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,Y NOTICED r v. Too . interestecV'Jn tiany'g Fall" to Bother With Treason MB SMI Mkj- j- NtoPLE Await result sert Premier!. . Influence .-Military Success ftiteOtl Cable, to Evening Public Ledger !t,MHM, ll. Hy .Vfii) Vorfc Timn Co. Sp-Tfca long-htralded, Caillaux trinl be- s yeaieraay. mere n n?i unn n Is of excitement In Paris In nntlel- aion of what. In normal times, would E-W.i'1j8jL-. . ...... n,,.' iha HmAa nr iS'fiV from norma'- Thls ' '?ause ce'ebre, iiIvVo- U began. ,iui'tlirt Is interest, or course, in me w"'.$Roome. rather than In the trial Itself. mvXv r .. ... ....... i i . tn,A,.i, 5'If1 '.WVK 19 entirely uiamneivnn:, i...uun.. W jWmiiti "with aorroW and humiliation that fi,tl(?Fnca must be tried on a, cnarae or i .V-IWf. ..nw avalnti hl r-ountrv while P rffJC 1 .. .,--& Ln.. BllnIB lin Mllll VTijatj Wr. DU Wlrtl huuui. duiiio vi- i.- wilto', feeling- toward the trial. There Is LjfcsW ichance of any new political liuc or -:L"V?'- it .-. .win'litfr nut nf whnt ln.1V Pwjjlsow haiipon. .Caillaux and 'the publlo yi'fc! .ntlrolv rilnnosed to take both the k''MYenllct and the punishment with calm. F-C'Mtt rnh all France about to be rid of fe'StMycStthnes..!. tbe;VfightlpB pi wKorti" f" 4?. 'ntrntohsTof -men 'have been sacrificed. S,'ViVIj,..,fc.. .m h much Intercut In the. .'.iVttli'Vt' one man, even thougti &:1$:Wmler. Calllnux's name has nn ex-h.irdly iiki'N" men"oned ln Se- Farls """i1"8 for fliCetk, and Wcaso haiC-bcen. entirely ?';. , wrti.,1. out of "boulevard conversation i;4MiW"the-excitement-of the great .military K tvlffci vattorles. ' and the Intense Interest In fiy)j, twr , .....!... , i Oot of Public Mind SS?Thrf rea victories of 'the Allied arm- . ." r .. aw n. t tin rii BrwwWi-have Drusncu inu .'- -"Ht of the public mind, "not only le- eauae of their own lmimrantt.uui l.iii with the coming- victory the lF-KB?ir-- 'thing Caillaux himself stood for jWSmw if It never had, existed He E"S2?Ct- bovo everything else, a defeatist. WSttam and th ciuestloo for the court !i&T,".iw in furtherance of that SSfiey. awnmjt- the crime of high trea irifeUving Mid the .details, the Call- J.fflPTli-" record leaaing up m i----rC-ttWtien may be most accurately stat. '. wISv -..- .. n materialist who could SSt appreciate and did not take into ac- fBi;iont tne laeaneni ..u .. -"-. . 'S,;tii own country. As a inemoer i Pr'wPO.NePd.r E3. .'S-vSil" .i.. .or. hoiran. h. nollcy was ''ftfcat Trance should do anything neccs-Mt-wttr to. advance her material and com m!tcUl interest ln her regions with K?!2L!i k. humiliated politically by BCT- It'" . rl - . . ..mrMol advnnlnrp HI ne ,inouBiii. niuii - bu k. trained thereby. iB.lled France Conld Xot Win t't 'Ipflrw-.. i ti ir, lhat rpDiiert did not ,&$ -hi i. lha KcrlnninLr nf the. War. A?;sflLn 'the outset he was convinced that &':mmnisB could not. win. He, harped on W.- .'it'lila theory 'hat ranee, ueinis u if & MfA .jBi.i.' ...f nrV Hr.f,nH herself sua ii.!rftt5?..ii.r oint Oermanv's military ?2Srohv. He endeavored to create a ras?raialc for fear In French minds. HU ' sTMrpoie!was mj ;--' m ". , 85'trm' for tfte sake of the mere ceo-. mti3mt, 1-ehablUtatlon of France, regard- ''.'i'.&lQlaiii of everything else, as-scon as ppi- Sr,WfS-It was out of such a "defeatist policy S ' .7'a,T-. .a oUitatlnn nrhlrhlil In. the iff'.' ii:-''-5rrt'bf Caillaux" on a chargeof hav- K: '"'. S-7; ' -.'. .l.,l .nrl risullncrlt with ?,-. TvVMNK tupuiiumi.anu.1 -..- -....r ...... R. -r!jZ. nmv , Although Caillaux was the (7jfj .''VAtIM. -. il aHlf.nl naKv " tiefnr, "the i.';?Kr. "' "" ..:."r-crvi. .... t: ". :. -. al'hla moment, even were he a free fl lii --i-kk Ar ! rth-o (a'a ' nf Irsnonn W1K1UUL -.11-3 "---- " .! mmSXNB'STWPES FIRST ' ALLIED FLAG BRUGES SA W American Rnident Displayed His Colors as Soon as Germans Left. Tells of Experiences During Occupation Kaiser Oppressed by Shadoiv of Retribution LV 'f "n. without "tne c p;,-HT,nlnr'6vr him. ' i !Sx$ & "'' n't of Iron os -SjwGtWal. which had be K,. :M& Ki-S3WMrle Irony that the Caillaux 1 hpwi lorUpd fnrwnrd !to a'a the blr culminating event in ,tjie ..