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WILE OPEN NOV. 8 Mass Meeting and Pageant to Launch 10th Anniver sary Campaign. The Community Chest’s tenth an niversary campaign will be launched •t 8 p.m., November 8, with a spectac ular mass meeting and pageant in Constitution Hall, it wa* announced today. The pageant will depict in swift tableau the work which the Chest agencies carry on for the relief of suffering and the welfare of the com munity. The principal speech of the evening will be given by an orator of na tional renown. Music will be provided by the Marine Band of 40 pieces, led by Capt. Branson. Robert V. Fleming, president of the Riggs National Bank, has accepted the chairmanship of the committee in charge of the meeting. He and Ran dolph G. Bishop, campaign director, are completing plans for the evening, which is expected to be an outstanding event in the history of Washington's j •ocial work. Thirty-three former Chest leaders co-operating in a "united front” for the tenth campaign fixed on the mass meeting-pageant as a new and effective way of opening it. Mrs. Marie Moore Forrest, who has directed some of the country’s most spectacular pageants, is in charge of this phase of the program. The meet ing is designed primarily for the unit officials and workers of the Chest campaign, and the 4,000 seats in the hall all will be reserved. Tickets may be obtained only on request at Chest headquarters. "Hollywood” lighting effects and radio interviews with prom inent guests as they arrive are among the features planned. S. E. C. (Continued From First Page.) that only such orders as were entered after notice of an opportunity for hearing and on a finding of facts were reviewable. The court said the commission was wrong in thinking that it was the intention jf Congress that it should refuse requests for confidential treat ment without a hearing. "In our view, the true construction of the language used is that the com mission may grant the request that information involving trade secrets or processes, or information, the disclos ure of which is not in the public interest, be withheld without a hear ing when it deems such course ad visable,” the court stated. "But it was not the intention of Congress to deny a hearing where a prima facie case is made and which the parties ask to be heard.” Fundamental Right Cited. Turning to the question of review by the courts of these S. E. C. orders, the court stated: “It is fundamental that the property rights of the citi zens may not be put in jeopardy or destroyed in any proceeding before an administrative board without no tice, hearing and judicial review, and we think it is not correct to say * * * that Congress intended * * * to deny the right of review. When It is remembered that Congress, in express words, recognized the prop erty right in trade secrets and in Information which it is not in the public interest to reveal and prohib ited their disclosure, it is difficult to follow an argument based on the theory that the protection of this property right is subject to the un fettered decision of the commission.” To sustain such reasoning, the Court said “would suggest grave doubts of the constitutionality of the atatute.” The court agreed that its view that 1 the commission was required to hold hearings where a corporatioh asked to be heard might result in admin istrative delay and inconvenience by encouraging filing of trivial objec tions. “In its desire to avoid these condi tions. we sympathize with the commis sion's point of view, but our sympathy ought not to carry us to the extent of approving the practice subversive to well established rules.” The court said the alternative sug gested by the commission that the cor porations might sue for an injunction against it “would constitute a circuit ous route for the determination of issues easily and directly determinable by review in this court.” “POOR MAN’S PARSON” BIDS PARISH GOOD-BY Rev. R. A. Jardine, Who Married the Windsors, May Return to United States. Ej the Associated Press. DARLINGTON, England, Septem ber 30.—ReV. R. Anderson Jardine, the “poor man's parson,” who married the Duke and Duchess of Windsor, said good-by to his former parish ioners at St. Paul's Church here last night. He told the congregation that his tory would record the story of “how once a King sacrificed his throne for the woman he loved and how a little town parson lost favor for giv ing them God’s blessing.” Preaching before a full church, he said he might return to the United States, where he recently lectured. Then he left quietly through the vicarage without shaking hands with those who waited to say good-by. More than 151,000 motorcycles were made in Germany in the last year. SOUTH WILL SEEK ROOSEVELT KELP Congressmen Plan Confer ence to Raise Returns for Cotton Growers. B» the Associated Press. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., September 30. —Plans for a conference of Southern Congressmen with President Roosevelt, with the view to raising farmer re turns from cotton and cottonseed, have been drawn by the Alabama congres sional delegation. Summoned by Senator Bankhead, the delegation drafted specific recom mendations to the. Government in a r-—... i .. ... . . mi program to put more money In the cotton farmers’ pockets. On motion of Speaker William A. Bankhead, a resolution was adopted commending the President "for his in sistence upon the passage by Congress of effective crop-control legislation,” and Mr. Roosevelt was assured of "our active support of a bill to accomplish that objective.” Suggestions Approved. Specific suggestions by the delega tion for aiding the Southern farmer to offset sharp drops in cotton and cot tonseed prices included: 1. That the cotton-loan plan, pro vide that any loan may be considered fat the election of the borrower prior to June 30. 