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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, September 12, 1919, Image 3

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Burleson to Be Asked About
Civil Service Appoint
Postmaster General Burleson was
brought under the direct flre of Con
gress yesterday when the House
passed a resolution by Representative
I^ehlbach. of New Jersey, calling on
the Postmaster General for lists of
postmasters hip vacancies and certifi
cations made to him by the Civil Serv
ice Commission of eligibles for ap
pointment to fill the vacancies. The
resolution was passed by a vote of -4i
to 22.
This action is the immediate out
growth of the situation in the Civil
Service Commission which resulted in
the forced resignation of two mem
bers of the Commission. Charles M.
Calloway, who recently retired from
the Commission, charged in a formal
statement that Burleson had ??de
bauched" the service by attempting to
influence the Commission in rating ap
plicants contrary to the policy laid
down in the Presidential proclama
tion placing first, second and third
class postmasters under Civil Service.
Republican members of the House
charged in the debate that the
Postmaster General had disregard
ed the ratings of the Civil Service
Commission and refused to submit
for appointment candidates with
the highest grades in a large num
ber of cases where the Civil Service
ratings did not conform to Burle
son's wishes.
The lists of vacancies and certifi
cations called for in the L#ehlbach
resolution will be made the basis of
an Investigation to be conducted by
the Committee on Reforms in the
Civil Service, of which I^ehlbach is
"The purpose of this inquiry. *
I,ehlbach said, "is to ascertain how
widespread throughout the country
in the condition that is detrimental
to the efficiency of the Postoffice
Department, and which is the result
of the wilful and contumacious re
fusal of the Postmaster General to
obey the order of the President,
which dirccts that postmasters
shall be appointed upon the recom
mendations of the Civil Service
The Rev. N. De Carlo, pastor of
the Church of the Holy Rosary, has
received the following cablegram
from Cardinal Gasparri, papal sec
retary of state:
?On the occasion of the laying of
the cornerstone of the new Italian
church, in the presence of the Very
Kminent Cardinal Archbishop of Bal
timore and civil authorities, the au
gust pontiff bestows his apostolic
blessing upon all the faithful and
earnestly prays for the increase of
their piety, zeal and devotion toward
the church and loyalty to their adopt
ed country."
Cleveland. Ohio. Sept. 11.-Resolu
tions indorsing prohibition in the
I nited States, recognition of the so
viet government in Russia, opposi
tion to Admiral Kolchak, and free
dom for Ireland will be introduced at
the Cnited Mine Workers* convention
here. John Wilkinson, chairman of
the resolutions committee, said to
Radical movements, antl - govern
ment in nature, should be discouraged
among the mine workers by a sys
tem of drastic penalties, according
to one resolution presented to the
committee on constitution. Wilkin
son said his committee will report in
favor of the covenant of the league
of nations and nationalization of
Officers Are Installed
At Templar Conclave
Philadelphia. Sept. 11.?Delegates
to the Knights Templar conclave
today elected William Ia. Sharp, of
Chicago. 111., junior warden, to suc
ceed eventually to .the office of
grand master. Joseph K. Orr. of
Atlanta, Ga.. was installed as grand
master this evening. Other officers
installed were:
J. W. Chamberlain. St. Paul.
Minn., deputy grand master; 1^. P.
Newby, Knightstown. Ind.. general
issimo; W H. Norris. Manchester.
Iowa, captain general. George W.
Vallery. Denver, senior warden; H.
Wales Lyons, grand treasurer, and
F. K. Johnson, re-elected grand re
Farm Products Cheaper.
In the face of country wide com
plaints that retail prices have not
decreased, the Department of Agri
culture yesterday announced that
the prices paid producers for the
principal crops dropped about 3.4
per cent during August. Previous
reports by the Department showed
the same prices rose during July.
Calotabs, the New Nausealew Cal
omel Tablets, Cat Short Colds
and May Prevent Flu By
Keeping Lirer Active.
Physicians have learned from expe
rience. during the epidemic of influen
kxH. that one of the most important
?factors in the prevention of flu and
Mieumonia is to keep the liver active
H that the digestive organs may be in
^Perfect working order and the sys
BTem thereby enabled to throw off colas.
Pcheck sore throat, and resist serious
F complications. For this purpose they
have found that the new. nausealess
calomel tablets called Calotabs, are
far more effective even than the old
style calomel, which was formerly the
universal favorite, as Calotabs do not
weaken the patient, nor interfere with
the appetite and digestion.
At the first sign of a cold or sore
throat, doctors recommend one Calo
tab at bed time with a swallow of wa
ter?that's all. No salts, no nausea,
nor the slightest interference with
your diet, pleasure or work. Next
morning you wake up feeling fine, your
*? liver is active, and your appetite is
keen for a good breakfast.
