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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 11, 1920, Image 3

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GREAT RELIEF
' LOAN URGED
$150,000,000 for Food to
Europeans Advised by
Treasury.
CALL UPON HOOVER
Former Food Administrator
Will Appear Before the
House Committee.
With starvation menacing Western
En rope, and disintegration of all gov
ernment as a possible result. Con
gress was asked yesterday by Sec
retary of the Treasury Glass to au
^ thorize a special relief loan of $130,
*0.000 for the purchase of food sup
plies for Austria. Poland, Armenia
ind other countries.
The Secretary explained by letter
to the House Ways and Means Com
mittee that the money could be taken
from the authorized capital of the
United States Grain Corporation with
out making a drain on the Treasury.
Details of the sufferings of the peo
ples in Western Europe and general
plans worked out for their relief
t>y the Treasury and England were
riven the committee by Assistant
Secretary of the Treasury Davis.
The committee will hear Herbert
Hoover next Monday on the same
subject.
Davis said that for the loans made
it was intended to take such se
curities as the governments receiv
ing the loan could give. Austria has
Torests, water power and a tobacco
monopoly. Poland has gqpd railroads
ind valuable resources, with no war
lebts.
"You are asking this loan more
for humanity than for the eco
nomics of the situation." suggested
Representative Garner. "You are
lfraid of the political effect, of the
spread of Bolshevism, if help is not
Srtven."
Admitting this. Davis said the
Treasury was interested also be
cause of the bad effect disintegra
tion of governments in Western
Europe would have on the stabiliza
:lon of finance.
Davis said that small measures
of relief were necessary in Bel
gium. Italy and for the peoples of
Budapest, although not for Hun
gary proper. He thought the relief
loans should run for a period of
ive or ten years. Replying to ques
tions he said the Red Cross could
not give the assistance needed be
?au??e its fund;* were being used in
relieving the distress of disease.
Soft Coal Production
Far Above Old Record
The bituminous coal industry en
tered the year 1920 with produc
:ion at a rate well above any pe
-iod in the past year except the
week of October 25, just before the
3oul strike, the Geological Survey
innounced last night.
The output on the five working
lays of the week ended January 3.
averaged 2.066.000 tons. This was
argrer than the production during
. my New Year's week of the past
" ibree years.
The total output for the week is
I estimated at 10.950,000 net tons.
This was an increase over Christ
nas week of 2.391.000 tons.
Senate Committee to Form
Policy on Shipping Laws
The question of a general legisla
tive policy toward the American
merchant marine will be taken up
">n January 19. the Senate Commerce
!!on>mittce decided yesterday.
It was announced that broad con
sideration will be given to the two
^hipping bills introduced by Senator
lones. of Washington, one of which
Droposes to create a new operating
corporation for the government's
merchant vessels until sold, and to
sills introduced by Representative
J?r*ene. Senator Randell and Repre
sentative Roew. as wel as proposals
made by the Shipping Board.
Denies Killing Employer.
William Taylor, colored, entered r*
ulea of not guilty, when arraigned
n Criminal Court No. 1, before
ludge Gould, yesterday. Taylor
aras indicted on charge of murder in
the first degree, of William McKee
B< ntzell, his employer.
Legal Action
Force D. (
Amendment May Be
sioners' Proposal
Consolidation I;
Legislation designed to compel
i merger of the two local street
'ailway companies, if they fail
vithin a set period voluntarily to
ronsolidate, may develop in the
'orm of an amendment to the mer
ger bill proposed by the District
Commissioners, it was indicated
,-esterday.
A precedent for such action has
>een set in the Cummins railroad
I >ill. which passed the Senate rg
?ently. This bill, which the District
>mmissioners studied in preparing
heir brief to Chairman Mapes. of
:he House District Committee, pro
/ides for merging certain groups of
railroads into one company after
?*ven years, unless the companies
hemselves voluntarily b.ing about
t consolidation before that time.
"The commissioners have not asked
Congress to fore? the companies here
:o join forces." Chairman Charles
.V. Kutz. of the Public rtilttles
Commission, pointed out yesterday.
Plaa to Remave Obstacles.
