Newspaper Page Text
HONE WINE MAKING
Must Be Non-Intoxicating,
and Exclusively ;
For Use in Home. ]
Deluged with thousands of requcst^
from heads of families f?r (
permit* for home winemaking.
Prohibition Commissioner Haynes <
has decided to issue to the public
a statement of their rights under i
the Volstead law.
Heads of families, it is said, are j
not required to obtain permits
the prohibition authorities. but j
merely ar? expected to Rive notice
v to the Stat* director if their inten- ,
tion *li? to make not more than 200
gallons of wine from fruit juices, j J
which shall be no?-???toxicatlng. in
fa.t-*nd tor use exclusively within,
the feme. \Vmtt a quantity also is
P free from ta\.
Itond and Ta* Required.
Officials said iast night that j
manufacture of quantities larger 1
than -<M) (gallons of wine cannot
proceed unless th' maker j
registers with the State director, j
gives a bond and pays tax on the.
wine made in excess of 100 gallons..
In the opinion of prohibition or- ^
fivers millions of American people,
are making homemade wines .ind|,
ha\*e not "registered" with the authorities
or given notice of the
xrl.eaahmc. that the Attorney
(Antral has held it permissible un- (
? ry dry law, within the limits |
specified , , ,i
An- official ruling of the Internal
llevenue r.ureau authorizes home j (
win?making -within certain limita-1
ti'?ns. It says: i
"Section 2*. of title 2. of the nat
i,.nal prohibition act provides that
th<- penalties imposed in the act
!.g:?in?t manufacture of liquor with- |
out a permit shall not apply to a
person for manufacturing non-intoxicating
cider or fruit juices ex- j i
clBSlv-ly far use in his home; hut j
such cider or fruit juices yhall not i
be soKi or deliver."! except t? P'r"
oaring permits to manufac- |
kr N on-In toxica ting. j ,
"The bureau s interpretation of 11
thi$ provision is as follows: ,
person may. without permit, and.:
without giving bond, riannfacture
not#-Intoxicating cider nnd fruit j i
julies. and. in so doing, he may i
taltfe h?* apnie* ->r fruits to a cus- , ;
toni mill am' ha\? them made Irtoji
.ider end fruit juices.
"After pu'-H n?n-intox4ca?ii?s: 11
. ider and fruit Juices are ma*e. i i
they fr?st bo used exclusively in
th? h'me. and when no used, the
t?h rav *non-intoxicating' means
non-intoxicating in fact and not
necessarily less than one-half of 1
ner cent ?f alcohol."
TO REPAY AMERICA.;
ONTINt *".T? rROM TAG* ONK
: rude arguments and partly on
grounds connc-ted with tfie origin }
f the debt which are not chiefly
"Anier't*;; muj" buy more and sel!
rN, This -m th? only alternative J
i., her makmK Europe an t.inul nent
present. Either American
prices must rise faster tban EuroI,r|n?which
will be the case if the
FederaL Reserve Foard allows the
-iold influx to produce its natural
- onstqueTices?or. failing this, t^e
?rc result must Iv brought about
l?y further deprecation in the cxhant:.
until Kurope, by its inao1- '
ty to buy. has reduced purchases :
to articles of necessity.
** Mont Drop It Fvenlmllj.
"At first the American exporter
will not be able to scrap all at:
once the processes of production
for export, and he may meet the
situation by lowering his prices. j\
but when they have continued for, <
say. two years below his >roduc- !
f*it?n he will be driven inev'\aoly
to curtail or abandon business. r
**It is useless for the L"n ted |v
States to suppose that an equili- j
'.r^te position can be reached on a (
basis of h^r exporting at least a?>
nuch as at present and at the jl
time restricting h*r imports by a
tariff Just as the allies demand
v?rt sums from Germany and then
\ercise their ingenuity to prevent,!
het payinsr them. so the American !
I'ljnlnfstratlon devises with one i
Maud schemes for financing exp>ttsj
anH with the other tariffs whi-h .
will make it as difficult as possi-?
Me for such credits to he repaid." |
EDISON SEES FRIEND
OF BOYHOOD DAYS
ORANGE. N. J. Sept. 1*?Thomas
A. Edison, y^tcrday met a boyhood (
frfend he had not seen in fifty-seven i
years. It was John Burke, former ,
. hief of prlice of Mount Clcmona. <
now a sergeant on the same force, ,
who used t?. bt- a "candy butcher'* i t
with Edison on trains running from i
TV-troii to Port Huron. Both worked !
for Edison's father sixty years ago.
