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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, April 06, 1919, NATIONAL EDITION, Page 11, Image 11',
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES. SUNDAY, APRIL 6, 1919.
mil, YlI District's First All-Colored Fire Engine Company
U A STARV
LONDON. April G Despite the fa"
that the people of Petrograd. Mos-,
cow. and Kieff are starving; there is (
vieniy or rood In Russia now. accord
ing' to information receded by the '
British government today.
The difficulty, advices said, is in-!
ability to obtain sufficient transporta-
tlon facilities. Of 40.000 locomotives
in Russia, only 400 are. in condition i
. -W-k . ... ... .
use, itouing stock is dilapidated.
Peasants suspicious of the present
currency, are hoarding their crops. '
Some are said to be guarding their i
stores with machine guns. The coun-
wy districts, however, are creatly in
need of clothlnp- anH ntVinr m;jTiitfn.
tured articles and it is believed they
can be Induced to exchange food
stuffs for articles they lack.
There is no evidence of nationaliza
tion of women actually being carried !
out, except in two or three villages.;
according to the government's in-1
urmauon. The Soviets opposed the
Tlje foreign office today issued an
eighty-seven page "White book" re
garding, Bolshevik atrocities in Rus
The book contains conflicting state
ments regarding the death of the
former Czar, but the book indicates
he Is dead.
A report received today by the war
office stated five Bolshevik attacks
on the Archangel front, east of Bol
sheozerkl were repulsed March 31.
Polshevlk official communique of
"Wednesday stated that fighting was
still progressing on he Archangel
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INTERNAL REVENUE BUREAU
GIVES RULING ON ASSETS
"War Finance Corporation bonds in
amount not exceeding $5,000 are In
admissible assets, and in excess of
C,000 are admissible assets, accord
ing to a ruling announced by the Bu
reau of Internal Revenue. -
Inadmissible assets, it was explain
ed, are assets of a corporation which
may not be included in calculating its
Here they are the members of the first colored fire engine com
pany ever organized in Washington. It is old No. 4 engine company,
on Virginia avenue, between Four-and-a-Half and Sixth streets south
west. On .the back row, reading from left to right, are C. Young, W. T.
Green, A. A. King, and G. F.-O'Brien.
"- '&. -----
A . M. W.'.'V... .-X . . ':
Front row, left to right, Sergt. R. J. Holmes, Capt. C. E. Gibson,
and Assistant Engineer J. W. Rouse.
Captain Gibson has been on the fire department since 1902 and
was formerly driver -of -motor truck No. 3. Rouse was with old En
gine Company No. 4, and Green formerly belonged to Truck Company
No.5. Other members of the company are for the most part recent
additions to the fire department.
TO DISPOSE OP ZINC.
Surplus zinc spelter In the hands of
the War Department will be disposed
of through a committee of zinc pro
ducers, the War Department an
nounced today. This will prevent up
setting the market.
WHEN You Have EYE Troubles
SEE An. Optometrist and
SEE DR. BERMAN-Frs7
there's a hazy, dazed appearance to objects it 'results in
watery eyes; tired, sore and strained eyjes-indlgestlon. Un
certain steps And nervous collapse. INSIDE, 'our glasses
there's confidence, and positlveness efficiency, strength and
k&LHTjXgSns, ana taagntfptfi; pica "&&6f&aE2f. master tafcKjfeHM
gJJMF" eBttlnc "irtth "j4rT. wSiiSaf8 nd yoa SfcP'
SjKdtd- tot TTlrm1 abSpSS JflySt jkJu please, sincere
EiM tWcottlac of Jrf5?i'HRrl !"- herc ls not xn ear'
QKeaa Itt of pis TfaAQ3SggCg5 lmmbt. where outvl W
pSJk Biy"trQiplac, tfqTy S" jneans d1scoora.jBjKf
I 'bbHiiIiiIii to xerclRflfKtSi rWkT?. neither 4t4-1Usfl(d
WflTlB rf tn -MBTRfTrW nWnay. is'jIbIWW
n& wrwwwi. at ms .??q.ygsgjr- .mmmmt
DR. BERMAJ CONSULTS YOU FREE
There is a personal service to all the sooner your eyes
are-examined the sooner you will experience eye comforts.
