the exercises. A musical program has been arranged under the direction of Mrs. Julia Cul breth Gray. Miss Susie Millan of 330 South Lee street, daughter of the late Montgomery and Sarah Millan, died early yesterday morning at the Alexandria Hospital. Funeral arrangements have not tteen completed, The degree team of Liberty Rebekah Lodge, No. 16, was awarded a prize * by the Noithern Virginia Odd Fellows’ Association at its annual meeting in Waprenton Wednesday for proficiency in conferring degree work of the order. Col. W. L. Martin was conductor of the taaia. SUBURBAN NEWS. Richmond Society- Girl Going to Paris To Become Nun **eclal Dispatch to The Star. NEW YORK. Octob?r 11—Miss Lucy Kearny Hill, Richmond, Va., society girl, is aboard the liner Ro chambeau en route to France, where she will enter a convent to become a nun. Miss Hill, who is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julian Harrison Hill, will enter the convent of the Ser vants du Tres-Saint-Sacrament in Paris and plans to take the veil early next month. She will be at tached to the mother house in Paris. On her mother's side. Miss Hill Is a member of a family long prom inent in American History. H?r ( great-grandfather was Gen. Philip Kearny, after whom the town of Kearny, N. J., is named. His great-great-grandfather was , Oen. Stephen Watts Kearny, who as commander of the Army of the West in 1846 conquered New Mex- i ico, and who later was governor of Vera Cruz and of Mexico City. ( DEMURRER FILED i i * I IN BRIDGE SUIT I i Maryland State Roads Com mission Attacks Kensington Citizens’ Plea for Injunction. i Special Dispatch to the Star. ROCKVILLE, Md., .October 11—Al leging that the bill of complaint is bad in substance, insufficient in law and that the complaints have not stated such a case as entitles them to re- | lief in equity the Maryland State Roads Commission yesterday afternoon, through Attorney General Thomas H. Robinson. Assistant Attorney General Robert H. Archer and Attorney Joseph C. Cissel. filed a demurrer in the Cir cuit Court here to the petition of for mer Mayor Edgar W. Moore and eight other well known residents of Kensing ton for an injunction restraining the Roads Commission from constructing a bridge over the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad tracks at Lincoln avenue, Kensington, to replace the dangerous grade crossing several hundred yards to the south. Hearing Set. Judge Robert B. Peter signed an order fixing October 2S, at *lO o’clock a.m., to hear arguments on the de murrer and indicated that 15 days from •the date of the decision on the demurrer would be allowed the defendant to file an answer to the bill of complaint should the demurrer be overruled. The bill of complaint is a voluminous instrument, and cites numerous reasons why the commission should be re strained from constructing the pro posed overhead. Attorneys in Case. The complainants are represented by Attorneys John E. Oxley and Vivian Simpson of Rockville and Alban M. Wood 6f Frederick. ■ ■■ • “KID” LILLY ONCE MORE - ELUDES POLICE POSSE Slayer of Police Sergt. McClary, at Alexandria, Gets Away Again. • Special Dispatch to the Star. ALEXANDRIA, Va., October 11.— “Kid” Lilly, colored, who is under in dictment here for the murder of Police Sergt. Charles R. McClary on the night of June 20 of this year, has once more slipped through the grasping fingers of a police posse. A party of Pittsylvania County officers headed by Sheriff Charles Murphy raid ed a number of houses in Nelson Coun ty Wednesday only to learn that Lilly had taken to the woods shortly before the posse closed in on the community where he is known to have been in hiding. A search ’of the woods proved futile also. Lilly has narrowly escaped capture several times since he shot down Police Sergt. McClary. On one occasion he was held in Portsmouth Ohio, for in vestigation but was released only a few hours before police received lookouts telling of the shooting here and offer ing $l,OOO reward for Lilly’s arrest. VIRGINIA NURSES TO MEET. Eighth District Association to Gather in Arlington Tomorrow. By a Staff Correspondent of The Star. ARLINGTON COUNTY COURT HOUSE, Va., October 11.