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DAVIS GOES SOUTH AGAINJMOM Many Praise Chicago State ment on Klan—Refers to Cooiidge’s Silence. By the Associated Press. CHICAGO, October 17.—John TV. Davis, the Democratic presidential candidate, devoted his time during most of today to conferences at the hotel where he stopped and rested be tween the brief intervals allowed him by his callers for that purpose. He prepared, after a series of ad dresses tonight in the Bohemian. Pol ish and Jewish quarters of Chicago, to turn south again, headed for St. JLouis, Illinois and Missouri. Many I.lke Klan Vim. Many of those who visited Mr. Davis today said they had called for the specilic purpose of congratulating him on the address last night in which he restated his attitude on the Ku Klux Klan. It was explained that Mr. Davis welcomed the opportunity given him by a heckler in the audience to re assert his position on the Klan. although he had not intended to make his appearance at the auditorium the occasion for a restatement on that matter. The stenographic official re port of Mr. Davis' remarks on the Klan was given general distribution today in response to numerous re quests for it. It said, in part; Refers to Coolidg'.-. ‘'in my judgment, no greater mis fortune could overtake the American people than a division along the lines of race or religious beliefs, and that, whether it was called the Klan or any other name, any organization that challenged the doctrine of re ligious toleration did violence to A fnerican ideals and could not be ap proved by those who believed, like myself, in those principles. "But the gentleman (referring to - ,/k\ YOUNG MEN WITH MATURE JUDGMENT f Will recognize and appreciate the su perior Style and liner Quality of Kupp enheiiner GOOD CLOTHES </In entirely new and exclusive series of fall models i A combination that's hard to heat for style—a D*Onay Cat AJpbte amiss Kuppmheimar Sail the questioner In the audience) must permit me to add something more— that after that speech (Seagirt, N. J.) I ventured to express the hope that the nominee of the Republican party would Join me in a similar expres sion. And I suggest that the gen tleman’s question is addressed to the wrong quarter.” DEMOCRAT CLUB FORMED. Seventy-Five Students of National U. Launch Organization. A Democratic club to he known as the National I'nlversity Davls-Bryan Democratic Association, with a mem bership of more than 75 students, was formed last night at a mass meeting at the university. O, B. McCullar. retiring president of the Woodrow Wilson Club and editor of the law school magazine, was elected president; Harold l(. Stephenson, president of the Junior class, first vice president: K. \\ . Caylor, second vice president; Andrew W. Herlltz, secretary; Miss Mamie Baker, treasurer, and (!. H. Ray. ser geant-at-arms. It will be affiliated with the Dis trict headquarters of the Pavis- Bryan Democratic Association, witn offices in room 220, investment Building. A meeting of the rlub will be held in the moot courtroom of the law school building tonight at 8:45 to name committees to assist in the membership drive and to furnish in formation to voters. SIO,OOO SEIZURE NOTED. Seized liquors and containers val ued at SIO,OOO were condemned yester day by Justice Hoehling of the Dis trict Supreme Court at the request of I’nited States Attorney Gordon. By order of the court the denatured alcohol in the consignment is to he distributed —to the War Department, three barrels; to the Quartermaster Corps of the Army, five barrels; to the architect of the Capitol, three barrels; to the United Slates marshal for distribution in the Department of Justice, two barrels: to the Deparl of Agriculture, three barrels, ami to Mount Alto Hospital, all brass, cop per. aluminum and other metals. The liquor is to be dumped into a sewer and the containers salvaged for sale. THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1924. CRY OF “STOP THIEF!” ENLIVENS F STREET Columbus, Ohio, Youth, Distanced by Police, Is Held on Fraud Charge. Returning officeholders and shoppers forgot the temporary traffic jams yes terday to view a lively sprinting race along F street between Thomas Clark Crenshaw, IS. of Columbus, Ohio, and Policeman Haycock of this city. Cries of “Stop thief!” enlivened the scene. The raee terminated at Thirteenth and E streets, where the Ohio Yunner tripped and fell into the arms of the pursuing law. Charges of false pre tenses were lodged against the youth at police headquarters, where he was then taken. Representatives from the Mode, Palais Royal and the Raleigh Haberdasher will appear In court to morrow morning as plaintiffs. It was alleged by the police that the defendant presented himself at the above-named business establishments and gave a fictitious name for the purpose of obtaining merchandise on a charge account. According to the i