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The Prince George's enquirer and southern Maryland advertiser. (Upper Marlborough, Md.) 1882-1925, September 30, 1921, Image 1

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VOL. 34
Great Events That Are Chang
ing the World’s Destiny Told
in Paragraphs.
Short Chronicle of Past Occurences
Throughout the Union and Our
Colonies—News From Europe
That Will Interest.
President and Mrs. Harding returned
to the White House, ending a vacation |
of eight days.
As revised by the Senate Committee |
the revenue bill, committee experts es- |
timate, will raise between $3,100,000,-
000 and 03,200,000,000 of revenue dur- |
ing the current fiscal year, ending |
June 30, 1922. As the bill passed the j
House, experts estimate it will raise |
13,314,455,000 during the current fiscal
year and $3,298,455,000 during the cal
endar year, 1922.
A net reduction of $2,941,106 Li the
payroll and of 1,966 employees has
been effected by the present United
States Shipping Board since it began
to function. June 15, according to an
announcement made by A. D. Lasker,
chairman of the Board.
The War Finance Corporation an
nounced that the local Agricultural
Loan Agencies established by the cor
poration will meet Immediately and or- .
ganize for the consideration of ap- j
Internal revenue bureau officials i
frankly acknowledge that heads of j
families may, upon filing of notlflca- :
tion with local revenue collectors, j
manufacture 200 gallons of wine yearly |
for home use. I
Preliminary reports Indicate sub
scriptions aggregating more than $l,-
400,000,000 to the Treasury’s combined
offer of $600,000,000 in short-term notes
end certificates Secretary Mellon an
Monthly statement of the Treasury
shows expenditures of the Government
declned $30,600,000 during August, as
compared with July. Total running
expenses were $291,157,847 last month.
The general business outlook neces
sarily varies in different lines and "is
subject to a wide range of individual
interpretation.” A majority of those j
willing to make predictions, however, i
forecast a more prosperous period dur- I
leg next spring.
Another offering' of Federal Farm
Loan bonds, bearing 5 per cent inter
est, will be made October 1, in accord
ance with general plan of financing
of the Federal Land Banks, Secretary
of the Treasury Mello. announced in
Congressman Cooper at Youngstown,
Ohio, declared he would sc“k to abolish
Railroad Labor Board through amend
ment to the Esch-Cummins law when
Congress reassemblies.
United Textile Workers’ Union an
nounced it will resist wage reduction.
Plans for an effective organization
of American dye interests were laid
at a meeting in New York of 80 Ameri
can . manufacturers of synthetic or
ganic chemicals. Questions affecting
the welfare of this new group of
American interests were discussed.
Chicago building workers who were
on strike are returning to work.
Canadian revenue cutters are co
operating with American cutters in an
effort to run down rum smugglers on
the Atlantic coast.
Steamship Nutmeg State, sister ship
of the Hawkeye State, called the cost
liest vessel ever built, was launched at i
the Baltimore plant of the Bethlehem |
Shipbuilding Company.
Men. women and children, sufferers i
from hay fever, from Wisconsin, lowa,
Nebraska. Kansas, Oklahoma and Min- ;
nesota, attended the annual convention
of National Hay Fever Association at ■
Duluth. Resolutions were adopted to
fight the objectionable weed.
Lee DeForrest, wireless promoter, !
who arrived in New York on the Beren- :
garia, predicts opera by radio within \
~ a short time.
Building contractors -started the
"open shop” in Chicago when they
hired hundreds of men in other cities
to come to Chicago and work for $1
an hour scale that union men refused
to accept.
North Dakota's recall election, aimed j
at state officers elected with Non-Parti- j
san League indorsement, will be held 1
October 28 under proclamation pre
pa red by Thomas Hall, secretary of i
A campaign backed by the Amerl- j
can Federation of Labor will be
launched by the United Textile Work- j
ers of America to organize southern
textile mills.
