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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 17, 1929, Image 20

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f BANKER TO ADVISE
!' STUDENTS IN TALK
!
( % ’
0. H. Perry Johnson Will Ad
s
? dress G. U. Pathfinders
* W Club Monday.
? j ■
«' Advice to college students who are
contemplating careers In banking and
'» .finance will be given the members of
« the Pathfinders Club of Georgetown
University at its meeting tomorrow by
’ O. H. Perry Johnson, vice-president of
the Metropolitan Bank and one of the
’ . most active local alumni of the unl
. versity.
Such meetings as this are held from
' time to time by the Pathfinders Club
* and have proved very helpful in dcter-
V mining what careers its members shall
take after graduation. The club is the
~ only exclusive senior society in the col-
lege. At these meetings which are
» usually addressed by prominent alumni.
* the members explain what the different
f professions and businesses mean and
: t what opportunities, favorable and un
* favorable, are open to college men.
At the last meeting of the club. Dan
*• lei W. ODonoghue, a professor in the
Georgetown Law School and one of the
4 leaders of the District bar. spoke about
t the law as a profession. Mr. Johnson
* has written about college men and the
< banking business for various publica
* tions. He is personally interested in
’ the problem that confronts every col
lege student upon graduation and his
* talk tomorrow will be designed to be a
, help in the solution of it.
Succeeds Old Union.
- The Pathfinders Club in this respect
4” has succeeded the old Georgetown
r Union, which held meetings each week.
i at which prominent business and pro
* fessional men gave similar talks. The
« Union embraced the students of the en
s tire university until it passed out of ex
* istence several years ago.
ft Mark B. Higgins is president of the
I Pathfinders. Other officers of the club
are J. A. Hayes. jr„ vice president and
Warren F. Fee, secretary. Prof. George
P. McGowan. S. J., is their moderator.
Georgetown University's “Home Com
ing' 1 celebration, which has been made
a feature of the annual West Virginia
came, brought an unusually large num
t ber of out-of-town alumni to Washing- I
* ton yesterday.
Members of both the Georgetown and
West Virginia teams were invited to the
dance given at the Wiilard after the
game by the Interfraternity Council,
which is composed of fraternities in the
; i various professional schools of the uni
versity. In order to foster the spirit of
i Rood will between the universities, the
' council extended an invitation also to
the West Virginia students who made
; the trip here and many of them joined
•' In the celebration of the home-coming
J game between the two schools.
J This dance was the most important
I' of a number of Informal meetings and
functions at which far-scattered alumni
| gathered during the evening. The In
i'. t.erfratemlty Council is composed of the
«' following delegates: Charles P. Nugent,
J Phi Beta Gamma; M. Schwartz. Phi
i*: Alpha; Jules Simon. Tau Epsilon Phi;
i J. Boney, Delta Chi; Edward Murphy,
fc Delta Sigma; Edward Kcney, Delta Phi
J EpsUon; Thomas Madden. Phi Alpha
I Delta; Albert Kllng, Psi Omega; Russell
Engdahl. Kappa Alpha Phi: James Cur
tin. Sigma Nu Phi and E. Joyce, Xi Psi
Phi.
Public Lectures Open.
Gaston Hall was crowded last Tues
day evening for the opening series of the
public lectures under the auspices of
1 1 the School of Foreign Service, the
i < speaker on this occasion having been
Dr. Andre Siegfried, professor in the
| Ecole Libre des Sciences Politiques of
Paris. His subject was “French Psy
chology in the Framing of Foreign
Policy.” Georgetown owes a debt of
gratitude to the famous institution
which Dr. Siegfried represents. When
the School of Foreign Service was or-
s 1 ganized about 11 years ago, the author
s ities of the French school willingly co
ir operated in arranging the course of
f study and scope. The foreign service
j department at Georgetown, the pioneer j
£ in this country, was largely patterned
t after the Paris institution, which is
S famous throughout the world.
* Another distinguished European edu-
S cator at Georgetown last week was Prof.
i J. W. F. Rowe, a member of the faculty
f of economics at the University of Lon
* don, who visited Dean William F. Notz
35 of the School of Foreign Service. He
showed great interest in the work and
» organization of the school.
i Dr. William Manger of the Foreign
l Service faculty and chief of the divi
sion of financial information of the
V Pan-American Union, has been con
£ tributing various articles on the Pan
| American highway to link up the na
< tional road systems. He returned re
-7; cently from Rio de Janeiro as a mem-
I ber of the American delegation to the
# second Pan-American Highway Con
ti gress. At the close of the congress Dr.
Manger visited a number of the South
American countries, where he had an
*- opportunity to discuss and study eco
. nomic conditions in connection with his
at Georgetown.
Debate on Cuban Sugar.
*5 The Philodemlc Debating Society at
; its last meeting debated the question,
r “Resolved, That Philippine cane sugar
• should bs aomifted into the United
States free of duty.” Interest in the
, debate, however, was centered in the I
single-handed performance of Godfrey
Butler. • Owing to the absence of Ins
teammate. Robert W. Manning, he had
to debate both sides of the negative.
:He did this so ably that not, only was
the negative side given the decision in
'■the debate, but he was also selected as
the best speaker. His opponents were
William Glavin and John Lynch.
The Philodemlc Society will hold its
annual Merrick debate on December 8.
This is the most important scholastic
event, perhaps, during the entire year
in the college.
Thanks to the manage of the Hoya,
weekly news publication at George
town, the various exchanges received
• from the different universities through
out the country are being turned over
to the Hirst Library for perusal by the
• student body. The publications re
ceived number approximately 45.
STRAYER COLLEGE PLAY
CAST BEING SELECTED
Kathryn Tobin Is in Charge of
Christmas Exercise
Feature.
J A tentative cast is being selected for
t short Christmas play, which will be
ifcivfn just before the holidays by stu
' dents of Strayer College as a part or
the annual Christmas chapel exercises.
