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title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, September 11, 1921, Page Page 16, Image 16',
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BSa0Kftfiton Betalb ir^,^.^ !
- ' I ** \ T S ? _ *
Hudrcdt of Nobby Felt
Match 'Em Vi<et *3.50
Worth or Money Back
D. J. Kaufman,Inc.
lMS-7Pa. Av?. 11117th SL
Plates Repaired While 9>1 CA
Too Walt $i.DU
Crown. Bridge and Porcelain
Work. Painless Extractions.
. 307 7th St.
n i n
Why do insurance companies
require a ?rme analytic before
gsantmg a policy)
Beeauc wine analysis detect!
ihin ill 11 even m the mosf incipient
h is not necessary to wait unfcl
you ale feeling bad to know that *
yoor system is oat of order.
The Nabosal Laboratories
' deansti Barteri*Wfisti I
1313 H Street Werthwt
or the tear
Dally Steaoaera from WisklnctoB
Boston & Providence
City Ticket Ofl?, 731 15tk W. 1
Norfolk & Washington
Wall Paper & Paints
REDUCED IN PRICE
* The wholesale wallpaper and paints
* supply bouses hare made a drastic reduction
la the price of wallpaper ?nd j
k paints and have advised all retail dealers j
raad decorators to tbat effect.
These reduced prices are
?and will enable not ooly the Indleldttbl
.property owner, hot the building trade*.
kcoatractor*. hotel and apartment owners
* to purchase their wallpapers right now j
>w1th the assurance of retting the lowest I
' Wall paper 1s the only wall covering
no meet all requirements. it offers an
,oallmltcd rarlety of practical patterns
rla delightful coloring, weaves and texrturee.
Ws will gladly show the latest !
"styles and estimate on your work at j
the new low prices.
^ IVr your decorating without further i
delay , there la every advantage in mak- I
teg early telectlona.
We have a full line of
Jac a-Lac s.
Haller & Haller
Paper Haadan and Palatine
Wall Paper and Ready Mixed
930 New York Are.
* A* ErrKTrvi
Flies, Fleas, Ants, Roaches, Bed
Bags, Mosquitoes, Lice
# Menu facta red By
MASTER PRODUCTS CO., Inc.
Fall Qaart 75c Galloa 9150
kwikdeth positively will not
tain the finest fabric or affect
colors. Does not Injure woodWork
or paint, nor corrode metal.
Till the Carrier
Everybody Should Use
for health's sake
SWAN'S VARIETY STORE
tjoi-saos Fourteenth Street. Jt.W.
Opposite Arcade Market
S'inday. September 18th. Special
train will leave Washington at 4:90
A. M-. returning same evening- $5.56
covers all expenses. Early reservation
Phase Mala 1473 BOO Bead Bids.
Pure-Bred Cattle, Hogs,
And Poultry Will Be
RACING EVERY DAY !
Boys' and Girls' Work Will
Be Displayed for
UPPER MARLBORO, Md., Sept.
10.?A feature of the annual Southern
Maryland Fair which opens here
Monday to continue through Saturday,
will be a varied list of exhibits
under the auspices of the extension
service of the University of
Marvland. Among these will be exhibits
of pure-bred pigs, in which j
boys throughout Maryland will ex
hibit their p'igs for prises. Exhibitors
are required to be sons of \
bona fide farmers and members of
the Maryland Agricultural Boys' ]
Club. There will also be an exhibit ;
of pure-bred chickens by club member*.
Much interest attaches to the ]
dairy judging contest. The contest <
will be held on Thursday at 9 a. I
m. The material for judging will be 1
supplied from the various dairy ex- <
hibits on the grounds. The fair <
association Is offering liberal
Of interest to girls will be the '
girls' work exhibits of sewing, can- '
ning, and bread making. Partlcl- ;
patlon will be open only to club
girls of Maryland. A br^ad-making
demonstration will be given, designed
to show the value of whole
wheat bread. What Is also expected
to attract more than usual interest
will be the "clothes clinic,"
a demonstration of making over
clothes In the presence of the audience.
Exhibits of Grains.
TJnder the head of agronomu exhibits
will be an exhibit showing
various grains, such as soy beans,
cow peas, etc.. that will Indicate
to the farmers the importance of
seed selection, germination, etc.
There will also be an exhibit of the
best and poorer types of corn. There
will be a soils exhibit, displaying
the experimental soils work now in
progress In Maryland. The results
of experimental work which Is now
being carried on at Sparks, Md., under
the direction of the Maryland
experiment station will also be displayed.
Features of an entomological exhibit
will Include special advertograph
machines, which will show
moving slides of specimens that fe*?d
on crop plants. Control methods
will also be Illustrated by slides. In
the same booth will be exhibited
bee culture work. Under the head
plant pathology there will be a
display of diseased specimens and
methods of control.
Horticulture will come in for its
share of attention. An exhibit of
standardised market baskets will
show the possibility of buying a 14quart
basket when the buyer thinks
he is getting a 16-quart basket, and
a display of the difference in value
of well packed and poorly packed
Features of a poultry exhibit will
include a model poultry plant on
the grounds, with a culling demonstration
at 11 o'clock and at 1:30
Under the head of Live .Stock
Disease Control there will be a
special display of diseases of
poultry and their control and of
hog diseases and control measures.
