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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 11, 1922, Image 16

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Protect Your Home
From Winter Weather
Will do it?let us do the job
R. K. Ferguson, ?
1114 9th St. PfccoM Mala 1490-9491.
I Christmas |
| Greeting Cards jjj
| 15% Discount |jj
H ?on orders placed during g
ji October. |? j 1
j| Delivery at your direction. j? !.
1 W.F.RobertsCo. |
Wilkins Building
1514 H St. N.W. 11
fcHattiae? ia,,::;::.M;.:.:::;:;iii!^v:i"r;i;i.;;;;:::!ii:i:i;.iii.ii:ii;!iii:tiiii!n::;^
^ Usen
i ^
1316 to 1324 "
A Remarkable Salt
Fall Frc
Values ^
Worth tR T (
Up to V I
$25, at |
Xew assortment of pretty Fal
Canton crepe, crepe de chine and
med with colored wool braid, bea<
-stitching, ornaments and fringe;
black, brown and rust; draped or
have wide crushed belts; sizes to 44.
for Thursday only at $13.95. Values
H "Nemo"
fyT\ Corsets
$0 an^
jjjjtw ^ dp
lj fJl jp: )) A full line of
I! f nN;/ ^Aj reducing and othI!
i' /r'/y er styles ?' ^emo
1 j\ /Lufj / Corsets, in sizes
ltd U dp to 42.
[.V G r a d u ate Corfyrpfngv
3J| BrUere's. Advice
and Service Free!
$3.75 Marseilles Beds]
Perfect grade fine quality dou- |
taio.ViAri siir.f Marseilles BedsDread. "
in assorted patterns,, with raised '
iesigns. hemmed ends; ready to
S2 A5n.wooi Storm S
Here is a bargain that won't be j
equaled for a long time to come. J
Genuine Amoskeag serge, in navy *
and blaok; guaranteed all wool;
fast color and full 50 inches wide.
36-Inch Pequot TA C
SHEETING, 19c 10 *
The heavy, closely
jroven unbleached
Sheeting: full pieces
and perfect.
20c Yard-Wide
A blgr assortment or every one
Batterns. standard Pants. Slse
count cloth: In fast p f
Colors, for shirts, dress- SpCCUl
? ftc" nrnui
Long White YT Willi
I GLOVES, 59c Ji
~ Women's 12-button
length, lisle gloves, perfect
grade; double
stitched seam; all sizes ^
l2Sc 40-Inch India M'?
I UNON, 18c /
S A fine, sheer quality, W
Closely woven; pure .
white bleached. for
Waists; dresses and Infants
= 79c Women's
FALL VESTS, 39c Oxfords ena
-Medium weight. Satin*, I
bleached cotton ribbed; ?In either
Ifleeveless or with short Junior Louie
sleeves. All sizes; > to effeota and
44. oocaslons; 4
Political Situation Given as Causa
for Indefinite Postponement
of Mission.
By the Associated Press.
LONDON, October 11.?Sir Robert
Stevenson Home, chancellor of the
exchequer, has Indefinitely postponed
his debt-funding: mission to the
United States, according to the Daily
Express. This action i0 in consequence
of the political situation in
Reports from London as early as
last August said that Sir Robert
Stevenson Home purposed to come
to the United States as the head of
the British debt-funding commission.
A. dispatch from London October 4
aaid it had been definitely announced
there that when Sir Robert sailed for
the United States he would be accompanied
by several financial experts,
including Montagu Norman, governor
pf the Bank of England; P. J. Grigg,
private secretary to the chancellor to
the exchequer, and Rowe Dutton, a
high official of the British treasury.
A Washington dispatch September
28 said the British .embassy there had
been advised that the British mission
would sail from England October
18 on the steamer Majestic.
Certain soils in Russia. India and
Persia have always been eaten by the
nativps of thpsp countries for their
health-giving: properties.
Visit our New Optical Department
? with the most
modern equipment known to
scientific optometry.
