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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 07, 1924, Image 12

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VIRGINIA SCHOOLS 1
EXPKTBIG YEAR
Increased Enrollment Is Re
ported Through State —Im-
provements Made.
Spec)*! Dispatch to The Star.
RICHMOND, Va., September 6-
Virginia educational institutions are
preparing for the opening of the new
school year, and from all come re
ports of a heavy influx of new stu
dents.
Faculty changes have been numer- .
ous and added facilities also have
been announced.
Classes at Virginia Military Insti
tute start with a record enrollment
of 6SO cadets, as compared with 094
last year.
Gen. William H. Cocke, the new
superintendent, will assume charge
October 1, Gen. Edward West
Nichols, the retiring superintendent,
remaining in charge until that time.
The University of Virginia opens
its 101st session Thursday. September
18. An attendance is expected that ,
will carry the registration above the r
mark of 1,881 set last session. There
will be 14 new professors.
tie* Honor Code.
Copies of the honor code of the !
university were mailed this week to j
students who have signified their in- |
tention of entering the university for ;
the first time this Fall.
The honor system at the university ,
is enforced by an honor committee I
made up of the student presidents of
live departments. The men who com
pose the honor committee for the ses
sion of 1924-25 are Thomas Pinckney,
jr., from the college; Frederick J.
Jackson, Miss., department
of law; John tftaige Davis, jr.. Uni
versity, Va., department of medicine;
William K. Dorsey, jr., Ellicotf City,
Md., department of engineering, and
Iceland Stewart, University. Va., de
partment of graduate studies.
Expect Large Enrollment.
Class work gets under way at Vir
ginia Polytechnic Institute Septem
ber 18. No estimate has been made
of the probable enrollment, but offi
cials announce they expect attend
ance to be as large, if not larger,
than last year.
Washington and Lee also brings
her students back September 18.
As in 1923 the university will limit
enrollment to 800. Lack of teaching
force and accommodations is given
as the cause. This will allow regis
tration of 300 new students.
The Medical College of Virginia
will have students in attendance from
80 out of the 100 counties in the
State. The total is expected to reach
500.
RECORD CROWD ATTENDS
FORESTVILLE DAY FETE
i
Fair Nets SI.OO0 —Games and
Tournament for Amateurs ;
ou Program.
Ejyclal Dispatch to The Star.
FORESTVILLE, Va.. September 6. I
—All business in this section was i
suspended last Saturday, and the ;
largest crowd that has ever attend- ;
ed Forcstville day helped to make ,
the community fair a great success, j
The gross receipts amounted ap
proximately to 11,000.
The day started with a basket ball
game staged by the Forcstville girls,
reinforced by several girls frpm Mc-
Lean and Andrew Chapel. The first
team, consisting of Eolenc Follin.
Edna Dickey. Sadie Cummins, Mildred
Bailey. FYieda Walker and Helen
Preston, won by a 34-to-2 score over
the second team, which included
Thelma Morris. Helen Connor, Dor
othy Follin, Gladys Robinson, Bertie 1
Turner and Ivy Milstead. The most i
popular booths besides those con
taining refreshments were the bingo!
and dart games, arranged by Ralph |
Powell of McLean.
. An amateur tournament was held
with 15 knights competing for the
four prizes. George Stuart. Knight of
Capitol Hill, won first place and $10;
L. B. Poole. Knight of Great Falls;
second place and J 8; third place and
$5 went to A. G. Dailey, Knight of
Shady Oak. and 11. W. Dailey. Knight
of Spring Vale, won fourth place and
92.50. The coronation address was
made by H. O. Cornwell of Foreet
ville. Mr. Stuart crowned as que.cn
Miss Marian Ayres of Tysons Cross
roads; Mr. Poole crowned Miss Myrtle
Marshall of Forcstville as first maid
of honor; Clyde Wenzel crowned Mrs. i
McConkcy as second maid; 11. L \
Dailey crowned Mrs. Dailey as third j
maid of honor. The judges of the i
tournament were. B. IT. Swart and W. j
W. Swart of Centerville, while E.
W. Follin, general chairman of ail i
sports acted as grand marshal.