-ih l:a hurnn with. lh4 Rnnnpt' .Haue cases. Should attract less alien 'iQ'S'Uon thatf those preliminary affairs am $)-' Mivy case. IWJTeH FRONTIER NOW iDARPED BY BELGIANS !-' " ... if - '"? 'Z.TV !... jKII of -Ghent and Retceat of m .Whole Uerraan lank. Is ffl&f , . ixpected Uay Pr '"-' Cbte to Evening Public Ledger lt,-;. fcyJVeto J'erlf rwr Co, tali, Holland, Oct. 2S delayed.) icre a few days ago the Hermans jtlMa'rto-Belgian sentries, smiling and y.lo oe. once again in cneir- ownt i-are men who' advanced with the (Aarmy, proud to have freed their country. ur'oorrespondent' was again ln Ilel kw today and talked with many Brl if aelelers, who weie delighted to' its' an' American in 'their midst. are all confident and state that if . the artillery could have been IK up more speedily the advance have been two weeks earlier, .' Allies are now seven kilometers qtient and the ;y':,faj is ex- MaUy; when th whole Herman IMr. the Dutch .frontier -will be arfSto 'rstrrftt. m swigian irriiierjs nuw very lly guarded and passes are only ob. from Belgian headquarters. Tne I current will be renewed soon for aacurlty. i morning six observation balloon i' visible above the Allied linen from frontier. -"The clear morning was : favorable for observation. I uormans apparently attach very L laiportance to the defense of the aA. "wet'' corner" between the two' a the Dutch frontier, for i HMW-wera.oBiiged to laav much Ifbalttott-ontha coast In' their ' trt. they have been obliged to JW sMterMt' JCrom ,a considerable T?kkiMtlw front In order to M-a4la. alao oob- 'MmaMalaa! By WALTER Special Cable to Evening Public Ledger Cowrie!. IHf. tv .Veto York Timet Co. nrntee, Oct. 25 (By Courier to Zee brugge.) The stars and slrlpes was the first Allied flag flown In Bruges In the cen tral square after the German evacuation. It was hung out by an American artist, S. Arlent Kdwards, Inventor of a c lor engTaMng process, who has been living In Bruges for the last five years. "We had been anxiously expecting the arrival of the Alliet. for twenty-four hours," said Mr. Kdwards to your cor respondent, and had prepared to string the flag, and had arranged with the proprietor of the house opposite my rented apartment on the corner of the square the (lermans ..seized my houso as soon as America entered the war to hang It across. ' "I was awakened at C:30 o'clock Sat urday morning by tremendous, cheering, and, looking out of the window, saw n Belgian private surrounded by nn ex cited crowd. t dashed across In a dressing, gown and had the Hags up live minutes later. Then we hung outn copper kettle, the largest brass object hidden from the Germans. At first the people didn't understand the reason. Then they caught on and very soon there wos a display nf brass and cop per, nt every window." ' Mrs. Kdwurds gave the correspondent the hospitality of h bedroom and a delicious dinner In the newly liberated town ham and ckrs almost the last , of a huge store long prepared whole mcnl bread made of Hour ground at night, ln a coffee mill .from smuggled grain hidden nt the bottom of an Amer ican steamer trunk; home-mnde Jam, smuggled-butter, cdffee"ahd- RUgar with condensed milk. Felt Prussian llnmlnatliin X,lke most Inhabitants of Urugcs, the Kdwards family had not suffered tier sonally from the Hermans, but had been made to feel the weight of Prussian .1.lt.nilnn naiarlhkloGa "Tin rlmr the UWIIllM.llll'l, ...,.. V..... V.-... ....... tflist three- years- of the war the (ler mans had not molested mem ai an, ni- regulations as to being Indoors after dark and producing papers at tne reia gendarmerle at regular Intervals. f. tMu-nrvlD 'hfi.l Ahtnlnoil n flncil ment bearing the qtllclal stamp from the American consul at tinem, siaung that his house was the property of an . ....t.l,nn rWtcm xvhlr-h tin Affixed tn his courtyard door. Oradually the Im pression spread .among the poorer pop niBiinn v,fit liA win thA Ame.rlciti con sul nnd now he Is known throughout the city. rnnoi-inllv ,liirlntr th rtrsf three vears people used to ask his advice and help In difficulties with the Invaders, and he was able to redress many grievances by nn nppcal to "the German chief of nnii.B ...tin hnVinvfwi wlih pold courtesy. Mrs. kdwards was a member of the lo cal relief, committee, and tne -coupie s presenco ln Bruges undoubtedly contrib uted to relievo tho German yoke. But when America entered the war thcro came an abrupt change. On the following day ivjUc or marines appeared lit. . .... AM.n(,nomant thnf th house Wlin Lull Aimwu,,..... ...... .