A decision by the Department of
Justice on tiie question of modifica
tion of the. Big Five packers’ decree
will be withheld pending a hearing for
all interested parties, officials said.
Board of Public Safety of Louisville,
Ky., served notice on all citizens to re
main away from proposed meeting of
the Ku Klux Klan and warned owners
of the public halls not to rent the
places to the organization.
President Harding, on his vacation
trip, visited West Point Military
Post Office Department announced
regular mail service, including parcel
post, is open to Russia.
V. A. Sunders, crop statistican of the
United States Depurtmeut of Agricul
ture, estimates apple crop for this
year will total 1,550,000 barrels,
bumper crop.
Police Commissioner Enright an
nounced that no auction sale of un
employed men, such as that planned
for Bryant Park, will be permitted in
New York city.
•Manufacturers of cement have re
duced prices 10*6 per cent.
According to the American Legion
more than 600.000 veterans of the
World War are out of work.
Democratic National Chairman
White will run for governor of Ohio
next year, it is reported.
Five hundred thousand railroad
workers east of the Mississippi River
have voted overwhelmingly against ac
ceptance of the 12 per cent wage cut
that went into effect July 1.
British medical circles were astound
ed when Dr. Alexander O’Flaerty,
testifying at an inquest on three in
| mates of the Worcestershire Insane
| Asylum, confessed that he gave them
belladonna in mistake for a mild med-
I icine, and that the poison had caused
| their deaths.
Deputy Labor Commissioner Burke
of Connecticut estimates that 10,000
laborers have left the state during the
year for their homes in Europe.
President Alexander Howat ordered
a strike of 300 coal miners employed
by the Spencer-Newlands Company at
Pittsburgh, Kan.
j Between 15 and 20 per cent of the
I income tax payers in New York Fed
i eral Reserve District are believed to
i have defaulted on their third install
; ment, according to Frank Bowers, col-
I lector of internal revenue for New
| York.
Cuban taxi drivers petitioned the
| municipality of Havana to lower the
standard rates as they find they can
cut existing charges by one-third by
substituting alcohol for gasoline as a
motive power.
The Australian bike team, Alex
Mcßeath and Cecil Walker, won the
100-kilometre race (62*6 miles) at the
Velodrome at Newark, N. J., scoring 87
; points from a classy field of experts
; of 46 professionals. Frank L. Kramer
| and A1 Goullett were second with 76
I points; Reggie McNamara and Lloyd
| Thomas, of San Francisco, were third
; with 64 points, and Jackie Clark and
j Alfred Grenda, fifth with 62 points.
American Harvester, a pacing son of
I The Harvester, out of the dam of Dil
lon Axworthy, 2.10*4, was given a
record of 2.08*4 over a half-mile track
William T. Tilden defeated Willis E.
Davis of California in straight sets.
10-8, 6-2, 6-1, and Wallace Johnson, of
Philadelphia, defeated James O. An
derson, of Australia. 6-4, 3-6, 8-6, 6-3,
at Germantown Cricket Club, Philadel
That grand old cup horse Extermina
tor added the Autumn gold cup io his
vast collection of turf trophies at Bel
mont Park, New York, and it is prob
ably the last he will win in America.
After his victory Willis Sharpe Kilmer,
his owner, announced that he is going
to send the gelding abroad this fall
and race him in the cup classics in
England next season.
Boston schooner Mayflower was
barred as a cor or the interna
tional fishing t .• races by the
trustee of the Hainan Herald trophy,
won last year by Gloucester schooner
George H. (Babe) Ruth, famous
slugger of the New York Americans,
broke his home run record in New
York as the New York team held the
League lead by twice defeating St.
Louis by scores of 10 to 6 and 13 to 5.
Rutli hit his fifty-fifth home run of
the season off Bayne in the fifth in
ning of the first game with Miller on
Phil Morrison, right hand pitcher
of the Birmingham Southern Associa
tion Club, has been sold to the Pitts
burgh Nationals.
