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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 16, 1922, Image 4

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Good News for
National Thrift Week
Enrollments for Our 1922
Christmas Savings Club
HAVE BEEN EXTENDED
?to include this Special Thrift Drive. Get into
this nation-wide movement and make sure of
plenty of money for next Christmas.
50c a Week in 50 Weeks Amounts to $25.00
$1.00 a Week in 50 Weeks Amounts to 50.00
2.00 a Week in 50 Weeks Amounts to 100.00
5.00 a Week in 50 Weeks Amounts to 250.00
10.00 a Week in 50 Weeks Amounts to 500.00
The principal benefit in Saving's Clubs is in the
habit formed of steady, systematic, regular sav
ing of part of your income.
Second National Bank
"The Bank of Utmost Service"
509 Seventh Street N.W.
?IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIHIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMUIIIIllliiiiii^
| "Spend Time and Money ^Wisely"
Double
Thick
Blankets
$3.75 Ea.
Heavy, fluffy
blankets, in largre
checkerboard
plaids. Size 66x84.
Satisfaction First
810-818 Seventh Street
42x36
Pillow
cases _
19c Ea. |
These would sell S
for 35c but for the ?
most minute of S
Imperfections. Not jE
a bit hurt for s
service. SZ
Crowds Are Coming! [
omen
Quality coats of bolivia, sue
dene, velour and broadcloth,
lined with silk and warmly in
terlined. Large beaverette fur
collars and equally handsome
embroidered and tailored cloth
collars. Blouse, belted, panel
back, pleated and loose models
to please every woman.
Finer coats, all new midwinter
models and all obviously worth
much more than the sale price.
Of bolivia, yalama, broadcloth,
Normandie cloth and velour.
Richest of beaverette collars,
many with cuffs to match. Km
broidered collars, too?and many
with embroidered backs and
sleeves. A wealth of stunning
styles.
?2.50 to $4.00
Warner Rustproof
^ Corsets, ^ l-29
Every Corset Perfect
Corset news almost unbelievable, so
startling is it in underprice rarity. Famous
Warner corsets in popular models; white
and flesh; laced back or front; all with
four hose supporters. Low, medium and
waistline models, with long hips. In sizes
19 to 23 only. A GENUINE THRIFT
SPECIAL!
Of Authentic Style
at Our Famous
"THRIFT" Price.
$4-95
The silver lining of wintry skies?refresh
ingly new and fascinating springtime bats In
newest straws, novelty braids and combina
tions of Faille silk and satin and straw.
Wonderful range of styles. Trimmed with
flowers, fruits, ostrich and beautiful em
broidered designs. Every color.
Women's Kid Gloves
New Purchase?Ready Tuesday Morning
Every pair perfect! Imported
gloves of soft, pliant quality?and
with workmanship that assures
proper fit and excellent service.
Black, brown, tan, mode, beaver,
grav, black with white and white
with black. ANOTHER OUT
STANDING "THRIFT" SPECIAL!
TIE BIG SHIRT SALE
Is Making a Hit..
With Thrifty Men!
$2.00 and $2.50
SHIRTS
$1.19
Every shirt brand-new and ab
solutely perfect. Of fin* madras,
rep, satlnette and 80-square per
cale, out fuli and tailored for
good flt and good wear. Soft
cuffs. Some have separate Col
lars to match. Colorful stripes
and the new Broadway checks.
SlZM 13 H to 17.
Declare Maryland Measure
Too Sweeping and Danger
. ous to Other Legislation.
Srerlil nl?!?t'cli to The St?r.
BALTIMORE. January 16.?on me
ground that the equal -iRhJ"'
women bill. Introduced !n the Mary
land legislature at /he Instance or
the Just Government League. Is too
sweeDtnK In its terms and might en
danger measures already in force or
Sending in various states in favor of
women in Industry. nat,??'
zations working for prote.?Use 1 eg
islation for working women are flood
ing Maryland with literature protest
ing against the proposed law
The National Women's Trade Union
Lfaeue is appealing to various worn
)?**orffantStlonB in the city and
state to defeat the bill. II: Is be'{?.ve^
that should the equal rights bill, a
blanket measure /orr?8^nhd,''}1
the federal amendment, which the
National Woman's Party intends .o
put through Congress, be passed
laws proteoting women in industry
would be automatically repealed.
Vwins to Ran Risk'
That It Is useless to run the risk
of tampering protective meas
ures already in existence when the
equality of women could be secured
in other ways Is the argument of the
National Woman's Trade Union
League, the Consumers League. Bus
iness Woman's Club of the \oung
Women's Christian Association. Na
tional League of Woman Voters ann
other organisations.
