Newspaper Page Text
Lasker Inclined to Tie UPj
AH Bat 100 of His
. Fleet of 1,300.
halrman Uakir, of the United
states Shipping Board. bellevee it
mldit be advisable to tla op all but
aboat a hundred veaaals of
v men can mercnant marine, and re-rganfie
with that as a baais. The
hoard owna aome 1.300
Senator Jones. of Washington,
chairman of the Commerce Committee
and principal author of the
merchant marine act.
Senate this Information yMterdaj-.
The urgent deficiency bill. "Jder
whic the board would receive J4S.nOO.OOO
to pay for operating I
wai heing debated. Ita consideration
brought the whole
Roard muddle into the
again, and Senators "htbtted the
Mtmoat reluctance to vote the board ;
any more funds.
piau prlrate *? ????* <
Jones explained, in answer to
. barges that the board had not yet
evolved a policy to govern the mer.
hant marine, that It was the intention
of the board to operate a
fleet through private management
until conditions were surb that sale
..f the fleet would be possible. |
Senator Williams, of Mississippi.
? Democrat had criticised what he
said was meager information or"ere.1
the Senate. He charged the |
reauest for more funds was only the
beginning. and that It constituted
. veiled attempt to obtain a subsidy.
Chairman T.asker. Williams declared.
should have been able In
itto months t1m? to obtain Informa- ,
tlon on the present situation, even
if he had been unable to learn de- i
tails of what had happened before, j
Cant filtt Ships Away.
The sooner 'he government gets
out of the shippirg business the better
off it will be.- declared Wll-We
can't even give the ships
away at present, if we Impose the
condition that they be operated,
eplled Jones. .
Senator Glass, of Mrgmla. former
Secretary of the Treasury, told
how he had made an effort to stop
the flood of money going out of the
Treasury to the Shipping Board.
"Nobodv knows how much more
money will be sought." said Glass.
. ailing attention to LaLsker's statements
that additional sums would
he sought later. "I. for one, won t
vote another cent until someone can
furnish an estimate of w^at the
ultimate cost will be." declared
Class "We will bankrupt the government
If we don't stop sinking
Money In the Shipping Board.
Borah Backs Ff Glass.
senator Borah took a similar position.
"We should know what the future
has in store before we rote
r.ny more money." he said.
Senator Polndexter pointed out
that Lasker had said that *300.010.??<>
would be needed. This he characterized
as ridiculous when the
< ntlre fleet was not valued at more
Senator Pat Harrison, acting
Democratic leader criticised Budget
Director Dawes for submitting an
estimate for I1I5.000.000. which, it
has been found, could be reduced j
hy more than half. Congress, he
aid. had shown itself better able
to impose economies than Dawes.
"Dawes cannot fool the people
nt? the belief that he la saving
the government millions, when as a
matter of fact he Is not saving
hem a cent." declared Harrison.
*ee?e Me?ey t? Pay Bllla.
Harrison also criticised the board
for the payment of what he said
'vere exorbitant salaries.
Jones and others supporting the
appropriation urged that the money
cas needed by the board In the
-ame way that It would be required
hy any business. It was necessary.
hey contended, to enable the board
to pay Us honest debts and con- j
tinue Its business In operation.
REVENGE NOW HELD
MOTIVE FOR MURDER
Possession of a Liberty bond and
gold coins formerly carried by John
Lacovaro. the ?2-year-old grocer,
who was shot and killed In his store
at 4? F street northwest. Wednesday
night, was not the motive of the
murder. Headquarters Detectives
Rdward J Kelley and Arthur B.
Scrivener learned yesterday.
The bond and coins were deposited
In a safe vault of a local bank by
the murdered man about a week
before his death it was learned
from the widow The widow did not
knew in which bank the valuables
had been deposited. That the man
was murdered by an enemy appears
to be the only remaining clue on
which the police are working, despite
the assertion of the widow
that he had no enemies.