-..- ... and Its contents were- requisitioned and that the family migni lane n i-ium-tnir, but must 'leave within two hours. Mrs. Kdwards' was ill In bed and with utmost difficulty her husband hbtalrted forty-eight hours or grace, aunng wmi.ii !... nant-iaa wpr noste.d 'with loaded rifles at all the doors. He also got leave to take nis own worK nu in ,. u.Ab nn.t nnntra Hank and three . ... ti.A nr f,irnltiir hut tnA rent. Or Idur IMCwrn w, . ....... -. ---. -. Including his automobile, was pitilessly seized. Fnrnltnre Is Smashed After. iirritpti months nf German oc cupation the houso was ln a deplora ble condition. Tho furniture, glassware and china were not only smashed, but pictures stolen' and slashed to ribbons or torn from tne rrnmes, anu mere wns appalling dirt and disorder every where. ' Once, when the breaking of woodwork nnd crockery was clearly aud ible by the neighbors, ir. x-awaras was told roughly: . ,.-.. .tomnori Americana should have l"U ...... .... kept out of the war. "iou are lucky that wo' don t smasn you. waiu jum furniture." .,,., r.i... ,.!, thn fAmtlv anticipated rmmimikt,,. - - trouhlo and had laid In ample stores of provisions In the cellar or a irienci nnci hidden a quantity of 'copper ware and some choice pieces from a china collec tion. After America began fighting no let . M!v,t naaa nnt wns one obtainable. inn jinn,. ,..... ..... -..-- but French and Kngllsh newspapers came. regularly, over a lonniKiu mic, by an "underground route." Though trie relief committee func tioned admirably. It was smuggling that provided the greater pari oi ineir mou. To get milk, Mr. Kdwards wore a special belt with a row of tiny bottles, which were filled nt a farm on tho outskirts of the town, and walked back unmo lested. The trjck was widely copied, nnd one day he learned that the German sentries had orders to pass their hands fiver the persons of those entering the town : and then condensed milk became a general necessity, though fresh milk was still smuggled "occasionally. The Germans tried .to keep the milk for themselves hy sending soldiers to milk all cows twice dally. The Belgians re plied by milking the cows at night, and when the boches arrived the cow was nearly dry, Orretl of Inrudrrs Especially during the last year the greed of the Invaders Increased smug, gllng enormously, By- collusion with a German Inspector, one cow was requisi tionedand paid for In cash thirty dif ferent times, each time the farmer split ting the proceeds flfty-flfty with the In spector, who' passed part of the graft to his superiors, according to the best low-brow traditions. Another farmer had a pig which for three long years never passed the weight of sixty kilos. Sometimes a German would remark on the perrenlal youth- 7Z TOPi1 L!BLMI DURANTY fulness of the animal, whereupon the farmer would wink and slip across a hundred mark note. A little later some one would be notified that pork and bacon were for sale, and from a dark cellar where nineteen pig Utters were carefully concealed a new thin young porker would be removed to the farmer's sty. nuM tmftinn rnrrnhnrnfed what the correspondent heard elsewhere about the license and tho debauchery of the t'- boat men. waucny wnen ineir iunsr became very heavy one mounting. It was averred, to ten submarines from Bruges In a single week you could tell the naval officer on active U-boat serv ice by his haggard and slovenly appear ance, A Belgian civilian doctor said he had treated mnny cases of morphine and ether poisoning among mere boys who did not daro reveal the vice to their own medical officers, or, for that matter, the admiral of the U-boat men. They might