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DAVIS TO HIT G. IP. ON RECLAMATION Assumed Opposition of Dawes to Policy to Be Theme of Denver Address. By the Associated Press. ABOARD* THE DAVIS SPEC! AI TRAIN EX ROUTE TO DENVER Colo., September B.—John W. Davis carried his flsht for the preslrtencj into Colorado today with the express ed determination to press even mor« vigorously his assault on the Repnbli can party and its record of adminis tration of the Government. His spokesmen say that in his Den ver addeess Thursday night, the onl; formal one he plans to make in Col orado, he will renew his attack, begun Saturday night at Omaha, on what he interprets from the Lincoln ad dress of Charles G. Dawes, the Re publican vice presidential candidate as the administration's position tha' there should be a suspension of rec lamation projects as a means of aiding agriculture to recover from the result of overproduction. Will Talk Reclamation. Reclamation —a big question here In the West—will be one of the three main subjects which Mr. Davis wll' treat in his Denver address. Th< others are conservation and irriga tion. Upon his arrival in Denver early today the Democratic standard hearer will meet party leaders of the State and afterward go to a retreat in the Rocky Mountains, where he will get a much needed rest and com plete his Denver address. In the overnight run through Ne braska and Kansas Mr. Davis’ spe cial train made only a few stops, but at each station he was greeted by large crowds and at several he made rear platform talks. LEAGUE PEACE PLAN EUROPE’S DESPERATE MOVE TO AVERT WAR (Continued from First Page.) the league and the readiness of Ger many. on reasonable terms, to shoul der her share of the burden of sub ordinating disorganization to organiza tion, anarchy to order, in international affairs. Why this emotion, why these re markable evidences of moral purpose at the gathering place of civilized peoples in the Swiss city? Are they not unmistakably the re flection, invisible and visible, of the world’s longing for peace and its Security? Geneva, in ail its manifes tations. means a reasoned and deter mined effort on the part of the peace fully disposed and peacefully compe tent nations of the world to unite, and to unite effectually, against another war. All peoples want peace, but not all peoples know how to get it. In deed. no people n orany group of peoples knows how to get it. Geneva means that the intelligent and morally sentient nations of the world afe try ing to learn how to get it. Dangers on All Sides. War’s end in sight? Peace likely to fall as manna from heaven? We have seen that Europe is in unrest. There are not only international, but national disquiet and danger. Rus sia is an enigmatic and formidable quantity. Infiltration.- of revolution ary communism from that country are everywhere. Democracy, look where you will, is on the defensive. Occidental mentality and oriental mentality involve potential trouble from the Baltic to the Black Sea. Balkan perils are a perpetual Eu ropean nightmare. Who can point to anything very settled in Africa? Who can point to a really settled spot in Asia? Inflammable materials is all over the Eastern Hemisphere and quite a good deal of it in our hemisphere. And not only inflammab'e, but material in flames. Small fires are crackling in half a dozen quarters. China Is alight and China is the home ot one quarter of the l>eople of the world. Geneva knows civilization needs a fire department. It knows this de partment cannot be put Into work ing shape too quickly. It probably has small hopes of putting out tne b azes in China. But Geneva enter tains the faith that there are cer tain nations, and these very power ful. that themselves are relatively secure against dangerous internal fires, and that by consolidating then flre-fighling resources they can pre serve the great and advanced area ol Civilization from destruction. Passive IT. S. Role Hit. So when I see smoke and tongues of flame leaping up in Europe, in the Near East, in the eastern Mediter ranean, in Egypt, in the Middle East, in India, in the Far East, on the shores of the Pacific—that conceivable if not probable ultimate battle ground of the races—l ask myself this ques tion: Why is not Uncle Sam at Ge neva? Why is he not putting his brain into the work of consolidating the peacefully disposed and peacefully competent nations? Why is he not helping systematically and contin uously, not at random and spasmodi- “DRESS WELL —IT PAYS” WES> % MEN’S WEAR Your Fall Hat— Dunlap HE newest shapes and colors for the season are here now. When you come here you have a right to ex pect the most becoming hat you ever placed on your head. And you will find it. SEVEN DOLLARS —the Standard for Hat Value SIDNEY WEST (INCORPORATED > 14th and G Streets Main 7120 STEIN-BLOCH CLOTHES DUNLAP HATS ! -a. REDS RESTORE PROPERTY OF ARMENIAN CHURCH Send Back Sacred Objects Taken From Country During Winter of Famine. H y the Associated Press. ETCUMIADZIN, Armenia. Septem iip B.