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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 17, 1929, Image 6

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3! DAYS REMAIN !
FOR YULE BUYING
• '• I
Shop and Mail Early Drive to
Be Started Tomorrow in
Capital.
With a limply warning that only 31
chopping days remain beiore Christmas,
the Merchants and Manufacturers' As
sociation tomorrow will launch its shop
early, mail early campaign in an effort ;
to prevent the wasted efforts and fra*- .
tried nerves that once marked the an- !
nual last-minute holiday rush.
Mai. Gen. Anton Stephan, president
of the organisation, announced last
night completion of the general plans
foT the campaign, which will be con
ducted with full co-operation of the
Washington Post Office, under direc
tion of Postmaster W. M. Mooney.
Merchants throughout the county, who
havfe learned from past experience the
disappointments to the public result
ing from a belated rush of Christmas
shopping, are joining in similar es-:
forts, Gen. Stephan said.
By means of every available device. 1
the shop early, mail early slogan will i
be carried to the public. Street car
signs, poster* on trucks, motion picture
films and envelope stuffers will be uti- i
iired to convince the public that the
Christmas package and card that is
put off until tomorrow is more likely
to arrive as a New Year rather than a
Christmas remembrance. Radio an
nouncements. through the co-operation
of local stations, will bring the message j
of the campaign direct to thousands of
homes.
Local dealers as early as la*t Spring
laid plans to care for this Christmas,
and while Washington was enjoying
balmy breezes orders were placed for
shipments to rome from distant lands.
Local shops this week will have full
Christmas supplies available and
within a few days windows will be
dressed in gala fashion with Christ
mas goods.
The peak load of Christmas mailing
•nd shopping last year was moved for
ward by this method, and this year the
merchants’ board decided to make the
campaign still earlier. It. was pointed out
v Mark Lansurgh. chairman of the
committee in charge. Serving with Mr
Lansburgh on the special committee
are A. J. Sundlun, C. B. Dulcan. Rob
ert E. Buckley. J. Hardey. A. Abbott.
A. Stnshelmer. Sylvan King. Bert Bre-'
wood. Charles A. Camalier. Dr. George
MeCann. Charles H. Frame, Walter In
galls .and S. M, Selinger.
TWO HURT IN truck.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
FREDERICK. Md.. November 16 —;
Leonard Hoffman. 37. Mount Pleasant. |
was badly Injured, and Harry C. Sheet- j
enheljn. Mount. Pleasant, sustained I
bruises, when the produce truck in j
which they were riding and a Balti
more moving van collided at Ellicott
City.
Hoffman and Sheetenhelm were;
hurled from the cabin of their truck, j
Hoffman being unconscious for several |
hours. He was removed to the Fred
erick City Hospital, where his condi
tion is said to be satisfactory.
Marriage Licenses Issued.
FAIRFAX,. Va.. November 16 i Spe
cial i.—Five marriage licenses have been '
Issued this week by Deputy Clerk E. R.
Holbrook —Gilbert L. King. 22. of Ma- |
nassas and Elsie M. Courtney, 21, of I
Manassas: John W. Arundale. 30, of I
46J0 Ellicott street, Washington, and
Florence C. White, 32. 1002 Butternut
street., Washington: Schuyler L. Clapp,
21, of Catonsville, Md., and Florence
Parker. 22. of Wollaston, Mass.; John i
Joseph Mahoney, 2115 T street, Wash- j
lngton. and Carrie Young. 36. 2140 K
street, Washington: Frank E. Campher. j
21. 47 L street. Washington, and Ireatha j
Tinker/ 21, 907 T street, Washington, j
FARM STATES WIN
TARIFF INCREASES
IN SENATE DRIVE!
f Continued From First Page ! !
" ~ * i
for the regular session would have the I
right of way.
Although members of the “young
guard’’ are seeking to avoid all sem
blance of assailing the present Senate
Republican leadership, the fact that
the group has sprung into being tends ■
toward a new alignment with changes j
in leadership, if not actually and for- I
mally in leaders.
In pome quarters there l* a demand
that Senator McNary of Oregon, chair
man of the committee on agriculture,
who handled the farm bill in the Sen
ate and who is considered one of the
ablest men on the Republican side of
the chamber, take a leading part in
straightening out the tariff tangle. It !
may be that he will act in this matter
quietly, but there is no likelihood of any
action being taken either to displace
Senator Watson or Senator Jones.
Further Delay Is Opposed.
