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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, August 06, 1920, FINAL EDITION, Image 9

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OR MIANX
bish Tuke Premus s to
Pmwr nt Truble When Arch
LONWDON. Aug. Despite the re
Itoratioe yesterday of Uoyd George
in the Mouse of Commons that Aseb
bishop Manmia wo,7d not he allowed
to land plans in Irel4ad are hieing
mOde ia Liverpool ad. Cork to ac
.sed the AVtoralan prelate an un
precedented receptlpa.
Coupled with this information comes
word that Liverpool authorities fear
-rIest$g when the Baltic- hearing tha
arebiahop arrives In the Ilver Mer
' so aday. Large delegatio are due
s iIverpool from Birkenhead, St.
Melen'. Chester, and Widnes par
isbes ts greet the prolate.,
eamu=- of the demoastrtes in
honor of the archhlsbop is New.Yora
Just heiere he ga'led the Drletsh. an
therit - are taking 'preeautioas to
check y unusual happenings, but as
religious feeling Is easily stirred on
the Mersey side anythig may happea.
In the city of Cork al- eltisenb e
been requested to decorate 9ir
hoes, Wiith flags frds neon until- f
P. It Say "in boner of the arrival
of 'Arehblbop oans." dtaa )ein' en
ecutives are prepared tOL take charge
of the ceremonies In that city.
NEW YORK, Aug. 6.-The New
kYork Times today prints the follow
Abe Lincoln Candies
std
60c
1
cbocoeesa and se so.. lest
to al prt. et th worM by par.
a
Abe Lhcel. Casdy Cs., Inc.
518 Temth St. N.W.
th..e Manm r50. W.hisue., D. C.
Branch stares
1014 7th St. N. W.
3011 14th St. N. W.
@1W SHODAT. AID 3O&UATU
I IIT
Go Prepared
With the proper outfit you
will get just as good pic
tures as anyone. If you
will let us help y'ou select
what you need you will be
sure of getting the very
best. Bring us your nega
ves for finishing and note
the superiority of our de
veloping . a'nd printing
that's because it is done by
eiperts.
M NATIONAL
REMEMBRANCE SHOP
F6URTEENlr STREET.
one 3eow byem Pa, Av.,
Co-operative Own
ia the Modern Way
Of owning an apartt
ing rent. when fori
piemented by an inu
to an ,avartmnent of
WALKER PLAN OF
Droblem of housing
family is solved. Y
this plan, for a total
HALF the reproducti
It CosNo More
Than Paying Rent
After you havp pail
chasers hlave found
ference between mi
buying one. In mana
ments. under the Wi
now Daid for smalj
e borhood.O
and TENANC . Le
ellan h E. Walk
of Apartments." It
on your Dart.
- Apartosant Ar. 14
The Avondale
Apartmnents in this mo
ranwej eine from thre
one .-two bath. ea
the desrable DuPont Ci
the fine reddences of
varied deqign make it Pe
any architectural taste.
Ailan E. Wa
513 11
lag espyrtgbted artiese free St. Dab
me eseeceeeat:.
DuItia Corporsttes le" t
day ceter the freedom of the city
spa Auebblebep Maaais,
*Adrismaa J. .naDemseugh yid he
t they maht take it for '
at t, whether Masaix at
Queemstewa er Liverpeel, he would
esle te Dublin.
"A eIrema1tane whieb los been
Overleehed in this controversy. but
whisk is symptomatie of the change
is the Irish attitude toward Ragland.
I. that Archbishop Manaix, while
pr iseat of Mayneeth College. re
e ved the late King Edward and
Alezaadra. and also King
"On the former eccasion. in 1907,
the reception room was decorated
with the colors and portraits of King
Edward's horses, Persimmon and Am
bush, and as Queen Alexandra looked
arenad for a pad on which to dry her
pen after signing the visitors' book.
Dr. Manaix lifted up his toga, with
its velvet edging, and sented it to
the Queen as a pen-wipr."
ESHf~RIFEASUJRE
PASSD IN HOT DBATE
LONDON. Aug. 6.-When the coun
cil convenes today the Irish crimes
bill will be given its third and final
reading.
The measure' was advanced last
Night aftpr a stormy debate between
Lloyd George and Asquith in which
personalities were mingled and at
timeq an encounter seemed imminent.
The motion of John Robert Clynes,
Laborite, for rejection of the bill was
defeated and the roll.call on the sec
ond reading showed 211 for to 71
against.