Wben Burke, was ushered Into the ;
Edison f?fflcv in East Oranjfe he
?>ove<i his hand out and shouted.
Hello. Alt" Then they talked about
?|d times for u few minutes. The i <
"At" is from Edison'.* middle name.
A?va. F-urkc explained later.
"AI used to lock himself in and <
xperiraent when work was over.
Burke said. "The rest of the boys
played ball. We never could get him i
out, tho-igh." j (
PARIS. Sept. IS.?After investigrat- |1
ins the cases of 300 tlrlg who have ]
disappeared within the last few ]
months, the police believe the head- ]
less body fished from the Seine to be
fhat p( Marguerite Berrier. 27, an ex- .
'aundress. She was the friend" of a |
young bank cleri< named Le Roy and \
was flrally persuaded by relatives to j
Roy was exonerated in the investigation
of her death, and now the (
police ar?- searching for a chemist
who recent!* went to Switaerland
He is believed to be implicated. They j
also nare a theory that Mile. Berrier
runy have V*en robbed and assassinated
near the Bastille after leaving (
Ie Roy. ,
5ootHinq &nd He&linq M
For Rushes eotd Ch&fmq >
DRY LAWS AS
New Jersey Governor J
ATI-ANTIC CITY, N. J. Sept. II.
?The latest estimate of absolutely
Iry members of Congress was made
today by Go*. Edward I. Edwards
?f New Jersey. He puts the numt>er
at approximately one dosen.
"I dare say." he said, "that hardly
more than a dozen members of Con(tress
have empty hip-pockets or
"Prohibition is undermining the
tharacter of the American people.
But Alleged Murderer-Comedian
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 18 ?
"Fatty" Arbuckle spent the Sabhath
answering letters of rympathy.
reading the newspapers, and
chatting with attaches of the
The corpulent comedian, who is
rharged with the murder of Mist,
Virginia Kappe. movie actress, Is
fast lo.sing his ""scared to death'
look, and today, for the first time,
there seemed to be some .snap in
his movements. Policemen and
other prisoners are getting to be
is much the usual thing In his life
is formerly were the comedy cops
?nd custard pies.
Has LmI Kleven Pounds.
He is also losing weight, having
dropped from *66 pounds, to 365
"ice his arrest This worries
Fatty." who does not yet believe
?e is "tbroukh" with the motionpicture
"Fatty" awoke late today after
a rather heavy sleep. He asked
that his barber be sent in. and.
?fter a rhave. sat his portly self
town to a hearty breakfast. Then
' called for some writing paper
*n.l put himself to the task of an?
a huce pile of mail,
ratty s replies were brief. conFi-'.inB
of perfunctory 'hanks.
He next asked for the Sunday
-V^tT" r!"!' was '*no,h<''' sign that
* was returning to normalcy,
he had persistently refused to
read Papers since a hasty glance
>t the first "extras" Issued. Which
l?e maintained did not give him a
Preliminary Hearing Tknrsdar.
He ate no lunch and spent the afternoon
sitting on the edge of Mr
cot. rolling and smoking cigarettes.
Ho smilingly declined to talk to
On Thursday he will bo taken before
Police Judge Lazarus for his
preliminary examination on the
charge of first degree murder. His
attorneys are workins hard on hJs
defence which they insist win show
that the F'alstair of the moviesdid
not kill the beautiful young
actress, his guest at the last of his
notorious "g|n" Jollifications."
The district attorney Is seekinnew
witnesses. He Is said to have
nine persons under surveillance
most of ,hem show ?irls who attended
the Arbuckle "party."
STREAK TOTALS IS
Three game* in two days hare run
the winning streak of the Knickerbocker
n,n(. up to fifteen consecutive
*'tns. And according to Manager
Joe Kearney, the worst Is yet to
come. Twenty in a row before the
season clceea is ms ambition
Over J.OOO persons gathered in the
Hollow Ml Georgetown yesterday to
see the Knlcks trim the Triple A
a Alexandria by a score of 12 te
* T'h'yetown representatives,
5 7" S*"lr,1ay Peerless
Club was victimized. 5 to 4
Southern pitched brilliantly against
"J, Feerless. striking out twelve men
<u?d_ registering his twenty-fifth win
out of twenty-eight start*. Fisher
he!d the Tnple A at his mercy vesterday
and McCarthy was verv effective
against Tenleytown. Matthew*
in the outfield had a total of four
assist,, equalling the be.t major
league records. A total of six pitehors
faced thc Knicks in the three
ffanvs and all were hit hard.
