THE WASfflNGTON HERALD
PUBLISHED EVERT MORNING BT
The Washington Herald Company
<3S-4*7-4*t Eleventh Street Phone Main 3300
? ?11 . m 1 %? 11 1 .i ? 1 ' 11 1 ?*
L U. BELL Pnbhsker
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Justice Prevails. ?
It required the mandate of a Federal court to bring* the mine
striker*' officials fo their senses. -The injunction ought not to have
been necessary. The President's statement should have been the
law of the land for the miners Mr. Lewis and his fellow offices
have done the working men of the coal fields a great service by
showing respect for the law. We believe that practically all of the
miners are law abiding, and wish to act in all matters within the law.
It would have been serious, indeed, if Mr. Lewis and the other
officials had elected to go to jail, instead of calling"off the strike.
The spectacle would have been bad. It would not have made martyrs
of them for the reason that the American people, first of all respect
The hrmncas 01 the Department of Justice in dealing with the
strike situation, re-establishes confidence in the government. At
torney General Palmer laid out a plain program It meant establish
ment of public order
The speed with which the machinery for arbitration is being 'put
in running order by the Secretary of Labor guarantees a "jTroper
tribunal for the settlement of the differences between the miners and
the; operators. If eifher side refuses to accept the good offices of the
administration, in settling all questions pertaining to wages and
hours, and working conditions, the one that refuses will have neither
the sympathy nor respect of the people.
Organized labor lost nothing by the withdrawal of the strike
order. In fact, it gained. American labor, as a whole, has shkwn
respect for the courts, and the action by the miners' leaders only re
affirms the attitude of labor in the past. ?
Radical leadership received a death blow. Henceforth, the chiefs
of labor unions must keep within -th> bounds of law and reason. The
power of the government, through the Federal courts, has been
clearlv proved. There should have been no occasion for the issuance
of the injunction. If Mr. Lewis and his associates had shown the
same calm reasoning before November 1, that they have shown in
the past twenty-four hours, they would have been spared th? humilia
tion that now faces them from their men and the people.
Justice and right will prevail.
The suggestion that the Senate go into secret session is good. It
would cut speeches to a minimum, give Senators an opportunity to
say what they really think, ant1 save the public's nerves.
A member of Russia's Red army gets three times as much to eat
"as a mere private citizen, and that, doubtless, explains why there are
few conscientious objectors in Lenine's territory.
When a car driver quits the road and tries to climb a telephone
pole in these arid times people are willing to admit that the fault
may have been with the steering gear.
Howdy, Mr. Prince!
America is big enough to properly welcome prince or peasant.
Some persons are trying to make capital out of the attentions we
are showing the Prince of Wales. It is mostly political capital.
"N The prince is heir apparent to a very democratic job of ruling.
Once a king, he really will exercise less power than one of our State
governors. He comes from an old and respected family.
England has honored our private citizens who previously had
held office-?Grant and Roosevelt?so there really is nothing out of
the way in our paying official respect to one of England's citizens
vho is going to hojj) office.
Washington welcomes the young prince. We believe he will
>arn much here as to democracy that will help him and his people
when he becomes an executive.
Let's show him a good time.
They have captured the last of Zapata's rebel army, and now
everything is quiet in Mexico except for the several million other
A good citizen is one that has a conviction that his own particular
rask and duty are the only things in the world that really matter.
Your present prosperity isn't worth two whoops, old-timer, un
less you salt down some of the surplus.
The worst feature of a high-old time is the low-down feeling the
BERGER TO RUN AGAIN
ELECTION DAY IS SET
Victor I* Berber. Wisconsin SociaJ
^>st, excluded from the House on Mon
en tha grounda that his actions
during the war were treasonable, will
return to Milwaukee and make a
campaign for re-election.
