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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, September 20, 1918, FINAL EDITION, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1918-09-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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ALLIES ADVANCE
1 ALL THEIR LINES
.Continued from First Pare.)
British defensive system has been
recaptured by the British.
Violent flghtlnc centered around
Voeuvres, and there was another
iaril strutslle on the Lemplre-Epehr
Use,- where Malaisslse farm was taken
from the Germans.
Afew prisoners were captured at
Hulluch and elsewhere.
"Shortly before midday yesterday
.English troops attacked in the Lem-plre-Epehy
sector." the statement
salf, "In spite of considerable oppo
sition and in the face of heavy artll
leryfand machine gun Are. they made
TJoable pYorress to the depth of
more than a mileljeyond the line pre
viously pained in this locality. A
strop? point, known as Malasslse
farm (midway between Lemplre and
Ejehy). was captured after obstinate
rtststance. and with it a number of
malt woods, posts, and defended lo
calities forming part of our old de
fensive ayltem. ...,. ...
"On the northern part of the battle,
front we attacked last nleht and re
captured Moeuvres. Here also the
eneaiy's resistance was obstinate.
The flBhtlns Is still continuing.
"A few prisoners were taken in
local entailments in other parts or
the battle front and also north of
Hulluch.
ttorth of Lens a hostile raiding
party was repulsed."
FRENCH REPULSE
FOE ATTACKS
fARIS, Sept 20 (Noon). Five vlo
it rrnmter attacks were repulsed by
thl French In the sector of the Allette
rlsier during the night, while Frencn
lops gained more g-ound in rrom
c, An.nfin mnA north of the Alsnt.
( war office reported today.
n attempt by tne uermans 10 cross
v1e -river (where Americans
r ngnune; ii.
fteavy losses were inflicted rn the
Ufrmans.
The text of the communique folio-;
Tin the region of St. Quentin the
Fnch at the end of the day yester
dV carried Esalgny-Le-Grand. cap
'tof ing more prisoners.
fEast of the Ailette river the Ger
tnins carried out a violent reaction.
Ive successive counter attacks were
launched against our new position
ndrth of Allemany and east of Molar
tthp. but all were broken by our re
sistance. The Germans sustained the heaviest
possible losses and their attacks had
atpolut'ly no result.
fThe new French gains were all
maintained intact.
fThe French, on their part, gained
ground west of Alsy and northeast of
Villly.
VXn attempt by the Germans to
Pekin Tea Garden
502-504 9th St N. W.
p Is Now Open
Chinese and American
Dishes
i " - "7i
in
Eight Billion Dollars
Therefore we can't
necessary for the things we need.
Be sure what you buy is good quality so you
won't have to buy often.
But don't pay excessive prices to cover unneces
sary ground floor rents, bad debts, free delivery sys
tems, etc. Monroe has cut out all those things, and
o.nly asks you to pay a nominal profit to cover actual
cost of doing business without any camouflage what
ever. Our styles are the very latest, suitable for men and
young men.
2 Our fabrics are the very best to be had at prices $5 to
10 lower than others ask for the same or inferior quality.
Come ud and look us over.
f
Mr. Theodore Perry is ro-o with as and
will be pleated to meet- old friends here.
ft 10th and F ,Open Saturday 9 P, M. '
: . - 5 J u. '-
One-Legged Soldiers
Offered Places as
Movie Camera Men
Crippled soldiers who have
lost a leg on the battlefields of
France are to be given an op
portunity to become moving pic
ture operators.
Senator Fletcher of Florida
has received a letter from one of
the big movie concerns of the
South, making the offer. Jobs
are open at once for fifty one
legged soldiers. Later there will
be a chance for fifty more.
The concern Is prepared to
oen schools In any of the. camps.
rrom sixty to ninety days are
necessary to learn the trade and
the Jobs pay from sixty to one
hundred dollars a month.
cross the Vesle river at Jonchery
failed. .,
"Fresh reconnoitering parties pene-.-...
th. n.rmin lines northwest of
Sousin, returning with prisoners."
FOE MAY ABANDON
QffiMN PES DAMES
PARIS. Sept. 20. The evacuation
or the high ground north of the Alsne
river known as the Chemin des Dames
by the Germans Is believed today to
be imminent as a result 01 me re
morseless pressure of General Man
gin's army.
The German press has already paved
the way for acknowledgment of an
other retreat In that zone by laying
.-.. .. th tKtftment that the
Chemin des Dames is not part of the
Siegfried or Hlndenourg line.
MOST SANGUINARY
nGHTINCOFWAR
LONDON, Sept. 20. The Germans
.nrti. stand on the Hlndernburg
line between Cambral and St. Quen
tin is developing some of the most
i-.w AMinp nt the war.