The base ball game between Forest
ville and Clarendon was won by i
Clarendon. 11 to 6. Forestville won
the tug of war from McLean. A dance
was held at night.
L. D. LOVE TAKES HONORS
IN SUITLAND TOURNMENT
Veteran Outrides 14 Opponents.
V. B. Hungerford
x Wins Cup.
Special D'spalcli to The Star.
SUITLAND. Md.. September t>. — |
L. D. Love of Beltsville. riding as the j
Knight of Maryland, outclassed his
14 opponents at the third annual
tourhament here Labor day.
Several thousand people witnessed
the tourney, which was conducted un
iler the auspices of the Suitland Im
provements Association for tlio bene
fit of community and road projects In
this district.
Os 15 entries in the main tourney,
> rode out the ties, and thy venerable
rider of 20 years scored over the more
youthful knights in the first elimina
tion ride. J. G. Hobbs of Elllcott
Oily, Md., captured second prize in
the role of Knight of Rocky Glenn.
Knight of Prince George, Phil lajve,
brother of the winner, was third, fol
lowed by Knight of Maryland Boy,
Page Bowie, of Bowie. •
Owen Moore of Silver Hill officiated
as marshal, and Miss Vera Harrison
and Master Robert Lusby, both of
Suitland. acted as aides.
An added attraction was a special
tournament, following the main
event, in which 13 riders competed
for a large silver cup presented In
the name of the Suitland Improve
ment Association, to be competed for
annually at the Suitland tournaments.
V. B. Hungcrford of Marshall Hall,
MdV; riding as the Knight of Mary
land My Maryland, is the custodian
of the cup for a year. Should he or
©the** riders win the cup on three oc
casions, it will become the perma
nent trophy of the individual.
Eivera Goes to Morocco.
By the Associated Press.
ALGECIRAS. Spain. September 6.
Gen. Prime Rivera, premier and head
of the Spanish military directorate,
embarked this afternoon on board the
Spanish warship Extremadura for
Morocco. IJe was accompanied by
Ceu. Jordsjia, Musioa and Rodri
gue* 7 members of the mill
, tary directorate. ~ .
& '■
I City Establishes
Barber Shop to
Push Prices Down
Special Dispatch to The Star.
LONACONING. Md.. September
6. —Lonaooning has declared war
on the Barbers’ Union and the
prices charged by local shops
operating under the union scale
of prices, and is establishing a
municipal tonsorial parlor In the
reconstructed city building.
The innovation was launched by
the mayor and council, upon a re- •
quest from citizens, when the bar
bers failed to “reduce their rates
in conformity with the present
wage scale paid in Ijonaconing and
vicinity,” as asked by the patrons
in a petition to the city officials.
WHEELER ASSAILS
BANKERjNFLUENCE
Tells New York Hearers They
Can Shake Off Wall Street
If They Will.
By the Associated Press
NEW YORK, September C. —Sena-
! tor Wheeler of Montana, vice presi
j dential candidate on the independent
ticket, pleaded the cause of the
I movement headed by Senator La Fol
| lette and himself before a Now York
audience in Cooper Union.
He recited the record of Senator
La Folletie, asserting that the Wis
consin Senator's accomplishment
guaranteed that the new national
effort would be constructive in its
tendencies. He renewed the assault
on his political opposition which he
originally based on declaration that
both Democratic and Republican par
ties are controlled by Wail street.
“It is not more brains that we need
in our Government,” he said, in de
veloping this topic. “It is a sharper
understanding that all legislation
and all administration by right
should be solely in the interest of
the whole people. It is not tor
toweb intellects that you should-seek,
but for men whom you can trust to
remember that it is your votes that
elect*thern.
Power of Watt Street.
“The Government has got farther
and farther away from you because
the group that has been able to ex
press its will in the matter of law
enactment and law administration
has become a smaller and smaller
group. It has become the group
which we have come to know under
i the general term of Wall street,
i meaning by that the powerful finan-
I cial and industrial interests centered
I in this city of New York.