The Socialist la confident he' will be
elected by twice the plurality he re
ceived the last time. Representative
Dalltager. Massachusetts, chairman
of the oommlttee that Investigated
bis case, assorts the Rouse will never
??at him. no matter how many times
he la elected, because his speech
Monday showed that his views are
Republican and Democratic Con
gressional committees are consderin*
running only one candidate against
Berger. in order that the votes of
both parties may be thrown against
Madison. Wis.. Nov. 11.?Gov. Phil
tpp today set December S aa the date
of a apodal primary election In the
Fifth Congressional district to All
the vacancy declared by Congreas in
refusing Victor L. Berger his seat.
T?a governor set December 19 as the
date for the election.
New Jersey Governor
Elect Sees Palmer
Governor-elect Edwards of New Jer
sey hooded a delegation which called
oa Attorney GeneraJ Palmer yester
day to ask what the Government oan
do for Hohoken which faces the loss
of WMM annual taxes through the
takfac over by the Government opttie
Jtorth German Lloyd and Hamhuqt
Attorney Oencral Palmer told Ihe
deleantioa that ihe aubject was a mat
tor for Presidential consideration.
* $350 m Woman's Will
The trustees of the Church of the
Covenant, Eighteenth and N streets
northwest, are left $350 in the will of
Jennie Victoria Jewell, filed' for pro
bate in the District Supreme Court
yesterday, and instructed to use $250
of this sum "for the benefit of the
Covenant Circle room in the Charles
Alvin Smith Memorial Homa, at Co
lonial Beach." The other $150 is to be
spent in the Interest of the Peck
A quantity of jewels are bequeathed
by Mrs. Jewell and a score or more of |
small cash bequests are made to rela
tives. She asks that $200 be given the,
American McAll Association.
CkiMrca Left Interest ia Hose.
A daughter. Nannie Bellows, and a |
son. William Davis. Jr., are the prin
cipal beneficiaries named in the will
of William Davis, Sr., filed for pro
bate in the District Supreme Court
yesterday. Both are given an in
terest in their home at 1605 New
Jersey avenue, northwest. The will is
dated October 15, 1913.
A LINE 0' CHEER
EACH DAY 0' THE YEAR
\ By J.fen Kridrick Inii.
TUB MEADOWS IN NOVEMBER.
'Copyright. 1919. by Tbe JJcClure NMr*paper
The meadows are not bleak to me
However bleak and bare they be,
For as they lie there still and shorn
They're things to love, and not to
8ince through their pain have I been
Their woes have been my interest:
They've plven all that they can give
That through their fruitage 1 may
So howsoever bleak they be >
They spell but beauty unto me.
NEW YORK CITY*
By 'O. oTMcLNTYRE
K?w To?k. Nov. 11.?
A New York scientist.
Who has been swinging
From limb to limb.
With tome African #pes 1
Wresting heart secrets.
From the little dears.
Comes back to town*.
With the snappy news. \ * '
That it will not be long.
Before all of us.
Will be able|to talk.
With the birds, bees, dogs.
And all of the beasts.
And leam their hidden thoughts.
And .1 am going to start.
By calling a young hornet.
Off to one side. ,
And ascertaining what.
Is the big idea.
And then I am going.
have an intimate olist.
With Lemuel, the gold fish.
And And out what.
He thinks of his rock castle.
That I bought for $2.
He's never been Inside of it.
And I do not know whether.
It is the architecture.
Or tha mural decorations.
But most of all.
I want to question my dog
And find out why.
He cocka his head.
And wag? his silly tail.
Whan 1 go to the panti>.
And why he barks.
At every visitor that comes.
Except the meat man.
And why he gets notions.
Every once in awhile. ,
To chase around In circles.
And bark like a fool.
And then roll over.
On his back and stretch
I believe If he's truthful.
Thst somewhere in his family.
There was Insanity.
And last of all.
1 want to go to Missour .
If I can get the addr*>~
Of a certain mule ther*.
And find out why.
He kicked me one dsy.
When I wasn't looking
I have never been.
Exactly right since. ~
IN HER POSES
Lady Aslor Hits Sawdust Trail
When Her Anger Is
Plymouth. England. Nov. 11.?