An expert will examine
your eyes and determine
their condition.
iere Are Over
,000 Satisfied
r i
s ot uur u lasses i
Chntiriana I
d 3123 M Street
7TH ST.. N.W.
t of Smart, Stylish
1 Dresses, of silk,
crepe knit, trimds,
buckles; fancy B^BSB
colors are navy,
side panels; some II \\
Especially priced U ^
to $25.00.
Sale of Women's Fine
Sh $2.98
A manufacturer's
surplus closed out at
a tremendous reducKSjE
tion in price. There
gflgH are several colors, in
irgMBfti buff, turquoise,
American Beauty;
?/ J-_ in all sizes up to 44.
jjrea(J Amoskeag Apron
59.69 Gingham
? 17C
erge 11L
j? ^ The genuine Indigo
S I /j dye Gingham, In fast
I 'color checks, cut from
?= the full pleoe and
worth 22o a yard.
110.00 Boys' Suits
With Two Pants
ful selection In brown, blue, gray
ilxtures In the newest models, and
with two pairs of full-cut lined
s 7 to 17.
I Purchase and Sale of
ihase of Women's Strap Pumps and
bles us to offer you your choice of
' tent Leather, Black and Tan
Low, Military or Baby Louis or
i heels; all made in the latest style
inotudinr shoes for street or dress
11 pises I'd to ?
Personnel Includes Thomas
R. Marshall and Clark
Fact-Finding Commission to Organize
and Name Subcommittees.
The fact-finding coal commission
authorized by Congress to inquire
.i. into the bitumlHAMMOND
other members are
former Vice President
Marshall, Judge Samuel Alschuler
of Chicago, Clark Howell, editor of
the Atlanta, Ga., Constitution; George
Otis Smith, director of the United
States geological survey; Dr. Edward
T. Devine, New York city, and Charles
P. Neill, manager of the bureau of
Information of the southeastern railways.
nainmonfl May Preside.
John Hays Hammond, it is thought,
will be elected chairman of the commission.
The commission will meet in Washington
within ten days for the purpose
of organizing, it was stated at
the White .House. It is expected to
hold hearings both in this city and in
the various coal fields and is required
under the Borah-Winslow act to make
its first report to the President and
Congress not later than next January
15. This report would deal With the
bituminous industry, but a separate
report of the anthracite industry
would be required on or before next
July 1.
Among other things, the Commission
will inquire into will be the ownership
and title of mines, the prices of coal, organizations
and persons connected with
the industry, both in production and
distribution; profits of producers and
distributors for the last ten years, labor
conditions, wages, wage contracts, waste
and irregular production, and the causes
of labor disturbances in the coal fields.
Standards to Be Considered.
Also the commission is to inquire into
and recommend regarding the standardization
of the mines, with the possible
closing of those unable to maintain that
standard, standardization of the cost of
living and living conditions among
miners, and the advisability of legislation
having to do with government or
private ownership, regulation and control.
The commission is expected to divide
f Itself into subcommittees, which would
I conduct simultaneous inquiries in the
several principal coal fields, such as the
central comDetitlve distrint
ern district, the western district and the
anthracite district. A fund of $200,000
has been appropriated for the inquiry,
which is designed to be the most exhaustive
ever conducted by any agency
of the federal government. The commissioners
will receive a salary' of $7,5u0
a year each.
Declares She Battled for Twenty
Minutes With Ex-Butler Attempting
to Gag Her.
Mrs. Emily Graef. 1525 35th street
northwest, today narrated before a
jury in Criminal Division 1. Justice
Stafford presiding, the account of her
twenty-minute struggle with William
Irving Hosley, colored, formerly employed
as her butler. Hosley is on
trial to answer an indictment charging
an attempted criminal assault.
Mrs. Graef told of being awakened in
the night of July 13 last by the attempt
of Hosley to gag her. She
cried for help as she struggled with
the man. who fled before help arrived.
Hosley had left the employ of Mrs.
Graef some days before the alleged
Mrs. Graef's maid told of finding her
mistress bleeding from the alleged
assult. The case may go to the jury
late this afternoon.