I "You can do the same thing that
; these selfish—and they wouldn't be
; human if they weren't selfish—in-
I terests have been doing. You can
;do it if you will furnish the funds
; as well as the votes, whereby your
' public servants are elected. No long
ias Wall Street, however, furnishes
j the funds it will matter little who
i furnishes the votes. Wall Street will
' dictate the Government,
i “I say you can do it. because 1
| come from a corner of the country
i where we have begun to do it. They
have went men to Washington to do
their work and these men have been
doing it. Tbese men took the lid oft
Teapot Dome. They let the light into
the Department of Justice. They
went over the top of the Veterans'
Bureau and drove out the men who
were robbing the maimed and help
less boys we had sent to France.
They have elected men whom they
know.
Have Gone Long Way.
! “1 am not saying that all political
wisdom resides in the voters of that
section of the country. 1 am only
, saying that despite greater difficul
ties, greater hardships and greater
obstacles in the matter of exercising
the franchise than it can be possible
for you to encounter in the thickly
populated Eastern States, they have
gone a long way.
“In the matter of the presidency
they haven't done so well. There
they have tried to nominate and elect
men whom they know, men in whom
they have confidence. But none
knows better than this audience the
sort of difficulty they have met.
“Think back a few weeks to the
months of June and July. A great
political party held here in your city
j ite convention for the nomination of
■ candidates for the presidency and the
| vice presidency. Democrats in the
| State of New York thought they had
i a man whom they could trust and
they offered him as a candidate.
Support (or Davis.
“The convention engaged in a 16-
day struggle. At the end of that
time the financial interests, who had
sat hack waiting until the two prin
cipal opponents had worn one an
other out, came forward and deliv
ered their message. Your candidate,
they told the managers of the con
vention, wilt be Mr. John W. Davis.
W© know him, he is our attorney, he
will do.
“The financial interests had the
funds, the funds to finance a cam
paign. p'hey got the nomination.
“The proceeding you witnessed in
your own city differed from the one
; witnessed in Chicago four years ago
only slightly.
"What results' from this manner of
! nominating and electing presidents'.’
1 Suppote we follow the trail from that
I Chicago hotel room. Where does it
lead? Straight to Teapot Dome.
Straight to Jess Smith s private desk
in the Department of Justice.
Straight to the bunks of the cheated
soldiers in the rehabilitation hospi
tals and straight to the bank deposits
of the grafters who had been despoil
ing them.” i
CHARGES DISCRIMINATION
BOOSTS CITY PHONE RATE
Special Dispatch to The Star.
BALTIMORE. September 6.—Sepa
ration of telephone rates, so city tel
ephone users will not have to pay for
higher costs of furnishing telephone
service to the counties, may be asked
by City Solicitor Perlman in his fight
against higher phone costs.
At present, Perlman said, city users
are paying more than actual cost and
fair profit on their service, eo coun
ty service, which costs much more to
produce, can be furnished at a lower
cost.
“I have not yet decided if I will
ask segregated rates, Perlman said,
“I am going into all phases of the
telephone situation, and that is one
of the questions I am seriouly consid
ering.”
Employment by the city of one of
the foremost telephone experts in the
coilntry to help fight a rate Increase
is probable. William J. Haganah,
who did similiar work in telephone
cases throughout the country, prob
ably will be hired.
“Baltimore undoubtedly pays a big.
part of the State’s telephone bill,”
said People’s Counsel Maloy, who In
1920 was a member of the commis
sion. “We decided at that time that
if we allowed Baltimore to have serv
ice at cost, telephone rates in many
parts of the State would be prohib
itively high. Therefore, the com
mission installed the present rate.”
THE SUNDAY STAR, WASHINGTON. D. C.. SEPTEMBER 7. 1924-PART I.'
! Colored Preacher, Democrat, Claims
Washington Servant as Ancestor
•-
' j
Descendant of Caroline
Brannum 9 Once Maid
at Mount Vernon,
Rev. R, R. Robinson Prizes
Valued Heirlooms of
First President,
An elderly colored clergymen. Rev.