For your protection Calotabs are
sold only in original sealed packages,
price thirty-five cents. AH druggists
recommend and guarantee Calotabs.
Your money back if you are not de
lighted with them.?Adv.
New York.?The ghost of Dr. Wilkins, who hanged himself
in his cell at Mineola, Long Island, after having been convicted
of the murder of his wife, is haunting the house at 8 West
Sixty-fifth street, owned by the estate of Mrs. Wilkins, accord
cording to one of the tenants who protested to the mayor's
committee against raising of the rent by the administrator of
the estate.
Like a Letter from the Folks?Watch tor
Your State News in The Herald.
Baltimore. ? Dr. Andrew B. Chal- i
iners. Congregational pastor, is fore- j
man of grand jury.
Church Hill.?Thomas Stubbs acci
dentally shot by hunter.
Camp Meade.?Thirty thousand men
of First Division will b?^ demobilized I
Ellicott City.?Roloson Kennerly. 16, j
accidentally killed handling revolver. !
I Catonsville.?Mount De Sales Acad
j eray and St. Charles College opfcn for i
I season.
| Baltimore. ? Twenty thousand Odd '
i Fellows already here for centennial |
! celebration.
Mill Run.?Stephen B. Hall received
J31-J for one hogshead of tobacco.
Sparrows Point. ? Ernest W. Dey
^calded to death at the steel plant.
; Baltimore.?Body of Mrs. Minnie M.
Wright, who committed suicide In |
; Philadelphia, brought here for burial.
Buffalo.?Miss Elizabeth Frank, for
years prominent on stage, dies In
auto accident.
Canisteo.?Louis J. Seeley, post
master. and George Wilcox, manu
facturer. killed in auto crash.
Ransomville.?City buys two vot
ing machines.
Tonawanda. ? Farmers, stirred by
recent murders, arm selves.
Olean.?Schools open with largest
registration in their history.
Greensburg.?S. J. Humphrey,
editor Bolivar News, appointed Bur
gess of Bolivar.
| V aynesburg.?Rev. J. A T. Mar
stellar, pastor North Ten Mile Bap
I tist Chu: ch. accepts call to Pitts
'burrrh pulpit.
Pottsville.?Pearl and Anna Man
der. ]L? and 21. sentenced t.. three
'years f-'-r no?dup?.
Scranton.?Newspaper circulation
managers of five States in conven
I Clarion.?C. W. Steward appointed !
coroner of Clarion County by gov
Altoona.?Heat kills David H.
Claybaugh. 67, railroad man.
Columbus --Record - breaking enroll
ment of 1.500 girls at Ohio University. !
Miami.?Rev. Henry Ellsworth, for
twenty-five years pastor here, is dead.
Russellville. ? Five hundred dollars
subscribed by people to build new
railroad station.
Manchester.?Council votes to buy
new electric light plant.
Winchester ?FVed Neu, aged <56, is
dead here.
Georgtown. ? Service men organize
American I^egion post.
Cardinal Mercier Has
Rest at Maryland Home
Baltimore, Md.. Sept. 11.?Cardinal
; Mercier spent a quiet day at the
i home of C. Wilbur Miller at Worth
ington Valley. Md.. with Cardinal
; Gibbons and ex-Governor Goldsbor
outrh. of Maryland.
Tomorrow morning he will re
view tJt parade of Marines and
sailers, who will march past Car- j
^inal Git'l?< ns' home here in honor
"of the .? Relgian prelate during the'
navy day review. Cardinal Mercier j
will remain in Baltimore until next j
j Wednesday, wbfii he will go back!
! tD New ) ( i k.
U. S. to Repatriate All
Prisoners Here Sept. 20
All prisoners of war held in the
| United States are to be repatriated
' September 20, when they will sail
ficm New York, the War Depart
ment announced yesterday.
Prisoners who receive permission
from the Bureau of Immigration to
stay in this country are excepted.
U. S. Ships Carried A. E. F. Home.
Eighty-five per cent of the troops j
I returned from the A. E. F. camej
i home on United States vessels, the i
: War Department announced yester
i day British ships took to France
! 49 per cent of the A. E. F. They
i brought back only 8 per cent.
Nashville.?S. it. Johnson appoint
ed superintendent Confederate Sol
! diers' Home.
i Knoxville. ~ JohnN Lee Griffin. 4J.
Spanish-American War veteran, dies
i of spider bite.
Newbern.?John G. Wynne, former
I deputy sheriff, candidate for mayor.
I Jackson.?Cool nights and black rust,
have cpt prospects of big cotton crop.
Dyersburg.? Mayor Came re-elect
Memphis.?Police catch many idle in
"No Loafing" Campaign.