Leach New President of
Washington Elks Band
Herbert c. Leach was elected presi<i
i of thi Klks Band Washington
Lodge No. IS, B. p. i>. Kik.-,
_ Other officers for the year Rr?.
"a Frl^ Sn,ith- V'Ce PresM?n?: John
i..SeCrel*r> and "usurer;
r-ti Kieny. assistant treasurerClyde
De Binder, librarian- Samjilnes"
|Hindw "8,,,tant librarian;
James L. Ward, property clerk^.eorge
Kieny. jr., assistant property
ind pnMH. A- Publicity
Connaught Park Entries
5*a'"ol,ls- S14 furlongs: Gill
\>n? r Ind,an Pr(nc*- 103;
Nellie Lemon. 108; China. 98 The
l?oaThteC'M<)5' I'errum- 109: Target,
0, The Manageress, 10.3.
Second Rare?Claiming; J.yaar.
;L,"nei"",,?."P: * fur,on": Oolden
hance, 104; Talent. 104; WhipOoorwill.
,o,; war Tank. 94 Sequin
n 10,9; Tony' U0; Hll'?'"lale.
100. Douglas Fairbanks 109.
Tklrd R,c, _ c,almln|f. 3
berrva,9? ' furlonS8: Gallouo
, t ' m Cooee. 106 Chick
rv ? l0S: r,'amond Dale. 104nin"
ytr.' 10'; Mildred. 10V
Ballynew, 97; Mike. 109.
Konrtfc Rare ? Claiming; 3-yeard.
in- V: 6 fur,onK?: Propaganda
10,. Seven Seas lO*- fvi ..-.i
1#7; Pinard. 113; pj,in Bill, HJ
^ P-'k. 97: Edith K 109 22 "
T* a;V: "V counMi, lVoi MuZ.
[#,; C*pt*in Hodge, 106; Undine,
'r;"!* ^"-Claiming; l-y?r.
*?a? and up; 1 i.ig
?"T. 9t: Princess WiMpTuuT
?: Takamlne, lV
'"ke. 110; Buckhorn n u.
w???'k W,t'r w,"o?. 11* I
Weather cloudy; track fast.
layi it Makes American
It Is miking the United Statea a ]
nation of liars and criminals." I
The governor qualified this last
remark by pointing out that j
one who buys liquor is, in the sight
of the law, a criminal. He regards
prohibition as a flat failure."
"It prohibits only one class, he
said. "those who have not the price.
The rich can get all they want.
Farmers are still able to brew* their
own All they have to do is to prepare
fruit Juice*, and the Lord ferments
them " . ^
The governor flnds that bootleggers
are getting roost of the funds
that used to go into the Lniteaj
States Treasury, and blames prohibition
for high taxes.
Petitions National Council to:
Limit Powers of Central
BERLIN. Sept. II.?The conflict j
between North and South Germany |
has entered a new phase. Bavaria |
has petitioned the national council '
for a law limiting the powers of |
the national president and the cen- .
tral govt'rnmcnt in interfering in;
the internal affairs of the various
Bavaria furthermore demands its'
own president. That office and the j
premiership have hitherto been combined.
In its "verboten" campaign to j
sustain its shaky authority, the Rer- .
lin irovernment ha* so far suppressed j
tliirty-two radical and conservative
newspapers for various periods.
READY TO MEET
COVTINVEt) KROM l'AT.r. ONE.
| drawn," he declares, "the conference j
I is impossible." ,
The paragraph to which the i
I British premier refers was as fol- j
In this final not* we feel it our
duty to reaffirm that our position i
| is and can be only a* we have de- j
| fined It throughout this oorrespnn- |
dence Our nation ha? formally ne- ,
ei^red Its independence and recog-,
nizes itself as a sovereign state. It
is only as representative* of that i
tate and as its chosen guardians.
that we have authority or powers to I
act on hehalf ef our people1' !
