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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 03, 1924, Image 19

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from Seventeenth Page.)
oldest born, came along and, two
years later, charming Miss Elizabeth.
But the couple fought as they have
been ever since, side by side.
Wheeler’s first delve into politics
came when he was named delegate .to
a county convention. He took to
politics like a fish to water. Ready
of speech—able to defend himself and
his cause at a second's notice—quick
at repartee—he soon establshed a
reputation as a fighter among fight
ing men.
At hipped. But He Keeps On.
Os course, a man so positive in
character was bound to make enemies.
He went after the nomination for at
torney general. According to the
rules of scenario writers and novel
ists, Wheeler should have been nomi
nated triumphantly. He was not. He
was licked. But when the votes were
counted it was found that he had
been defeated by just one and one
half votes! The use of money in the
convention became a State issue. Then
Wheeler was nominated for the
State legislature and was elected. For
two years he fought the copper in
Wheeler was named United States
attorney by Attorney General Greg
ory and served until 1920. Then he
was named for governor of the State.
He had served as attorney for
about two years when Senator Walsh
came up for re-election. Walsh was
told he would be defeated \ unless
Wheeler stopped insurging. Walsh
appealed to Wheeler in the interest
of party success, and AVheeler re
More determined than ever
AVheeler obtained the nomination for
governor on the Democratic, ticket,
in 1920. He was licked everlasting
ly! But two years later, still fight
ing, he came back, this time with a
tod for the senatorial nomination, ob
tained it, and—swamped his opponent.
His conduct since he entered the
Senate is too well known to need
much retelling. As prosecutor of
Harry M. Daugherty, acting tor the
Brookhart committee. W.heeler made 1
a record of national import. He had 1
always been a Democrat. Ho had
supported Democratic candidates and
had been active in Democratic coun
cils. , *
Having been a Democrat all your j
adult life, why did you espouse the !
cause of Senator Ha FolletleV,” asked j
the writer.
Culls Old Parties Useless,
“Because the two old parties have I
entirely outlived their usefulness.’’ ;
replied AA’heeler. “The Republican |
party has become so corrupt from j
stem to stern that no honest citizen !
11 ■ - I ■■■ -
niie sound oroweE again J
Now for Saturday! /
Maybe this will be your first chance to get / j • Jsggißl
in on this great Rebuilding Sale. If it is, you / / J&SSr
are going to be congratulating yourself on / / JSlsp
your good fortune before you are many steps / j Js&W
inside the store. / /
| ! For the fifth time in eight years you have / /
compelled us to enlarge our store. Getting as /, / I^atsinAm^a
much of our stock as possible out of the way I / reduced a
of the builders results in store-wide reduc- /jr t tur. «» itiur, |
I tions. $19.75 to $95
Goods Bought Long Before We Thought of
Rebuilding! January Clearance Prices
| While the Season Is Still Young!
$25 Suits, Topcoats, Overcoats . ~ . . . . SJQ.7S P
S3O Suits, Topcoats, Overcoats $24-75 j
$35 Suits, 2-Pants Suits. Topcoats, Overcoats . S2B- 75 I
; S4O Suits, 2-Pants Suits, Topcoats, Overcoats . $33*75
$55 Suits and Overcoats .. . . $43.75 Ij
$65 Suits and Overcoats $53*75 8
$75 Suits and Overcoats $63* 75
No Charge for Alterations A Deposit Will Reserve Your Purchase
' which will be kept safe from harm during building operations in
the vaults of the Merchants Transfer & Storage Co.
Both Stores Open Late Friday and Saturday Nights
j TSe fasrticfi shcp
| Downtown FRED PELZMAN ° ur u P town Will actively assist as in I
LQth & E President 15 th ©G
** T C STORE prevail in both
501 9th St. N.W. Iwo btores ' Next to Keith’s
who believes in clean government can
vote for the candidacy of Mr. Cool
idge and Mr. Dawes. By so doing,’
voters are putting their stamp of ap
proval upon the debasement of the
Department of Justice, the corruption
in the Veterans' Bureau and crimi
nality in the Department, of the
“Mr. Coolidge is undoubtedly per
sonally honest. But the Republican
organization which is supporting him
and which will be responsible for his
election, if he is elected, is seething
with corruption, so allied with the
reactionary forces of the Nation and
so devoid of all thought of the great
masses of the people that it would
be nothing short of a calamity to re
turn Mr. Coolidge to the AVhite
House—honest though he is—surrounded
by such a corrupt organization.
