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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, February 06, 1919, Image 3

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MAINTAIN WHEAT
PRICE, IS PLEA
Julius Barnes, U. S. Gram
Official, Says Nation Must
Support Farmers.
It is "unthinkable'' that Congress,
paving placed a guarantee on the
price of wheat, should in any manner
neglect to keep faith ?with the farm
era of the country, Julius H. Barnes,
1 president of the Food Administration
' Grain Corporation, told the House
Agricultural Committee yesterday.
As further argument for jnaintain
Y ing a guarantee on the price of wheat,
Mr. Barnes protested that "America
shall not place the power to name the
value of its products in the hands of
any concentrated buying agency (for
eign^, no matter how friendly."
>aggfstii l.mbargo Power.
It was made clear that no rationing
system for this country is contem
plated. nor regulation of retailers.
Mr. Barnes mado the following sug
gestions for incorporation in any leg
islation Congress may enact:
An appropriation of at least
$1,000,000,000.
Authority to buy. if necessary, in
the regular commercial manner,
pledging the credit and property of
whatever agency shall be set up.
Authority to buy ard sell wheat
and other cereals and their prod
ucts and other foodstuff at home
and abroad.
Import and export embargo power.
Also, authority to build storage
facilities or contract for construc
tion with private enterprise and au
thority to requisition storage and
prescribe terms of payment; to
licence dealers, millers and ele
vators; to control exchange trad
ing; to* transport at home and
abroad and carry on business any
where in the world and to form for
use any corporation or agencies
.necessary.
Preferential service on American
Railroad* and authority to eontrul
ansport flow of all cereals or
oducts into any markets or sea
?rts.
iMr. Barnes said he was forced to
^e conclusion that the only wise
gislation possible at present i*>
|ch essential preparation to Aeet
|y possible development or cond
ition of influence creating tli
lost unfavorable conditions.
I'Thj wheat needs of the three
jlies. the United Kingdom. France
[d Italy, will run not less than
.000,000 tons annually." he said,
ind of this the British colonies
innot be expected to furnish over
lalf. Yet that half, being under
Seir influence, could b?* so used as
establish a prize level, on which,
ler any definitely committed pol
. we must furnish the other half.
|nd I protest that America shall
lot place the power to name the
|?alue on its product in the hands
[of any concentrated buying agency,
'no matter how friendly.''
i m
Will Maintain 92.2H Price.
As to broad policies. Mr. Barnes
*aid the grain corporation did not
believe America's surplus wheat
should be sold aProad at a lower
price than paid by her own con
sumers, that a government guar
anteed price would be intended
primarily for the American pro
ducer. and that whatever method of
faking- this effective is used, it
must contemplate reflecting from
those markets to the producer him
self, at a fair basis.
Chairman Lever made it clear that
nothing else was intended by the
committee than that faith be kept
with the farmers and the guarantee
of $2.26 per bushel made by the
government be made good.
"T1Z"?A JOY TO
SORE, TIRED FEET
Use "Tiz" for Aching, Burning,
Puffed-up Feet and Corns
or Callouses.
"Sure! I Um nr
Every Time for
Any Foot Trouble.''
Good-bye. sore feet, burning leet,
swollen feet, tender feet, tired feet.
Good-bye. corns, callouses, bunions
and raw spots. No more shoe tight
ness. no more limping with pain or
drawing up your face in agony. "Tiz"
is magical, acts right off. "Tiz" draws
out all the poisonous exudations which
puff up the feet. Use "Tiz" and wear
smaller shoes. Use "Tiz" and forget
your foot misery. Ah! How comfort
able your feet feel.
Get a 2?-cent box of "Tiz'* now at
any druggist or department store.
Don't suffer. Have good feet, glad
feet, feet that never swell, never hurt,
never get tired. A year's foot com
fort guaranteed or money refunded.?
Adv.
Capital A Surplus. $2.000.000,
Accessible from ail
sections of city and
suburbs by direct transit
routes, and handy to
government departments,
stores, theaters, etc., THIS
BANK IS A CONVENIENT
DEPOSITORY for every
one.