William T. Tilden 2d, world singles
champion, defeated Bill Johnston of
California at Germantown Cricket
Club, Philadelphia. The score was
4—6, 7—5, 6—4, 6—3.
Defalcation, swindling and graft
among officials of the Republic of
Czecho-Slovakia reaching the total of
twelve million crowns are reported
from Prague.
Premier Lloyd Georgie in a tele-
I gram to Eamonn de Valera, the Irish
| Republican leader, reiterated the warn
> ing that unless Valera withdraw his
I claims that the government meet the
j Sinn Fein plenipotentiaries on the basis
that they were representatives of an
j independent nation a conference to set
i tie the problems of Ireland is impos
; sible.
The German government is con
templating asking for revision of the
■ reparation terms of the London ulti
| matum, which was signed under com
| pulsion last spring if the present ef
forts, iu co-operation with the united
banks and industries of Germany to
raise a million gold marks for the next
payment fall.
The party of ten American farmers
i who recently left Lima, Peru, to es
| tablish a farm colony in the Pampa
I del Sacramento Valley, along the east
j eru headwaters of the Amazon River,
' abandoned the project and returned to
| Lima.
I The "triumphal tour” of “Pussyfoot”
j Johnson in India so far has been
j rather featureless.
According to reports by grain ex
perts of the Government, this year’s
wheat crop will exceed that of last
year by about 25,000,000 bushels. The
estimate of this year's crop is placed at
294,000,000 bushels.
Enormous profits reaped by the
Beauville Casino, of Paris, were re
vealed when a statement given out by
the management, said that a million
| dollars was charged to profit and loss
through the failure of bankrupt bet
tors to repay loans.
Premier Lloyd George lias cancelled
his invitation to the Irish delegates to
j the conference at Inverness.
I Allied Supreme Council’s Russian
| Relief Commission decided to call an
j international congress in Brussels on
j October 4, in which the United States
| Germany and states bordering on the
I Soviet Republic will be invited to dis
| cuss the famine situation.
Bolivian delegation to the Assembly
of the League of Nations announced
that it will withdraw from the present
session its request that the league re
| vise the 1904 treaty between Chile and
i Bolivia.
Mil Defer Action Until New Work- ■
ing Rules Are Passed on
by Labor Board.
Jnions Demand Labor Board Include
All Remaining Rules —Juiy Wage
Cut Rejected Majority for
Quitting on That Question,
. |
Chicago.—Railroad shopmen belong- j
.ng to the six federated shop crafts
anions have voted to strike against
:he general railroad wage reduction of
July 1, 1921, but will defer any action
inril the promulgation now pending of
working rules by the Uuited States
Railroad Labor Board, when another
vote will be taken on acceptance or re
jection of the rules.
This announcement was officially
pale by B. M. Jewell, head of the shop
crafts' organization, at a mass meet
;ug of Chicago simp workers.
Belief that a stronger fight could be
made if a strike is called, with preser
vation of the working rule as one of
:he goals, led to the decision to with
hold a strike call for the present, Mr.
Jewell said. He and other speakers
counseled the men to wait until the
entire wage and rules situation w r as
before them rather than rush into a
strike, which Mr. Jewell declared the
railroad management desired.
“We can make a real fight on the
rules proposition, when we might not
have the full support of other branches
of railway employees on a wage fight
alone,” Mr. Jewell said. “If we want
to protect our best interests we must
wait until the time is opportune. But
if the Labor Board releases all the re
maining rules to be acted upon at one
time, then we will have the whole mat
ter before us. We will need only one
vote —to accept or reject the rules —to
determine what will be done.”
This announcement was greeted with
applause and questioners jumped up iu
all parts of the hall to press for fur
ther details. Answering one question,
Mr. Jewell asserted that tiie shop
crafts would have the co-operation of
other organizations, including the Big
Four Brotherhoods, if a strike were
called, and urged his audience to pre
pare for action.
The strike vote, completed August
1, .was announced as showing a con
stitutional majority against the wage
reduction which went into effect July
1. This was tiie first official confirma
tion of the result, which has been ru
mored for some time.