"It was not Mr. Harding who was
responsible for conditions in Wash
ington so much as it was the corrupt
organization that dominated his nom
ination and election. It was tins same
organization which nominated Mr.
Coolidge and this same organization
will dominate his appointments and
actions in case of his election. He
already has shown himself incapable
of dealing effectively with the an
noying scandals of the present ad
ministration, due somewhat to the
power of the machine over his party.
‘‘On tiie other hand, the Democratic
party in its national convention nom
inated a candidate for the presidency
of the United States who is the direct
representative of the same reaction
ary forces that dominate the Repub
lican party. And the Democratic
platform offers no hope to the farmer,
to the laborer, or to the small busi
ness man of the country.
“There is no difference today be
tween the Democratic party and the
Republican parly. They will receive
their campaign contributions from
the same interests and the same cor
rupt business organizations.
“The Democratic party in the last
Congress had no constructive pro
gram. It was composed of some
Democrats who were just as reac
tionary as some of the Republicans.”
“Then what part did it play7”
“Democrats a Parly of Protest."
“It was merely a party of protest.
The Republican party is still talking
about the grand old party of Abraham
| Hincolu. just as the Democratic party
j is still talking about Thomas Jeffer
son. Het me say that if Hincolu and
Jefferson could come back to earth
I today they would want to be buried
I deeper under the sod than before—
; they would not be able to recognize
i their own offspring. Nor would The
j odore Roosevelt be able to stomach |
1 the rottenness in the Republican or- 1
ganlzation. What ' would he have
done with Daugherty, Denby, Kali
and Forbes?
"And I am wondering whether
AVoodrow Wilson, the great progres
sive Democrat, would have been able
to support a candidate who repre
sents the interests which Wilson &o
frequently denounced.”
"Then you consider Mr. Davis as
not progressive, despite his speech of
’’Het me answer that in my own
way. Some of the spineless progres
sive Democrats are now proclaiming
Mr. Davis a progressive' Democrat,
and yet when one of those same
Democrats was offered an opportu
nity to run as vice presidential can
didate with Mr. Davis he absolutely
refused, for the reason that he con
■ sidered him a man who represented
the interests he himself had been
fighting. If Mr. Davis is a progres
sive Democrat, why did Senator
AVaish refused to run for A’ice Presi
dent with him?”
The junior Senator has promised to
support the senior Senator from their i
State. Montana, in his fight for re- )
election. There has been friction be- j
tween them. Both were much in the I
limelight througli their senatorial I
investigations. Evidently, Senator i
AVheeler is not enthusiastic about
Senator AVaish. The former declined
to dilate on his remarks, so the writer
switched the subject to the Progres
sive party.
"What has the Progressive party to
offer?” he asked.
Richard, Aged 5, Ends Interview.
“First of all,” replied AVheeler, “we
offer Robert M. Ha Follette. His rec
ord for constructive legislation in
Wisconsin as governor, and in AVash
ingtou as Senator, his record for i
honesty and decency is enough to I
satisfy any intelligent person who |
thinks for himself and still believes I
in the principles upon which the
Government was founded. AVe are |
opposed to a dictatorship in this j
country, whether it be a dictatorship
of the autocratic forces of AVall
street or a dictatorship of the pro
letariat. AVe desire to take this Gov
ernment out of the hands of the
autocratic forces that now control
both of qjo old parties and to place
it back into the hands of the masses
of the people, where it belongs."
Which ended our talk, for just then
Edward, aged 19; Frances, aged 7.1
and Richard, aged 5. demanded that |
their father come downstairs where!
a delegation of neighbors was wait- j
ing to lake him and Mrs. AVheeler
to a luncheon. Ami so the august |
Senator from Montana gathered his
their father come downstairs, where •
and carried them downstairs.
(Cop.vns.-lit. 1924, in United States. Can
aiin and (!r«-ut Britain liy North American
Newpaper Alliance. All rights reserved.)
By wearing a pedometer, an lowa
farm woman found that she usually
! walked five miles each day in pre- }
1 paring meals for her family of three. I
Brother of Virginia Governor Set
tles Wytheville Obligations.