US. RELIEF PLANS
HIGA. Aug. IS.?Maxim Litvinofl. j
>,*ad of the Soviet Famine Relief
'ommlsslon, and Walter Lyman I
RroWB. the head of the European
!ivision of the American Relief Administration.
have reached a full
agreement on all the twenty-seven [
points discussed in their negotla- i
The formal signing of the agree- |
ment will take place tomorrow. The j
Americans have completed their j
olans for the relief work, and It Is
expected. Will begin operatlona lm nedlately.
0 ".TESft T'wliATl %SSh i
beloved ha*bsad of laabell A. (nee;
White) ?<> el?e?t >oa ef Thoass J. ,
<*4 JnUa O'Coaaer. la the ?th year of
runeraffroei Ma late reaWeace. 11?41
Worse atieet aorthesat, oa Saturday at
9 s. si., thesce to Holy Name Chores
when siaaa Will be aosf st t:30 a. m.
lateral eat at Mount Olivet Cemetery
SWA**.?Oa Wedaeaday. August IT. 1811.
at S:25p. m . JAMES W.. la the seth
roar of bis age.
t uneral from bie late residence, 1512 Galea
t. ae . 8atartar. August 20, at 8 p.
Friend* and relatfree respectfully Invited
M? attend, latemeat Glsawood Cememtfk
i j FLORISTS. =
Appropriate Fanerml Tokens
Gud* Bros. Co. 1214 F St
i 1>SSW? a? Wf ggtsfc
irMnm stomal. *- *
r,EO. C. SHAFFER *? i,4"
lUHt ** ?fKpH *H fMCM.
SAYS U. S. MUSTT
Owners Are Dominated
By Greed, and Restrict
Supply of Necessity to
Br HEP. rLORIAlV LANPUHT, '
I In my opinion, the question of 1
cheaper coal Is one of the grave j
problems before Congress. Winter
Is approaching. We are In the
midst of a financial depression.
Thousands of working men are Idle
| and any legislation that will reI
lieve this situation should receive
the immediate attention of Congress.
Early in the present session of
Congress I Introduced a resolution
I providing that the Federal Trade
! Commission make a survey of all
the coal mines and coal fields in
the United States and its possession*
for the purpose of determin- (
lng their present value. When that
report is mad* to Congress, I in1
tend to use it as the basis for a
i bill providing for government ownership.
I am in hopes that the
I committee will report It favorably
during the next session of Congress.
While 1 am aware that our counj
try may not yet be ready to accept
i the idea of complete government
ownership, and manv speeches will
be made and reams of paper used
to light and to ridicule the government
ownership idea, it is coming
as surely a? night follows day.
And if, through my resolution, the
question can be placed before the
American people and the coming of ,
cheaper coal hastened. I shall feel | ,
amply repaid for whatever criticism ,
ia directed at me.
Coal la one of our prln^ social (
necessities. It not only needed
to provide power.for transportation j
and manufacturing, but fuel to furnish
household heat Is one of the i.
largest items in the budgets of i
home owners in all the Northern 1
States. Fuel Is such a large factor J
In the cost of production as well j
Courteous Bandit !
Gives Victim $1 |
For Carfare Home '
"You will need something to eat;,
and carfare to get home." a negro ,
gunman said to Claude M. Rocco, \
1138 Sixth street northwest, as he |
returned him $1 after holding him |
up and robbing him of $10 at Fourth
and K streets northwest shortly be- .
fore 9 o'clock last evening.
Rocco was standing on the south- ,
west corner when approached by the
negro, who pointed a gun In his ,
face and demanded that he throw .
his wallet on the ground. After ,
learning where Rocco resided, the
bandit remarked that "it would be
a shame to make you walk home, so |
I'll give you carfare and the price,
of a meal." ]'
The victim accepted the money 11
and headed for the Sixth precinct J
station where he reported the hold- 11
up. j 1
ON HABEAS CORPUS
Henry B. Martin, who was convicted
with David Lamar, alleged
"wolf of Wall Street," of violating
the Sherman law In connection with
fomenting of strikes In munition
plants during the war and was sentenced
to serve a year in Jail, was
released yesterday on a writ of [
habeas corpus. Justice William
Hits of the District Supreme Court, |
fixed bond at S7.000 and set September
15 as date for hearing on
The writ alleges that Martin, who 1
was originally ordered to a New <
Jersey jail to serve out his sentence, <
which was later commuted by Pres- ' i
ldent Harding to eight months, is 1
being illegally detained, the specific
allegation being that that portion i
of the Sherman law under whith he j .
was convicted was repealed while his j
appeal was pending and Is therefore .
null and void. As the government s 1
contract with the New Jersey Jail ex- i!
pired before Martin was committed,
the Department of Justice orderedJ
him to serve out his sentence in the j
Washington asylum and jail.