Other features include a special
dairy exhibit and a cattle exhibit.
There will be horse racing September
12, 13, 14. 15 and 17. On
September 16 there will be a pony
race, mule race and other contest*
of speed, and baseball. Other features
will Include a horse show and
Racing entries for Monday follow:
First Race?For 2-year-olds; five |
furlongs: Coscorron, 115; Selota,
107; The Clockmender, 106; Wreck- ,
Second Race?For 3-year-olds and
up; claiming; six furlongs: Sir j
Mortimer, 103; Miss Adrianne, 103; ,
Billow, 100; Hored, 115; Leoma, 120; ,
Tuscrora, 107; Navajo 102; Raconteuse,
108; Naharanna, 104; Salome,
Third Race For 4-year-olds and j
up; five furlongs: Don Plaudit, 111; ,
Protagoras, 108; Queen of the Spa,
112; Short Change, 111; Stir Up, 115;
Scotch Kiss, 111; Bamboo, 111;
Jessica F., 112; Napoli. 112.
Fourth Race?For 3-year-olds and
up; six furlongs: Right Angle, 114;
Allah, 114; Pomerene, 114; Supermaid,
108; Merry Feast, 111;
Fifth Race?For 3-year-olds and
up; one and one-sixteenth: Dairy
Man. 112; Legardone I. 117; Cletic
Lass, 118; Versailles, 100; Casetas,
Sixth Race?For 3-year-olds and
up; claiming; one and one-sixteenth
miles: O'Malley, 115; <
Macushla, 106; Maxims Choice, 108; 1
Litholick, 105; Rey Ennis, 106.
Seventh Race?For 4-year-olds ,
and up; claiming; five furlongs:
Kitty Johnson, 108; Punchinllo, 111; :
Fels, 111; Primitive, 10S; Lady Freeman,
108; Ahara, 111; Evadner, 111. '
Weather clear; track fast.
atabll'bed 188K. _
FLAT OK TOBIC LENSES ^
CLAFLIN OPTICAL CO.
*r> r ?tw?t !?. w.
Summer Rates?Stag Hotel
08 >tb?|7 room*. 85 weekly; 810 room*.
18; 814 rooms, wltb shower, toilet sod lsv? !
tory. $9 50% extra two to a roots.
Xp% m m. M Examination far
bladder, bow.l. ? appendix u .tan
witk nrar own eye.. Our export operator
U * phjiiciaa and lurjaan. Cnutdtatlon
1n?. DR. WRIGHT'S X-RAY PLAXT
?3? 7th gt. ?. W. ~
? - horning
Diamonds. Watches, Jewelry
Sooth Bad oi Hifhwtj Bndgt
Old Line Tickets
Elected in Prince
HYATTSVILLE, Md., Sept. 10.?
The organisation force* of both
Republican and Democratic parties
yesterday scored substantial victories.
The Democratic nominees ^re:
For the State senate, Lansdale G.
Sasscer, Upper Marlboro. House of
delegates, Charles D. Acer, Chillum;
George J. Hess, Spaulding; Thomas
C. Jones, Marlboro; William P. Magruder,
Hyattsville, and Clarenee
Sd. Roberts, Kemp. County /commissioner,
George A. Gude, Chillum.
Sheriff, B. Frank Brown, Laurel
State central committee, Effle
Owynn Bowie, Melwood; Mary W.
Browning, Rlverdale; Herley Machen,
Hyattsville; George Palmer,
Seat Pleasant; Henry Santer, Jr.,
Nottingham, and George W. Waters,
Jr., Laurel. Delegates to State convention.
Charles E. Benne, Kent;
Brice Bowie, Rlverdale; Hfnry B.
Brady, Aquasco; John F. Lillard,
Hyattsville; William H. Lusby,
Brandywine; Philip G. Miller, Surratts.
The Republican nominees are:
For State senate. William N. Fisher,
Seat Pleasant. House of delegates.
Neuman E. Dubrow, Hyattsville; J.
Alton Harron, Hyattsville; Arthur
G. Keefer, Chillum; George Merrick,
Marlboro; J. William Wachter,
Laurel. County commissioner, John
M. Bowie, Queen Anne. Clerk of
the court, John Fisher, Oxon Hill.
Sheriff, James A Sweeney, Nottingham.
State central committee, Henderson
I. Brooks, Seat Pleasant;
Samuel Gardner Coale, Upper Marlboro;
Edward Gasch, Bladensburg;
George E. Lancaster, Bowie; W.
Claude Smith, Queen Anne; William
Lane Watklns, Bowie. Delegates
to State convention, Eva C. E.
Phase. Rlverdale; James C. Curley.
Laurel; Louis Griffith, Marlboro; J.
A. McFarland, Hyattsville; Elisabeth
H. Prout, Bowie.
DR. JUNIUS F. LYNCH
WEDS MRS. WILSON
State Legion Commander
Is Married at Norfolk.
NORFOLK, Vt, Sept. 1#.?Dr.