The “young guard.” composed of Re
publicans who have for the most part
come to the Senate in recent years,
has put its shoulder to the wheel In
the hope not only of passing the tariff i
bill without further delay, but also In j
an effort to stem the tide of bitterness >
which has been flowing more and more j
strongly and dividing the Republican
“old guard" and the progressive Re- j
publicans from the West.
When the Senate has completed >
consideration of all committee amend- |
raents, the bill will be thrown open (
to amendments from individual mpm- t
bers of the Senate, offered from the j
floor. Already, however, one Senator <
who has prepared nearly 100 amend- |
ments to be offered has Indicated he •
will forego, them, provided there is a
real chance of getting final action on I
the bill and sending it to conference, i
There is also a disposition on the part ;
of many of the Senato-s to curtail j
their speeches and in some cases, not |
to make speeches at all. so as to per- !
mit the voting to come more aulckly. |
Amendments approv'd \esterday
would increase existing rates on peppers,
eggplant and cucumbers from 25 per
cent ad valorem to 3 cents a pound,
and on squash from 25 per cent to 2
rents a pound. Committee proposals
for a seasonal tariff on eggplant and
cucumbers, under which a half-rent
* rate would be applicable in Winter
months, were turned down
The tariff on hay would be boosted
from $4 to $5 a ton under another
amendment adopted, while the rate on
straw would be increased from #1 to
#1.50 a ton.
Broom corn was taken from the free |
list and given a rate of $lO a ton. The 1
committee proposed $25. Lupulin. a .
powder that grows on hops and is used !
as a digestive tonic, was granted a 100 j
per cent increase from 75 cents to $1.50 |
a pound.
Senator Gillett, Republican, of Mas- '
sachucftts. succeeded in having adopted ■
an amendment to place a duty of 4 i
cents a pound on sweetened cocoa and j
chocolate when in bars or blocks of i
10 pounds or more. The House bill j
provided 40 per cent, and the present
law 17 */2 per cent ad- valorem.
One of the changes approved in the
spirits schedule would place a duty on
concentrated fruit juices fit for bever
age purposes of 70 a gallon, based
on the quantity or equivalent of uncon
centrated natural fruit juice into which
such concentrated juice can be con
verted as shown bv chemical analysis.
The other afncndmrnt provided that
h Th-prool fruit spirits made in distil
leries connected with breweries for use
In fertifl'fitmn of win-s may be with
drawn and used qn'l'T the same laws
applicable to, ih« -withdrawal and use
cf alcohol for all noh btversgc pui
rm
GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY COUPLE FETE# I
~ ‘ \ ■
“Work hard and stick together" sav Mr. and Mrs. George IVinkler of 1601
U street southeast, who celebrated their golden anniversary last night at the
home of a daughter, Mrs. William E. Adlung, 1420 Minnesota avenue northeast.
—Star Staff Photo.
"WORK HARD TOGETHER,”
ADVISES WIFE, WED 50 YEARS
Tells Children How to Be Happy as She
and Husband Are Honored on
Golden Anniversary.
The successful married life of Mr.'
and Mrs. George Winkler, begun 50
years ago in Wertenburg, Germany, was
commemorated last night at a golden
wedding celebration arranged by chil
dren and grandchildren at the home of
a dajJßbter, Mrs. William E. Adlung.
1420 Minnesota avenue northeast.
Mrs. Winkler took the occasion to
give the young people a simple formula
for happiness in marriage. Mostly It
was “share your husband s work, make
an attractive home for him and then
abide by the man in sickness or mis
fortune.'*
This guided Mrs. Winkler in her own 1
married life. When the couple first :
came to America. 40 years ago, they
fell in with an unscrupulous adviser,
who took advantage of their credulity
to sell them an almost worthies* farm.
Later their home burned without In- '
THE WEATHRR |
District, of Columbia—Mostly cloudy
today and tomorrow, with occasional
light rain today; slightly colder to
morrow.
Maryland - Virginia—Mostly cloudy
today and tomorrow, with occasional
light, rain today; slightly colder to
morrow'.
West Virginia—Occasional rain to
day: tomorrow mostly cloudy and
i slightly colder.
Temperature for 24 Hours.
Midnight. 50; 2 a m . 48; 4 a m.. 46:
! 6 a.m. 45; 8 a.m., 43; 10 a.m.. 50:
12 noon. 55: 2 p.m., 58: 4 pm.. 59;
6 p.m.. 55; 8 p.m. 54: 10 p.m., 53.
Highest, 80; lowest, 43.
Temperature same date last year—
Highest, 76; lowest, 53.
