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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, November 11, 1918, Image 7

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l?r. and Mrs. Puulus Irving, formerly
of Richmond but now of Farmvlllc.
I live annouiicvd the man ia?o of their
daughter, Mary Page, to It. Benjamin
Johns, ul?o of Farmvllle, the wrumuny
having taken place very quietly at
?tlgh noon Saturday In the Klml Prcs
I byi?rlan Church In thin city. The Iluv.
Frank T. McFaden. pastor of the
'hurch. officiated ami only the two Im
mediate families were present.
. 'Ilr.rllip-Kukrr.
' Mr. anil Mrn. 10. J. Euker iiiuiounvA
'ho marriage of their daughter. Louise.
'?> W. Robert C. I*. ??.. United
StatnB Navy. The ceremony took plaec
iit 11 o'clock last Monday at tlio resi
dency of the Rev James \V. Morris.
'?? I)., rector of Monumental Episcopal
f'hurcl?.
Mr. and Mrs. MUelk* will he at home
later at 110 Thirty-ftrat Streot. Ghent.
Norfolk.
Unlet tVrddlnit. ,
Announcement of the wedding of
, Lieutenant Jean Rosenthal and Miss
' l.v?tyn Bubenatein, both of this city,
Hn3 just been received. tins ceremony
having taken place quietly Thursday
afternoon,
Mrs. Rosonthal If th<* daughter of
Mr. and Mr*. A M. Rubcnsteln. of
201:2 Park Avenue. and Lieutenant
Rosenthal l? the Son of Mr. and Mr*,
A Rosenthal, of <12 North Adams
Street. lie wan graduated from the
tirst oHlcers' training school and com
mlhsloiied an second lieutenant. Re
eemiy he has been promoted to a first
lieutenancy and stationed at Camp
l-'unsten. near Kansas City, Mo., and
assigned to the infantry.
Lieutenant and Mrs. Rosenthal will
make their temporary residence in
Kansas.
Of Interest Here.
The marriage Is announced uf Cap
tain W. L>. Langhorne, C. S. A . of
Lynchburg. to Miss Mvrtls 1". Lavld
| Kon. of Washington. The ceremony
"vns performed at 2: IB Friday afternoon
in the Church of the Epiphany, Wash
ington. by the Rev. Randolph II. Mc
f Kim. rector, in the presence of only
the. families.
(?nest Entertained.
Mrs. Dick Hudgins, of T0."? Fourth
Avenue. Highland Park, entertained
Friday evening In honor of her fc'uoat.
Miss Kva Pendleton, of Washington,
and Mrs. Major Shew, of New York.
Mrs. Shew ts better known on the
movie screen as Jean Southern and i*
a most talented Virginia Kirl. having
made }-er home In New York for the
nasi ?en years. She will sail from
New York with E It. Snthern and
Julia Marlowe in November for Prance,
where Vbey nro t -i ertertnin ' I1" boys
of our army.
IX AMi OCT til-1 TOWN.
Mrs. Robert Walker, of New York,
who has been spending came time h< re.
is now visiting Mrs Joseph Ridgood in
Norfolk.
Mi*;a Anne Louise lllnes. of Peters
burg''- Is In Rlscksburg. to attend a
fiance and football game at Yirgina
Polytechnic Institute.
Mre. Ruck Baylor lef* Saturdav
morning for East Radford ?o be nith
her daughter. .Mrs. Elliott M. Howe.
Miss Mabel Rrown, of Norfolk, will
arrive to-day for a brief stay wish
Mra.* Alfred Wltherspoon at lu-r home
in Westhampton.
RuV. K. N. Callicli has returned from
ftonjpe. where h- Ii;ih been for a short
sta^ last. week.
Mlas Jssle Priddy. of this city has
lie^n the r< cent, guest t.f her "sister
Mrs Floyd Tucker. .Jr In Ashland
Gaston J. framor. the New York
banker. Is at present located at Camp
Stuart, where he begins his tour of
the \ Irglnia Embarkation Catjins.
\\ OMEN'S MlvI'M I Mis.
/ The Florence Nightingale c',.-v of
II - .sheltering Arms HoppifC will hold
its recuiar meeting Wodn. ?dav after
noon .a w'cloc'-:
tanKhnrpf?lis - ld?nn.
LYNCHBLRG. V \ . November 11
?*"iplain 1 toyere:'u < t.">n;r!i'iri:i'. of t >i :??
city, and Mls.? My:t .< 1 >avidsor>. of Bos
ton. were m.i-rled Friday l*t Washisig
ton. from where they went for a north
ern lirJdi! trip, foliowlng which thev
will visit the groom's mother. Mrs. I>
A. Lannhorw. here Th?? brid-> ha-- beer
for some time doing volunteer relief
inurslng at Camp !/<???. where captain
Linghorne Is attached I" an lnf.uur>
ct i it.tny.
Rnbeoek?() fit erd! Hirer.
[Special to The Times-l>isj. itui. I
LYNCIInURC.. YA . November in
Mlss Roslua Ofiterdingtr. of this city.
?nd Bradley Babooek. formerly of.
Lynchburg, but now of Newport News,
were married Saturday afternoon. at
'.he residence *>' Mr-. ? ' L. P'llllpa CP.'
I'cnver Avenue. ih<- bride's sifter. Rev.
Claudius F. Smith, rector of Crace Me
morial Episcopal Church, was tfit* cele
brant.
>llkM Pn;il W llloURhby.
FREDEH ICKSRCR'S. VA? Novembe -
10.?Miss i'fcarl Elizabeth W illoiit..?o>
died at the home fit' her parents. Mr.
?nd Mrs. J. A. Wllloughby. of Spot
?vlvania <V<>unty. of bronchial pneumo
jrila. ag?d twenty-two years.
I oi?lionteh>nrd.
ISivecinl to The Times-Dispatch ]
FRELV*pRICKSBL"R'5. YA.. Novemuei
!0.?Walter Cox and Miss Marian
Boutchyinri were married b.ere at the
home oI Rev. l>eeatur Edwards, wiiu
pe.rforif/ed the ? eremosiy.