The whole region from a point west
of Cambral to soumwesiwaru ui ow
Quentin has been the scene of an
... .i. -i. nf attacks and
Klicrnmiu .--
counter-attacks which have been car
ried out wltn great ierocnj ""
. . a thai. An1lt1rtnK
The flffhtinr haa resulted favorably
for the Briuarn ana r r-enc, mc
.AHH(ar.hlnVl ntllV sddlnlT tO
his already atasserlns casualty list.
Prisoners taKen Dy me onuim "
.j-..h mnrnlflfr fllrffldV haVe
V rUHCOUOJ auwat
passed 10.Q00, according to official
figures. Several hundreds have been
jjj i,i. hv ihA Pnnph ooeratlnsT
on the British Hsht flank, west and
southwest of St. Quentin.
Little change was noted In the bat
tle line yesterday, owing to the na
ture of the lighting. The British con
solidated their gains northwest of St.
Quentin, while the French pushed
forward slightly south of that place,
reaching the outskirts of Ps,nay.
British troops have entered the
Macedonian fighting on a big scale,
striking northward in the Lake
Dolran region, which now forms the
right flank of the allied offensive
front. The French and Serbians are
pursuing the fleeing Bulgarians In
the Cerna valley. They have already
captured forty-five Tillages. The
Greeks are flgthlng alongside the
British
Whew!
Some Money!
You couldn't count that much
money in a lifetime. But you and
I "over here" are going to raise
that amount to help our boys "over
there" return Belgium to King
Albert and Alsace-Lorraine to
France, secure Italy her rights, and
free Russia.
Most of Us Must Start Saving
Now To Have Our Share
Ready for Uncle Sam.
afford to pay more than
THE WASHINGTON TIMES. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER
51 AID STATIONS
FOR REGISTRANTS
Plans for city-wide free legal aa
silstance to registrants who begin
filling out their questionnaires next
Tuesday today are practicaUy com
pleted. With the co-operation of
more than 300 local attorneys, the
legal advisory board of the District
will have flfty-o'ne legal aid stations
In nnemtion on the mOmlng Of Sep
tember 24. These stations will bei
located at central points throughout
the city, and registrants are urged
to make use of. the services which
patriotic attorneys will, render free
of cost.
Questionnaires will be mailed reg
istrants of the 10-to-2J and a2-?-
classes next Monday -morning. There
is a total registration of 22,000 men
In these classes in he'Dlstrlct and
10 per cent of the tola will receive
their questionnaires each day. Tbs
means'that more than 2,000 question
naires must be completed every
twenty-four hours, and registrants
are urged to call at the legal aid sta
tions on the day their questionnaires
are received from the local boards.
" Must Not Delay.
It has been estimated that an aver
age time of one-half an hour is re
quired for filling out each set of pa
pers. Wltn a large numuer w i
handled every day It is Imperative
that there be no delay on the part of
the registrant in seeking aid. To
postpone the matter would result In
great confusion the latter part of the
week, the advisory board pointed out.
and It Is urgea mai regiatrmnio tj
operate to the fullest extent In this
matter.
Legal lieutenants and aides have
been appointed for each Government
department, together with a corps of
assistants In the several large bu
reaus. They will care for regis
trants in Government service, and re
news advisers at the general stations
of V large amount of work.
In addition to these departmental
stations, there will be large legal
aid corps at the United States court
house. First and B streets northwest,
in charge of United States District At
torney John E. Laskey; at the city
postofflce. in charge of Henry P.
mlr? Public Library. H. Prescott
Gatlev: District building. J. J. Darling
ton; United States Custom Court, Fif
teenth street and New York avenue
northwest. Judge Smith: Potomac
Knvlnn Bank building. "Wisconsin
avenue and M streets northwest.
George W OfTutt, jr.; Petworth School,
Eighth andShcpbera streets norinwesi,
J. L. Carr: Pythian Temple, 1838
Twelfth street northwest, B. L. Gas
kins; United States Housing Corpora
tion,. 613 G street northwest. Henry
Gale: Central High School. Frank S.
Bright, and a station at the Library
of Congress, with a director yet to be
named.
At Police Stations.
Ten precinct police stations will
also serve as quarters for legal ad
vistory boards, and arrangements are
being made to have these aid stations
I open for several hours at night.
' i.....I..a .m mt rf th I.Vttt ail
vlsory board will meet next Monday
night at 7:J0 o'clock at the George
town University Law School. E street
between Fifth and Sixth streets north
west, to receive final Instructions.