R. B. Robinson, dropped in a few
days ago at the headquarters of the
■ McDonald - Washington - Blackburn
Club, 2315 Massachusetts avenue,
seeking assistance in his work as
president and organizer of the Na
tional Afro - Amt rican Democratic
League.
In the course of his visit the cas
ual mention of the name of George
Washington revealed the fact that
the Rev. Robinson is a great grand
son of Caroline Brannum. who was
for many years the personal maid of
Martha Washington.
x Portrait Sourer of Pride.
The immortal portrait depicting
! the death of Gen. Washington shows
| Caroline Brannum. the faithful maid.
! standing at the foot of the bed. ready
ito be of service to her mistress. The
painting is a source of family pride
> to the colored clergyman.
He has in his home valued heir-
I looms from Mount Vernon, gifts from
| Martha Washington to Carolina Bran
) rum. They consist of two sturdily
j built colonial chairs once used in the
kitchen of the mansion, and a steel
| knife and fork used by his great
I grandmother during her period of
j service at Mount Vernon,
j The Rev. Robinson has had the
WEALTHY BRITON
IN LOVE TRAGEDY
Body of Man, Society Figure,
Found Dead Beside That
of Pretty Maid.
i
i
By Cable to The Star and New York World.
Copyright, 1924.
LONDON, September 6. —Society
I here is greatly excited tonight by the
disclosures of a love drama which has
I resulted from the discovery In a Lon
■ don fiat yesterday afternoon of the
I bodies of a married man of wealth
and social position and a pretty,
j young housemaid. She was in the
I employ of the tenants of the flat, who
; are away on a holiday.
The man in the case is Albert
; Michael Joshua, 45, a well known
i financier and formerly a director of
! one of the biggest furnishing and
decorating firms in London. He has
1 a big mansion in the West End and is
; married to a relative of the late Sir
, Ernest Casscl. He has two grown
! daughters.
Bodies Found Together,
He was found with five revolver
! bullet wounds in his head and body.
I Lying near him on the floor was
! Pangy Mercer, a pretty bobbed-haired
| girl of 23, and a superior type of
housemaid. She had been killed by
' one revolver shot through the middle
iof her forehead. Beside her out
| stretched arm was a big service re
j volver.
\ The tragedy recalled the fact that
one of the most brilliant society wed
| dings here last season was that of one
\of Joshua s daughters. It was at
j tended, among others, by Lady Helen
I Cassel, Lady Louis Mountbatlen and a
. number of other titled society peo
! pie, while two of the child train-
I bearers were grandchildren of Lord
1 Reading.
The police found letters in the flat
which throw some light on the double
killing. In one of them the dead girl
wrote about a secret marriage, and in
another she spoke of making a cer
tain man “sit up." One police theory
is that the girl was unaware that
Joshua was married, and that fie had
j been making her think he would
: marry her, or oven that a secret “mar
| riage” had already taken place be
: tween them, and that when she dis
• covered the truth she shot him in a
■ rage and then committed suicide.
Dead Several Days.
| One of the bullets passed through
I Joshua’s right forearm be-
I fore striking his head. From this
| the police believe he was taken by
1 surprise and tried to shield himself at
j the beginning of the fusillade. Po
lice surgeons have decided the two
were dead three or four days before
their bodies were discovered and evi
dence in the flat indicated that
Joshua had stayed the night there be
fore the killing took place. Joshua’s
wife was In Scotland at the time of
the shooting, but is now on her way
to London.
Fly's Eye Has 4,000 Facets. '
One reason it is so difficult to
catch a fly is that its eye is a com
pound structure that has no less
(ban 4,000 facets, and for that reason
, there is not much that is out of its
line of vision. The dragon fly's eye
• ; has 12,000 facets and the Mordella
. 1 beetle’s eye 25,000.
Brooch Watches Now Hade.
Manufacturing jewelers who a year
or so ago thought that the wrist
watch for women was waning, set
about to adapt their designs, and the
i result has been that today brooches
which include a watch are being of
fered. The watch is so deftly hidden
in the mounting or gems of the
brooch that it is not conspicuous
though it is plainly visible when
, wanted. The vogue for wrist watches
has not waned appreciably, however,
i they say.