GERMAN. SOLDIERS LESS
C ILIZED THAN INDIANS'
finch Is ti?*. Verdict of Anicrlcnu Medi
cal Officer tftrr Service nt
tbc Kronl.
WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY IN!
PRANCE. November 10.?Compared to j
the German soldier of to-ri}?y. who, be-i
fore the war, was supposed t<:> l?e civ
ilized, the. American imtlan of frontier:
daj'G is declared by an American medi
cal officer to have been highly civilized, j
"The Indian never pretended to bo '
anything but a Ravage/' said the med
ical officer, "while the Germans have
1 cen pretending to be peace-loving and
human for the past century.'1
Deliberate killing by German troops
of Rod Cross workers engaged in their
work of mercy on the battle fields has
irouscd the wrath of American army of
ficers?. It is asserted that ail during
the Marrie buttle the German aviators
? wept lo':V over Held dressing stations,
pouring machine-gun bullets into tlio
medico! units as they tended the
tvounded and dropping bombs on hos
pitals. although the Red Cross insignia
was in plain view. The Hun snipers
fdeked off Red Cross stretcher-bearers
is quickly as combatant soldiers.
I "They acted jt.st like cornered rats."
teclaro.d an American infantry ofllcer,
'except that most of them did n?>i have
he courage to liRht to the death. When
hey were surrounded and had no
?hance. they would come, out of their
machine-gun nests with tears i:i their
yes and cries of 'kamerad.' The tier
Insin soldier, in a pleading nttiludc, is
lie moss loathsome and despicable im
Lsrinable."
BUY LARGE ESTATE
l.ntter-Dny Snintx I'Xahllsh :i New
Colony on the l?!ni>d uf
Onitn.
HONOLULU. November 10.?'The col
)iiy established at J.ale, Island of Oahu.
iv the Church of Jesus Christ of Lat
er-Oay Saints (Mormon) has acquired
he holdings of the Koolau Agricultural
?otnpany, the Koolau Railway Com
?any and the Koolau Water Company
rom the J. U. Castle estate. The price
vas about $600.00(1.
- The property Includes 800 acres of
.iilable land, which will produce ap
troxlmately 3,000 tons <?f sugar a year.
,n eleven-mile nArrow-gauge railroad
md an Irrigation system. The deal
vas closed by Bishop S. E. Wooley,
tead of (he colony, acting with power
if attorney for the mother church of
Salt Laku City, Utah.
THREE WEEKS III COAL
SIDING III RUSSm
UngUali Woman, Connected With tho
Ked Cross, Describes Trip
Through Siberia.
UOICH \<)T SOOTII ONE'S NHltVKS
How a Ltaii(|ucM, Providing Choicest.
\ lands, Was Serv<<! in the Midst
of Hardships and IM'tvuMoiis Hnf.
fared by the Native Siberians.
I International Now* I?ui?-*U. J
.U?l?m?t!"irlnK of Siberian
p.' ,, , Im'm"1' ? tu"? "t ?h.? :? I lltil A.
j iiriou 1 ? i tj|^ hunt 'o \?v a., uriKiui,.
woman who hcrved with the Hn*>la'pri
who, *lv" ?" n<-?<iuitofbrr j.U
vanture* In a Journey uer<>*H sil>? rlu. >
i>.?!S,V?y?^.t.0"m.?rrou' nrtd It nmv l,?
?insweri *?\nu'' thp noarhuhut
IT 'S. r 0:iK'"'. l'"|Ulrle.s regardlnt,
vost ?l,r fror? Vlj.OI
V WPre 'Ired and somewhat
livLti. V A monihs Journey through
Siberia in a fourth diss cai-rlaire lin.l
"" acted as a soot li Inn InDuem? .jn
or?HnJ"". -8- U,"'i U"' I"'"*"-if .-or
iral exiiueiice 01 a station bv
;;;< m.-un. appealed lo th, Imaginative
i! Th," town was f'i 11 I', overilow
luff. Russian refugees. speeding i? from
?".! An lati.' UuasSa ha!i
tali ii poss^stio/i yf cvr-rv awiliMr
room A certain timely offic ial' ?ii. m
saK?- from Uritisty headquarters, how
ever. caused the stationnm>ter to com?
tu our r^sj-uo ami eon.-ent t,.
t malnina in the fourth class carrieir<
m, Y.u'r." "hMntj-rt up the line ami took
up our at>od? in a coal aiding.
n.T'ii J"wn., although in the hands of
, i.-ts. Know cd no greut slirmi
x'vlti'iTI'ft ,*n ' lhis SUI'l""i.-tin^
w 1th the watch-dog.*' of the nlll-? m
its very door. T? , J.kpar.e- - 0f
war ,onv of them. Mrang.lv enough
ad b?'f:? capture from th- Russians
? Japanese it. the itussi-Jun
vl^iltv";'- P t!!" '1 :l?'bo rf 1 n their
* 1 J ^ J?rit fs?i <iik'J ^ iiicrtt'sm
cruiser wcro anchored. -??crl? an
..,,,VVUV.V-St?k- Which tlUIJi<- V2,,lrto.S
empire. or ??f.ower <,? ?,,e ?? .. .
ejected In is?o by r;,.n,ral ~,j
"then Kovcrnor-ccncral of Ka?-t? r.,
beria) a naval base, ami hea'de."
1* greatest Kuw^iun port ??n Yh?
aciti- . onst. Is all-important no"- ?
