Newspaper Page Text
"V? "?' frtT --s. mxi JfcfH.k ' ?" re? p 1JUBLI0 LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA, TUESDAYk SEPTEMBER 10, 1918 " 1 - 'EVE$IN& f St.. 'T, I' 'I v - j nswi a-rfw t ,W 7 i l JMiJ :i. ffitttS NOW FACE M'AMdMiTsiMROADMfeNiu.BOAT REPORTED HEAVY GUNFIRE v,,gr ,, P,,,,i,,rel. SUNK BY TANKER American Oil Ship's Cap tain and Crew Claim Vic tory by Direct Sliot German Artillery, in Posi i tion at Last, Rroars in ! Great Volume TRUST TO FOCH GENIUS B French Certain Leader Will Continue to Smash Strongest Enemy Positions Holds Conferences nt Cleveland, Youngstown and Pittsburgh By the. Associated Press rlptrlnnd. Sent. 10. Director Oencral of Railroads William O. McAdoo nnd party this mornlnc made a survey or Cle eland terminals and docks nnrt later met the chiefs of the three rail mad hrotherhoods located hero In an Informal conference, nfter which they left for Youngs-town, Ohio, at 10.30 a. m. Krom there they ko to PlttsbuiKh this afternoon for a mectlnir with ltcRlonnl Director C. H". Markham and Federal munnRera of the Pennsylvania. Baltimore and Ohio, Cumberland Valley and other railroads. L , y Special Cable to Evening Public Ledger fVovvr,loM, WIS, liy .Vrm York rimes Co. 1'arls, Sept. 10. German artillery bus begun to react to a marked extent alone the whole J lino of the front from cast of Arras S-' t west of Ilhelms. The enemy Buns lire Riving voice, It Is reported, in greater volume than they had done for several weeks past. This Is regarded here ns un lndlca- tlon that the enemy has succeeded' to some extent in overcoming the ter rible disorder into which his seven re treating armies had been thrown by the steady and relentless piessuic of the French and British, and has man aged to get Into position h substantial number of heavy guns which lie was able to extricate fiom the danger zone in the earlier days of lilt ie treat Another icuson for this evidence of InciiHsed rthltiince on the part of the enemy ih of course the fact that the Allied armies have now uot well within range tif the heavy artillery, which lias been In position for many months behind the ldndenbuig line for the expiess- purpose of ltslstlne exactly the kind of attack which now threatens. The full development of FocIi'k Unci articulated strategic plans is not nt all likely to be checked by this ie crudescence of the enemy's artillery Paris Is confident that this increase ot resistance by the enemy has been fully anticipated by the great soldier to whom the Allies have intrusted their joint fortunes, and that when what Foch foresees becomes an ac complished fact, the moment has ar rived for him to take advantage of exactly the opportunity he has been watting for. A grand frontal attack on the Hlii denburg line would inevitably prove enormously costly, and -experts are agreed that It would be entirely un necessary in view of all the other fat tors of the situation. The Hlnrtenburp line. It is believed, can be eliminated by the methods which have been-1 utilized with such success a score of times during the present operations. Nothing has shown better the high degree of development which the Allied fighting brains -.have now at tained than the skillful manner In which all the kn5tty problems that faced them during, the lighting which lias been going on since July 18 have been tackled. The bull-at-a-game methods favored by the Germans which cost both the T5rltlsh and French so heavily when used by them In the earlier part of the war, have been abandoned for much finer tactics. Not one of the many gteat German centers of resistance which have been reduced during Foch's big defensive offensive has been overcome by the direct method (if attack which would have been used three years ago. The method of enveloping the centers of resistance from each side proved far more efficient in results, and has resulted In such enormous economy of man-power that the con tinued high offensive power of. the Allied armies is now ,i 'bafning 'mystery to the enemy. 