I Kathrvn Tobin, employment secre
tary of the college, Is in general charge
Sos the play. Miss Tobin, who is a grad
uate of Blossburg Teachers College in
i Pennsylvania and who has had work in
-Susquehanna University, is well versed
'in dramatic coaching, having P»rtlct
pated in dramatics and debating while
an undergraduate. Since leaving school
Miss Tobin has appeared in amateur
} dramatics over a period of several
hears, playing both character and lead
ing parts. Rehearsals for the Christmas
jplay are expected to start within the
j week.
Basket ball squads of the college,
! which were outfitted through funds ob
tained from the recent Fall dance, are
practicing regularly and were cited in
assembly Friday for their efforts.
Florence Barry, representative of the
portable department of the Remington-
Rand Business Service. Inc., from Buf
falo. N. Y„ was the guest speaker at
the weekly chapel on Friday. Bhe dis
cussed the place of the portable type
‘ writer in modern education.
BANK CORPORATION LOSS
TO BE GRAND JURY CASE
New York Concern’s Deficit Placed
at $600,000, With Milliona
Involved in Branches.
By the Associated Pres*.
NEW YORK, November 16.—United
States Attorney Charles H. Tuttle an
nounced today he would go before the
grand jury Monday or Tuesday, with
evidence he has gathered In his In
vestigation of the defunct Bankers’
Capital Corporation and its affiliated
concerns, of which there are now be
lieved to be 16.
The Irving Trust Co., receivers, an
nounced yesterday that examination of
the corporation's books revealed a defi
cit of more than $600,000. This amount
did not relate to the affiliated com
panies. scattered over several States.
W. H. Milholland. deputy attorney gen
eral; has estimated that the loss to
customers of the corporation and all
its affiliated concerns will be more than
$6,000,000.
Mr. Tuttle's investigation is being
carried on with a view to determining
whether the mails have been used to
defraud in effecting sales of stock in
the various companies.
DEBATE SEASON
TO OPEN AT A. U.
Contest With Washington
and Lee December 4 to
Be First of Year.
The debating season will open early
this year at American University, when
a contest will be held with Washing
ton and Lee University at Hurst Hall
on the lccal campus Wednesday, De
cember 4. The question under discus
sion will be: “Resolved That Higher
Education Should Be Limited to Those
of Special Ability.”
Announcement has not yet been
made of the varsity team which will
meet Washington and Lee. but it will be
chcsen from the following men, who
have been in training since the first
I of the college year under Arthur S.
Flemming, debates coach; S. Carlton
Ayers, James Cagliola, Roger Craven
Biake Espey, Keeler Fa us. Yule Fishei',
Richard Horner. Gilbert McVaugh. Eatl
Masoncup, Arthur Murphy. Donald
Olmstead, James Swan, Max Tucker
and Bruce Aitchison.
Many. Opponents Scheduled.
The remainder of the schedule In
cludes a number of strong opponents,
Including Princeton University, Western
Reserve University, Cleveland; Ohio
Wesleyan University, Delaware: Dickin
son College, Carlisle; New York Univer
sity, University of Florida and George
Washington University.
Debates also are being arranged for
the girls’ debating team. These op
ponents Include George Washington
University, Hood College. University of
West Virginia and New York University.
The girls’ debating squad now contains
the following: Gwendolyn Folsom. Paul
ine Frederick. Kathryn Heath. Ethel
wyne Hlne, Jane Lytle, Jane Rice and
Eisie Sandberg.
Elaborate plans are being made for
the senior class dance, which will be
held next Friday evening “somewhere
on the campus” to be known as “The
Pirates’ Den.” Features of the dance
will center around activities of a pirate's
rendezvous. Otis Fellows is chairman of
the committee in charge.
The third girls’ sorority has been
recognized by the faculty of the college
of liberal arts and is known as "Epsilon
Kappa.” The members are as follows:
Pauline A. Frederick, Martha Bricker.
Mary Scull. Mary Putnam, Frances
Fincher, Nola E. Livingston, Kay G.
Heath and Mary Chadwick.
Pastor’s Retreat to Be Held.
Dr. Arthur J. Jackson, head of the
department of religion at American
University, announces that the second
annual pastor’s retreat will be held at
Hurst Hall on the campus next April 28
and 29. The speakers will be Prof.
James Moffatt of Union Theological
Seminary and Dr. George A. Steiner,
professor of social ethics in Grinnell
College, Grinnell. lowa.
The Alumni Association of American
University is expected to go forward
with plans for greater development of
the institution, following a dinner meet
ing last Friday night at the Cosmos
Club. Addresses were made by Dr.
Lucius C. Clark, chancellor of the uni
versity; Dr. Walter M. W. Splawn. dean
of the Graduate School and the School
of the Political Sciences, and Dr. George
B. Woods, dean of the College of Lib
eral Arts. Each spoke of the progress
of the university and prospects for the
future. Roland Rice, a graduate of
last year, and president of the associa
tion, was toastmaster. Plans were dis
cussed for an alumni dance to be held
in the near future.
Chancellor Clkrk and Mrs. Clark en
tertained at the chancellor's home on
the campus Friday night in honor of
the new members of the Oxford Fellow
ship, an organization of ministerial
students. The new members arc Fred
Barnes, Robert Baker, Angelo Tedesco
and J. Stevens Stock. The faculty ad
viser of the fellowship is Dr. Jackson.
Alpha Chi Bridge Party.
The Alpha Chi Sorority held a formal
bridge party last Saturday in the soror
ity room in the Women’s Residence for
10 girls. The chairman of the com
mittee in charge was Margaretta Moore.
Miss Mary Louise Brown, dean of
women, entertained Friday afternoon
at tea for woman students of the col
lege. A girls' quartet, consisting of
Mary Cline, Helen Tucker, Doris Willis
and DeLsie Appel, sang; Delsie Appel
and Sadie May White gave readings.
The Girls' Glee Club was entertained
recently at the home of Miss Gladys
Murray, when the girls’ quartet sang,
Anna Mary Sanford was heard in violin
solos and Mrs. Harold Dudley, wife of
the director of the club, gave readings.
The Armistice day celebration at col
lege chapel Tuesday Included an ad
dress by Dr. Charles E. Hill, dean of
Columbia College. George Washington
University; music by the college orches
tra under direction of Dr. C. Henry
Leineweber. and participation in re
sponsive readings and prayer by officers
of the International Relations Club.