FIND SACCHARIN
IN SODA WATERS
Discovery of saccharin, a substitute
for sugar, in soft drinks here, today
led Dr. John L. Norris, acting District
Health Officer to call representatives
of the several local bottling es
tablisbments to the health office for
an explanation.
Food inspectors recently secured
several bottles of soft drinks. An
analysis of the drinks showed they
contained saocharit. The health office
does not believe saccharin healthy
used as a substitute for sugar, and is
making every effort to have its uhe
in this manner discontinued.
The hearing of the soft drink men
will be held sonetime next Week. If
they cannot present satisfactory ex
planations for the discovery of sac
charin in their drinks the health
office intends to prosecute.
Saccharin has a swetening power
600 times greater than sugar. One
small dfop can sweeten a cup of cof
fee or tea, whereas at least a tea
spoonful of sugar is needed.
The 'department of health of New
York says: "Saccharin has no' food
value, and, if substituted in whole or
tn part for sugar, in a food product,
it reduces, lowers, and injuriously af
'feats the quality and strength of such
food product."
TRIAL HALTED WillLE
MINISTER TIES KNOT
Justice Hits, of the District Su
preme Court has had many experi
ences on the bench, but yesterday for"
the first time he was called upon to
halt a trial to enable on" of the
principal partigipants to perform a
marriage ceremony.,
The Rea. John H. Jeffries, pastor of
Ryland Chapel M. E. Church, was in
the midst of a legal proceeding in
court when word came from the press
room that a couple-aged sixty-eight
were looking for a minister to tie the
knot. Perhaps it was the age of the
couple that appealed to Justice Hits,
for he gave his consent to the Rev.
Jefries being "commandeered."
John F. Tucker and Mrs. Mary Ar
rington, both residents of Oakton, Va.,
were, waiting in the pressroom for
the minister. This is the bride's third
matrimonial veqnture, and the second
for the husband.
sent. It is folly to continue pay
he name monthly payments, sup
tal deposit, you can acquire title
your own. Under the ALLAN E.
CO-OPERATIVE OWNERSHIP the
accommodations for the modern
ou can buy an apartment, under
payment only a trifle more than
on cost of the apartment,
I the initial deposit, which pur
most reasonable, there is no dif
rely leasing an apartment and
Sinstances the total monthly pay
,Iker Plan are less than the rent
ev apartments in less desirable
Sa REASONABLE CASH PAY
difference between OWNERiaHIP
ta representative of our office
detail or send for a enpy of
ir Plan of Co-operative Ownership
will be mailed without obligation
t 1734 P Street
erp. fireproof huilding
Sto eleven rooms with
:h. The prices range
Avondale is located in
Pcle neighborhood amid
this section. Suites of
ssi ble to satisfy almost
dker & Co.
409 Auto A
D. C. LastA
Police Hec
'lire were w automobile seel
deate is the baitriot of Ceimbia dur
lag the mouth of July. These figurps
were brought to the attention of Ma
jor Marry L. Genef r., superiateadet
of themetropolita olies, this mora
tag.
Major Oessford was greatly in
ceased over this showing. and stated
that henceforth all auoesobile laws
in the District will be rigidly enforced
with the hope of decreasing this
alarmiag rate of automobile mishaps.
During July. 1919, thpre were am
accidents. In that month three per.
sons were killed, nine seriously in
jured, and 106 slightly injured. In
261 cases property was considerably
damaged. In ten accidents no dame
age was done.
FIVE KILLED N PADT [email protected]
During the past month Ave people
were killed, tea seriously injured sad
133 slightly injured, with 263 cases
of damaged property and, eight cases
where no damage resulted.
According to Major Gessford. the
majority of the aoidents are caused
by the failure of chauffeurs to keep
to the right and to recognise the law
governing crossings at intersecting
streets:
"if the people at the scene of an
accident would only bear in mind to
take the license numbers on the ma
chine or machines involved and give
them to the policeman whetr he ar
rives, they could aid the department
in running down and prosecuting the
Wash ingtor
Eyewitn4
Con ditio
"One doesn"t appreciate the good
old U .8. A. until he has been through
that war-ridden, hunger-stricken, and
demoralised country of Russia." es
claimed Bernard Goldberg, a young
Jew, of 821 Sixth greet northeast.
who returned to Washington a few
days ago after spending two months
in terrorised Russia, where he went
to meet his mother, Mrs. Sarah Gold
berg, and bring her to this country.