WYTHEVIELE, Va„ October 3.
Clarence M. Trlnkle, brother of Gov.
E. Lee Trinkle, and formerly presi
dent of the Palmers' Bank of South
west Virginia, has made full settle
ment of ail his obligations to the
Farmers’ Bank of Southwest Vir
ginia, H. Ij, Pierce, president, an
nounced today.
The resources of the bank, he said,
are unimpaired.
Miss V. P. Porter, professor of the
United States Bureau of Standards,
is making tesfs to determine how thin
celluloid can be made.
GH ready for the
“World Serle»”
And Radio Accessories on Ist Floor
Standard Makes—All Prices
Payments Arranged
Ilth and <i St*.
; =-
| Houses For Sale and Rent
Main 5027
923 N. Y. Ave. 1237 Wis. Ave.
Break a Cold Right Up with
"Pape’s Cold Compound"
Take two tablets
every three hours
j » A until three doses j
first dose always
1 ~' r L -JT gives relief. The
\ /rA\ iP second and third
/V / doses completely
! J break up the cold.
\ 1 Fleasant and safe
I \jFy Il° take. Contains
/ u no quinine or opi-
Id ates. Millions use
V, \ 1 ‘‘Pape’s Cold Com
\ I pound.” Price,
thirty-five cents. Druggists guar
antee it.
| Monday—-A Golden Saving Opportunity
| Plaid Scarfs Satisfaction First ( Rayon)
l =#< KlMiApai iff T I
i ‘ssm MRwnUflLr i
= typical Highland ■ \M\ IM)CS> W I tan ’ navy ’ co P en ; 1
I 810-818 Seventh Street |
= $3.50. . Sizes 36 lo 41. =
Street Floor ****** Bl ***** ll * ll ** B>l,, * ,>IBII * B>ll ** B ****®** l, *** l *** lß ***"* l ** iHß ****i Second Floor,
f Stunning Winter Coats |
Choose Luxuriant Fur Trimmings
| At this unusually attractive low price, charming new Coals for \ \ \X\
I cold-weather—wear sumptuous fur collars, cuffs, and occasion- I
| ally borders and bandings. The straight lines prevail, with slightly \J /jl \1 \d~ WgSjm B |
| wrapped effects popular. These modish fabrics— ■ V a |
I Velosuede High-Luster Bolivia l!o I i
I Orlando Velour de Luine | E f
| —featured in a choice selection, each individually trimmed with ft I
| sealine, moufflon, squirrel, wolf or lynx. The new colors, as' pro- Jo ■
| claimed smart —Bunny, oxhlood, para gray, penny brown and cin- Ik H
| nahar strikingly portrayed and each coat effectively lined with njc Jp |
| soft fabrics. At this exceptionally moderate price they present one ;! *
| of the finest values of the new season. // If j 1 |
| Correct models for misses and women, in sizes 16 to 44. in Q /JJ |
E Second floor—King** Palace 'J =
f Smart Winter Coats
Ready In 1 »< ■ worn tile minute 1
\ the temperature starts down. 1 \ I
nj/f) Diminutive models of wool po- 1 K o |
_ laire and astrakhan, trimmed Vj 1 vlWj 1
I Fetching New Hats ZLisss zzXXZ hh? I
i w sy styles, in brown, tan, pray, ropen 1 I
| Lit Our specialized Group and deer. Lined throughout. 11
= mat * Sizes 2 to 6 vears. 11
I t |
| 5cv™,,.....™..,™.,.*.,.,..,*, *lO Goody Regulation Serge |
= famed kings Palace $.>.00 hats. Each model lovelier than its "n-v a • « =
= predecessor—bewitching in style, color and medium and sash- I JSZI =
= ioned to meet with the approval of discriminating women.