Pauline Frederick, president, presided,
and others taking part were Winston
Manning, vice president; Elizabeth Hill,
.secretary; Raymond Spaeth, treasurer.
Dean Woods introduced the speaker.
•Y’ COLLEGE Law CLASSES
NAME SET OF OFFICERS
Warfield Chosen President of Jun
iors and Solomon Is Selected
by Freshmen.
Organization of the junior and fresh
man law classes ot the Young Men's
Christian Association College has been
completed and officers ai the classes
were announced last night at the college.
Frank L. Warfield was elected presi
dent of the junior law class. Lester E.
Skeen was chosen vice-president and
Marjorie Dawson was made secretary
treasurer.
Officers of the freshman law classare:
H. E. Solomon, president; Mrs. Sophronla
Laslca. vice-president; George D. Billing,
secretary, and R. T. Wood, treasurer.
- .
1 Woman Burned in Gasoline Blast.
> MOUNT SAVAGE, Md . November 16
■ (Special).—Mrs. Bostetter, wife of Dr.
- H. J. Bostetter, received serious bums,
t yesterday when gasoline she was using
• to clean a dress exploded. Her hands!
■ and arms are badly scarred. The ex
plosion blew a window out of the room.
THE SUNDAY STAR, WASHINGTON, D, C. t NOVEMBER 17, 1929—PART ONE.
APTITUDETESTS
MADE UNIVERSAL
All Accredited Medical
Schools to Use George
Washington Formula.
Aptitude tests developed by Dr. Fred
A. Moss, head of the department of
psychology of George Washington Uni
versity, will be used in the selection of
candidates for admission to medical
colleges throughout the country, as the
result of a resolution adopted by the
Association of American Medical Col
leges at its recent annual convention.
The association has appointed a com
mittee consisting of Dean Solomon of
the Western Reserve School of Medi
cine, Dean Wlsecotten of the Syracuse
University Medical School and Dr. Ben
Wood, representing the School of Phy
sicians and Surgeons of Columbia Uni
versity, to co-operate with Dr. Moss
In making plans for giving the tests.
According to the present plan, uni
form aptitude tests will be given in
every accredited medical school in the
country on the same day. The Asso
ciation of American Medical Colleges
will tabulate the results and forward
them to deans and admission commit
tees of the .member schools. Experi
ments conducted during the past year
by Dr. Moss in 22 of the leading medical
colleges have demonstrated that the use
of the tests in combination with pre
medical grades as a criterion In the se
lection of candidates will decrease the
number of failures in medical schools
50 to 75 per cent.
Pioneer In Teats.
A psychologist, and psychiatrist of
note. Dr. Moss has been a pioneer In
the development of aptitude and per
sonnel tests for use in education, busi
ness and Industry. He was one of the
early developers of the short-answer
type of examination now widely used
in colleges. His experiments to deter
mine the effects of sleep and of fatigue
on the human body have received wide
notice, as have his social Intelligence
tests, mental alertness tests and teach
ing aptitude tests to eliminate guess
work in rating teachers. At present
Dr. Moss is engaged in a study of nerve
and muscle fatigue occasioned by driv
ing and other exercises for the Society
of Automotive Engineers. A study Is
also being made of methods of selecting
department store executives, under the
auspices of the Social Science Research
Council and the Hecht group of de
partment stores in Washington. Balti
more and New York.
On Faculty Since 1921.
Dr. Moss holds the degree of master
of arts from Columbia University and
the degrees of doctor of philosophy and
doctor of medicine from the George
Washington University. He has been
a member of the George Washington
University faculty since 1921 and is
chairman of the department of psy
chology and clinical Instructor in
neuro-psychiatry. During the war he
was director of the division of psy
chological tests and measurements of
the Ist Division, United States Army.
He has been staff psychologist of the
Bureau of Public Personnel Adminis
tration and is at present staff psy
chologist of Gallinger Municipal Hos
pital. He was secretary of Presi
dent Hoover’s committee on the causes
of automobile accidents. Dr. Moss is
an associate editor of the Journay of
Industrial Psychology and Is the author
of numerous publications In the field
of psychology. _ . ' ,
Mrs. Chauncey Depew and Prof. Wil
lard Hayes Yeager, the first, incumbent
of the chair In public speaking endowed
by Mrs. Depew in memory of her has
band, were the guests of honor at a
banquet given by Delta Sigma Rho. na
tional honorary forensic society, on Fri
day evening at the Cosmos Club. The
speakers included Dr. Cloyd Heck Mar
vin, president of the university; Prof.
Yeager and Gilbert L. Hall of the law
school faculty, who for the past 10
years has had a prominent part in the
direction of forensic activities at the
university.
Mothers Fay Visit.
Some 100 mothers of freshman girls
spent the day at the university Thurs
day, the occasion being the annual
Mothers day. In addition to attending
classes the mothers heard talks by Dr.
Marvin. Provost William Allen Wilbur,
Mrs. Joshua Evans, jr., of the board of
trustees, Dean Henry Grattan Doyle
and Mrs. Vinnie G. Barrows, secretary
for women’s activities. They were en
tertained at luncheon and were taken
on a tour of inspection of the university
plant, visiting the laboratories, libraries,
gymnasium and rifle range.
On Saturday evening the annual
“county fair,” given under the auspices
of theY. W. C. A., was held in the uni
versity gymnasium.
The election of John Garland Pollard
brings to the governorship of Virginia
an alumnus of the George Washington
University and a man whose family has
been closely associated with the uni
versity from tire time of Its founding.
Dr. Pollard was graduated from the law
school In 1893 and received the hon
orary degree of doctor of laws in 1921.
The association of the Pollard family
with George Washington extends
through four generations, from the time
when Dr. Pollard’s grandfather. Col.
John Pollard, co-operated with Luther
Rice in founding the institution, until
the present, when hts son. Charles P.
Pollard, is a student in the law school.
Four of Col. Pollard’s sons graduated
from the university. Dr. Pollard's
brother was a member of the faculty
of the university 30 years ago.