REPORTS TO HOUSE
AMENDED RAIL BILL
The Winslow railroad bill was reported
to the House yesterday by
the House Interstate and Foreign
Commerce Committee, with amendments
designed to expedite the settlement
of claims of the railroads
and the government.
The bill was amended so as to
require the railroads to file their
claims against the Federal government
in full within one year after
the enactment of the bill.
Another amendment added by the
committee provides that no payments
or allowances shall be made
to any carrier on account of the
so-called inefficiency of labor during
the period of Federal control.
A third amendment adopted by
the House committee provides that
after the Federal government has
paid the claim of any railroad, the
carrier shall be forever barred from
settling up further claims.
The railroad bill will be?voteu
upon by the House next Monday or
Tuesday under a special rule.
Treasury'a Chief Penman
Will Be Buried Today
Funeral services for J. W. Swank,
master penman of the Treasury Da*
partment. and considered on? of
America's finest penman, who dieii
Wednesday, will be held today at 1
o'clock from his late residence, 1512
Gates street northeast. Interment
will be at Olenwood Cemetery. Mr.
Swank, who was 86 years of are,
was born In Mauch Chunk, Pa. He
was in the employ of the Treasury
Department since the days of Secretary
Steward of the Lincoln Cabinet.
He has also wrttten resolutions for
every Secretary of the Treasury
since that time.
Miss Jane Wilkes, 90 years old, 11
who was one of the best known residents
of Washington, will be burled!
in Arlington National Cemetery today
following funeral exercises at 10
o'clock in St. John's Episcopal <
Church. The bearers will include <
army and navy officials. Sh? is 1
survived by a niece, Mrs. A. Rankin, <
and Col. William R. Smedderg. <
Mom realise* Swift k Ce. aelee ef J
nr>,.. beef is Wi.hlngtoo for week esdins i
Saturday. Anew! IS, IM1. on .klMMeta Md
eet n>f> from 1# rwit, to 17 5 nut, per .
pou?4 ,04 iTerifW U.47 ceats per pound '
TO SAVE PUBLIC
as the cost of living that we cannot
compete on equal terms with
foreign nations for world markets
unless It can be furnished at reasonable
Cheap coal and easily accessible
Iron ore are the two main requisites
In commercial prosperity, but In
this country both these raw commodities
are controlled by a little
clique of profiteering Interests so
blinded by selfish greed that they
seem to have no regard for public
H an't Be Co?tln?f4."
This condition cannot be conttntied
Indefinitely- Private ownership
of public necessities Is tolerable
only so long as the owners take ?
high-minded view of tlieir trust ana
administer it for the welfare of the
whole country. The coal operators
have been going on the theory or
the divine right of kings. They
have been blinded by greed. Their
attitude lias been stupidly selfisn.
and. If permitted to continue, tne
coal barons would work incalculable
harm to the nation.
They have formed combines In the
lie gal restraint of trade to check
production for the purpose of increasing
prices, and they have repeatedly
shut down their mines to
:rush labor unions, regardless or
the public suffering that might entail.
