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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 08, 1930, Image 4

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HOOVER IS INVITED
TO ‘DUDE RANCHES’
Montanan Wants President
; to Go Fishing and Not
Make Speeches.
A tall, bronzed weaterner from Mon
tana. wearing a broad-brimmed bat
and handing out solid copper cards
with his name, “T. Joe Cahill.” and a
silhouette of himself on horseback up
In the big hills, is in the Capital to
welcome President Hoover out to that
country for fishing in the ‘ dude’’ ranch
trout streams and lakes.
Cahill is looping that the controversy
ever possible political speeches will not
prevent the President's trip, or hinder j
nit enjoyment of the great out-of-doors.
*‘l am not here to ask the President
to make a speech,” said Cahill, ‘ but 1
want him to get in some first-class
fishing. I understand he likes fishing.
Well, we've got what he sants.”
The copper calling card, which Is
thin and flimsy, the most unusual one
©f Its kind yet to turn up In the Capi
tal, discloses that "‘ t. Joe” does not
represent any one place which is look
ing for publicity by asking the Presi- I
dent to throw its own name into the
front page headlines of the country.
100 Ranches in Association.
"Executive secretary Dude Ranchers’
Association,” read the black letters on
the copper card. The strapping Mon
tanan explained that at this time there
will be no official invitation to any one
Elace because the President's itinerary
as not yet been made public in detail.
There are more than 100 ''dude”
ranches in the organization of which
"T. Joe” Is the secretary, and it ought
to be reasonably certain that one of
these would fall into the general vicini
ty of the President's Western tour down
the Rocky Mountain parks —6o he
reason*.
There Is also some kind of a secret
•bout mountain trout which the Presi
dent may be given a taste of in Wash
ington, if all plans carry through, but
*> far, that is a dark secret.
Cahill has an engagement with the
President on Monday, when he hopes
to issue a general invitation to “go
fishin’.'*
On the ‘‘Last Frontier.”
Most of the ‘‘dude ranches,” Cahill
explained, are in Montana and Wyom
ing. They are ‘ nestled in the moun
tainous regions of these two Far Western
States,” he said, “situated on the last
frontier. They are in the mouths of
canyons, among foothills, or in clear
ings of the forest, and comprise little
groups of cabins, corrals and bunk
bouses.
“They are not pretentious places, but
rustic and unique. They are establish«M
as permanent lodges, meeting the de
mand of the tourists who seek some
thing new and some new place in which
to rest and play. They serve to per
petuate the spirit, the glamor and the
romance of the Old West.
“Sllfce 1904, when Howard. Willis and
Aldon Eaton established the famous
Eaton Brothers ‘Dude’ Ranch at Wolf,
Wyo.. the ranches have sprung into
popularity, and annually attract thou
eands of visitors westward.”
CAPT. PROCTOR HEADS
ALUMNI OF G. W. U,
Other Officers Are Elected at An
nual Maeting, With Speeches
4
and Recaption.
Capt Jamas McPherson Proctor, spe
cial assistant to the Attorney Oeneral,
Was elected, president of the General
Alumni Association of Georg© Washing
ton University, at the annual meeting
Friday night.
Capt. Proctor received his degree from
the George Washington University Law
School in 1904 and has practiced law
4n Washington for 20 year*. He has
also taken an active interest in civic
affairs and Masonic work.
Vice presidents elected were Dr. John
Howard Dellinger, chief of the radio
aection of the Bureau of Standards:
Miss May Paul Bradshaw, assistant
principal of Business High School; Dr.
Louis P. Bradley, dean of the George
Washington University School of Phar
macy; Dr. Daniel Leroy Borden, sur
geon; James Robert Kirkland, assistant
District Attorney: Dr. Charles Turk
Bassett, Dr. SeltJen M. Sly, supervising
principal of the Washington public
schools, and Miss Emilie Margaret
White. Mias Margaret Maize was named
treasurer, and Mrs. Prances Walkes
Fillius, assistant treasurer.
Mrs. Joshua Evans, jr.. chairman of
the nominations committee, reviewed
the progress of the association during
recent years.
Dr. William Allen Wilbur, provost of
the university, paid high tribute to the
accomplishments of Dr. Cloyd Heck
Marvin, president of the university.
Stephen E. Kramer, alumni trustee of
the university, also spoke.
The meeting was followed by a recep
tion and dance in honor of the mem
bers of the graduating classes.
ARRANGEMENTS ARE MADE
FOR 2,000 AT OUTING
All Amusement Park Facilities
Chartered by Electric League
for Party June 25.
Arrangements are being made to ac
commodate a crowd of 2.000 at the
annual outing of the Electric League of
Washington to Chapel Point on June
25. All facilities at the amusement
park have been chartered for the oc
casion and a program of athletic events
arranged.