If the blanket measure is passed In
the state the decision as to the In
tel pretation of its terms would in
evitably have to pass to the United
States Supreme Court, according to
opinions of many lawyers.
I The bill asks that "women shall
have the same rights, privileges and
immunities under.the laws as man.
specifically with respect to "freedom
of contract." because of their disa
bility on account of sex, which makes
protection necessary for the good of
the state and nation It Is pointed out.
Danger Pointed Ont.
Further, according to J. H. Rals
ton of Washington, "the law which
now prevents a woman from guaran
teeing her huRband's debt on any note
would go by board, because you pro
pose to give them freedom of con
tr "This bill probably would destroy
all such laws as limitation of hours
I of labor for women, restricting night
work laws for women and providing
'seats In stores for women." Mr. Rals
ton continues In a letter concerning
I the Maryland bill.
Greatest possible care in drafting
1 the bill should be taken, for passage
of the law might mean that a wife
would be held liable civily or crimi
nally for non-support of her hus
band. in the opinion of Mr. Ralston
Even with the restrictive clause
stating that the bill shall not apply
to women in Industry (Section 4).
lawyers are in doubt as to the opin
ion of the courts in the matter. A
difference of opinion among lawyers
on the subject Indicates that there
is grave risk. It is felt, in having
such a bill become a law.
Cannot Jeopardise Standards.
Miss Agnes Nestor, legislative
chairman of the National Romans
Trade Union League, in a public
statement said:
'Working women will go as far
as any women In working for actual
citizenship and equal economic rights
with men We do not propose to
surrender /or Jeopardise industrial
standards already won and exchange
thirty yeara progress for a possible
gain In some other direction which
can be obtakied in some other way.
Everything In the blanket bill can
be obtained In some other way with
out sacrificing the interest of work
ing women."
Mrs. Charles J. Ogle of the Just
Government League, defends the bill
and declares that the proviso that
the bill sht/jld not apply to Indus
trial legislation protecting women is
sufficient tq protect the women in in
dustry. f
ARMY OFFICERS' PLEA
UP TO GEN. PERSHING
Bequest Made for Permission to
Doff Uniforms Except When
on Duty With Troops.
Provided Gen. Pershing, chief of
staff, gives his approval, officers of
the Army on duty at the War De
partment and Its branches in this
city will doff their uniforms and wear
civilian dress at all times when not
on tluty with troops or in attendance
at official functions at the White House
or elsewhere. Orders to wear uni
forms at all times were first issued
during the Spanish war and were re
newed during the world war but
never before the present time have
beon enforced in timt of peac.
Many officrs on duty at th War D?
T-artment have petitioned the Secre
tary of War to permit the wearing of
civilian dress during office hours as
well as at other times when not em
ployed in strictly military service, and
the question was referred to Gen.
Pershing for report.
Naval officers are permitted to Bo
as they please In the matter. Army
officers make special complaint
against being "trussed up* In a tight
Sam Brown belt when seated In a
chair and bending over a desk all day.
As one officer put It, "The belts may
be all right for dress parade or when
the uniform should be worn on offi
cial occasion* but it Is deuoedly un
comfortable and lnoonvenlent for
desk work."
OPPOSES MEMORIAL PLAN.
American Legion Against Pro
posed Building at Present.
Attempts at thia time to gain the
aid of the atatea in raising, funds to
erect' In Washington a memorial
baildlng to those who served In the
world war, as contemplated bjr the
George Washington Memorial Asso
ciation were condemned Saturday by
'?he American Legion. The national
legislative committee of the legion Is
sued a statement protesting the plan,
which has been, indorsed by President
Harding, until enactment of adequate
relief legislation for the disabled and
the utiempoyed veterans, aa well as
0f"The'nveternB of the war." sal da
atatement by the legion, "believe this
Is not the time to spend mon?y on
world war memorials. When the
government has disposed of its obli
gations to ex-service men and women
themselves, and when later the coun
try gets the proper perspective, It
will be time to plan a great national
victory memorial."
BODY OF D.C.BOY COMING.
Transport ' Carries Bemains of
Sergt. J. V- &aezer.
Among the BOO dead American sol
diera that were returned to this
country from France on the storm
beaten transport Qrooh Is the body
Sfs?r?t John Wesley Raerer, son
Sf MrsT Stella Buck, of the Garden
HRae?er was killed In action. June
14^1918. while serving with Company
F*of the 2d Engineers. He was cit
ed by the French government and
the croIx de guerre. The
CosteUo Post of the American Legion
will have charge of the funeral ar
rangements upon the arrival of the
body in this city. Services and In
terment will be held at Arlington.
| Spain today possesses 500,000 tons
of shipping, one-half of which la now
lldl*
GREEKS TO PRESS WAR
ON TURKS, SAYS ENVOY
Financial Representative to XT. S.