Every detail of the new question
naires will be taken up, and members
advised just how to aid registrants
answer the several questions. It Is
honed that Provost Marshal General
Crowder, CoL Charles W. Warren and
Col. James o. tiasDy-anuin. oi ucn
eral Crowder's office, will address the
meeting.
All details of legal aid to regis
trants are in the hands of the District
Legal Advisory Board. This board Is
composed of Justin Merrill Chamber
lln, chairman; Frank Sprlgg Perry,
secretary, and Jesse C. Adklns.
E
(Continued from First Page.)
ler will take proper steps to keep the
disease from spreading.
Lieutenant Henne was ordered to
New York last Friday and his wife
went with him. Upon his return last
Monday night he did not feel well,
but thought little of It, believing it
was only a slight cold.
Wife Becomes III.
Tuesday morning he did not go to
his office in the Chemical Warfare
Section of the War Department. Wed
nesday his wife also became 111, and
so It was decided to call In a physi
cian.
The physician did not diagnose the
case as Spanish influenza, as he was
not certain Jurt what constitutes that
disease, never having had a case be
rA.. htif h Arririf1 hnth the lieutAn.
! ant and his wife to remain Indoors,
i and they are now waiting for further
develoDments.
Lieutenant Henne tola nis attend
ing physician that he had a bad cold,
a headache, backache, and it was
found that he also had a slight
fever.
Lieutenant Henne said It was some
thing like hay fever or an "old-fashioned
cold,' only much worse than
either.
INFLUENZA AT
CAMP HUMPHREYS
CAMP HUMPHUErS, Vs., Sept. 20
A dozen or more cases of Spanish.
influenza have developed In the Third
Regiment. The 30,000 officers and
soldiers In training here Ire being
enlisted In the campaign to prevent
any spread of the disease. No cases
are reported in other regiments.
Extensive epidemics of Influenza
have been reported from Camp Dev
ens, Massachusetts; Camp Upton, Lome
Island; Camp Dlx, New Jersey, and
Camp Lee. Virginia, and the disease
may be expected to appear in other
camps soon, according to the weekly
report of Surgeon General Gorgaa.
made nubile by the War Deoartment
1 today. The xurZMn general' rpDort
Is (or the week ended September 13 '
'so therefore does not reveal the ex I
tent of theinfluenza vpldemlc, which
started early this week.
COUPLE HER
MAY
HAVE SPANISH
RIP
K. C. B.'s TOWN GOSSIP
ALL OF the rugs.
"j ...
IT pCR flat.
...
DAVE BEEIT taken up.
i ...
AJtD JEST to the cleaners.
AJfD AIL of the pictures.
...
ArlE OFF of the walls.
...
AJTD THE painters are coming.
r
AMD THE wall paper meh: A
., . .
AND W11EX I walk around.
...
THE FLOOR creaks.
. .
AND WHEN I'm ready for bed.
' . .
Vn AFRAID of tacks.
AND THE flopr-fe'els sticky.' "
...
AND WHERE my desk is.
4 .
THERE'S NOTHING here.
...
but JUST my desk.
AND ALL of the faces.
...
, THAT USED to look down.
FROM OUT of thtlr frames.
AGAINST THE wall.
v
ARE TILED in the corner.
AND I look up.
AND ALL I can cee.
ARE THE many ipota.
WHERE THE paper Is clean.
AND WHERE they hung.
...
AND UNTIL they went.
...
I HAD no idea.
...
THAT A year of time.
...
COULD SOIL things so.
...
AND IF they'd have stayed.
I'D NEVER have known.
...
AND SITTING here.
...
I'VE BEEN telling my wife.
...
IN A wandering way.
...
THAT THAT'S how It is.
WITH THIS life we lead.
...
THAT WE make our friends.
...
AND WE have them around.
...
AND THET smile on us.
...
AND WE smile on them.
...
.AND THET make us feel.
- ...
THAT THIS little old world.
...
WITH ALL its griefs.
IS A pretty good place.
INSTIGATED WAR
Germany's guilt for the war was
emphasized from a new angle In the
publication at Paris by the French
foreign office of the secret documents
pertaining to the secret alliance be
tween France and Russia.
Quotations from the publication,
known as the yellow book of the
Franco-Russian alliance, were cabled
to the French embassy here today.
For Defense Oaly.
The work shows that the alliance
was strictly of a defensive character.
and the armed forces of the two pow
ers made mutually available by the
military convention of 1892 to pre
serve the integrity of the countries.
The point is Indicated that the entente
military agreement was the direct
result of the danger to European
peace through the formation of the
triple alliance.
Terms of Treaty.