Holding up $825,000, Com
mittee Wants to Know
Where It Went.
thp -xP-nses
rv^HT. , y the American Peace
CornmUaion will bp required by til"
"fore ,,A'><rrlation* Committee
?825 nnn deficiency estimate of
wfunn i?%Ubm'U:d by Resident
wi! I,,, favorably acted upon. It
i first rt ? " yesterday when the
mron'ir "" for the fiscal
out thlt was reporte<J out with
rL. appropriation.
ot,!!10 action of the committee
Chairman Good explained, was due
rot dJ.nMbl"V of ,h" committee ^
i The Secretary of State Mr paai
IS25'0?0UddeflnV "UPP'y del,"? the
tlin deficiency estimate, nor of
lSv?Mma, " ?f the *?.500.00D the
o7t1rLt0'd was the
In the Pe." C?"nt7'a P?rtlclpatlon
the V, . Peaco Conference, because
mission h a"d aecount? of the com
?h- TJnUed "states. ?"?"??? ??
meTided?n!n aPP'?Priation recom
I Pea ce '"connection with the
iRWOno 'ponf'Mence expenses ?-as
|*?s,ooo to reimburse the State n?
|P-adrtroethefp R "k" a-o?ntatea?or:
I from the ' a' '' Commission wo.k
'secret funrt dtpaf'mpnt'? J700.U00
ma tie n provided i? the diplo
. bill consular appropriation
{""s Sovernnlen" ?<
House Votes to Make
Postal Investigation
lnlT'hV'T? '!day ,?"< the first step
i many enm^ , ,nVMtl*?tlon into the
of th- d?? of ,he administratlou
"y a vote Of I'17 to *? it _ J
resolution nr ipassed a
of \W ,? Representative Lehibach
l"<- mil Service Commission.
Senate Gallery Must
Be Silent?Marshall
j ?ionTh,co at,*n
the Rules rommiit PUt " up ,n
wants the rule ?^"Pe "Aether it
' it does l ? clear ?^Cd ?? n<" ,f
'next time the rule I? " 'he
s:c:;tr' -^cVrre:-",h
i won't be enforced ""8 = lo 1 ,he rul?
Famous Restaurant
1 Originator of Steamed Oysters and Sea Food z/
Announces ^
The Opening of ^
Supper Dansante
Monday, September 15th
And Continuing Every Evening (Except Sandavs)
' From 10:30 P. M. to 1 A. M.
/~p'HE third floor during these hours wiTI be given
-*? over to dancing. The finest Jazz Orchestra
in Washington has been engaged to furnish the
music. Those who danced to the music furnished
by this Orchestra last winter know what we mean
when we say it is the finest dance music in Washing
ton. Service a la Carte.
From 6 P. M. to 8 P. M.
On the Third floor,
From 12 Noon to 2 P. M.
Business Man's
65c ,
Funeral services for Mrs. Samuel
Spencer, well-known sociil and phil
anthropic worker, who died Tuesday
at Tuxedo Park. N. Y., will be held
in Tuxedo. The bofly will be brought
! to Washington for burial in Oak Hill
I Cemetery.
Mrs. Spencer was the widow oY
Samuel Spencer, former president of
j the Southern Raiiroad. She had spent
the last years of her life at her "home,
f 2012 Massachusetts avyiue northwest,
i Mrs. Spencer was born In Colum
I bus. Ga., and was the daughter of
the late Gen. H. U Benn^ig. of the
Confederate army. She was 71 years
i of age.
lire. Spencer leaves a daughter?
I \hh. James B. Laying. of New York?
and two sons ? Vivian Spencer, of
\ New York, and Henry B. Spencer,
j 1747 Rhode Island avenue northwest.
Lane Strongly Pleads
For Americanization
At a hearing yesterday on the
(Americanization bill by the Senate
(Committee on Education. Secretary
j of the Interior Lane, after making
;the statement that one out of every
1 ten of our people cannot read a
i newspaper or write a letter and that
lout of l.r>00.000 boys called to the
colors, 300,000 either could not un
derstand spoken English or write
j or read it, said:% *r
"I am here to urge haste. 1 am
here to ask action in the interest of
lour country. We want construction,
; not destruction. Wc want to think
I constructively, not destructively.
? We want to thintc in terms of hope,
j not in terms of despair. We want
I these two words written on every
! wall and on every hillside?Oppor
; tunity and Responsibility. These
'are American words?the American
i words. When we forget them we
! break down and if we forget them
i long enough democracy dies."
? ]
Modern Farmer Goes to
Market to Buy
Manufacturers of automobilL-s Arc
j reporting new conditions which are
I certainly peculiar and without any
I precedent. For some yearn salesman
ship has been carefully taught by the
; automobile manufacturers or their
representatives and the country ha*
been almost flooded with skilled men
i who solicited orders for automobiles.