ItaIU iv th \? 'hc. Tra?--f;?'erian
? IK" ,,,w" ^'altered -i.,
.1 o u- th^'Ti, " ri,'-K" "f '"iinnine
^IIK ?-Ii. L r, ?" OM ?,:L'a??ion. ii^v
^ a Ht*t ;i nn< wrv rmkv hi J?
we atood lo;:t admiration of tm- fair
A loi.,sr' zipan? stretch
?dir" /s t he .?.OUr riy1"- w,n<lln^ n way
,1"ls 'f>0 '? '- ?ti. Innumerable hulld
!.< < were spread <>ver it. a few trawl
rs and small boatu \ver?- nestlitir In
th" U" '?ra'"I,'? "f 1IH llpH'-ij
-t lhM>- "n dome-shamd
out nior# promln^ntlv
th'- other.-, was dotted aiound Ps baVe
r.-2. ,l ,"U"Wr 'Jt wh!u- Sheds; here
???'tor '.I i"i A "f munition were
n '? <r0,t "f ,ho ,!i:! ,i,ree
"Katn.t '.le ^ v. Th,v<:w:;;'y.r- 'Lcn':0',
auns. placed there In <a?e>* of ern-r"
7?lvehiifor r .lhy "">"on.feHHna,[d
"'Ithbormi '.iS m,",;,
"lHit !!LYS,?tf?nl" '"nSapC"'1
p IMh.ved down the 1- ill he w?s ptni :
?I *? t'K'S 1KA twins
, -*ia!<!?;?? ,\i (M'ai.\tam;i-:s .
.. days had i>a<58c(l \,e i i-i
he ?-r ,T .aor?,Ji1ll",:'"< of to., crew.? of
1.0 I.r Ua.i and American crullers and
?Vi i I ?*>u? \,y .boi,. ,;osJV
J...,, but the p?ote d^ resistance
' 'V ?h? "rltish Jack wars. Tht-v
?,.tv w'r. ,rV,dH and a tea
e* irinw "r r''SU '? / I!rit:-h
tea p..rtj . a ??orjtet of the shin
?et apurt for the occasion and eal'lv
dece.rat.-l w.th tiagsi. The raifle?ln
?if.jl ,. K<: 5,M'' I'lU'He'l of Its l.-Min
4 .. 1,1 [ % '> ?4?tlliOa?sl. #lf| eripr.
larii- Pi'.-tlfiK hall" we It.v.l'jn
!fr'Ifeisped. rnc sudden transpo-ta.
thl ! I'in'd U ?ii?sla into
i nil- lam! of plenty took- our l.re-.t'.
away. White bread ua, !"ofor? u?
., ltc."k,f" "cones. JirMvborrv jam!
u'bt to . Vr,V'u ,""r hostrt ?'*Vo??.l a
Jfiiir British to the core?t.luin
i.ik* an.l marmalade, yomebodv'?
heard: "u piu-n cakc" 'it .... V
"I have seen thee in nv
di earns. , }lf. kinil-hearted -Tilo-s
soon had our plates tilled to overfi
? w ith irreprcssiblo ??neri;v "ii
hvm In that condition for <iuit'e half
..n hour Kvidently th.-v Were iir .r
he f.?i'nhnci!; ,!l'1 l!'- refugee"" of
of ?&rvation " ??rrla?? w<Te
'bie day news was brotfrch' us ,,f
?Sn "Ubve,u/;f (^l,,rer ??>?'<
.| nts i>_\ I,uitri(j, Thp i
the action of the Japanese'aVhorl'tle
.1 a nannJ.? *.. "J 1 h-0 U t. d <: I a V. T he
i* " w unoui ii*.
?'apai e?o morchantn. feclhiir th* j
1 f l.'L ^ ? 1!ls,sHly I educed their
wis .it . l"'r cent discount
?-.s-ack I-, . ,Jn>"orH atlo.it that
'J-V-Vral --nenoif^^uri'as14^.,;^^1
Vladj'v osloV-e f\Vy lnVos ?"'?Hi west of
r. i'.rrf? .. . 1 llu,y ,?'J??lreds of IJed
t ?wn?wlietbeer5\f ?fl>: ''xit from 'he
!. i*? h^tl.er of thctr own fr"e will
to saj Rway by f,.ar it was dUlicult
someMt'iie^ l*''-* r K'llishots wove
;?rfc'"' r- wo?Wiaofi^i,cmI,cCior
?-,h|o satiK thairou?
rest. " as time wSJIi'
v er" n( ih* ^p'^^roS
>? <-ri wilijilrawn; a frw natiMU
innined, and these, but for their r.u-a?
I.red and steady Kait and that serious
T?*
KltiLrsjiir
c'.V in' hlue-sm jcked. ? vil
Sinelhng coolies with "lutfiraKe-cliiirs"
b i'-keta0. f VI' their siiouldars or iar^e
?J'n'n^ Vi?Mi ?!e" a,Hl ?? their
m..i .^.i peasants in red shirts
^J^0?^:j'i,l,^studemsin 1 mZ/^av :
nonno'yapane'se'' l^le^^1 s^fUv han^
L I , . tilmy chllYoti scarf. All
\w u!<1 pa/.e on these sturdv. stttiburrt
?i'iM 1 imice- I7'Mp0,;tfl,! adniiiaiion- no
Pallid iu'l cislon about them, thev were
doing! ly ready to be and
VlltKKT OK THI-J NATIO.VS
>''t?t.\i1 i.\ Vi.ADI\OSTOK
,i v 1 mi<,'os nu* P?1' t a v.. polyglot town
than \ la.livoptOK would bo dltlicult ( >
?'na^tne One afternoon, walking , ?
v e 11 a t ?. d s k na. fie principal stre.-t |
jnnrke.l representatives of no fewer
thi'ti i w c.ve different nations ? I'.rittsh
American, I- -eneh, rtalians. Itelaians'
Roumanians. Russians. Japanese. Chi
iK'se, larlars, Kilipirios, anci I! ituln?<
rubbed shoulders with each other- ?
many betraying their race bv ca-ilv
recognized features, others only dis
tinguishable by reason of their mili
tary attire.
Food 'was comparatively cheap- i
dinner, plain but sub/ lanti.il. cost from
is. upwards; butler could be bought at
ai'ii:S?'.i,ia:: & -GS !l:HI.'!?S.!.i6Ei.:i oioia ABl'iii S2 jJ
te UAROLD GARMENT SiiOP f
R 218 East (iroad. B
No matter what is adver- U!
P* Used elsewhere, .it'* cheaper U j
E here. H |
iitwiw mm n j
I
ii."
