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It'* to you the family look* In any emergency—you always seem to know Just what to do! Are you ready for the time when acute indi gestion strikes some one you love? Six Bell-ans, Hot water, Sure Re lief! Don’t be unprepared another Btngle day. Go to your druggist now and ask for the 25c. or 75c. size. Bell-ans Spg for INDIGESTION MdSH&SS LURAY CAVERNS by BUS And the Proponed S’lenendoah National Park May He Seen in One Day Round Trip to Luray, $6.00 Bueea leare dally. 9th St. and Pa. Aye. (Boa Terminal). 7:30 a. m.. t:3O P.m Interior late Statlona. Warren ton and Son twill*. Valley connec tions at Lora>. Boses Chartered for Sprrial Tears. Washington-Luray Bus Line Nat. 9493. Georgia 3732. —Originators— -35c Service Private-Appearing Care \:>-'V'^yAti Ty ' f S Superior GARAGES All Materials $125 Up GET OUR ESTIMATE mo»Elumio4 < l7 STONE BRAKE O BUILDER KoTk Imperial Auto Polish gives a brilliant dust-free finish • One trouble with a lot of auto polishes is that they contain too much oil. That’s bad. It gives an oily attempt at bril liance which quickly dulls by catching dust. What you want is a polish that cleans away the road film and leaves a dry, hard, shiny finish of brilliant depth. The way to get it is by profes sional body builder meth ods. Get a can of Impe rial Auto Polish today at your garage or accessory store—and do a real job, this very week-end. Distributor J. PAUL WARD CO. 26th and D Street* N.W. Imperial Bj AUTO POLISH pgy* SPECIAL NOTICE. WANTED—FTJLii OR PART LOADS FOR tht below listed cities and points en route To NEW YORK , MAY 1 To PITTSBURGH April 3# To CHICAGO April 2« From NEW YORK MAY 2 From CHICAGO APRIL 28 AMERICAN STORAGE A TRANSFER CO.. _ Adams_ 1450. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT _ CHEV rolet, motor No. 3180330, will be sold tor repairs. B. D. JERMAN A CO., 2827 M st. n.w. I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY debts contracted by anybody other than myself. ERNEST EUOENE THOMPSON. 11 R st. n.e. 24* LADIES’ SUITS. COATS ALTERED; RX mod ‘led to latest styles; furs repaired and remodeled and securely kept In cold storage. ALBERT. 2222 18tn st. n.w. FORD TRUCK, MOTOR NO. A-1854291, WILL be sold at auction at 462 Penna. ave. n.w.. Washington. D. C., May 3, 1930. lor repairs and storage. LONG-DISTANCE MOVING WE HAVE been keeping faith with the public since 1896 Ask about our country-wide service. Call National 9220. DAVIDSON TRANSFER A STORAGE CO. GOING? WHERE? Tell us when and we'll move your furni ture and take mighty good care of It at low cost A telephone call will save you time and trouble. NATIONAL DELIVERY ABSN., INC Phone National 1460. THE FOLLOWING CARS WILL BE SOLD for charges at Weschler's public auction on Saturday. May 3: Studebaker sedan, tags Z-8220 C 29), left by Mr. S. Poteat: Ford coupe, tags K-3505, left by Mr. N. E. War ren; Chevrolet touring, tags N-9415. left by Mr. Geo. Henderson; Reo sedan, tags M -5107. left by Mr. W. J. Curtis CALL CARL, INC.. RUGS CLEANED —by our process of shampooing look like new, last longer, and at the lowest cost. LUWIN CO., 1725 7th at. n.w. North 9160. 2 6• Wanted—Load —from New York. Philadelphia. Richmond Va.l Chicago. IU.. and Pittsburgh. Pa. To Pittsburgh and N Y . April 23 Smith’s Transfer & Storage Co., 1313 You St North 3343 Rappy Days Arc Here Again —time tor nfc to perfect yout printing plana tor Spring I9Bf The National Capital Press 1210-1213 D St. N.W. Phone National 0850 ROOFWORK of any nature promptly and capably looked after by practical roofers VOOMC Roofing 118 Srd St. 8 W OIvAJIN J Company District 0988 WANTED—RETURN LOADS From NEW YORK CITY APR 28th From NEW YORK CITY APR. 30th From NEW YORK CITY MAY 2nd From NEW YORK CITY MAY sth From NEW YORK CITY MAY 7th From NEW YORK CITY MAY 14th To NEW YORK CITY -MAY stb To NEW YOKK CITY MAY 12th