I APARTMENTS I
I 2222 Que Street N.W. j
$ Fashionable Sheridan Circle Neighborhood
$ New modem fireproof building. Elevator service, $
dumbwaiters, real kitchens and pantries.- Unusually large
§ rooms, well planned for comfort.
| SBO.OO and $85.00 |
| LaTUth. $125.00 and $140.00 |
| H. L. RUST COMPANY |
| 912 15th Street N.W. Main 6888 |
I
jjU,;
REV. R. B. ROBINSON.
relics for more than 25 years. They
were given to him at the death of
his grandmother, Lucy Ann Harrison,
daughter of Caroline Brannum.
F reate it ts Plate* to Benefaetreaa.
He formerly had in his collection of
i relics two blue plates, which lie pre
-1 sented to Mrs. Robert Gould Shaw, a
j benefactor of the McKinley Indus- j
I trial School of Alexandria, now con
: solidated with the Industrial Union
! Training School and Orphanage of }
■ Southern Pines, X. <of which Rev.
j Robinson Is vice president.
| He lias the ecclesiastical title of l
i presiding bishop of the Universal |
i Church of Christ, a recently formed 1
! religious body, undenominational In
* its organization. Ho is a Civil War
1 veteran and a Mason.
Signal Guns Balk j
Arrests as Stills
Are Taken in Raids
Special Dispatch to The Star.
. RICHMOND, Va., September 6 !
Signal guns used by lookouts at
stills are preventing the appre
hension of tlie operators, accord
ing to reports to t»;e prohibition
department. Several arrests have
been forestalled in the vicinity of
Powhatan Court House by this
moans, it is staled.
Seven men, five automobiles, 15
stills and 77 gallons of liquor were
taken by dry agents in the last
week.
M ADBO TO TAKE I
STUMP FOR DAVIS'
I
}
Asks Campaign Headquar
ters to Make Speaking |
Engagements for Him.
_____
William Gibbs McAdoo, one of the!
j chief contenders in the New York con- j
venlion for the Democratic presi- I
dential nomination, will begin a speak
ing campaign for John W. Davis as
soon as he lands in New York from
his European visit. A request from I
Mr. McAdoo. received yesterday by the
Democratic national committee, asked
that speaking engagements he made
across the him beginning
immediately upon his return to this
country, expected September 22.
At the same time, the national com
mittee announced that William Jen
[ nings Bryan had accepted engagements
for speaking in in the West and north
west While no definite itinerary has
\ been made, Mr. Bryan is expected to
I carry tbe party standard into the
! Stales of Washington. Idaho. Oregon,
Nevada, California, Colorado, Nebraska
, and New Mexico.
Other speakers soon to take the
| stump and for whom the committee is
I preparing schedules include Newton D.
Bak(r, Gov. Alfred E. Smith, Josephus
Daniels, Bainbridgc Colby, E. T.
Meredith and many Democratic sena
tors.
Clem Shaver, chairman of the na
tional committee and campaign man
ager for Mr. Davis, said today it was
t indicated by present plans that the
presidential nominee would not visit
, California or other of the Pacific Coast
States. Upon hfs return to New York
from his first western tour. Mr. Shaver
said, M». Davis will spend about ten
, days in the East covering New Hamp
shire, Rhode Island, Connecticut and
some points in New Jersey. Then he
L will swing into southern Ohio and
' Illinois, and through Tennessee, Ken
, tucky and Missouri.
Move Million Fingerprints.
By reason of a provision in a new
act of Congress the fingerprint li
brary that has been at Fort Leaven
worth penitentiary in Kansas will be
1 taken to Washington and made pari
of the Department of Justice records.
1 There arc about a million prints in
the library.

Trees Required for Avenues.
The village board in Skaneateles,
N. Y.. has ruled that before a thor
oughfare may be called an "avenue”
as against “street” it must be lined
' with trees. Furthermore, the trees
- must beautify the thoroughfare and
t give a goodly amount of shade.
