OCR Interpretation


The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, June 21, 1918, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1918-06-21/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

HAIG, BATTLE DOG, HERE TO TEACH,
SOLILOQUIZERS ON BUMMER'S DEATH
Wounded Mongrel Gave His Life
To Save Belgian Babe From Hun
Would I*ike to Die as the Brave Tramp Canine
Died, Beside the Orphaned Belgian Child
Who Was Finally Rescued by Tommies,
and Who Gave Bummer a Hero's Grave, j
? i
Suggested
By HAIO.
(Old English Sheepdog Who|
Came to America from the Bat
tlefront to Train Dogs for U.
S. Army Work.)
When my time comes, I'd like
:o die like Bummer, the tramp.
He was just a dog?a timorous
little outcast, without home or!
pedigree, and with just one friend, <
But he gave his life for that
friend, a little Belgian child, or-1
plianed by the wolfish Hun.
And Bummer will be remeni-'
bored after many a prouder dog's
bones are rotting in obscurity.
Bummer?so the story goes in
the trenches?had taken /refuge ii\
his little friend's home when the
(German shells began to demolish
"a Belgian village. He'd cotnc in
.?ith his tail between his legs,
scared stiff.
"? Just as he thought he'd found
refuge from , that crashing terror,
the walls tumbled about his ears
under-a direct hit.
Everyone in the house wasj
killed except the baby and the i
cowardly dog. Tlicse two were |
buried under the debris, the girl I
uninjured, the dog wounded.
The child began to scream. It
scrwned a long time before it;
stopped. By and by Bummer's j
flanks bepame calmer and he |
crawled through the wreckage to j
liis only friend.
All he could do by way of re-1
assurance?and he didn't have any j
too n\uch himself?was to lick thV
little girl's face. That seemed
to comfort both of them.
Twice it got light and dark?
:ind Bummer was getting terribly
hungry and thirsty. Bummer, j
being a tramp, knew how to rustic
food. But when he started to
creep away, his little friend pinned j
tinker the timbers, began ^ream
ing again. So the dog returned j
to lick her face and hands. I
r* * ^
Huns Out-Hunned By U. S.
Destructive War Flame
Huns in Franco are facing Yankee "frightfulness," in the
shape of a fan of flame loo yards in length and 80 yards in
spread that wipes out every living thing within its scope.
The flame of the device is practically invisible in day
time, burning a light blue color like the flame of a gas stove
and shooting out from the combustion box with a terrific force
that shrivels up a man like a withered leaf. With one of these
devices a company of men may be wiped out in^an instant.
While not many of these machines are in use as-yet, a
small number having been sent over from the War Department,
it is hoped that the effectiveness of those shipped will justify
large future shipments.
The Germans are puzzled by the devicr, whose action is
so radically new that they are unable to determine the prin
ciple that actuates it. Still, their perplexity may be said to be
justifiable, as the device was discovered by accident in the
course of experiments by an officer of the Gas and Flajiu
I Corps. None of the experts of the corps have as yet- been
| able to find out the reason for its terrific action, which literally
blasts every atom of life in its neighborhood out of existence.
A score of these machines protected from German gun fire,
it is believed, could stop any charge and aid in the delivering
| of an offensive that could not be checked.
L -
HARVARD AND
' YALE BATTLE,
? THEN FEAST
Harvard Wins Ball Game
Played by War Work
ers Here.
Son* of Harvard and Yale in Wash
ington yesterday paused in their war ^
work and renewed the battle for
supremacy on the athletic field that
occurs wherever there are sons of
Harvard and Yale.
The Crimson of fair Harvard float
ed victorious over the Blue of old Kli
at the end of the seven-inning base
ball game that was played on the
Monument lot Harvard, off to a fly
in* start with a five-run lead in the
first inning, never was In danger, and
eleven of her men had crossed the j
plate when the game was over. Yale,
battling hard, could only score three
runs. Those were made in the last j
two innings.
So long as the game lasted there j
were two camps. But when the last
man was out the rivalry disappeared |
and following a swim in the municipal
bathing pool, a buffet supper was |
served to them in the Hotel Washing
ton.