police he was successful at the first 1 two pla> es, but failed at the haber j dashery. where his plans led to his ultimate arrest. GRAND OFFICERS VISIT MASONIC LODGE NO, 32 Rev. Dr. Ze B. Phillips' Address, | "Challenge to Masonry,” Fea ture of the Exercises. II f An eloquent and dramatic address by Rev. Dr. Ze B. Phillips, rector of the Church of the Epiphany, was the feature of the annual grand visitation to Congress Ixidge, No. 32, last even ing by the grand master of Masons of the District of Columbia, accom panied by the officers of the Grand laidge. The speaker's topic was ”A Challenge to Masonry." He held the dose attention of the large assemblage for nearly an hour. William H. Gross, master of Con gress la'dge. welcomed the official Visitors, ami also introduced the si caker H. was particularly com plimentary to the grand master, pointing out the vast assistance he had given Congress Lodge during the year. Responding, Grand Master Charles F. Roberts, among other things, commended the lodge on being No. 2 on the list of 42 lodges in the drive for completion of the United Masonic Temple fund. Musical and other features comprised the re mainder of the program. The next grand visitation of the 1924 series will be to King David Lodge, No. 28, next Tuesday evening, at 8 o’clock, in Masonic Hall, Brook land. The grand master and the Grand l.otfge officers will lay the cor j IF DAD did the WASHING I there would have been a ; f SAVAGE j in our home long ago! j It has no wringer, and needs JL And dries for the line in one S S $ minute without breaking but- $ 5; FREE DEMONSTRATION „ a ■ t Easy Payments tOnS ° r " attemn ß fasteners. $ $ $ A Demonstration Is a Revelation! | J. C. HARDING & CO., Inc. | $ KOVAL ELECTRIC CLEANERS—COKPIELD WASHERS ner stone of the new Baptist Chureh. at Forty-second and Fessenden streets, tomorrow afternoon, as sembling in Masonic Temple, Thir teenth street and New York avenue, at 2 o’clock. Clever and Foolish. From "On the Verandah,” by Holloway Horn. “Once a girl has made a man think he’s clever he’s capable of any foollsh nesa” v "A man cannot give a woman greater Joy than to suggest that she is a vamp— a wicked, beautiful, heartless vamp." SON REPLIES TO SUIT FILED BY HIS FATHER Declares Property Involved in Ac tion Belongs to Him as Gift of Parent. David Kaplan, whose father, Simon Kaplan, recently charged him with wanting to “keep up with the-Joneses" and who asked that the son reconvey to him the bouse where they reside, 111 Mode Smartness |l —backed by Mode Expert ||j Craftsmanship Thi* new design has been developed with || Mwf " : both two and three but tons. The shoulders *Qnare off; the waist tapering into snugness a t the hips; generous l a pel» with decidedly peaked points; and W&yA \Wml Trousers either wide or medium. I|| 'M' The woodland colors are very popular—and IIPIM i especially some light shades that tone to \jS& lavender are espe fiKl? W \\ cially suited to this type KteUy \\ of fashion portrayed in mMm \\ these designs—as well l||lm * as staple Blues. Running strong in P three grades *4o—*so ; A new lot of Kent-Tex Topcoats —in the Smart Shades—s3o | The Mode—F at Eleventh A Plentiful Selection for Saturday Shoppers I Our Great October Coat Sale featuring Versatile Styles , a Galaxy of Colors More than a month was spent in the preparation of this sale, and when you see the materials, the trimmings and the lines of the coats you’ll agree that the effort was well spent. Despite the fact that hundreds of women have already profited by this mar ius value, there are still coats for every type of We shall attempt no detailed description of the I lels—there are the new barrel sleeves, shawl and irertible collars, bands of fur, button trimming— ;he clever touches that bespeak style. The Materials The Furs , mxada Sealine (dyed coney) SECOND FLOOB, LANSBDEOH A 880. lANSBURGH & Bro. 41830 7th St. N.W.—Thru to Bth today filed answer to his father> com plaint. The elder Kaplan had declared that he bought the property and for "family reasons" placed the title in his son’s name, and, fearing that the son would sell the house because of dissatisfaction with the neighborhood, asked the protection of the court. The son, through Attorneys Wilton J. Rambert and Kudolph H. Yeatman, asserts that the property belongs to him and asks the court not to decree a conveyance. He explains that his father gave him the money with which the cash payment on the house was made and merely as gifts to him later paid the notes for the deferred payments. Young Kaplan denies that he drove his father from the home and asserts the father left after a Quarrel with his son’s wife. A cablegram from Bulawayo. Rhode sia. says the phenomena of cold weather in the middle of Summer has puzzled Rhodesian scientists. Since June 15 there has been almost continual snow or heavy ground frosts accom panied by sweeping, icy winds.