Condemnation of the operations of
the Labor Board and of its decisions
was voiced by all speakers. Mr. Jewell
charged that the railroads were at
tempting t use the board to take an
unfair advantage of the industrial sit
uation. The board's method of draft
ing rules to supplant the national
agreement, a wartime measure under
which the employees work at present,
was asserted to be impractical, be
cause only 7 of the 186 rules had been
Mr. Jewell said he would demaud of
the board that “for once it meet a sit
uation in a practical way" and an
nounce the remaining rules simulta
neously instead of piecemeal. “When
the board announces the substitute
rules, our committee will tke a bal
lot,” Mr. Jewell said. “If tiie rules
are not satisfactory and the ballot
says so, we will take the result to the
railroads. If they refuse to grant our
reasonable demauds, they will have
to stand responsible and answer to the
American people.”
N. P. Good, chairman of the Penn
sylvania System Federation of Shop
Crafts, said he thought that the Penn
sylvania had been selected to make a
fight for the open shop as the first
step ! n such an agreement amonz all
The piecework system-was condemn
ed by Edward Tegtmeyer, vice presi
dent of the Blacksmiths’ Union. He
said the attempt of the roads to re
instate piecework was an aggravation
to strike. “Tiie railroads have been ex
pecting us to strike,” he said. “They
want us to strike so they can put us
out of business. We want your sug
gestions and advice, and when the
time comes tie your hats on. We're
going-down the line, and going all the
Cleveland. —Cleveland members of
six railroad shop crafts at mass meet
ings here pledged themselves to obey
the orders of the Railroad Department
of the American Federation of Labor.
Machinists, boilermakers, car repair
men, blacksmiths, sheet metal work
ers and electrical workers attended the
They agreed not to engage in any
sporadic or local strikes and to follow
implicitly the program as arranged by
the union chiefs.
The fight now rests on tiie shoulders
of their officers.
Hopes Conference of Great Powers
Will Do It.
Geneva, Switzerland. Admission
that the forthcoming conference on tlu
limitation o farmaments to be held ir
Washington is better qualified to deal
with naval disarmament by the pow
ers than is tiie League of Nations
was contained in the report made
by the Commission on Disarma
ment, named by the council and head
ed by Rene Viviani of the French re
Regard Those Who Attend Meeting
as Unpatriotic Citizens.
Louisville. —The Board of Public
Safety “served notice on all citizens
to remain away” from a proposed
meeting of the Ku-Klux Klan. “Should
any attempt be made to hold the meet
ing in defiance of this order,” the
1 hoard’s announcement says, “any per
son who attempts to attend it will
be regarded as an unpatriotic citizen
1 and a law violator, and will be dealt
with accordingly.”
ij —
DR. H. F. BIGGAR : :
I; Rockefeller’s Physician Says !;
;; He Will Reach Centur/. |[j
TV. Hamilton Fisk Biggar, noted
Cleveland surgeon, personal physician
to and lifelong friend of John D.
Rockefeller, recently predicted that
the oil king would live to be a century
old. Both tiie doctor and Mr. Rocke
feller are eighty-two years of age.
Reduces Maximum Rate From 65
to 32 Per Cent and Lowers
Other Figures.
Washington.—The Senate Finance
Committee failed to finish considera
tion of the revenue bill, but adopted
a farreaching provision on income |
surtaxes winch reduces the yield from
income taxes provided in the House
bill by $18,000,000 and effects a total
reduction iu the income tax payments
of $178,000,000. The rates agreed upon
will reduce the taxes of the small tax- j
payer considerably, but the greatest
reduction is made in the taxes of the
rich through reducing tiie maximum
surtax rate to 32 per cent from 63 per
Tiie bill is virtually completed and 1
witli one or two exceptions follows the
essential details of the House measure.
Excess profit taxes are repealed as of
next January. The agreements reach
ed by the Senate committee depart 1
only slightly from the House proposals,
except that the Finance Committee
proposes a repeal of the tax on capital
stock, effective July 1, 1922.