IN GIVING 0, S. M.
is low as -
SO 00 EXAMINATION FREE a Qfi
ings Until 7 P. M.
Sat. Until 10 P. M.
wants to give you
a better position.
"" If you "want a better position put
an advertisement, telling the mer
chants about your ability and ex
perience, in the "Situations Want
ed" column of
rtip Washington Times
FREE TO DISCHARGED SOLDIERS.
A tribute to soldiers "whom the
fortunes of war called to serve in
the United States," was paid by Sec
retary of "War Baker in presenting the
Distinguished Service Medal to Maj.
Gen. Leonard Wood, Maj. Gen. Hugh
L. Scott, and others at the War De
Those decorated included several
civilians cited for the honor with"Gen
eral "Wood several days ago.
"Xow that this war is over, it is,
of course, impossible, as it would be
unprofitable, to attempt to distribute
by any narrow appraisement or as
sessment the particular credits which
go to any one nation or people, or per
son, where many have served, where
all have served, with such distin
guished devotion," declared Secretary
"There is credit and glory and hap
piness enough to go around in the re
sult that has been achieved, and yet
there are men in all of the nations,
there aro men in America who, be
cause of their previous experience,
because of the opportunity in which
circumstances placed them, have ren
dered unusual and conspicuous serv
ice. "The War Department has the
responsibility of awarding those
badges to men who have, in places of
great responsibility, performed sig
nificant and important service for the
Thoe Who Were Honored.
Others who received the decoration
were: Brig. Gen. Edward A. Kreger,
acting judge advocate general of the
A. E. F.; W. J. Wilgus, former
colonel U. S. A., director general mili
tary railways and deputy director
general of transportation in France:
James H. Perkins, former lieutenant
colonel. IT. S. A., for a time head of
American Red Cross in Europe; H. B.
Lindsley, former colonel U. S. A., in
charge of War Risk Insurance Bureau
in France: George A. Wingate, for
mer brigadier general U. S. A., for
artillery skill in the Meuse battle:
Col. Bruce Palmer, member general
staff, A. E. F.. and later deputy as
sistant chief of staff; Col. Walter V.
Grant, deputy chief of staff of the
First Army; Col. Townsend Dodd, or
jranizcr of aviation training schools
at IfToudam; Dr. Hugh H. Young,
former colonel, U. S. A., distinguished
medical service in France; Dr. Wil
liam S. Thayer, formerly brigadier
general, U. S. A., chief consultant in
medicine of the A. E. F.; Brig. Gen.
William J. Nicholson, commanding
157th Infantry Brigade; Brig. Gen.
William I. Wcstervelt. assistant to
the chief of artillery; Brig. Gen. John
M. T. Finney, for surgical skill on
the battlefields; Col. H. C. Smither.
assistant chief of staff in charge of
the supply section; Col. Charles DeF.
Chandler, chief of the balloon ser
tion. air service; Col. E. A. Roberts:
Col. T. DeW. Milling, commander of
the air service of the First Army
HOME STATES WILL KEEP
NATIONAL GUARD COLORS
Officers Cruel and
Abusive in Searches
"Some irritation here and there"
vas expected by the Rev. J. Sydney
Peters, Virginia prohibition commis
sioner, he said in a letter to the Rail
road Administration here, from per
sons who were breaking or attempt
ing to break the dry law.
A bundle of several hundred letters
and telegrams piled high on a desk in
flic Railroad Administration head
quarters -complaining of alleged cruel
and insolent conduct on the part of
dry agents indicates that the "irrita
tion" anticipated by the commissioner
is rather -widespread.
Numerous instances where dry
ogents are charged with "cruel, inso-li-nt,
and unjustifiable conduct" in
searching Pullman cars ' passing
through Virginia are related in letters
to the Railroad Administration.
One of the latest accusations Is that
the dry agents broke into a casket in
their search for liquor. The body was
that of Robert E. Chapman, of Bris
tol, Tenn., who had dropped dead while
by thugs in the garb of .officers and
with a searchlight and pistol in her
face, demanded to know if she had
"Another lady of this city, .the wife
of a prominent official, suffered the
indignity of having her grip searched
and her lingerie removed in a sup
posed search for whiskey, and when
the thugs, called officers, did not
find any liquor, they proceeded to
appropriate wearing apparel which
pleased their fancy.