While the rapid exchange of j
notes between Lloyd George and j
'r>e Valera is clearing the at- i
mosphcre. and the Irish leader is .
Viewed as having receded tremendously
from his former unoompromising
position: the difficulty slill |
Is one of phrases.
Required of He Valera.
De Valera needs now only to ae- I
cept the conference to "discuss the
association of Ireland with the |
comm*nityrof Rations known as the ;
British Kmptre,' and the confer- j
'ence will take place. He must. ,
however, eliminate every word
tending to define Ireland's position i
in advance of the conference before
Lloyd George will consent to j
receive the Irish delegates
Officials are highly pleased with
the developments of the past 48 j
hours. In which r>e Valera has rtep- |
red from a position where he prac- j
t;.ally demanded British recogni- |
tion of Ireland's sovereignty to a ,
point where he merely set forth |
Ireland's self - recognition without j
seeking any definite expression on
the principle from Lloyd George. ,
First Ran?Purse 11.400; claim-'
ing; 3-year-olds and up; 6 furlong?'
Blue Jeans, 99; Plus Ultra. 102; i
Port Light. 107: Big Son. 107: Marion
Holllna, 99: Waterford, 112:!
W. G. McClintock. 103: Sweet Lib-1
erty, 104; Peasant, 107: Opportunity
107; Little Blossom. 99: Columbia.
Tcnn,. 112: Ed Garrison, 102; j
Fluxey, 104; Col. Taylor. 107;
.Amanda. 109; The Englishman. 107;
Brownie McDowell. 107.
second Race ? Purse ?1.S00: ,
maiden i-year-old colts and gcld-%)
ings; R furlongs: Pindar, 112: Peel.
112; Fimastle. 112; Maximao. 11-;!
Dr. Prall. 112; Lugs. 112: Bud Fish-;
er 112; Spats, 112; Mount Joy, 112;
Demon. 112; Clough Jordan. 112.
Third Race?Purse $1,41)0; claiming:
3-year-olds and up: 1 mile and
a Sixteenth: Pecrgy O.. 98; Lonely.
108: Shipmate. 10?; Sandy H.. 108;
Oilier Palmer. 106; llermont, 94;
Ava R? 100; Dolph, 103; Warsaw.
10?- Lackawanna, 108; Westside, j
109 Frank F.. 101: Locust Leaves.,
103; Matola. 10S; Hoenir, 108: Lady
Longfellow. 110: Homeward Bound,,
110: Miss Prosperity, 101. j
Fourth Race?Purse 51.400; allowances:
3-year-olds and up; 6 j
furlongs: Marcella Boy, 98; Ballet,
Dancer IT. 100; Omr'nor, 98; Royal)
Duck. 98: Refugee II. 1J0; ?*"
Valet, 102; Muskallonge. 102; Bullet!
Proof. 10l:Rotileau. 107; American)
Kre, 109: Dodge. 10': Westwood. |
112; Distinction, 112; Peter Piper, j
105: Minute Man. 112.
Fifth Race?Purse $2,000, The
Kenton County Handicap; 3-y?*f- j
| olds and up: ltt miles: Blanche)
I Mae. 95: Pimlico, 100; Sands of
Pleasure. 108; Kinburn, 114; Travesty.
95; I'nited Verde. 102; Guy.
108; Rangoon, 115: Atta Boy II. 100,
Parader. 103: Woodtrap. 108.
Sixth Race?Purse $1,400: claiming
2-year-old fillies; 5Vx furlongs:
McGee's rink. 103; Lillian
MacB., 108; VoogerU. Ml. Little
Polly. 113; Foul Weather. 108,
Mooresque. 105; Josephine Weidel.
108: Omnipotent. Ill; Plujiella, 108.
Ormandale. 108: Georgette 108;
Bright I-eaf. 108; Bobbed Hair. 115.
Oolala. 103; Torslda, 109; Hold Me,
118: Happy Girl. 103; The Colonel.!
La</veutl? Rae* ? P"r,e H.*??!
claiming; 3-year-olds: 1 1-1? miles:
Misa Fontaine, 101; Hold Up. 109.
May Bodine. 1??: Tribune 104;
Dantsig. 112: Sea Court, 109: Omer
K lOlT Ace, 104; R?dio. 112; Blond
Buddie. 100: Roma. 107.
Weather cloudy; track fast.
