EDMUNDS IS NAMED
Nominees for Club Offices Are
tion November 21.
James B. Edmunds was nominated
Hot president of the Kiwanis Club yes
terday at a business meeting of that
Organization held in the Washington
Hotel. Merritt O. Chance was nominat
ed for first vice president. Eugene R..
■Woodson as second vice president and
Radford Moses, district trustee. As the
nominees are unopposed the election of
Spacers on November 21 will be a mere
* Thirteen were named for the board
Jcif directors, seven of who* will be
for office at the annual elec
tion. The nominees are George O. Vass,
Slarl G. Wilhoite, Edwin H. Etz, William
>F. Smith, Charles H. Pardoe. Charles
Frame, Charles D. German, Dr. |
•Edward C. Smith, James B. Evans,
Marry G. Kimball, Dewey Zirkin, Bruce
.Baird and Irwin S. Porter,
* It was announced by Edgar Morris,
president of the club, that plsms are
•underway to form a new Kiwanis Club
|in the northwest section of the city and
•that the meeting next week will be de
moted entirely to the discussion of ar
jangemehts for forming the new club.
* The Kiwanians decided to give their
Second annual Christmas party for
•under-privileged children on December
An Armistice day eulogy on the
and these are easily the most
talked-about shoes of the year!
“Marianne” ■ "Zig-Zag”
Green, Blue, Purple, Brown, Brown or blaek Parisian nov
s£*** S “”' " d«y—« “**«-«»*” t>P
L Gloriously new, in brown or k »
black suede, silver or bronze
piping. moire-—ribbon tie,
and 50 other brilliant new fashion* l
Pippins! iaw i mi m
better school shoes- K, lA■ ■kl
for less money are I >///} *3s tJ'AEn W HAHM
these splendid “Hahn I '
Affile values that SPKIAI
your children’s well
shod feet may well con- ns
gratulate your pocket- M *
b00k! . C/<V
The girls’ styles wonderfully repro- •r\ I o
dure .the fastest sellers in highest- I .
priced lines. Brogues. Kiltie tongues, I ■Y^-''^es
oxfords and sports oxfords in nov- W* 4
eltv leathers and combinations of
colors. Also dressy pumps and strap
Boys’ oxfords and sports oxfords, ~ \L
solidly built of serviceable tan or fsFff^
blaek leathers, with Goodyear welt «■,
oak leather or rubber soles, repro- Mfc
during the smartest men’s styles.
$3.9.y “Lady Luxury” Costume Bags
Such beautiful bags, matching the new shoes
so perfectly. Featuring popular colors in suedes,
Don’t Be I* antelope, velvet, reptile a id other fancy leathers.
Also, sparkling evening bags
Satisfied in brocades and rhinestone '2*95 to $4*95
With any silk stockings you
happen to see. Buy “LADY
you’ll be amazed how many B B
less pairs are required. Plus B . rnmm 10
improved appearance finer B B
workmanship greater sheer- »
ness—all inherent in a quality
Doable »lcot tope—new beele— M W 7tll & K.
toe caards —and other latest M
improvements. And always in <S? 9010 1 1,1.
the EXACT SHADES desired. JB OZIZ 1 MII
$1.45 $1.65 $1.95
l men who lost their lives In the World
War was delivered by Rev. Simpson B.
1 » A resolution offered by Claude W.
Owen, district trustee, indorsing Edgar
■ C. Snyder, a member of the club, for
reappointment as United States
marshal, was adopted and copies were
ordered sent to President Hoover and
Attorney General William D. Mitchell.
Two new members were introduced
yesterday, Marion M. Stott and Joseph
! R. Harris.
PLAN HONOR TO MEMORY
OF UNKNOWN SOLDIER
Central Cadets to Represent Mas
sachusetts School in Placing
Wreath on Arlington Grave.
Thirteen cadets of the Central High
School will place a wreath on the grave
of the Unknown Soldier at Arlington
Cemetery for the Jamaica Plains High
School cf Jamaica Plains, Mass., at
9:15 o'clock Monday morning, Ar
Stephen E. Cramer, assistant superin
tendent of schools, and Harvey A.
Smith, principal of Central High
School, are expected to be present.
The Jamaica Plains High School each
year provides a fund for a wreath and
is represented at Arlington on Ar
mistice day by the Central High School.
Phone Rates Are Raised.
SAN FRANCISCO. November 8 ( A ’).
—Telephone rates in San Francisco and
the Bay area were increased approxi
mately 30 per cent, or $2,100,000 a
year, by the State Railroad Commis
sion yesterday at the same time that an
order reducing rates in Los Angeles
$2,310,000 was handed down.
THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, f). f.. I:. i!:AT. Nnv' ."EER ° in;!).
Accused of Setting lire That
Caused Death of 10 in
] By the Associated Press.
! SEATTLE, November B.—First-de
gree murder charges were filed yester
day against S. Takayama for the deaths
of 10 men October 18, in a fire in the
Portland Hotel here.