During the war they preyed
apon the necessities of the nation
and profiteered in a perfectly unconscionable
manner. The ordinary
conduct of their business, as has
been proved repeatedly by engineering
surveys, is wasteful and grossly
The whole situation as regards
production of coal is Imposing unnecessary
drags upon production,
through high costs of transportation
and manufacturing, and burdening
the people with exceMtv.
prices for fuel. I am satisfied the
coal barons are not trying to remedy
Time to Act "
Forbearance has ceased to be a
virtue, and anything short of complete
ownership by the government
will fall to bring about the desired
results. The time has come to meet
the situation squarely and to take
over and run In the national interesS
this basic industry so essential to
the health and prosperity of all our
18 JUDGES ADDED
Appointment of eighteen additional
Federal Judges and extension
of authority to the senior circuit
Judges to confer with the Chief
Justice of the 8upreme Court and
the Attorney General were recommended
by Attorney General Harry
M. Daugherty as a solution of the
present congestion of the Federal
courts. He appointed a special
commission to look into the matte*,
and their survey has caused him to
make the recommendation.
According to Mr. Daugherty.
there has been an increase of 808
per cent in criminal business alone
in the Federal courts In nlna years.
There will be an Increase of 22,000
cases of all kinds this year over
last year, it is estimated. Many of
the new cases concern violations of
the prohibition laws.
No More Playgrounds
To Open This Summer
So more playgrounds will be
opened this summer. Mrs. Susie Root
Rhodes, supervisor of municipal
playgrounds, announced yesterday.
Mrs. Rhodes expressed the hope that
some of the school playgrounds
could be kept open during the
school term, as was dona last winter.
Children are not allowed to linger
In the school yards after the closing
hour unless there Is a playground
Instructor there, explained
the supervisor, and an appropriation
from Congress or voluntary
contributions from the people will
have to pay the salaries of Instructors.
to $1,254.65, enabled Mrs. Rhodes
to open nine playgrounda this
U. S. Employef Paper
May Change Policy
Changing the name of the Reclassification^.
organ of the Federal
employes, and transforming the
periodical Into one dealing with
problems in general of government
workers, was discussed last night
at a meeting held at the offices of
the Federation of Federal Employes.
Miss Elizabeth Barr. on# of the
editors of the periodical, stated that
at present It was being run on a
losing basis, the deficit being borne
by Maxwell L. Jones, treasurer of
the publication. Speakers declared
that a spirit of more or less apathy
existed at present among government
workers with respect to re:lassification.
This, it was declared,
was partly due to the feeling prevailing
that it would l^e some time
before Congress would take action
>n the movement.
Favors Medal and Cross
For Unknown Soldier
A favorable report waa made to
the Senate yesterday by the Military
Affairs Committee on a bill
MStowIng the Congressional Medal
>f Honor and Distinguished Service
>oaa upon the unknown American
oldier to be burled In the Memorial
tmphttheater. Arlington, on Norember
President Harding will lead the
mtftvasive cercmonlais planned
HOUSE IN TURMOIL
AS UE IS PASSED
Follows Accusation Bill i
Framed to Relieve Con- 1
tributors to G. O. P. ?
___________ - I
The lie again was passed In the i
House yesterday during: a bitter '
partisan fight over the tax revision 1
Chairman Fordney. of the Ways J
and Means Committee, arose during 1
consideration of the fifty-eight com- ?
mittee amendments that were
adopted, and started to make an ex- ?
planatlon of his share in a similar '
occurrence Thursday night. 1
Mr. Fordney had been reported to l
have said in the House that a statement
made by Representative James I
F. Byrnes, Democrat. South Caro- I
lina. was a "lie." The statement 1
referred to by the Ways and Means |
Committee chairman mas a direct i
charge that the Republicans had
framed the tax revision bill to re- i
lieve wealthy contributors to the |
Republican campaign fund of 1920, (
and had placed the burden upon (
Fardaey Repeats Charge. I
MI did not use the word He,"* '
said Mr. Fordney yesterday. "I <
said that the statement of the gen- I
tleman from South Carolina was I
"You also said that I knew it was
false when I made the statement," i ^
interrupted Mr. Byrnes.
Yes. I said that." replied Mr. |
Fordney. "I repeat that when you ;
said we had framed the tax bill to j
relieve the contributors to the Re-,
publican campaign fund, you knew
what you were saying was false.' |<
"Well. I repeat that under this I
'bill you are trying to relieve the j 1
1 tax burdens of the corporations
| that contributed to the Republican <
'campaign fund, and in doing so youn
, are carrying out a pledge." hotly,
1 retorted Byrnes. .