1 A striking instance of the superiority of the present Allied methods is given In the case of the reduction of Iloye. One division of Debeney's army which took part in that feat advanced be tween six and seven miles in a single day, and captured 2000 prisoners and se'entv guns at a total cost of eighty "seven killed and 350 wounded, half of the latter being so slightly Injured that they have already returned to the ranks. REPUBLICAN SWEEP IN MAINE ELECTION PEASANTS MARCH UP0NPETR0GRAD Revolting Russians Only Ten Miles From Capital, Berlin Reports PRESS FLEEING REDS SHIPS ENOUGH FOR OUR TROOPS Even if Schwab Falls Down Transport Facilities Will Be Ample FIGHT OFF SANDY HOOK NEUTRALS LEND A HAND U. S. Skipper Oulmnncuvcrs German in Engagement Lasting 40 Minutes Bv the Czccho-Slovak Forces Take Another Siberian Town. Communication Opened stiM-ktmln,, Sept. 10. (lty I. N. S.). Holshevlk troops arc fleeing liefnrc a large force of revolting peasants, led by White (Suard nllluerv, which Is marching upon PetrogruU, accoriltog to dlspati'hcs from Herlin. Tin- revollltlnnlMR are within ten miles ot t,hc lluslan capital, the report states. lly the United Press Vlndltntnk, Sept. 10. Direct commu nication with Olovlnnnaya has been es tablished by the Czecho-Slovnk troops In Siberia, according to advices at head quarters from Harbin, llolshevlkl at Trolzkozavsk surrendered. By the Associated Press relroKrad'. Sept. 10. Premier t.entnf's removal temportrlly from the head of the Bolshevik government at a time when It Is In such a piecarlous state threatens to shorten Its exstence. The bullet mntindp arc so serious that It will be many weeks before lie can return to nli disk, If he recover". I.eo Kameneff, vice president of the workmen s and swuners Delegates, has been appointed to act In Lenine's place. This- appointment undoubtedly will re vive the antl-Semltlc agitation against the Soviet government. KamenefT . a brother-in-law of War Minister Trotsky With him In the premiership, with Trotzky holding the portfolios of war and navy, and with Sverdloff as head of the central executive committee, the three most Important offices of the Soviet government are occupied by Jews. Great Britain Promises More Transport Aid to Swell Our Numbers to Four Million FOE IMPRESSES LABOR TO CUT MURMAN LINE U. ttor, l'our Congress- S. Sam men and Governor All Re-elected WiiNliliiKlmi, Sept. 10. N'ews that the Hermans are forcing numbers of the White and Ked Guards In Finland to join In their operations on the Mtirman coast emphasizes the dlfllcultles the Ger mans face In the attempt to block the Allied forces there. For sonic lime the Germans have Kcueht to comnel the Finns and the Bolshevikl to arrange a treaty to give the Bolshevikl the Kola Peninsula. -Fall ing In Hils, a German army has been sent Into Finland, which Is clalmeh to number 00,000, but which Is believed here to be nearer 35,000 to 40,000 men, to attack the Allies. Owing to the character of the land. which Is covered with marshes ami woods, the Germans cannot nope to conduct a formidable expedition there until winter sets in and the ground freezes. Accordingly, tncy are trying to build a narrow gauge railroad to cut the Murman line south of Kola and it Is asumed that It is for this work that they are Impressing labor. lleceutiy, a iiiriiisn pat mi, opcrHiniK west from Kcni, encountered a force of Germans about seventy miles from that city. It Is now believed that tills force was a portion ot me organization endeavoring to teach the Murman line before re-enforcements for the Allies arrived at Kola. Associated Press Wiiolilngton, Sept. 10. What apparently Is n reliable, report that an American tank steamship has sunk a German submarine In a tight oft the Atlantic coast reached the Navy Pe partment today and Is being investigated. The claim that their gun crew sank a German submarlno of large Ope -100 miles off Sandy Hook on Sunday morn ing wns made by the captain nnd crew of n tanker which nrrlved at .Vew York today. The I'-boat, nccordlng