SAYRE WARNS U. S.
CANT DODGE WAR
Neutrality Won’t “Save Our
Country,” He Tells
By the Associated Press.
RICHMOND, Va., Nov. 6—Assistant
Secretary of State Francis B. Sayre
said today the United States could no
more escape the consequences of
another great war "than could a
carefully barricaded householder in
the path of a cyclone.”
"Do not be misled into thinking
that neutrality can save our own
country,” the State Department offi
cial and son-in-law of the late former
.President Woodrow Wilson said in
an address before a national preaching
mission session here.
"We see nations expecting war and
making gigantic preparations for it,
knowing, even as they do so, that,
another war may spell the end of our
civilization,” he continued.
“The practical question is, what
are you going to do about it? Are
you going to stand supinely by and
wait with hands folded for oncoming
destruction? Are you loving and
educating and rearing children simply
to throw them into the shambles of
war, to perish dreadfully or to come
back cracked in mind and majmed in
“American manhood and woman
hood cannot wait inertly for these
things to happen,” he asserted.
Pointing out that civilization needs
a practical utilization of the “revolu
tionary teachings” of Christ, Sayre
said “real Christianity today demands
the building of new foundations for
“We milst find a way to satisfy
human needs more adequately in a
highly organized society such as that
in which we live.” he added. "That
means a practical utilization of knowl
edge gained from Christ.”
New Officers of Citizens’ Federation'
L. A. Carruthers (seated, center), a delegate from Forest Hills, unanimously was elected pres
ident of the Federation of Citizens' Associations last night. Harry N. Stull. Stanton Park (seuted
at left), is first vice president, and Mrs. Horace J, Phelps, Federation of Women's Clubs (seated
at right), is second vice president. David Babp (standing, left), was re-elected secretary, and
A. H. Gregory (standing, right) was re-elected treasurer. —Star Staff Photo.
FARLEY TO SPEAK
f _ ■
Address Will Be Part of
Young Democrats’ Tribute
Postmaster Oeneral ' Parley will
speak over a national radio hook-up
from Washington Tuesday night as
the feature event in a program of
tribute to President Roosevelt by more
than 250 Young Democratic Clubs
throughout the Nation.
Mr. Parley’s speech will be heard
locally through Station WOL from
10:30 pm. to 11. A message from
tlie White House will be distributed
among all the clubs and will be read
by officials of each as a part of the
program. Mr. Parley will be intro
duced by Pitt Tyson Maner of Mont
gomery, Ala., newly elected president
of the Young Democratic Clubs of
The meetings, celebrating the fifth
anniversary of the advent of the New
Deal, are to be the basts of a plan to
form a permanent Roosevelt Day, sim
ilar in observance to Jackson and Jef
ferson Days, according to a statement
from the club's national headquarters
Initial plans will be announced at
the meetings for a membership cam
paign which has as its objective 10,
000,000 members by 1940. The pres
ent membership Lx approximately 5,
000,000, it wax announced.
More than 80 colleges and univer
sities in tlie country oiler courses
preparing for the public service.
Duke Is Chosen
New Member of
‘Order of Ex-ies’
Despite the decision of the Duke of
Windsor to postpone his visit to the
United Stales, thr Ancient and Hon
orable Order of Ex-ies, a dining club
composed of former members of the
United States Senate and the House
of Representatives, will formally elect
him to honorary membership.
This was learned yesterday from
the dual presidents, or speakers, as
they call themselves—former Repre
sentatives E. W. Goss of Connecticut
and Royal Johnson, for 18 years a
member of the House from South
Originally scheduled for the second
week in January, the sixth annual
dinner and fiesta of the Ex-ies "was
to be staged the last part of this month
in order that the Duke of Windsor
might avail himself of the privilege
of “having Ex-iedom conferred upon
him by the grandest assemblage of ex
Senators and Representatives ever
gathered under one roof,” according
to Mr. Johnson, who claims to be one
of the few men who ever Abdicated
from Congress. He resigned four
Even though the Duke of Windsor
has cancelled his proposed American
trip, he will be inducted into the order.
This was decided at a meeting of the
Executive Committee yesterday morn
lug. Formal notice to that effect, will
be forwarded to tne Duke by Eugene
Eagle a British Film Star.
A new film star is attracting enthusi
asm in London. He is James Steyn,
and lie has been making iiersonal ap
pearances as calmly and airily as if lie
were a Clark Gable or a Robert Taylor,
but he hapens to be—not a man but
an eagle. He has been in the flints ail
his life, for his owner has been taking
moving pictures of him since lie
emerged from an egg in South Africa.
.. —•—- _
Queen Like* Herring*. . *
"We are great believer* in herring* ’ t
and oatcakes," the Queen told Bailie f
Macdiarmid. the senior magistrate, '■*
when leaving Aberdeen, Scotland, at
the end of the royal family's last visit.
The Ki^ig added that he was sorry th*
people did not eat more herrings.