We will appreciate the ofportunity of
?ervinjc }uw. whatever the size of your
deposit*, same rate of interest ptud on
both large and small accounts.
National Savings &
Trust Company
Cor. 15th and N. Y. Ave.
Fifty-third Year.
WANTED AT ONCE?Experi
enced Meat Catter and Gro
cery Clerk.
Becker's Market
1918 7tk St. Nortli 3697
THRIFT OF STUDENTS SHOWN
IN INCREASING BANK BOND
. 4
Large Amount of Routine Also Disposed of
at'Monthly Board of Education
, Meeting.
, Evidence of the thrift of high
school student* and of the popular
ly of high school banks was seen
at the monthly meeting of the Board
of Education in the Franklin School,
when permission was granted for
the Central High School bank to in
-ase its bond from $4,000 to $12.
A. W. Miller, faculty superintend
ent of the bank, brought this re
quest before the body which dis
posed of a quantity of routine busi
ness yesterday afternoon.
Technical High School was given
permission to use the Central High
(School auditorium for their spring
ll.lay ''The Wizard of the Nile."
U>n stheduIcd for *?r]y produc
In co-operation with the Health
<rusaders of America it was decided
by the board to look into the health
! and sanitation of thc graded schools.
The Society for the Prevention of
Tuberculosis will record all data
| recorded in this connection. The
(investigations will begin immedi
j aieiy.
A oeatlonal Training
" _V^tlonal tralnlng will be given
another trial in some of the graded
schools in the near future, thc board
| decided.
I'riies for merit students In domes
i ouf S.^tnC/ W '." ?iven by tho board
out of a fuivl of tifty shares of stock
donalfd to their bodv
An equipment of dental instruments,
it was reported at the meeting, havu
j Wen pven to the Tyler School hv the i
"ashinston Dental Society. This is'
I to facilitate thc work of the tuo den
which were instructed
to work at the Tyler School Tuesdav
| l ,'r"i,ssi?n was given thc Bov Scouts
ilHA 'h>- Central
"'a? School armory for certain an
nual military tactics. "-crul"' -??-1
A..i.|..t s??e,Utc?de?t I'rcn'dcd.
ii.'tIVh"" K Krani'-r. assistant super
?f ',cll?o1^ Presided at the
eeting m the absencc of Krnesi I
; Thurston, who Is ill. '??nest u
The following appointments resi
Appoint mrnlff.
Appoint the following: K(Jllh John.
at Business Night; Frank Suter
teacher at Eautern Night. N. L.
Sewell temporarily teacher at
Night: K. A . Craig, teacher
Clasi ?A at Miner Normal. M. A.
teacher CI? ?A at Arm
Maynwj. Dulaney. teacher
S' - at ^t K. I- Moss. tern
PO~r?y T'y^ Janitor
at^Vdams B.' V. Thompson, janitor
, Mtoh H F. Frye. Janitor a.
Grant Hop;- Scott. carmaker at Mi
ne? Normal; David Jamtoon. tempo
rarily as ti reman at Armstrong
X iht- George Walker, temporarily
t it?.- at jCardozo Vocational
/ Jordan. caretaker
at Takoma; Ida I.u.-tound. caretaker
at West Portables; E. J. McQueeney.
at NNesi I Wilson Normal, perma
nency; William McCloskey Janitor
Janitor at Cardcxo Vocational; J.. A?
rs;: George Nelllng. laborer
at Dennison.
llc*ignntlonw.
Accept the resignations of the fol
lowing employes;
tKe?trat,l^ gradefl at
Jonnsoi, L S. Heron, teacher first
roe M K. Gorman, stenographer to
Board of Education; II.;V. "J?;
eieik, ofllce of board of examine! .
G c Bailey, teacher, at Eastern
Wallach; K. M. Monk, teacher, at
E?.e?-Wa.laSh- M B Hardy, teach;
er at Eastern-Wallach; C. 11. i n'
rinK'"i>. teacher, at Business Nuht.
p M Beard, teacher, in school ga
dens; if J Breuninger. teacher. ^
3, physical culture; 1-. M. I
teacher, at Business Mght; H r.