If the old-time speed was lacking
on the diamond, enthusiasm made up
for it. On the mound for Harvard
was Capl Arthur Sweetser, of the '
Signal Corps. Ordnance was repre- I
sen ted by CapL Dwight Partridge,
who performed in Yale's outer gar
den. For the honor of the Navy.
Ralph Horn blower, of Harvard, ac
cented every chance without an error.
His name suggests that he might
have lived in Boston before he dis
covered Washington. The Food Ad
ministration boasted of Bundy, of
Yale, end Harding and Gieason. of
Harvard. The Shipping Board had
no reason to regret the work of Am
berg, who towered at first base, and
scored a run in spite of the Yale ex
ortat.on^to -get the biff one. " Yale
bad three majors in the outfield, and
the "oldest living graduate" on first
base. He was Henri de Slbour. jr.
(aged 14). a ringer for his dad.
Hans were scored by Wllby,!
CASTOR IA
Pw lafiots and Chfidran
in use For Over 30 years
Sweetser, Gleason. Gibson. Merrill.
Frothinghara, Harding, Horn blower.
Amberg, Middlebrook, Seabury, ami
Sweet.
Harvard greased the skids bj
making 5 runs in the first inning
but the Yale men never stoppr
playing and started a threatening
rally with 2 runs In the last frame.
The Score
Yale 0 0 0 0 0 1*^2? 3
Harvard 5 0 S 0 3 0 x?11
The Llne-ap
Harvard?Harding. short stop;
Amberg, first base; Hornblower, left
field: Gibson, catcher; Poter, second
base; Merrill, third base; Wilby,
center field; Gleason. right field:
Sweetser, pitcher.
Yale?Street, catcher; Middlebrook,
I pitcher: de Slbour, first base; Pit
man, second base; Patton. shortstop:
I Reilly. third base; Hutchinson, right
field; Feitner, center field; Partridge,
left field.
I Substitutes: Little 'for Potter,
i Fisher for Merrill, Frothinsham for
i Geason, Bundy.
After the game both teams and
j the bleachers adjourned to the
Municipal swimming pooL The on
| ly thing left to be desired was food.
! so the entire combination passed to
the New Washington Hotel, wherf
a buffet supper was served In the
Grill to some ISO men. Chief Ju??
1 tlce Walter I. McCoy presided over
1 the Harvard contingent, and Thom
as G. Shearman over the Yale. The
committees were Walter R. Tucker
man. Charles H. Stone, and Harold
Amberg for Harvard, and Thomas
O. Shearman, A. C. Miller and J.
Maury Dove. Jr., for Yale. With j
story, jest and song the evening i
was concluded.
Mimony of$250,000
Is All Wife Demands
Denver, Col. ? Alimony of a
quarter of a million dollars a
month is all that Mrs. Minnie Doud
asks in her divorce suit Instituted
against Arthur J. Doud. Mrs. Doud
told the court she had intended to
ask for only $250 monthly, hut "the
larger amount would be satisfad
tory." Her attorneys were under
the impression that some typist
had erred, and the complaint was
i mended at the suggestion of the
vdge. Doud Is a wealthy oil
pcrator. . '
3pen Emergency Homes
For Wives of Soldiers
Des Moines. Iowa.?Two emergency
homes which wUl care 'for the-wives
of Midler* after tearing a maternity
hospital have been established here by
thj civilian relief department of the
Red Cross, < /
The plan la to keep teh npthers In
the homes until they have retained
their strength. They will taught
te care for their babies and tar them
selves. After leaving, an effort wUl
be made to see that the; are located
Once he thought she was dead,
;>nd he set up a mournful howling
until a Hun with a bayonet peep
ed into the ^wilding. After .that
he'd creep to the shattered door
way and howl only when no one
was in sight. But he never went
beyond the door.
The pain in his belly became a
torture. The wound in his back
a flame.
I know what hunger and thrist
mean, and I can understand how
the little beggar must have suf
fered.
But he stayed with his friend?
whether from cowardice or cour
age I'll not pretend to say, for
these things get all mixed _ up
when a man or a dog's up against
the final test.