Tide Tables,
(Furnished by the. United States
Coast, and Geodetic Survey.)
i Today—Low tide. 2:28 a.m. and 2:25
p.m.; high tide. 7:58 a.m. and 8:20 p.m.
j Tomorrow—Low tide, 3:16 a.m. and
3:11 pjn.; high tide, 8:45 a.m. and
9:07 p.m.
The Sun and Moon.
Today—Sun rose 6.53 a.m., sun sets
4:54 p.m.
i Tomorrow —Sun Tises 6:54 a.m., sets
I 4:53 p.m.
Moon rises 5:21 p.m.. sets 7:37 a.m.
1 Automobile lamps to be lighted one
i half hour after sunset.
Weather in Various Cities
— Preeipi-
Ma-x. Min. tstlon.S
Sat- Pri. Sat. p.m. to
urday.night 8p m.Sp m
Asheville. N. C 58 54 sfi 0.01
‘Atlanta. Ga 70 SO SO ....
! Atlantic Citv. N J. . 56 40 52
j Baltimore. Md 44 S 4
Birmingham. Ala fi4 Sfi SO 1.04
.Bismarck. N. Dak 52 SO 4?
Boston. Mass 52 36 4* ....
Buffalo, N Y 4« >36 4*
Chicago. Til «« 4*
Cincinnati, Ohio 50 Sfi <*t 0.01
Cheyenne, Wvo, 48 84 38 ....
Cleveland. Ohio. 50 36 4* '....
Davenport. lowa.. 4)1 30 *2 ....
Denver. Colo 60 3* 52 ....
De* Moines. lows 54 2fi 4* ....
Detroit, M*ch 40 34 44 ....
Duluth. Minn M 34 42 ....
El Paso. Tex *2 36 S*
Galveston. T»x 60 4B 6* ....
Helena. Mont 44 30 36 ....
Indianapolis. Ind 52 36 46 0.01
r-cksonvU’-. Fla V S 3 7-
Kansas City, Mo 42 3S 42 0 26
Little Rock. Ark 54 46 50 0.2 R
Los AngeTes. Calif.... 82 5* 70 ~...
Marquette. Mich...... 56 34 46 .....
Memphis. Tenn 54 46 ,50 002
Miami. Fla SO 76 76
Mobile. Ala 60 sfi 5* I**
New Orleans. La 60 50 5B 0.16
New York. N Y 52 3R 45
! North Platte. Nebr. . fin 7S 4fi ....
I Omaha. Nebr 4R 32 4S ....
Philadelphia. Pa Sfi 44 50
| Phoenix. Aril 7fi 4’ fiS ....
t Pittsburgh. Pa 52 36 50 ....
I Portland. Me 50 34 40 ....
i Portland. Ores. 50 30 50 ....
i Salt Lake City. tJ»ah.. 50 32 46 ....
Ist. Louis, Mo 4* 36 4S ....
|St Paul, Minn 54 Sfi 50 ....
I Ran Antonio. Tex..... *4 34 5* ..i.
; San Diego. Calif 74 54 SS
-Pan Francfseo. Calif.. fiS 50 *2 ....
i Savannah. Ga B 2 Sfi 70
! Seattle. Wash 50 4S • 48 0.24
'•nrinafleld. ill 50 3fi 4* ....
! Tampa. Fla... *4 fiS 76
i i-i.euo. Onio 4B 34 4* .. ..
J Vicksburg. Miss 56 44 52 001
| WASHINGTON. D. C, 60 43 54
Stieff Grand
Medium Sized
J !,150 00
Was $1,800.00
This beautiful medium
size Stieff Grand Piano is
an outstanding value.
Very Eaay Terms!
Chas. M.
Stieff, ,nc
-1340,45 St. N. W.
THE SUNDAY' STAR, WASHINGTON, D, C„ NOVEMBER 17, 1923—PART ONE,
, I surance. and they came to Washington
i in 1896 w’ith little left of the savings
they had brought with them from the
| home country.
Shortly after his coming to Washing
ton Mr. Winkler obtained an Interest
in a grocery at Sixteenth and U streets
southeast. Assisted by Mrs. Winkler,
i who did her housework and still man
aged to get in some 12 hours a day
clerking In the store, the husband was
able to retire from active business
three years ago. They live at 1601 U j
street southeast. Just across the street
from the grocery they tended so long
Other children at the celebration last
night were: Mrs. Marie Tobey of Mount
Rainier and Fred G. Winkler of Wash- ;
lngton. and three grandchildren.