Junius F. Lynch, recently elected
departmental commander of the
American Legion of Virginia, and
Mrs. Harvey Wilson, both of this
city, were married here this afternoon.
The ceremony was performed
at the bride's cottage, Willoughby
Beach at 4 o'clock, by the
Rt. Rev. Beverly D. Tucker. In the
presence of relatives and Intimate
friends of the bride and brldegroow.
The bride wore a traveling
suit and corsage of flowers. After
the ceremony Dr and Mrs. Lynch
left on an extended honeymooy
trip by motor.
The bride is well known, not only
In this city, but throughout the
State. She is the widow of Harvey
Wilson, part owner of the Norfolk
Ledger-Dispatch, and still retains
his Interest in that paper.
Dr. Lynch was elected to his
post in the American Legion of
Virginia last week after much opposition.
Richmond and Norfolk
opposed his election but other factions
from the State outvoted them.
He served two years in France as
lieutenant colonel In the Medical
Corps during most of that period
in service on the actual front lines.
Women Take Part
At 'Atlantic Port*
NORFOLK, Va., Sept. 10.?Women
are now taking part In rum-running
and whisky-making activities
here. This includes wives,
daughters of the ship captains and
However the part they take is
not one which renders them liable
to exposure, since they stay In the
background, and It is seldom that
the feminine end of the work reaches
the ears of prohibition officials.
One women is known to be on a
rumship which is running whisky
from the Bahamas to some port
along the Atlantic Coast. After the
cargo is gotten aboard she is usually
put in charge of It since a
woman can keep the crew sober
better than men. When the shtp
reaches port she comes ashore, locates
the prohibition officers, and
if the cargo is being expected by
them she warns the rum-runners.
Official Taken Reins
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va., Sept.
10.?The staff of the local T. M. C. A.
has been completed by the arrival of
John A. Cramer, of Scottdale, Pa.,
who will have charge of the physical
work of the association during the
Mr. Cramer has served as physical
director and boys' work secretary In
Trenton, N. J., Clearfield, Pa., East
Liverpool, Ohio, and also for a period
of six months "as physical director
for the T. M. C. A., at one of the
buildings at Camp Lee, Va. From
April. 1918, to April, 1919, he was
a member of the U. S. Marine Corps,
being honorably discharged on April
Negro Takln to Lynchburg.
DANVILLE, Va., Sept. 10.?Irvin
B. Pierce, a negro, sentenced to
serve fifteen years In he penitentiary
for second degree murder, was
removed at an early hour this
morning to Lynchburg jail. The police
officials state they felt It
wisest to send him there, though
there was no local situation making
the step imperative. Pierce will
remain at Lynchburg pending the
outcome of his appeal.
Committee Again Called
LYNCHBURG, Va., Sept. 10.?Call
for a meeting of the city democratic
committee for election of a chairman
to succeed F. W. Whitaker, who has
retired from the committee, has gone
out for next Wednesday. Several
weeks ago a similar meeting failed
to get a quorum.
Flower* for th? Siok
Send Gate's flowers to your " hut-ia"
'rlesA. 1214 F.?Advt.
Carries Democratic Vote
By Majorities of 393
, To 1,200.
RIGGS RETAINS SEAT
His Stand for Increased
School Funds Apparently
ROCKVILLE, Md., 8ept. 10.?By
majorities ranging trmn 393 to nearly
1.300. all the candidates on the
so-called harmony or organisation
slate, that Is those supported by
the leaders of what were formerly
the Lee and Peter factions of the
party, won out at yesterday'*
Democratlo primary election in this
They carried Laytensvllle. Bethesda
and Wheaton districts by heavy
majorities, and most of the organisation
candidates came out ahead
In Poolesvllle, RockvlUe, Colesvllle.
Gaithersburg snd Barnesville districts.
The antl-organisation forces
hsd the better of It in Clsrksburg,
Darnestown. Olney, Potomac and
Damascus districts. About 5,500
votes, or approximately 65 per cent
of the total, registered Democratic
votes, were polled. Many women
In all psrts of the county failed to
The Winning Candidates.
George L. Edmonds. Charles G.
Griffith. Carson Ward and P. Hicks
Ray, for the house of delegates:
Samuel Riggs, Robert L. Hickerson
and Lacey Shaw, for county commissioners,
and Alvie A. Moxley. for
sheriff, were the successful candidates.
The contest between Samuel
Riggs. ipcumbent. and Lewis W.
Barnsley. for the nomination for
county commissioner from the First
district, attracted the most interest.
because, as a member of the
board of county commissioners, he
recently voted In favor^of increased
appropriations for public schools,
which resulted in a substantial Increase
In the county tax rate. Riggs
was fought bitterly, especially In
the central snd upptr sections of
the county, but his home district
of Laytonsvllle. and Bethesda and
Wheaton districts stood by h?m
loyally and furnished more tnan
enough votes to overcome the adverse
vote in the rest of the county.
His majority was 585.
The election was the culmination
of a bitter campaign, marked by
more than the usual amount of
mud-slinging. The result was another
triumph for E. Brooke Lee.
who led the successful forces, and
acyanother demonstration of his
supremacy In the Democratic politics
of the county.
