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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 11, 1922, Image 9

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ijsa i II i i II i ii 1 i
Consult Us
| About Interior
| ?and we'll be pleased to
l] submit ideas for your consideration.
We manufacture Window
Shades?Save you 25% to H
I 40%. H
i\ i! r I!
isecoraung uiaipaujr
1756 M Street
/ Next to Connectlcmt Ave.
1 Julius Lansburgh
Store Open 9 A. M.
FAR and N
. I
? Now Within the R
I \
Don't Miss
8th and Pa
', A Gigantic
i - and Si
At two unparalleled
t On Sale Bargain 3rd Chine.
-? '
Final examinations of candidates for
| appointment as second lieutenants In j
the Regular Army will be held during
I the week beginning October 23 and
commissions will be issued to those
j found qualified as soon as practicable
after December 31. Appointments are
I to be made in the infantry, cavalry.
I field artillery, coast artillery, Corps of)
j Engineers, air service. Signal Corps.
; Quartermaster Corps, ordnance depart)
ment, chemical warfare service, finance I
I department and Philippine Scouts.
Applications for appointment can be
obtained from the adjutant general of I
the Army and from the commanding I
general, district of Washington, and j
when filled out should be submitted to |
the last-named officer or to the military j
post or station nearest the residence of I
the applicant. Candidates must be be- |
tween twenty-one and thirty years of
Gen. Bandholtz says there are many j
*> ?hu Armv in the srrade of
I second lieutenant. and it is desired that
I there be a large list of candidates.
Closed 6 P. M.
m |
eacii ui xuveLy who
This Sale
Main 2063
. Ave. N.W.
~ I
?.? .?si
' Purchase
n lr% r\ /"
' Fall
value-giving prices
>B *14M
e de
On Sale, fnd Floor
Trainmen's Head Declares ,
r .. 1
Brotherhoods Will Go It - J
Alone in Future. ]
' ? <
' i
All Unions United Against All >
Koads loo Full of Dynamite,
Belief of Chief.
By the Associated Press. i
CLEVELAND, October 11.?Methods
of settling: wage and working agreements
between the "big four" transportation
brotherhoods and the railroads
has entered a new era, and if
the present course of negotiations is :
continued the country- for several :
years at least, will not be threatened
with a complete tie-up of railroad
transportation through . a. concerted
strike of these brotherhoods on all !
lines of the nation, W. G. Lec, president
of the Brotherhood of Railroad ;
Trainmen, said yesterday.
The situation which developed in ;
1915 as a result of the eightrhour '
fight and again last fall, when the
trainmen's, conductors ; engineers'
and fireman's brotherhoods sent out
nation-wide strike orders, probably '
will not again occur.
See* llrenk-l p of liig Four.
Decentralization of all wages, rules
and working negotiations and return 1
to the system prevailing for twenty
years prior to the time when the
four train-service brotherhoods were
forced by the "eight-hour fight" to
pool their strength into what has 1
since become famous as the "big
four" railroad brotherhoods has already
set in, in the view of Mr. Lee.
The new alignment of the transportation
brotherhoods probably will
find the Brotherhood of Railroad
Trainmen and the Order of Railway
Conductors in one group and the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers.
Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen
and Knginemen and the Switchmen's
Union of North America in another.
"1 feel that I am able to handle
my organization to better advantage.,
to cet more for mv men and to
work more effectively all around if
the trainmen and conductors g?> it
alone, so far as wapes and workingrules
are concerned." Mr. Lee said.
Separation Only Way Out.
"This whole business, with all railroad
labor unions on one side and
all railroads on the other, with the
Railroad Labor Board in between, got
too big for any one nxan or a few
men to handle. It was loaded with
dynamite for the country as well ?s
for ourselves and the executives. No
sane government would permit any
faction or class to paralyze the
transportation business of the country.
and thereby punish the innocent,
who are always in the majority. The
only way out was to separate."
"A nation-wide railroad strike is
not possible today." Mr. Lee said.
"It costs the railroads and the unions
which indulge in it more than they
can afford to lose. The shopmen's
strike proved that. When a strike
gets so big that it can't be controlled
then the government will step in
and control it. This results generally
in legislation detrimental to all
Tti a tiPftQ i>nf sifilatinn ic
the first ray of light I have seen
j for ten years."
Marriage Licenses.
! Marriage licenses have been issued to the
j folio wins::
: Vincent A. Uofht>s and Phyllis Hughes.