Automobiles will line up at Eleventh
street and Pennsylvania avenue south
east for departure at 9 o’clock. An
unusually large caravan Is expected to
assemble this year, the first when all
branches of the electrical industry will
be represented at the outing
Following a welcoming talk by M. C
Turpin, president of the league, the
day's festivities will begin. They in
clude a flve-inning base ball game for
adults, another for boys, novelty games
for the children, a family blindfold
match, horseshoe pitching and dancing.
Water sports at the outing will be
featured by the selection of “Miss
Electric” for 1930.
The committee in charge is Howard
P. Foley, chairman; L. T. Souder, A. S
Burns, J. W. Reese, N. H. Barnes and
M. C. Clay.
Front Royal Election Tuesday.
FRONT ROYAL. Va, June 7 rspe
cial). —Municipal election of town of
ficials will be held on Tuesday with
two candidates for mayor, J. L. Dickin
son. the present mayor, and B. J.
Hlllidge. George N. Buck, the present
treasurer, is out for re-election, op
posed by Lloyd. Willey and candidates
for council are W. W. Sonner, H. H.
Marlows Stephen M. Boyd, jr.i E i
T. Whitworth, James H. Shiner and T. |
Samuel Duncan.
— — T - !
Celebrating Anniversary.
Officials and inmates of the Ruppert
Home for the Aged, 2100 Good Hope
road southeast, will observe the twenty
eighth anniversary of the erection of
that institution in the form of a musi
cal program and dinner tonight at 7; 30
o'clock. I
—T • f' '
Lfving costs In Finland are continuing
their long period of decline.
WHICH PORTRAIT IS THE REAL WASHINGTON ?
1 i. . ||
The Washington Bicentennial Commission has undertaken to determine which of the portraits by the 38 artists
who painted George Washington moat resembles the first President. Above are three of the host known pictures. That
on the left is by John Trumbull. In the center is the Work of Gilbert Stuart, probably the best known picture of Wash
ington. On the right ia the portrait by Rembrandt Peale.
WASHINGTON PORTRAIT
FOR CENTENNIAL
HARD TO SELECT
(Continued From First Page !
Commission: Ezra Winter of New York,
a member of the Commission of Fin?
Arts; Dr. John C. Fitzpatrick, chief of
the manuscript divi c ion of the Library
of Congress, who had been studying,
and editing the unuublished mtnu- ■
scripts of George Washington for many
years and is aiding In preparing his
writings for the publication of his
definitive, or complete works as one
of the permanent memorials of the
celebration of his 200th birthday; Dr.
Leicester B. Holland, chief of the divi
sion of fine arts. Library of Congress;
Col. Harrison H. Dodge, superintendent
of Mount Vernon, and Dr. Albert Bush
nell Hart of Cambridge. Mass., author
and historian of the United States Bi
centennial Commission. Another mem
ber of the committee is Gari Melcher,
distinguished painter, of Falmouth. Vs.,
who was unable to attend yesterday's
meeting.
Col. Grant, on behalf of tha commis
sion. explained what the commission,
representing the Federal Government,
deshed the committee to do. He said
the committee was to select the official \
portrait by such methods as the mem
bars might determine from among the
numerous portraits in existence.
The committee oiganized itself with
Dr. Holland as chairman. It was de
cided that the various members should
coilcct and Identify as many examples
of Washington pjrtraiture as possible
for the consideration of the committee
at its next meeting, which will be held
June 27 in the fine arts division of the
Library of Congress.
Never before has a national body of
professional critics undertaken to
choose the most authentic likeness of
George Washington. The work will
entail the examination of a great many
portraits, most of which are well
known, but many others of which are
held by private owners and are less
known to, the public.
An appeal is being made to the gen
eral public to assist the committee in
lti work of viewing and examining
every portrait of Washington in exist
ence.
“It is desired,” says a statement is
sued by the commission, "that those
having knowledge of authentic por
traits of Washington, known to have
been painted from life, get in touch
with the chairman, Dr. Leicester B.
Holland, of the Library of Congress, so
that the committee may take the neces
sary steps to Include such picture in
the survey.”
To Be Used in Books.
The portrait finally chosen will be
used in the publication of the books,
pamphlet* and posters of the George ;
Washington Bicentennial Commission
for distribution throughout the United
States. The stamp of approval by the
United States Bicentennial Commis
sion upon the selected portrait will,
according to last night's announce
ment, give the “highest authoritative
indorsement and. it is hoped, bring to a i
satisfactory conclusion the contention !
as to which is the best likeness of the
first President that has occupied artis- I
tic minds for more than a century
and a half ”
Among the artists of portraits, minia
tures and sketches of Washington, all
alleged to have been from life, are th?
following: John Singleton Copley,
Charles Wilson Peale. Nathaniel Fuller
ton, Alexander Campbell, Pierre Eugene
Du Slmltlere. Miss De Hart, Labutat.