to the mariners, was blown to pieces by a shell which landed squarely on itrt hull. The submersible, at first mistaken In the half light of early morning for an other tanker, was sighted by the Amer ican ship's lookout. It was related. A moment later, however. Us rial identity was disclosed, and the tankship. going to Hie attack at full speed, opened up on the German with 4.7-lnch shells. The Gei man closed in, and a forty-minute battle followed, hi which the American skipper, maneuvering his vessel so as to bring his 6-inch stern gun to bear on the U-boat, finally scored the direct hit which finished the enemy. P.odlcs of the U-boat's crew were seen, according to those on the tanker. Advises Caution In Taxing Wealthy t'nitlniird from 1'nce One cext December 1 will cause a loss of $500,000,000 In revenue under the new war tax bill, Mr. I-ongworlh said Con gress might be forced to Impose con sumntlon sooner than had, been cxpec'od. In that connection he suggested a tax of seven cents a pound on coffee, twenty f'.te cents on tea, 10 per cent oil rubber. 20 per cent on wool. in per cent on hides and one cent on sugar. He esti mated these would yield $240,000,000 annually. The Ohio representative also warned that the proposed wartime national pro hibition legislation would l educe the es timated revenue returns from beverages by $1,500,000,000. wmen, wim me iosi icvenue on beer from December 1 until tho national prohibition measure becomes effective, would reduce the estimated revenue under 'he bill to $0.(100.0110,000. Although criticizing some of Its fea tures, Mr. j.onrworin cuiuiinnu .... bill as a whole ns a vast improvement over the old law. KulxrrV Sons Safe enneludlnc. the sneaker portrayed the conditions under which the German people, "gagged and bound, pay bloody tribute to the Insatiate ambition of the house of Hohenzollern," and said that "no citizen of the embattled nations Is more surely Immune from bodily harm" than the German Kmperor's six sons, "who will be preserved undarpageil for pos terity." "Itst ofill the Wllhclms 111 Germany to give his life for the Vntcrland." Mr. Longworth continued, "will be Wllhelm, the Kronprlnz ; last of all the Frillies in go will be Kltel, and so with the Adel berts, the August Wllhelms, the Oskars and Joachims." Sons of tho Presidents df the United States, he said, by comparison, hae been less timorous. 166,000 (n October, 180,060 In Novem ber, 160,000 In December, 100,000 In January, 200,000 In February, nnd dur ing March, April, May and June, 300,000 per month, He said: "During tho winter months the ques tion ot coal and other things come. In nnd wo havo mado this schedule nfter taking nil these things Into account, ex. pcctlng In the spring to double the numbe rof men we wll send across. "1 might ns well say fiankly that the question of ships, of course, Is what this scheme Is dependent upon, but our shipping program, or the program which Mr. Schwnb now guarantees to come through, will let lis take care of this eighty-division program fiom. February 1 on." Actually, as Is disclosed by the figures given today. Mi- Schwab now has a substantial Jump on the requirement to meet tho elghty-dltisloii piogiani SEVEN ALLIES OF DEBS FINED Applause in Court Proves Costly to Rose Pastor Stokes and Others SPEECH PUT IN RECORD ny CLINTON W. GIU1EKT Staff Correspondent Kvrvina PubUr f,rtlatr (Copyright, lots, hv Public Lcilofr Cotnpmirv) WnKhliiRtun, Sept. 10. That most elastic of all earthly things, shipping, has stretched again nnd It now Is reasonably certain that there will be vessels to put our 4,000,000 men In France early next year. Charles M. Schwab has n Job to do, but bis Job I looks well within his powers. Ho will have to b'ulld 1,8110,000 tons of ships 111 Hie next five months. He estimates that he can build 2,500,000 tons in lhat time. Hut suppose bo does not. Sup pose the improbable, and that lie falls far short of ceti the 1,800.000 Ions now estimated to bo necessary for him to supply. There Is still