—All the property seized from 'he Armen’an Church during the '.■'.mine of 1920-21, including many h.iusands of dollars’ worth of gold nd silver chalices, communion cups, kons. crucifixes and candelabra has >ern returned by the Moscow •nthorlties to the Armenian Catholics >.nd the Armenian Church. The property, which has been de cslted in the Cathedral of the Vlr tn here, fills four huge packing cases. will be redistributed to the local ■hurehes from which it was confiscat 'd. This is the first time In the ■istory of the Soviet that such prop erty has been restored to the hnrehes. The Moscow administration also ■ns authorized the establishment in Erivan by the Armenian Catholic of theological simlnary for the train !ng of youths who desire to enter the Xrmenian prieslhi od. Up to the pres •nt such institutions have been closed iiy Soviet order. CHICAGO MAN, 107, DIES. CHICAGO, September S.—Rabbi Solo mon Milles, 107 years old, and Chicago’s •Idest citizen so far as known, was 'o be buried today. He died early yester- Jay in his modest apartment, where he had b"en spiritual advisor to many of his raee. He had not been in a syna gogue for a number of years. Three years ago he asked on his birthday that his advanced age be not pub ished for two reasons. The first, he said, was that one should not boast of something •or which he was not responsible, and the other was “my wife. Tillle, thinks r ’m still young, only about SO or so.” all), to perfect the flre-fighting mech ■ nism of the world? Disarmament? Yes; but the dis irmanient of barbarous, heathenish, ut-lhroat, would-be tyranny first, ’’ivilization disarmament will be in order then. Touching all these ques- ' tions. In my feeling, the United States! has an opportunity and a duty, both real and both great. Talk of her ’sacrificing her independence” is a mere rattlebox for political babies. (Copyright. 10". M. by (lie Chicago Daily News THE Delaware River Bridge, connecting Phil adelphia and Camden, is being built at a cost of $28,000,000. It is the largest span in the world. Hearst*s International , like a great bridge —and representing the invest ment of gigantic resources —spans the distance be tween you and writers all over the world. Read “THE MOON OVER MY RIGHT SHOUL DER** by Frederick L. Collins, for instance, in September. Hearsts International DURANT “Just a Real Good Car** V Your Excursioning v J into the Country \ —won’t be satisfactory un- 4 , f less you take along the a * jk equipment to make you com- a fortahle. Touring—for long 4 or short periods—is an art— ► in knowing how to go pre- 4 We give mure service than merely * . Jr carrying a stock ot camping para- . " pliernalia. We can advise you prsc ilcally—because we are specialists. . r 7x7 Auto In r ' y £ Tents . (btf i £ 6-foot Beach S*y.so . ► Umbrella* I y sL Metal Tent Peg*, $-1.50 4 dT dozen JL 4 jr Two-burner Oacoline ► Stove / y Folding Cots, heavy %M -50 4 canvas xF a ' Defiance Bunting fj* y Flag*, sis* sxß v y > R. C. M. Burton & Son \ y \ 911 E St. N.W. 4 ► THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1924. In a September Sale t New Fail Silks at ' —si; R a von CwonCnp, —Knitted Rayon Benpaline ffi Baici —All-Silk Printed Crepe de Chine 88 ESI The Last Word in Style, Colors, Materials — Fine ( U L’Aiglon Daytime Frocks I Imported Black Wl/WJHF . _ Chiffon Velvet \ | Cii £3.50 Yd. The Four Models w Ti ® I ** * Sketched ' -Only a limited quantity of this Handsome Dress Velvet T“ T haS rarely been GUI* privilege tO present SUCII a COllCC for tomorrows selling. It is a rich black, a splendid ■ - r • ta . • i r n weight and quality, and one of the season’s favorites. g()13 Chambray and plaid X. tlOfl OI Charming' L Alg OR Daytime r TOCkS IOT rail - wear. There is style, there is durability, and the charm of TVT 1? II W 1 stitching in contrasting colors. an im p arte( i garment. They breathe Fifth Avenue and 1 view r clll WOOlenS 8005—Chamhray, in gold, they give you the final smart touch which makes for self • 11IW TWT blue ’ K reen and orchid, hand- assurance. m Many Weaves *o“"'*, . . . , , ~ . , J 8021—cbecked gingham, —The selection ot colors and materials is large and varied I d&O OO J ornamented with Porto Rican and the values are exceptional, as a single glance will tell yO Jl hand-embroidery. y OU . See and select while the stock is still crisp and fresh. 