"We have merely, sought to remove
mv legal obstacle which could be
lsed to prevent a voluntary merger
>y the companies." he said.
Commissioner Kutz. when asked if
he provisions of the Cummins rail
?oad bill with regard to compulsory
velding-together of railroads within
i time limit could be applied simi
arly to the local street railway sit
jation, appeared to see no objection
o this plan.
The commissioners are confident
bat Congress will enact legislation
which will bring about the much
leeded consolidation.
^ Commissioner Louis Brownlow
* tressed the importance of the new
axation plan in relieving the finan
cial burdens or the Washington Rail
ray and Electric Company.
He explained that Um public, is
WILLTRYVAN
FOR FORGERY
Brotf^r of Wan Under In
dictment for Passing
Bad Check.
! JACK GERAGHTY'S WIFE
Santa Ana. Cal. ? "Handsome'
I Jack Geraghty, the chauffeur who]
wooed, wed and then lost Julia {
French at Newport, has taken a sec- i
ond wife. She is Miss Amy Blusta
of Allston and Watertown, Mass.
The wedding was an event of New
Year Day at Santa Ana. where the
bride had been acting as secretary;
for a moving picture concern. I
Following on the heels of the con
viction of his brother. Ziang Sun
Wan. for murder in the first degree.
Tsong Ing Van soon will be tried J
for uttering a worthless check.
United States District Attorney
Laskey announced yesterday. Van j
already has been indicted on that J
charge. Van. it is claimed, attempt
ed to cash a *3,000 check, forged
with the signature of Dr. T. T.,
Wong, director of the mission house,
on January 30. 1919. the day after
the murder, at the Rlggs National
Bank. , J , I
Van. as a witness for the defense
in the Wan trial, admitted on the
stand he had presented the check,
but declared it Was given him by a j
Chinese named T. P. Wang. !
The prosecution throughout the ]
trial contended that "Wang" was a
fictitious person, and that Wan was
the man who gave Van the check
James A. O'Shea. who defended.
War., will take up the case of Wans,
brother. He also will file a motion
for a new trial for Wan tomorrow. It
was stated.
While her son sits morosely In a cell )
at the District Jail. Wall's mother^
in Shanghai. China, is unconscious j
of her son's conviction.
When the trial was concluded j
Thursday afternoon, the first request'
Wan made of his lawyers was to|
I keep his mother in ignorance of his,
1 conviction.
| Resides the mother. Wan has an j
elder brother and a younger sister.;
who is married, in Shanghai.
British Labor Urges U. S.
To Aid Starving Austria
?
'? An appeal for contributions from the
'trade unions in America to help the,
?.starving people of Austria Is made in
'a cable received yesterday by Samuel j
Gompers from W. A. Appleton, gen
eral secretary of the General Federa
tion of Trade Unions in Great Britain. ]
A special appeal by the Interna
tional Federation of Trade Unions,
sent to Mr. Gompers from the head- j
quarters in Amsterdam. Holland, says:,
i "The poverty and destitution !n I
Austria baffles all description. Hun
dreds of thousands are literally starv- 1
ing and tens and tens of thousands j
are unavoidably doomed to die from .
hunger and cold this winter if assist
ance is not at once forthcoming.'
Probe Hero Awardi Tomorrow.
The Senate investigation of awards i
of naval medals of honor wll begin j
tomorrow, it was announced last;
night. The investigation will be
conducted independently of the.
House.
Planned to
C. Car Merger
Attached to Commis
Unless Voluntary
5 Effected Soon.
' delving into all the possible benefits
to be derived from a merger, seemed
not to have grasped the full signifi-!
cance of the proposed system of levy
ing based on operating income instead
of gross receipts.
Would Reduce Taxes.
This tax plan, as outlined In the
bill sent to Congress,'would greatly
reduce the taxes borne by the Wash
ington Railway and Electric Compa
ny, whose ten suburban lines have
tended to pull the whole company
from its feet, while the flourishing
Capital Traction Company would be
forced to pay into the proposed
"street railway contingency fund"
nearly all of its revenues above that
representing a 6 per cent return on
valuation.
This would mean, in other words,
that the present tax burden borne by
the Capital Traction Company would
be more than doubled.