1938), a sale of the cotton to the Commodity Credit Corp. at the loan price plus the carrying charges. This action was taken with view to relieving borrowers from anxiety about the trend in the price of cotton and thus put them in position to qualify for the adjustment payments which are made only after sale of the lint. 2. That cotton of 13-16-inch staple be considered as complying w'ith re quirements of %-inch cotton and the warehousemen, in guaranteeing clas sification of lint, shall have no lia bility as a result of any such dif ference. Grading and Stapling. 3. That farmers be generally in formed that grading and stapling by warehouses of Government loan cot ton is purely for the purpose of es tablishing eligibility for the loan and that all such cotton placed under the loan shduld be sold on actual grade and staple at the time of sale. 4. That the Federal Surplus Com modities Corp. and other similar Gov ernment agencies be importuned to purchase cottonseed oil to the extent of 500,000,000 pounds, if necessary, to increase and stabilize a fair and rea sonable level for the price of cotton seed. *-• .. ■■ Resort Year Booming. Chair renters at beach resorts in England report the biggest Summer business in years. Fires Set to Aid Idle. Thinking he was aiding the unem ployed by creating work, Yoshio Furu kawa, aged 35, started 38 disastrous fires in the last four years. They de stroyed nine temples, 10 churches, a shrine, eight schools, a castle, a hotel and a missionary’s home. The total loss was $1,000,000. Furukawa is await in gtrial in Tokio, Japan. _EDUCATIONAL._ Accountancy Pace Courser B. C. S. and M. C. S. Degrees. C. P. A. Preparation. Day and Even ing Classes: Coeducational _ Send Jor 31st Year Book. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN UNIVERSITY TRANSPORTATION BLDG. MET. 2SI5 T u ff PORTRAIT PAINTING AOVfRmiNG INT-D<CORflTION FAIHION- 0«/1ON ROITFR CONNECTICUT . New Building Construction Oonree . BLUEPRINT Reading. Estimating. Plans and Build ing Regulations. Bldg. Arithmetic. Columbia “Tech” Institute 1319 F St. N.W. MEt. MMB Eve. Class Send for Catalogue Enroll Now for Classes Starting-Oct.~l~ GERMAN Famous Conversational Berlitz Method THE BERLITZ SCHOOL OF LANGUAGES H ll Conn Ave. NAtional QUIP National University Registration Now Open. SCHOOL OF LAW School of Economics and Government Registrar** Office Open for Registration » A.M. to 7 P.M. 818 13th STREET N.W. Telephone NAtional &B1? MARET SCHOOL Twenty-seventh year. High School for Girls. Day and Boarding. Preparation for leading Colleges. Academic Courses. Grammar School for Girls and Boys. Un usual advantages for French. School Begins September 78. 21 18 KALORAMA ROAD SOUTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY ★ School of Law Post Graduate work leading to LL.M, or M P.L. degree. Special % course In Radio Law. Taxation Law. International Law and Patent Law. Term Begin October 5, 1937 Call or Write for Additional Information (Co-educationalJ 1736 G Street N.W. NA. 8250 __EDUCATIONAL. ■__ Cartooning Fashion Illustratinr Commercial Illustratinr General Commercial Art Interior Decoration and Architecture Architectural and Landscape Rendering Columbia “Tech” Institute Ki'SF st n.w. MEt. nut a Send for Art Catalogue——Start Now! Washington Preparatory _School IY. M. C. A. Activity) "Prep-ing" tor College The Washington Prepara tory School is co-educa tional, providing evening classes where you may pre pare for college and scien tific schools, or equip for better business positions. Highly specialized instruc tion that makes good be cause of its thorough methods. Staff of trained instructors in every branch covered; newly equipped class rooms. Fall Term Jutt Beginning Write for folder or call for consultation with Leroy J. Maas, B. S. Principal 1736 G Street NAtl. 8250 Accredited and Under Y. M. C. A. Supervision Is Your Boy Happily Fixed in School? If not, don't make it hard for him, but give him the benefit'of the individual instruction which he will receive at WOODWARD SCHOOL with its staff of men teachers in small classes, who make it a personal matter to see that each pupil masters each subject. School days at Woodward are interspersed with play time in the gymnasium, the pool, on the athletic field— all under proper supervision 'and professional guidance. jj The Fall Term is just beginning and enroll ment can be made now with every advantage. 'end for catalogue—or better still, phone NA. 8250 for Mr. Bennett, Foculty Representative, to come and confer with you. t 1 James J. King, A. B., Head Master 1736 G Street NAtional 8250 Broiled Ham rf is better when spread before cooking B with M GULDENS ZMustard .-. txauMUm SUNDAY, OCTOBER 3 atop the Allegheny Mountains to OAKLAND, MARYLAND ONLY What an opportunity for Fall 0. fa. ROUND Snapshot*! Scenic view* front ^ O O altitude of 2600 feet, with *T- TRIP ever-changing colors of foli age. Free Automobile Tour B A O Special Train at of 30 miles through Maryland (rOachfa ana Uinrr ■> . ■ w rorest lieserve, stopping at Lv. Waahmiton 8:10 A.M. .. . ’ V, ,, Lv. Silver Spring 8:24 A.M. Herrington Manor, Swallow Arrive Oakland. Md. 1:00 P.M. Falls, Muddy Creek Falls,* Returning, leave 5:J0 P. M. Deep Creek Lake — alive with HAKE RESERVATIONS NOW! picture possibilities. J Urate Cantult AgenUfor Details—Telephone District 3300, National 7370 THE MAMMOTH PANTS OF THE YEAR! * - starts Friday Cash Purchase and Sale of starts Friday 15,000 PUSS NTS BOUGHT IN LIQUIDATION SALE OF STRONG MANUFACTURING CO., BALTO., MO. THINK OF IT! LAID END TO END, THIS GROUP WOULD MEASURE 81 TIMES THE HEIGHT OF THE WASHIHGTOH MONUMENT!!! —. . . __ y L | |f^5. »ijf 1 j I rK^s^K % ^n 1 * i * i ■ I ■< ill v« IiH ■ l* 1 \ 11 LH ' .,11111— \ I PARKING A few doors up 8Ht Street on Steele's Lot!