stagger, yelling In drunken ribaldry In the streets with tho lowest women on ithor nrm. break windows or molest civilians; they might een Insult officers or the army they were necr puiumeu. The colonel of the German police bu reau was-reported to have said when an American army captain complained of gross outrage offered him: "What do you want mo to do? A fortnight's arrest for them means a fort--ilcpht-a .A,,lti ThAaA mrn am 'tnde gewcllit' (consecrated to death). An Allied depth bomb will soon wipe out tho memory of tl.c Insult you were forced to swallow." ln other respects German discipline uns Uriel ly maintained, though a relax ation was noticeable, In tho last three months. Tho soldiers were forced to stand rigid when an ofllcer passed, and when passing an olllccr to do the goose step. Schroder's llar.!tne.H Confirmed Strongly pro-Ally from the outset, the Kdwardi- family followed the example of the population In boycotting the German theatre and cinemas or cafes nnd restau rants where the Germans went. Admiral Schroder saw to It that the behavior of troops In the streets was generally Rood enough. Mr. Kdwards confirmed Schroder's harshness. In re gard to Schroder. Mr. Itdwnrds said: "We had a startling demonstration last year of tho British attitude toward Kryatt's murder. Ofllcer" and men of an Kngllsh regiment captured at Nleuport were made to file past tho admiral stand ing at the foot of the belfry In the cen ter square of Bruges. Kvery one of the group of olllcers who marched turned his back on Schroder as they marched past. A few days later the admiral posted a proclamation throughout the city to the effect that the incident had been re ported In a Dutch newspaper In a man ner, reflecting In his Kxcellcncy. His Kxcellency regarded this as proof that spies still existed nt Bruges, with means of communication with Holland, nnd ac cordingly gave the Inhabitants warning not only that the persons concerned In espionage would be treated with the ut most severity, but that If any other case occurred of the Dutch press reproducing the events In Bruges derogatory to Ger man prestige, a heavy fine and other punishments would be Inflicted upon the city." Fines to a huge amount were inflicted on the town on the slightest pretext, and a favorite punishment was an order that all Inhabitants must remain Indoors after midday for a stated period. Thus, when a imprudent citizen cried "Vive la Bel glque!" when, some prisoners were be ing entrained at the station, the town was fined 100,000 marks, and "Indoors at noon" becameJhe rule for the fol lowing week. The punishment was re peated when, on one occasion, some one cheered Allied airmen bombing the port in broad daylight, In this connection, Mr, Kdwards said he was convinced n gTeater part of the damage was done to civilian property in tho port quarter It was hardly notice able, as the correspondent saw and that th! killing of civilians was the work not of the airmen- but of one German bat tery whose shells, through defective fuses or perhaps deliberately to foster ill will against the airmen, burst on or near the ground Instead of 1000 yards high, Mr. Kdwards had investigated several cases personally and vouched that they all were caused by land shells along a regularly defined axis. The artist gave a vivid description of the entry of the King and Queen Into Bruges amid tho tumultuous cheer ing of the frenzied population. On the central square they were received by the burgomaster with ,an escort of a (solitary gendarmle, named Georges Joye; who had refused to give tip his uniform and old-fashioned rifle to the enemy. Dexplte' fines and Imprisonment he declined to reveul the hiding place, and the Germans Anally abandond the attempt ito overcome his obstlnancy. As he trod there alone with fixed bayo net, the King and Queen shook him by tho hand, and congratulated him. Joye, greatly moved, stammered, "It Is too great an honor, too great an honor. "tneir majesties' visit, which was practically unattended," concluded the American, "was a great contrast to the Kaiser's coming. The finest house In town always was ready