Robert Fultan. Jacques Luc Barblere
Walbonne. William Dunlap, Joseph
Wright, Robert Edge Pine, James Peale,
Mme. De Brelian. John Trumbull. Ed
ward Savage. John Savage. William
Williams, Adolph Ulric Wertmuller,
Christian Gulager, Archibald Robert- '
son. Gilbert Btuart, William Birch,
Waiter Robertson, John Ramage. Rob
ert Field, Rembrandt Peale, James
Shayoless, Charles Balthazer Julien,
Feoret De St. Memin, Henry B. La
trobe, Samuel Powell. Samuel Folwell,
Kennelmyre. P. A. Peticolas. W. Louter
burf, F. Killseman and Charles Frasier.
Differences Pointed Out.
After seeing Sharpies' portrait of
Washington, Washington Irving, the
famous American author and critic, in j
1854 wrote in part of It: "There is much
more of life and animation than in that
of Stuart, but the latter (the Stuart!
portrait* has more calm dignity. The j
mouth is different from that by Stuart I
and approaches more the natural shape
of that taken of him when he was 40
years of age by Peale. A set of arti
ficial teeth, which I believe he did not
wear until after the Revolutionary War,
altered the shape of his mouth, drew It
down at the corners and lengthened
the upper lip.
“The Bharpies portrait gives a better
idea of ths innate energy of his char-
NEW LEADERS OF DISTRICT D. A. R.
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Left to right: Mina Mac Halm, retarding m N*£> Brown, chaplain; Mr*. A. E. T. Hajumann, tr***-
orrr; Mist Hatan Hannan, N|«iil: Mrs. Harry C. Grove, rice rcgantv Mrs. Malletta It. Spangler, corresponding secretary,
and Mlm Kathrina Harvey, historian.
THE SUNDAY STAR, WASHINGTON. P. (\, JUNK 8/ 19S0— PART ~ OXE
From the Front Row
Reviews and News of Washington's Theaters.
“The Texan”
a Good O. Henry Story.
,*-t-\HE TEXAN" is not what
•* I you think it is. Instead of
the expected cut-and-dried
JL saddle - and - bullet yarn,
this film, based on one of
O. Henry's better stories, "A Double-
Dyed Deceiver," jumps from the
wide open West
to South Amer
ica, where Gary
Cooper plays the
part of the son
to a mother who
isn't his mother
—and gets away
with it--almost.
In other words,
this current
film at. Loews
Palace has some
new tricks, as
well as some
old ones, but it
makes, on the
whole, good en
tertainment, and
better than most
of its O. Henry
''' J
■k MJBI
Gary Cosptr.
screen cotemporaries.
Gary Cooper is again up to his
old habits, which means that he
never loses his scowl, never does
much more than screw up his
mouth, and yet is consistently like
able. As the bold and bad "Llano
Kid." for whom there Is a SSOO re
ward, dead or alive, in Texas, he
goes to South America, pretending
to be the son of a splendid and
sentimental woman. There through
her influence the wickedness peels
off him and Instead of robbing her,
as he and his crooked “manager”
had planned, he remains to “honor
and to obey" and to keep cn in a
role that he had done so well at.
Mr. Cooper's gauntness has never
been more apparent. It seems al
most time for a director to come
along and let him smile. Still, the
female heart is said to flutter as
it is. His melancholic disposition
will probably cling to him through
life. Emma Dunne plays the mother
role most sympathetically, and Fay
Wray distorts her eyes, vfchows her
teeth, and Is not as appealing as she
ought to be. Soule of ythv scenes
are quite lovely, and- -Oiere is no
theme song—for which Allah be
praised!
An Oriental revue called “Japan
ites” is on the stage, with Ted
Claire pleasingly doing the M. C.
Job and Nell Kelly, who not long
ago was playing in "The Street
Singer,” helping immeasurably. Oth
ers who appeared briefly are the
Japanese Kikutas. who fall around
on their necks and most everything
else; the Three Rhythm Dancers
and fiery grop of young ladies
who (in case you have forgotten)
go by the name of the Chester Hale
j Girls. The Metrotone News, short
! subjects and the Palace Orchestra'
add interest to a satisfactory bill.
E. DE 8. M.
acter. which, after he laid aside the
sword and assumed the toga, may have
been somewhat veiled by the sober de
corums and restraint* of official sta
tion.”
William Cullen Bryant commented that
the Sharpies portrait is "fine" as “it
represents Washington in the vigor of
manhood, some years before Stuart's
portrait of him wa6 taken.”
The poet Henry Longfellow, after see
ing some small photographic reproduc
tions of the Sharpies portrait, wrote “If
there was an artist here equal to the
one who took the copies of the Sharp
ies pictures, you should have one of me
in the same style, and I shrink from
subjecting myself to the process of
Daguerre.”