The declaration of Mr. Gay, labor
candidate, that tt\e Lady Astor's
campaign was a "iftere circus pro
cession" and that Mr. Foot, liberal
candidate, was the only candidate
be recognised as an honorable op
ponent. ha3 raised Lady Nancy's
American fighting spirit. While
her opponents were^ lapsing into |
personal attack Lady Astor was not
idle. Her meeting last night ended
?n great <yithusia.sm with Lady As
tor displaying platform Drowess
worthy of Billy Sunday.
The viscountess started her
speech standing behind a table,
which she pounded vigorously to
emphasize her remarks.
Soon she climbed to a chair that
her words might reach the fringes
of the audience. Later she climbed
to tha table and. with characteris
tic arm jabs, denounced her oppon
ents wbom she declared seemed to
stop at nothing In their desire to
accomplish her defeat.
She characterized some of their
statements as "most annoying."
Increasing opposition today Indi
cated the viscountess' election Is
by no means assured. A section of
the conservatives have announced
their opposition to a woman M. P.
and it Is believed many ??r these
will abstain from voting.
"SCHOOL DAYS" ? 'i*
BACK HOME NEWS
Like a Letter from the Folks?Watch for
Your State News in The Herald.
Kansas City?International trade
conferees visit Kansas City.
10. killed by "live wire."
St. Louis ? Bandits hold up em
ployes of car wneel factory and get
Jefferson City ? Gov/Gardner re?
turns from tour of State.
Richmond Height*?Mayor Jensen
promises closing of Campbell's For
est Home, gambling place here.
Joplin?Four-fifths of Republicans
here favor Wood for President.
Norfolk ? R. B. Bullock. Rich
mond. sentenced to Federal prison
Tor bigamous marriage with French
Roanoke?State Corn and Grain
Show will be held here December
Sounders was Armistice Day
Lynchburg?William* viaduct will
be accepted by city December 2.
Charlottesville ? J. E. Parrott.
student at University of Virginia.
; elected commonwealth's attorney of
: Green county.
Onancock ? Seed oysters planted
jtn waters about here.
j Columbus?Every Ohio city held
| Armistice Day celebration.
Norwalk.?Election officials at Wil
lard strike for higher pay.
| Van Wert?F. E. Bigelow heads
j Trenway Club. y
L H. Moenter, ^47. drops dead.
| Bowling Gjeen.? Atty. L. D Hill in- I
I jured by motorcycle.
j Fremont.?H. I*. Stlerwalt made dls-"
j trlct deputy for Knights of Columbus.
THE VALUE OF GOOD
By DOROTHY DIX.
The World's Highest Paid Wo
(Copyright, 1*19, The Wtfeeler Syndicate.)
j Not lor.g ago I had as my vis a vis
at breakfast on a dining car a singu
larly handsome and attractive youth.
He woo well groomed and well
(dressed, and bad about him ihat look
of alertness, of awakenes% of com
I petency, of being able to make bis i
j way in the world, that marks the!
! young American headed for success, j
I I was rejoicing in him as a splendid]
type of young America when the,
j waiter brought in his breakfast. Ho
had ordered fried eggs. He began
| upon them by slicing a neat segment
of the white from each side of the
yolk. This left the yolk of the egg
unbroken, and ihe youth dexterously
balanced this upon his knife blade,
and. executing a wide sweep with
his arm. proceeded to sh??ot the tidbit
int<T his mouth with a skill that noth
ing but long fpractice could have
It was as flne a bit of sword swal
lowing as I ever saw, and for tables
around every one sat fascinated by
the sleight of hand performance.
When I sighed and said to myself*
"1 know your story, now. my young
friend. You are a" boy who comes
frohi a very humble strata of society,
and of poor and unculturcd parents.