(Continued From First Page.)
were taken to court, the result might
be a final ruling granting the com
pany a higher fare than permitted
by the commission.
Other speakers who restricted their
protests against the new rate order
to questions as to the wholesale rate
for tokens were Edwin S. Hege, John
Saul and George A. Corbin. A com
parison of the rates of fare in Wash
ington with those in other cities was
offered by Mrs. Harvey W. Wiley.
Carruthers Leader on Taxes.
Mr. Carruthers. the newly elected
* president, is assistant chief statisti
cian of the .Division of the Financial
Statistics of States and Cities of the
Census Bureau. He has served as
chairman of the Federation Fiscal Re
lations Committee and has been a
leader in public discussions of Dis
trict tax and budget matters.
Harry N. Stull of Stanton Park was
re-elected first vice president, and
Mrs. Horace J. Phelps, a delegate from
the Federation of Women’s Clubs, was
elected second vice president to suc
ceed Miss Elaine Eppley. David Babp,
a. delegate from the Connecticut, Ave
nue Citizens' Association, was re
jected secretary, and A. H. Gregory
of Stanton Park was re-elected treas
The following were elected to the
Executive Committee and Citizens’
Advisory .Council: David Babp, Wil
liam McK. Clayton. A. H. Gregory,
Thomas E. Lodge, Charles L. Norris,
Mrs. Horace J. Phelps. H. C. Phillips,
1 Harry N. Stull. Jesse C. Suter, W. I.
Swanton, H. S. Wender and Mrs. H. W.
States Budget Purpose.
In its action on the District budget
problem, the Federation stated it
was its purpose:
1. To oppose a higher budget for
r the fiscal year 1939 than that for
1938 except that it favored increased
expeditures for the Highway and Wa
ter Departments made possible by
the increase of the water revenues
and the increased motor vehicle taxes.
2. To oppose any increased taxa
tion and favor revision of the tax
system to a more equitable basis with
any possible reduction of present taxes
through a more efficient and economi
cal operation of the District Govern
3. To earnestly petition the Con
gress to increase sustantially the share
of the cost of the National Capital
to be paid annually by the United
4. That the numerous resolutions
now pending or which may be pending
before the Committee on Fiscal Re
lations covering District tax legisla
tion, including recommendations for
the repeal of existing taxes or the
substitution of others, should be
studied by the committee and acted
on in connection with the entire taxa
i tion question instead of by piecemeal.
Before the federation met, the Capi
! tal Transit Co. had fought back
against opponents of the street car
token fare increase to the extent of
reporting that many cities do not have
transit fares, which are lower than the
! new District rates.
The company statement declared
that of the 25 cities of the United
States having a population of 300,
000 or more, according to the 1930
census theiy are 11 which have car
fares lower than Washington, but only
five which give free transfers to bus
es: that the other six charge two to
four cents for transfers, or require
payment of an additional fare.
DOYLE SOUGHT RETURN
TO WIFE, ERIEND SAYS
Wanted Reconciliation Even
While He Went With Mrs.
Godde, Hearing Is Told.
Bs the Associated Press.
, LOS ANGELES, Nov. 6.—James
McElvenn. friend of Jack Doyle, boxer
and singer, said in » deposition hear
ing today that Doyle still was in love
. with his wife, Judith Allen of the films,
j even during his association with Mrs.
Delphine Dodge Godde. motor heiress.
Miss Allen, who holds an interlocu
| tory divorce decree from Doyle, recent
I ly filed a $2,000,000 alienation of af
fections suit against Mrs. Godde.
McElvenn said that after the divorce
action was filed by Miss Allen, he re
ceived a telegram from Doyle, asking
! hint to use his influence in patching
up their differences. He also said he
had seen Mrs. Godde and Doyle to
gether several times in Reno and San
Francisco, and that on nearly every
occasion Doyle told him he desired a
reconciliation with Miss Allen.
There are descendants of early
Portuguese settlers in Africa who are
24 ARE ARRESTED
All Taken Into Custody De
scribed as Small Venders
Wholesale narcotics raids, which
had resulted in the arrest of 21 per
i sons by noon yesterday, continued
last night and early today as picked
| squads of Treasury agents and Metro
i politan police pointed their drive at
the "higher ups” directing Wash
ington's illicit drug traffic. In all.;
! 24 persons are being held.
Inspector Bernard W. .Thompson!
said that so far all those taken into !
custody were colored persons who
were consumers or small-time venders
of drugs. He expressed *he hope the
raids under way early this morning
would uncover several important pri
mary sources of the drug traffic.
The raids were described by Treausy
I agents as the most complete since the
! spectacular seizures eight years ago in
i which opium dens were found in tun
nels under Pennsylvania avenue.