Two controversial matters remain to
be disposed of the proposal of Senator
Smoot to offer a substitute bill, the
chief provision of which is a sales tax,
and tiie proposition of Senator Calder
to place a heavy lax on beer.
Substantial reduction in the income ;
surtaxes are recommended by the Fi- j
nance Committee. These reductions
will mean a saving to the taxpayers of j
$18,000,000 from tiie amount they j
would lie required to pay under the
House proposals. The greatest saving |
in the Senate os well as the House j
proposals comes to the wealthy
through the reduction of the maximum
surtax rate to 32 per tent. Those who
have incomes approaching $1,000,000
and over, it is estimated by the ex
perts, will have a saving of 35 to 50
per cent. i
CHICAGO. —A statement was issued
by Chief of Police Fitzmorris forbid- j
ding an announced parade of the Ku j
Klux Klan.
BERLIN.—The treaty of peace be
tween Germany and the United States j
has been formally ratified by the Ger- j
man Reichsrat, or upper chamber.
WILLIAMSON, W. Va.—Senator ■
Kenyon's investigating committee ic- ■
duced finally to himself and Senator |
Siiortridge, of California, went among I
tiie people in the Lick Creek tent |
colony to get the miners’ side of the |
underlying cause of industrial troubles
iu the Mingo region.
LONDON. —In a telegram sent to
Premier Lloyd George at Galrioch,
Scotland, Eamon do VaLra, is consid
ered in high quarters in Loudon to
have indicated a desire for a continu
ation of the negotiations looking to
pence iu Ireland.
NEW YORK.—The marriage of the
1 Rev. Dr. Perry Stickney Grant, rector
of the Church of the Ascension, to j
Mrs. Hit de Acosta Lydig, former wife !
of Major Philip M. Lydig, cannot be !
j performed by any clergyman of the
I Protestant Episcopal Church, under a j
; ! ruling issued by Bishop William T.
| Manning.
| Angora syy that the Greek Army is in
i general retreat, abandoning wounded,
' | automobiles and a large quantity of
| war material,
i LONDON. —The World’s Methodist
Conference drew up an address for
circulation in Methodist churches
1 throughout tiie fold calling for “ag
gressive, militant Christianity.”
GENEVA.—Suggestions tending to
bring about mediation between Turkey
■ i and Greece have been made in League
} of Nations circles by persons who are
■ I connected with the Greek delega
| tion.
PHILADELPHIA.—Nine men are
! known to be dead, nine are frightfully
injured as the result of the simul-
I taneous explosion of three immense oil
stills in the plant of the Atlantic Re
- fining Company, Point Breeze, where
t five persons lost their lives in a slmi
-1 j lar catastrophe August 15 of this i
I year.
NEW YORK.—General Pershing, ac
• companied by bis aide, Major John Q.
■ Quekemeyer, and two orderlies, sailed
I | for France, 'j ' general’s visit is to
i place the Con, 'onal Medal of
' Honor upon the umeut of an un
known French soldiefs
Cabinet, Industry, Labor, Busi
ness and Educational Fields
Have Representatives.
Hoover Announces Program Has Prac
tical Measures, Not Charity, for Pol
icy—Group Plan Discarded in Se
lection—Meetings Will be Public.
Washington.—Announcement of the
names of men and women who have ac
cepted President Harding’s invitation
to take part in a national unemploy
ment conference here was made by
Secretary Hoover.
The list includes Secretaries Hoover
j and Davis, Julius Barnes of Duluth,
i Samuel Gompers, Charles M. Schwab
; and John L. Lewis of the Mine Work
ers. The three women are Ida Tarbell
of New York. Mary Van Kleeck of
New York, connected with the Russell
Sage Foundation, and Elizabeth Chris
tian of Chicago, an officer of tiie Na
tional Women’s Trade Union League.