Os copies from life and copies adapted
from life there are estimated to be
about 250 of Gen. Washington, while in
groups and various scenes of historical
interest there are hundreds more.
Washington was a large man, almost of
heroic stature, and attracted the in
terest of most artists who saw him. His
Importance in public affair* also caused
him to be continually besought for sit
tings.
To Robert Edge in 1785. who re
! quested permission to paint his portrait,
j he wrote in part: "It is a proof, among
many others of what habit and custom
may effect. At first I was as impatient
of the request and a* restive under the
operation as a colt is of the saddle.
The next time I submitted reluctantly,
but with less flouncing. Now, no dray
horse moves more readily to the thrill
than I do to the painter's chair.”
| “lie Knew Women”
I Is Lowell Sherman's Picture.
1 A NOTHER play goes talkie” and
| loses interest on the way. “He
Knew Women.” which once upon
a time went by the name of "The
Second Man.” and was prepared for
theatrical digestion by the gifted
Mr. S. N. Berhman, has been wafted
onto the screen. It may be seen
this week at R-K-O Keith’s.
Perhaps it’s because the superb
memory of ‘ Journey’s End’’ is linger
ing in this entertainment house that
“He Knew Women” seemed stilted,
crude and unreal. A complete anti
thesis to Mr. Sherrill's war drama,
it represents the so-called "soaiety”
animal as a sometimes brilliant, but
more noticeably two-footed moron.
Here at the beginning one finds a
middle-aged, admittedly third-rate
writer planning to marry a woman
merely for her money. Into his
life at the same time comes a young
girl, who has an unconcealed pas
sion ior him, but being an inde
terminate thing she cries, "I displse
you!” quite as much as, “I love
you!” To complete the four-sided
triangle Is a nice young man, “a
scientific mole,” who is not exciting
enough to be able to win the girl
until after he has taken a shot at
his literary rival.
It is due to Lowell Sherman alone
that this film rises to amusing
heights. Hls performance is splen
did throughout. He. in fact, makes
of himself a remarkably lifelike
being. He polishes his role and
plays it for all it is worth, putting
the other actors to shame. Although
Alice Joyce looks remarkably well
in an evening her voice is
dreadfully against her. The other
two members of the cast, David
Manners, who so distinguishes him
self In “Journey’s End,” and Francis
Dade, seem in this picture more
like tyros at the trade
The outcome of it all is that Lowell
marries his money, the young girl
changes her mind for the nth time
and everything turns out quite as
one had expected it should.
Short subjects and the R-K-Olians
playing with their accustomed verve
complete the program.
E. de S. M.
0. A. 1 OFFICERS
ARE INSTALLED
j
Miss Helen Harman, State
Regent, Heads Group at
Ceremonies.
Recently elected officers of the Dis
trict of Columbia Chapter of the
Daughters of the American Revolution,
j headed by Miss Helen Harman, State
regent, were installed in a State ex
ecutive board meeting last night at the
United States Chamber cf Commerce
building. Besides Miss Harman, the
officers included Mrs. Harry Colfax
Grove, state vice regent; Miss Nellie
Brown, chaplain: Miss Mae Helnl, re
cording secretary: Mrs. Mallet te R.
Spengler, corresponding secretary: Mrs.
A. E. T. Hausman. treasurer, and Miss
Kathrina Harvey, historian.
Plans for a reception in honor of
newly naturalized citizens In the Unit
ed States Chamber of Commerce build
ing Thursday were announced at the
j meeting by Mrs. Arthur Field, recently
I appointed chairman of the patriotic
\ education committee of the chapter.
Miss Hannan, state regent, will deliver
' an address of welcome at the reception
j and Mrs. Field will present each new
t citizen with a small silk flag of the
United States.
The reception, Mrs. Field explained,
is in accordance with the policy adopt
ed by the local D, A. R. several years
ago. under which naturalized citizens
here are welcomed In their new status
by the organization.
A report of the annual State officers’
luncheon, held yesterday afternoon at
Ttlden Gardens, was given by Mrs. C.
C. Coombs, State chairman of enter
tainment. Miss Harman and her staff
and Mrs. David D. Caldwell, newly
elected vice president general of the
D. A. R, were honor guests. Cfthers
present at the luncheon Included past
State officers.
JULY 4 PROGRAM
PLANS 10 BE LAID

Executive Committee and
Sub-groups Are
Appointed.
E. J. Murphy, chairman of the gen
eral committee on arrangement* for the
official Fourth of July celebration, ha*
announced the appointment of an
executive committee and co-operative
subcommittees.
The names of committee chairmen
and committees follow: Dr. George C.