“Work hard and stick together," Mrs
Winkler admonished her juniors, “and
you'll come out all right—eh, dad?”
JAILED FOR “TIP-OFF.”
Special Dispatch to The Star.
DANVILLE. Va., November 16.
.
| George Hammock must serve 90 days in
, jail for giving a “tip-off" to Purcell
Nester several weeks ago that he was
being sought by the police. Nester.
later captured, was indicted and sen
tenced to a life term. Hammock pleaded
guilty to an indictment charging him
with being an accessory after the fact. ‘
| - • T ■*' : 7 -- ■ ; v
| Tkt Btnnintfen Wing
t hadinmuslinfors7s.oo;
Comfortable and Attractive
m chair that not alone suggests ease I
and comfort, but actually provides it. A
hair filled back, loose reversible down
i seat cushion and the general excellence
of construction contribute to both
comfort and durability. It is
a dependable product of
OUR ONEIDACRAFT SHOPS
On Our Fourth Floor
■ , ce
| • - • • V - . - ...
I .
I
f •
W&J. Sloane
"The House with the Green Shutters"
709-711-713 TWELFTH STREET, N. W.
WASHINGTON, D. G
16TH STREET OPEN
TO DISTRICT LINE
Stretch Is Not Yet Ready for
Use, Pending Completion
by Maryland.
The District Highway Department
yesterday completed the opening of Six- ;
teenth street from Kalmia road to the ,
District line, thereby putting in service
a straight approach from Maryland to
the White House.
Completion of the work does not
mean that motorists may use the
stretch, however, as the Maryland end
of the project Is not yet completed.
Two roads which are to lead from
the Sixteenth street portal at the Dis
trict line to Bethrsda and Silver Spring,
respectively, are both Incomplete and
■ will net be In service for at least an
other two months. It is understood
I that work on a bridge and an under
pass has held up progress.
The District's end of the job com
pletes a two-year program of Improve
ment in which Sixteenth street from
Alaska avenue U> the District line has
been opened up at a cost of $165,000.
The work from Alaska avenue to Kal
mia road was done last year and the
rest this year.
The road ends in a large circle, which
will eventually receive landscape archi
tectural treatment at the hands of thp
National Capital Park and Planning
Commission. The extension now com
pleted Is 50 feet wide.
APPLE SALES’ MONEY
SWELLS BANKS’ COFFERS
Big Increase in Resources Shown
Since Checks From Crop
Are Coming In.
Special Dkpatch to The Star.
CUMBERLAND. Md., November 16
The banks In the fruit growing sec
tions are showing big increases In re
sources as the result of the money In
i payment for the fruit crop coming in.
1 The two banks at Romney, in the heart
of the South Brandi Valley of the Po-
I tomac, are expected to have total re
sources of over $2,000,000 before the
first of the year.
From the apple growing territory im
mediately east of Cumberland 1.455
carloads have bepn shipped over the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. Besides
: this, thousands of bushels of apples
; have been carried out by trucks to
Western Pennsylvania and points in
Maryland and West Virginia. The
shipments from Romney amount to
876 ears, Springfield 80. French 79,
Okonoko. Little Capon and Paw Paw,
420, totaling 1.455.
Boy Injured by Shotgun.
FRANKLIN, W. Va.. November 16
t Special >. —The 15-year-old son of
Harrison Vandevandrr of Dry Run, this
I county, was Injured yesterday when the
shotgun he was carrying on a hunting
trip accidentally exploded. He was
sent to the Harrisonburg hospital, where
it was thought it would be necessary to
1 amputate a hand.
MEETING OE GIRL
RESERVES SLATED
Annual Mid-Winter Confer
ence to Be Held Here
in January.
The annual Midwinter conference of
the Girl Reserves of the Young Wom
en’s Christian Association will meet
: here January 31 to February 2, inclusive,
for the first time in the history of the
organization. Representatives from 36
associations in cities along the Eastern
seaboard will attend the sessions In the
Y. W. C. A. headquarters at Seventeenth
and K streets.
Associations to be represented are
Chester, Pa.; Coatesville, Pa.; German
town, Pa.; Norristown, Pa.; Philadel
phia. Pa.; Atlantic City, Camden, N. J.;
Burlington County, N. J.; Trenton, N.
J.: Middletow’n. Del.; Wilmington, Del.;
Bristol. Pa.; Bridgeport, N. J.; Glass- |
boro. N. J.; Elm. N. J.; Manasquan. N.
J.; Sewall. N. J.; Westville, N. J.; An- j
napolis, Md.; Baltimore, Md., and j
Washington.