8037 —Chambrav. with hand- c* / n/- . */- -Select tomorrow from this vast assortment the material in mlnrc SIZCS from OO to 40 for your new Fall costume. Choose from Needle Twill embroidery in colors. Poirct. Yalama. Velour. Broadcloths. Flannels. Checked Flannels, Plaid and Striped French Velour. Plaid Coatings i _ ——Js— All-Wool ORp Crepe Granite. Yard "'■T 7" B —ln black, brown, gray, tan. cocoa, almond, Indian red, ■ I t wf Wt*Xl 6? f cadet, navy. etc. JL %As I I X • 36-in. Neptune Silk and us J, C.. 0„ Lining Yard....... &W- THc Kllitlillfi —Regular 58c quality. Used for lining garments and un- O 1 derwear. Black, white, pastel and dark shades. Tc 36-in. Silk and rtCj 0638011 IS V/H. , Cotton Lining. Yard.... YOU NCVCF BOUffllt B BcttCr 1^“ I —Beautifully brocaded, and in a wide range of two-tone yarns, in many colors, including the ; color combinations. new ones for Fall. | 36-in. Satin Lining CtA rS*l 111 111 SHOPS lOF -Busy knitters all, are invited to our p r | fP j „ varA JPI.DU MJ&M. 111 UIiUCO M.U 1 Art Dept, to see our beautiful assort rncea at, yam '+T C7 merit of yarns, and you may receive —This lining is guaranteed to wear two seasons. In white, J-4n. gmmmd instructions for knitting, without a black and colors. charge. It is to be a busy yarn sea- Kann’s—Street Floor. W J son • 3 ILrX • F EISH iS2I —We secured the surplus stock of the famous Craddock-Terry Shoe Co. of Lynchburg, Va. —at about half the cost of manu- Kind?. Per Bali. facture! The assortment includes these well known brands: _ cjTn^rn* slo * l Red Riding Hood, Southern Girls, Southern Belle, Craddock -Hosiery Yarn 65c Bench Made, College Woman’s Shoe, Lady Astor Sandal. Polly- —Wondergiow Yam soc anna Sandal. The leathers are patent, tan calfskin, tan kid. ZshcUan'd'fio.Z™ ’ 27c gray nubuck, tan nubuck and airedale suede. —Corinthian Iceland Yam 40c . . i-i 1 —Luster Iceland Yarn 30c rr, c M . c , . —The illustrations are characteristic examples 01 the styles -Germantown Zcphvr 37c The September Sale of in the sale and the variet ies of heels. -s™>- v.™ 37c —Silvcrflake yarn 60c I * Kann’s—Fourth Floor. —Highland Yam 35c I jl S’l ll W —Beauty Luster Yarn 22c ™ ■ Mu —Superior Brush Yam 22C _ —Special Knitting Worsted °toZett P & n Z2 y Girls Going to School Must —Table Linens, Towels, Towclings, Sheets. Pil- MB TJ _ O ■ 1 T\„Jl lowcases, Blankets. Spreads, Outing Flannels-all J}o SmartlY "reSSeCI are offered in this sale at tempting reductions. We can only give a few examples here, but they ’ £ ' / \ v are characteristic of the scores of others. Everything Here From Hats tO Shoes Pure Linen Tablecloths —Every mother should appreciate the fact that smart it ei Kx«o; ,: *htivy eln quam h y |9.85 I clothes are a decided advantage to her daughter’s school sue that will &ive grood wear cess. At Kann’s she can secure for surprisingly little the _ kind of apparel which a girl can wear with a feeling of Pure Linen Table Sets equality in any company. A complete school wardrobe is Regular $6.00 hemstitched cloth, A A QQ easily chosen here from such apparel as— size 55x70, and six 15-lnch napkin*, Os heavy damask —Girls’ Felt and Velvet Hats $3.95 A l> oa | Txrnp. . . wr , . mKBr —Girls* Two-piece Jersey Frocks $9.95 Xl-Ccil. T Madeira Linen Napkins -Sturdy Coats For School Wear $19.90 . £ - A R h^«. rl . y n $5.50 /y 1 -Girl.’ Serge .nd Checked Skirt. $5.95 writer tor $7.50 desigr.s. i>o»en // —Navy and Red Flannel Middies $4.95 I f KO, —Children’s Dropstitch Lisle Hose 29c —We’ve just received these ma- Linen Table Damask j I ' —Girls’ Sateen Bloomers, 6to 14 69c chines from Europe. They’re the —Regularly $1.75; pure linen dam- tfb "■ QQ “Gundka” make, portable and fJ k ; s .l°r,Lrp?«rr , „ d ,'; sl*oo X Kann’s-Second Floor. practical little machines , or the ____________ old and young to use. Fancy Linen Towels —The “Gundka” has a wooden Regular n.oo fine quality pure linen base, metal frame and rubber buck towels, with colored edge and 4 C jk roller. The type is visible and monogram space, n ue, rose i Penna easily cleaned. Operating instruc- Pure Linen Toweling D st,h tions go with each machine _ _ .. ..® -m Busy m /■ Ave.,ath —Truly this is a handy little ma of^ld 1 or y blue fancy stripe borders. Comer ■■ MK M m and D Sts. chine to have in the home. You’ll Yard M mm mm m U find use for it many times. Kann’s—Street Floor* Kann’s—Fourth Floor.