Goldberg came to this country
sev.n years ago, and is now preparing
for college. He is employed in one of
the Government departments in the
city. His father died in Russla about
nine months ago, and the young man
decided to return to the land of his
birth an bring his mother here.
Goldberg spent most of his time in
Riga, one of the largest seaport
cities in Russia. The harbor is occu
pied by British wsjahipi.'
ALL RULERS LOOK ALIKE.
Riga is now under a Lettish form of
gedament. It is rin in something
of a republican style, with a provie
ional president, wolnsa suffrage, and
all the fixings. The people have ex
perienced many varied forms.of gov
ernment duribg the past year. includ
ipg Bolshevist and Communistic. Ac
cprding to Goldberg, they are willing
to support any form of government
that is established.
"The people of Russia are-discon
tented and Aliscouraged," said Gold
berg. '4hey are tired of the continual
fighUng, and would do anything to
have peace established. All are poor
and have to rely on the American Red
Cross for food and clothing."
Goldberg was loud in his praise of
the Red Cross. He stated that there
in.alyays a corps of workers, labor
ing untiringly to aid the demoralised
Russians. The Russians dearly love
the American people, and feel that
they ote America a huge debt be
cause of all the good work done in
their behalf by the Americans..
WITNESIDS POGROM.
While at Riga, Goldberg witnessed
a pogrom. He said the Letts held a
big celebration and massacred hun
dreds of Jews.
"All the factories in Russia have
been shut down, and not one com
modity is being exported from he
country," Goldberg said. "German
and English articles are imported
into Rusta, but prices are op exorbi
tant that it is impossible for the
people to buy them."
"Shoes are sold at 700 rubles a pair,
while a suit of clothes costs 2,009
rubles. Before the war, a ruble was.
worth about 50 cents, but now it is
worth about 2 cents. Meat and bread
cannot be bought for less than 100
"nAmerican can live cheaply In
Rtussia at the present time. Our rate
of exchange is so far above Russia's
that it costs snuch less for gn Amer
Ican to live there than it does in thIs
country, provided he receives his sal
ary in United States currency."
Under the laws, a person In Riga
can't have more than 3,000 rubles in
his possession, Goldbery asserted. The
people are taxed so heavily that no
sooner have they any money than it
is taken away from them, he said.
DENOUNCED ENGLISH.
Goldberg denounced Englands pro
gram in Russia. He said Brltihh
warships are stationed in the harbor,
omstensibfy to protect Btitish subjects
but In reality to gal'f a foothold in
the ,country. He said sailors from
these warships have no respect for
the people of the country. England
is trying to establish a go ernent
In Russia. but the people Will not
stand for it. Goldberg stated.
There was a two months' lull in the
fighting while Goldberg was in Rigaa
He said the soldiers were tired o
fighting and were glad of a chance
to lay down their arms for a while.
"The police system in Riga is de
plorable," said Goldberg. "Citizens
are arrested, thrown into prison and
cometimes shot for the most trivial
offenses. I was in jail mnyself for a
while because I didn't happen to
have my necessary documents with
me at that particular stime.
"Fiance and England ship large
consignments of guns and munItion:
to Russia, by way of Dansig. If the
supply of niunitions were cut ogt,
there would be no fighting, because
the Russians cannot nianufacture the
articles themselves," he said.
Goldberg also visited Poland. He
said condition. there are heartrending.
'I'he people hafe no inoral#, and they
go about their bunes in a half
hearted way. *They, too, would be
glad to accept any new form of gov
-:rnment in order to put an end to
the constant fighting, he said.
Goldberg said several American re
ief associatione are deing wonderful
cidente I
Ionth Make
rd Indignant
men whe break te aua bt Iows."
/ai Mjo~r O1f~d
"We are jst akfg for the so
9pratibS et the average eltissa, and
if be would laterest hisealf - would
be started in the Fight irettaa.
"7! owe drivers of eadJ would blow
down at the points where they pre
warned 40. they wouM prevent a lot
of aseidents. I knew the aveege
Citiee doesa't want to be haled Into
court as a *1taeae and we den't want
to hale hio in, but if he wquld co
operate with the police department,
no auto eulprit could t by without
answering for his pal meaner. Nie
offese would be properly lveeti
gated. aid It would be the means of
preventing numerous accidents.
PAVORS uUAVY PUNALTY.
'OfFenders of the law shoull be qsat
to. jail or should be heavily fned
for their offenses," concluded Major
Gesstord.