Plans Are Completed.
Committees of the local Girl Reserves
are engaged in completing plans for the
conference, including the program of
events .and hospitality for the visitors.
The' newly organized Girl Reserve
Glee Club of Washington will arrange
a program of special musical events to
I take place during the conference. The
club, which is already preparing a pro
gram of carols for December events at
the Y. W. C. A. here. Is almost com- j
pleted as to personnel as far as Girl j
Reserve Clubs in the city are concerned, j
Tryouts are now being arranged for the i
I clubs recently organized In the George
Mason High Srhool, Potomac. Va., and
the Silver Spring High School.
Clubs Are Constituted.
The complete club, as now constituted ;
from the five senior high schools of the
i city, includes: Business High—lda
! Faffel, Lillian Dlpson, Gertrude Feld
| man. Helen Fleishman, Sally Ross.
! Frances Brady. Eastern High—Marga
get Dean. Mlldren Febrey, Helfn Jones,
Dorothy Seaton. Catherine Richardson.
Central High—Mary Lesta Wakeman.
Dorothy Detweller, Elizabeth Archer.
Margaret Spier, Margaret Hedgecock.
Karina Erickson. McKinley High—
' Ruth Nalls. Betty Greene, Betty Good
year. Edith Cook. Agnes Adamson.
Bernice Drissel. Western High—Bea
trice Spasoff, Evelyn Padgett. Beatrice
Mullen, Beverly Jennings, Emeline Jen
nings. Elsie Barber. Gertrude Weitzol.
The elub Is working under the per
sonal supervision of Miss Lucy Street,
national secretary for music of the Y.
W. C. A.
HUNTING SEASON OPENS.
3,339 Augusta County Nimrods
Started Gunning Yesterday.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
STAUNTON. Va.. November 16 —The
1930 hunting season opened here this
; morning.
Records here show that 3,339 resi
dents of city and county and non-resi
dents are enrolled on the local list o;
! property certified” hunters In Augusta
County. 3.002 of these are county peo
ple and 337 are from Staunton. No
deer can be killed In Augusta County.
! jo^^ m gga
HOMER L. KITT KmM
? sf| Christum*
I RADIO CLUB lit !
X
♦ ♦%
| SI.OO Enrolls You as a Member and Secures Your <♦
RADIOLA 33 |
|
V This will bt I /■* * i iv V
♦♦♦ |rfite?t 9 Club L/ues ♦♦♦
V in and "will be'phe- I f V
nominal and the y aS L*OMT aS
supply will be short. U | **«,
«|« Mcinhcts of the E I y
❖ Kitt Radio Chib will R | nn >*
V be guaranteed deliv K S W # .00 Y
%♦ ery. Arrangements Hj jSfMi'ii s-% '' *" *"** #t "—*-•, “Jr ♦*♦
♦♦♦ «.J> r be N o*y*‘ jj 0 ft ■■■Weekly »*«
I .«gl2£,« •-—l| Pays for It |
❖ Club Price SOO |
% Complete I
j f ♦
❖ evert ,'t ««. Enrollments Now Open $
{♦♦♦ fully tested J,
♦♦♦ “you perfect. 0 We reserve the right to terminate enroll -
I f merits as soon as the supply has been taken up .
iY r?f %
I Homer L. Kitt Co. ?
| 1350 G STREET N.W. |
❖ KNABE, FISCHER, FOSTER PIANOS.. .MUSIC. . .BAND INSTRUMENTS %
A 4
Security
in
Oriental Rugs
PROBABLY no value in any type of FI oor
Covering exceeds tliat which is secured in a
well selected and well bought Oriental Rug.
f/<
We have specialized in Eastern Rugs for many
decades. We noAN tbe article intimately, trom
its inception on tbe loom in its far Eastern set
ing until it finally reaches us for ultimate Sale.
We can speak wi tb tbe authority of actual
knowledge and we do not hesitate to recommend
the values now being offered in this establishment.
Room Size Orientals (9 xl2 ) • .
Other Room Size Orientals . . .
. High Pile Oriental Rugs (lO' x 14') . $ 275 00
Small Oriental Rugs . . start at '25 00
* Large Oriental Rugs up to .xi in length.
c^3
W. & J. SLOANE
“The House with the Green Shutters" w t f'L
’ ,Vrt
709-711-713 TWELFTH STREET. N.W.
WASHINGTON. D. C.
Store Open from 9:00 A. M. to 5:50 P. M., including Saturday
Our Telephone Number is now DISTRICT 7262 |l I
W'*

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