Hoover has been appointed by Presi
dent Harding as Chairman of the con
ference, which, it was said, would at
once dissolve Itself into special com
mittees for the formulation of definite
plans for submission to the conference
as a whole. These committees, Hoover
asserted, would no doubt seek co
operation from other representatives of
labor, employers and civic bodies in j
the formulation of their views.
“In naming the members of the con
ference,” Hoover said, “it has been the
desire of the President to secure geo
graphic representation, and at the
same time have regard to the different
elements of the community who are in
terested and can be helpful in the
problems, without any attempt at pro
portional or particular groups.
“Those of experience in those indus
tries where there is the largest degree
of unemployment have been called
upon in larger proportion than from
trades where there Is less unemploy
ment difficulty. It was impossible to
include representation of the whole
i of some fifty trade groups in the con
i fereuce and hold its size within work
able limits.”
An economic advisory committee of
twenty was appointed in advance of |
the conference and. Hoover stated, has
j been at work on the preparation of
unemployment data and upon a work
ing program for the conference. This
committee, lie added, will be among
the special committees to be appointed
by the conference.
Secretary Davis also has been co- j
operating in formulating the confer
ence plans, he said, and has been di
recting renewed survey of unemploy
ment throughout the country for the •
use of the conferees.
+ + + + + + 'M , + + 4 , 4 , + + + 'H'
4* +
| + +
+ Washington.—Warning that the +
j + making of intoxicating “home 4*
j + brew” is illegal was issued 4*
j + by Prohibition Commissioner 4-
|4* Haynes. Numerous inquiries 4-
| 4- have been received recently, he 4-
4- said, concerning the home manu- 4-
4- facture of fruit juices growing 4-
4- out of reports that head of a 4-
4* household was entitled to make 4-
4 1 200 gallons of wine a year under 4* j
+ permit. The prohibition attitude 4-
4- on the home brew question was 4*
4- defined by Haynes as follows: 4^
i - “Non-intoxicating fruit juice 4-
4- can be made in the home. In- 4*
4 1 toxicating wine, home brew and 4-
4* distilled spirits may not be 4-
4- made. Two hundred gallons 4-
I 4- of non-intoxicating fruit juice 4*
i + may he manufactured tax free 4*
| 4" by the head of a family regls- 4-
1 4* terlng with a collector of inter- 4*
j + nal revenue. 4-
! 4* “This tax exemption provision 4•
I 4- has been the source of confusion. 4-
| 4- The effect of this is not to allow 4-
j the manufacture of 200 gallons 4^
I 4 1 of intoxicating wine free from 4-
! 4- restrictions of the national pro- 4>
| 4’ hibition act. but merely to allow 4*
i4 l tiie manufacture of 200 gallons 4*
4- of non-intoxicating fruit juices 4-
4* free of tax.” 4*
4- 4-
4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- T 4- 4- 4- T 4- T 4-
Former Attorney General Wickersham
Sees No Prosperity There.
New York. —George W. Wickersham,
former attorney general of the United
States, said on his return from Europe
that he had not found tiie Germans en
j joying the prosperity that other travel
j ers have reported recently. The Ger
-1 mans in Berlin, lie said, “looked down
i and out and thoroughly beaten,”
“They seemed to lack the ‘pep’ they i
exhibited before tiie war, “Wickersham |
i added.
Blanket Indictment Returned in West
Virginia Disorders.
Logan, W. Va.—Three hundred and
twenty-five names were included in a
blanket indictment charging murder,
returned by a Logan county special
grand jury. The indictments followed
an investigation of tiie recent dis
turbances. Among tiie names are those
of C. F. Keeney and Fred Mooney,
president and secretary, respectively,
of District No. 17, United Mine Work
ers of America.
Ex-Kaiser’s Relatives Quitting Ger
many, Now Considered Unsafe.