How the Vote Stood.
The vote in detail was as follows:
For the House of Delegates?
George L. Edmonds, 3.098; Charles
G. Griffith. 3,090; Carson' Ward,
3,055; P. Hicks Ray, 2,753; Clarence
L.. Gilpin, 2,360; John L. Welsh.
1,971; Francis Snowden, 1.822; James
D. King. 1,794.
For County Commissioners?First
district: Samuel Riggs, 2,863; Lewis
W. Barn?ley, 2,268; Second district:
Robert L. Hickerson, 2,936; Waters.
2,150; Fifth district: Shaw, 3,088;
For Sheriff?Alvie A. Moxley.
1,836: Thomas L. Lechlider. 1,374;
Randolph Luhn, 1,325; Robert L.
The only Republican contest was
between State Senator Willis B.
Burdette and Clifton Dronenburg.
for the nomination for clerk of the
Circuit Court. Senator Burdette
carried all but three of the twentyone
precincts and in a total vote of
approximately 1,500, had a majority
of about 600. Very little interest
was shown in this contest, as it was
a foregone conclusion that Burdette
would Win, and only about 20 per
cent Of the party vote was polled.
MISS ELSIE ORME
ROCKVILLE, Md.. Sept. 10 ?The
Montgomery County Federation of
Women's C lbs has awardeJ to Miss
Elsie Orm*. of Barnesville, a scholarship
Jt the domestic science department
of the University of Maryland.
She waa selected In a competitive
Miss Orme graduated from the
Rockville High School in the class of
1921. The amount necessary to pay
her expenses at tHe university was
contributed by the various organizations
belonging to the federation.
Two Virginia Couples
Married in Rockville
Ri>CKVILLE, Md., Sep* > -?
Among the couples married here
within the last few days were Miss
Grace Agnes Bailey and Herbert
Cole, both of Washington; Miss Sarah
E. Caton and Albert L. Dove, both of
Fairfax Courthouse, Va.; Miss Dorothy
M. Insecs, of Forest Glen, and
Eugene H. Allison, of Friendship
Heights; Miss Elsie V. Dietrick and
Herry W. Holland, both of Danville,
Licenses have been issued by the
clerk of the circuit court here for the
marriage of Miss Olga A. Spencer,
of Chevy Chase, this county, and Norwell
O. Moses, of Lexington, Va.;
Miss Florence .Epps. of Virginia, and
Taylor Kurel, of Washington; Miss
Mattie E. Berry, of Seneca, this
county, and John Curlls, of Washington.
Newly wed Is Charged
With Passing Bad Check
LYNCHBURG, Va.. Sept 10.?
George R. Thomas, who recently
wedded a Lynchburg girl, was ar'
rested late Thursday night by local
policemen at Melrose. Halifax County,
and brought here to aniwer a charge
of getting money under false pretenses.
Thomas Is alleged to have deposited
a check in the People's National
Bank, drawn on the First National
Bank. Philadelphia, for I4B0. which,
tt Is claimed, was declined when
offered for payment In Philadelphia.
Meantime, it is charged Thomas drew
a 9(0 check In payment of an tnsurrance
PARK SITE C
Lies on Bluff With Bra
Lake to B
LYNCHBURG, Va., Septy 10.?Th<
city of Lynchburg: is beginning V
Improve a park-site which it ha
owned for about forty years, an<
next year the property, known a
Riverside Park, will be develops
first along: recreation and play
ground ideas. One of the first Im
provements Is to be a swimmim
Frank Sutton Named Presi
- dent and Dr. Sutton
Chairman of Board.
CLARENDON. Va.. Sept. 10.?Fin
steps toward organisation of th
Clarendon Trust Company were tak
en at a meeting ot the stockhold
ers held in the Follansbee Build
ing last night, when the foilowln
temporary officers were chosen:
Chairman board of directors, Di
Richard N. Sutton; president, Fran!
T. Stone; vice presidents, Dr, J. I
Smallwood, Peter Latterner, E. *
Shreve; counsel, Charles T. Jess
and Amos Crounse; secretary-treas
urer, to be named later; director!
R. N. Sutton, F. T. Stone. J. I
Smallwood. Peter Latterner, B. >
Shreve. Dr. W. C. Welburn, W. (
Von Herritis, Dr. J. Ernest Mitchel
Frank Lyon, Dr. W. R. Boyer. i
H. Cooper. J. L. Crupper. T .
Crack, T. J. De Laahmutt, C. C. La
mond, L. Morgan Johnson.
FARMER IS VICTOR
WITH ANGRY BUU
Attacked in Field, Ha
No Recollection of
CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va.. Sep
10.?George R. Tlsdale, a prosperou
farmer living near Dawsonvill<
had an experience yesterday h
does not care to repeat. He wen
into a field to catch a bull. Th
animal attacked him, and to de
fend himself, Tlsdale accepted bat
tie. When the conflict was over th
animaf lay flat on the ground an
Tisdale was carried into the hous
In a dazed condition. A doctor wa
sent for and found his most seriou
injury to be several broken ribs.