that widow's cruse, I lie world's supply of shipping, with lis apparently inexhaustible con tents. lonk at the widow's ciuse. For some lime Great Britain lias been canning 50 per cent of our men ann supplies across Hie water. It was a stupendous effort; but. lt: she Is now going to spare 1,000, 000 tons more of shipping in order that our four million may get to tho west front In time to win tho war next jear. eillrnl Shipping ItetpH She Is able to do this because, sud denly, neutral shipping Is being released as floods in spring after a thaw. Mar- Lshal Foch's lctorles are changing the whole aspect of tho shipping problem. Spain's sudden defiance of Germany is only a symptom of what Is going on elsewhere. Sn.iin nuts shme more shins unnn the thorized water. Interned German ships, caught ' shipping In the Ice jam of neutral fear of tln Kaiser's enemies. Denmark, tin, has recently yielded some ships, 250,01111 Ions, these directly for our own use Snellen, THREE KINGS TO CONFER Meeting of St-findinaviiiti Sover eigns May Have Grcal Import By the Associated Press London, Sept. 10. -Newspapers In Germany, according to an Amsterdam dispatch to the Kxchnnge Telegraph Company, commenting on the forthcom ing annual conference nt Copenhagen of the kings' of the Scandinavian coun tries, say the monarclis may seize the opportunity of taking steps of Interna tlqtml Importance. Tho National Tldetrde, of Copenhagen., r.n September S said it had learned that there would be a meeting of King Chris tian of Denmark, King Haakon ot Nor way and King Gustavo ot Sweden this month. i CITY BURNS GERMAN FLAGS iSnpt. Hcrry. of Citv Hall, Finds 18 Among 2000 Manners ' Klghtecn large Gciman flags used by i the city for decorative purposes were burned ill the' basement of City Hall to day. i The Hags were dKrotercd by Super intendent J. Ilnlgate Hetry in going over ' the "ono flags in the loft of City Hall. I They weie iast used In llio celebration , of a German festival when they formed a part of the decorative scheme of the I interior ot the building. i STAR FOR KACH NKW SHIP i Yanls Aullmrizcil Io C.lianpe Shipping . Hoard I-' lap Ships ards of the country In f 0 I' r ft'o B6 s Tortland, Me.. Sept. 10. The Republicans won a general victory' lri the biennial State election yesterday. The completeness of it became more and more apparent onfly today as returns 'from Isolated communities came to hand. r MJnlted States Senator Bert M. Fernald. Congressmen Louis . Goodall. Wallace 'tt -whit.. .Tr.. John A. Peters and Ira O. Hersey and Governor Carl K. Mllllken were re-elected over their Democratic opponents, by substantial majorities, and lrraddlttou the Republicans made notable EalnS m DOlll UlUHtiico l v,.v ..e,.-...- ture; and among the sheriffs and county attorneys. , , -nrhii. ihe -ote for Senator Bernalu . was larger than many of his supporters said they looked for. Governor Mllllken ran several housand behind Fernald. and had ft majority considerably reduced from that of two years ago. With forty-five small towns and plantations, largely Republican com munltles. still to be" reported today. Fernald'a vote stood at B4.8B2 as against 52.533 for Elmer E. Newbert (Dem.), a majority of 12,319. The same returns gtave Governor Mllllken 62,298 and Ber trand G. Mclntyre (Dem.) 57,079, a majority for Mllllken of 5219. These figures included the vote of Maine sol dlers at Camp Devens. Other army camps had not reported, but their votes ' were expected to be light. In the congressional contests three of the four successful candidates made considerable gains over their showing of" two years ago, tiie exception being Congressman Hersey In the Fourth dls. trlct 'congressman White In the Sec ond district, who was opposed by former nnrresaman Daniel J, iucuuncuuu.v, whom he' defeated two years ago, Ared his nlurality from 517 to vover 2500 votes. . For the State Senate the Republicans appeared to have eleoted thirty of their candidatea against one Democrat, a net gain for the Republicans of four, while the House the coming year probably will he composed of 112 Republicans and thirty-nine Democrats, a net Republican gain of fourteen. v - " VERMONT G. O. P. HOLDS 4 PRIMARY TODAY WARTIME PROHIBITION NEARER House Committee Approves Sen ate's Plan for "Dry" Nation lly the Associated Press xviitiilnirtnn. Sent 10. Wartime pro hibition moved a step nearer today wheni the House agricultural committee ne cided to report favorably the food pro duction bill, including the amendment added by the Senate making prohibition effective July 1. 