LAW STUDENTS HEAR
TALK BY HICKERSON
History of State Department Given
Post-graduate Class of Wash
ington School.
John Dewey Hickerson, attached to
the divison of Western European affairs
at the State Department, and Instructor
in consular practice at the Georgetown
School of Foreign Service, delivered a
lecture on the "History of the State De
partment and Its Organization” to the
post-graduate class of the Washington
College of Law Friday night.
The second session of the practice
court was held last night with Edwin
A. Mooers, presiding There was a
heavy calendar of motions, and a dispo
sition was made of most of these.
At last evening's meeting of the
Freshman Debating Society, a report
was made by the constitution and by
laws committee, of which J. Mitchell
Owens is chairman. The constitution
and by-laws were taken up paragraph
by paragraph, and debated before action
was taken on them by the class. The
members of this class in this way put
Into useful practice the principles of
parliamentary law which they have
studied in the abstract under the direc
tion of the faculty adviser on debates.
Prof. Robert E. Freer.
Next Friday, the freshman class will
complete its course m elementary law,
which has been given under the direc
tion of Dr. Roscoe J. C. Dorsey. This
course Is to be followed by the subject
of “Sales” under the direction of Prof.
Elizabeth C. Harris.
Prof. Francis Colt dc Wolf left last
week for a vacation In Europe, to be
I gone untU January 1. His course In
international law will be carried on dur
ing his absence by Mangum Weeks,
formerly assistant solicitor of Use State
Department,
PARK AVENUE "POVERTY PARTY” |
BASED ON COLLAPSE OF STOCKS
Sauerkraut and Frankfurters Fare of Society Folk in
"Old” Clothes.
■ ■
l
By the Associated Press.
NEW YORK, November 16.—With the
stock market collapse as their inspira
tion, a group of Park avenue society
folk held a “poverty party” at the Club
Plaza Thursday niyht. at which guests
I wore old cyothes and ate frankfurters
■ and sauerkraut.
Their clothing, however, merely was
t “old” In a relative way. Dowagers ap
l peared in gowns of a year ago. the
’ younger women In gowns of last, month,
YOUR CITY’S NAME
MAY BE OBSOLETE
American Towns Fail to Keep
i
Pace With Changing Maps
of Europe.
Scores of American towns are named
for Old World places that are non-ex
istant on the maps of the countries
where the originals occur.
Citizens of towns named Ghent in
Kentucky, Minnesota, New York and
West Virginia can find, when they
travel in Europe, no city which the
Belgians call Ghent.
Belgium has a Gand, but no Ghent
There are Naples in 13 American
States and Belgrades in six, but their
counterparts in Europe are Napoli, by
its circling Italian bay, and Beograd,
capital of Jugoslavia.
Your City's Name Has a Past.
“Every name on a map has a past,"
says a bulletin of the Natioinal Geo
graphic Society, taking up the check
ered history of some American place
names.
"The town of Oslo. Minn.,” continues
the bulletin, "has the distinction of
anticipating a change in Europe's geo
graphic names years before it took
place. Oslo was carrying on in Min
nesota long before the name of the
capital of Norway w f as changed from
Christiania to the ancient designation,
Oslo.
"Contrary to United States postal
regulations, which prohibit two towns
of the same name in one State, there
are two Plnlands in Minnesota. One
spells its name Finland and the other
Suomi. Both are named for the Euro
pean homeland of Finn settlers, the
first for the Anglicized name of the
new republic and the second for the
true native name which Finns them
selves use.
“By majority rule, seven Venices, in
California, Florida, Illinois, Louisiana,
Missouri, Ohio and Utah, can’t be
wrong. But ip trying to invoke the
charm of a famous Italian city an
Arizona community has copied the true
Italian name, Venezia.
"The creation in nearly all European
countries of boards on geographic
names, which have handed down de
cisions on official names, raises a prob
lem for scores of American towns.
Shall they follow their European mod
els?
Vienna's Original Is Wien.
"Shall 11 Viennas become 11 Wiens?
Shall eight Strasburgs in the United
States recognize France's ownership of
Alsace since the World War by chang
ing to Strasbourg? Shall nine Smyr
nas accept the new Turkish spelling,
which was adopted coincident with the
change from Arabic to Latin letters,
and blossom out as Izmirs? It Is a
problem also for 14 Mllans, 3 Pragues
and 10 Warsaws.
"Texas, for some reason not clear,
shows a tendency to adopt true spell
ings of European namesake towns.
Within its borders is a Roma (also a
Rome) and a Milano. To be consistent,
Texas would have to change these
towns, Cologne, Corinth, Crete, Egypt,
Irin, Genoa. Geneva. Holland and
Moscow to Koln, Korinthos, Krltl. Misr.
Eireaan, Genevo, Geneve, Nederland
and Moskva.
“Belgium. Wis., and Belgique. Mo.,
have a perpetual argument as to which
spelling Is correct. And have you
heard of Vllssingcn, N. Y.? You may,
if the American enthusiasm for an
tiques extends to names. Vlisslngen is i
the Dutch original for Modern Flush- !
ing."
‘WIFE’ SUES FOR HALF
OF HALDORN FORTUNE,
Millionaire Yachtsman Sued in
California for Separate
* Maintenance.
By the Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO. November 16.
Stuart Haldorn, millionaire yachtsman
and capitalist, today faced a suit for
separate maintenance filed in Superior
i Court here by Carmen Vpicelline, now
i in Chicago, asserting they were married
in Livingston, Mont., more than 20
years ago.
The plaintiff, calling herself Carmen
Haldorn, asserts there has been no di
vorce. She asks half of the millions
! Haldorn inherited from his stepfather,
• the late James A. Murray, pioneer
! Pacific Coast mining magnate, claim
ing his inheritance is “community t
property." Separate maintenance of
SI,OOO a month also is demanded.
The suit charges Haldorn was the I
father of a son, Stuart Haldorn, Jr., who j
i died nine months after the purported i
I marriage, and that two weeks after the j
marriage on August 7, 1000, Haldorn ,
deserted her.