Montague Mfg. Co.,
izri>u,,: b,'o;u, waa ?>??nt?r?i. m
! ? i c marke ? nHh. meat.
l'" round In abund
' ! ' , . 8 .so ex
VU iHJ,Kreeal,!e l,,Hl *"'do,?
o Id?M, n ??r,s- ??,
I ', ( '"niV,!a- of ?*" and ImpoxtnK
urc. wjii, ;4 face ??r wrinkled yellow
-r;.,:,,,,,. K,,,,v us at one for Ur.t
his^i^ i 'iV eavc ,'"1 understand in
?!s bi.l UuhsIh,, ihat ho always wel
[reateit vvii?"frM. '? '???? 'My
i interna! i..?uM' town """f S jiu{( vo^u'kr il"
w'va^w"-a
fourVh *"r'' "" ar'' n'? 1,1 ">'r
mo""Vk-n 4:"l,'^rV:iT,
ftnerlfan 7-nuE,'? ,??
v i'n .?V1''"0, 'Miami* was lo be sent t>>
a n d?tjaMoi?"^j " ' \)Frt'It o k' Vla\vn ed
?A ..ri- mot win, 7 "l "japan, ? wo
had I.,.,,. V1" mat a ship
in Ml- outside the harbor.
Ik,ri i ;l!0 v,'"s"l ?HU?I ill'
-rwlHor ,,/V Vi ' 1 11 Wus a rt'l?c""
?S c-! 'r'"
sHH s-sa
\v?.!r? I . ; Vhepherd-biy and the
eorrido-I! ??"thus.'asin in .he ear
fluallv 'dret^ui^ihi ^V,?' ?'"?
.. '" unbelievers t..
ea'rn?* wift "a ?Ur '"fl grains of music
? u., u* ?. . ?MT^ of < ? OiJ ftn \*o
| i!<u ' ^,i, UH,r; < !?!''!' I'* audible: th<
i.oMi,,,, '?ntish eruih^r wore
' our riuht r ??'< ? ?. I.?K prayers .
i-rvjr*'sasr'is
! V'Vr-,V:'r, hr<?ad-l?rlinme I h.i;.--.
?monl"'r" ??"'
Tii . ?'*??!!? ii nun ofiio?r ii> "whites "?
<h- ransporl ),arrived'
MOIt N } \<; Of.. I.ilK,,A ? ATIO V
V OK W.\IT!.\?;
ami ,,asaJ;'^ one Ion? whirl
?i?, f
???.. v?'? V r 1,l?,,wed an entrain-, ?
J | lv ?- blVt Vru, iV COmP#-?*tai?MUS
in ii Ir ' ' ' 1,1' over eavh
mi th. ir .?agi.rnitfs k, seix.o ? i,.,.,
vV""; # cxpestulatioim ami throa..'
I.r? n i >!i . Va! hn' w ?u 1 ll '' a v?
Is !n.i,o -iof th|a wild fUM it
Kn^ . w; 1 "V0 r'"' s?"?- Of the
i.en-'r u V"' clcc,?!l"X actions ?,?:;?
if,i i llA!1 w??rds. doubled their f* s
kU ke !'?i"Ul ,'K',V'1 U!ltl l-'1 and iiiTaj;"??
KUke.i | hi- jcri.ut|.r ).. rt ,,f I lies.. ?
er^r^tic port.r* cut or tho oar* , r*
ranveS.i',? U"' PllitlKle of t>(<
!?!. ? oi two to raitst It
J?X..iKr, r'^Vaf^'th^t,,^-"^
v?:
gnja,,r^
im ,B th ? I1l'r|V,s?U vv "Jfendor i-. shrink
tlinl- .bai*kffroui?d. For the ri rxt
f T'U{? man>- n?i?;
u^'/il "rVx\uV ?f Uu"-'i w?thiiiTn"
U".?al rCKUiauoiis and forniaiitk-.s of
:uMoni ?'11 ju/e. '' ,UMU,lll?>n
j-t.uieo R ,rn^ di?,:4|lce t j the'h'Vr
Bk~ sssri?s i
, .,.i J '">!<*.? <?.' 11any .;?? t.- .
doll It' t<> (lie -UJ
-meil r i'- "*}?, l? a ' whoicsomtf ;
-'in i i.i; loom witii . , .
* hUe ? eis. and Sjl.,? ^-matt rossei '
Vf 'hl 'ollo.vwiy d'av
alo>-t"4"-'??r ? r-,J':,rrt ?? aebor, wheoloij
down i- . ! ' 1,1' ,y ;;,ado her way
rm. h on h,-.- do,-ks was a
i'at on<- "J. many
i.tti.un. .-'ire thlnir " laurhod -.I.
Amenoaji oillcer;. "this i.s son o trin"
\\t?U:il: i have tnis^od It fo*- , >> *
?-?rl?i:- Th- :?udd.'n ho'iin of a
l? i2- m7d.VS" t>"" ?'??"unllfr.si
ori^^/^ "",1 American
liquids ivor ?%l 4'h"crs ! <M,t lil- ait , t he
. )Yl v NayntS. Hi ? sailors stard
* * a.1 l^o sa.Jtr-. and siiinal fi ti-s
in"!; ?2 lWXni! a?u ?fcw? "ttVaV.H
? re-V? f ; ,a^"- across to U.-. Th.}
..u,
inu.-do. the KiRiialM. tii- ohe.-r-nJ
\. nr.I., tho. I.i isrht
e\pa:iy? of ocan far
..way in the distant^.
soon o'-' li'"" : 'J ,!l u ??"
bin -Vix . U M ;l J"J?'?i?--d Mi!.- of
. a \ in jm,ia?..s on ii... I orlzon.
AMUSEMENTS
<;?-??rKo Oamercl n( r?tt. |<vr|,..
'Jenrgo iJamerel. 111?- r-imonu ..... i
ooleh-it v ?OU?' '? "ou a vaudeville
ohorux of h .,... ?J"* A '"K l>eaut.\
"Tb?.r,,|'"u" nja/,,r?,ll""?? nV.-' u.'iyeu'V,? ;
will ii."' c,?i ,. , t!,(' same hill!
here i..?, ?re?i an ompnati.- hit I
i-vniemhered** bv?\'ni "'l11 1H I,lo?sati! ly
for imk ?-linm v'Ur/,7 l,f vaudeville,
?' ??;v f?5i. fumiX,"
of fill, "u .h0a:'>U,y W,U f"rni?h OMiili".
fast poniHh n '?ai'!?y combination of
von:rHoqui.sni \Vebcr Is?^'? ,frk,k
of the ar, of throw nK tho ' oi .e"'^,,0:
Vamlevli'if." prnmi"? n S",;u*u hero in
E!.k%ri,5'tK^v-?