The alliance provided that "If
France It attacked by Germany or by
Italy supported by Germany, Russia
will employ all of her forces In at
tacking Germany, and If Russia is
attacked by Germany, or by Austria
supported by Germany, France will
employ all her forces In fighting Ger
many." It was also provided that In the
event of the mobilization of any
power of the triple alliance, both
France and Russia would mobilize.
France's strength was estimated at
1.300,000 men and Russia's at 700.000
men when the treaty was negotiated.
FLYNNATNEWPOST
William J. Flynn has deserted his
constant Intimates for the last three
years, German secret agents, to get
on the same Intimate terms v.ith those
vi ho would pilfer from Uncle Ham's
railroads.
The former chief of the Secret
Service of the Treasury Department
Is now the chief of the Secret Servlre
of the United States Railroad Ad
ministration He opened his office
here yesterday.
I I I
TREATYSHOWSHUN
AND THERE comes a day.
WHEN THESE friends of ours.
. . .
OR SOME of them.
GET UP and so,
...
AND THE place they leave.
"
IS A bright, clear place.
. .
IN QUR memories.
,. . .
BUT UNTIL It-is filled.
. , ...
BY SOME new friend.
, -
OR UNTIL they come back.
...
THEY LEAVE us sad. .
- ... ,
AND OUR eyes look out. ' 0
... . x '
ON THE sordid things.
' . . . .
JUST FOR lack of them
x . ' .
AND SO It is.
...
THAT HERE at my desk.
I'M SITTING now.
i -r t . " "
WHERE I. used.-ta.slt.., '..
'
UNTIL YESTERDAY.
" " . -. - . - -
WITH, A (core -of friends. -.
...
AND THEY'VE all gone.
AND THE wall is smudged.
AND THEY'RE lylnp there.
ACROSS THE room.
WITH THEIR faces down.
AND m aure they're sad.
JTJST AS I am sad.
AND WANT to be back.
AS I want them back.
FOR ITS hard to think.
AND HARD to write.
...
WITH TOUR friends all gone.
3 J rite
Hfhffi?
jSJeSTmmm lift 1 J )ne::aa
I THANK you.
E
Evelyn Hatton, the pretty seven
teen-year-old stenographer of the
Patent Office, was told today that her
cousin, Hugh Tracy, elxteen years
old, had shot and killed himself after
firing a bullet Into her right arm.
"Is that 30" she said. "Well, T
thought It. and knew you were try
ing to hide It from me. But It was an
accident!"
The girl stoutly repeated her story
of the tragedy which was enacted at
the home of Mrs. Bertha Wallace,
Tracy's grandmother. 915 N street
northwest.
"He was to go home with me." she
said, "and turned out the light In his
grandmother's room. A moment later
I was shot in the arm. I stopped lor
a moment and exclaimed, Lcok what
you have done.' He had been play
ing with the pistol and I knew he
had accidentally shot me.
"As I started to run down the
steps I heard him shout: Goodnes.
what will I do? What's to become of
me? Then I heard another shot. I
feared the worse. But it was an
acccldent."
Dr. J. Ward Mankin, superintend
ent of the hospital, stated that the
Injury to Evelyns arm was not se
rlous, and that she would beyable to
return to her home with Tracy's
mother, at 1123 Ninth street north
west. In a few days.
Coroner Nevltt has given a certlfi
cate of suicide.
U-BOAT BLOWN UP .
LONDON, Sept. 20 Survivors ss
the German submarine which tor
pedoed the British steamer Galway
Castle was blown up and that all
aboard nerlshed.
Bell.-ans
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. Druggists
refund nnnp'' if it f"'
?V
I V " L fll wm I I
A CIDENTSAYSGIR
SUCID
I VERDIG
20. 1918.
5-CENI FARE PLEA
.7
Public hearing on the Request of
the Washington Hallway end Electric
Company for an Increase In fares to
a straight 5-cent charge will be held
Octolfef 7 at 10 o'clock In the board
room of the Public Utilities Commis
sion, District building. At this meet
ing both sides will be given a thor
ough hearing.
So far, there has been no request
from the. Capital Traction Company
for an increased fare, and the hear
ing next month will be devoted to a
consideration of the request of the
Washington Railway and Electric
Company.
"That the increase suggested will
meet with decided opposition from
patrons of the line s evident from
the number of complaints received
aaiy py ine Public Utilities Commis
sion. 8UE8 RAILWAY COMPANY.
Rush F. Vass filed suit today
against the City and Suburban Rail
way Company for J5.0.Q0 damages for
alleged personal injuries. Mr. Vass,
who is represented by Attorney Ru
dolph H. Teatman, alleges that Octo
ber 18 last he was a passenger on a
car which collided with another car
near Mount Rainier, Md Injuring him
seriously and permanently.