Haldorn was married in 1014 to Enid I
Gregg, daughter of the late Wellington j
Gregg, at a wedding that was one of .
the outstanding society functions of 1
that year.
Haldorn said that "10 or 11 years ago
this woman made the same complaint,"
but that he was able to point out the
charges were unfounded and they were
dropped by her attorney.
ATTORNEYS END TAKING
OF TUNNEY DEPOSITIONS
By the Associated Press.
FORT WORTH, Tex., November 16.
Taking of depositions In the $500,000
alienation of affections suit of John S.
i Fogarty, Fort Worth, 1 ' against Gene
! Tunney was finished here Saturday
! afternoon. The party of attorneys on
(both sides left Fort Worth tonight for
Hot Springs, Ark., where the taking of
depositions will be resumed Monday.
Twelve witnesses gave statements lor ,
' Tunney and the same number appeared ,
: ■ for Fogarty. The hearing, which began
last Monday, was before Dudley M.
Kent, court reporter in Forty-eightn !
District Court and special commission-1
i er for the taking of the depositions. I
Transcripts of the statements will be '
' sent to Bridgeport, Conn., where the
i Fogarty suit against the former heavy
. weight boxing champion of the world Is
filed. The transcripts, subject to ex
ceptions of either side, will be used ay
testimony if the Fogarty suit ever gets
.to trial.
i ; Fogarty, a former Fort Worth plumb
er, alleges that Tunney’s attentions to
, the former Mrs. Katherine King Fo
• garty caused the Fogarty divorce here
in 1925.
and men. who ar|iarently had no old
clothing, wore ordinary business suits.
The food, which at the better Park
avenue affairs would be something
startling in buffet, was served from ordi- .
i nary tables covered by red cotton cloths.
Light was by candle.
The sponsors of the affair explained
Its purpose was not to have a bit of
pleasantry at the expense of poverty,
but just an occasion for a bit of good,
clean fun. It was observed, records the
New York Times, that at. midnight tne
guests were pelting each other with
French bread.
ARLINGTON WOMEN
TO TAKE OP ISSUES
Organized Voters Will Con
sider Important Problems
at Meeting.
By a Staff Correspondent of The Stsr.
CLARENDON, Va., November 16.
Several matters of current interest to
the entire county are to be considered
at the quarterly meeting of the Organ
ized Women Voters of Arlington County
Wednesday at the Cherrydale Firemen’s
Hall. The meeting will open with a
luncheon at 1 o'clock. Lieut. Mina C.
Van Winckle, head of the women’s bu
reau of the Washington Police Depart
ment, will be the principal speaker.
Mrs. E. W. Magruder, vice president of
the organization, will be official hostess.
Both Sides of Incorporation.
In view of the fact that the next
meeting of the Virginia Legislature will
take place in January, one of the im
portant features of the meeting will
be the reading of two papers, one in
support of the incorporation of the
county and the other against. This has
been a vital issue in the county for the
past several years and is still being
seriously considered by a great many
residents so it is the desire of the asso
ciation to acquaint the members with
all of the facts so that they may be
prepared to take a stand in case the
question is brought up in the General
Assembly. The committee appointed
to prepare the papers consists of Mrs.
C. W. Harris, Mrs. Harry K. Green and
Mrs. Arthur Orr.
Mrs. Julian W. Simpson, president of
the Organized Women Voters and chair
man of a special subcommittee of the
executive committee that was appointed
to make an investigation of the possi
bilities for fixing new boundaries be
tween Arlington and Jefferson dis
tricts. will make her report which will
be, she said today, that the matter will
have to be taken up in the Circuit
Court. This question is being consid
ered because the Requisition of a part
of Jefferson district by Alexandria
leaves it very much smaller than either
of the other two districts of the county.
The court cannot consider the change
until the annexation becomes actually
effective January 1.
Oil Plant Problem.
There not having been a meeting of
the organization since the question came
up, consideration is to be given to the
proposed erection in Rosslyn of an oil
storage plant by the Sun Oil Co. The
civic committee has already expressed
itself as opposed to the plant, a permit
for which has been granted by the
board of county supervisors. Efforts
are being made, however, to have the
Federal Government take a hand in the
affair.
Since the annual election of officers
is scheduled to take place in January, a
nominating committee will be named
to prepare a slate of candidates. A
number of other projects will also be
discussed.
PREACHER RESIGNS
BECAUSE OF POLITICS
Methodist Pastor Sees Storms and j
Subsidence of Episcopal Sys
tem in Future.
By th* Associated Press,
i ATLANTA, November 16.—Rev. T. J.
I Branson, pastor of the First Methodist
Episcopal Church, South, at Madison.
Ga„ in a statement published today
announced he had withdrawn from the
church because of “politics in the polity
and the polity in politics."
Rev. Mr. Branson, who has been a
Methodist minister for 25 years, said in
part:
“I am divergent from the Methodist
Church as to polity and biblical inter- |
pretation. Second, an unusual oppor- J
tunlty to enter amore congenial field!
of activity. These ifi conjunction have i
determined my present course.
“The Methodist system in times past
has been the storm center of agitation
for modification by limitation. Today
there are storm signals that presage
rough weather and high seas ahead.
There are rumblings that portend earth
quake and subsidence of the Episcopal
system.
“What is the cause of this insurgency
I throughout the church? What ails her 1
j preachers and her people? The answer
lis easy. In a nutshell, it Is politics in
I the polity and polity in politics. The
former is the father pt the latter."
PARIS CUSTOMS HOUSE
STENOGRAPHER NAMED
I - - i
! June Graduate of Washington
School for Secretaries Wins
Appointment.
Miss Margaret Caton, a June graduate 1
of the Washington School for Secre
taries. has been appointed a stenogra
pher In the American Customs House ,
in Paris. Miss Caton recently was *
employed at the Capitol by the com
mittee on ways and means. She sails ]
aboard the Majestic from New York ]
on Friday. i
She Is the fourth student from the j
Washington school to receive a secre- «
tarlal appointment abroad. ,
Miss Mary Elizabeth Brigham was
employed by the American Legion in ,
Paris. Claude Lanier is in the consular i
service at Warsaw and Coke Smith ,
Rice Is now serving In the capacity
of United States vice consul at Ham- I
I burg.
i Upon the request of the American
i Red Cross several students from the
| Washington School for Secretaries have •
I been assisting in the membership drive
now being conducted in the city.