IBS TO JOIN J1LBERT
Kncniy Has Ming Kept ClosrM Pos
sible (iuiml Over Holland
Froutiiu',
S<?II! THHlL,ia\(i ADVKNTIKKS
1 nun;> >!???, ')'nk in;* Tluir Lives in
I'iM't;* Hamls, Ktcapc in l4art{?
Number by Kvery Possible Uoitto
l?? H#-lp light for Krii'doiu.
in KMII.K I \M1I\KKTS
I'll'' fiiinotm Itrliilau I'uet.
?Interna, tonal New* Bureau.)
I lure Is. besides the u'cstPrn ,'runt
another zone of tragedy. her.>ism, antl
... which is not suttlviontlv.
Known to the public Krotn i he sand'v
i ^borc of ill- N'irili S?i to thi- hills of
ino .McuSi? it sirolohos ov?r miles of
swamps and fields atom; ihi- Frontier
separating Belgium i'rou* Holland \V
kt.6v,- very little of tho unequal coit
tfs> ?hkh is waged ther.. cv. ry dnv,
bom >-<mi the Belgian patriot;- ami :he1r
Uernian u.ioi?>ra. realize vaguely
,-rossi:ig of ill. w ir.- i>rei'ti'(l
?in a.one the iin?* l& maiif sulli-ictitly
u.uiycr(>u> i'j prevent tii?? mass o* th?*
]" fro:,i (iCf'KttiK refuge abroad, but
?? litfi" I'calliv Ihut about 311 per
cent of th.ixe who risk hat :s called,
in <?<. c.i pied Bolgiutn. ,t!u- groat ad
venture. perisii in 11? ? attempt, or
are sent to pi ison ami (Imported to
?jertnany.
li scents a pity that Ms aspect of
Belemri resistance .should have re
mained so long in tho dark, ami tliat
Ui." ?huu.i! nr. yet ne allowed to tell
;he iu.. 'tor;, jf tin* young nifiii
who li raved hI! obstticl^y I > Join Kins
^ibottf Jriiy anO of tho thousands
o. nitii and women 'i hu attempted to
escape from 111.' clutches ,of eiertnnn
oppression. K or i: contains many epi
so'les which should prov- Just a? thril
.!ng us tne most Inspiring tale fr>>tn
Die. t ?-er.rh<?>\ I'ruinppily. and for ob
vious I't'ii.Hoos, it is a Ktihjfi't on which
it is better to <-?.y too little than too
much. since th?* least. indiscretion may
Jeopardise tiie chances of furtlier e.<
cape.-. or even increa.se tlu- risks of the
enterprise. \V.> must therefore ba very
gra'-elul to .Mr. Meiot. a high official at
Le Havre. who, arter a careful perusal
of official reports. has recently pub
lisiied a small book, "l/cs Invasions <le
IVIiridue." which, without giving any
information to the enemy, r?llo\vs u^.
ai an:, rate. understand tho loyalty
and stead fas* ii i ss t>f the Holuians who
attempt to f >r-e open the iron gates
cf i heir prison.
During the first months of the oc
eupntl' n it w as relatively easy to es
e:ipo into Ilolhti'i, but th<.' informa
tion received in Belgium a' the time
gave the people tli-> wrong impression
t hat victory %\;?-, closo at. ham), ami
tiiat. within a fe-* months. King Al
heri would ?e-ft.ter his capital. The
victory of tbe Mr.rne and the commrn
tarirs of the Kr-ncii and British press
fortifltjd this l.elief. I'nder.the oireum
s'?iic?'h many men postponod their de
parture nntil the ol>."taeles put in their
way i.% the Ocrman authorities hecarno
almost insuperable.
ni:< .DiKS >n-rn momi:
nit'l l( l l,T TO KSf.'API-:
W >?.'?.t are tneie obstavles?
'2u;te apart from the legitimate
hesitations which the Belgians might
fr-el in leaving their families under
foreign yoke and exposed to th*
? ?neniy s ren^tLia!?. it Ill's become, with
in the la.<t three years, more and more
'} !?*',' '?' t to escape. As one. of tho
fug't iveg" put it: "The greatest diffi
culty is not so much t*> cross the
f. on tier as to reach it. Kverv man o!
mirmry iige must report twice* a month
to t tie Meldeamt. so that the ilisap
pearanee of any man is soon reported
tr. the frontier authorities. Kverybody
mu^t lie registered and produce his
Klotitity card when asked for it. As
F'seh a control is exercised in the trains
and trams, in the railway station* and
on all main roads, and us. besides,
nobody is allowed to travel without
a oerinit. 1? becomes exceedingly diffi
cult to retch the frontier zone. Those
who try to do so must avoid villages
and towns, cross rivers swimming
sleep in the Holds and are often reduced
to starvation when their small pro
visions are exhausted.
When the patriot lias tramped the
distance which separates his home
from the frontier zone, avoiding guards
patrols and spies under various dis
guises. who increase in number anil
eagerness as lie nears the end of his
Journey, he tinds himself confronted
with a treble barrier of barbed and
electrttied wire. Tho following is th
description given in uns of the reports
quoted hy Mr. Melot:
"First, a fence of barbed v.ire eicM
feet high: two yards further, a fence
o. eleotritiMl wire; two yards further
st l.l another fence similar to the rtrst.
ii the top wire of the second fence is
oven sligJuly touched, an alarm bell
rings .ii ihr neighboring post:. Kven
in the water, through the -Mouse for
instance, the trebly barrier runs un
interruptodly. emerging about a vard
above tic water. Sentries are posted
evei> fifty yards, and patrols ibake
the r rounds many times during the
iiirh,. Beyond the treble barrier
r' '"/If ,,h,J Belgian side, of the
frontier there is a zone about half ?
mile wide w.iicli is swept bv m:\chln?