Speaks at Luncheon of Greek
' American Club.
There will be no relaxation of the
Greek offensive against the Turks in
AM* Minor, declared Spero Papa
franco, the new Greek financial en
voy to the United States, who made
his ilrst appearance ut a public func
tion Saturday when the Greek-Amer
ican Club celebration of the Greek
new year brought together, at a
luncheon at the Lafayette Hotel, the
entire diplomatic force of the Greek
legation hero and many members of
the Senate. Mr. PapatranKO. for a
quarter of a century, was adviser to
the American legation in Athens. He
felt sure, he said, of the sympathy of
Americans in the Greek cause and
arlded that the warfare being- con
ducted by the Hellenese against what
was termed "barbarism" would even
tually be terminated successfully.
J. Gennadiun. Senators King and I
Ashurst. also declared that the cam- I
nalgn of Greece against Turkey must!
not be lessened and that official
recognition of the Greek government
by the United States must be ac
corded in the Interest of advanced
civilization.
In his outline of conditions in
Greece. Mr. Papafrango emphasized
the unity of the "unconquernhie
Greeks," and told of the warfare be
ing conducted by the Greeks against
the Kemalist forces of the Ottoman
empire, and he felt sure, he said,
that the sympathy of America would
be with them In their struggle for
freedom.
Senator King in his address re
viewed the glories of Greece in the
world war. urged co-operation among
nil Greek factions in this rouiury and
expressed hope that Greece soon
would be accorded official recogni
tion by the United States govern
ment. A letter was read fro-n Sen
ator Moses, president of the club, ex
pressing his regret at not beln* uble
to be present. The luncheon was
primarily for the purpose of conferr
ing honorary membership in the
Greek-American Club upon the new
ly arrived Greek envoys.
WRITERS PICK OFFICERS.
Washington League Elects M.
Hugh Irish President.
The Washington Writers' League,
meeting In the Public Library Friday
night, elected the following officers
for 1922: President, H, Iluj^h Irish:
vice president. Miss Marie Dallas:
secretary and treasurer. Miss Minnie
M. Goode.
Preceding the election, X. T*. Fagin,
the retiring president, told the meet
ing of the work of reading and se
lecting from 3 000 manuscripts for the
contents of the initial and succeeding
early issues of a new magazine to he
published soon. The poetry contest,
which is being conducted by the
Writers* league, will be brought to a
c!ose with the payment of cash prizes
to the winners early in February.
PRESIDENT FAVORS
NAUTICALSCHOOL
Approves Move to Give Sea
Training to Veterans Hav
ing Vocational Handicap.
| President Harding's approval Friday
| of the transfer to the Veterans' Bureau
I of any surplus Army and Navy equip
I ment suitable for use .has made pr.op
! *rty valued at millions of dollars avafl
| able for use by the bureau, according to
Ian announcement by Col. Charles R.
Forbes. The property includes such
material an machinery, desks, type
writers. appliances' of all kinds, raw
material, books, adding machines and
thousands of other articles which will
be utilized at the various government
vocational schools and at private insti
tutions training disabled veterans.
Col. Forbes also announced that Presi
dent Harding had given his approval to
the establishment of a nautical school
for the training of veterans who have
a vocational handicap. Among the
sites under consideration for this
school, it was said, are Baltimore, Md.;
Salem and other points in South Caro-,
lina, Florida. T'-xas. Newport, R. I.,
and other Ne.w England ports. Vessels
of the Shipping Board will be used in
training, the announcement said, and a
shinping expert will probably be de
tailed from the Navy Department who
will assist Col. Forbes in selecting the
type of vessels best fit tod for the pur
pose of training. Chairman .J-ask^r of
the Shipping- Board has given his in
dorsement of the nautical school.
Training Facilities Inadequate.
Referring to "an erroneous idea of
the government vocational schools"
which Col. Forbes said many people
have, the bureau director issued the
following statement:
"It has never been and never will
be the intention of this bureau as
long as T am director to take men
out of established or accredited uni
versities ? and institutions where the
veteran has been making satisfactory
progress; but when it is taken into
consideration that the expected peak
of our rehabilitation population will
be between 200.000 and 2.r>0,000, It is
very evident that there are not many
educational institutions in the United
States to take care of disabled vet
erans who pre or will be eligible for
training under the law. At ti e pres
ent time there are approximately
30.000 men who are waiting to bo as
signed to educational institutions
for training purposes. Today we have
ri few more than 1^4.000 veterans un
dergoing vocational tiainintr and the
established educational institutions
are crowded. What would Be the
condition when we reach the peak of
250.000 veterans eligible for training?