You have exceptional ability and you
have raised yourself to your present
position by your energy, and Industry
and Initiative. But you will not go
much farther, and the thing that will
halt vou is your lack of manners, be
cimi-o no amount of talent is going
make people Ifivite a ,man who!
j ? ? ?* with his knife to the tables]
j ? here big things are decided between
the soup and the demi tasse.*'
And I remembered a little atory that
a big busfoess man in New York had
told me a few days before. He said:
"We're going to start a branch of
! our business in another eity. and. of
course, it' makes a splendid oppor
tunity foi the man who is made man
ager of it For a long time we have
had in our employ a young fellow
whom I have been secretly grooming
for the place. He knowa the business
down to the ground. He Is energetic
and progressive and I thought pos
sessed *very quality thai w<* needed
for the situation.
"?So 1 ask^d him to go to lunch wHh
me one day, intending to make it a
little festival for him, and .over our
. ' ' * 4
New Britain. ?One contract for new
homes here totals $242,000.
Uockville.?Six veterans who were
members of Are "department to be
Portland.? Mr*. Mary Mehaffey cele
brates 85th birthday.
Stafford Springs ?High school ter
Hartford. ? A nni?? Tennis, Spanish
phrenologist, charged with theft of
$90 from Joseph Pamche.
Willimantlc.?Mrs. Frank Klemba
finds husband after search of seven
years and has him arrested for non
Montgomery?Coal being moved to
towns suffering scarcity.
Huntsville?New transmission line
of from Gadsden to be finished about
to be voted upon December 29.
Mobife?H. H. Hartwell and R. A.
Christian named to State Harbor
Albany?Mra. D. W. Ward. Hart
selle, accidentally shot and killed.
Decatur?Paving of streets at cost
of $310,000 held up two weeks.
Pittsburg?Fifty-eight aliens ask
citizenship. ? /
Emporia?F. A. Summers becomes
division superintendent of 8anta Fe
Valhalla? Miss Mabel Bentley goes
through college on le&s than $300 a
Osawatomle?Local musician* affil
iate with A. F. of I*.
Fort Scott?New school for colored
students will be built.
T?ea\enworth?Supply of coal un
lives for faderal penitentiary.'
coffee to tell him that the plum had
I dropped into his mouth. It was the
first time I had had any social con
tact with him. and. great Heavens,
after the first spoonful of soup I
knew that it was not even possible
to consider him for the place. He
didn't eat, he gobbled.
"Of course, the boy lost the J^b.
His lack of manners made htm im
possible but my conscience Isn't clear.
I feel that I should tell him why he
missed his great opportunity, and so
give him a ohjatrt** to learn the eti
quette of the tabic instead of gtilng
through life falling over his knife
and fork and balked by hie spoon."
1 comment the consideration of
these two stories, both of which are
absolutely true, to the consideration
of all voung men. and of all parents
flood manners are a letter of credit
that the world honors at sight. Bad
manners shut every door io a man's
face Emerson ofice said:
"Give a boy an<address and accom
plishments and you give him the
mastery' of palaces and fortunes
wherever he goes. He has not the
trouble of earning or owning them;
they solicit him to enter and pos
Oil Conpaaies Multiply.
Nearly 1.000 oil companies have been
organ I red in th^ North Texas fields
an a result of lhe?<booms of recent
Bccome Slim This Stuu.
Have you heard about the new
system for weight .reduction?
Xou may eat and drink all you
need. There is noUedious exercis
ing. Take a little oil of korein at
mealtimes a?sd wWen retiring:; elso
follow the simple, clear directions.
A loss of weifhl. ten to sixty
pounds (whatever you need to lose),
may bo expected by ttrts safe and
pleasant sy*tem of fat reduction.
At the druggist's get a small box
of oil of korein capsules, and start
at once. Be of normal sise. with
good figure and attractive appear
ance. agile, oulck-witted. healthier
and more ' efficient. By reducing
weight now you are likely to avoid
one or more diseases?heart weak
ness. sunstroke, apoplexy, etc.?and
to add many years to yout life*.
ItemembSi?oil of korein. Become
thin and stay so. Show others this
latrrcatlM LaNaark mm -Ayay."
The old building numbered 1005 end
1007 Pennsylvania avenue, now occu
pied u ? business place by D- J.