Special rates for part loads to and from Philadelphia, New York and Boston. UNITED STATES STORAGE CO . INC., 418 10th St. N.W. Metropolitan 1848. FUND FOR YORK FAMILY $1,561.25 New Interest Displayed as ! Letters Commending Agent j for Bravery Are Received. i ! New interest was shown today in The ] Star fund for the relief of the widow and three children of Lamar Watson | York, slain prohibition agent, the recent daily average of contributions being excelled by more than SSO as the total jumped to $1,561.25. Numerous letters were received from scattered sources commending York for his bravery and honesty. A person, who signed the initials R. P. S. voiced sup port for the proposal advanced recently by L. J. Taber, master of the National Grange, that the Government award a pension of SIO,OOO through an act of Congress, to the family of every prohi bition agent “murdered In enforcing the law.” Resolution Made Public. In forwarding a contribution of $12.50 Porter C. Fox. chief ruler of Eagle Tent No. 2, the Order of Independent Recha bites, made public the following reso lutions: “Whereas: That In the death of Offi cer Lamar W. York, on the morning of April 12, 1930, while In the execution of the duties of his office, this tent excesses its profound sorrow and re gret, and “Whereas: His fearless and unswerv erlng devotion to duty, even to making the supreme sacrifice, commends itself as a noble example of loyalty and fidelity j that might well be followed by others I occupying offices of responsibility and trust, therefore be it "Resolved: That the sincere sympathy of the members of this tent be extended to his bereaved family and that the blessing of our Heavenly Father may rest upon, sustain, and comfort them In this, their hour of deep distress. Be it further resolved: That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the be reaved family, and that a copy be pread upon our records.” Star Will Receive Contributions. Additional donations may be mailed tc the cashier of The Star. All checks money orders and cash received will be acknowledged. The latest contributors were: Previously acknowledged $1,404.75 E. C. E 5.00 Eagle Tent, No. 2, Independent Order of Rechabites 12.50 Cash 5.00 Mrs. E. W. McC 10.00 Mrs. A. L. Smith 1.00 E. M. McC 2.00 A. A. J 1.00 Anonymous 10.00 j J. E. B 20.00 ’M. G. G 50.00* ily Davis White 5.00 K 5.00 . Methodist Preacher 5.00 i. F. S 25.00 , Total $1,561.25 farmefTkillswife IN FIGHT OVER VOTE She Dies From Tetanus, as the Re sult of Blow With Post, Wounding Scalp. By the Associated Press. OREGON, Mo., April 25.—Interest was acute three weeks ago in a school tax proposal at Forest City, Mo., and James W. Payne, a farmer, Instructed his wife to vote against the plan. Mrs. Payne arrived at the polls too late to cast a ballot, and as an after math, officers allege, Payne today was held in default of $50,000 bond, charged with second degree murder in connec tion with his mate’s death. Authorities charge Mrs. Payne died from tetanus poisoning, which developed from a scalp wound inflicted by the farmer with a post during anger at his wife’s tardiness. The husband was bound over to Circuit Court here yester day after a preliminary hearing. FREED OF* CHARGES Bakery Proprietor Acquitted of Violating' 8-Hour Labor Law. Charles Sanford, proprietor of a bakery on North Capitol near G street, was acquitted of violating the 8-hour female labor lay by Judge Robert E. Mattingly in Police Court yesterday. 3. W. Millspaugh, Health Department Inspector, testified that he had observed two girls employed at the bakery work ing over eight hours on April 4. Louise Simpson and Martina Hayes, who live In the vicinity, corroborated his testi mony. Sanford and both of the employes de nied that they worked over eight hours In a day. l/ Terms as Low as SASSSJAE /A lA VVP V I LtlfV \ DITIONED by us; '>£* 1 U J SOLD and GUAR id \ ANTEED by us. jwa \ No guesswork; all MBBcA B 111" * A ul \ hazard eliminated. in 4 \ YOU buy with W. \ I a iPwl PE" \ real CONTI m 811 29 £ssez oacb - Low $350 ii vVM c r\ “30" Model A Ford 2-Door. 0M CA I SeC ° Ur An «*»•: perfect shape Complete “39” Chevrolet Coaches !