Hosley admitted that he -went to
the room of his former employer, but
declared his Intention was to rob
only. He said he knew there was
some whisky In the house, and he intended
to steal and sell It, as he was
without funds.
He is being defended by Attorney G.
E. C. Hayes. Assistant United States
Attorney Emerson is conducting the
Rev. and Mrs. Barrows "at Home"
to Congregation.
Rev. and Mrs. Alfred E. Barrows
were "at home" last night to the
members of the Eastern Presbyterian
Church and congregation at the
manse, 611 Maryland avenue north
The affair was In the nature of a
housewarmlng, this property having
been recently purchased by the church
and remodeled for the home of the
pastor. The Interior of the manse
was artistically decorated with palms,
ferns and cut flowers. The officers
of the various organisations of the
Eastern Presbyterian Church assisted
Dr. and Mrs. Barrows In the
receiving line.
The property Immediately adjoins
the church on Maryland avenue and
la directly connected to the church,
the lower floor being used as a general
meeting room for church activities.
The guests were shown
through the manse, after which refreshments
were served.
Sun Causes Trees
To Blossom Again
On Virginia Shore
TiVllit. tPAAR in thA vlnlnitv *f
Colonial Beach, Va.,.are in bloom.
The bright colorings of apple,
peach, plum and other small
fruits are out for the second time
this year, due to the prolonged
warm weather, the farmers in that
section say. John C. Foster, a
well known member of the local
bar and who is also United States
Commissioner for the Colonial
Beach section, had occasion to go
to that resort Tuesday on professional
business and brought back
the news that a second "spell" of
spring has caused fruit trees to
bloom. Old residents of that section,
Attorney Foster says, tell
him that It has been many years
stnoe the fruit trees In that seetion
ham bloomed Mm la ess gear*
Maj.Heupel Wins
High Honors in
D. C. Cadet Corps
Appointment of Maj. Koehler Heupel
of Central High School as brigade
ter of the WashSchool
Wn Corps for the curVjlrent
year was an fcJr
tJW nounced today by
JH Lileut. Col. WaTlace
M. Cralgle,
I proiessor
of military
Maj. Heupel and
eleven other candidates
for the position,
all of CenHEOTEL
tral High School,
took a competitive
examination yesterday afternoon
at the Franklin School.
The appointment of Maj. Heupel
completes the personnel of the commissioned
field and staff and line officers
of the cadet organization tor
the present school year.
Former Secretary of Treasury
Shaw Outlines Merits
to City Club.
Lauding the merits of protective
tariff and attributing all prosperity
enjoyed by the United States to the
policies of the republican party. Dr.
Leslie M. Shaw, former Secretary of
the Treasury, replied to democratic
claims presented at the previous
week's meeting In an address to members
of the City Club forum at Its
weekly luncheon in the City Club-yesterday.
Introduced by James T. Lloyd, democrat,
chairman, as one of the most
noted economists and lecturers in the
country, "but whose doctrines ixcd
not necessarily be correct," the Iowa
statesman straightway launched forth
a long list of notable achievements
of his party and presented his arguments
in such a convincing manner
that at the end of his talk there were i
none with the temerity to take advantage
of his invitation to be
Aid to Industry.
Dr. Shaw said the republican party
was one of greater statesmanship ]
than any of its opponents, a party I
that fostered industry, rather than I
fathering it, and declared that aside j
from the federal reserve system, i
"which in reality was the outgrowth
of the Aldrich bill," he would be glad |
to hear of one industry that had been !
created by the democratic party.
"There is a great difference between !
fostering industry and fathering in- |
dustry," he declared. "When Jefferson
wrote in the Declaration of Independence
that g overnments were j
instituted to secure the rights of life,
liberty and the pursuit of happiness
he did not mean, I take it, that it was
the government's duty to provide I
houses for the people, but to protect
them in their rights, either to obtain j
houses or to sleep in the parks.
Would Keep Government Out.