Many of the victims of accidents
were little children, playing in or
crossing the streets. The poli are
coatinually receiving complaintsrem
citizens who claim that chauffeurs
drive along the thoroughfares of
Washiagton at an excessive rate of
speed, regardless of the danger to
human life.
It Is the opinion of officials of the
Police Department and hundreds of
citizens of Washington that many
drivers of automobiles in the city
have little or no respect for the traffic
laws, and a stringent effort is to be
made to punish these offenders.
t Man Gives
ass Story ofe
ns in Russia
work in Russia, and were it not for
these organizations, millions of people
of the country would die of starva
tion. He maintained that after peace
had been established in Russia the
country will be a great field for
Americans who wish to develop Rua-s
sia into a prosperous nation.
RENT BOARD WARNS
APT. LANDLORDS
The District Rent Commission this
morning warned by intimation that
landlords in this city must maintain
a uniform price for apartments of
Mille size and desirability in the sate
apartment house. This is expected
to stopithe practice of charging $100
for one apartment when the correa
ponding apartment on the floor above
or below rents for $75 or less.
The commission, in handing down a
ruling on the complaint of .torah A.
Chapin against Clyde B. Asner, )wn
er, and Gardiner & Dent, agents, de
clared today a rental of :l70 per
month to be "ekcessive, unreasonable,
and unfair" for apartment 20, the
Northampton, 1407 W street north
west, and ordered the rental to be
reduced to $47.50.
The partment in question haa flye
room( and bath, and is on th.' ae'onl
floor front. The complainant stated
that her rental is much in excess of
that paid by other tenants occupying
similar apartments.
The commission ordered a $30 per
month reduction in rent' for property
at 1426 Ninth street northwest, in the
case of Frank E. Walker against
Lawrence I. Mills, agent. The pres
ent rent of $100 per month was de
clared to be excessive.
In the case of Charigs J. Allen*
against J. Benson Thomas, the com
mission set $32.50 as a fair rental for
apartment 2, the Westover, 2501
Pennsylvania avenue northwest. A
request was made to raise the rent
from $27.50 to $40.
In the case of Henry W. Offutt
against J. Jerome Lightfoot, the com
mission set $32.50 as a fair rental for
4626 Wisconsin avenue northwest. A
request was made to raise the rent
from $30 to $40 per month.
TRADE BOARD VOTES FOR
CHlANGES IN ZONE RULES
Resolutions proposed by the zoning
committee of the Washington Board
of Trade were unanimously adopted
by the members of the board at a spe
cial - meeting yesterday at the New
Willard Ho . '
Suggustione were made in regard
to streets zoned residential in areas
zoned commercial. It was agreed that
biocks, which have no business on
either side of the Utreet, should be
zoned residential until a change is
requested of the owners of such prop
erty.
Aereduction of from 100) feet to 130)
feet was suggested as the height limit
on the north side of Pennsylvania
avenue from the Peace Monument to
Seventeenth street, and on both sides
of Seventeenth to Twenty-second
streets.
It was recommended that the area
bounded on the' north by Pennsyli
vania, avenue. Revedth street south
west on the east, and the river, which
is zoned, be zoned industrial. At the,
present time it is zoned commercial.
AUTHOR OF STIIG WAR
POEMl VISFTS CAITAL
Fyrancis Charles Young. the Wi*
consin student who wrote t poem.
"We March to Victory." is in Yhcity
attending the Catholic IStudents Mis
sion Crusade convention, which is
being held at the university.
During the world war Young wr"a
"We March to Victory." which called
forth letters of commendation fjom
forty-two governors. President Vil
anod also sent the poet a lette rof
praise, as did many other notables, in
cluding J7. Ogden Armour and Car
dinal Mercier of Belgium. The stir
ring words were later put to thrill
ing martial musie by the celebrated
Huge Bach, conductor of the ii
waukee City Band.
Young is here representing St.
Franeis Seminary, Wisconsin. from
which he is about to be ordained for
the Archdiocese of Chicago. Before
taking up his studies for the ministry
he was employed in the legal depart
ment uf Armanur & Co.. ChIcago.
SETFORAU& 15
Priekant Ham Insists 7 Per
Cent is Insuffilient for
- Eectric Company. -
A public bearing to consided the
application of the Potomac Diestrie
Power Company for ah increase is
electric current rates by t cents per
kilowatt hour will be held in the
District building, August 15. the Pub.
lic Utilities Oommission announacs to
day.