COMES UP OCI
For Men You Get the
Benefit of Economy and
Efficiency ByOnr Specializing
Men's
THE Hats that Parker-Bridget carry for
you Stetson, Borsalino, Crofut
Knapp are known' from coast to coast
for their marked service-giving qualities
and smartness of lines.
No better hats are to be had, so we
carry a complete assortment.
$3 to $8
Boys'
Furnishings
Blouses $1 to $2
Shirts $1.25toS2.50
Sweaters. . .$2.50 to $8.00
Bath Robes $4.50 to $6.00
School Hose... 35c to 60c
Golf Caps 59c to $2
Fall Hats $1.50 to $3
Boys' School Shoes, of
Gunmetal Calf or 4
Cordovan.
$4 to $7
vS?
80DY OF BARON
KEPT SEVEN DAYS
(Continued from First Page.)
Doyle and Inspector Staub tookher
by the arms. She wrapped telephone
wires around her arms and struggled.
Captain Doyle asked her to put on
a hat and coat. She refused, "I wont
)Te this house." '
After a few minutes she was finally per.
saaded to pat on her hat and coat, but
demanded she be allowed to go to'nsr,
room, which request was refused by
Captain Doyle. She finally left the.
fiAUM with tha two officers.
She was takes to the Eighth pYeclnci
and later she was removed to the
Washington Asylum Hospital.
She refused to tell her age, where she
was1 born and what relation she has
had with the baron. '
Threaten Three Salts.
Ill an interview with a. reporter of
The Times she said:
"I am going to sue the Russian em
bassy, tha English embassy, and tha
Health Department. The baron left
me some money. I have been his
t.urse for eighteen years. I have two
brothers in Leesburg; Vs. I will take
action in court." "
"Let them take the baron's bodv-J
Tell them to go bury it. He Is nothing '
to me any more. Before he died ho
wanted his body preserved and I tried
to do It. .1 intended to take the body
to "Virginia In a short time. The
Army end Navy Uniforms
. Sold at Actual Cott!
In Good Clothes!
OUR splendid showing of fall
clothes gives men an unlimited
selection. The prices go from
$25 to $60 and they are worth every
dollar of the price!
' No lessening of quality. -
No break-away from our standard
of all-wool.
No break-away from our standard
tailoring that has always put Parker
Bridget Clothes on such a .high plane.
When you buy your fall and
winter clothes remember
That Parker-Bridge? s Clothes
Ranting in Price From
$25 to $60
give you a full dollar's worth of
value, and service.
The new clothes are beautiful in
their Rich Autumn Colorings, and
are splendMly made up.
High - Grade Fall. Shoes
of
of
of
of
Boys Practical Fall Suits
if 6,75 to $30
IT is most gratifying in these days of war-time
economy for mothers to 4ind suits of such de
pendable materials, fashioned with every attention
that is particularly pleasing to boys from 8 to 1 s.
Boys' Corduroy Suits.. $6.75 to $10.75
Boys' AU-Wool Suits. .$8.75 to $30.00
Boys' Blue Serge Suits. .$13.50 to $25
,
7-.
' Ihe Avenue at A nth
pe-Hce cgn't afiytSlng to we. m
hav them all arrsstadC .
On W.n.lrfiv !ht sh went tO
aa undertaker's JbtUhment and
pjcliedr ouPa L500 wkt She in
tended' to ha-ro the. body, ehewleally
treated for permanent preservation.
It haa beent embalmed.
CALLS ON PRESffiOT
den. J tlvosdefevltch. Ti iswly ap
pointed, minister to .the United States
from Montenegro, called on President
WHson aCthf Whit Housa tCHjay t
present his credentials,
POSLAM QUICK
TO CONTROL
WORST ECZEMA
Just call on Poslam to hjlnr you
the comfort Tour suffering skln
craves. Let It help you "
from eruptions, nd , " tfli?I?'"
which mark your skin aa needing
antiseptic healing treatment.
Unless you have to""
lam's work and know how ""?
It takes hold, stopping the "chlnt-at
once, you will hardly believe tsef.
facts possible In so short a tlmo.
In Erxeras, Poslam '
pears all the more remarkable" wln
tne trouDw is pritc ."tiKi
and nothing else seems to bring
lasting relief. Poslam U harmless
""everywhere. For free 'sample
writi to Emergency Laboratories.
213 West 4Tth St.. New York city.
Gun Metal Calf
$8 to $9.50
Cordovan Shade
$8 to $9.50
Shell Cordovan
$10 to $12
Shell Cordovan
$12
M
i
4k-

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