"The inalienable right of the pursuit
of happiness means just this to
me?that inasmuch as real happiness
comes only from creating the protection
of that right, the protection of
individual opportunity to build railroads,
factories, homes; to raise cattle.
corn or cotton, and whenever
the government steps in and attempts i
to do these things, it is destroying* |
this inalienable right. It is the republican
party wnich protects this I
right. If I were President I would '
veto every bill that came before me
putting the government into business.
"That government is best which
fosters industry most. That is our
case in a nutshell. If you ever hear
of any industry which was built up
under democratic protection, I would
like to hear about it. I
Praises Protective Tariff.
The speaker said that one of the
greatest means of fostering industry j
is a protective tariff. "The republican j
party stands squarely on this princi- i
pie; that tariffs should be high
enough to keep out of this country
any article that Americans can make
or grow themselves. And this is the
only policy which will keep American
labor employed to full capacity."
Continuing, Dr. Shaw said that on
such a full employment rests the question
of whether this nation will endure.
"as even Washington dared
hope. When this administration came
into po\.er in 1920, 5,000.000 men were
out of work. Should that number ever
reach 10.000.0uu America s nope or
perpetuity as a nation must end.
Bay More Under Tariff.
"The opponents of high tariff wails
say they raise prices, yet it is a fact
that we have always imported more
goods per capita under high tariffs than
under low ones. A high tariff makes
the nation so prosperous that it can
afford to buy things abroad that are
not made in this country."
The speaker was given a rising vote
of thanks at the conclusion of his address,
and the entire assembly sang
"America" in observance of Patriotic
Mrs. Bradley's Team Ahead In
Membership Campaign.
With the team captained by Mrs. j
Laura Bradley In the lead, the second
week of the membership drive
of the Woman's City Club Is now
under way. Mrs. George A. Rlker's
team holds second place In the contest.
A prize Is to be awarded the team
acquiring the largest number of new
members and also to the Individual
bringing in the longest list.
Coal Oil Found
Efficient Remedy
For Snake Bites
Science discovered many things
by accident?the synthetlo prooess
for making rubber, for Instance.
But a friend of Dean Swift of
303 7th street northwest discovered
what he claims Is a simple
and certain remedy for poisonouB
snake bites?which also was found
by accident,
Mr. Switf's Interest was attracted
by a newspaper article stating
that scientists were at work on a
BArnm thA.t ivaa nalrttiln taH tn
counteract the subtle poisons,
found In the fangs of snakes. Bo
he wrote the following letter:
"I have just learned of a very
simple and effective remedy. Last
year a school child was bitten by
a copperhead in Oklahoma, As
the teacher had nothing else but
coal oil, that was applied to the
bite and proved a quick and complete
cure. I also have a friend
whose dog was bitten by a copperhead
and coal oil was applied
with the same result.
"It Is well known that coal oil
is a powerful germ destroyer, and
It, therefore, seems only natural
that It " should - be an effective
remedy In destroying the germs
of snake poison,"
Intricate State Law Emphasized
at Republican
Because of certain intricate features
of the registration and voting
laws of Illinois citizens of that state
residing In the District are today
urged to call at the local republican
headquarters, 1338 G street, for advice
and instruction. Inasmuch as
October 16 is the last registration day
for absent voters of that state local
leaders are making an effort to Impress
the Importance of giving immediate
attention to the registration requirements
if they wish to cast their
ballot on November 7.
Regulations In Cities.
Illinois workers at the local head
quarters call attention to the fact
that there are six or eight cities in
their state, all in counties other than
Cook, that operate under the so-called
election commissioners law which requires
the absent voter personally to
apply in writing to the clerk of the
election commission for the special
registration blank form which must
be tilled in and sworn to and which
must be in the hands of the election
commission not later than October 16.
Chicago operates under a similar
law. Absent voters of that city must
i personally apply in writing to the
election commission of that city for
the necessary registration blank.
After the registration has been
complied witTi it then is necessary
for the absentee voter to apply personally
for a blank ballot to be used
in voting.