1919. The committee Inserted a provision permitting the importation of Italian wine until May 1, 1919, as requested vesterday by the Italian Government through the State Department. Ab pass ed by the Senate the hill would stop Importation Immediately. 'Flag for Undertakers' Cars A purple flag with a white cross will mark the motorcars of undertakers on necessary errands on "gasless Sundays " The insignia was adopted hist night at a meeting of the Philadelphia. Funeral Directors' Association. The association also went on record as opposed to fu nerals on Sundays, except where con tagious disease Is the cause of death. were au- today by the I'nlted States board to add a star to the shipping board yard lug for each ship launched. Many .vnrrts had expiessed a desire thus to indicate their progress The stai's are to be five-rornered, simerlmnosed on the white field of tile loo, is seeing a great light, some ships dag, beginning at the upper left hand for Aniuk-au use will probably come ' corner. Adoption of the custom will test fnni this Important neutral, whbsc solely In the discretion f the yards dread of Germany has been relieved by the sight nt the fleeing Hohenzollern troops. Smaller amounts of shipping have come from other neutral powers. The ellef thus afforded has made It possible for Kngland to promise, 1,0011,000 tons more shinning. And in addition, It has 'added directly to the ships this country lean Itself use to send Its men across. I This process Is likely to go on. Four million Americans going to France will j encourage the neutrais to make further economics. ind thero are still neutral ships ami American ships, too, for that matter, that can on a pinch be diverted, directly or indirectly, to the great husl- nes of winning the war. Shipbuilding Illrrenses Will thcte be a pinch? Statistics say. no. It Is estimated that this country will need to build only 1,800,000 tons by February I, In order 'to havo an ade ipiato supply. In August there were delivered sixty-eight ships, with n total tonnage of 349,29:1 tons. At this rate in five months, 1,711,103 tons will be pro duced. But the rate Is constantly in creasing. It is said In September it will rise to more than -lOli.ooo Ions and that oOO.OOO tons will be passed by January 1. According to present American ex perience. It takes three tons of ship ping per man to maintain an army In France. We have 1,000,000 In there or on the way now To complete General March's eighty divisions, '-Vl.'i.i.OOO more must be stmt. To maintain the eighty1 divisions, 11,100,000 tons of shipping will be required. March's Milpplnc Program General March set forth the army shipping program, when he testified be fjTo the Committee on Military Affairs, as follows: Two hundred thousand In September, Socialist Leader's Canton Ut terance Used as Evidence of Dislovaltv Bv the Associated Press Cleveland, ., Sept. 10 , Judge D C. Weslenliaver administer ed fines nt the opening of the Debs trial today to the seven persons who ap plauded In court yesterday. Hose Pastor Stokes, Mrs Margaret Prevey and J. J Fried were fined $2," and the others $10. Mrs. Slnken and Mrs. Prevey at llrst Insisted they would go to jail as a matter nt principle but friends argued them out of it. The Government then began the in troduction of evidence in Its attempt to prove that Kugcne V. Debs violated the f-pionage act In a speech nt Canton, u, June 10. Ip1i-'h Cnnlnli Address Cl.'de 11. Miller, n Cleveland news paper