Statisticians of the public utili
ties commission have figured out
that a straight 7-cent fare, as now
desired by the Washington Railway
and Electric Company, would fur
nish the already substantial Capi
tal Traction Company a 13% per
cent return on investment.
? Per Out for W. R. A E.
The fair return of S per cent,
flxed by the commission, would just
be received by the weaker company,
it is estimated.
Under the new plan of taxing
operating incomes, the fair return
of 6 per cent would adjust Itself
equitably between the two systems,
It is believed.
The street privileges enjoyed by
the Capital Traction Company,
which operates only two suburban
lines, would be heavily taxed, while
the burden placed on operating the
I ten suburban lines of the Washim;
jton Railway and Electric Company
'would in great measure be lifted.
/
&. tfacnr&oroCo.
"THE BUSY CORNER- PENNA./WLAT &TKSI
Open,
9:15 A. M.
January 11, 1920.
Weather?Always Good
Close
6 P. M.
J5.15 crow Som C o,
"THE BUSY CORNER* PENNA.*LAT 8TH.ST
'M?' m m" Sheets and Pillow Cases
?Every year that we hold this sale the interest increases, and this year the sale should be
of greater importance than ever.
These values shouTd especially appeal to Boarding
House Keepers, Hotel Keepers, as well as to the woman
who looks after the interests of her own home.
?With the influx of Census workers, and the many tourists who will be coming to
Washington this spring and summer there will be great demand for sleeping quarters,
aritf greater need for sheets and pillow cases. Prepare for these needs now, and buy
at gratifying savings when you can.
?These sheets and cases are all sold subject to slight im
perfections, but none sufficient to impair their usefulness.
?The flaws consist of a slight oil spot or two, uneven stitching or something similar,
perhaps a few pin holes.
?They are made from the best known brands* of sheetings.
Percales
Anchor
Conestoga
Sheets at $1.69
Values to $4.00
New Bedford
and Fruit of
the Loom
?They include sizes from those for cribs to those for the largest double bed, and are
in all lengths. Plain and hemstitched styles.
PILLOW CASES, 35c EACH
Practically the same brands as the sheets made from the sheeting ends, in extra and
regular lengths, and in plain and hemstitched styles. CHOICE, 35c each.
?Street f loor.
WHITE SALE
White Wash Goods
New and dainty for the fashioning of many spring and
summer garments. Here are nine of our choicest numbers
that show decided savings if you buy in this White Sale.
?Plain White Voiles, 40 inches wide; a sheer 4 C .
quality, very closely woven; 59c value. A yard....
?Novelty White Voiles, j6 inches wide, in plaid chcck
and stripe styles; all new goods. Very special C Q _
values at, a yard
?White India Linon, very fine and sheer quality; 9C .
27 inches wide. Special, a yard.
?White Pajama Checks, 36 inches wide; closcly woven
quality. For all kinds of undergarments.
Special, a yard
?White Swiss Organdy, 45 inches wide; very *1 A A
fine and sheer quality. Special, a yard . ? ?l,ww
?St. Gall White Dotted Swiss, in all sizes of (1 CA
dots; very fine and sheer quality. Special, a yard,
-Ten-yard pieces of English Longcloth, 36 inches wide,
with a chamois finish; $5.00 value. Special, <T 4 05
a piece * ? il>??
Ten-yard pieces of fine White Nainsook, 36 inches wide,
with a soft finish; $45? valuc Special, JO AO
a piece *
White Piques, 36 inches wide, in all sizes of welts; in
many different weights. to 41
Priced, a yard, from ? ??*- *
fvain'a? Street Floor.
Opalescent Trimmings
for the January Bride's
Wedding Gown
?Yard-wide Opalcscent Floitncings and
22-inch Opalescent All- Aft
overs. At, a yard
?Opalescent Ornaments, single - motif
effects, in a variety of sizes. Priccd
according to size and quality?the single
r"""" $1.00'" $4.25
?Opalcscent Bandings, from the nar
row to the wider widths. Priced,
$3.50" $14.95
?Wider Edgings, suitable for
shoulder straps. A yard ^LttLiO
?Opalescent Drops, 7^
the single drop from . ?vC yl>' <?
KaniT.?Trimming More? Street Kloor.