An Individual Matter.
In other words, registration and
voting in Chicago and the other sections
operating under the election
commission law is an individual matter.
However, under the general
election law of the state registration
is effected by the voter whose home
is in a territory operating under the
general election law asking his or
her county clerk for the absentee
voter's ballot to be voted in the
I The headquarters are open day and
night and a large force of workers is
j on hand to explain any of the complexities
of the registration and vot|
ing laws.
juixigaxion, jnuaixea oy insaunjr ui
Mrs. Elizabeth Frail, Revived
by Her Committee.
Litigation was revived today over
the ownership of premises 918-920
16th street northwest, known as the
addition to the Hotel Gordon, when
Mrs. Elizabeth C. Prall. who has
been adjudged insane, brought suit,
through her committee. Charles V.
Imlay, for partition and sale of the
property. Mrs. .Prall began suit to
establish her rights in the property
in 1904 and for many years personally
conducted the litigation, from
the close attention to which she is
said to have become insane. Recently
the District Court of Appeals
set aside all the orders passed during
the seventeen years the case has been
in the courts and directed that newlitigation
be commenced.
Named as defendants in the new
suit are Jennie M. Prall, Annie M.
Fahnestock, Emma C. Knorr, Gladys
E. Lazagnlno and a number of
trustees. The property was sold last
year for $57,500, but the action of
the appellate court vacates this sale.
In the suit filed today Mr. Imlay
shows the taxes on the property, unpaid
for many years, now aggregate
$22,000. Mrs. Prall's interest is .said
to be a vested one-fourth and a oneI
fourth interest in the remainder, after
I V? ~ #4 An K /v# <iAi>ta<n lifa tctnants
Colored Man Accused of Having 13
Half Pints of Whisky.
Robert W. Sterling-, colored. 1901 7th
street, was arrested last night by Policemen
Trammell, Murphy and Ashley
on a charge of illegal possession of
thirteen one-half pint bottles of a fluid
called whisky. Seizure of the fluid at
the lime of his arrest was reported.
Lieut. Bremmerman and Sergts. Harney
and Gray of the fourth precinct accompanied
several members of their
I command and revenue agents on two
raids in South Washington last night.
They arrested William Shingles and
[Bernard Jenkins, both colored, and
charged them with illegal possession
and sale of liquor. Seizures of two
j quarts of liquor from each defendant
j was reported.
j Walter Green, colored, twenty-one
years old, 500 U street, was arrested
last night by Policeman Leach of the
eighth precinct and charged with transporting
liquor. Leach reported the
seizure of two gallons of whisky.
1 ? We Get on|
| \j the Job 1
? m m l ?
aaa llfl III d I1U1 1 y lib piUlllU" ~ .
~ 1*1 ing emergencies. A S
S |j corps of mechanics and E
E D motor cars always avail- E
E ? able for hurry-up serv- K
| | ice. =
? ... ft Dependable work at*5
S IN consistently reasonable 5
E /s prices. E
? f * crSudr to eal your plumbln* s
~ troubles. g
n Heating?Plumbing?Tinning E
| 2i F Street 1
?a magnificent display ot
new and beautiful pieces.
Attractive prices.
Geo. PUttCo.)Inc.??J*?^?
A Sage Comments:
EASON Is not meaiur6
9 mJr ed by siae or height,
b\ hut by prinoiple."
?^ 0-u r success a s
heating engineers
Is based on our business principles.
Correct and conservative
estimates; perfect Installation
plans and expert mechanical
work are reasons why <3.
& H Heating plants always
satisfy. _
G&HHeating Co.
"round Reliable far Over Thirty Tears"
W- G. Gottlieb, H. 1. Bnstsberry,
Pres. Vice Pres.
917 H St N.W. Main 4886
... .
BATUM, Black Sea, October 11.?
Travelers in and out of this port, the
center of transit to and from Tifiis,
Baku Ind points In Persia, are learning
how to circumvent some of the restrictions
of the soviet authorities.
