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i' jtegj 'Morning, November h, QWSH1P AMONG OPLES TO END A t WAR URGED (Br Auoclatd P mm. Cleveland, 0 Nov. 5-There must seated during this generation a jk which will make forever im ..ible the devastating sweep of Sd war, Miss Chart Ormond Will- president of the National Ed ...m Association, told the Nation- jl conference of the Junir Red Cross session nere mis nuciuuuu. "Such a fellowship must begin fitli the children," Miss Williams J of universal intelligence. It junst be rooted in a common fund of knowledge, in weais universally re nted because they are right. There must be built into the emotional dbric of the children of this genera Hun a feeling of world brotherhood feeling so compelling that they jjU be willing to think and work ind sacrifice for wolrd peace as much ii in the past men have sacrificed for narrow purposes and mistaken wrs. If this generation ol cmidren ii to be given this background of ed ucation, the work will , have to be done largely through the schools. Jlere must be educational opportu- V i. . 1 1 Ol... 1 XT-AI 1 jity equalizes vy oime una mauonai lid until every child can be given a competent well-trained teacher in learty accord with American ideals. The Nation is abundantly able to af ford such a program. "National wealth has increased from sixty-five billion in 1890 to 375 billion in 1918 an increase of over 576 per cent. This increase in wealth is primarily the result of ed ucation, but a just proportion of it las not been put back into incest Bent in education. Our people should le as willing to finance education as they are to finance armies and na vies. The cost of the battlesiiip Tennessee, which is $35,000,000, would ,nancc an adequate State pro gram in education for the State of Tennessee for a period of four years. Any reasonable limitation of arma ment would save enough money to finance universal education through out the world. Less money must go into armament and more into edu cation. Education is the best prep aration for war, if war must come; it is the only sure preparation for uni versal brotherhood and world peace. 'If this ideal of world brotherhood is ever to be realized, its acceptance will come in consequence of the in fluences that surround the childhood ol the Nation, whose lives are low building, whose ideas are now being 'fixed, whose ideols and emotions are in the making. "Every child is a challenirp. ,. cause in a democracy, every child is a potential leader whose influence may be almost infinite. Multiply this callenge by 27.000.000 and vnn .have the challenge of the childhood of America. It is well that we think of this challenge in its relation to the Junior Red Cross. Th RpH Cross is the idealized motherhood of II humanity. The sun never sets upon its ministries. Its language is as universal as music. Its j ---t ihies embrace the entire human race. The Junior Red Cross brings to its task this rich heritage of service, this world sweeo of aDnlied fellow ship, this doctrine of mutual service oasea on understanding. Build the ideals of the Junior Red Cross into the lives of one generation of Am erican children and the end of war will be in sight, and there will be in one decade more progress in refining and ennobling arts of peace than the world has yet seen in any three gen erations of men." PALATKA DAILY NEWS PAGE 3 Sofia, Nov. 5 Ivan Vazof, Bulga ria's national poet, has just died here. One of his poems was dedi cated to the late Theodore Roosevelt. "Ltt B. B. DO IT." 8-9-tt War Has Welded Greece Into One Concrete Country (By Amoclotvd I'itm.) Smyrna, Anatolia, Nov. 6 One of the developments of the war in Asia Minor has been the almost complete disappearance among the Greeks of party strife and factional animosi ties. Allegians to Constantino or to Venizelos has been subordinated to the greater interest of the country. Some of the bitter differences that existed in Athens between the fol lowers of King Constantine and Mr. Venizelos have disappeared. Many of Mr. Venizelos' adherants in Athens, believing there is little likelihood of a return to power of their great leader, are becoming rec onciled to Constantine and his roy alist government, and apparently are disposed to give them the fullest op portunity of reconstructing and ex panding the country. But as long as Allied support and friendshin are withheld, these mem bers of the Liberal 'party view with some apprehension the future pro. gress of the nation. Up to the pres ent all, the Allied governments, in cluding the United States, have with held financial credits from Greece, and the government thus far has been unable to secure a loan from private bankers. The occupation and administration of the enormous area in Asia Minor now occupied by the Greek army will involve an expenditure of hundreds pf millions of francs monthly. Where this money is coming from is the greatest concern of all parties. As long as the Allies withhold sup port from Greece, the Venizelists Russian Surprised to Find Children of Country Begging B? AHoclaled PrpiM) Petrograd, Nov. 5 A Russian, who was returning to his native land after 10 years of absence in America and who is very sympathet ic with the Bolshevist government, was amazed at seeing children beg- Y. & E. Office Equipment I FILING DEVICES AND SUPPLIES COCHRANE'S EES OF Dodge Brothers Iotor Cars DARBY 8 MACD0NALD PHONE 290 SECOND STREET will regard it as punishment of King Constantine, and this will form one of the barriers to the re-establishment of harmony between the two political parties and to the creation of real national unity arfiong the people. ging about the station immediately after the rtain had crossed the Es thonian border. As the train pro ceeded into Russia, the number of begging children increased. At ev ery station they appealed for bread. "I was told there were no begging children in Russia," the Russian re marked, with surprise. "I heard the children were all looked after by the state and it has been decreed that they were hot permitted to beg." However, the streets of all Rus sian cities and villages abound in children who are asking for bread. They are numerous among the adults who frequent railway stations in the hope of getting help from travelers. Theoretically the children do not ask alms. There are decrees against it.' But government decrees are not always lived up to. About all the world needs at pre sent is somebody with sufficient au thority to say: "Thou shalt." The world can find new oil wells when the old ones run dry, but where will it get another H. G. Wells? Foot Ball Basket Ball Tennis Golf ATHLETIC SUPPLIES COCHRANE'S II God And One Man Is A Majority "The race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong." "Not by might, nor. by power, but by my Spirit, saith Jehovah of hosts." 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