! Benjamin U. Williamson and Viola R.
j Gabriel Levy aud Mary Rosenberg.
| Lewis Poore of this, city and Daisy M. Green
i of Cabin John Bridge. Md.
i Loy Hall Brodie and Edith E. Murray,
j James H. Williamson and Fanny M. Guini
j Albert L. Hartung and Rose E. Hyer.
James L. Dougherty of this city and Grace
: H. Kilday of Sterling. 111.
Frank B. Mel I ugh and Margaret M. Snee.
j Horace Hirkle and Sylvia Eager, both of
t Lancaster. Pa.
Riehanl C. Dudley of rhurehville. Va., and
J Charlene V. Ham rick of Staunton. Va.
! Jefferson Matthews and Inez Owens.
William H. Muse, jr., and Edna Brown.
Francisco Falcomer.ni and Maria Tasaa.
Herbert R. Scrivener and Anna P. Shanks.
Henry Reynolds and Bessie I. Glassmyer.
! Tester W. Winegar of St. Paul, Minn., and
: Alberta M. Sears of Norfolk. Va.
| Oscar F. Burgess of Cutlett. Va.. and MarI
garet Wilbur of Raphine, Va.
: T>eo M. Hanrahau and Lillian A. Maler. ,
| jumps r. r otisnr, jt.. hiiu nmn i. Jones. j
George E. Griggs and Mary E. Flastream. } '
Iiaurauee W. Walton and Lucie F. Wood- J 1
I ward. | i
Casper S Buchanan of Norfolk, Va., and
I Georgia A. Long of this city.
. !
Births Reported.
| The following births have been reported to
I the health department in the last twenty-four
i hours:
Mahlen S. and Oraii M. Ashford, girl.
lAT>y C. and Susie L. Beach, boy.
Ernesto and Francesco Catucci, boy.
Harry and Anna Costoni. girl.
Gulseppe and Guiseppa Crlstaldi, girl,
j Andrew E. and Mattie Dellastatious, boy.
! Pasqualle and Lucietta I>e Leonebus. girl.
I John H. and Rosetta Ellis, girl.
Daniel and Frances Friedlander. girl,
i Maurice P. and Florence P. Freeman, girl.
J Willaw It. and Edith M. Garrett, girl,
j Joseph A. and Cleo E. Goodwin, girl.
Burton H. and Zita Green, girl.
Julius A. and Catherine C? Harper, girl.
: William W. and Anna M. Hill, girl.
Wllford H. and Eva E. Hunt. girl.
I John H. and Dorothy E. Ingram, boy.
! Mike and Helen Koutsos, boy. I
James C. and Madeline B. Kraft, boy.
Thomas and Fidelia Lafferty. boy. ,
Kldred E. and Margaret W. Moore, girl.
I James C. and Ethel S. McDaniel. boy.
Benjamin M. and. Margaret MeKelway, boy.
William H. and Irene M. Reynolds, girl.
John W. and Sue 1. Sparkman. girl. 1
Rocco and Maria Stcllabette. boy.
I John W. and Anna belle M. Weast, boy.
Henry R. and Codelia B. Wilson, boy.
I Robert V. L. Hid Claudie W. Wright, girl.
Brumsic and Pearl Branden. boy.
1 Preston and Susie Dudley, girl. ,
Joseph E. and Fannie Jackson, girl.
I Maurice R. and Blanche Johnson, girl.
| William K. and Virginia M. Keener, boy.
William and Elsie Ross, boy.
I James L. and Marie Fort. boy.
Richard B. and Mary Ilardesty. boy.
j- James J. and Lucy V. Laughlin. girl.
William J. and Louisette M. Losh, boy.
John T. and Flpra J. Marts, girl.
Albert H. and Lillian A. Morris, girl.
Luis I. and Annette Obergh, boy.
Daniel E. and Hazel M. Probst, boy.
I, Samuel and Goldie Theodore, girl,
George A. and Ethel G: Waterfleld^'.girl.
u? ? .'I on.1 \faliol A Rrlfffffl llOV. -
George A. and Elinora Dent. girl.
Austin R. and Ethel M. Gray, girl.
Robert O. and Bessie-I. Henaon, girl.
Joseph I. and Antoinette Lee, boy.
Edward L. and C-leo E. McRoy, girl.
- - * - *
Deaths Reported.
The following deaths have been" reported to
the health department In the last twenty-four
Susan E. Murray, 77, the Cathedral Close.
Joseph F. Kirby. 62, 333 K st. n.e.
Joseph W. Compton, 82,- Providence Hospital.
Grace E. Marshall, 33, Columbia. Hospital.
Richard Bradshaw;. 60.-U. 8. 8. H. Hospital.