for him and constantly being repainted or redec orated, of course, at the expense of the corporation. Hundreds of thousands erf marks were thus spent, though the Kaiser was actually In Bruges perhaps fourteen days altogether." RAPS REPUBLICS Declares France, Switzer land and America Arc. All Weak SPEECH BY 2ENVIEN0FF ll Ide.l a EARLY BUYING Chrlatmua buvtn th present tffce will make poulbl un tn. umy that will b. hliirul nautili, (Truer! Watch makri an Chrlatmaa gift. 9ZO to $75 C.R. Smith & Son A Mark,t St. at 18th ' 41 ft- Funds, for Officers amj Enlisted Men in tht U. s. Arm and Navy and with Red Cross or Y. M. C. A. The Saftct Way Tc carry fun" U by TravoUrV LolUra of CrotiJt which wo Utua fr of. comsbImUi Te aaad funds it by Mall or Cahla' Traaifor which aaay ha aaaiia through $. WI HAVE OUR OWN AMERICAN REPRESENTATIVE IN FRANCt, WITH HEADQUARTERS AT THE OFFICE OF CREDIT COMMERCIAL DE FRANCS I SB RUE LAFAVETTE, PARIS Brown Brothers & Ccs raUftTM AN CHESriNUT TXaT "W,. PHILADELPHIA Petrograd Commissioner Tells of Failure of His Univer sity for Peasants By ARTHUR COPPiNG Special Cable to Evening Public Ledger Copvrtokt, ISt), tu Kte Vorfc Times Co. Arrhangel, Oct, 30. From a battlefield prisoner we havo Just taken a copy of the October 10 Issue of The Red Army, a. Bolshevik Moscow dally paper. It leads off In display lines of optimistic sensationalism, Including "poor rising ngalnst rich, Siberia ablaze, fiery rebellion, arlilng ngalnst each other are two enemies, work and capital, poor and bourgcolse, In Oermany revolution has started, soldiers are going against their officers waving red flags and sing ing revolutionary songt'." ln the first article It Is said: "When nil Itussla was under the des potism of the HomanofT family we.looked enviously to the republican powers. We dreamed of the freedom of France, Switzerland and America ns something we could never nltaln. Sow we know tho weakness of all bourgeolse republics. We know the word democracy it' asso ciated with the word republic only to cheat the people, ln free America, so called, tho gross exploitation of work produces millionaires and steel kings." An nccount of the meeting of the Mos cow Soviet on October 8 begins: "We are feverishly awaiting the eve of the western Kuropean revolution." Then there la an exchange of com pliments between a distinguished visitor and Commissioner Zcnvlcnoff at I'etro grad, who said the educated masses in thnt city realized It was alt rot about the Bolshevlkl being like wild animals. Thousands nt the meeting Zcnvlcnoff addressed passed a resolution to uphold tho October revolution and grasp the outstretched hand of the proletariat. The meeting asked why there was not freedom of tho press. He replied: "There Is no freedom for papers that poison the people's minds like the- Den and Xovoe Vremya, but for hun dreds of badly produced peasants' papers." Zenvlenoff added that the output of the Putlloff works had beep very poor, but after he had "publicly shamed" the workers tho result had Improved. He had opened a peasants' university nt I'etrograd, which It waa hoped thous ands would Join, but he had only got 400. Reverting to the question of the bour geolse, he said Petrograd had wrestled with It more energetically than Moscow. Ho added: "You may see dozens of bourgeolse laying wood blocks In Smolnl court yards, also unloading coal -barges and cleaning out barracks, and at least do ing more physical work than they ever did before." Fine Clothes for Soldiers Some, he jauntily added, had sent a numerously signed address to the Soviet expressing gratitude that they had been allowed tc have the same ration cards as the working classes. Zenvlenoff said he was taking sable shoes and other warm clothing from the educated classes and giving them to the red army. "True," ho soliloquized, "they will make the soldiers rather dazzling, but they will arise to the occasion." Incidentally, ho said: "The bour geolse under the Bolshevik Government have disappeared. It we are to con tinue ns we are going we will teach all the Russian bourgeolse, after that the bourgeolse of all the