reporter, who heard Debs speak at cXnton and interviewed him. and Virgil P. Slelner, a stenographer employed by the United States Department of Justice to copy the speech, were witnesses dlir ug the forenoon. Sterner was cioss-examlned by Sey mour Stcdman, chief of counsel for Debs, ns to omissions and variations In his shorthand notes as compared with an other report In the hands of the de fense Witness readily admitted many omis sions of words and entire phrases District Attorney lCdwin S. Wert?, in formed tho court that the stenographer vviio copied the speech for the Socialists would be put on the stand later. tho speech ho repeatedly expressed hate for tho German Junkers, and for all Junkers of every land, Including Hie "Wall street Junkers." The Socialists, he said, bad opposed Junkcrdom In Ger many as early as 1869 and had consist ently fought It ever since. Much linportanco attaches In the trial, It Is said, to tho precise meanings of words such as "alms," "causes" and "reasons" as uetl In connection with tho war. Output of Ships Meets War Need t'linlhiitril from Cnitc One build no more concrete ships under our present program." Mr. Plez took cognizance today of nt "nks In Congress on the administration "f me ling Island shipyard. In a reply to Congressman Kordtiey, who charged 'hat the American International Cor poration had been exempted in Its con trans fro,,, Federal taxes, said that tli. s Is nt direct variance with the llll He quoted to show thai eluded In the low s : Article 19. Sub-dlvlslon C. reads laves and assessments of every kind (except for permanent improvement) i.nposed ,.,, t1P ,,..,, ,..,, buildings, building slips, ramp, cominlssarv. hos. Pllnl. plntil and appurtenances con- stltutlng the shipyard or nrlaViqif any jf the operations 'Included' JMjtlMI work to bo done under this contraci,';ih eluding license fees, but cxcludlnjrv'Ml ' Federal taxes, which latter htl-'fc borne by the agent without rclmbor ment.' v . j' , Thin In so nlalnlv stated that l.l absolutely apparent Congressman iJWflU ney never read this contract, W t enii.llna Mm n nirW fr.,tn fn,- itnlla-lilAM .....nt M SJlK ,tv.t,i -",; -M Itnrk nt rorrinrv fhe tenm of the contract 1'cderal taxes were not In-"cost-plim" system, as fol A Business Necessity I l&Mi cails ui Vvr v S " &L IogP 173 -vrw- hQMImpI Troy Trailer Co. 5 N. 21st St., Phila. ' ltlTonnts .speech II is said, hopes to prnvn Hefein-e The defense, that Debs's remarks were of a general lather than a specific nature; that i. spoke in opiswltlnn to war In general; not to the prosecution ot this war. in SAXON "6" BY PLACING OUR ORDERS IN ADVANCE WE WERE ABLE TO SECURE A SUPPLY OF SAXON SIXES ADEQUATE FOR OUR PRESENT REQUIRE MENTS AND ENABLE US TO MAKE IMMEDIATE DELIVERIES. ' IT IS UNNECESSARY TO TALK OF QUALITY TIIE CAR SPEAKS FOR ITSELF. ITS ECONOMICAL OPERATION IS ALSO A VITAL CONSIDERATION IN THESE TIMES. 5-Pass. Touring or 4-Pass. Chummy Roadster, $1300 Delivered Tioga Automobile Company S. E. Cor. Broad and Tioga Streets lioy anil Mother's $150 Mis-sing Fifteen-year-old Martin Weiss has disappeared from his home, 24 45 South Fifth street, and $150 Is missing from a trunk In the Weiss home. It was forced open with a chisel and tho room was thoroughly ransacked. Weiss, ac cording to his mother, went to her bed room and took the money while she was entertaining friends on Sunday. He lias not been seen since. In well I fcf. IS- ilwia, '" Montpeller, Vt., Sept. 10. fair vveath er prevailed In Vermont today and It was expected that n record vote would be Dolled In the Republican primary oleetlon. Three candidates have con- Mucted energetic campaigns for the party nomlpatlon for Governor, vvhlcn Is considered equivalent to an election. The fiirdldateii were Judge Charles H. Dfcrl- inr. ot Burlington; former Lieutenant Governor 'Frank E. Howe, of Bennlng OAPOMCfl I - BSTTyrT3Br"Wfr B The day are growing' shorter but.then.that meant the nights are longer. And the long. est night is all too short up here, 21 stories above