"I want you to flx me up so
will get well quickly." said the re
doubtable farmer, "for I want t
get out as soon as I can, take m
gun and kill that bull."
"You needn't worry about th
bull, George," reassured the doctoi
"He is dead."
"^Clsdale had killed the animal 1
the flght, but he doesn't remembe
how he did It?events were movim
FUNDS ARE ASSUREl
FOR UNVEILING FETl
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va., Sep
10.?The success of the great Confe<!
erate reunion here on the occasio
of the unveiling of th* "Stonewall
Jackson equestrian statue la now ai
sured by the prompt appropriation c
the necessary funds to defray the ea
penses thereof by the legislativ
bodies* of the city and county.
The board of aldermen and commo
council concurred last night in appro
prlating S3,000 for the purpose, an
the board o# supervisors of the count
followed suit this morning by votln
the sum of $1,500 additional, all b
May Lose Mail Contrac
LYNCHBURG, Va., Sept. 10.?1
the Franklin and Pittsylvania rail
road cannot give service to the town
on that 36-mile stretch of rallroa
between Gretna and Rocky Moun
daily except Sunday, the compan
stands to lose theg overnment ma
contract. The government pays th
system about $3,000 annually for it
mail contract, but row, it is tfnd":
stood. Uncle Sam threatens to rt
sen. to star routes if the mails hav
to wait while the one locomotive I
transported to a foreign system fo
The road was formerly operated b
the Southern system, but that ?yf
tern some years ago turned It bac
to Pittsylvania and Franklin counti*
to operate. The road has the distune
tion. it is raid, of piling up a defle
wli its tonnage increases.
Grieved by Re-Intermen
LYNCHBURG, Va.. Sept. 10.?Th
body of Lieut. William O. Neubaue
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Neubaue
of this city, who was killed in Franc
October 4, 1918, has been brought t
Arlington Cemetery and re-interre
there, despite the protest of his par
ents. The family did not want th
resting plade of the soldier disturbs
Lieut Neubauer was with Con
pany E. 318th Infantry, 80th Div
sios, and was to have been commi.4
sioned captain In a few days, whe
he was killed in action.
Mrs. Helen Hutchinson Dies
CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va., Sep
10.? Mrs. Helen G. Hutchinson, c
this city, died yesterday afternoo
at the home of her aon, Robert 1
Hutchinson, near Orange, af<er a
illness of thre-i weeks. The funen
*nd interment were held this afl
ernoon. Mre. Hutchinson befoi
her marriage, was Miss Helen (
Atkins, of Orange County, whet
most of her life wa^ spent. Eigl
children survived Mrs. J. 1
Donaghy, of Reading. Pa.; Mr
Robert Downer, of Daniels. Va
Mrs. Jennie Downer, of Orang*
Bradshaw (L Hutchinson and Ml!
Maude Hutchinson, of this eitj
William Hutchinson, of Smith
Ferry. Pa.; Robert Hutchinson, t
Orange.- and Mrs. J. W. Palmer. <
Clarendon, 'Va; also two" sister
Mrs. Maggie Dettor. of this cit;
and Mrs. J. W. Johnson, of Locui
)n james river
? a Feature.
t The sit* lies OB a bluff overlookJ
ing the )tm<i River and abuts on
j Rlvermont Avsnue. The property in
s the early U's cost the city 14.000
J for forty acres, thirty-five of which
- were bought to settle a suit against
- the city for locating a smallpox
e hospital adjacent to that land, then
used as a farm by Robert Ould.
SESSION AT RILEY
> OPENS TOMORROW
- Several Courses Lengthened,
And One in Swedish
11 Th fall sessions for the school year
e of 1921-22 will begin at the Riley
~ School" of Chiropractic tomorrow,
- Sept. 12. The enrollment is larger
1- than in prevloua years but all stue
dents will be accommodated from
the first day. Some courses have
? been lengthened and a new optional
>. course in Swedish massage under an
I. expert Swedish instructor has been
The past year has been one of the
>' most successful from the standpoint
[, of the practitioner, graduates of the
). school report. In New York 8tate,
especially, where many Riley School
| graduates have located, chlropractors
are rapidly gaining In public
favor on account of cures they have j
effected. All are enjoying good In- j
comes and high reputations in their
respective communities. It is said. ;
Dr. Joe Shelby Riley, founder and :
L president of the local school, has
recently published a work on drugless
therapeutics. It is entitled:
"Conquering Units; or the Mastery
g of Disease',"* and consists of 8181
pages. Among the subjects treated j
in this volume are osteopathy,
electro - therapeutics. vaccination j
The author of the book, although |
an exponent of chiropractic, is pri-.
t marlly a doctor of medicine and w^y
_ qualified to discuss therapeutics In i
c all its phases without prejudice.
e' The book is being well received and
lt rapidly becoming known. Other
e works of Dr. Riley which are soon
to appear are: '"History of Medicine,"
"One Hundred Medically Ine
curable Diseaaes Mastered Under
Rational Treatment." and '"One
e Hundred Medical Fallacies."