"The lady alluded to, upon opening
her grip, found that every new pur
chase she had made North had been
"Those dastardly act, are perpetra
ted, I understand, between Washing
ton and the North Carolina State line.
There was a time when the good
women of our city and nation felt
secure while traveling upon a Pull
man car, but the time is now here
when they must have a protector
visiting in New Haven. Conn. His J while occupying a berth, upon lines
body was being shipped to his father.
According to records at the Rail
toad Administration, John Skelton
Williams, Comptroller of the Currency,
nwd the late Pembroke Jones. New
York capitalist, were surprised in
their Pullman compartments by the
dry agents. Mr. Williams is said to
have ordered the detectives out of the
car. tilling them they had no legal
Mayor P. Q. Moore, of Wilmington,
N C, is also "irritated." because, he
charged, some of the most prominent
women of his city suffered indigni
ties while passing through Virginia
In a Pullman car. Of one case he
"She wan awakened in her berth
controlled by the great United States
Judge John Barton Payne, counsel
for the Railroad Administration,
wrote Governor Davis, of Virginia,
saying that "nothing is doing so
much to injure the good name of Vir
ginia as the conduct of the prohi
The "irritation" which the Rev. J.
Sydney Peters predicted is evident in
Shenandoah county, where today a
military guard and a" dozen special
deputies are guardirg the lives of
four dry agents who on yesterday
at Woodstock were held without ball
for killing two alleged bootleggers,
one of them an eighteen-year-old
25.000YANKSWITH jVAMOS, DUH), OUT!
CON" TO GET AIDNEW PORTUGAL CRY
Regimental colors of organizations
who wero originally national guard
or national army officers will be
preserved by the States from 'which
the majority of the men were enroll
ed under the permission of the War
According to a War Department
bulletin, colors of units which are
without any particular home State
will be deposited for safekeeping
with the director of purchase, stor
age and traffic of the army.
FOR RAILROADS IN MARCH
Cash receipts of the Railway Ad
ministration from all sources during
March totaled $176.97.'t,719 and dis
bursements, $08,487,977, leaving a
surplus of ?78.4S5.742 for the month,
according to a statement by Director
General HIncs today.
'"'" lan -.." cases or men dls- LISBON. April 6. All Portugal
cnarged from the army for tubercular, knows what "slide" means today
lenuencies proDamy win be referred i Capt. Armand Do Masl and Adj.
to the Bureau of War Risk Insurance. Gen. Brcmard. American military at-
ti. ?.-Mllmall! WaS made fn C0nncc-Itachc here, arranged a baseball game
tion with an announcement of the. . . .. , .. . ,
bureau's plans for the work of caring I bctween thc crews of the submarine
for disabled soldiers after they have I chasers Leonidas and Warrant. It
been sent back into civil life. ! was the first game ever seen in
In many instances men with in-(Portugal. The Leonidas club won,
cipient tuberculosis were accepted for jig to
service, and for that reason they are - ",". . -. . . , ,,
entitled to medical attention under President Castro was officially rep
tile War Risk Insurance act, It was j resented at the game, the receipts or
stated. ' ,the game were given to the institu-
I tion of re-education of war cripples.
NEW YORK. April C The estate of !
mo late .lames StIIIman. for many
years head of the National City Bank,
v.as appraised at 510.3S8.121 in a re
port filed with the surrogate here.
After payment of debts and expenses
of the appraisal, more than $37,000,000
remains subject to the inheritance as
M'ssment. from which the State will
receive $1,381,022. The estate is di
vided among relatives.
Baiayla oaoh free ot'Csttnra, Dmpk. I, Bt."
PLAN OF OUR ISLES
A concerted drive will be made on
the Sixty-sixth Congress to gain
1 statehood or a greater degree of inr
dependence for American insular pos
sessions and Alaska.
With the possible exception of tne
Alaskan claims, the effort, to suc
ceed, will have to knock down a
veritable barricade of opposition un
less Republican leaders radically
change their minds in the next few
The Filipinos were the first to
start their campaign by sending a
commission, headed, by Manuel L.
Quezon, Weaident of the Filipino
Senate. The commission will remain
in Washington for some time.