There is only one answer: The gov
ernment must establish institutions
for their training or the veterans will
be neglected."
FIVE-MILE FUNERAL PROCESSION
MOURNS' LAST HA WAIIAM f&lNGE
. j>: - ? .-f i
T.r the Associated I're*?.
HONOLULU. T. H.. January tG.?
A flve-mile procession weaving
its colorful way through palm
fringed roads today concluded the
last rites In the funeral for Jonah
K. Kalanianaole, whose death Jan
uary 7 ended the old Hawaiian line
of monarchs. Of these, Kalaniana
ole, known to the natives as Prince
Kuhio, was the last descendant.
(iunm Iloom Knlute.
The procession was led by a
marcher carrying a Christian cross,
while by his side marched one who
carried a tabu stick, an emblem
of the ancient regime. Behind
these were grouped all official
Hawaii, with representatives of
churches in their solemn clerical
garb against Hawaiian warriors
clad in bright yellow and black
cloaks and feathers.
As the body was taken from the
palace, armed batteries in the hills
began the firing of minute Runs,
maintaining the naluting until the
body had been borne to the royal
mausoleum, where It was placed
beside the older kings of Hawaii
in a crypt hidden beneath a mound
of floral offerings.
Silence lay. over the tomb to
night, which la half concealed In a
circle of towering palms. Last
nfght the body lay In the throne
room of the palace, resting there
until 11 o'clock this morning, when
6imple Episcopalian ceremonies
mingled with the wailing and
chanting of old Hawaiian mourn
ers.
At the grave, while the crowds
formed deep around the crypt, sub
dued singing of hymns was begun
?"Lead. Kindly Light," "Safe in
the Arms of Jksus," a. short pray
er, and. in closing, the farewell
song written by the late Queen
Liliuokalani, cousin of the prin?-e
?"Alohaos." Then slowly, with
the sound of the la?t gun dying,
the prince's body was placed in
the crypt.
Reduced Prices on
. WHITE ROCK
Water and Ginger Ale
New lowered prices effective today!
White Rock Water
Qt. Bottles, $12 Case $3.15 D?z>
(50 Bottles I
Pt. Bottles, 115 Cast? $2.00 Doz.
(100 Bottles)
Splits, $12 Case $1.50 Doz.
(100 Bottles) ^
^ hite Rock Ginger Ale
Qt. Bottles, $2.75 Doz.
Pt. Bottles, $1.80 Doz.
Splits, $1.35 Doz.
TODAY'S DESSERT!
CORNWELL'S NAPOLEONSLYCE
Two layers of puffe pastry layered with
custard, iced on top, then decorated with
swirls of mocha crcam.
Ph?ne CORNWELLIS s;7f
LS 1415 H Street 875
IP Just Look at These Values
There are splendid opportunities just now?at inventory time?to purchase standard high
grade uprights or players at prices you cannot easily resist.
Our space is more or less limited with the heavy stock we carry and we must move part of it
to make room for fresh shipments coming.
Haines, standard since 1851; the renowned Foster and the nationally advertised Story & Clark,
are magnificent players. To this we have added our entire stock of used and slightly used
instruments, and on many of these used ones, no matter what the prevailing price, we have made
still further reductions to move them quickly.
Act Quickly?Profit Greatly
$
10
Down to
Approved
Credit
Easy
Payments
on Balance
$
10
Down to
Approved
Credit
Easy
Payments
on Balance
Used Players
All 88-Note
Solo Concerto
Player
Story & Clark Player
Mahogany ?
Radle Player
Mahogany
Story & Clark Player,
Mahogany
$298
$498
$498
$498
Haines Bros. Player (CfA
Mahogany vJJv
Haines Bros.
Mahogany..
Haines Bros. Player (CCA
Mahogany WtfVV
p^$550
Knabe
Pianos
Knabe Pianos have
been built on strictest
honor since 1837?and
have since maintained
the same high stand
ard, for the Knabe rep
resents the maximum
effort of masters in
piano construction.
Though but 5 feet 2
inches in length, the
wonderful richness and
singing quality of the
Knabe Grand forever
stamps it as something
more than merely a
beautiful musical in
strument?for it is pre
eminently a work of art.
Used Uprights
Weaverton Upright $65
Chickering Upright $75
Chas. Bonce Upright $140
Behr Bros., Upright $165
$298
$340
Ivers & Pond Upright,
Mahogany
Haines Upright
Mahogany
Chickering Upright (CCA
Mahogany VVvv
Special
Beautiful used
Knabe npright
Plays like new,
$475
lamoomsjnt. ? Used Steinway
J.H/mUliara&Piwi ...
action.
1330 G Sreet N.W. $610

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