Havenner, community participation
committee; Luther Llnkins, fireworks’
committee; F. B. Butler, seating ar
rangement committee: Edgar C. Snyder,
United States marshal, invitations com
mittee; Maj. Gen. Amos A. Fries,
patriotic committee, and Capt. Ray C.
Montgomery, superintendent of park
1 police, traffic and public safety com
-1 mittee.
The executive committee, including
the aforementioned committee chair
men, will ‘meet Wednesday morning
when celebration plans will be definitely
formulated. >
Members of the general committee
on arrangements include A. F. Colla
dav of the Republican national com
mittee. John B. Colpoys of the Demo
cratic State committee. Samuel J. Pres
cott of the Republican State commit
tee. Mrs. Susie Root Rhodes, municipal
playgrounds; Mrs. Virginia White Speel,
Republican national committee woman;
Henry Gilligan. Board of Edu ation;
B. A. Bowles. Federation of Citizens’
l Associations; Maj. W. W. Burns, Wash
ington Chapter National Sojourners;
Mrs. Pedro Capo-Rodriguez, District of
Columbia Daughters of American Col
onists; Capt. Morris S. Daniels, jr„
16th Brigade, United States Army;
Roscoe J. G. Dorsey, District of Co
lumbia Society Order of Founders and
Patriots of America; Selden M. Ely,
Sons of the American Revolution; Miss
Dorothy Greene, Girl Scouts of Dis
trict of Columbia: Capt. Louis M. Go
sorn, District of Columbia National
Guard; Miss Helen Harman, State re
gent for District of Columbia Daughters
of the American Revolution; Mrs.
James Henry Harper, District of Co
lumbia Chapter, Children of the
American Revolution; Prof. W. A.
Joiner, Federation of Civic Associa
tions; A. G. Liebman, District of Co
lumbia Commandery Military Order of
the Loyal Legion of the United States;
Edward F. Looker. Society of Sons of
the Revolution in District of Columbia;
Col. W. N. McKelvy, Army and Navy
Union of U. S. A.; Ben de Mier Miller,
Colonial Wars; Barry Mohun, District
of Columbia Council Boy Scouts of
America; Mrs. Ogden, Women’s Over
seas Service league; Mrs. H. S. Par
sons, District of Columbia Congress of
Parents and Teachers; Mrs. Henry
Fenno Sawtelle, District of Columbia
Federation of Women's Clubs; A. K.
Shipe, Board of Trade of District of
Columbia; Judge John H. Shepherd.
Department of the Potomac Grand
Army of the Republic: L. Harold Both
eron, Disabled American Veterans of
the World War; Maj. Gen. Anton
Stephan. Merchants and Manufacturers’
Association; Washington Topham. Asso
ciation of Oldest Inhabitants of Dis
trict of Columbia; Samuel J. McWil
liams, jr., United Spanish War Vet
erans; Mrs. Charles T. Watson. Twen
tieth Century Club, and J. Franklin
Wilson of James E. Walker Post, No.
26, American Legion.
IRISH TO CONTEST
PARLIAMENT SEAT
Financial Settlement With Eng
land Issue as All Parties Pre
pare for Fight.
By the Associated Press.
DUBLIN, June 7. —All of the main
Dali parties' government. Republican
and opposition, will contest at the polls
on June 13 a seat In the constituency
of Longford-Westmeath, caused by
death of a De Valera representative.
The issue is De Valera's contention
that the “ultimate financial settlement”
i made by President Cosgrave with the
British government in 1925 should nqt
be paid.
By the treaty of 1921 the Irish Free
State undertook responsibility for its
share of the British war debt and pen
sions.
The British government later agreed
to wipe out this liability and substi
tuted terms by which Great Britain
would be paid annually about $25,-
000,000 for 70 years.
Labor Is not expected to carry the
seat in the coming election but may
be a factor in the result. Labor favors
reopening discussions to secure a com
promise.
WASHINGTON STUDENT
HONORED AT PEDDIE
William W. Everett, Jr., Awarded
Wyckoff Fellowship for Out
standing Work.
William W. Everett, jr., 19 years old.
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Everett of
3010 Woodland drive, was awarded the
outstanding scholastic prize of the year
at his school upon his graduation from
the Peddle School at Hightstown, N. J.,
last week. The boy's father is vice
president and general manager of the
Woodward & Lothrop department store
here.
The award, known as the Wyckoff
Honor Fellowship, is given each year to
the student of the seaior class who, in
the estimation of the faculty, has set
the highest standard ift achievement,
character and attainment. The fel
lowship also carries with it a cash
award. It was established 20 years ago
by an alumnus of the school, now a
resident of New York City.
Young plans to enter the
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
in the coming Fall.
FORD BUYS ANCIENT
FUNERAL VEHICLES
Collection of.. Former Carriage
Maker Added to Magnate's An
tiquities Museum at Dearborn.