V,l0-hi u"' Neur,''iiigiits
ii... lo.ate an> tugitive. Thi- zon.
often crossed l.v natural obstacles c?r)',
i^b'\he ?r ?^ -hicl," im1-'
1 he difficultier. are so irroat that
fy "tI'lrou"rri,lW r"aCh llo,,and Indirect
1> through .ermaiiy, since the |nn,.||.
!/,? i i trf'n,,cr not ho strongly
guarded. A great number of snuiV
?rl>rs. for whom the tSe-n.an acmirUw
how .in exceptional indulgence <l<, t'je
journey every night, and may serve as i
.tides to the fugitives. On the other
semi* 11 VOyafr through (Jormanj pre
sent,, a considerable danger for nrv
one who is not familiar wi?h the I ,n
gUiifie. so that the real front oV battle
den" 3 " 'g U"' 0utch-J^?giHii l.or
VI.I. I'ossnii.K imkasi hcs
lit Oy KUCoMj.: oilSTAt I.KS
re'nuMv'con^.'lMTf W'!kh ln
t.enuii> i.in i-ontrl-. e have b- nv...i
to overcome the obstacles. > t Ji .
? HP HI ,of '"''-"''Put ion "it x .;
MiiJ possible to smuggle :nr-,i In car si
of suc!"ede3.iS^^erMs.:V ^
er?sMSlrart'Vhe." 1,1 "butch'-'
stops itching
instantly
-}>on't let that itching c!:in-Jrouble
torment you r.:i hour longer!" Just
spread a link: lleslnol Gintmer.tover
the sick skin r.f.tl r.ce'if the itching
docs tu t disappear r.s if you simply
wi/nd it away /
And?even noro important?this
ysoothinjj.healir..; ointment rarely f.iila
to clear away promptly every trace
of the unsightly, tormenting eruption,
unless it ij due to vomo serious inter
nal disorder.
Rcsinol Ointment usually fpves
even prompter results it the sore
places are first bathed t!?c roughly
with Resinol Soap and hot water.
Rrilnol Ointment and Resinol Soap contain
r.otliiiii t'lat cuu'd injure or i:.-i;ate t!i? ter.deren
akin. Tlief clear plmplrt, roJnais and
roughness, atop dandruff. Sold by all druggUu.
vlartU tluv* ho was to sell a cer
tain number of i?Ik,-< In a neighboring
town. unci lit wa? allowed to proceed.'
lUVts Wfre used for u time with
ro.ne bU?\x's. The story of tho tus*
boat Atlas V. which run tho gauntlet
(if the Herman (rontior posts at Vise,
broke through tin; bridge-boat and
reached Holland, carrying 103 man on
board. is one <>" this low Incidents of
the frontier front which were pub-'
)lshe<Xat * 1 >?* 1411>Shortly aftorwards
anothlr batch of nun succeeded i
seizing a Herman tug-bout anil Iji sill
ying j^way utmi>lii'o4.
"At about midnight w? started to
wards the tug-boat. I went down i??trf
! tlu' ctbln w hi>r?' ?.ho 'Jcrnim captain
was lying asleep. A>- 1 came in ha
tried to s**t up. but I did not l<iavc
hhn 15rn?? to <tu so. I fo', -rod hlni with
my revolver and foreed liim to remain
on bis bed until ?? in tho morning,
when we crossed tlve electrified wiro
which lies across tho Mouse. Tho tug
bont. going at full speed, wont through
it without difficult y. mi tho bridge
were posted two of our men tt'flarinfi
Herman uniform* and carrying rifles."
Such reckless raids remain, however,
exoeytlonal. anil can only be attempted
| in large numbers, for some time peo
? pie succeeded In Hiding themselves la
the holds >j( barge" under the cargo
Hiid \vt'i'? convoyed in this way lo llol
! land along the canals. Tho "fugitives
often lacked food and drink: they had
to remuin without moving during ?.<? v
?rul tia?s ami niuhts in tho foul air of
the hold, .-'ometimes the Herman fron
tier guards held up the .ship and
! sewrclieil the cargo. One fugitive
w rites;
"Sl.\ licrmans canto on board. 1 Jy
this 11 in ? our hiding place was quite
! closed. li was stitlisig. Thrnuph tlu:
i chinks in the floor w?? could see the
j soldiers and their two dogs. Not 'sat
? isftfd with their tlrst inspection. they
spread tonuol. Happily we had been
warned, and managed, by covering our
nose and mouth, in avoid sneezing or
! cougliinu. After an hour they began
1 Bouuding the ?nip. Their blades uene
i rated oar hiding place, and one of
us ha?l just time to withdraw and avoid
lii li-* wounded."
Never wer? more sensational oxperi
ence." toltl in a shnpier way. tin
another occasion one of the men be
came delirious for wmu, of drink whilo
the sentries were on board. Mis com
panions had to gag him to prevent him
i from attracting their attention.
KlKCTIt.lKIBD WHIM
S'l'It I Mi ON MKISK
Uofore the Hermans stretched their
electrified wire along the Mouse it was
?till possible for a jjood swimmer to
slip through the boats patrolling the
stream and to roach tho Dutch bank
above or below .Maastricht. A few men
succeeded in setting to Holland in thlr;
way. the amazement of the Dutcl*
frontier guards, who let them take
their clothes to reach tho town. At
the other end of the line, among the
muddy banks of tiio Scheldt, called
i "Schorre." some attempts weto made
to cross the wire at low tide. The man
were obliged to wade waist deep
f through the ,-wamps. keeping on the
move the whede time. In great danger
of being buried alive or picked up by
the Herman searchlights.
The majottty of tugUlves. however,
prefer to force their passage on terra
iirma. The crossing Is attempted either
i in force. by groups of titty to 100 peo
ple. or by small groups of twenty at
most. In tho tirst case, lighting Is
; bound to take place while some of the
men cut the wire with special pincers,
ar.d the otKiers are holding the breach
open armed with daggers and revolvers.