Flannelettes and Flannels
for Your Practical Needs
?27-inch White Wool Elannels, good
quality, soft finished; suitable CA^,
for infants' wear. Special, a yard, ??"C
?White Outing Flannel, heavy weight,
with a heavy nap; both sides alike;
in white only; 27 inches wide. QC<?
A yard 03C
?Duckling, Fleece Flannelettes, in a
large variety of patterns and good as
sortment of colors to select from.
These patterns arc suitable for chil
dren's and women's kimonos and ^A_
dressing sacques. At, a.yard... HlUC
Kann'M?street Floor.
Echoes From Our Big
Lace and Embroidery Sale
?Fine quality Skirtings, on longcloth,
nainsook and Swiss, 10 and 12 inches
wide; in solid and openwork CC ?
patterns. At, a yard 30C
?45-inch Organdy Flouncings, beauti
ful embroidered designs on imported
organdy. tfO OC and CA
A yard $?f?td $?.Dlf
?Cambric and Longcloth Edgings, in
semi-blind and openwork embroidery;
firm wearing embroideries, very desir
able for trimming women's and chil
dren's undergarments; 4 inches 25c
Knnn*H?Strret Floor.
wide. A yard.
"j?Ti.. ,i jjj^P 1.1. m 1.1.115111111 hi 1111. fl | ?. /. fe/, f j | f'*r
January Sale Notions and Smallwares
?Monday's sale prices show the wisdom of anticipating generous supplies to care for
the needs of many months to come. Use the list for reference, check the items you
want, then bring the list with you to expedite buying.
?O. N. T. Spool Cotton; you
know the price and yardage has
changed. Tomorrow you can buy
150 yards cotton in white only, in
sizes 40, 50, 70, 80 and J Q
90. A dozen...... IOC
?50 yards Sewing Silk, black and
colors. Regular price 12c spool.
Tomorrow, 2 spools 1 (*
for IDC
-500-yard Spool of Black Sewing
Silk, letter A.
Spool
50c
?Sharris Hair Nets, cap
straight shape; all colors, except
ing white or gray. Usual
ly 15c each, 4 for
?Sanitary Napkins, one
dozen in box for
?Snap Fasteners, black or white;
all sizes. 1 A
4 dozen for 1UC
?Large assortment of Stickeri
Braid, wide and narrow widths; 3
and 4 yards to piece,
for
29c
45c
19c
?300 Count Paper Pins,
larly 6c paper; 3 papers IO
for 1?C
?Cotton inside Belting, black or
white, V/2 and 2 inches wide.
Regularly 15c yard. Q
Tomorrow a yard OC
?Dust Caps, assortment of colors.
Regularly lOt and 15c each. C
for Jv
?]/i lb. Box of Dressmakers' Pins,
assorted sizes, OC -
for ??>C
regularly 25c
styles.
?Whisk Brushes, take the p'.ace
of whisk brooms. RegU'
larly 15c each, for
?8 yards Lingerie Tape, with bod'
kin; white, blue or pink. Regular
10c value, 2 packages
for
?12-yard Pieces Best Quality Bias
Seam Tape, in sizes 1 to 5, 15c
10c
15c
at
?Nickel Safety Pins,
Regularly 5c dozen, 3
dozens for
all
10c
?Skirt Gages,
35c each. for.
?Bone Hair Pins, assorted
Worth 25c box, 1 A
for lUC
?Double Stitched White Lisle'
Elastic, J/4-inch wide. J*
A yard DC
?Nickel Coat Hangers, 1 A
regularly 15c. for lvC
?AH Muff Forms to close at half j
marked price.
?Shinola Polishers, regu- OA
larly 50c, for OiJ C
?10c Wooden Skirt Hang- 1 |"
ers. 2 for IDC
? 12-yard Piece of Cotton 1 A
Tape, white only, for.... 1 vC
?Sanitary Wash Cloths. 1 C _
regularly 10c. 2 for.... lvC
?Best Quality Silk Lisle Elastic,
black or white, '/?, %, /i 25c
39c
or 54-inch widths. A yard
?50c Scissors, 4 to 6
inches long'. Choice...
?"Seconds" of $1.00 Shears. 7.