Takayama, arrested two weeks ago,
was charged with having set the fire,
investigators saying he was jealous of
the wife of the hotel’s Japanese pro
Spain is considering the establishment
of a Spanish automobile industry with
an annual output of 20,000 cars.
Sale of Furniture
National Woman’s Party
21 First Street Northeast
Saturday, November 9
12 Noon to 6 P.M.
PREACHERS ARE WORST
DRIVERS, OFICIAL SAYS
“Seems to Think He Is Ordained
to Drive as He Sees Fit, ’ Avers
Bay State Registrar,
By the Associated Press.
BOSTON, November B.—Members of
the clergy were asserted to be the
I How America’s
best dressed men looked at
CaBO THE UNITED HUNTS
AUTUMN RACING MEET
at Belmont Park, Long Island, Tuesday, November 5
/CUZ&ZZ JUtef jrfq/j
j I | j I—l, B„ 1 11 jjl
1 W* /I II Mil I ||| X \W I is considered one of the best dressed
V j Jl | ill J I Iff Yn " men In America; derby, wing collar,
V II 11 sis |*K |U I polka dot Ascot tie, covert topcoat
Neckties were striped—widespaced, regi- I / Ilf / ■ I I
mental and cluster stripes. Derby hats and I * I \llf\ln y I I .
the Homburgwith deep curled brim tapered I , |- ■ ' 1 The COVett—-which seemed
fore and aft were “in the money.” The I | \ to be the ruling favorite in the
Prince of Wales was not there but the col. . I VJ T \ held of topcoat entries-olive
Ur he mede f.mou. we. the ruhng f.vome WW 1 ' tan and Qy.front. Easy fitting
- [ Jl V
O / / 1 I' <gg<w<7/vr-^
pO Here we are at Belmont ~ <lsPj
/****! Ky Park —the official closing aS\ ' vJTL
chapter of the racing season pv
—and an opening chapter /1
United Hunts has the diV V j\ //
▼ l /ii Eb flßjSmif few tinction of attracting \l 11/ o£j,W »v/ 1
lIJ 0 America’sbestdressedmen /
/ 111 is /1? and women —recognised L ffiVy \v // %f\Pi°
I if\ f J jj| n sUmti leaders in finance, in so'
|1 1 IS iMftLjHW ciety, in sports —the group /* cl 1 I TI '
I / 0 • 1 \§sf that w the real pace setter If ill 1 AJ
I If I l| f°r a great part of Amer v II I #' ■’Tl I
il / \rA\\\ I
l^c we found well'turned'
1 *>YJB out J ud « cs of horses. On the left the
I \v v L w \ authentic English double breasted in
Iff P/I >v /. | X Corona brown—right navy blue double
F I *■ ' vJrp&S&i U\»A breasted —a bit less formal yet with a
1 II ** STjsSS3%Sr" definite air of smartness
The refreshment tent outside the 1° rtJl iWI A I * , ...
Turf and Field Club-note the oil V\ I > Left: Trouble at the barrier Three
fitted double breasted overcoat; J VQM I | button single breasted (who is in hopes
broad shouldered, trim waist— a | | I I °f squaring his accounts for the season)
black and white weaves were A | wears a brown self'pattern weave,
worn by many of the well , .r4*N Diagonals and plain.colored Corona
groomed members of the United I Jl | browns and Pyramid greys were occw
fj unts J I j pymg the enclosure chairs and boxes
Sole Agents in Washington
1310 F Street
“worst violators of the motor vehicle
laws in the commonwealth” by George
A. Parker, registrar of motor vehicles,
last night. Parker, speaking at an open
forum at the Y. M. C. A., ranked doc
tors second and traveling salesmen
"We hear a lot about the poor travel
ing salesman,” he said, "but the travel
ing salesman is not as bad as the
doctor, and the doctor, let me tell you,
is not as bad as the minister.
“The in the worst of all.
He seems to think that along with being
engaged In his chosen profession he Is
also ordained to drive an automobile
as he sees fit.”
Talkie Aids Phone Operators.
NEW YORK. November 8 OP).—Tel
ephone girls are to have no difficulty
at all in understanding numbers. A
talkie film device, demonstrated by ex
perts of the Bell Laboratories, gives the
number verbally to central when the
subscriber silently dials it. It is to be j
I put into use in New York City.
STANDING IN BATH TUB
Chicagoan Meets Death When She
Reaches Out to Wall to Press
1 By the Associated Press.
CHICAGO, November B—Mrs. Ger
trude Kuelman, 52. stood last night in
a tub full of water and reaching out
to the wall, pressed an electric switch.
She was electrocuted.
Kills Sister-in-Law and Sail.
CHICKAMAUGA, Ga., November t
OP).—I. j. strickler, 35. of Marietta,
Ohio, last night shot and killed his
sister-in-law, Dorothy Autry, 13, prob
ably fatally wounded his wife, Ada, 30,
then turned the weapon on himself. He
died a few minutes later.
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