James F. Loftus, 75. Home for Incurables.
William Washington, 50/ Gal linger Hospital.
Henry Berry, 50, 445 R st.
Henry 8. Pryor. 63, 1844 13th st.
Ida Wright. 58. 2 Angier place.
Sallie Thomas, 43. 2006 10th st.
Edward Stanard, 65, rehr of 1753 Oregon ave.
Lucy Taylor, 48, Emergency Hospital.
James Griffin, 45, 1225 D st. CONVICTS
Prevent Two Fleeing Prom "Honor
Farm" at Joliet.
CHICAGO, October 11.?Principles
upon which the Joliet prison- honor
farm Is being conducted stood the
test last night, when two men who
Intended to flee were prevented from
doing so by their fellow prisoners.
The two had made known tneir intention
of fleeing; from the honor
farm, about whloh. there is no stockade,
when their comrades stood
guard over the deserters until hslp
' waa sent trunk, the warden's office.
I &: . ' . - ...
Correspondent Urges All Loyal
Americans to Lay Aside Partisanship
for Patriotism. '
ro the Editor of Tho 8t?r: We
are passing through perilous
times and efforts are being made to
strike at the very roots of our civilization
and freedom; therefore let
js. as loyal Americans, rally to the
colors und "do oiir bit" as we each 1
tried 80 faithfully to do not long
since. .
It seems to me that the time has 1
come for those of us who recognize j
the guiding hand of a Higher Power, (
who is back of all and in all, to
come out boldly and declare the 1
trum ana stand on principle. iuum i
think there has ever been a time
in the history of the world when the j
spirit of unrest has swayed men as 3
it is swaying them today. Neither <
do I believe thero has ever been a
time when man has sought Lift, or j
God, as he is seeking today. Most of
us may not know what we are seek- 1
ing?in fact, it is very evident that j
we do not know?therefore let the <
thinking men and women of our land <
rise up in their might and show those i
who need help how to find them- i
selves. Let us be loyal citizens and f
show those who know nothing of the i
higher things of life what loyalty i
really is. Let the men in high places,
who sway the opinions of thousands,
take heed lest their condemnation
and false criticism return to them in ,
As the great problems of today present
themselves, actually tumbling
over one another in the strivings or ;
men and bodies of men to put themselves
first. wo should lay aside all
partisanship and lend our aid to the
President and those associated with
him in guiding the affairs of the ]
country. It is not at all necessary
that we agree with everything that ,
is done, but let our criticism be con- ,
structive and not destructive.
Lest some one think I am a republi
can pleading" the cause of a republican
President in a rather subtle
manner, I want to say that I am a
stanch democrat and have never
hesitated to say that I am one.
although I am a government employe, i
I do not believe in government employes
becoming mere tree toads and
changing with every administration
As an American citizen, I appeal
to all Americans to join in the great
work of saving our homeland. The
time has come for us to lay aside
all littleness just as we did when the
great war came upon us and to come
to the aid of our men of affairs morally
and spiritually as we did physically
when we took up arms against
the common enemy.
There is a great common enemy ot
unrest, dissatisfaction and self-seeking
hovering over this country now.
which is causing it to boil and
seethe, and occasionally break forth
into steam, and in order that we may
not become a whole seething nation
as we see Russia today let those who
know the power of constructive
thought and right speech stand on
principle, and stand firmly, and
thereby bring order out of chaos.
We are known to the world as a
Christian nation. Let us be one in
reality and not in name only. Now, 1 j
am not talking about a sentimental,
maudlin religious attitude?we have 1
had too much of that and we are all
sick of it?but the time has come
when we, as a nation, must steady
ourselves by recognizing the guiding
hand of God (call it what you will? 1
first cause, principle, origin, or what- :
ever name may appeal to you) in all
our affairs, and we. as individuals. ,
can "do our bit" by asking that ,
Deity, with a believing faith?the J
faith of understanding and power? !
that those in charge of the great
issues of the day may be guided by
infinite wisdom.
We know that "where there is no
vision the people perish"; therefore
let us forget personality and all pettiness
and by our communion with
the great Being back of all and in
us all, and our co-operation with our
/* run. Ionr!
lRJIUW-incil, If I 111 PS Jr*" c??_*r ?? < .
so that we may be a guiding star to
other nations and thereby bring peace i
to tU<? whole world. 1
Correspondent Believes Tabby Is
Entitled to Care Along With
Dogs and Horses.