Pigrs Used to Guard Sheep.
> In the Apennlne Mountains pigs
s are used as shepherd dogs and many
) flocks of sheep will bo seen guarded
i only by swine. These pigs are
1 trained to single out sheep of one
, flock from another and bring them
to the ehejjherd as well as a dog.
DRY AGENTS’ZEAL
SCOREDBY JUDGE
Collision of Their Auto With
Car Being Pursued Held
Reckless Action.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
BALTIMORE, September 6.—Scor
ing three agents of the Washington
prohibition flying squad for their ac
tions, which resulted in the injury
of three Washingtonians in a col
lision early today, United Slates
Commissioner J. Frank Supplee tins
afternoon dismissed George M. Atrn
ton, 83 Florida avenue, who was ar
rested by the agents after the crash.
A pint of liquor was found in his
possession, the agents said. One of
the men. Robert Stevenson, 220 Third
street, has a fractured skull. He Is
in Franklin Square Hospital.
"What docs the freedom of the
road amount to if things like this
happen to innocent citizens?” Com
missioner Supple said. “I would like
to see you try such tactics on me.
There are enough big law violations
going on around you to keep you
[ busy without meddling in such mat-
J tera.”
Agents Were Suspicion*.
The agents replied that they chased ,
(lie Washington automobile “on sus-
I I'lelon.” They testified that the cur-
J tains were up and that tho rear *
I springs were sagging.
<'That makes no difference,” the
commissioner replied. “Last night j
was a cold night and it was natural .
that the curtains should be up.”
James D. Bayley, the other occu- I
pant of the machine, said they came j
' to Baltimore yesterday and were re
; turning when tho other automobile ■
drew up beside them on the Wash
; ington boulevard and commanded
I them to stop.
“Stevenson thought they were 1
, highwaymen,” he said, “and stepped i
■ on tho gas. I asked Agent W ood- j
1 ward why he did not tell us who 1
; they were. He said he did. but J :
am sure he did not.”
Agents Burrell. Woodward and I
Robinson were tlie agents in the I
case. j
TWO HEIRESS SISTERS
WfD FORMER SERVANTS
One Takes Ex-Chauffeur, Other
Marries One-Time Chicken
Man on Estate.
, By the Associated Press. •
■ LENOX, Mass.. September C. —
! Misses Emily and Kate Winthrop,
| daughters of G. U Winthrop, banker,
j of New Y'ork, were married to Morey
I Miles and Darwin S. Morse, respec-
I lively, at Interlaken today. Mr.
1 Miles was Miss Emily’s chauffeur.
I Mr. Morse, an electrician, was for
[ mcrly a chicken man on Winthrops
i estate, and Is master of Lenox Grange
j and deacon in Lenox Congregational
Church.
I Rev. Charles Trowbridge prr-
I formed the ceremony at the par
| sonage.
Mr. Winthrop. it was reported, was
I not awaro of his daughters’ inten-
I tions until he returned from New
! York after the ceremony had been
l performed.
; The Winthrop family has long been
; prominent in Massachusetts society.
. Mr. Winthrop is a direct descendant
of Gov. Winthrop. one of the first
executives of the commonwealth.
******** *kk*kkkh******lt*****ir*ir*********k*****lt**k*
| A New Handy Route |
| Guide for Motorists |
£ Giving Authentic Routes and *
* Accurate Distances for t
$ t>- rt tp 4m«R Northern Virginia, Mary- t
t \ iwfto wf* SaM I land, Delaware, Pennsyl- |
I 1 IMflAjCft vania, New York, New t
I #raa and Jhe District J
t ~ oi Cohmbia t
{ i showing the auto routes *
i| throughout the above terri-
tory—with the distances be-
J tween the main points
x tsd &* tT ' bated I shown in red figures and *
* SUrf 1 distances between other *
t \ PO“t. in black. J
£ With it you can tell— J
J How far it is— J
X Over what sort of a road. *
x. *
-+c It’s in handy shape—easy of ? 1 J
I ■: This Coupon and ISc I |
£ automg by being always sure of ' n r tTL Oi >A ■ I -*
$ your road. | Buys a Copy ot The Star s Auto- | *
v No matter whether you tour mobile Route and Distance Atlas ' t
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?*».* * * * ********* ** ***** k ****★★★*★★*★ AkAkA* *jj
\■• . • >
New School Completed.