Doom. —The sudden and unexpected
i arrival of tiie Duke and Duchess of ■
| Brunswick and family and Prince
[ Adalbert, created some consternation j
1 and commotion in the ex-Kaiser s |
; household. The Hohenzollerns no |
j longer feel safe in Germany since the !
| murder of Mathias Erzherger, in view ■
of the subsequent political events,
i Other members of the ex-royal fam- ;
; ily are preparing for flight to Holland, ‘
1; Wife of American <!
!| Attache in Berlin. ,
JH s jeS/R £ ,
Mrs. Hernando de Soto, prominent
in Washington’s diplomatic circles, ac
companied her to Berlin,
where he is attached, to tiie American
I Manslaughter Charge Laid Aside
by Prosecutor in Case
Against Comedian.
San Francisco.—ln the presence of
a big and Intensely interested audience
D strict Attorney Mat hew Brady an
nounced in police Judge Lazarus’s
courtroom that Roscoe (“Fatty”) Ar
buckle, motion picture comedian,
would be tried for murder, and not
manslaughter, in connection with the
death of Virginia Rappe, screen ac
tress, as the supposed result of a
party in the actor’s rooms.
The determination of the District
attorney to proceed to trial on the
murder charge was announced just be
fore tiie court proceedings began. It
| was reached after a series of confer
ences with his staff, and his reasons
I therefore were set forth in a statement
which he issued after the court ses
sion. Through the prosecutor’s action
in deciding to stand by the murder
warrant sworn out by Mrs. Bambiua
Maude Delmont Instead of the man
slaughter indictment found by the
I grand Jury, Arbuckle must remain In
! his cell without bail privilege.
| Arbuckle’s attorneys had made every
| preparation to have the comedian re-
I leased on ball. Five thousand dollars
j in cash Imd beer, deposited with the
Police Department for immediate use
if Brady had decided to act on the
manslaughter charge, or if at the con
clusion of the police court preliminary
examination of the case had taken
j such a turn as to warrant them in
applying to the Superior Court for the
prisoner’s release on ball on the man
slaughter charge, a matter, which
would rest in the discretion of the
court. But the police court hearing
was continued and Arbuckle can en
tertain no hope of release during that
Arbuckle had uo advance informa
tion on the prosecutor’s decision. He
did not hear it until the same moment
j that the hundreds of strangers who
formed a wriggling mass of humanity
in the courtroom heard it.
Service costs absorb 49 cents of every
dollar the consumer pays for gooda
and commodities, says Representa
tive Sidney Anderson, Chairman of
the Joint Congressional Commission
of Agricultural Inquiry. This com-,
mission, which has been studying for
many months the problems con
fronting farmers and the consuming
public, is about to recommend to
Congress remedial legislation, having
found that the temporary farmers’
tariff has done little to better the
conditions of the farmers of the
country. It is said that other
measures are necessary.
A spirit of conciliation on the part of
the great powers which will partici
pate in the international conference
in Washington is becoming apparent
through the exchanges taking place
between them with reference to the
Major General Charles T. Menoher,
who has been chief of the army air
service since 1918, asked Secretary of
War Weeks to reliev him from that
office and assign him to command
troops in the field. This is the di
rect outgrowth of dissension and
friction which has prevailed in the
army air service.
Agitation for open sessions at the com
ing disarmament congress is to be
resumed in the Senate as soon as
Congress reconvenes. Senator Har
rison, of Mississippi, said that he
would introduce his “open sessions”
President Harding has found support
among the ranks of the World War
veterans for his statement that he
was “not much concerned” about the
cash bonus for rnen who suffered
neither wounds nor other physical
impairment, which he made in ad
dressing the Fifth Division mem
The war department announced that
the Eighth Corps area had been di
rected to provide tents and other
supplies for the several thousand
flood sufferers of the disaster at San
Antonio, Tex.
Retention of freight and passenger
transportation taxes at half their
present rates and those on express
shipments and oil pipe ' nes at their
present rates for another year and
continuation of many miscellaneous
taxes, which the house voted to re
peal, was agreed upon by the Senate
Finance Committee revising the
| house revenue bill.