Miss Mary Ann Hoffman, a former ]
I evening sehool student, has been named ,
assistant bookkeeper in the school 1
office.
Clarence Leaae Bussard, recent winner
in the Junior class typewriting tourna
ment held under the auspices of the
Washington Chamber of Commerce,
; has received a Jeweled pin from a type
writer company as an award for a
speed of 93 words net per minute at
tained on • 15-minute test. Mr. Bus
sard is one of the 56 students of the
school who have ‘received typewriting
awards during the month of October. (
COLLEGE PLAYERS
TO MAKE DEBUT
Columbus University Group
Plans Programs to Be
Given in Capital.
The Columbus Players of Columbus 1
University, 1314 Massachusetts avenut,
soon will make their debut on the local
“boards.” This has been decided by
the administration of the university
and the Student Council, who have
named Paul Graves, a member of the
Junior class In the School of Law and
a well known figure in local dramatics,
to direct the new group. He will select
the cast of the first play to be pro
duced by the Columbia Player*, in
conference with university officials.
Social activity at the university is
directed to the freshman hop, to be
held in the Mayflower Hotel Garden
on the night of Thursday, November
28—Thanksgiving. This event is being
sponsored by the class of 1932 of the
School of Law. Dancing will be from
10 to 1 o’clock.
Floor Committee Is Named.
William Bray, president of the
freshman class of the School of Law,
yesterday announced the formation of
the floor committee to function during
the hop: Byrnes F. Bentley, chairman;
Miss Kathleen Connors, Miss M. L.
Colliflower, Miss Beatrice Smith, Miss
Mary Hurley, Bart J. Walshe, W. J.
Costigan, Roger J. Cullinane, J. G.
Enright. Morris Lichtenberg, James C.
McKenzie, John B. Mealy, Herbert
Reichelt and David F. Williams. Spe
cial entertainment features in con
junction with the function are being
arranged for.
On Thursday night, a meeting of
delegates from the various classes of
the schools of Law and Accountancy
was held to organize the athletic as
sociation. These officers were elected:
John Bishop of the senior law class,
president; Bernard Gallagher of the
sen.or accountancy class, vice president,
and William Costigan of the freshman
law class, secretary-treasurer. Charged
with drafting a constitution for the
new body, the presidents of sll the
classes of both schools were constituted
a special committee.
Judge Nathan Cayton of the Munici
pal Court has selected these speakers
as the winners in the recent try-out
contest of the Columbian Debating
Society: Alfred McGarraghy and Mils
Mary J. Kane. Byrnes F. Bentley
was chosen as alternate. These speak
ers will be the representatives of the
society In the first Inter-society debate,
which is set for an early date.
Fraternity Meets.
Alpha Mu Chapter of the Sigma Delta
Kappa Fraternity of the School of Law
held a meeting on Monday night and
transacted official business, John R. Mc-
Donald, its secretary, announced. As
sistant District Attorney John R. Fitz
patrick. chancellor of the chapter, pre
sided at the gathering.
The Venetian Society of the School of
Accountancy held Its first big dance of
the Winter season last night at the
Dodge Hotel. The committee in
charge consisted of Robert E. Findlay,
the society's president; Joseph Mc-
Gowan. Bernard Gallagher and William
Johnson.
“Fraud" was the topic of an address
delivered on Thursday evening at the
university under the auspices of the
Venetian Bociety by John O. McGtnley.
He informed his hearers that as ac
countants they should be on the watch
for all kinds of fraud, growing in clever
ness, in order to safeguard the Interests
of business properly.
Another Dehate Is Scheduled.
The Pi Chi Club, composed of woman
students In the Sehool of Law. held a
debate on Wednesday evening on the
subject: “Resolved. That the Death
Penalty Bhould Be Abolished.” The af
firmative side won—Mary J. Kane,
Margaret Shea and Sarah Moriarlty,
who spake instead of Helen Huhn. The
negative side of the question was taken
by Mrs. Sadie Brawner, Rose Graves
and Kathleen Connors. Dr. Elizabeth
Sohon, president, presided. Thomas j
Fitzgerald, professor of law cf torts and
real property, who Is the club's faculty
adviser, acted as moderator.
The club voted to have another de
bate, with a different set of speakers,
but the same subject, on Wednesday.
November 27. A dance will be held on
January 18. the club decided, and de
tails will be left to a committee com
posed of two members from each class
TYPEWRITER CONTEST
RESULTS ANNOUNCED
List of Pupils of Temple School |
Placed on Honor Poll Also
Given Out.
The results of the Temple School’s
monthly typewriting contest were an
nounced last night. The following re
ceived the highest marks: Miss Jennie
Brace, 62 words a minute; Vida Dent,
65 words: Maxine Wetherbee. 58 words; !
Janet Armstrong. 46; Elsie Colvin, 43:
Helen Belt, 43: Annabel Bird, 42; Jose
phine Leone, 40.
The following were placed on thp roll
of honor, excellent in all studies: Ruth
Bradshaw, Florence Browning. Caroline i
Farquhar, Lanier Ford, Marion Gay
lord. Mildred Harbour, Dorothy Russ.
Jessie Harden, Muriel Hauck, Marion
Hopkins, Mary McDaniel. Cecelia Mc-
Namara, Isabel Neely and Hermine
Wittgenstein.
In the evening school a diploma was
presented to Miss Ruby J. Groene, and
certificates for 100 words to Mrs. Frances
Roebuck. Miss Bertha Griffiths. Alma
Cunningham, Katherine Griffeth, Fina
Howell, Mabel Money, Laura Cary, Mrs.
A. Thomas, Miss Leila Fowler. A. R.
Schwab, Charlotte Singleton and Miss !
Grace Stabell.