the street, taking your ease and nodding to nearly every one you know in town! I I Yf know in town! 1 ll Hotel ADtLPHiI 1 llcHesmuT ATPni Nton, andVf'Perdvftl.W. CUment, pj Butv 9 Store Opens 10 Closes 4:30 $ -nv.i .fm MMMaiMiiBaBawBaMaaMHaMiBBBBiMiaMaiBMMaBBMBMBBBjjBsM ,- ?Jk if Minni in ' If 4 - STOK15 OKOKKS stgm r r ACCEPTED m 9 923 MARKET STREET WOMF.N VVTTJ, WANT THESE New Fall Dresses 7 4T .75 m Of Satins and Serges and surely will appreelato the saving this low price makes possible, A large variety ot trimming "effects, including beading, em brolderv, fringe, tassels and quilted trimmings. Cholco of navy, plum, mouse or black. M New Silk Georgette WAISTS $498 Many u e w headed front and collar ef fects. All tho 11 e vv suit shades. Our Unmatchable New Fall SUITS Reproductions from original fashions that sell at two andjthree times our price. Fully a dozen styles fotcholce. All sizes for women and misses. A Special Sale Women's $15 & ,$19.75 New Silk Dresses $iV00 9 In One Group More than 100 charming taffeta, Georgette crepe and satin dresses 111 new styles, to go at this special price. All new styles- All sizes for women anq misses. Girls' $1.50 Wash Dresses, chambrays, llnenes and percales. Sizes from 6 to l years. i-new colorings. 98 THE HOME PPSTYLE.AND ECONOMY $25 rJ a I guess I'm- deserted SHE had heard of it all her life, but she had never realized what it meant, t before. The audacity of the married man, the father of beautiful children, hus band of a devoted and virtuous woman, to dare to dare to send her such a letter. His terms were hideous! "Why, but I can't face it Dean, my own husband, he can't mean it!" But he did. "THE LUCK OF GERALDINE LAIRD'-' Kathleen Norris's absorbing story of modern marriage, of stumbles and hurts and high courage, be gins this month in the Pictorial Review. This searching story of a woman's heart, her awakening, her struggles, the triumphant rebirth by which she wins independence and self-respect, even happiness, out of the ruins of her mar riage, is full of the drama and climax so characteristic of Kathleen Norris. ' ' Begin her fascinating story in the October issue. The first installment moves with a rush. And the story grows more A compelling in each of the four issues PICTORIAL REV1W AMERICA'S GREATEST WOMAN'S MAGAZINE For October out today Don't miss these short stories THAT THE BLIND MAY SEE Dorothy Can field's story of the most beautiful honeymoon ! "A Honeymoon a I'Americalne" in agonized France a honeymoon M unusual, so generous, and so blessed that it seems a fairy talc hut it actually happened. In the greatness of two hearts there is a story that brings a lump Io your throat, and your heart beats high with patriotism. THE VILLAGE CUT-UP By Georte ff'eston If ou tell a girl you get $50 per, why what are you going to do when she becomes "the only girl" and you're getting $1Z? You simply have to "come across" with $M. Hut how? Wally did it by feeding the unsus pecting public. It's a delicious story of a lad who made good. There's a laugh and a chuckle in it. Special articles on live issues MAKING BRICKS WITHOUT STRAW A plea for a square deal for the Woman's Committee of the Coun cil of National Defense, which has done such splendid and valuable work. Pictorial Review makes this editorial appeal for greater power and permanency for this one Com mittee which represents tbe women of America. WOMEN IN A NEW WORLD By Helen Rin Robinson First JPoman Senator in the United States -After the war, what? Are women going to give up their jobs? Are they going back? Or forward? These burning topics are discussed in a series beginning la this issue. The Pictorial Review Compsny Nw York I At news-stands everywhere 30 cents tho copy Us Am year iff ..? .m V -MU 1'- n.- mi n i t fttrffc vi J& ..r 1 ty .. " & ii i m ' v-. & -f mm!?Mm; ' . -. :''ti - 11 ' i-KC.' :- fl ,7W,' A &',.' -8 ft-.;' if t- -a a vrvj.v. . LxSiwdEsaaSuh,,tr W-iJS - : ,. &.V., .5?iJSlil oJlslT..- 4 "v f ii 1 1 TffiT "iirr' flsaWfiilirtfi J..j-jM .?