D. C. REALTY BOARD
i MEETING OCT. 10
0 Monday. October 1. is the date set
y for the annual meeting of the
e Washington Real Estate Board.
r. Plans for the annual meeting were
made at Friday's session of the exn
ecutive committee. Officers are to
r be elected and action will be taken
on the sixty applications for membership.
?The special committee headed by
Percy H. Russell, which Is handling
the problem of securing housing fa'
cilities for the foreign delegations ,
to the disarmament conference, reports
that the response to the public
I- appeal has been very satisfactory,
n A considerable number of properties
have be$n listed and the committee
i- Is now occupied In examining these
>f listings in order to supply the em:
bassies' needs that are known at
e this time. The full requiremenlts of
the different embassies are not exn
pected to be learned for several
d In some instances hotel accommoy
dations were required and this to
g some extent Wall relieve the demand
for homes and apartments. On the
other hand the properties listed will
be held available for visiting newspaper
men and Informal observers
from other countries.
1 CENTER FIRE OFFICE
< NEEDS MORE ROOM
More office space for the central
office of the fire department will be
asked of the Commissioners soon.
Fire Chief Watson said yesterday.
Watson said that he would not recommend
a separate building for his central
office but preferred to remain in
the District Building with the Commissloners.
Two more rooms would
j give his office ample space, he said,
j Considering the recommendation of
Chief Watson for Installation of 1.000
more fire alarm boxes, James Simpson.
of the electrical department, said
yesterday that this would necessitate
an enlargement of the fire alarm recelvin
station, which can accommo'
date only about 500 more boxes.
Pershing May Go Abroad
* To Honor Allied Dead
t Gen. John J. Pershing. Chief of
Staff, and general of the armies of
ie the United States, probably will make
a trip to Europe next month, ft was
' learned yesterday.
r- If Gen. Pershing goes, as is now
e planned, he will represent the Amer0
ican army and the United States at
<i ceremonies in honor of the allied un -
known soldier dead.
e Secretary of War Weeks said that
I. a number of American, army officers
i- are going to Kurop* to r?tend the
i- honors for the allied soldier deao.
!- Weeks coulld not tell much about th?
n details of the plans, beyond that the
ceremonies probably will be held
sometime in October. The plans are
If Lynchburg Teams to Play
" Squad of Roanoke High
LYNCHBURG. Va.. Sept 10.?'The
t. football team of the Roanoke High
e School will be seen here twice during
^ the coming season, meeting the high
e school team on November S and Vir,t
ginia Episcopal Lchool team on Oc>
1 tober 8.
George R. MacDonald Dies.
e. CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va.. Sept.
is 10.?A telegram was received here
last night, announcing the death yea's
terday. In New York City, of George
>f Robert MacDonald. Less than a year
>f ago Mr. MacDongTd married Miss
s. Pearl Estelle Day, daughter of Mrs.
V. J. F. Day. of this city. _ Mr. Macit
Donald was a native of' New York
Law and Order ](
League to Fight
LYNCH BU RQ, Va^ Sept. 10 An
effort will be mad* at Rustburg. the
county aeat of Campbell County on J
Monday to combat an apparent
whlaky rihg In that county, by the
formation of a county Law and
Order I*a*Ue. call for which haa
been laaued by Commoawealth'a Attorney
A. H. Light. It la expected
alao that a grand Jury investigation
will throw rome aenaational (
I? on the illicit aale of liquor
there In the past few montha. It le
alao believed that the day will .
brine some developmenta which "
may tend to throw aome light on
?"rder of Pat Johnaon at Six
Mile Bridge last November.
, Barkedale le expected also
to take aome aetion about a petition
for police protection for Brook ville
district in which the auburba of
Lynchburg are located, where there
haa been much lawleaaneaa In the
paat. The court waa aaked two
montha ago for mora adequate pc- '
'Ice for the auburba. I
THE WEATHER j
Forecast far T?? ??? T.??,rrow ?
For the District _
of Columbia, Vlr- "\ 1
ginia and Mary- I VSri (
land ? Unsettled X j '
today. followed yjBvl
by ihoweri by I ,
tonight and to- *-^8^ I
morrow; aome. ^'
what lower tern- t
Perature toraor- I i
row; gentle to | <
moderate aouth- ' I !
erly winds. ' i
L*<*1 T? ?cra?Bres.
Midnight ... 72 i2 noon 7> i
J m ? 2 p. m..... il
ia m 71 4 p. m . ;; i
I I ' ? P. m 7T <
' * m ? ? ?. m 7, <
I0?a-m 1* 10 p. m __ i
Highest 82.2; lowest, 70.2 I
Relative humidity? 8 a. m 78- i J
P m. 80; S p. m . is. ' 1 i
Rainfall (8 p. m. to 8 p. m ) 0 I
Hours of sunshine. 7.*. 11
Per cent of possible sunshine. St. I
!>?? ??? from KormaL 1
tnilccuimul,^d exce" of tempera. I
ture since January 1. 1*21. S27.
e*c**s of temperature since S.-d- ' 1
tember 1. 1?2I. 78. P <
ta^r^ deflc,encJr of Precipl- ]
tatlon since January 1, if2l. 4 83 .