/««<* Car' ° r Coupes - , .. . , every way «rrt»«z |SrSO 4 List in tfte “28” Buick Coupe, with CKQC mm 4 A Classified rumble seat 9000 1 vEZdr c »* _/ “27” Nash Coupe, in good Cl QK SB** £ss*'°" 0/ general condition ® A5, ° r . This Paper “28” Chevrolet Coach. An extra srood car In every $350 ! ■ B I ■ I V M L a A B A V Jk B M v Bmk B Lm elle+ y r 13th and I THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C„ FRIDAY, APRIL' 25, 1930. WINNERS IN KITE-FLYING CONTEST RIHH Ik i. * <' y v ... f •fflirr'Sfr v.fr.- VI Wuk JVf v W t wv z] flr WT SV W*wßt jjr WT ' L. wft Above: The winners in the first 1930 kite contest, held at Chevy Chase field yesterday. Left to right: Maurice Sevator, John Sullivan and James Carpenter. | Below: Parker Cook, president of the Washington Gun Club, flying a fish kite from Hawaii. —Star Staff Photos. MRS. SETON TAKES PEN WOMEN CHAIR Mrs. James Davis Entertains Pennsylvania Group of Conference. Unfinished business, the continuation of reports, and the Installation of Mrs. Grace Thompson Seton as national president, occupied the delegates, offi cers, and members of the National League of American Pen Women at this morning’s session, held In the small ball room of the Willard Hotel. At 5 o’clock this afternoon Mrs. James J. Davis, wife of the Secretary of Labor, is giving a reception at her home, 3012 Massachusetts avenue northwest In honor of the Pennsylvania Pen Women and delegates. The convention will close with a re ception to the incoming national presi dent, which will be held In the presi dential suite from 9 to 11 o’clock this evening. Grace Thompson Seton Elected. As was anticipated, Grace Thompson Seton was elected president of the National League of American Pen Women, yesterday afternoon, without opposition. Announcement of Mrs. Seton’s elec tion was made at 7 o'clock In the eve ning, the polls having closed late in the afternoon. Mrs. Seton’s election was assured after Mrs. Kathleen Norris had withdrawn her name as candidate for the office, learning that religion and politics were being made an issue In the election by a certain group opposed to the novelist. Mrs. BrosSeau, who had been offered the nomination, refused to accept, stating she did not care to run Will Rogers Says: BEVERLY HILLS, Calif., April 24.—Brothers, we are riding mighty, mighty high in this country. Our most annoying problem is, “Which car will I use today?” "Isn't that static frightful?” We are just sit ting on top of the world. For every automobile we furnish an accident. For every radio sold we put on two murders. Three robberies to every bathtub installed, building two golf courses to every church, our boot leggers have manicures and our farmers have mortgages. Our courts are full, our jails are full, our poli ticians are full. If we can’t house a prisoner we bum him up. Truly, Rome never saw such prosperity. “We’ll tell the cockeyed world, we are going—somewhere.” Yours, WILL. against Mrs. Seton, a close personal friend. Other officers elected yesterday after noon included Nina Swalm Reed, first vice president: Harriet E. N. Chace, sec ond vice president: Armenhouie T. Lamson. third vice president; Blanche Smith Ferguson, fourth vice president; Mrs. L. C. Jesseph, fifth vice president; Katherine Allen, recording secretary; Victoria Faber Stevenson, correspond ing secretary; Theodora Cunningham, treasurer; Lily R. Hunt, registrar: Flor ence E. Ward, auditor; Eleanor Hems 1— Hill Hill I tty| ■ i ££% Glenbrooks are prime favorites / \ \ w /* \ \Jr /* —A I \ t^lat r^va^s imposed fabrics in distinctive / (A *// ° \) \ character —featured in the new Mist Blue, i-W \ /[ Y-O Dawn Gray, as well as the usual staple shades. Np'll Our ta^ors have fashioned them into smart single and double breasted models —full of the \ \ ' / individualities whidh distinguish Mode design vy ' ing and making. Truly matchless at the price. I fly .