Instead of bringing a commission
here, Porto. RIcahs are taking a party
of twenty-five American Congress
men to Porto Rico a week from to
day in an effdrt to convince the
American legislators that the island
is ready for either statehood or in
dependence as an American pro
tectorate. Felix Cordova Davila.
Porto Rican commissioner, will ac
company the party.
A bill for Hawaiian statehood was
introduced in the last Congress by J.
Kuhle Kalanianaole, Hawaiian dele
gate and will be - reintroduced in the
Charles A. Sulser, Alaskan delegate
to. Congress, will push a measure to
give Alaska a modern elective ter
ritorial assembly and a county gov
ernment. Congressman Curry, of California,
who will be chairman of the next
House Committee on Territories; to
day said he favored giving Alaska a
greater degree of self-government,
but declined to comment on- Hawaii's
claims. Other leaders declared- they
were against the Hawaii, Filipino, 1
and Porto Rican claims.
Hawaii, Congressman Towner ' of
Iowa, declares, leans toward ''State
hood more than, independence. -.
It was pointed out that the Portu
guese and Japs were the dominating!
races In Hawaii, and that there was
also a large German colony there.
Porto Rican admission to State
hood would automatically cut off the
island custom revenues without
which it -would be difficult for the
island to make both -ends meet, it was
Years Old, Mastered
Ont After 4 War Years
PARIS, April 6. After serrhag
four years and a half In dug
outs and billets as1- a sapper In
an engineering regiment, Lieut.
Surugue, eighty years old. was
f mustered out of the service a few
weeks ago. When the war broke
out in 1914, he volunteered for
the duration of the struggle and
earned the sobriquet of "the dean
of the poilus." a
After being accepted in the
army Lieut. Surugue served in a
training camp, learning the man
ual of the rifle and bayonet.
When he had - sufficiently ad
vanced, he was Immediately sent
to the front, and during the war
passed most of the time near
Souchez, where shels fell with
constant regularity. He is at
present in fine heallh and tuned
to continue the campaign should
occasion demand it
DATE SET FOR FORD
LIBEL SUIT TRIM
LANSING, Mich April . To
Henry Ford-Chicago Tribune mlnton
dollar libel trial will be held in Mont
Clemens beginning May 12, followrnj
the refusal of the Michigan suprean
court to order the change of veaai
granted the Tribune vacated.
OS EM LAUDS
I). S. IN HOME CITY
Toor. farm, can be tamed lata a ol
mine.tr properly worked, so matter ao-a
small. It can be made to par Big tf
DO'lT-ALl. or,Beema Tractor are 64ed.
They do all the work on small farms; tfcty
do t&e work: on Mr arms that the bl
tractor won't Used for all kinds oft
work, operatlnr 'horse and, lawn mowers,
etc. Poat janrmiit now on these wobU''
lul labor and money savins; tools. sAJM
for Catalo "M."
CONSOUDATJro GASOUXK ENGCOE CO.
SOS TOVXOX ST., Xew Tork Clyv
EAST SIDE, STEEL-CARGO
VESSEL, IS LAUNCHED
NEW YORK. April 6. The, "East
Side," latest "of the fleet of steel
cargo carriers to be built for the
Government, was launched at Mari
ners' Harbor, Staten Island, .yester
day. The vessel was christened by
Mrs. Alfred E. Smith, wife of New
York's governor, and was named In
honor of the East Side of, Manhattan,
where Governor Smith lived until he
moved to Albany to assume his
gubernatorial duties. .
' The vessel is registered for 7,500
tons and is 381 feet long, fifty-two
feet wide, and twenty-nine feet deep.
It is the seventeenth vessel of its
kind turned out since the war start.
ed. Three more are tobe built under.!
the present contract.
WAR BOARD TO PROBE
CHARGES OF STEEL MEN
"There was no sacrifice considered
by our American friends as too great
to be -ahoujdere.dor. too small to pass
nneared for.' We. shall never forget
the fine page. they have added to the'
history of mankind,' declared M. Jules.
Jusserand, French ambassador to the
United States, in a recent speech at
Lyons, the text of which la-made pub
lic by the State Department.
The -.French ambassador also, told
the people- of his native -rity pt what
was, in the eye's of hfs coachman, his
"day of glory."