PI, A TIC IWC1AU8T
Plates Repaired While SI.50
Ton Wall , ,
Crown. Bridge and Porcelain
Work. Painless Extractions.
307 7th St ggr"'i
REFUSE $1 AN HOUR
AWARD IN CHICAGO
Contractors Will Fight
For Open Shop to
CHICAGO, Sept. IS.?'The Chfcaro
carpenter's district council, the
largest labor union body in the
building trades, again voted unsnimously
to refuse the wage award
announced by Judge I^andis. The
award placed their wages at $1 an
hour, but they demand the war'
scale of $1.25.
Notice had been served by the
contractors thit unless the men returned
to work last week Chicago
would be made an ojJen shop in
view of the stand by the carpenters
and other union*, it is believed the
fight is now on. It was said today
that nonunion carpenters arc arriving
In large numbers, al! eager
to work at the $l-an-hour scale.
One small city in the South w:re?!
it would send 1,000 carpenter.'* if
Chlcagq, would guarantee some sort
of protection from sluggers und
Kvldsnce before the Dailey Senatorial
Commission shows how an
agreement between the millwork
manufacturers and the union adds
H50 to every 1.000 expended by
home builders. This agreement forbids
the installation of any doors
or other millwork manufactured
outside Chicago. Poors lhat cost
$2 thus cost Chicago builders $14.
an Oskosh millwork manufacturer
testified before the commission. He
said a door manufactured by his
company, sold to wholesaler* for
$2. Retailers sold it for Sl.^n Department
stores In Chicago a re featuring
a "special sale" of similar
doors at 111 98. The witness said
this door could be sold at fy. with
a 80 per cent profit.
SAYS U. S. FATE
IS NOT STAKED
ON ARMS MEET
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE
leave to subordinates the responsibility
of the negotiations.
Lloyd George undoubtedly knows
the spirit in which the United States
is entering the conference Whatever
may be the fundamental reasons
for his not coming, it may have
added to his concern to see the
inevitability of Shantung rising as
an issue out of the armam* nt conference.
unless Japan chang.d the
terms she has just suggested to
China for the province's return This
concern might be accentuated, too.
by the recently manifest, though
erroneous view of Japanese statesmen
that the United States, having
called tfie conference must, for political
reasons, get definite results.
From the standpoint of the Orientals.
this would be a most satisfactory
position for the United
States to be in. It would promise
greater chances for "trading" on
Far Eastern questions.
And this same spirit?or one akin
to it?may be responsible for another
difficulty arising in the Kar
Kast?the attitude of the recognised
Chinese government at Peking. In
connection with this development,
it may have been with hope of "a
word to the wise" being sufficient,
that the State Department let it be
known it would not be avers to
representation of the Sun Yat Sen
Canton republic on the Chinese commission.
Difficulties confronting the conference
arc admittedly great But
the administration takes the position
that the United States is as
well, if not betjer equipped to go
ah^ad arming if the conference
fails, than numerous other nations:
also, that the conference affords a
sincere test to the nations of the
world, the United States has offered
the machinery and the basis for
meeting the test and it is up to
the other powers to meet it or take
First Race?Lady Baltimore, Santa
Second Itaee ? Klllala. Copper
Third Race?Vendor, rocky Girl,
Foartk Race?Surf Rider, Modo,
Fifth Race ? Scottish Chief,
Sixth Race?Pcnro*r. Arrow of
Gold* Tea Lee,
First Race < olumhla Tenn
Flnsey, Sweet Liberty.
Second Race?rindar Peel. Hod
Flaher (lough Jordan.
Third Race Shipmate, Warnan,
Fourth Race?Distinction, Jfnukalloaae.
Fifth Race?Rangoon. Parader,
Sixth Race?Omnipotent Bobbed
llalr. Hold Me.
Seventh Race?Hold I p, Sea Coart
AT CONNAUGHT PARK.
Ffmt Itaee?Ferrm, Nellie Lemon,
Second Race?Talent, Col den
Chance, Donala* Fairbanks.
Third Race? tlallynew, Gallonberry.
Foarth Race?Propaganda* Fttahe,
Fifth Race?Optimism, Mia* Dixie,
Sixth Race? Alcatrar, Counsel.
Seventh Race?Princess Loo, Serbla*.
MAD lute painless p
cepted as fl.00
teeth if presc
within ten day
303 7th SI
/ . .