;Ve"Lel' Gu^heprincl[^r "1 Randali
ri-.^HN^V; K. >? Vanderho,.-,
?enciier. at Mott; E. M. Hugle a ,a I
tor at Adnms; William Ma:;vude:. .a
bcrer. at VVMlach: Man' Iffivls. carc
laier. at Miner Normal; Kuwara l>a
vis. janitor, at Amidon; Annie Tet.
lev. earetaken. at West; tllis Tun
stu.ll, laborer, at Dennison.
Transfers.
Transfer thr follow'..k: Mr- J- "?
*?.u; 'rom T-?ton to Hubbaid: Elea
nor Swift, from Unpaid to Bright
wood; M. Chawnnn. Horn Morsa i
to K V. ticw.i: from two to .hree
nights, Mi.? Klsie Sanders and Mrs
v It 1 *uci* * i the Business Nteh'.
and Mrs. K. l?nO*r. at the M,
Ktnley Xi^ht: V- I- Hayne*. troin
Armstrong, to Miner Normal.
Miscellaneous.
Change the names of the following
on the rolls: Julia Johns.
Grant leave of absence to Mrs. rt.
B. Batch, teaclicr Class 3, for two
Change the name of Miss Julia
Johnston. C lass S at Petworth School,
to Mrs. S. J- Brown.
Change the name of Miss Gene\ ra
Peet. at Powell School, to Mrs. G. F.
Williams.
Change the name of Mrs. II. G
Winters at Seaton School, to Mrs. It.
G. Dickson. ?
Change the name of Miss Grace
Croswell. at Brookland School, to Mrs.
G. C. Palmer.
Appoint the following as substitute
teachers in the schools or the lOth-lSth
divisions:
Berenice B. Brown. Thomas w
Sherard. Mrs. K. A Brown.
British and U. S. Ships
Are on Way to Hamburg
Berlin. Feb. 5.?Four British and
\merican cruisers have entered the
Elbe, en route to Hamburg, to pro
tect steamers loaded with food
stuffs. it was reported here today.
Several large steamers have left
Koenigsberg. bound for London.
Hamburg is expected to be the
central distributing point for food
supplied to Germany by the allies
Italian Flyer Killed in U. S.
Dayton. O.. Feb. 5.?Lieut. Giovanni
Pirelli, member of the Italian aero
mission to this country, was killed
when his machine fell 200 feet while he
wa? flying over Wright iield.
STORK IIOI'It*: 8 A. M. TO 6 P. M. I
Thursday Specials in
Fine Footwear
Women's Shoes in Gun Metal Calf,
Black Kid, Tan Kid and a few novelty
shades, but not in all sizes. s
Values Up to $6.00
.95
Boys' and Little Gents' Gun Metal
Blucher and Tan Storm Shoes; sizes
10 to b/i.
Values Up to $4.00
No Exchange?No C. O. D.
One hundred dozen pairs of Women's
Hose; Black, White and
I , Tan. Special, per pair. . . vvt
FAMILY SHOE STORE
* SHOES AND HOSIERY
j.. c?. 310-312 Seventh St N. W
CONGRESS JOBS
IN BIG DEMAND
Joseph Rogers May Be i
Next Sergeant-at-Arms
of House.
With the apprpach of'March 4 and*j
the requiem'for the Democratic Con- j
ureas, interest at the Capitol is keen j
over who will lund the patronan?* '
plums wiien the G: O. P. leaders start ;
the expected shsakcup in House and j
Senate employes.
! Joseph J. Rogers, of Philadelplua. a
, mincrlty employe of the IIouh* at
! present looms larg* as the next ser- i
' geant-at-arms to succeed Robert Gor- :
; don, the Democratic incumbent. Rog- i
I ers has the >acklng of most of the |
: Pennsylvania House delegation, but he j
i is opposed by Representative William j
jJ. Cary, of Wisconsin, who was de- i
feated for reelection.
Page Wanti Clerkship.