! For the present, at least, this is nb
| longer necessary. Salesmen are not
any longer busy, for there is practi
cally no n^ed of them, at least in
some parts of the country.
Heretofore salesmen have approach
ed the farmers seeking to persuade
them to buy this or that automobile.
Now the farmers are seeking auto
mobiles and sre communicating di
rectly with the agents or the man
i a?ers of bmnch houses and the farm
I ers are plentifully supplied with
I funds and one of the first u^e? to
which they put their surplus money.
| is in the purchase of an auto,
j In the last year of the spring
I months the government authorities at
i Washington venture to predict that
| the aggregate number of bushels of
j wheat which would be harvested this
year would be in excess of a billion
l and would make a new record. Some
j estimates put the amount as high a*
a billion and a quarter bushels. But
the government authorities were al
, ways careful to speak of the con
j tingency of unfavorable weather. This
I is no longer a contingency, but a
fact; in some parts of the country.
Although many have been the mo
nitions to the people to refrain a# far
as possible from the purchase of lux
uries at this time in order that the
spirit of thrift and economy may
prevail, nevertheless the reports that
have reached New York this morn
ing from many parts of the country
tell of the buying of luxuries upon a
scale which seems almost reckless
and improvident. That Is especially
true of many parts of the West and
the disposition is a further proof of
the possession of money in large
amounts by the farmers
Says "Profiteer" Melons
Were Really Condemned
Ma+ketmaster Noyos. at t'ne
Municipal Wharves, yesterday de
nied a statement attributed to him
that hundreds of watermelons s- eu
| floating in the Potomac below Alex
andria had been throwu overboard
| by Mrarmrs to p.event a flooding
of the market.
"The melons had been condemned
J in the local market." he said, "and
were taken down below Alexandria
to avoid a District law that no such
refuse shall be thrown in the river.
The District garhajtt department
was unable to handle them."
Marines Land to Quiet
Disorders in Honduras
Marines from the cruiser Cleveland
landed at Porto Cortex. Honduras.
Tuesday to preserve order following
the abdication of President Bert rand.
! the State Department announced 10
A British warship was expected at
Porto Corte* today.
Marines landed following a confer
ence of diplomats. There are general
' but not serious disorders throughout
Honduras, it was stated, because of
the revolution and the resulting over
throw of Bertrand.
Resignations of Commis
sioner Robinson and Coun
sel Hvman Accepted.
.Kttectlvc September It and e?u?rd
by the press of personal business.
Henry M. Robinson, commissioner of
| the United Statr? Shipping Board,
has tendered to the President his
resignation which has been accept
ed. At the same time Mark Hyroan.
general counsel of the United States
Shipping Board, tendered his reaig
i nation to Chairman Payne.
With the retirement of these ipen.
the government loses two welkin
formed and strong men in the serv
ice. Mr. Robinson was formerly
with the Council of National De
I fense, charged with building up Its
1 nation-wide defense system in the
* State*, counties and communities,
but ha? been an officer of the Untted
! States Shipping Board for more
' than a year.
Ij Previous to his appointment, on
j the Shipping Board, he served as
: special shipping commissioner a*
j the Peace Conference, and was a
member, with Samuel Gompers, of
the International L?abor Conference,
hat Paris, as well a* one of "the
' President's advisers on the Supreme
Economic Council.
Mark Hyman was originally ap
pointed general counsel of the Ship
ping Board by Chairman Hurley,
following his investigation of The
Hog Island situation as special as
sistant United States attorney gen
eral. As general counsel he organ
ized the L?e*ral Department on ?
permanent basis.
"One Sunday morning a partieu/arfy rrn
t ureeome redskin, Having discovered that the
sentinel on duty had fallen axleep, crept up
within bow shot of the meeting house and dis
charged a Aarmng arrow through an open win
~om. The carelema men try was placed in tho
stocks for 6 hours aod fined SO pounds of
?Froxn atorj by P. A. Brucc.
The ifagraiice of golden Virginia
is in every Piedmont
Gun-ripened, mellow Virginia?that's what
gives that full flavor to Piedmont cigarettes.
When you smoke a cigarette made of
Virginia mixed with other tobaccos, you are
missing some of Virginia's fragrance and flavor.
But when you smoke Piedmonts, you are
getting all of it with every puff because
Piedmonts are made entirely of Virginia.
NOTE?In England, where Virginia tobacco Has the
preference, a amofcrr pays aa much for hi* Virginia
as for the beat Turkish tobacco. Became over there
both kinds of tobacco pay the same Impart duty.
But in this country Virginia tobacco costs you less
than Turkish tobacco because Virginia it grown in
this country and, unKhe foreign-grown tnhsccw,
Carrie* no Impart duty.
10 for 9c
20 for 18c

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