IN FOREIGN TRADE
Incoming Cargoes Make
Notable Gains in the
NEW YORK, Sept. 18.?The needle
on one of New York's Industrial
barometer#. which has steadily
pointed to stormy economic weather
for the last six months is slowly \
veering around to "fair." * 1
In South Brooklyn. where the J
eight piers of the Bush Terminal ac- <
commodate the freight of twenty- |
seven (steamship companies, there \
: are indications that business is pick- <
I ing up. The situation does not justify
any loud claims that normalcy is
here, but It contains the first ,
| promise that foreign trad? Is waking j
| from Its long .stagnation.
Figured Tell of Inere?*e. I
The following figures tel! the ,
Trucking, August over July, 35 per
I eent increase. i
Incoming cargocs, 15 per cent in- |
Outgoing cargoes, slight Increase.
The Inbound tonnage of raw ma;
terial and outbound tonnage of fini
ished products for August exceeded I
the July tonnage by 6.000 tons, and
very nearly reached the proportions
i of this business in normal times be- ,
fore America entered th" war
The number of incoming cargoes
during September shows an increase r
j of 10 per cent over August, and of j
26 per cent over July. This includes
ships Scheduled to arrive up to October
6, and the list will be increased
' by ships not yet scheduled.
tiring Cargoes From Baal.
"While freighters from India and
| China were often coming in a fevc
! months ago with just enough cargo
I for ballast." the terminal official*
' say. "and in some cases carried not
more than 200 tons, today many of
the freighters are coming in w: -h
I cargoes of frorrt 6,000 to 7,000 ions
! They are bringing in rubber, burlap.
antimony, aluminum, tin, pep|
per. hides, and tapioca."
I The ships setting out for South
j Africa and Australia have been
i carrying heavier cargoes. Ship- j
j menta of locomotives and railroad
equipment to China have helped to !
| make a better showing. A number
I of automobile shipment* have been j
' made to Houth Africa. The Argen- j
tine is buying large quantities of j
barbed wire, and other South Arrw-r- J
ican countries are soon to receive i
; iron staples and hardware
Cmtfee ImjMUl* Gain.
Coffee Import* from Brazil ure||
i increasing, and although in mo? j
! cases the cargoes are small 'here j
; are more of them.
Shipments of rubber out of tfc* J
; terminal warehouses have increased
j 50 per cent In the past month. 1n- J
I dilating that the greater tire far- j
| lories arc beginning operitions ani
: the tranafer of other commodit.es j
from the terminal to inland points I
has shown a decidedly healthy increase.
Incidentally, the terminal sup- |
plies power to some 300 manufacturing
plants and reports that the
requirements of these plants *ia.e
j risen 10 per cent In the past four
PROF. FORD HEADS
K. OF C. CO MMISSION j
NEW YORK. Sept- 1*.?Completion!
I of the personnel of the Knights of
j Columbus American History CommlsJ
sion we.- announced yesterday by Su- '
; prcroe Pirector John I! Tteddin
| The commission comprises Prof. I?
J J. Ford, of Princeton. Edward F Me- ,
Sweeney, of Boston. Rear Admiral
Benson. Maurice Egan, FTannis Taylor
and PUrof. Oeorge H. Perry, of
Union College and Prof Charles H. j
McCarthy, of the Catholic University, j
CARD OF THANKS.
SCAX-CO?We wish to express oar aiocere
tnank* and appreciation to our relative?,
frl*nd? and neighbors. both In thin elty
and out of town, for their kindn***. I
sympathy aDd beantiful florsl tributes
at the death of oar beloved son. brother,
husband and father. JOSEPH K. I
VINCENT P SCALCO.
H0WABD?ROBERT C.. Jr. helored .or of
j Robert l'. and Georsette Rmu. Howard,
suddenly at hia late re.fdcnc. 111 Quincy
?tr?et. Chary Chaw. Md. at 0 SO p ip. i
j September IT. 1021, In the eighth 'ear ,
j of his age,
Knn^ral private. 444
MALOY .?On Kriday, Keptember MJ,
Mrs. ANNIE M . widow of M K. Ma toy,
ui the residence of her daughter, Mrs. i
W. H. Mosr*. 2113* Wyoming avenue
Knneral from St. Matthew's Church. Khnde
Nland avenue. Monday, September 1?. I
t at 10:80 a. m. 465
Appropriate Funeral Tokens
Gude Bro?. Co. 4214 F St
Prompt auto delivery aerTire.