By the Associated Pres*.
PORTSMOUTH, Ohio, June 7.—Pur
chase of three carloads of ancient
funeral equipment by Henry Ford, De
troit. automobile manufacturer, from
the estate of John Dice, late carriage
maker of Porstmouth and Cincinnati,
was revealed here today by Miss Elisa
beth Dice, who acted for heirs of the
estate in the transaction.
Miss Dice refused to divulge the pur
chase price, but said that Ford shipped
the collection to Dearborn, Mich., Mu
seum yesterday. She said the negotia
tions for the collection covered a period
of two years.
An old English style hearse, com- i
pletely handmade, and trimmed with i
solid Sheffield silver lamps, was the i
outstanding piece in the collection. An 1 1
open landau, made by hand in Clncin- , <
natl many years ago, also was among i
the antiques.
Other articles bought by Mr. Ford I
Were a pallbearer hack, seating six
persons, and trimmed in Sheffield silver,
two old fashioned buggies and three i
ancient funeral hacks.
Miss Dice said she understood Mr. I
Ford had been attempting to find such 1
a collection throughout the country for I
a number of
The world's lartffet canal, lock w*s
recently opened at Yrsulden, Holland.
MRS. CROMWELL MACARTHUR
WEDS LIONEL ATWILL, ACTOR
Ceremony Performed at Her
Estate at Eccleson, in Green
Spring Valley.
Bride’s Yacht Prepared for
Honeymoon Tour, But
Remains in Basin.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
BALTIMORE, Md., June 7.—Mrs.
Cromwell MacArthur, former wife of
Maj. Gen. Douglas MacArthur, was
married today to Lionel Atwill, Eng
lish actor, at hier estate at Eccleston,
in the Green Spring Valley. The cere
money was performed by Rev. Edgar
C. Powers, pastor of Towson Metho
dist Episcopal Church.
Mrs. MacArthur, whose first husband
was Walter B. Brooks, jr., of this city,
was given in marriage by James H. R
Cromwell, her brother. Walton Liv
ingston Oakley of New York was best
man. A group of friends from New
York, Philadelphia and Baltimore wit
nessed the ceremony at 4:30 p.m.
The tall, gold-ornamented gates to
the estate, which is one of the show
places of Maryland, were locked and
under guard until the bridal party left
for a honeymoon trip. Strict orders
had been given to prevent any one
from passing through the gates.
Meanwhile. the bride's yacht,
, Mammy, was being fitted out at the
Maryland Yacht Club for the honey
mooners. Mr. Atwill's was tied up at
the same pier. It was dismantled and
is undergoing repair. The Mammy's
crew took provisions to the ship, card
tables and other supplies. The cur
tains to all windows were drawn.
Officers of the yacht club planned
to give Mr. and Mrs. Atwill an ap
propriate send-off Mrs. Atwill Is the
only woman on the club’s roster. The
saluting cannon was loaded and flags
were tq. be dipped when the brida*
party sailed. The club's officers has
received word Mr. and Mrs. Atwill
would sail for a cruise of the Chesa
peake Bay at 6 p.m.
Yacht Returns to Basin.
Then, without warning, ropes were
hauled in and the yacht put out.
Word passed that Mr. and Mrs. Atwill
had decided to embark at the long
dock However, a short time later the
yacht put back to the club basin,
and at 7:30 p.m. members of the crew
said she and her husband had left
the night and would not be used. At
Mrs. Atwill’s home, however, It was
sadi she and her husband had left
there shortly after the ceremony and
were aboard the boat.
Mr. Atwill applied for the marriage
license today at the Towson Court
House. He gave his age as 45 and the
bride's as 36. Both, he said, had been
divorced twice. Mr. Atwill’s first wife
was Phyllis Relp, whom he divorced in
1919, and his second was Elsie Mackay,
an actress noted for her beauty, who
appeared with him in several of his
plays. They were divorced in 1928.
The latest nuptials were first report
ed last December in New York. At that
time Mr. Atwill did not deny that a
romance existed, and said ' marriage
was a possibility.”
Daughter of Mrs. Stotesbury.
Mrs. Atwill is the daughter of Mrs.
Edward T. Stotesbury, wife of the
Philadelphia banker. She married Mr
Brooks in 1911. He 1* the son of Walter
B. Brooks, sr., formber president of the
Canton Co., here, which was purchased
recently by the Pensylvanja Railroad
CK >,
Returning to Baltimore from their
MARINES TO RESUME
DISTRICT RECRUITING
*
Training at Quantico Soon to Be
Provided for Those Who Enlist
in 20th Regiment.
Recruiting for the 20th Regiment of
Marines will be resumed at the unit’s
headquarters, 458 Louisiana avenue, at
7:30 o’clock tomorrow night. With less
than 30 day* remaining before the regi
ment entrains for two weeks of active
duty at Quantico, the ranks are nearly
filled.