It is by far the most successful method,
but there is a great difficulty in gather
ing a sufficient number of men at the
'appointed place without arousing sus
picion. Mr. Melot gives us the report
of a meeting of those conspirators in
a wood close to the frontier: "There
, was a solemn moment. We all swore
to sacrifice our life, If nceil be. rather
| than remain in Belgium, and bo com
pelled t.? work for the enemy." There
were, in fact, on thi? particular oc
casion, several' dead on both sides.
HOtV TtlKV SOIAKD
t'KOHI.KW OK TUB FKN CKS
When the number of fugitives is too
small to allow a successful armed re
: sistancc. all depends on secrecy. l.ed
| by their guides, who know every Inch
of the ground, the men remain hidden,
waiting for a favorable moment. Most
of the time the whole night passes
without affording a chance of success,
land they must come back the next day
1 to another part of the line. Some miii
i ItavH tried ten or ti'ten times before
. crossing. At last, tho conditions being
favorable, the signal Is given and tho
I men set to work. The first and last
I fences can. be cut, but the electrified
! fence remains the main obstacle. The
wires are sometimes stretched with
' sticks in order to allow tho men to
slip through, or a small double ladder
is placed over the obstacle. A slower
process consists in diguing the ground j
utider fence. uutll Iho uitch is deep !
enough for a man t<? trawl under It. j
The slightest mistake In. of course, j
fatal. I:i several cases the fugitives]
have hud to stop over llw body of their
dead companions. !'<y that time trio
j alarm is generally itlven, searchlights
arv at work. machine nuns ai'o busy,
! atid iiiiinj fall as they ui? at last reach
1 lug Maf? ground. "Wo were twenty
four when we started," writes a ynu:iQ
boy. "hut only seventeen of us reached
tioliand."
11 Is Impossible to glance through
these -lion accounts without thinking
th;*t n?> modern M<tlon can really com
pete with such sensational reality.
Kvery stage property of romenco is
nathere I h?T. We find even the ca?i:
of u man escaping through a secret
iiriderKrnund passage starting at the
j bottom "f a IJelgian quarry. and open
! ing iti the corner of a l.mtch held. Hut
thvr*- Is no romance about the style,
of the reports. Flamboyant heroes of
I Motion may boast of their imaginary
1 adventures. but it is with the greatest
jdltNuulty that these simple boys and
' inuii are made to relate their experi
! ences. There is a stern simplicity lit
, thing* which really happened.
Mm i'i.- greatest trials cannot mar
i the Jo* of deliverance. Nothing will
i give :t better idea of the spirit of th-i
'Belgian fugitives than the following
i line, its v. hich one <>f them describes
' his joy reaching neutral ground:
'?"We satr-i. we (lanced, we felt n.? longer
1 tired. My feet) were terribly sore, for
I had wallied all the time in my stock
. ings, and my unkle.s were swollen."
HAUL 3READ FOR TROOPS
; BY MEANS OF LONG TRAINS
I Another Train Curried l.oad of Heef>
Wlillt' oiliorN ilaul l-'orage,
l-'iiel anil *>11.
AM KILICAN KKiiCI.ATlUN CASK.
KliANi'15, November 1". r.read for the
; American soldiers Is brought here by
' traintoaos from the ureal army lleld
i bakery a few milus distant?ono train
of thirty cars u ua\ a,i loaded with
white b.'ead from the best e?t' wheat
flour. ?
One such train was nrr!\\ini? as the
Associated l'ress correspondent visited
Ihe base. Another ti it.n.o.tvi of refrig
erated beef arrived soon afterward trot.
! the great refrigerating plant at iSlevre.
It wns the atne witn other classes
j of supplies, rations, forpire. fuel anil
oil. all came in huge bulk to this eon
cent rating and distributing point, for
this is one of the great nerve cen
ters uf supplier for the flighting men.
I Here the irail!loads are broken up
Into Si fleet* part.-, two cars to a part,
and each part goes toWard making ?ip
a new ''automnitrain" carrying sup
. plies of all kinds !u the soldiers? ilf
teen trains?- a d.ly automatically leav
. Ing tiif I lie from loaded w ith food or
' lighting mater::.'.
I'uft'iuir yard vngines were doing tho
work of splitiing up the trains and
reforming now ones. Gradually the
confused mass of cars. the bread and
meat trains. melted away, and the fif
teen automatic trains took definite
form. As the.v were completed they
moved off to sidings to t.ilo? their turn
In the steadv stream of tr?tiis moving
out to the tlchting front. This Ib the
process. repeated day after day. in the.
formation of the automatic trains,
that marvel of transportation that has
so bewildered and surprised the foreign
observers.
Tho last s:?>' as the sunpliea nass
to th9 troons at the front is where
the au'omati" 'rnin re.*"*hos the rail
bead of (he division. V.ach American
''ivlslon b is its ilxeil rail-he^d. or ter
minal. where the train delivars i t r*
dai'v qi'o':? This is as near thet<roons
In th? He'd as lighting conditions will
permit. 11ut in many cases it is not
oossible to brimr the division's rail
head close tn Ihe front, so that in
these eases camion transit fills tho
gar> he'ween the rail-head and tho
ac'ual M?">.
A rail-head officer i? in chnrrn at
thoy? points, rationing back nightly to
'"adquart' rs here ?s to Jhe sirencrth
of men and animals la the division,
??nd i*s varying ne?dr. eauFed by active
fight ins or periods of repose.
Force Itond Improvement.
PITI'sjUUHt ill. November 10.?Grad
ing streets and giving them marks as
is done with pupils in the public
schools is the plan used in the city's
petition to force the I'ittsburgh Hail
ways Company to spend $G2ti,447 in
truck atul equipment improvements.
Some of the company's tracks are
graded as low as HO per cent, this rep- J
resenting the worsl stretches of road, j
The receivers of the company insist
that further increases in fare will be j
necessitate,) if they are forced to im
prove their equipment.
DRUGGISTS STiLL ASKED TO :
CONSERVE STOCKS OF VAPORUB j
NEEDED IN "FLU" DISTRICTS
. _? |
Influenza Epidemic Is Decreasing In Most Sections and the
Demand Is Slackening, But We Are Still 18,000 Gross
Behind On Orders, and It Will Take Some Time to
Catch TTn.