Marlboro’ Garage
W. R. BUCK, Proprietor
agency TRACTOR
I have secured the agency of “The Cleveland Tractor"
which takes the place of both man and beast.
Authorized Ford Service Station and genuine Ford
parts for sale. New Ford Cars and Trucks for sale.
I have an up to date welding outfit and can weld all kinds of meta
Guaranteed work on any make car.
Goodyear, Hood, Portage and Hartford Tires.
FREE AIR. work done on short nojice.
m -
Square Deal Garage
Phone Marlboro 49 UPPER MARLBORO, MD.
OEOROB A. RUTH. Chit/ Mechanic and Bleetrieel Expert J. HENRY DIOOS, Aeet.
nWE SPECIALIZE IN Storage Battery Rebuilding, Charging, Light
ing and Wiring.
gIWB REPAIR AND GUARANTEE Starters, Generators, Ignition
-* Generators and Magnetos.
|TWE DO General Auto and Gas Engine Repairing at minimum cost to
* customer. All repair work absolutely guaranteed against poor work
manship. Work by hour or contraot as desired.
(I BEGINNING about May 15, 1931, we will be equipped fer the follow
■* ing: Electric and Ascetylene Welding, Lead Burning, Erasing and
We are at your service
m —■
1 Second Hand
John Deere 12 H. P.
Engine & Corn MU
Perfect Running Condition
Must be sold AT ONCE
Mitchcllvillc Stores Co.
Phone Bowie 17F3
w ersTMnrsTSiß, mid
rev. A. NORMAN WARP. P. D.. President
For Young Men and Young Women
in Separate Departments
Fifty-fifth Year Begins September 20, 1921
ADMISSION Graduates from approved four year High Schools
admitted without conditions. Fifteen units required.
CURRICULUM up te date. Bight courses leading to A. B. u®*™®
grouped about these majors: English, History, or Political
Science Mathematics or Physics, Chemistry or Biology, Latin
or Greek. Modern Languages, Education, Home Economics
(four years). Courses which prepare for Law, Theology, Med
icine Engineering mav be elected. Special courses in Speech,
Voice and Piano. Military Training K. O. T-C.
EQUIPMENT complete. Thirty acre Campus; a new athletic
held- c liege farm; modern buildings; comfortable living ac
commodations; laboratories; library; gymnasium, power and
LOCATloVunexcelled. 1000 feet above the sea in the highlands
of Maryland. Pure sir, pure water, charming scenery.
Thirty miles from Baltimore.
SCHOLARSHIPS. Tbe charge for Tuition is $lOO Until Aug
ust 15ib Tuition Scholarships, good for one year s regular
tuition, at any time during the next twenty years and trans
ferable, will be sold in any number for $75 each.
Prospectus for 1921-22 on application
A When Sorrow Visits Us ;
i As it does everyone some day, what a help it is to know >
4 that in our direst distress there is one we can lean upon, ►
one we can depend upon to complete all arrangements with
4 symypathy and understanding to the last detail and at a
4 minimum cost. y
My prices for a complete Auto Funeral are away below >
the prices asked in Washington and elsewhere. >
< You cannot fail to see how unnecessary it is to leave the ►
. community and depend upon strangers; such dependence y
oft times proves costly and unsatisfactory. ►
] Undertaker - and - Embalmer .
„ Office and Chapel. SEAT PLEASANT, MD. (At Dial. Line) ►
j Phoue Hyattsville 800-h2 y
f y y y f T T ▼ ▼ T TTTMTTTtTn
TS it permanent? You want a life-long T 0 $2 500 sSt°mort”
kina products d'Jet to farmers if you ost per annum J* fn x^rinca
i ZXLWX *555
with jersonal sureties. We back you •! ample. Charges moderate. v -
with big selling help; 52 years in buei- . _ HI AfVF.TT‘~''
ness: 20.000,000 users of our producte. | / 1. V AJM. ULAOXiIXi
Write for information where you can 1 , J", T J,/'*-
NO. 38.

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