Co the Dlitor of The Star:
Your recent correspondent pleads
for the Humane Education Society's
animal farm on the outskirts of our
city, within whose blessed domain unfortunate
dogs and horses can find
care and protection. But how about
pour puss. uais anu muc
black, striped, yellow and spoted
cats. They must not be forgotten^
The sight of these homeless wanlerers
turned adrift by thoughtless
rwners excites pity in our hearts.
They are a problem in every city, and
Washington is no exoeption. Well,
true enough. We mean that their
kind friends, the gentle-mannered inspectors,
shall be about and see that
these homeless, half-starved derelicts
are gathered up and humanely cared
And those four-footed nightingales?the
songsters of the silent
night, who call the unwilling Inhabitants
nearby from their slumbers
to wakeful attention?I earnestly
plead that they be politely invited
to enter our rural auditorium,
where they can sing to their hearts*
content, not only by night, but in
the morning season also, should they
so desire. Until such time when they
shall be kindly disposed of.
(This, Grimalkin, is a word for
our own comfort as well as for
And what a "happy land" this animal
park will be! It is pleasant just
to think about it, and still pleasanter,
some of. us feel, to work for its real
ization?a nnai resting- piace ior
some of the tempest tossed and a renewal
of life and usefulness for
others. Truly it will be a happy land
for all privileg-ed to enter there.
Drunken New York Policemen
Causing Murder a Week.
NEW YORK. October 11.?A drive
to rid the New York police force of
"rum hounds" was announced yesterday
by First Deputy Police Commissioner
Deaoh. Presiding- at the trial
of a patrolman oharged with intoxication
while on post, the deputy commissioner
"We have got to get rid of the 'rum
hounds' on the police force and we
jre well under way now. There Is a
murder a week by drunken policemen?twoslncelastSaturdajh"
1 Now in Our \\
I 610 12th St. 1
if Patrons and others s
returning to town for y
the winter are reminded
that we are now M
located in our new y
building at 610 lath p
N.W., just above F St. ?
2j One Family Management fer 39 Tear* $B
610 12thSt. N.W. ||(
Four Dead After Prison Riot.
Clergy Condemns Rebels Fighting
Free State.
3y the Associated Press.
DUBLIN, October 11.?Numerous
Lmbushes, accompanied by heavy ?
sursts of firing occurred in various
>arts of the city during the night. The
Ightiqg continued until dawn. No resorts
on the casualties were available
this forenoon
Four persons are dead and a number
of others wounded followed a
mutiny of Irish irregular army prisoners
in the Mountjoy Jail yesterday,
rhe dead are one national soldier,
two policemen and one mutineer.
A definite pronouncement against
the anti-treaty rebellion has been
made by the Irish hierarchy and is
sxpected to have an important influence
on the situation. The hierarchy
issued a pastoral letter condemning
in the strongest terms guerrilla warare
against the free state government
and declaring that "the killing of national
soldiers is murder before God."
Reports Ulster Government Functioning
More Successfully.
By the Associated Press.
BELFAST. October 11.?In a speech
In parlaiment Sir James Craig, the
premier, described conditions as more
satisfactory than on any occasion
since the northern government undertook
the responsibilities of selfgovernment.
He denied that there
would be any change of policy on the
part of his government, and added
that northern Ireland would never
consent to come under the rule of the
Dublin parliament.
Sir James said it was purposed to
set up a royal commission to investigate
and report on the subject of
temperance reform with a view to
legislation on the question.
A party of armed men raided the
post office at Castleton, in West
Meath, last evening, dismantled the
telephone and telegraph instruments
and seized all the money. Later the
wires were cut and the police barracks
were blown up with bombs.
Dr. Pavichich Received bv Presi
dent?Expresses Gratitude to.
United States.
Dr. A. Trisch Pavichlch, the newly
appointed minister of Jugoslavia,
yesterday presented his credentials to
President Harding: at the White
House. The retiring minister. Dr.
Slavako Y. Grouitch, presented his
letters of recall to the President
earlier in the day.
Dr. Pavichlch in greeting President
Harding expressed for the Jugoslav
peoples "deepest gratitude" for the
benefits conferred by the United
States. Dr. Pavichlch pointed to the
participation of this country in the
world war, declaring that "history
records no more sublime gesture, inspired
by the purest spirit of sacrifice,
abnegation and a high ideal of justice
and human solidarity than that displayed
by the descendants of Washington
and Lincoln on the soil of
In addition to help rendered during
the world war, Dr. Pavichlch referred
gratefully to America's diplomatic
espousal of Jugoslavia's cause at a
time "when our best friends were
forced, perhaps by the inevitable
trend of their political and historic
| For Thursday
I An i
J Spe
j Tailc
d W
ivolutlon, to abandon our just
:lalme." To America's "love-of jusice,"
Dr.- Pavichlch said his kingdom
>wed "the fact that many of our
irothers-ln-race were not forced to renain
beyond the frontiers of their
>olltical fatherland. Our whole naion,"
he continued, "realized the
lobility of this act and will -never
'orget It and Is always ready, it
lecessary, to give tangible proofs of
ts gratitude."