The pupils who entered the Chamber
of Commerce contest were entertained
by the faculty of the Temple School at
luncheon at the Carlton Hotel. They
are Miss Neuroh, Mrs. Dent, Miss Pat
terson. Miss Wetherbee, Miss Brace,
Miss Creel and Miss Benner.
At the monthly forum, the next
speaker will be Miss Nina Reed, who
will speak on “A Business Woman's Im
presslon of Scandinavian Countries."
educational!
The Civil Service Preparatory School
Southeast Corner 12th & F Sts. N.W.
Phone Metropolitan 6337
Prepares for Census Office. Parent Office.
Weather Bureau, Railway Mail. Post Office,
Editorial Clerk. Statistical Clerk. Clerk Pro
motion. Junior and Senior Typist. .Junior
«nd Senior Stenographer. Clerk-Typiat, I
Clerk-Stenographer. Computer. File Clerk,
Special Agent. Forest and Field Clerk. •
CD A KIICI-I SCHOOL OF
Jl nllluil WASHINGTON
Prof, from Spain. Conversational Method
feapid Progress. 1»:W H St. N.W. Nat. #SS».. >
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Felix Mahony’s
National School of
Fine & Applied Art
Interior Decoration, Costume
Design, Commercial Art, Posters,
Color, Dynamic Symmetry
Day and Night Classes
Children’s Saturday Morning Class
1747 Rhode Island Avenue
North 1114
Claaaea Now Forming
Sec e nExhibit
REYNOLDS HEIR WEDS.
Takes Daughter of Textile Manu
facturer as Bride.
CONCORD. N. C., November 16 (IP).
—Zachary S. Reynolds of Winston-
Salem, son of the late R. J. Reynolds,
tobacco magnate, and Miss Anne Can
non of Concord, daughter of a mil
lionaire textile manufacturer, were
married in York, S. C., at 2 o’clock
this morning, the bride s parents an
nounced here today.
Attending the ceremony, which way
performed before Probate Judge George
P. Smith of York were the or ides
father and Hal O'Brien of Winston-
Salem.
H. SCHILZ CHOSEN
CLASS PRESIDENT
Freshmen Head’s Election
Completes Balloting at
National University.
Harold L. Schilz, secretary in the De
partment of Justice, has been chosen
president of the freshman class at Na
tional University Law School. His se
lection completes the elections at Na
tional.
Mr. Schilz comes from Dunkirk. N. Y.,
but received his early education at
Charles Town, W. Va.
Other officers elected by the fresh
men were Wellington Mac Nichols, vice
president; Anne Catte, secretary; Vir
ginia Stanfard, treasurer; Charles
Swain, sergeant at arms, and Irene
Lipscomb, historian.
A general advisory committee of the
freshman class, consisting of Richard
Andress, chairman; D. H. Reed, vice
chairman; Miss Hazel Palmer, Homer
Snyder. Miss Mary N. Bigos, Harold T.
Scott, Edgar T. Furyear, Harold A.
Ness and Henry Menollsohn, has just
been announced by Mr. Schilz. The
purpose of this committee will be to
consider immediately the class by-laws.
Adopted by Indians.
Miss Elsie G. Cannon of this year’s
graduating class has been adopted by
the Assinibonines Indians as tribute for
her work as court reporter in an Indian
case in the Montana courts involving
$15X00.000. Miss Cannon is a native
of Roanoke. Va., where she attended
school before coming to Washington to
study law.
Study of “research methods” will be
gin tomorrow afternoon at 4:45 o’clock
in the School of Economics and Gov
ernment.
The moot court, with Prof. Glenn
Willett presiding as judge, will witness
a trial by jury involving the dispos
session of a roomer. The plaintiff is
represented by I. Mulitz, E. Desgres and
J. N. Colasandro, while the defense will
be conducted by A. F. Milano, R. S.
Monroe and R. G. Currie.
The annual breach-of-promise suit
will be tried Friday, November 29. The
woman will be represented by three
woman students, Frances Foley, Acsha
Moore and Helen Mooney, while the de
fendant will be represented by M. E.
Dahl, O. A. Hospider and H. C.
Beavers.
Frat to Initiate.
This evening the Alpha Beta Chap
ter of the Alpha Eto Chi Fraternity
will hold a partv in honor of the new
initiates of the fraternity. The first
degree will be administered. The semi
annual dance of the fraternity will be
given at the Town and Country Club
' next Saturday and socials will be held
every two weeks throughout the year
The Cy Pres Club is planning a series
of monthly breakfasts the first of
which will be given around Thanks
giving.
Dr. Thomas I. Miller, president of the
Masonic Law Club, has appointed a
committee to look after sale of cherry
blossoms on George Washington's birth
day. Friday, December 6, the annual
elections will be held.
Prom Planned.
Plans for the senior prom, to be held
i November 30, are rapidly being com
pleted. Tickets now are. being sold at
i the school. Following last year’s plan
| card nlaying will also be in evidence
; and dancing will run from 10 p.m. to
I i a.m. The proceeds of the dance will
! be turned over to the Senior Year Book.
Judge Charles Lobinger of the fac
ulty recentlv addressed the Mu Chap
ter of the Sigma Delta Kappa on the
subject of fratemalism. He is a mem
ber of this fraternity which was also
entertaining about 20 new students as
guests. James Atkinson and Harvey
Beavers were in charge of the general
arrangements.
Todav under the leadership of Deos |
I dl Jesus the Filipino students of Na- !
| tional vill complete their organization
for the year.
The first inter-class debate between
the freshmen and upper classmen will
be held November 29. The first winner
of this debate will also be one of the
four debaters who will compete for
i honors at the end of the. school year,
i Charles H. Bair, president of the j
iunior class, is holding a meeting at his >
home tonight with the other officers j
and executive committee of the 1931 |
class to consider the activities of the '
I class for the school yeai.
EDUCATIONAL.
I l l 9 BUSINESS
roteet S COLLEGE
Commercial National Bank Bldg.
14th and G Sts. National 4717
“CENSUS OFFICE
Exemlnations—3 hour*' instruction each day
and 3 hours each night. 5 days and 5
night* each week. Prepare now.