—_ B . \ I ~529-75 / . Another special value—in the soft [/ fleeces, homespuns and tweeds. Made lr I with raglan shoulders or set-in sleeves. | || Sr V I The Mode—F at Eleventh ley, librarian, and Katherine Hopkins Chapman, historian. State vice presidents elected were Mrs. Paul Smith, Alabama; Mrs. V. M. Root, Arkansas; Mrs. Margaret W. Ross, Arizona: Mrs. J. E. Wales, Northern California; Mrs. Ralph Waldo Trine, Southern California; Mrs. G. T. Hath away, Connecticut; Mrs. Edna Knight, Gasch, District of Columbia; Mrs. Wil liam McKibben, Florida: Mrs. Adna G. Clarke. Hawaii; Mrs. B. G. Williams, Indiana; Marla B. Corker, Maryland; Mrs. C. A. Wood, Massachusetts; Mrs. J. H. Jepson, Minnesota; Mrs. Norma Knight Jones, Missouri; Mrs. F. E. Humphrey, Nevada; Mrs. Jessie Wilder, Eastern New York; Mrs. Robert Moly neux, Western New York; Mrs. George Elliston, Ohio; Mrs. O. M. Rohrer, Western Pennsylvania; Mrs. A. B. Stevens, Rhode Island; Mrs. S. B. War ring, South Dakota; Rose N. Scott, Tennessee; Stella C. Shetter, West Vir ginia; Mary H. Hinton, North Carolina; Mrs. T. B. Ferguson, Oklahoma, and Alma B. Myers, Eastern Pennsylvania. At 4:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon, Mrs. Edward Everett Gann was hostess at a reception for the officers, delegates, alternates and visiting members of the league at her apartment at the May flower. In the evening, a musicale was given at her home on Scott Circle by Mrs. Henry F. Dimock, at which were heard the prize winning compositions of the national music contest of 1930. Blind Han Kills Wife and Self. CANEY, Kans., April 25 OP). —Elisha O’Bryant, 64, a blind man. shot and killed his wife, Mrs. Eva O’Bryant, 55, and then committed suicide here yes terday. They had quarreled. WIND IS HANDICAP TO KITE CONTEST Sixty Flyers Keep. Entries in Air in Chevy Chase Competition. With a heavy wind “grounding” their kites, only about 60 of the 100 or more contestants in the District's first kite contest for 1930 succeeded in keeping their kites aloft at Chevy Chase Field yesterday. The entry of Morris Servator, 4704 Fourteenth street, under his steady guid ing hand, righted into a corrcet angle, gained the necessary altitude and won ; for him the championship award for performance. Others who won awards for perform ance were C. Brooks Fry, David Rot bart, Monty Ereza and Bart Swindler. Entering a kite made of tetrahedral planes, James Carpenter, 1723 East Cap itol street, was given the championship award for workmanship. Other winners for workmanship were Billy Starkey, Blair Bennett, Otho Wil liams, Leon Litsis and son, A. Litsts; John Sumner, Parker Cook, G. Har rington, Bart Swindler, Comdr. C. C. Davis and son, Charles; Agamemnon Perros, John Sullivan and James Car penter. The championship winner for design was John Sullivan, 1412 Twenty-ninth street, who exhibited a beautifully made, highly original kite of the combination box type. Other winners for design were Jack Neal, Blair Bennett, Samuel J. Bacasse, Arthur Davis, James Coutts, Agamem non Perros, John Sullivan and James Carpenter. The Judges for performance included Dr. H. L. Dryden of the Bureau of Standards, Paul Edward Garber of the Smithsonian Institution, S. T. Fergu son of the Weather Bureau, F. A. Woodward of Gordon Junior High School, W. F. Darmady of the Bureau of Standards, O. Scheidel of the Manual training department public schools, Burtis Baker of the Corcoran School of Art, Felix Mahony of the National School of Fine and Applied Art and Hugo Inden of the Abbott School of Fine and Commercial Art. Miss Esther Scott was general chair man. The National Aeronautic Asso ciation and leading aeronautic experts in the city sponsored the contest given under the supervision of the District of Columbia Model Aircraft League. It is planned to hold a second kite contest in May. WASHINGTON* MAN HELD FOR STEALING TRUCK Henry Sengstaok Must Face Grand Jury in Baltimore Following Arrest April 19. Special Dispatch to The Star. * BALTIMORE, Md., April 25.