There Is the case of the pet cat of
Xenia. Xenla Maklltzoua; an exponent
of Russian dancing, who Is not unknown
In Boston and other American
cities, had to return to Petrograd on
personal business. This concluded she
came south, and was lately in Batum
anxious to ero tc Trebizond, down the
coast In Turkish territory, to fulfil a
dancing engagement. The port authorities
suspected she was trying to
Hw A Marmon w
Hv your office or 1
will be taken
fl stration trip. 1
BB the 12 vital tes
bb^b^^^^^ no
Thrifty At
and Get
Thrifty Alex
enrolling boys a:
given away hur
which tell the s
But he still I
have saved a do
with the Mt. Ve
If you haven
one to start you
are going to hav
and everything,
your pennies froi
book you are gc
And when h<
... the dollar?that
your own bank a
Remember, r
count. And yoi
book and a free
There are only ;
must come in re
-i4;,sx ,4:-..': ..
bid them farewell, and at the same
time carry away a few of the Jewela
for which Russia has become famous
So they began -their game. They detained
Xenia, searched her and took
away her money. Still she would go.
"All right," they said finally, "if you
insist; but you can't take that Angora
cat. We have a. little idea you have
fed her Jewels, and that once aboard
the steamer "
Tears. Xenia shed them copiously
but the shower was in vain. Then ar
official said he believed he would cul
the oat open anyway, then and there
nfheeai.non * l./.vo ao m a . e. JV ? *
tt uci mcic came iv i-iic iruin
Mr. Maklitzona. Xenia's manager
theatrical, diplomatic and otherwise
and her husband. "Let a man handle
Your Door
ill be sent tok ance will be
lomeandyou on a scoreon
a demon- compare the
rhe record of your own cai
ts of perform- Merely telej
1501 Connecticut Avenue
(At Dupont Circle)
*V il nnftt rf-x _
ixortn (ku upei
Established 1851 INDIANAPOLI
- s! Gi
the ] rj
lexander I'Ale
The stop
t This ?
I Book JR?
EE '
r*? ander
has been busy the
nd girls in his Saving Cli
-J ii 1 _ Y- r t
lureus 01 tnese Deauuiui
tory of his successful lif<
las more for thrifty bovs
liar and will open up a s
?rnon Savings Bank.
't saved a dollar, ask D
off in the saving habit,
e a special Thrifty Alex;
Tell him how you art
m now on. Tell him aboi
>ing to get FREE.
2 hears what you are gc
you are going to save i
iccount?it isn't likely he
low, it takes, only $1 to
1 get a special Thrifty A
copy of the Story of Thr
i limited number of thes<
ial soon.
gs ?m Be
Sst. JjandW
the Public
-1 _ I 1 >?
this situation," he declared. "Cut the '
cat open." he said, "but on these
terms: If jewels are found In her In!
sides you. Mr. Customs Inspector, can
' shoot me. If there are no jewels. I
will shoot you. There is the pistol:
these are my sporting terms. Go ahead
and cut."
, But no official could withstand this
evidence of sood faith. He let then,
; go'trvTrebizond. all three, the danc.-r,
the diplomat and the cat. He now
tells the story on himself, and still in,
sists the cat carried the Jewels.
i .
Lieut. ColiBJjiander P'r^derick Cere.--,
? Naval Medical Corps, attached to the
J U. S. S. Beaver, has been ordered to
- the Naval Medical School, this city.
Strikes fomented by the new labor
,' unions are becoming: common irf
3 Korea.
handed to you
card. Then
Marmon with
r or any other. BEE
shone or call. liB
ii Evenings
s jlBBK
?it, : C
Tvif& !:.
xander i J
T- yr j
last two weeks
lb. And he has
52-page books,
> and girls who
savings account
ad to give you
Tell him you
mder bankbook
: going to save
ut this beautiful
)ing to do with
it, and open up
will refuse you.
open up an aclexander
e books, so vou
. ' - (
ink ; ;
a&jBfe .' ; .
* Library
-s -v?*/
'' -' - :.
y i

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