—A meeting of the Nurses Association of the eighth congressional district of Virginia, will be held here tomorrow. This will be the first meeting of the association since its formation in Leesburg, August 22. The meeting will start at 11 o’clock at the courthouse. After a brief session here the members will go to the Lyon Park Community House, where lunch eon will be. held at 1 o’clock, followed by a business meeting. R. E. Hayes, annuity advisor of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., will be the principal speaker. He will dis cuss nurse insurance. Hayes will be preceded on the program by Dr. P. M. Chichester, Arlington County health of ficer, who will deliver the address of welcome •— ROCKVILLE. ROCKVILLE, Md., October 11 (Spe cial). —The Montgomery County Fox Hunters’ Association will inaugurate a series of daybreak hunts Sunday morn ing. The huntsmen will assemble at Sunshine at 6:30, and the greater part of the morning will, it is planned, be given over to chasing the elusive Rey nard. A similar hunt will, it Is stated, be held each week until, at least, the annual field trials of the Maryland Fox Hunters’ Association, to be held in this county in November, with Rockville as headquarters, anti will be in the nature of elimination contests to determine the hounds to be entered by members of the county association in the field trials referred to. , Licenses have been issued here for the marrying of Aubrey R. King, 21, of Port Arthur, Tex., and Miss Mary M. Barrett. 20, of Washington: George H. Page 21, and Miss Harriott E. Crown 18, both of Washington; John Fontaine Hall. 26, and Miss May Elizabeth Cun ningham, 25, of Chevy Chase; William S. Bart, 21 of Washington, and Miss Pearl M. Grimes, 18, of Friendship Heights, Md., and Herbert D. Lillie, 22, of Gaithersburg, Md.. and Miss May P. Shreve, 17, of Chillum, Md. Gov. Ritchie has appointed Eugene N Marstellcr a notary public for the county, and his commission has been received by the clerk of the Circuit Court here. Within the last few days Rev. Ber tram M. Osgood of the Baptist Church has officiated at the marriage here of Miss Margaret A. Carothers of Chevy Chase, Md., and Lewis W. Angle of Nfw York; Miss Marjorie J. Smith and Lewis O. Ball, both of Landover, Md.; Miss Annie W. King and Raymond H. Dovell. both of Washington: MLss Mary M. Dix and Carl R. Loverldge, both of Washington, and MLss Hilda A. Ham mersla and Max R. Clark, both of ; Baltimore. i Cairo, Egypt, will have automatic telephones. THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, P. Cl, FRIDAY, OCTOBER I], 1923. PATRONS COMPLAIN 1 OF BOSSES’SPEED Two Protests Against Balti more Road Vehicles Sent to Maryland Commission. Special Dispatch to the Star. BALTIMORE, October 11.—Two com plaints were received yesterday by the Public Service Commission about over crowding and speeding of buses between Baltimore and Washington. One of the complainants, S. Owen, also declared he has seen no busses with speedometers working, despite the motor vehicles bureau's recent warning that licenses will be revoked unless transit concerns have auto speedometers in operation. Hazel Baldwin, the other complainant, suggests that the commission assign an inspector to ride several weeks on busses during the evening rush hours. She de clared 15 or 18 standees ordinarily are in each rush-hour bus. “I am a regular commuter,” she wrote, “and have been unable to see where high speed of the busses has ben cut dowh since the recent drive against traffic violations. “Because of the conditions of the road under construction and the crush of Laurel race track fans homeward bound, it is certainly dangerous for busses to exceed the speed limit late in the afternoon and in early evening.” WIDOW GIVES ESTATE AS CHILDREN’S HOME Conway Place, on Berryville Pike Near Winchester, Offered to City and County. Special Dispatch to the Star. WINCHESTER, Va., October 11.