THREE MILLION JARS
SHIPPED DURING
OCTOBER.
On Monday. October -I, wo addressed
an advertisement to* the wholesale and
retail ding trade, advising; that wc |
\v?ro badly oversold, due to the Itiflu- j
eiiza epidemic, statir.g that all duals
aur. quantity shipments were postponed,
an<l requesting that VapoKnb bo pur
chased in small lots only. This condi
tion still prevails.
?At this writing \\ e have back orders
f(.r eighteen thousand ? 18,000) gross,
itnd our orders earls day arc double our
daily output. Tin; epidemic, however,
is decreasing in most sections, the de
mand is slackening umkwu are working
night and day to catch up. In the mean
time wo i.yI: tliu trade to be iiaticnt
with ltd
UNOIOIOl S S HI I'M M NTS IIAYK
WIPED oi:t lOXCft.SN STOCKS.
On October 1st w? bad on hand at
the factory and in twenty warehouses
over the country a tremendous stock
ot VapoKub. accumulated during the
summer months. This Is now pone-?
we. actually shipped during tho month
of "October ov :r three Million jars of
Vapoltub, o tyo'speeding up our
factory ?s much' as possible and the
problem now is to distribute tho fac
tory's output as quickly as possible.
Wo have, therefore, for the time being,
abandoned freight shipments and are
shipping cither by 1'areel Vost. or ex
press-?trying to give each jobber at
least a lit t li- stock.
1M.MHOIATLO SltUVMlONTM TO IJHCU- I
(ilST.H I.N IMaiK.VZA IHSTHICTS.
Preference is being given to those,
sections stricken by influenza. In order j
to reach these, sections as quickly as
can be. we are. during this emergency, i
making shipment by I'arcol Post. diruct,
to the retail trade, of not more than j
three CO dozen 30c size in any ooo |
shipment. We prefer that the jobbers
order these shipments for tholr trade,
but to aavo time ftvo wli^. if tho need Is
urgent ship direct on receipt of check
or money order. Naturally, no new
accounts can bo opened during this
rush.
SAMIM.F.S AM) INKMJHKKA 1IOOK
LKTS KHKK ON HKQt/KST.
We have prepared a little folder giv
ing all the information available no far
on Spanish luQuenzn?Its origin?^ho
symptoms and the treatment, ami these
will be forwarded to druggists ?n r""
'luest. Wo will also be glad to mail to
any individual one of these booklets,
together with a quarter-ounce sample,
tree.
HOW TO I StO YAPOItLll IN Tlll-JAT
l\<i SPANISH IM'1,1 IOVZA.
In every ease call a physician?Vapo
Itutj should be u.v^l only in connection
with the physician's internal treatment.
?Apply hot, wet cloths over the throat,
Cheat and hack between the shoulder
blades to open the pores. ? l>ry lightly
and rnli Vapoltuh well In until the skin
is red?spread on thickly and cover
with hot llun no I cloths, L.ea\e the bed
covering loose around the neck, as the
body hi*.it releases the ingredients In
the form of vapors. These vapors. In
haled with each breath, stimulate the
lining of the air passages to throw off
the infUnMr/.a germs. In case of bond or
chest cold. which often accompanies'tn
fluen::a the vapors tend to keep the air
passages open, loosen the phlegm and
make the breathing easier. In addition,
Vapoltuh ii. absorbed through and
stimulate? the skin, attracting the
blood '.?? the surface, and thus aiJa In
relieving the Congestion within.
now to isio vick's vaponi'i* as a
pitr.x hnti\ !?:.
it is questionable If there is anything
whicii will prevent Spanish Influenza,
except avoiding those persons who are
spreading the disease by coughing,
sneezing and spitting, and by keeping
tip the bodily resistance by plenty of
good food and exercise in the open air.
The Public Health Service reooinmend*?
that the nasal passages be. cc.ated with
a weak solution of .Menthol in liquid
petroleum as a protective. For this
purpose Vapoltuh is excellent. Just put
a small portion up each nostril from
tinto to time during the day and snuft
well back into the bead.
KKKP I'ltKi: KKO.il I (ll.l)S IIV IN.
IIA 1,1 NO V A I'OII t?n.
Colds Irritate the lining of the air
passages and thus render them a much
better breeding: place lor the germs. At
tho first signs of a oohl use Vapoltuh
at once. Melt a little In a spoon and in
hale the vapors arising, or Vapoltuh
can bo used in a regular benzoin steam
kettle, such as most druggists carry In
stock. If this Is not available, a very
good substitute to u?e is an ordinary
tea-kettle. Fill half-full of boiling
water?put in half a teaspoon of
Vapoltuh from time to time?keep tho
kettle juiu slow I) boiling and Inhale
the steam arising.
THE YICK CHKMJtCAL COUI'ANY, UKKENSBOItO, N. LV
SATURDAY we unpacked
four new styles in Waists,
which are commendable:
alike for the quality of the
voile and for their style.
ONE STYLE with a high
collar, which may be worn
open, has the entire front
in tucks of two sizes. An
other style has a vest in
front formed of hemstitch
ed tucks extending across;
a third is trimmed in dou
ble narrow Val. lace edg
ing.
ALL OF them are charming
ly made and will be ap-*
proved bv carefully dressed
women. Special. ?
nv* U.YWCW STAMM
IOUCB IV1RB
UNITED STATES
GOVF.nNMIHT
IcrirProfTtvi^folicvSty
llroatl jit Jefferson
rhink of (his gift as a gift of
ii ours or enjoyment. a savins: of
stops. a convenience tliut pays large
ulvidcMuls for years to come. No
housewife should try to do without
a Hoosior.
And to think that St secures a
Itootiiar (easy payments on the
balance).
Shoes
Reduced
An unprecedented offer
ing: of fine footwear at
important reductions.
All our $14. QQ; $16.
and $18.00 Shoes now'
Every pr.ir of Shoes, from
tho plainest boot to the
most ultra styles, propor
tionately reduced.
Seymour Sycle
11 '\V. Rroad Street
ELnijfmannIS

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