—Charged with the thefit of a truck belonging to Dillon Smith of tip 1100 block Green mount avenue, Henry Sengstack of Washington, D. C., was today held in $5,000 bail for grand Jury action in the Northeastern Police Court. Sengstack was arrested April 19, when, according to the testimony given today, he and another man were found loading liquor in a car in the rear of the 1100 block Greenmount avenue. When Sengstack could not give the officer satisfactory proof of ownership of the truck he was arrested. The man’s companion, however, escaped in the truck, which was later recovered in Washington. Sengstack gave his address as the 800 block Marietta place, Washington. A warrant is out for the arrest of the companion. jcienti&c Killed in Auto Crash * [''f u HUBERT B. WILLIAMSON. CALVIN D. PAIGE DIES AT SOUTHBRIDGE HOME Former Representative Was a Member of Congress for Three Terms. By the Associated Press. SOUTHBRIDGE, Mass., AprlJ 25. Calvin D. Paige, former Representative In Congress, died suddenly at his home here last night. He was a member of Congress from this section for three terms. COAL PRICES REDUCED MAY Ist Reduced Spring coal prices will go into effect on May Ist- These prices will be the lowest of the year. They will be increased periodically throughout the Summer. Let us fill your bin with freshly mined coal of guaranteed quality. (riffith-(onsumers (ompany 1319 G Street N.W. Metropolitan 4840 All of Our Products Are Unqualifiedly Guaranteed (PLAIN OS TIPPIOI I to joay a trifle more for jl llalcigh y 18/ Two for 35/ y 1 Turn in on "Tbo Raltigh Revue” every Friday, lO.iX) to 10:SO f. m. n U (New York Time), our the TEAF coast-to- coast network o/N.RC U U CnttU b Bsovn a Vuiluson Tobacco Cobpokation. Leorau, Xr. U Th* Minuf.qmtu of-Sir Walter lilciik Smokm* Tobacco. PROTECT THE PURITY OF EVERY QUART BOTTLE of THOMPSON’S m l I PASTEURIZED W MILK unchanged 4S YEARS CONNECTED ANY OTHER [' INDUSTRY Mpj * t > ■ - A-3 H. B. WILLIAMSON ACCIDENT VICTIM Bed Cross Official, Whose Injuries in Auto Crash Were Fatal, Kay Be Buried Here. Funeral arrangements have not been completed for Hubert B. Williamson, director of Red Cross disaster field op erations, who died in the Bryn Mawr Hospital. Bryn Mawr, Pa.. Wednesday night, it was announced at Red Cross headquarters today. It was thought likely, however, that services will be conducted In this city. Mr. Williamson, who was 48 years old, died from injuries sustained in an automobile accident near Devon Mon day. He had been detailed to the Devon area, where 12 persons were recently killed in a fireworks factory explosion. With Vernon Moore, accountant from Red Cross headquarters here, Mr. Wil liamson was driving along the road near Devon when their machine was struck by a truck. Mr. Moore also was in jured, but his condition was reported to be not serious. A native of Keokuk, lowa, Mr. Wil liamson first entered the service of the Red Cross at Watertown. 8. Dak., in January, 1925. He was in charge of Mississippi Valley flood work in the lower delta of Louisiana in 1927. In February, 1929, he conducted the relief operations in the Southeastern flood in Alabama and Georgia and in the Wa bash Valley in Illinois and Indiana last Winter. Mrs. Williamson was with her hus band at the time of his death. Besides his wife, Mr. Williamson leaves two children, Margaret and Edward. Most of SIOO,OOO worth of sporting pictures sold in a recent sale in London were sent to the United States.