For the position of clerk %f the
I House to succeed South Trimble, Rep- j
! resentative Jeanelte Rankin has been i
j Mentioned, but the fact that the Mon- !
tana member disregarded the Repub
I lican tag to make her congest for ?he
Unit'd States Senate eliminates her j
as A serious contender for the pl-?ce, j
atul Wit!! Tyler Page of Maryland, j
'appears as in*. candidate, j
| Page is an old employ*. 7 House j
i and is perhaps best ki An as the i
author of'the "Americans Creed," a
ll.OOO-prize essay.
John Hollingsworth, of Albany, N.
Y., is mentioned as the next door
keeper of the House to succeed Jo-J
! seph P. Sinnott. who has served uti
jder the Democratic regime. Sin-1
. nott is seeking a place with the I
[minority patronage.
Frank Collier, of Wisconsin, and)
liert Kennedy, of Michigan. aru
| candidates respectively for postmas- (
ter and doorkeeper who have lined
up quite a following.
Nearly every embploye who has en
Joyed patronage during the Demo
cratic Congresses hopes to remain
in one of the few iobs that will
be passed out. At the present time
the disposition is to give the Demo
crats but six Jobs and thea** will
be parcelled out by the Democratic
caucus.
There is a small army of appli-1
cants for the positions of doorkeep
ers, elevator attendants, clerks,
messengers and members of th^
Capitol police, all of whom will be
named by the lU:publican patronage
The present plan i* to give each
member of the majority one Job and
the G. P. O. is expected to maintain
this system when they assume the
reins of control.
FLYERS DROP BOMBS
ON RIVER TARGETS
Naval Avi&tort Make Experimental
Flight Down Potomac.
Yesterday was an ideal flying day,
aviators at the Anacoatia Naval Air
Station said.
The weather conditions permitted
the li^t flying in several days. Three
hydroplanes were dispatched down
the Potomac to conduct bomb tests,
under the command of Lieut. U. G.
Shipman, U. S. N. Bombs weighing
250 pounds were released by the big
bombing plane.
Lieut. Shipyian was accompanied by
a second plane that set the target for
his bombing ship. A third boat look
photographs of the proceedings.
A hydroplane piloted by Lieut. E. li.
Taylor, U. S. N.. flew low over the
southeastern part of the city yester
day afternoon. It was stated last
night that this plane was taking a
series of photographs.
Would Tattoo Wife; Diyorced.
Boston, Feb. 5.?Kichard D. Wallace,
wanted to tattoo picture** on his wife's
body. She objected to being tierorated.
Judge Chase said she was right and
gave her a divorce.
DRAFT MACHINE
CENSUS TAKER
'Recommendation by Gen.
Crowder in> Report of Se
lective Service Act.
Emphasizing the enrollment by the
selective draft machinery of 13*000,000
in one day, Provost Marshal General
Crowder, in his current annual report,
recommends to the government that
the next census be handled through
the War Department draft process.
Gen. Crowder says: "The selective
draft law resulted in the enrollment
of over 24.000,000 men?13,000,000 in a
single day and a total of over 24.000.000
in four days. Not alone was the en
rollment accomplished, but a com
plete survey and classification as to
the domestic and industrial status of
those enrolled was made."
Referring to the results of the draft.
Gen. Crowder says that on the date
of the signing of the armistice the
War Department "had produced an
army of 2,810.290 men. Had mobiliza
tion lasted five days longer the se
lective service oiganization would
have placed with the colors more
than 3.000,000 soldiers." It is also
shown that had the war continued it
was intended to create an army by the
selective draft of 7.131,00*) men, most
of whom would eventually have been
shipped tto^France.
This work was done. Gen. Crowder
says, at a total cost of f 10.000,000. In
I the civil war. he .said, the cost per
capita was |217. while uud< r the recent
draft it was only I6.S2.
The speed with which armies were
raised in Great liiitain and in th<
United States is shown in the fol
lowing statement in the report: "In
the United Kingdom, without con
scription and during the first fifteen
months of th?> war the 'ncreme.it rais
ed was 2.2S9.774. In the l.'nited States
IT'S "NOT YOUR HEART:
IT'S YOl'R KIDNEYS
?
Kidney disease Is no respecter of
person*. A majority of the ill* affect- \
ing people today can be traced back
to the kidney trouble.