Dr. Pavichlch expressed the belief
hat "the center of world politics has
>assed from Europe to America."
German sailing ships Interned at
faclflc coast and South American
jorts during the war are now used
for lumber carriers.
JC. Jk. A. A. Jfe. Jfc.
| Fashic
TN Spain she
^ I dancinggirlsv
4H hued shawls (
^ their sinuous forr
^ "Lovely!" said :
*6* makp a nnfc nf
m And she did.
In Russia a pe<
caught her eye.
^ and gayly embr
^ oh! so graceful!
^ said Fashion.
1 4
? j
? A
^ Many
60S to 614 A
cial Disp]
tred S
wkfck we Ve gr
one lot?and i
tke astoniski
1/ J
They are tailored b
men?whose taste anc
in every line and ev
new long straightlii
contour; richly lined
Duvet de Laine
Staple Blues, Blac
In all sizes. '
F'r?t Floor?Worth Sootlon.
Credited to Surplus War Supplies
Account?No Remittance on
Main Obligation.
Belgium, who owes the United
States $27,S00,00O for surplus war
supplies purchased in 1919, in addition
to the war debt proper, yesterday
paid $475,000 interest on the
former obligation, through the Federal
Reserve Bank of New York,
Treasury officials announced.
Interest payments have been kept i
>n Went
a 'Wane
Then she wen
Jfa she happened
of a queen??
ling jewels wo
tiful hips. F
that girdle. '
i will go marv
soft, straigh
Many more 1
noted on her j
, . _ trunk went
saw slender , ,
vith rainbow- ca^f. m?n,k<
Iraped about pebbly
n& home she w
where flying j
she. *T will to her inspira
that drape" ^dwhatdM
is somethings
isant sleeve a secret unles
It was wide, Then, and on
oidered, and know. So com
"Alluring!" an enchanted
most wonder]
f 1216 F St N.W. P *
Frocks imported direct from 1
ST. j
The Hon
r a
ay n '
'lilts i Fa
ouped into | C.
narked at :
ng price ^
|.75 y i
LJ and
W n and
I s
I skir
y Master Crafts- Q gle
1 skill is reflected j H
ery stitch. The I e*
ne?of graceful U
m ]V
with high-grade =
Twill Cord p
Stevana El
n e
ks and Browns.
% ?
up on the war supplies debt, a total
amount of $4,176,000 in interest having
been paid to date. But no remittances
have been made on either
the principal or interest of the larger
obligation, which amounts to $347.261,000
principal and $51,392,000 interest.
Lieut. George W. Master ion of the
bureau of supplies and accounts.
Navy Department, has been ordered
to San Francisco for duty.
Mrs. Charlotte Despard. sister of
Lord French, the famous British soldier.
has announced her candidacy for
1 n?
lering |
t to Egypt where m
. upon the girdle
i girdle of spark- m
rn low over beau- m
ashion coveted m
'I will copy it; it ^
elously with the ^
t silhouette for m
ovely things she |P
lourney. Into her
matelasses, bro:y
fur, materials
surfaces. And Ss*
rent?to Paris,
fingers gave form P
itions. ^
she make? That m
vhich will remain m
* S3*
ily then, will you
e. You will spend gij.
. hour among the ^
ful modes of Fall!
\ ^
o i*
3 &
'aris. S*
An Important Sale |
ise of Courtesy?
ishionable ! 2
ir Scarfs )
TL?1 i 1
1/UUACI5 /
ome pieces that will
rest you the more
luse of the price. |
rown. Black. Taupe U Hf
Rose Fox?$25, $35
$597S n v
tone Marten ; single
is?$35 and $39.75. |
laum Martens; sin- LJ I
skin?$59.75. ?
fudson Bay Sables; I
utiful skin? $65. Ill >
quirrel?$12.50. |
link; double skins ?a m
k. n
itch; double skins \
18.50. 1 ")
'latinum F o x?
75 to $99.50. fa of
ved Blue Fox? [Jl
50 and $99.50. I ' ?
I f
d Tloor?Booth Saction. | j
=inini=in ^

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