—An offer of her residence property, known as the Conway place, on the Berryville pike, east of town, as a home for friend less children was made today to the Board of Supervisors of Frederick County by Mrs. Elizabeth Atwell Hor sey. widow of W. O. Horsey, member of a prominent Maryland family and for mer merchant here. The offer was made jointly to the City of Winchester and County of Frederick, the only stipula tion being that they assume a debt of $l,OOO on the property. The supervisors accepted the offer. It is expected the offer will be placed before the City Council at an early meeting. Need of a children’s welfare home was recently /emphasized by Miss Martha F. Stowers, local welfare worker and Red Cross secretary. Mrs. Horsay's father, the late Samued R. Atwell, sr., was a wealthy Winchester business man. CHURCH TO EXTEND WORK IN VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Several Counties in Shenandoah Area Welcomed Into Epis copal Convocation. Special Dispatch to the Star. WINCHESTER, Va., October 11.— Several counties in the proposed Shen andoah National Park area east and west of the Blue Ridge Mountains were welcomed into membership in the val ley convocation of the Episcopal Church at its semi-annual meeting today In Emmanuel Episcopal Church at Boyce. They include Rappahannock, Madison and Greene. It was understood the Episcopal Church plans to broaden the scope of its missionary work In the mountain districts. Rev. Dr. Charles F. McAllister of St. Michael’s and All Angels’ Church, Bal timore, preached the opening sermon. Among others delivering addresses were Bishop Henry St. George Tucker of the Virginia diocese. Miss Louise T. Davis of Leesburg. Va.: Rev. Canon Anson Stokes of the Washington Cathedral and Rev. Dr. William Page Dame of Christchurch School. Rev. B. Duvall Chambers of Millwood presided as dean. Rev. Dr. G. Peyton Cralghill preached at the communion service. MRS. WELSH DEAD. Member of Turner Family of Wood ville Area Succumbs. Special Dispatch to The Star. HYATTSVILLE, Md., October 11 Mrs. Fannie Turner Welsh, member of the prominent Turner family of the Woodville neighborhood, Prince Georges County, and wife of Charles H. Welsh, died at her home here about 4 o'clock this morning, aged 76. Besides her husband she is survived by a son. T. Hammond Welsh, secretary of the Hyattsville Building Association, and a daughter, Mrs. Margaret Welsh Herring, wife of Dr. Paul S. Herring of Hyattsville. Funeral arrangements have not been completed. POOLESVILLE CARD TEAM DEFEATS ROCKVILLE CLUB Winners Capture Laurels With 20- Game Margin—Losers Entertain Victors After Game. Special Dispatch to The Btar. ROCKVILLE, Md., October 11,—By a margin of 20 games, the Poolesville auction pitch team, known as the Groundhog club and composed of the crack players of Poolesville and vicinity, last evening defeated the Rockville, or Pole Cat club, in the first of a series of matches arranged to be played by the two teams during the Fall and Winter. The Poolesville players won 62 games while the Rockville experts were finishing first in 42. There were 12 players on each team, Poolesville being represented by Dr. Byron W. Walling, Elmer Herspergcr, Julius Hall. Frank I. Davis, Dr. Elijah White, Henry M. Lindig, John Poole, William J. Offutt, Webb Hersperger, Benjamin White, William B. Fawley and Robert Eallantyne, while the Rock ville contestants were former State’s Attorney H. Maurice Talbott, Albert J. Almoney, former State’s Attorney Albert M. Bouic, Hempstone Griffith. Louis Bell, former State’s Attorney Joseph C. Cissel, John T. Culver, William B. Viers, J. Vinson Peter, Douglas M. Blandford, F. Bache Abert and W. Ernest Offutt. Following the playing, the visitors were entertained by their opponents at Dixie Tavern. MARRIAGE* LICENSES. Special Dispatch to the Star. FAIRFAX, Va., October 11—Marri age licenses have been issued this week at Fairfax to Harrison Seymour, 21, of Accotink, and Myrtle Sisson, 18, of R. F. D„ Alexandria; Robert Freeman Day, 30. 4 Glenwood avenue. East Orange, N. J., and Elinor Langston, 25, Accotink; George Hayes, 37, 128 West Eighty-fourth street, New Yprk City, and Mary G. Rinker. 40, 1500 Columbia road, Washington, D. C.; Russell E. Rose, 21, and Vera Jane Putt, 21, both of R. F. D, No. 3, Fairfax; Oscar W. Giese, 23, 1601 Argonne place, Washing ton, and Virginia Buell, 21, Herndon; Conrad Murat Strong. 