Vacancies exist, however, for men
with or without previous military train
ing in rifle, machine gun and service
companies. There are also openings in i
the 20th Regiment Marine Band.
The two weeks at Quantico will In- I
elude life under actual field conditions,
with rifle and machine-gun practice
predominating. Sports, Including base
ball and boxing, will have places in the
regiment's schedule.
Company formations and a battalion
review' of the regiment will be held at 1
10 o'clock this morning at Catholic i
University. The drills will continue i
each Sunday until the departure for j-
Quantico. The regiment’s first radio
program will be presented over Station
WOL at 7:30 o’clock Wednesday night,
when the band will play in concert un
der Lieut. Arthur E. Harper. U. S. M.
C. R. Comdr. Don S. Knowlton, regi
mental surgeon will speak.
Recruiting nights at the Louisiana
avenue headquarters are Mondays and
Thursdays.
MASCARO WILL DIRECT
YOUTHS’ SUMMER CAMP
Boys’ Club Equipped to Receive
Boys Between 9 and 16 Years
at Rock Point.
The appointment of August E. Mas
cara. former physical director of the
Boys’ Club of Washington, as director
of the elub's Summer camp on West
Hatton Farm on the banks of the
Wicomico River near Rock Point, Md.,
is announced by the organisation. Mr.
Mascara, or ‘‘Gus,” as ne is familiarly
called, is well known to the boy mem
bers of the club.
Both members of the club and non
members between the ages of 9 and 18
years will be eligible to attend the
camp this Suipmer, ft is announced
by C. M. Fyfe, superintendent of the
Boys' Club. "Camp Reeder” has teen
ideally outfitted for Summer recrea
tion for boys and the program of ac
tivities is supervised by men who under
stand boys and are capable and ex
perienced In camp life.
MISS SWIMLEY WED
Former Cumberland Girl Is Bride
of Mr. Middlekauff.
Special Dispatch to Tha Star.
CUMBERLAND. Md., June 7.—An
nouncement is made of the marriage
of Miss Dorothy Duchane Swimley,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Swimley,
Laurel, Md., formerly of this city, snd
Alton Hagan Middlekauff. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank B. Middlekouff, Hagers
town, Md., on June L at St. James'
Episcopal Cathedral. Chicago.
Mr. Middlekauff Is a graduate of
Washington and Lee University and is
associated with the National City Co.
His bride attended Stuart Hall, Staun
ton, Va.. and had lived at Winchester
With her parents before coming to Cum
berland several years ago.
Nearly 300.000.000 pounds of codfish
were taken into the British markets last
year.
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LIONEL ATWILL.
bridal tour, Mr. and Mrs. Brooks took
up their residence at the Green Spring
Valley home, which was built tor them
Its cost has been estimated as high as
$1,000,000. There are two children by
this marriage, which ended in a Paris
divorce coart.
Mrs. Brooks then moved to Washing -
I ton, where she was prominent in so
j clety.
In 1922 she married Gen. Mac Arthur
! former superintendent of the United
States Military Academy, West Point,
and former commandant of the 3d
Corps Area, with headquarters in this
city. She spent three years with Gen
MacArthur in the Philippines before
coming to this city. Gen. MacArthur
has returned to the Philippines.
Obtained Divorce Last Jane.
Mrs. MacArthur obtained a divorce
from the general last June at Reno,
Nev. He did not contest the suit. She
said she and the general were not tem
peramentally suited.
Before entering a stage career Mr
Atwill practiced architecture. His first
appearances as an actor were as a mem
ber of a Shakespearean society in Enjj
land. He appeared in many productions
in England and Australia before com
ing to this country in 1915.
His American debut was made in
"Tiger. Tiger.” This was followed by
“The Governor.” Leaving the Belasco
management, he produced his own
plays, meeting his greatest success in
"Oeburau.” Other vehicles were “The
Comedian,” “The Outsider” and "The
White Face Poof* .
Divorce Plea Claims
Loss of 142 Pounds
From Mate’s Cruelty
By th« Associated Press.
LOS ANGELES, June 7 —Viola
Barton, weight 370 pounds, for
mer fat lady of the circus, ob
tained a divorce Thursday from
Arthur C. Barton, circus, novelty
salesman, because his alleged
cruelties caused her to "dwindle
away” until she lost her job.
Mrs. Barton said she weighed 512
pounds when she was married
six years ago, but that her hus
band's mistreatment wrecked her
figure. Intoxication and atten
tion to other women were among
the specific allegations.
BOY HURLED FROM CYCLE (
' Slightly Injured by Kit-and-Run
; Motorist on Georgia Avenue.