world." Then came a speech by -ovarlsh Bucharln, who was about to depart with fraternal greetings to Vienna. He thought governments' all over the world were bursting nnd crumbling and said: "Wo have to share our knowledge with the western Kuropean proletariat. In the western Kuropean movement they have no leader or system or de termined policy. In this wo must help them." The article concludes with the cheer ful lines: "No quarter for the enemy. Death and damnation to traitors." mtrittriACti japan to Join U. S. and Britain in Ending L.1VH at rite Special Cable to Evening Public Ledger WpvrtaM, Ills. V New yer rmea i.e. tt.ii,. n-t jo. .America and Oreat n.u.i.. havinv rfixdlnM to tnttrefrt In Chinese Internal affalra without the as sociation of Japan, the latter nas now 1-..H.4 h fnmttr Powers to Join In tendering advice to the President and the leader of north and south with a inO IC"MT T a..!.. .alr.fnMM nrtfl ift taring their service, a. mediators jneanwnue " "- -, . nrenarlng to aaaemble at l'ekln. It Is ZL'Jl-VL th.t thair riixda Inns, unlike those of prevlout conference will prove to be pacifist. Hlthert- there butoj no definite proposal for a eettlement from either Side, but simply peace ab ALLIES TO TREAT ALL FOES ALIKE Terms to Austria and Tur key to Be Same as Germany's DECIDED AT VERSAILLES Special Cable to Evening Public Ledger Copvrioht, lilt, ov Ktw York Times Co. London, Oct. 30. Tho diplomatic correspondent of the Chronicle writes: "It Is no secret that the Inter-Allled conference at Versailles has discussed the terms of the armistice to be granted to Germany, Austria, and Turkey. Whether those terms will bo published la a matter of policy which will be de termined, by a" conference. "Thcro In n reason to believe that Austria's and Turkey's application for nn armistice, when the latter 1b officially before the associated Governments, which Is not yet the case, will be treated differently from Germany's. Austria's latest note Is regarded as an unqualified surrender as well as a demand for Im mediate peace that Is, without waiting for the conference which will settle the affairs of her partnre. "This may or may not be a ruse to help Germany to deal with lier Internal situation by enabling her to plead deser tion by her Allies as a reason for her predicament. In any case, the reply to Austria and Turkey Is likely to be the same. " 'Apply to the commander ln the field for an armistice. The question of peace conditions will ho settled later," the Al lied attitude toward Austria, may well be Identical with that toward Oermany. except as regards tho constitutional guarantees, which do not npply here. "In the case of Turkey, the Bulgarian precedent will probably be followed. Credenco should not be given to the reports of peace overtures from Turkey coming through Switzerland. Turkish agents havo been nt work In Switzer land for months past, but thfclr pre tended powers have not been taken seri ously. Thp official channel has been Washington. "On October 12, Turkey addressed a request to President Wilson to ascer tain the terms of an armistice from the associated Government!'. America not being at war with Turkey, the President was acting as intermediary. No reply has been given to the request for In formation, but one Is obviously due, and (hat it will correctly convey the demand of Great Britain as tho Power most nearly Interested, nnd of her associates may be taken for granted. "Such Is the present position. The question of peace conditions has -not arisen, and consequently they are not likely to engage the attention of Ver sailles at this time, hence the Balkans have not been under discussion." Prisoners .Say Line Will Run From' Antwerp to Namur By the Anociated Press With the Rrltlsh Armlf In France and netglam, Oct, 30. Between October 10 and 13, various administrative de partments were packing up and leaving Brussels for . Germany. According to prisoners Brussels la shortly to be evacuated and a line established .be tween Antwerp and Namur. This waa the day on which the Ger man were to make their withdrawal from the Lya to Ghent, according to