2 BAY STATE NAVY MEN
GET FRENCH WAR CROSSES
Assistant-.Secretary of the Navy
Roosevelt-has announced the award
ing of French war cross for bravery
in action to Marion L. Turner, Mil
waukee, and Frank O. Tibbetts, Dor
Both are pharmacists mates in the
navy and served with the"sixthi' ma
rine regiment in France. -
100 Pure Chic
It ro oat for
the saest when
the baby ekJefc
get tae s4jeat
tart ia Hfew
So many xaake.
the mistake of,
feed tag the
wrong feed te
sters, aad aa s
renaif taey rail
la the basiaeas. StaiCaiek-A
aaoald be USED EXCMTSXTEIjT
as a starting feed for baby chicks,
aad taey will' grew aad develop
lato flae broilers, roasters aad lay,
ers. Try the Star-Chle-A aad raie
real cklcks. Get- year package ef
StarChlc-A from yoar dealer, er
Golden & Company,
WASHINGTON; D. C
Charges of union leaders that the
Wharton. N. J.. Steel Company, has
repudiated a recent War Labor Board
were ordered investigated by the De- ,
partment of Labor. Conciliators
James L. Hughes and Charles t J.
Fury were assigned to the case.
PREMIER'S SOX GETS JOB.
LONDON. April 6 .Major Richard
Cloyd George, son of the premier,
just demobilized, has been appointed
director of A. B. Brown, McFarlane.
& Co.. naval architects and marine
engineers, of Glasgow. London and
The Best Everbetriiif Red Raspberry
Berries Large, Perfectly Fonreir Beaitifillj Cttkrei, Deli
cwuly Flavored. Hardy ii Plant; ic Blossom; is frwL
GROWTH AMD MAXDINESS-
The plant Is by far the- strongest growing Raspberry we have
ever seen. It branches out like a tree and has the largest and
most roots of any variety. It Is perfectly hardy, originating in
the Berkshire Hills.
The Ranere and St. Regis have been the standard up to the
present time. In the Erakine Park we have a brry that far
surpasses either of these both in quality and size a Raspberry
that is a delight to eat. each berry being of a larger size, with
its delicious melting flesh, full of rich creamy Juice, highly
flavored and sweet as honey. , '-
Consider the joy and satisfaction of having such berries on your
table all through the Autumn, c. source of wonder to your neigh
bors, and you can pick the finest Raspberries until the snew
flies! On November 20th we cut a large branch of the ERSKINE
PARK with blossoms, green "berries apd ripe fruit upon it.
Stroig Field GrewB.Beariig Plaits, per six $3, per twelre 5,
per fifty $15.
GLEN BROS., Inc., 1858 Mala Street, ROCHESTER, N. Y.'
Scad for oar 1919 Catalog which describes the "World's Best"
Trees aad Plaata for year garden.
Advertised in this week's
Tlvj Nationally Advertised'
Tie Modern Light for
OFF! CE AND HOME
WAR OX "SCALPERS."
LONDON. April 6. A campaign
against the theater ticket speculator
has been started here. Charles B.
Cochran, who owns a chain of thea
ters, announces that the best tickets
for his shows are only procurable at
thc box office.
:Phone Franklin 5849
DR. H. E. SMITH
The Painless Dentist
Rrrocnixed from eoniit to const as the
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His charges arc
terms easy to pay.
reasonable and his
He guarantees all
DR. PIGEON, S1
7th dnd D Sis. N. W.
Entrance. 401 7th St. N
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Ben iable to Individual Needs
-OU'RE reclining in that favorite chair at home
or ia bed reading. You want the light just so.
A twist of the Utility, and it. is!
You're down at the office and the light's not quite
right. A simple turn, and it is!
No trouble. Almost no end to its many uses .in
office or home, and for actual reading it is without
doubt thc most practical lamp that has ever been made.
3fade fa four finishes: Antique Bronze, Etruscan
Bronze, Royal Brown and Grecian Antique.
Utility Lamps arc 6 inches high. C
very neatly designed and in a variety of )
finishes to meet ditiercnt demands.
Their price, including six feet of silk
cord and plug, is but :....
14th and C Sts.
XV. Onnoalte K. Harris'.
DR. H. E. SMITH, MGR.
Phone M. 7260