Hauly, Siran, 14 years old, of 6101
j Maple avenue, Takoma Park, D. C., i
; was hurled from his bicycle and In- j
1 jured slightly last night by a
| run motorist at the Intersection of
; Georgia avenue and Trumbull street.
Witnesses obtained the tag number of
| the machine. <
The boy was carried to his home by
[ Louis J. Carusello, 125 Buffalo avenue, !
Takoma Park. Md., where he was ’
treated by a physician tor minor facial i
injuries. 1
I M
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to see in the papers how IBf
many loans we make. 7®
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Yet our steady growth is
such a convincing proof 1 ;
of the value of our serv
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ice to our citizens.
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UnWtr Supervision U. S. Treasury
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A SURPLUS, $280,000 "TgBBEM'
SHIP SALE DELAY™
ORDERED BY BilD
Special Commission to took*
Into Proposals and
Unofficial Advice.
By the Associated Press. » vrr*A
Facing demands In both branches d
Congress for an investigation of- -Ua
activities, the United States Shipping
Board decided yesterday to delay action
on a much controverted shipping ha*
sale to permit a presidential commission
to study the proposals and advise the
; board. ,r :**.*:•>
Three steamship companies —tye
United States lines, the Black Diamond
Steamship Co. and the Cosmopolitan
Shipping Co. —have bid for the Govern
ment-owned transatlantic freight line,
the American Diamond and the Ameri
ca-France lines. Black Diamond now »
operates American Diamond and Cos
mopolitan the America-Franoe line.
The President asked Chairman T. ▼. ,
O’Connor of the Shipping Board to <
postpone action on the three bids until
a commission he would appoint could
consider the proposals. Although the
President technically has no Jurisdiction
over the board, it decided to withhold
action until the commission could
function.
Resolutions Pending.
Meanwhile, two resolutions calling
for investigations of the Shipping Board
were pending in Congress. One meas
ure by Senator McKeller, Democrat,
Tennessee, has been blocked by Sena
tor Copeland. Democrat, New York.
In the House. Representative Lehlbach,
Republican, New Jersey, introduced a
similar resolution. It has not beet}
acted upon.
Sale of the transatlantic freight ’
lines was delayed for a time because of
pending mail contracts, but last week
the board voted to pass the proposals
to its finance committee for final con
sideration. The President’s action and
the board's move yesterday forestalled
Immediate decision.
The contest between the three lines
for the two Government-owned route#
over which 18 ships are operated has
been bitter. Original bids were made a
little more than a year ago. The ships
for which they were bidding have had
an especially lucrative grain business
recently from New York to Hamburg
and French ports.
Originally the United States Lines of
fered about $25 a ton for ths 18 ves
sels, while Black Diamond and Cos- 1
mopolitan bid approximate sl4. The
Black Diamond bid later was increased
to slightly more than the United States *
offer, but Cosmopolitan contended that
as an operator of a Government-owned
line it should be favored under the
terms of the 1920 merchant marine aet.
Arguments of Lines.
At final hearings on the sale It was
said that United States Lines were at
tempting to establish a “monopoly” of
North Atlantic trade, and that this
company sought the new routes as part
of a “stock scheme.” United States
Lines countered with the assertion that
the freight ships would be a necessary
supplement to present passenger service.
The United States Lines have bor
rowed $15,750,000 out of the merchant
marine construction fund for new ships,
and propose, if they are the successful’
bidder in this case, to construct for '
transatlantic service two giant pas
senger ships which would coat 'About
$30,000,000 each and have a cruising
speed slightly more than that made by
the Germgn linens Europa and Bremen
on their record, cffssinga of the Atlantic.
WOMEN TO HEAR TALK
BY TARIFF BOARD HEAD
Edgar B. Brossard Will Be Speaker
at Dinner to Be Held Wed
nesday Night.
“Agriculture and the Tariff* will be
the subiect of an address by Chairmap
Edgar B. Brossard of the Tariff Com-'
mission before a dinner of the business
and professional women’s section of the ,
Women’s City Club at 8:30 o’clock
Wednesday night.
Florence E. Ward, in charge of ex
tension work for the Department of
Agriculture in the Eastern States. Is
chairman of the committee arranging
for the banquet.
MERCHANT MARINE TALK
Shipping Board Representative to
Address Bowie Barents.
Alfred H. Kaag of the United States
Shipping Board will speak before the
Bowie Parent-Teachers’ Association
tomorrow evening on “The Revival of
the American Merchant Marine.” .
Mr. Haag's talk will be followed by
moving pictures of one of the moat
thrilling sea episodes in American his
tory, the rescue by the S. S. President
Roosevelt, under command of Capt.
Fried of the crew of the British steam
er Intinoe There will also be a pic
ture entitled “American Ships on the
Seven Seas.” showing our pari in tile
World War and the relation that the
ships bear to the farmers and manu
facturers today. - j

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