Pour of the 23 persons arrested had
been charged with narcotics law viola
tions last night. They were:
John Hiter. 942 Rhode Island avenue
N. W.. two charges; Charles P. Moore,
916 Westminister street N. W., three
charges; Ada Reid, 942 Rhode Island
avenue N. W„ two charges, and Robert
Frazier, 1837 Fifth street N. W., two
Another man. William A. Smith,
colored, 22, of 915 Westminister street,
was arrested several days ago in
connection with the recent raids and
has since been under police guard at
Gallinger Hospital where he was
i treated for drug addiction, police said.
Inherits $17,500 From Stranger.
From a Danish-American whom he
had met only once a farm laborer in
Skanderborg, Jutland, has inherited
$17,500. The time the two saw each
other was 12 years ago when the Dane,
who lived in America many years, re
turned to Denmark for a visit. That
was the last the Jutland man heard of
the visitor until a New York lawyer
advised him of the bequest. \
PUPILS’ DENTAL TESTS
WILL BEGIN TOMORROW
Children Through Sixth Grade In
Fifth and Seventh Divisions
Will Be Examined.
All children in the fifth and seventh
divisions of the public schools, through
all grades from the kindergarten tc
the sixth grade, will be asked to par
ticipate in a dental health demonstra
tion beginning tomorrow, to be con
ducted by the District Health Depart
ment and sponsored by the District
Congress of Parents and Teachers.
The program was announced bj
Dr. Joseh A. Murphy, director ol
school medical inspection service. Dr
A. Harry Ostrow, supervisor of school
dental inspection, estimated that near
ly 12,000 pupils will join in the dem
Six dental hygienists will inspect tin
teeth of the children and instruct then
in the care of their teeth. Parent:
will be advised what corrections shoult
be made. The District Dental So
ciety has agreed to supply motion pic
tures and speakers for the program
according to Mrs. Lucian Jordan
health director of the P.-T. A. Con
Part of the financial support foi
the demonstration is to come fron
the Phoebe Hearts Fund and part fron
the milk producers and distributors, i
Robbers Use Grave Earth.
In Java, burglars strew earth takei
from a grave about the house they an
robbing for the purpose of putting thi
inmates of the house into a sletp a
deep as that of the dead.
Enter Beauty Contest
GLADYS C. POWELL.
II * 1gjU| ll H 'N I' |||l|||ll)' I
I- -.----.— ■
ALICE V. HALL.
JUANITA E. DAT.
Among me entrants in me oeauty contest oeing conauctea
by the Beihesda Chamber of Commerce are these four, attractive
*• girls. The winner, who will be known as "Miss Bethesda-Chevy
Chase,’’ and her two attendants will reign over the chamber's
second annual Christmas lane celebration,
Also complete line of stand
ard and all-American made
Shop at the friendly store—
you're always greeted with a
aaiile—with no obligation to buy.
Charge Accounts Invited
M. Wurtzburger Co.
90V G St. N.W.
Save on Heating!
If you have an old, worn out or broken down
furnace in your home, or if you want to install
a complete hot-water heating plant, get our
complete free estimates. Because of our vast
volume we can give you better prices, better
workmanship and guaranteed entire satisfaction.
Famous American Radiator Co.
Product, Installed in 6 Rooms
Price includes new ARCO
Ideal boiler for coal, oil or
gas heat, 6 radiators and
.300 feet of radiation.
NO MONEY DOWN
UP TO 3 YEARS TO PAY
Modernize your heating now. Use our
convenient payment plan. EASY
TERMS to fit your income.
AMERICAN HEATING ENGINEERING * CO., 1005 N. Y. Ays.
f - *» ■ N
V . ' '1
My Joints Ache”
Don’t let arthritit settle in your
bones. Doctors recommend a na
tural, alkaline water that tends to
neutralize pain - causing acids.
Phone Met. 1062 for Information
From HOT SPRINGS, ARK.
1103 K St. N.W. Met. 1061
FLOOD MOTOR CO.
| *»«■' » q-r. >4oo
beckons you to
THE JEUIELRY GIFT STORE
FOR ALL THE PEOPLE
45 Years at 935 F Street
Forty shopping days are not s o many when one considers
the multitude of problems to be met m arranging a "thought
ful" Christmas. Wise shoppers will make GIFT JEWELRY
SELECTIONS NOW AT THI S STORE. A small deposit is
' all that is necessary to reserve. A charge account with
payments in 1938 may be arranged.
value. -_"-OK AH 1 Lady's Gruen, 17-jewel movement, beautifully
Ov.W * styled yellow or white gold-filled 33.75
. case, gold or black numerals_
2 21-jewel "Lord Elgin" with smartly shaped
g o I d - f i 11 e d case, gold figure ^A AA
All-Platinum, Chan- dial...... . . OW,WP
nel setting with « Lady's Hamilton, 17-jewel, 14-karat white
d I a m o n ds all 3. |t gold-filled cose with f?A AA
around -—50.00 bracelet attached..
, \ V
A desposit will re
serve your selection
»'• ' 1
.. .. ... #3
- ■ Vi . ’ ' ......._
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