"That statement is false and you ,
I know it." shouted Chairman Ford-|(
i ney. - I <
Byrnes ftfcsats "LI*."
"That is a lie," cried Byrnes.
The House wan thrown into a
turmoil. Representative Chandler, I
Republican. Oklahoma. Jumped from I
his seat and started across the aisle
after Byrnes. Representative Hammer.
Democrat. North Carolina,
tried to reach Chandler. Other
members restrained Byrnes. Chan- ,
dler and Hammer, while Sergeant- ]
) at-Arms Rodgers tried to restors ,
I Representative Mann. Illinois, as- |
i sumed the role of peacemaker and |
settled the squabblo by declaring t
| both of them hud been unparllamen- ;
. tary. . I
Then both the disputants apolo- I
I gized to the House and withdrew
their remarks. This closed the ?n- \
Amendment* to Tax Bill.
The Ways and Means Committee;
during the day voted flfty-elght additional
changes in the tax bill. !
These included elimination of the
tax on proprietary medicines, reduc- ,
tlon of the tax on cereal beverages
from 6 to 4 cents, and placing fir* j 1
and marine insurance companies
under the 124 per cent corporation |
| tax. j ,
Under another amendment adopt- <
; ed. corporations will not he perI
mltted to deduct from their net incomes
amounts in excess of 4 per. (
j cent of the income when donated I
; for charitable purpose?.
Trovlsion also was made by ths j,
[ committee that the new D per cent j
! limited sales tax on tin manufac-!
I turers of so-called luxuries shall ,
j not apply to contracts entered Into j <
| before final passage of the bill.
A definition designed to make |
! easier computations of Income tax j
on . investments in government 1
j bonds, on which an exemption of.
$165,000 is allowed, also was adopted (
by the committee.
j These amendments will be acted j
j i i i i i I ~ z
A Way to Ow
j Beautiful Bon
2 We will build you a 4
j| Heights, $220 cash, $22.50 |
' High elevation overlook
\ feet. We can build a few mor.
J A few more beautiful I
& each; $10 down, $5 per m
: Come Out Simday a
| ALREADY C
Agent on Groi
' Take car at 12th St. ai
| Veitch Station, walk a few hi
I THE HAR
H. R. HARLOW,
Rnh 28 aai H 81<
(PrMM4U?a ' An?a?t 11)
Net at aaoa h< nwml at CilS
attl aaoa Mar.
PaaM4 Mtnl all
kill, with aa aaealawl redaelaa
umal at approprlatfaa Imb llMr
IIMII ta BMW". ,klr< (
?kM aam la ta ha laarttaWr
kvallable fa* Statea.
Paaaed bill eaaeeltatlaa
laap far the Btraalaffhaaa ecataaitela
Korelca Relatlaaa CmmMlM arIrrtl
favorable report aa reaalatloa
b7 Sraatar U4??, aatherlala*
la appraprtatlaa af 91.MMM far
xpeaaea af neremmeat csklMt at
Ike lateraatlaaal eeateaalal ta be
held September T. 1*22. at RJa del
Seaator Townaend declared that j
o effort weald be awde ta Jaat <
IbrouKb the Senate before rceeaa
the railroad relief bill, Jaat re- j
Senator Glaaa doelared la dlaeaaalas
the HMM4M detrteaey aahed
(or the Ualted State. Sklpplaa
Board that Adtalral Slat, la aa opponent
of the Aaierleaa aaerehaat
Senator Harrlaoa offered aa
laaeadnteat to the araeat deffeleaey
kill that no member af the Shipping
Board he paid a malar 7 elreedlna
(I'J.OOO a year.
Debate aa the araeat dedrleaer
kill, ealled up hr Seaatar Wairea,
rbalrman of the Approprtatloaa.
Committee, eeatered on Item of !
MNOOO.nno for the I'nlted State,
Me*ary. Oregaa? Bill fa pravlde
reveaae far the regnlatlaa af
aerrf In fare lira raantr1r? aW en-"
raurairmrnt af Auserlean Induetrtea.