Exceaa of precipitation aince Sep- !
tember 1, 1?21. .si. p , 1
Temperature same date last year !
Higheat, 71; loweat, 4.
Tide Casdltloaa. j J
fData furnished by C. S. Coaat ?
end Geodetic 8urvey ) <
High tide 2:21 a m.. 2 ft. ? la; I
3:51 p. m.. Wft. 4 In. 11
Low tide ?:06 a. m., 2 In.; 10:16 ?
P m . 2 In. I
Sun rises 5:48 a. m , sets 8:24 p m.
Moon riae4 3:02 a. ro., aeta 12 36
P. m. i (
River Conditions. . <
Potomac and Shenandoah rlvera 1
toth very cloudy at Harpers Ferry "
yesterday afternoon. | <
Other Teat pera tares.
Hi?he.t Rsis- ! |
. . ? ? yesterday. 8pm fall 1 ,
Aabury Park. N. J. 78 72
Asheville, N. C 84 74 0.J4
Atlanta. Ga. gg gg
Atlantic City. N. J. 78
Baltimore. Md 14 7g """* I J
Bremarck. N. Dak.. t2 4? o.'og
Boston. Mass g4 70 0 06 !
Buffalo. N. Y gt 74 ; 1
Chicago. Ill g0 7, 0.54 i
Cincinnati, Ohio.... gg 7? ....
Cheyenne. Wyo. ... ?4 5$
Cleveland. Ohio g? 7# 0.22 1 .
Davenport, Iowa... 82 7g 1.04 |J
Denver, Colo 66 $4 .... I
Des Moines. Iowa.. "4 68 I.Stl!
Detroit, Mich g4 7g .. ..
Duluth. Minn 62 56 o'fti '
El Paso. Tex...... S2 SO ....
Galveston. Tex. ... gg g2
Helena, Mont. 36 24 .... 1
Indianapolis, Ind... 84 78 0 06 !
Jacksonville. Fla... g6 go 1
Kansas City. Mo... g2 so 0.22
Little Rock, Ark... 88 g2 ....
Los Angeles. Cal.. 74 68 '
Louisville. Ky ' SO 72 0 7J '
Marquette. Mich.... 70 68 1
Memphis, Tenn. ... 88 82 0 01 '
Miami. Fla 86 78 "..
Mobile. Ala. S4 *4 ....
New Orleans. La... $0 86 ...
New York. N. Y 82 76 '
North Platte. Nebr. 76 66 ....
Omaha, Nebr. ..... . 72 60 1.7S
Philadelphia. Pa 82 74 ?!.. I
Phoenix, Arix. 100 *8 ....]
Pittsburgh. Pa 84 80 o!i* :
Portland. Me 72 66 ....|<
Portland. Oreg 78 76 .... I
S. Lake City. Utah. 70 ,68 I
St. Louis. Mo 86 go .... 1
St. Paul. Minn 74 64 0.06
San Antonio. Tex.. 86 84 1.4?',
San Diego, Cal 7# 66 ....Il
San Francisco. Cal. ?2 61 ....li
Seattle, Wash. .... 66 64
Sprlngfleld. 111. .... 86 78 o.osl!
Tampa. Fla ?0 78 0.06!.
Toledo, Ohio 86 74 0.01 i
Vlcksburg. Miss.... 88 84 ]!
Police and Firemen i
May Have Field Day ,
Planji for an annual police and fire- !
men's field day la being considered
by MaJ. Harry L. Gessford. auperin- J
tendent of polioe, and George Wataon. .
chief engineer of the Are department.
A baaeball series, between Home !
Defense. Firemen, and Police teama.
a tug of war., track eventa. and police !
and Arc drills would be features of '
the all-day celebration of Washing' .
ton's protection forces, according to '
the plan outlined by Fire Chief Watson.
Frederick Cattle Show
Will Be Opened Oct. 18
FREDERICK, Md., Sept. 16.?The
sixty-first annual cattle show of the
Frederick Couhty Agricultural Society
will open in* this city October 18
and will last four days. After years
of conservatism, the directorate has ,
this year erected new buildings and
arranped for exhibits of school, farm 1
and garden products, which In the !
past have been considered unimpor- .
Unt. An entire building will be given
over to exhibits of the work of school
children of the county.
Miss Maria Field Tucker
Weds Newton McClure
LYNCHBURG, Va.. Eiept. 1#.?Miss
Maria Field Tucker, daughter of J.
L. Tucker, became the bride of New- 1
man W. McClune. of St Louis Tues- '
day, the ceremony being performed at i
the home of the bride near Lynchburg
by the Rev. F. F. Jones, of Staunton, i
brother-in-law of the bridegroom ,
Miss Annie Lisle Tucker, of South ,
Hill, waa maid of honor, and L. C. (
Harrlaon. of Warfleld. waa boat ? ??? i
)LD ENGINE HOUSE
TO BECOME SHRINE
Friendship Station Will
Be Thrown Open to
3F HISTORIC VALUE
jtorgt Washington Was Once
A Member of the *
THE HSftALD BTRlAT" ^
A. . Doalpfcaa ~
727 K tag ItrNt
ALEXANDRIA. V?. Sept It.