G . lron ? Panne Velvet Fine Fell Famous Goody Regulation Dresses feature at a price far I
, L : p*nrned brim, Directoire, cloche, medium and large below their true worth—only a special purchase makes it =
- shades with poke effects prominent throughout the collection. v»..„ ‘ ■ 1 . , “ , , . . , * =
= Distinctively embellished with foliage, feathers, ribbons and V, ■ -. r T ' *7 onr ‘P ,cce Style, With braid and Silk s
= novel ornaments. Black and a myriad of colors. emblem trimming. 1 ockets and belt. Sizes 6 to 12 vears. =
| Jaunty Felt Hats, $2.95 Girls’ Wool Sweaters, 83.49
I s trr , r in r? lor r mbina i I
= med with ribbon bands, cocardes and bows. . . . nr * J. 3 ”* fashioned, with pockets and =
= A complete showing of other lovely Hats, $6.95 to sl2. 1 earl-button finished. Sizes 30 to 36, These are es- =
I street Floor—Kin«** p.-tiace peeially serviceable for wear now and later under the topcoat. E
= * .—l— .ll Second Floor—Kins'* Palace =
| Boys’ Sturdy Two-Pants Suits New Fall Neckwear
| For Strenuous Double Service |
tj tl MS Fashionable accessories play a pri- =
* /*y uMK Jjl| tmiry role in refurbishing worn and =
a\ new Gollar and cuff sets in S
.... _ *1 | at - r oun<l and tuxedo effects. Lace £
A suit with two pairs of knickers w ill give net ’ nen * sa 6n and venise.
more than twice the actual service others street Fn oo r—KUyf* palace |
Knickers show wear faster than coats, and then J i I
they must be worn with sweaters—hence the two- ** OlTieil S V'fllttOil ft Clgtlt 5
f pants suit is really a saving affair anv wav vou 1 • =
look at it. Stockings |
These of strong all-wool mixtures, cassiinercs Snecial ~
and tweeds will wear and wear and wear. Yoke ’ Jlix \\ / 1 V 1
style, with box and knife pleated backs. Both ffj / Ujf I
pairs knickers lined throughout. Coat alpaca $ | .10 1 fe'.Ull t |
lined. Sizes 8 to 18 years. J- j 1
| Heavy Wool Sweaters, sg.9B j Slightly Imper - j p I i
| . Jaunty pull-over and ooat models, with large shawl collars; in navy, |
| maroon and brown. Flat ribbed weave that will give lengthy service.’ i.. ~ , .. ,„. . . . =
| Boys like these for wear now and later, under the topper. Sizes Bto 16 , '! >: ? sdlue J‘ ,Usl ' e, y dainty, full-fashioned =
= vears 11 ' stockings in the sheer weight generally worn |
I ' street Floor—King'* palace by smart women. Slight mill faults—but heavy |
= _threads or uneven weaving are their only reason =
I 1# 9 r* ¥ for being called irregulars. At this specially |
I Mens rme Imported English l° w price they involve huge savings.
| i _ _ # ® Bunny, airedale, tan, fawn, gray, gun metal 1
2 KrnßnDlntll an( l black—the last two mentioned cxcccdinglv =
I mUctUUUIII OlUriS modish for wear now and in the Winter. All
8= " /h rtr- sizes. Mercerized lisle garter lops for added
$ I .85 wear - i
g -Street Floor'—Klnjf - * Palace -
Lustrous finish English broadcloth shirts in ip uv d cj j o 1
nt typical well tailored styles. Cut full, finished with Would You Be Slender. |
j| 6 buttons and top center. R& G Reducing Girdles |
Collar-attached and neckband styles. In white, Make Wishes Come True f
A tan, blue and gray. French or barrel cuff. Such |
|| shirts as these usuaUy sell for much more than the J =
= ' moderate price featured here, and we advise tiuan- . s
= vSk* u- All - 1-.!/ in Constant wearing of this pliable genuine para rubber =
I X) tlty purchasing. All sizes IS to 17. E bdle bring, .bout a decided reduction girth. lu I
= dainty covering of fine jersey adds to its appearance and =
I Sample Felt Hats, $3.95 wearability. Clasp-on and back lacing models to suit all =
| * tastes. Reinforced with silk brocade covered slays. %
I Mostly one-of-a-kind hats of soft, smooth-finished felt, in powder you are not a l rea <ly familiar with the marvelons re- =
I blue, pearl gray, dark gray, tan and brown. Straight and curled brims during qualities of the R&G we recommend a visit to ||
| to fit all preferences. Regularly these would sell for $5.00 and $6.00. our corset section. =
| Street Moor—Kin*'. Palace Second floor—Kin*’* Palace 1

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