59. Seminary, and Edna Earl Johnson, 44, 600 Twen tieth street. Washington. I ARLINGTON MONARCHS HEAR DENTAL ENVOY County Club Also Receives Report on Industrial Survey Now- Being Made. By s Staff Correspondent of The Star. CLARENDON, Va., October 11.— Dr. Herbert W. Volker of Elizabeth, N. J., was the guest of honor at the regular weekly meeting yesterday of the Arling ton County Monarch Club. Dr. Volker, who is attending the National Dental Association Congress In Washington, spoke on the work that is being carried on by the Monarch Club In his home city. . _ , The club also had as guests, Prof. Reuben L. Humbert, W. H. Humbert and S. V. Andrews, members of the fa culty of the Virginia Polytechnic Insti tute. who are making an Industrial sur vey of the county. Prof. Humbert said that the work in the county would be completed today, but that it would be several weeks before the information gained can be assembled and turned | - 62 YEARS... YOUNG! 1 K A LMOST 62 years . . . such is the Saks record of jLjL worthy service! And as we approach our 62nd M B m/M milestone, we feel ourselves more vigorous, more ft V m yv youthful in viewpoint, more alert to our public’s needs y and interests, than ever before! Every offering reflects TftllT AVFNIIF AT SEVENTH this; ever Y va^ue reflects this. And it will never be »■ ■■ ft w \ otherwise! 1 mm iimmimm im minmmmm mmmmmmimimi mmmmnmmmm mmmim mm mmmmm | I 4 TYT T7 \T X? IVT HP ? NOW: THE WANTED ■ 1 AIN Ej V£jlN 1 l DOUBLE - BREASTED | | TOPCOATS OF THE WT 2-TROUSER SUITS j 1 luxurious, soft- jpjfch I FINISHED MATERIALS mjsM% v dulum of style has swung to the INCLUDING CAMEL S HAIR, LLAMORA AND OTHERS KWm # / Double-Breasted. jj g \ ■ iVfATURALLY, you find Saks ready 'u I J_ i —and with such 2-Trouser Suit , y o A Im |ry values as you will find de s 'K. trw7w lig ! ,t in c u hoosin^ , No f ‘ iar . P jftl I sects included—not only i/ f '3 p mu the newer shades of Gray iiiiiiiii!iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiHitiiiiniiinpitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiH| % M M an( | g rown but. as well, I the very, very fashionable jk /I 1 I | HI Blended Blues which are * vs H ft so original in color- I W I treatment. m mm | ft B Besides the finer style, | ftf “a little more” in value! HI M u /J \ i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiHHniiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiimmiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinHiiiiHiiiiiiiiii m | JJ |f||/ HOW FINE A HAT! - =j TV'OT hats ® ner a,s at This * 8 t^ie Saks = O if* v S 11 achievement! The exact copies of very costly ini m j jft' 1 ported models! Superb making such as you expect to S j=s I jlf Ift 2 pay muc h more for! A selection of twenty new color* 35 j?? = tones for every taste! And the Saks guarantee! © IPyfe- it l IfrlTlfr | lllHtlll 111111111111 l Illllltl lIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItIIIIIIIIIMIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiiIiiIIIIIIiIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHI g I ml\ ! # fZ7 * SEE “DELTA” STYLE! j H J! I | < IJf7 , E could picture a dozen smart styles at $8 if we ij 0 | n had the space. We have them, in every last for \\ f Iff 1 every foot and every taste. And each is a value-triumph JJ ftyc' -'4 a < I! 5 at the price! Shown is the “Avenue*’—a modified // ■ 1 | French last, with next extension sole and new I I i welted tip. Widths AA to D; all sizes. W ! S Saks—First Floor g jy J g miimimimmiiniiimmmmmmmmiimmmmmmmmiimmiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiimimmiimmiimmmiiimmimmiiimmmmmiimmimmi S K ™——i„mmwhh| | s rvmv . -.1 C PREPSTER 1 KARLTON JR. | SPECIAL! ■ ||NLY special arrangement, Hilh our fine 2-TROUSER I FOUR - PIECE I LITTLEBOYS’ yj Tl” T makCS . UCh “,' alue P oss,We SUITS —FOR I StJITS ARE I CHINCHILLA | LADS 13 to 18 § UNEQUALED | OVERCOATS | | fleecy fabric 9of the $22- I s l4= 1 s 9= I r find a vast selection of them at this season TXfORE and more 1 f F there one | pOR dress and for 1 and at this price in single and double * the young fel- i Boys’ 4-Piece I outdoors—these breasted models; in a wide range of light, low of 13 ,o 18 i. | j* | S medium and dark shades; in sizes to fit every finding that Saks = itself, it is the Karl- I la. Correct in I man this, indeed, is an opportunity of a rare knows his clothing | ton Jr. Finer fab- g weight, and all-wool . _ ij j rr J needs. Ihe new g ncs than the price 3 lined. 