Another place of interest for visiors
will be open here next wee*.
It is the 01<^ Friendship Engine (
House, on the west side of Alfred,
between King and Prince streets,
3eorge Washington was a member
f this company, which was orgs*,
xed in the year 1774.
In the house is an old hand-engine
and reel, but not the originals
A'hich long: since hsve cone to the
crap heap. There are a number
>f interesting relics in the house,
imong them being buckets used
for fire-fighting in those days, all
>f which are marked 1774, and there
ire also some helmets and a large
American flag containing thirteen
stars. This engine and hous* i? is
harge of the Friendship Veterast*
Fire Association. The *cglne and
"eel have been painted by William
If. Humphries. #ho will bo iff
harge of the house, and the decor>
Ming wrt done by Jack Dlr.middta^
The Alexandria City Republics*
Club ha-^ been organized here *ith
the election of these officers: IX J.
Wolford. president; Charles ?.
Stoler. vice president: F Clinton
Knight, secretary and treasurer
I'he following compos? the executive
committee: Mrs. Minnie B.
Raid win. Mrs. Alice Strauss. H V.
K#ley. John Barton Phillips and
Meetings of the club will be h?ld
every Friday night in the rooms oa
.he second floor of the building at
Lhe sort beast con ?-r of King aud I
Washington streets. A meeting
iext Tuesday night at 8 o'clock will |
>e addressed by Miss Edna Annette
Severidge. special representstlve of
he Republican national executive
rommlttefe. She has been a student
>f social and economic questions
iffectlng women and children, and
in active member of committees oa
hild labor, minimum wage, welare
and legislation, and for a num?*r
nf vears was Held director of I
he National American Worn* n Suf- ]
Public schools here will resume
itudies Monday morning. The work
>f Issuing permits was concluded
this afternoon. A total of 675 col- ^
>red children during the past two
lays obtained permits and 2.035 peimits
were issued to white children
luring the week. It is thought that
the attendance will be slightly more
han that of last sesaion.
The prise of 175. won by ths
Alexandria Fire Department tor
ng the best appearing company \r*
ine of parade at the State firemen's
convention held recently Is
Lexington, was received today and
the money distributed among the
Both the Circuit Court. Judge S G.
Jrent presiding, and the Corporation
"ourt. Judge Robinson Monrure
>residing. will convene at 1 o'clock
Monday, when the docket will be
railed and cases set for triaL
Arrangements are being made for
i meeting of the Piedmont Convocation
of the Episcopal Church, to
t>e held here October 4.
The annuel mission featlvsl will
t>e helil tomorrow at Immanuel
Lutheran Church. There will_ be
special services at 11 a m. and .:??
p. m. The Rev. Louis J. Roehm. of
Norfolk. Va.. will presch at nightMISS
WEDS ADOLPH WOOD
FREDERICKSBURG. Va. !?!>'.
10.?Miss Mae Mason Hundley,
iaughter of Mr and Mra. Alwyn
Hundley, of thin city, became the
birftde of Adolph Crittenden Wood. A
Norfolk, eon of Mrs. Zllpha B niea
Wood, of New York, at the
rrlcksburp Baptist Church today
hlfth noon. The ceremony ws? perorated
by the Rev. Emerson L
pastor of the church. Tie c uci
ass decorated with white cut fVw.i*
and palms, and At Dawn.... ?>
.unit by Mrs. A. P. Rowe. pr^c.d.t*
The bride, who was rlvn Ir. mi!
rlage by her father, wore a 1"
blue cloth traveling suit and
rled a shower bouquet of brld* ind
lilies of the valley. Mi?* V <1'*?
Dew Brockenbrouerh. of Emm
was maid of honor, and lltt e M -i
Emily McLean. of Norfolk. " rl~"
bearer. "Otto B McLesn. of Vrio.K.
was the bridegroom s best man T
ushers wer, Frank Masl. snd : H
Nichols, of Norfolk; Dr. Noble Bai ?.
of Washington, and Alwyn HuikI. >.
|r.. of this city. The w.^inn m sia
was rendered by Mrs. Mary '-t
Hicks A large number of o.i! '
town guests were present. Aft-r i
Northern bridal trip. Mr. sod Mra.
Wood will make their home n
folk, where the bridegroom 1- r J
per of the General Carbonic
ALIVE AND WELL
RICHMOND. Va, Sept 1? ?
Dr. J. A. Griffith. who r>r. " ,
Hadley confessed to having murd;
at the time he tfllerf his wife h.rs
and threw her body into 'he '
la aliva and well at this time. ? t
Information received in a teleg-.i
here today, atatlnit that he was is '
and well and now living in H< wood.
Cal. The message was
Dr. Griffith's niece.
Fewer Freight Cart
Idle, Says Rail Report
Another Indication that business
conditions Have started to M
seen yesterday In the report of t
American Railway Association on th?
number of Idla freight cars. .
During the week ending Aujrus' 11.
the report stated. Idle freirht car.
decreased A ear shortage "?
train shipping sections 4i?a to Increased
demand, la aow dlaappearlai.
Lbs report said.