Kins, t tah?Keaalntlaa authorlaInf
the l*realdent ta aae |8,WW,0?rt
north af drags >' Mletl aupMle*.
anrplna af the army, far
(alder. New Yark?Reaalatlan ta
rhnnpe the rata af pay far Senate
l aid Befare Sewle.
(aAaw nIra11*It from the Preal- j
leat tranamttttng eatlmate far a
kupplementnl appraprtatlaa af 17.IM?
far the dye and eheaileal aertlan.
dlVlelea af evafama.
Mutinous Panama Ship
In Charge of Marine?
The steamship Alliancia of the
Panama Railway Company is en
route to New York in charge of
t'nited States Marines because of a
mutiny on board.
None of the details of the mutiny
Is known here, it is stated, but it
s believed that they are known at
the company's offices in New York.
The following statement was
Riven out yesterday afternoon byJ
the Navy Department: "Steamer i
Alliancia* Panama Railway Com- j
pany reported mutiny on board. ,
Master requested guard. Two ofti- j
L-ers and twenty Marines placed on .
One of the officials here said that j
the Annapolis station Intercepted
the message of the master of the
chip. The fact that so many Ma- .
rlnes were sent is an indication that j
that the mutiny is of a serious na- j
upon before the House vote. oil the j
tax bill this afternoon.
The foreign trade amendment,
which *"*s adapted, defines a for- ;
rlgn trade corporation as ona conducting
at least 80 per cent of Its
total business in foreign countries,
and which also has at least 50 per
cent of its capital invested In the
The committee also voted to sub- \
mit a proposal for creation of a
tax investigating commission, to be
composed of three Senators, three
Representatives, and three representatives
of the public, the latter,
to be named by the President. They |
would make investigations of all
problems connected with raising (
revenue for the Federal government.
1 ' I
n a Home in
room BaagaUw in Bon-Air g
>er month. >
ing city. Large lot 40x150 \
t houses on these e?sy terms, j
ots to oelect from at $250 J
nd Inspect Houses \
ind AH Day.
nd Penna. Ave., get off at
ocks sonth. 2
LOW CO. )
Sales Manager. ?
I 15th Street N. W. |
Did Yesterday. 1
* ' "t 11 a. m. mm* lUnnH ?
"I* mt r?rt?r rartaii
rwm tk? Ctnltln > 4irlc?ltmrm.
H. H. Mil T? %r*klMt tke
Ufml X MM milk la Wmtali
r ( rclfi Mwntrct.
Fraaa tkt CnwIttM ? Pat lie
Billil>f> Md Greaade. H. R. 8SP7? I
A?tk?rUI?f tkc Ictntary af tke
TftMiry ta e*BTty ecrtali laada la
the State af Mlaaaavi far ealargemeat
af tke State capital greaada i
Wiaalaw, Naaaaekaaetti ?- Ta
?mrad tke traaapertatlea act af
waller, Peuntrlraala--Te prari4e 1
far tke eataklUkaaeat aa? atalateaaaae
af Maviae aekaala.
(ioraaa, Okla?1u redare tke
alftkt wark la paateMeeai alee.
prarMlac addltlaaal rompeaaatlan
ta eertala eaiplayes af tke PaataSee
Departmeat far avert laae service.
Baaklac a ad Carre ary?Faraa argaalsatlea.
lfift a. a.i ape a.
Jalat C oataalt tee aa Agrleatare
Ia*alr>?IViM a. aa.s apea. Mr. Kaaiper,
af tke Natlaaal Retail Graeera'
Aaaaelatlaai Mr. MilllgaM. af tke
Xatleaal Baard af Faraa OrgaaUaWOOD'SlELECTlON
STRIKES NEW SNAG
House Committee Tables Bill
To Let Him Take Office and
Keep Army Rank.
The administration plan to have i
Ma J. Gen Leonard Wood made governor
general of the Philippines re- j
celved a serious setback yesterday '
when the House Military Affairs
(Committee tabled the Senate bill
which would have allowed Gen. ,
Wood to accept the post and at the
same time retain his active army
?tatua. The committee held such
action would establish a dangerous
Almost simultaneously, it was revealed
at the White House that |
Gen. Wood js averse to becoming
governor general unless he can remain
an active army officer. It was .
because of his expressed attitude on
this score that the White House re- '
quested the special legislation.