'Double* sort. Included: Prep6ter 2-Trouser | usually gets; finer g breasted models GOYART’S 100% PURE CAMEL’S HAIR .W.’w.-w'u'h'e” 1 I tahTtolibSK g (IMPORTED) tr a value besides. g good-looking Fall 3 effect. Navy Blues FLEECY LYNX FABRICS SILKEN KINGSLEYS New Browns, new | models in smart | and light and dark | • SOFT-PILE LLAMORAS OF HICH QUAUTY i ."o'Lf„'r' I I ST~ * “ Saks—Third Floor Saks—Second Floor 2 Saks—Second Floor § Saks—Second Floor . Us ■llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllii over to the Arlington County Chamber of Commerce, under whose auspices the survey is being made. Favorable action was taken on a motion that the club furnish a bus to transport participants to the dental demonstration held later in the day in the Nellie Custis School, Virginia High lands. AUTOIST GETS 3 MONTHS. Silver Hill Man Convicted of Driv ing While Drunk. * By a Staff Correspondent of The Star. UPPER MARLBORO, Md.. October 11.—Frank H. Beach, 35 years old. of Silver Hill, Md., yesterday was adjudged , guilty of driving while intoxicated by a Circuit Court jury under Judge Joseph C. Mattingly, and sentenced to serve three months in Jail and pay a fine of S2OO. The man was arrested by Constable A. C. Thompson following an accident near Clinton August 6. Beach, accord ing to the testimony, collided with a truck driven by Lewis Sherman, 7100 block, Georgia avenue, Washington. PRESIDENT APPOINTS 3 WEST POINTERS HERE Frank W. Moorman, Edward H. Besse, Jr., aild Warren Bessie, Brothers, Cadet Choices. Three residents of this city have been appointed by President Hoover as cadets at large at the West Point Mil itary Academy, subject to qualification at the entrance examination next March. They are Frank W. Moorman, 6905 Fifth street, son of Lieut. Col. Frank Moorman. Signal Corps, on leave 1 in this city; Edv?ard H. Besse, jr„ and | warren E. Besse, 1444 Rhode Island avenue, sons of Oapt. Edward H. Besse. Quartermaster Corps, stationed at Fort Sam Houston. Tex. Similar appointments have been given John H. Mansell. Fort Sam Houston. Tex.; Thomas H. Hayes, Cornwall, N Y.: George R. Wilkins, Fort Davis, Panama Canal Zone; George C. Rock well, Covina, Calif.; Jack Van Wyke, SUBURBAN NEWS. Berkeley, Calif.; Theodore U. Crissinger, Port Riley, Kans., and Edle B. Wade, Jr,, Miami, Fla. ■ • 1 ■ PARLEY SITE SELECTED. Montevideo Agreed On for Fort Dispute Meeting. By Cable to The Star, MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay. October 11. —Negotiations between Bolivia and Paraguay over restoration of certain forts in the disputed Chaco territory will take place here. The Bolivian Min ister notified the Uruguayan government yesterday that his government had agreed to Montevideo as the seat for the negotiations. The principal subject of the conferences will be regarding the reconstruction of Fort Vanguardia by Paraguay and delivery of Fort Boqueron by Bolivia. The Paraguayan and Bo livian Ministers to Uruguay will con duct the negotiations in collaboration with the Uruguayan foreign office. ■■ ■ . Biege shoes will be the vogue in Paris this Winter. iiiMimiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiliiiliilliilllllllllllllillilllllllill 11 DOUBLE FEDERAL AID ROAD FUNDS PLANNED Chairman Dowell Considers Pro posal for Increasing Amount to $145,000,1)00 Each Year. By the Associated Press. Chairman Dowell of the House roads committee is contemplating a proposal to double the amount the Federal Gov ernment is appropriating annually for Federal aid roads. «" Dowell plans to introduce a bill to authorize a yearly appropriation of $145,000,000 for Federal aid roads and $10,000,000 annually for forest roads and trails. The present yearly appro priation is $75,000,000 for Federal aid roads and $7,500 for forest roads and trails. The lowa member said that hearing would be started early in December by his committee to learn how the past expenditures have been handled, what measure of co-operation the States are giving, and the various needs of the different sections of the country.