statements of prisoners. These prisoners said Ghent would not be defended for more than three or four hours, after which a further withdrawal would be made to the line of Dendro River and Antwerp. SHOOT DOWN WORKERS Fire Into Socialist Crowd Cele brating Prince Max's Accept ance of Wilson Program Special Cable to Evening Public Ledger Copvrioht, itlt, bv Veto Vorfc, Times Co, Stockholm, Oct. 30. From Warsaw tho Social Demokraten hears that when Prince Max In the Reichstag accepted President Wilson's program there were great rejoicings In laajaaaaVWSJ I STBMSnanrS. a aRMMBl .SizTzsp sst ssav,i tor a aamunitratlon to mark UiS lot). 'Th Semonatratlc took a-laee on October 16. Th whole population of Warsaw was In the street. Good order prevailed at th beglnnlnr, but at a o'clock great crowds of demonstrator marched through the streets carrying red flags, claiming a general amneWy and calling for the return of 300,000 Polish worker deported to Oermanr. Then the German military party took action. When the crowda refused to obey an order to disperse soldiers fired upon them withmachine guns, wounding; thirty-two persons. Radek has been sent by the Bolshevlkl from Petrograd to organize a Bolshevik party In Warsaw. The Shorter Bible The New Testament A new translation which gives in simple, dignified modern English those parts of the New Testament which are of the most practical value, fl.oo net CHAMBSCFIBNrJSSONS 597-599 FIFTH AVE, NEW YORK iMffiSSfe Community Stores we oerve gy you save 9 There's Full Value in Every Dollar When exchanged for Groceries at COMMUNITY STORES and, in ad dition, with .eVery purchase goes the grocer's personal interest and desire to serve you both in the best foods to be had and store accommodation. Buy with confidence, know for your self where you receive the greatest Dollar value and don't forget your neighborhood grocer's interests and . 'your interests are alike both for each other's good. Sterillcea and cleans everything when uied with hot water. Uar AMMO now as a protection and preventive against SPANISH INFLUENZA Use AMMO fyeely on dishes, ? lass ware nursing bottles, drink ng and, cooking utensils, in kitchen, bathroom and laundry, in garbage cans, waste pipes, etc. AMMO has 16 different uses. Ona can equals three bottles of llauid ammonia. AMMO Hurt$ Nothing But Germ Sifter Can ana inn SI Large ! A j . 'f"i. i&sii.. - . . ..t " 't ' fry id, 4 .!. tfF . F ;4 .ill. r , w f .sbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbw sbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbh jbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbL . .aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaP JbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbT ,lajlf k ': HNIFiK RJ? HK ibbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb) V . m sBBBBaaaaW r .Ci. JaaaaWSiaaaaW A, Jstaaaaaaag- jBBBBBBBBBBBBBBS''''BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBT IBBBBBBBBBBBslBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBv We3eslH8Baaaaaaaaaaaa CaBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaafls aKaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBmaaaaRmeaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB saaaaaaaaaHHcl&9BBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW faaaaV SLoKJBBBBBBBBBBBcvi laaaaaaaaaaaaPsssY Ffaaaaf QsiBBBBBBaaaV L n"HnUiniflamllltJBWWWBWljHfcW( saaaat flaaaaaSfKaaaaaa v Copyright, ijis.Hwt SchtSacj tc Mirs Good fabrics are good business" TTERFS one thing you mustn't lose sight - of if you want clothes that lait'and save get good fabrics Prices, are higher; and in many clothes, fabrioquality is lower. Ours isn't, We make all-wool clothes as v always; We guarantee your satis faction with fabric, style, wear, x '..,. tailoring, dye as we always have. .,-, " ,, You pay more for such clothes . . but they're worth it Hart Schafftier &.'MancS Clothes that save Strawbridge, ;& Clothier Are the Philadelphia Distributor V-v ..',! ,, ,- " CM all i sag- - i- 'am 1 . V ssa " miMi a :iM 'iLln,.,! i.. i &tii&i &&.l$tem&LLt. !ifiSsAi .y ff.--.i- gf .-..'.." : ,.. " .-'. -. .