KAUFMAN, la a veritable landmark
A? a boy of If I bey an my apprentice
ship at the printing tfade, on the top
floor with Cunningham A Mcintosh,
whose establishment occupied the en
tire space. In the hall below was a
dancing school, and 4 Frenchman who
claimed to be of titled extraction
taught the art of fencing, and had
many scholars. When the flr^t two
wheeled. foot-propelled vehiclfc, * the
velocipede, was Introduced here, the
local representative of the manufac
turing company hired the top floor
after It was ^acated by the printing!
concern and converted It Into a school
of Instruction for thoee who purchased |
the clumsy, lumbering machines The |
two wheels, about as large and heavy ,
as those of a Hght wagon, were I
wooden spoked wfth heavy iron bands j
In lieu of tires. The noise made by r
the beginners as they sped around the I
track on the wood flooring could be I
heard at least two blocks away and
sounded like distant thunder. There;
being no charge for admission, many
spectators assembled outside the rail- !
Ing to witness ttie grotesque perform
ances of the riders, many of whom
fell snd received hard bumps. The |
velocipede erase lasted only a short
time. There was s considerable lapee
of time between the disappearance of
the last velocipede from the streets of !
Washington and the appearance of;
the first bicycle with its small front j
wheel and tall rear one.
Bemjasaia 7Veed? a Bath.
My good frlehd. FRANK J. MAS- |
SET, 103 C street southeast, called
my attention to the soiled condition
of Benjamin Franklin, in marble in
the triangular space on Pennsylva
nia avenue northwest. between
Tenth and Eleventh streets, present
, ed to the Distrtct and nation by the '
late STIULSOV HUTCHINS.
"They decorate Benjamin on holi
day occasions." Mr. Massey said,
"but the authorities seem to forget
he needs bathing once in a while."
When I was a boy the marble from
which the Franklin statue was chis
' I ? 1
?T> With CAPT.
Town uvcahl?2 |
elrd did duty ta * ?ort o? snow nu
at the corner of T??tb and D atrMta
northwest. In the late M'i, long
befor*'the Hutchins Building* *u
erected at 'that corner, the spaca
occupied am a atone yard by a vener
able artlat named Jouvenal The
block of ?to#e otood 1n front of hi*
place, partly ch fee led Into humar
shape, and resembling the ?no?r
men old-fashioned boys and girt*
were wont to construct In the w*ke
of the heavy snowfalls of that per
iod When Mr. Jouvenal moved hi*
establishment the snow man went
with him. Tears later Mr. Hutchln*
purchased the marble block and to
day. after a lapse of more than flfi#
years It Is the efflgy of th* great
American. Benjamin Franklin.
My good friend HARRY MARSH
says his wife is engaged In uplift
work. While passlnz along Eleventh
street she observed two boys wrang
ling over a bundle of newspapers V
"Tut. tat." she said. "Do either of
you boys say naughty words?** ?
"I ain't much of a hand at It. 1o4d>
one of them replied, "but Tommy here
Is a dandy. Cuss (or the lotdy. Tom."
"BAYER CROSS" ON
genuine must be marked with the
safety "Barer Crone." Always buy
an unbroken Bayer package which
contains proper directions to safely
relieve Headache. Toothache, Ear
ache. Neuralgia. Colds and pain
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost but
a few oents at drug stores?larger
packages also. Aspcrin is the trade
mark of Bayer Manufacture of Mono
aoetieacidester of Sallcylicaeld I
LTHOUGH the term '"non-skid" is promiscuously applied
? to raised tread tires, the Vacuum Cup tread remains
. The ONLY tread GUARANTEED not
to skid on wet, slippery pavements.
Vacuum Cup Tires are noted for their extraordinary service
and trouble-free performance on all sorts and conditions of roads.
They represent absolute economy at the following standardized
prices, uniform throughout the United States. Pay no more?do
not expect them for less.
Adjustment basis?per warranty tag attached to each casing;
Vacuum Cup Fabric Tires 6,000 Miles
Vacuum Cup and Channel Tread Cord Tires, 9,000 Miles
PENNSYLVANIA RUBBER COMPANY
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