The Civil Service Preparatory Schoo)
S.E. Cor. ieth A F 8t». N.W. Met. SSSi. «
it you would like to become "aelf-aupport-
I ing. we can help you. Begin a course of
shorthand, t'-rewriting. bookkeeping, letter
writing, spelling, arithmetic ana English.
A 10 months’ course, day session, costs
*100: evening session. SSO. You would be
pleased with tha coursa and never regret
I the preparation.
WOOD’S SCHOOL
311 East Capitol St. Line. W3B (
►♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦< j 1
Felix Mahony’s;
National Art School |
Color, Interior Decoration, Coatame j
Design, Commercial Art, P oat era ]
1747 Rhode Island Avenue
North 1114
New Claaaea Now Forming
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tiriiv Spend 9-13 montn* day or 19-34
Wri ¥ months in night school when
»* ** * you can get eoualiy as good a
course in every respect in one-third the
time, much cheaper in the end Thousands
if indorsers .Position guaranteed graduates.
Enroll TODAY. Eat. 10 yra Herd Seere
larla^ehjrf^SM^JNLWNiinma^
Let Us Prove How
SIMPLE IT IS to |
Learn Another
Language
By ear eenveraatlonal method
Preaent thia advertiaement
for from trial loeeon
BERLITZ
LANGUAGES
1115 Connecticut Avenue
Telephone Decatur M3S
- - I
CATHOLIC VARSITY
TEAM TOBE FETED
Annual Foot Ball Dance to Be
Held November 29—Com
mittee Is Named.
, - v
The annual foot ball danra In hono»
of the members of the Catholic Univer
sity varsity foot ball team will be held
Friday, November 29, in the main ball
room of the Willard Hotel. It la
planned to make the affair the most
colorful event of the Fall season, and
a highlight In a Thanksgiving week end
program of student activity. Tribute
will be paid on this occasion to the
members of the varsity team, which
has this year given the Catholic Uni
versity the most successful foot ball
campaign in its history. The proceeds
of the dance will be used in the pur
chase of emblems for the players as a
token cf appreciation for their athletic
ability.
The foot ball dance committee in
cludes Oscar Gerth. Elkins Park. Pa.,
chairman; Charles Mogavero. Peabody.
Mass.: William Fitzgerald, Philadelphia;
James Ward. Bridgeport. Conn.; Salva
Summa. Port Chester. N. Y.; Edward
Colmev. Canandaigua, N. Y.. and Ed
ward O'Brien, New Britain. Conn.
On Thanksgiving day the varsitv
meets George Washington University in
the stadium at Brookland. The Utopian
’ball, given by the members of the
Utopian Club, a campus fraternal or
ganization, will be held that evening
in the main ballroom of the Wardma.i
Park Hotel.
Annual Tea Dance.
Thomas Murphy. Waterbury. Conn.. Is
chairman of the Utopian dance com
mittee. On Saturday afternoon the Ab
bey Club will hold its annual Fall tea
dance in the Ros* room of the Willard
Hotel. Clarence E. Martin, jr.. of Mar
tinsburg. W. Va.. is in charge. The club
affairs are closed to all but members
and invited guests. .
Edward A. Smith of Washington has
been elected president of the Architects’
Club of the university. He succeeds
Paul Goettelmann, also of Washington.
Construction work is to begin at once
on the new Holy Name College, accord
ing to word from officials of the Fran
ciscan order. The new structure is to
rise adjacent to the famous Fanciscan
Monastery at Brookland. to which
thousands of pilgrims go annually, and
will be built at an estimated cost of
SBOO,OOO. Contracts for the erection of
the building have already been let and
call for the completion of the structure
before the opening of the school term
next Fall. The Holy Name College is
sponsored by the Most Holy Name
Province of the Fanciscan Order and
will be used to provide quarters for a
number of professors and brothers of
the Holy Name Province.
Housing for Students.
The building will house *0 theological
students who will pursue courses in the
School of Sacred Sciences at the Catho
lic University. The new house of
studies will be affiliated with the uni
versity, which will then have, counting
the new Josephlte Seminary now under
construction, a total of 32 religious
houses of study affiliated with it.
Francis P. O’Keefe of Philadelphia,
who was selected by the senior class to
be editor of the 1930 Cardinal, annual
publication of the graduating class, has
announced the appointment of a staff
of associate editors, who have already
organized and begun the work assigned
to them. Following are the appoint
ments; Ignace L. Amann. Vernon, N.
Y„ business manager; Anton Fensel.
Bradford, Pa., assistant editor; Joseph
Clay. Cumberland. Md.. senior section
editor; George Barnes, Washington,
senior section assistant editor; John
O'Connell. Florence, Mass., literary
editor: James Markey, Little Falls. N.
Y.. pictorial editor; Nicholas Russo,
Waterbury, Conn., sports editor; Arm
and Raiche, Manchester, N. H., assist
ant sports editor; Edward Smith, Wash
ington. art editor: Joseph Caltagiorne,
Philadelphia, feature editor, and John
Devivo, Newark, N. J., society editor.
EDUCATIONAL.
COLUMBIA SCHOOL Os
DRAFTING
*'A Profession With a Future”
Pool J. Unrau. President
All branches—S to • Month Coarsen
On end Evening Classes—Enroll Anv Tins
Classes Continue Throughout the Vest
Send for tree illustrated catalogue
ISt^jin^^^ts^SMV^^^^MetronolltaniMtd
Art —Advertising
Interior Decoration
Costume Design
Position for Graduates
Ask for New Catalog
j LIVINGSTONE
ACADEMY
29 Years in Washington
1333 F St. Opp. Fox Met. 2883
For Practical Results Study at
The Master-School
Register As Per Beglnaers*
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Specialising in Interior Decoration
and offering an Accredited, Practical
and Professional Training Course. Ex
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Rudolphe de Zapp, director
Representing Arts * Decoration. New Yorh
1206 Conn. Ave. North 5236
PREPARE NOW
For Editoriei Clerk. Statistical Clerk. Census.
The Civil Service Preparatory School.
BE. Cor. 13th A F Bte. N.W. Met. 933 j. *
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felix mahony
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1747 rhode island avenue
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