The kidneys are the most important
organs of the body. They are the fll
terers of your blood. If the poisons
which are swept from the tissues by
the blood are not eliminated through
the kidneys disease of ope form or
another will clqim you as a victim.
Kidney disease usually indicated
j by weariness, sleeplessness, nervous
< ness, despondency, backache, stomach
: trouble, pain in loins and lower abdo
j men. gall stones, gravel, rheumatism.
| sciatica and lumbago.
j All these derangements are nature's
during the ninetff&n months of the!
war for more than seventeen of
; which the draft system in force.
' the increment raised was 1,178,172. Of l
; this increment 2,S10.:2?6 wen- raised by !
.draft and 1.367.876 by voluntary ?-n
jlist ment parallel with the draft <ex- i
I cept for the first six weeks and the
I last three months)."
The physical examinations Inci-j
dent to the draft. Gen. Crawler says?|
[show that the nation is 70 * per cent
'physically lit. On the much discuss
' ed Suction of deferred classifica
tions (Jen. Crowder says that th* :tg
! ricultural classeg were treated fairly
'as the figures show that 6per cent of
deferred classifications.
I As to the physical character of ;hej
totals examined th? report shows that
;the best men earne from th<> Middle
< West, Oklahoma b?>ing per cent lit.
I while Ithode Island and Arizona show
'the most unlit. Rhode Island had onl\
M per cent lit and New York only
60 per cent fit.
It is pointed out that alcoholic
! drinks was responsible for th?* re
i jection of only one-tenth of 1 per
, cent and Hit f*-et only 1.3 per rent.
The report explode* the stories that
i there were thousands rejected for
I addiction to the drug habit. The
signals that the kldne>? imi fcelp
You should use GOLD MKDAL Hbsi*
lem Oil Capsule* imaMUldr ^Th
Hoothin^. healing oil atimuiatM the
ktdneys. relieves inflammation and d?
? troys the germt which have causal
It. Go to your druggist today 'mryl
fret a box of GOLD 11EUAL llaarlet*
Oil Capsules. In twenty-four hour*
you should feel health and vigor re
turning.
After you feel ?suewhat Improved
continue to take one or two eapsutos
ea?*h day. w m to keep the llrst-cla**
condition aid ward off the danger of
other aftacka.
A^k for the original imported GOLD
MEDAL brand. Three piaes. Money re
funded If they do not help you.?Ad >
figure* ahow that in a total of lt2.
?A# examinations for addict# onl*
8t?l were rejected for that cause. Of
these the highest State figure i*
that of New York. 2&C. Other State*
lange from 1 up to about SO.
Gen. Crowder reviewa the "work
or fight" ord**r and the efforta'of th?*
government to r<?und up slacker*
which caused such a sensation 'n
s? veral of the big cities. lie aava
that the "work or ftght** order re
sulted in bringing 124.00?? men
either into the army or into useful
army work. His drive a
' slacker marriages" also round?-4L up
123.00" who were put into the light
ing class. With all the efforts of
th?- army however, the report shows
that there are men still
cl-isM-d as deserters. That number
fail?-d to answer the ca^ to register
Sixty-seven thousand however, had
heretofore been brought in.
Parrot'i Cry Sartt It.
lloMon. Feb. i.?Cries of "AJic*.
Aliee, where art thou." coming frou
h i<?oni in a burning apartnv-nt
i house here. cauxr-d Miss Alio
Stok'-s to turn hark and presently
| to emerge with h?-r pet parrot.
The one thing you've always wished a cigarette
would do ? SATISFY.
Chesterfields do it. They touch the "smoke-spot.''
They let you know you're smoking. They satisfy.
Yet, they are mild!
That's some combination for a cigarette to "put
across."
But Chesterfields do it!
It's the blend, a new blend of pure Imported and
Domestic tobaccos?and the blend can't be copied.
*
Try Chesterfields?today.
dr.
Said it
Mild? Sure!?and yet they Satis ^ "
of IMPORTED and DOMESTIC
tobaccos ?Blended
20 for 15c
The extra wrapper of Glauine
Paper keep* 'em Fresh

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