The White House apparently was
unaware of the developments in ;
the House committee when the an- !
nouncement was made that Gen.
Wood's nomination would go for- !
ward as soon as he had formally reported
on hit* recent investigation
in the Philippines, and after the
special act had been passed by Congress.
Whether Wood will consent to
taking the post after being trans- i
ferred to the inactive list cannot,
of course, be learned here.
Tabling of the bill makes it certain
the meahure will aot come to'
a vote. unless the committee
can be persuaded to reconsider. It
is known that the administration
is very anxious to have Wood accept
and It is not unlikely that it
will bring pressure on the committee.
how the S
road to ci
FOR DX SUBURBS
Nine Pieces Will Save
x Use of 33 Horses;
Cost is $96,441.
I.angdon. Anacostia. and other
suburban districts of Washington
prill receive most of the tire apparatus
ordered yesterday by the i
Commissioners Coramlsaioner Oyster
said yesterday. XI ne pieces of l
motor apparatus were ordered from ,
the America-La France Fire Engine
Company of Blmlra, X. Y.. at a coat '
Three combination chemical and J
hose trucks, costing $26,400; three
motor pumping engines, costing
$27,600; one aerial hook and ladder
truck, coating $14,500; one city service
truck, costing $9,000; and one
water tower, costing $15,041. were 1
the pieces ordered ami will replace
similar horse drawn apparatus.
Hoping to save the District more
than $6,000 by transferring thirty- ,
three horses which the motors will
replace. Fire Chief Watson yester- :
day wired the America-La France i
Company requesting them to send
each piece as *oon as constructed. I
m Store 1
II1 ' "
Tomorrow's Sunday 1
aught er i
- STEPHEN Mcf
?An absorbing story c
^ tures of an artist who f<
| of ugliness."
j "Miss Doola
?By Rosamond Langbr
jilted girl are not alwj
there is other balm tha
Erin knew and the swai
h a Woman ii
Kufra in the I
Forbes, having explored Zululai
: globe by untrodden paths, no
before trod, and returns With a
w We Handle
Labor in Ka
>r Henry D. Allen tells how the
itate learned its lesson and safeg
f a like nature.
his week with news for Washin
And Other Fe
None of th? p ?C4 . w. ;h im t oefc.
latf Chtaf Wttfpii la ci t,
ftr?t piece in Joni #r; a 2d all fc>April.
Another aaving. which the chiof '
ie uiIom to eltKI by early delivery
1? In furl umi a for. the horae
drawn ateam < ngivr
Wataon aaid that IV i?|>laced
englnee will be disaaeembted and
their parta u*ed lot.rtpalt work. The
hor*e< will be tranefci r?<j to ot'ie*
branches of (he U.atrlct aervicc. aa
the eewer or refuee departmerit
Delivery of the trotora will leave
only nbotit forty horaet ia the fire
Would Uae H or Medical
Supply to Aid Ruttia
A joint resolution rmpow?rin| the
President to us? the medics'. stores
of the War I>epartment up to th?
extent of tl.OO^.W? for the relief
of the plague-stricken people of
Russia wan Introduced in the Senate
yesterday by Senator King.
JJemocrat. of Utah.
The measure ia the second Senator
Kin* has preaented in the past
week with the object of obtaining
direct participation by the gov.
ernment in the Huasian relief work
The first would appropriate S;..?< ?.000
for general relief purposes
Brownlow Visits District.
1x>uis Brownlow. former Dtetri<'
rommiMionfr and now City Mar
ager of Petersburg. Va.. arrived in
Washington yesterday to spend his
vacation. Yesterday he visited municipal
officials In the District
with a SmOtT
1 F SL N. W.
>f the romance and adventll
in love with the "beauty
idge. The heartaches of a
lys assuaged by gold, and
tn dollars, as this lassie of
nd and the wilds of China,
iv ventures where no Christale
coal strike was broken and
uarded itself against further
gton aliens who are on the