GEOTCTSHAFFES 900 >?"
EXPRESSIVE FLORAL EM- "kw" M
BLBM8 at MODERATE PRICES. SUS-17 IS
WHEN TOO WAHT THE BEIT
CLAaiN OPTICAL CO.
I ?" r Hmt n. m.
i Summer Rates?Stag HoteT"
! J?' .1' T": * $10 wwn
[S^'>TS% Iff.'ST?. r*."4
ate our own prion
for the aboo- flHH
emoval of teeth,
nent will be ac- Ubd
> in cash for the
nted any time
s from date. HUB
reet N. W.
In*. Bldg. HAfl
GERMANY MAY ]
TO REVISE R1
Banker* Declare Cover
able Under Present
BERLIN, *fcept. II.?The German \
government la contemplating asking
tor rarlfllon of the reparations
;erm? of -the t<ondon ultimatum,
which was ?igned under compulsion
last spring. it the present efforts
to raise a billion-gold marks for the
next payment faH.
That la the laformation obtained
from banking and other circles in
cloae touch wKh the government.
The attitude taken la that it is inevitable
that Germany must collapse
under the burdens of the
reparation turn, together with the
Capital Reared b> Tax**.
The view la held that the collapse
Df Germany would be far wornfor
the allies than moderate revision.
Chancellor Wlrth for the
part week has been In consultation !
with New York bankers, who told |
him that the enormous taxes he
contemplate.* upon capital would |
be certain to scare off Aerlcan*
from Investigating or granting
loan? or credits in Germany.
Reports are persistent in well-informed
quarters that Commissioner*
Uathenau and I,oucheur havej
reached an agreement at Wles- i
( CONSOLIDATED 1
, (Pool Car*)
Household foods, baggage, I
H automobiles forwarded to Pa- U
H cific Coast in through cars II
I at reduced freight rates, with II
H increased security and speed. H
II Cars every 4 to 6 weeks (win- fl
| ter less frequently). Occa- |
H sional cars to other distant |
Jjforigf (Jorajjinj |
1140 Fifteenth St 11
I C. A. Aspinwall, President.
All over the
cii ewiftg m
nment Collapse Inevitt
Burden of Taxes.
baden looking to an alllancc between
German and French Industrie*
and elearlngp the way tor
gradual % Franco-German reconciliation.
Peer BrHUli AatafMlm.
nie ardor of the British. mho for
tome time had been most oatenta-1
tloualy cultivating food feeling:
with Germany, ha* been cooled considerably
by the Wlenbaden conference.
Germany la beginning to find
heraelf wavering between an un-t
demanding with France pn the one
hand and the fear of arousing: the .
antagonism of Khgland on the J
other. Wlrth and Rathenau lean :
toward France and Minister Hoten
toward Knfland and Am^rlra.
I The Store
i 1 meye
1 i 1331
i ' n
Sturdy Shoes that
the kind that really ?ta
We guarantee them t
A New "Patent 1
er Every M
world \ f ij
t this V t fl
r Its \<|
Lynchburg Grid (?UMt
*ch?A!e tar th. foul'* f"?'j ? '
L-ynchbMrg ColU-t i? a* f.?.i ?*
October I, Kton ?>'??"? ?t
burg; October 1R. (lailforl OH . at
Lynch twnr; OetoUrr f 2. opm:
b^r *t, fcmoi: m<l ? ?? i>
November 11, Humpdii Hlrti.i *
le*t. ?t Lynehbvrg: Xov? u> i
floanote* Cc'lr*. ut !?} ndi'iur*;.
effort 1? beln? t?? k*i ? :-r*r:|<-?
tram* here next Saturday h-I 'i *1 .n?
doiph-Macoti Aeftdemj. of
Or Neura'gic Pain
A?*> redoes ffW Will OOt UT**et
tl.r -trt?i?rh No uapleSMbt U?t?AT
ALI. Dm G RTOIIKP
i?r ?*?? aw
anih a Stmlt" fy
F St. N. W, I
Satisfy Skeptical Parents?
nd the "gaff' of Boy-Wear,
o do that.
Leather" Hat Arrived!
y I appetite
? a W