CUMBERLAND, MU., September 6.
St. Patrick's Parochial School has just
been completed and is decreed one of
tho most imposing institutions in the
county. The building. modern
throughout, is of stone and brick con
struction, four stories in height.
Then He Was Convinced!
From Life.
"Were you serious-ly Injured in that
automobile accident?”
"Well, I don’t think I was until I
read about the smash in the news
paper.”
Jakr
Pennsylvania Avenue SeveniK Street
t School Days!
—and back again to the books: and Mother knows
what a lot of clothes a fellow needs.
Boys’ New Fall Wash Suits
New Fall Wash Suits in all the popular side laced, middy and
buttou-on styles, in all the desirable plain colors and combin
ation effects. Every suit guaranteed last coloi.
Two-Pants School Suits
Unusually good wearing fabrics to be found only in higher
priced suits in a showing of the new fall mixtures in grays and
browns. Coats in the new models that are sure to please the
boy. Os course the coats are Alpaca built, and both knickers arc
full lined. Sizes 7to 18 years.
i
Boys’ Separate A Sale of $1.25 and For the Small Boy,
Knickers, $2.95 $1.50 Boys’ Blouses Suits, at $2.95
% *L_, Pants of grjod quality wool
pood wearing fabrir'rin 3t 9dC jersey in the wanted plain
i B °°? " earir '« laoncs in tweeu colors that button on to wash
mixture effects m regular Every one perfect, of good able blouses of tan or white
knicker or golf stjlc. Also cor- quality woven madras. Most of poplin,
duroy in golf style. All are them with fiber stripe. Collar Sizes 3to 9 vears.
lined. In sizes i to IS years. attached styles in sizes 7 to 16 _ ‘
years. Separate Corduroy
Two Pants Corduroy R ,„ , Knickers, at $2.00
C; t QI ft Q“ * KOVS Kamcoats, Aim of guaranteed corduroy
Lillis, o 1 "*7il q- with every seam taped and rc-
For the boy who is unusually inforced. Sizes 7 to IS ' ears,
hard on his clothes we recon- The popular tan slicker rain
mend those two pants tmits of coats or the Bestyette black •
guaranteed corduroy. Coats rubber coats. Every coat Roller SkalCi
are sturdily lined and both guaranteed waterproof. Sizes _
knickers are full lined. Sizes 4 to 16 years. Black rubber
T to IS years. hats to match, SI.OO.
. . ... , . Union Hardware ball
And everything else the boy wil need-pajamas. bearing ro „ er ska {
union suns, neckwear, shirts, collars, belts, etc.; bovs an j , r j s
attractively priced and in assortments that arc Sports Good* Dept.~
sure to Please Fourth Floor
Saks & Company—Second Floor .
i 6T-\rL.ieT« since i » e> 'T ~j
MJa - . .
Waterways Delegate Named..
WEST POINT, Va., September 6.
Gov. E. Leo Trinkle has appointed
W. C. Gouldman of this place a dele
gate to represent, Virginia at the
Deeper Atlantic Waterways Associa
tion meet in Newark, N. J., Septem
ber 16-19.
Just “Scabbing” It!
From Life.
Kind Lady Boys. boys! You
musn’t fight. Don’t you know this
is Sunday?
Small Boy—Aw shucks, lady, we
don’t belong to none of them labor
unions.
COURT HONORS MEN OF ’6l
I Names of All Who Served Spread
on Records.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
BERKELEY SPRINGS, W. Va., Sep
tember 6.—The names of all Morgan
County men who served on either
side in the w*ar between the States
have been ordered spread upon the
J records of Circuit Court here b>
Judge J. M. Woods. The suggestion
. was made by Circuit Clerk W If.
• Webster. There has been no official
( record of such service heretofore.

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