Specific increases were requested by
the company. Permnission is sought
to increase the present 8et-per
ki lowptt-hour rate to 10 cents and
to increase by 30 per cent the low
rate now paid by the city for street
and park lighting service.
increase in the coat of materials.
especially coal, and labor, which have
resulted il the company earning far
below a 7 per cent fair return on its
valuation, are the principal reasons
cited by William F. Ham, company
president, for appealing for higher
rates.
President Ham declares the com
pany is entitled to more than 7 per
cent return. He favors t percent.
Not only are the small consumers
affected, but also the wholesale elec
tricity. users, and the company asks
that the cost of electric current to
these users fluctuate as the cast of
coal increases or decreases. It is
asked that the 3 cents per kilowatt
hour discount given to business con
sumers be stopped. .
An increase in the cost of elec
tricity to small consumers will *t re
suIt in a change of electric bills. The
public now pays 10 cents per kilo
watt hour. although the established
rate is only 8 cents. The additional
2 cents is impounded in a fund await
ing disposition by the District Su
preme Court, which now is consid
ering a petition of the company,
which asks that the public service
commission be permanently re
strained from putting the 8-cent rate
into effect.
When the commission in August,
1917, reduced the rate from 10 to
8 cents, the company obtained an
order from the court temporarily re
straining the commission from put
ting this new rate into effect. The
court. however, provided that the
extra 2 cents be impounded.
Thus, if rates are increased to 10
cents, the public will be pagJng no
more. It will only mean that the
company will get the extra 2 cents in
stead of impounding it in the fund
which, has already mounted to $1,500,
000.
The company claims that In August
1917, the 8-cent rate was unjust, un
reasonable and inadequate. It as
serts today that conditions are worse.
and that the present rate is more in
adequate at this time than ever be
fore.
MODIFY INJUNION
IS PEPCO REQUEST
Declaring that an emergency has
arisen, caused by the high cost of
labor, materials and coal, which make,
it impossible to earn a profit from It.
business, the Potomac Electric Power
Company today petitioned the District
Supreme Court for a modification of
in injunction granted the company
three years ago, preventing the Pub
lic Utilities Commission from putting
into effect an order to reduce the
price of electric current to eight
cents per kilowatt hour.
The, power company recently ap
plied to the commission for pertnis
sion to increase its existing rates,
and the application to the Supreme
Court'is made in view of the commis
sion's stard that before it can act the
injunction should be modified.
The court is asked to allow the
Uttlitles Commission to hear the com
pany's petition, while reserving to the
power company its right which was
sought In equity when the injunction
was granted. The power co:npany's
petition is signed by President Wil
liam S. Ham: John S. Barbour, Os
borne Yellott, and S. R. Bowen.
nF uORSi WAR VETS
Co-operation of the 'Chamber of
Commerce 'eith the plans of the Vete
rans, of Foreign Wyars for their an
nual national encampmnent in Wash
jngton this summer was promised at
a meeting of the committee last night
at Carroll Institute.
August Gumperts, member of the
Chamber of Commerce conventions
committeq; C. H. Burt. resident head
of the Cuanmunity Service, Inc., Mrs.
Samuel H. Jacobson. president of the
Ladies' Auxiliary, and Mrs. Gilbert
10. Fraisier, chaimman. of the Ladles'
Auxiliaries Encampment Committee,
were present.
'Visits to Mount Vernon will be
made daily during the encampment.
the sightseeing tours being entrusted
to the Chamber of Commerce.
Plans for the parade will be dis
cussed at the excursion of the Vete
rans of Foreign Wars August 12 at
Chesapeake Beach. -
I. Advasse I. Freight Eisle
$10,000
leblad Every Load We liaul
Insurance to the amount of ten
thousand dollars is underwritten
oneeyload we haul to guaran
teeaganstany possible loss.
Direet y'our s ents via Jek
Mall Meter P for safety and
speed ia deliveup.
flafly service by fleet of massIve
meter freight. bet ween New Yeck,
lendelshia. Atlaatie City, Salti
rer..a..t....ad...hingt..*
Jack Hall
MOTOR PRKIfdRT AND) MAUiLING
CONTRACTOR
RCEIV'I~fl UTATSONG
P'hiladelpha--1 loath Marshali
St. Phene Market 4554. fleen s1e,
Attaa n i 0 j4S3. Ceaea
THE TIMES
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