7Zi and 8 inches long. Nothing1
to hurt cutting edge. A P _
At 4jC
?300-yard Spools Nassau Basting
Cotton. 3 spools 10?
for lZC
?Hooks and Eyes, all sizes; black
or white; assorted brands. Worth
5c and 10c card. "I A
3 cards for 1UC
Garment Shields,
Worth 75c ?
?Adjustable
sizes 2 and 3.
pair, for
?Collar Bands, all sizes,
for
?Mercerized Darning Cotton,
black, white and brown;
3 balls for..
?Kann's Elite Warranted Light
weight Shields, sizes 2, 3 and 4.
Regular or shirt waist style. 27c
and 29c value a pair. Ol _
Choice tomorrow foi. .. ulv
Kail's?Mreet Floor.
7c
otton,
10c
READ
Of other important events here Monday in our
announcements in today's Post, Star and Times.
Women's Gloves
At an Average of Half Price
An Extraordihary Occasion in These
Days of Soaring Glove Prices
?There are three lots from which to make a selec
tion. You will find it to your advantage to provide
$1.50
generous supplies from the sale.
Women'* $4 to $6 Real French.Glace Kid
Gloves, 12 and 16-bntton lengths
?These are in black, white and a few colors. Not all
sizes, but in the black and white there is a fair assortment
of sizes for the early shopper.
WOMEN'S FRENCH GLACE KID
GLOVES
?2-Clasp style in white with fancy stitched %backs, also
a few tans. Regularly $2.50 and $2.75. -| r A
Monday, pair X oDU
WOMEN'S WASHABLE
CHAMOISETTE GLOVES
?One and two-clasp style with \titched or plain backs.
Choice of black, white and .colors; regularly fA
$1.00. Monday, pair s DvC
Kann'a
-Street Floor.
New Wool Jer
sey Overblouses
in Two - Color
Effects
?They are made in round
neck styles, and the com
binations are brown and
bisque, mahogany and
blue, Burgundy and gray
and taupe and blue. All
are hand-braided or em
broidered with silk che
nille and finished with a
narrow sash belt.
?A good assortment of
sizes to select front.
Priced according to qual
ity and style of trimming
at?
?12.95, $14.95,
$16.95 and $19.75
?New showing of Geor
gette Blouses, in white
and flesh color chiefly.
?One of the new models
is made with a high col
lar, embroidered in front,
and trimmed with filet
lace. Another is a square
neck model, trimmed with
val. lace; still another is
braided, and one is fin
ished with a narrow
hand-crocheted edging. A
popular style is made
with a flat pleated frill.
?G o o d assortment of
sizes.
$9.95 and $12.95
KaM'a?Second Floor.
Philippine
$4.50
Embroidered Lingerie
?Dainty garments that will appeal to the prospective Jan
uary bride.
?They are all hand made as well as hand embroidered.
?HAND EMBROIDERED GOWNS, with embroidered eye
lets and embroidered scallop, with ribbon run through eye
lets, in square and "V" neck styles, short sleeves A A
finished with embroidered scallop, at v<J?UU
'
Similar styles, better qualities, and with more
elaborate embroidery, at $3.50, $4.00 and....
?HAND EMBROIDERED GOWNS, in better quality, in
round and square neck and "V" neck styles, and beau
tifully embroidered in the front, at
$5.00 and
-?CAMISOLES, hand-embroidered fronts, in
small openwork designs, at
?CAMISOLES, in better qualities, very elaborately
broidered, with embroidered scallop down
the front, at
?HAND EMBROIDERED ENVELOPE CHEMISE, with em
broidered scallop and embroidered eyelets, with
ribbon drawn through, at
-HAND-EMBROIDERED ENVELOPE CHEMISE, in open
and blind embroidery, handsome designs, $3.95
-HAND-EMBROIDERED ENVELOPE CHEMISE, elaborate
ly embroidered on the front, some with embroidered eyelets
at empire waist line, with ribbon run through A C A
eyelets, at V *?Ww
?BETTER QUALITIES IN ENVELOPE CHEMISE, hand
embroidered in elaborate effects, one style has openwork
embroidered medallions on the front $5.00
Kifa SecMi Floor.
MT'
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