The British captain and his
squad found them?babe and dog?
| after the Germans had been
| driven off.
Attracted by Bummer's moans,
! they extricated the child, still
; alive. The girl was taken to
; headquarters and recovered.
Then the Tommies looked
[ around for the dog. *
They found him beside the spot
(where he'd guarded his precious
charge?dead.
? "A decent funeral and a hero's
; crave!" ordered the British cap
j tain when the Tommies made
I their report.
These Little Red Crow
Pigs Go to Market, None
to Stay Long at Home
Three thousand Red Cross pigs
will soon go to market and none
will stay at home.
Th^ Department of Agriculture
announced yesterday that the 3.000
represent the output of the Red
Cross Pig Club of Carroll County.
Missouri. They will be shipped to
the St. Louis market in September,
and thLs will mean more pork for
the country, more money for Car
roil County, and an estimated con
tribution of $10,000 for' the Red
Croas. The club was organised last
fall by O. F. Turner, county agent,
who asked 2.500 people to raise a
pig to be known as the Red Cross
ply. Although the county has only
! l.tfOO registered voters, 3,000 per
| sons answered the call and now
; R*d Cross porkers are among the
. most common sights of the country
side.
Autoless Day May Come
If "Gas" Is Not Conserved
Before another sixty, days, owner*
of little old flivvers and twin six
palacei may be asked to tie their ears
In the (table one day s week. Fol
lowing wheatless, meatless, porkless
days and taking the place of the
"eatleas" daya of which the jokes ters
wrote, may oome the earless day.
As It Is the joy rider is warned he
Is not patriotic and comes |n the
same claas with the food hoc.
"Save gasoline," Is the warning of
Mark L. Requa, director of (he oil
dlvlalon of the Fuel Administration.
He la consulting with representatives
of the oil Industry and the national
petroleum war service committee to
LANSING SISTERS
BOMBARDED FROM
SHELTER OVERSEAS
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.
fairs. The military authorities fear
you might get hurt."
Their nurse costumes are extremely
becoming to the La rising sisters. In
appearance a* well as In devotion
to duty and acts of kindliness, they
are ideal nurses. The British ofllcers
were unanimous lrt praising them,
saying they worked day and night,
and nothing was too difficult for tbem
to attempt. They are as eager as
all American nurses to get as near
to the trenches as possible.
determine what Steps must be taken.
' "The paramount use for gasoline 1*
for war purposea." he said today.
"It U not expected in any event u
will be neeeeeary to restrict normal
consumption for freight vehiolee, and,
provided there Is a reasonable con
servation by all concerned. It may
not be necessary to interfere seri
ously with pleasure oars and motor
boats."
If the earless day corses street car
companies will face tha problem of
caring for a tremendously increased"
business one day a week. If the taxis
and commercial passenger cars an
to be Included It has not been deter
mined.
Girls As Sheep Herders
Since Men Go to War
Cheyenne, Wyo.?Herding sheep?the
loneliest Job In the world?Is the latest
Industry to attract women. Wyoming
ranchers have given so many men to
the war that sheepherders are very
Hcarce. Hence Misses I'ulu Munson.
Belle Pattlson and Grace Keenari.
Campbell County lassies, have become
shepherdesses at a wage of (So a
month and "found." They have been
employed by B. J. Reno, and each girl
acta as guardian to 2.500 "woolies."
These girls are said to be the first
feminine sheepherders In the United
States. ?
Why not try?
"SALADA"
TEA
It is so economical compared with ordinary tea
or with coffee. And then you have that inim
itable flavour.
No Other Typewriter Can Do Thi*!
Have on the same machine tiny type for condensing 50 to
75 per cent, and regular type for general writing. Spacing to
agree to each. Of great value for Loose-leaf Manual Sheets,
Index Cards, Statistics and Refined Correspondence.
Interchangeable type-sets; all languages; a wide variety of
commercial, mathematical, and professional. Change at will.
Ml usable on one machine. Here are a few samples:
"MULTIPLEX, HAMMOSD1 3 Instantly Ckangtabl? TyPt.
1* w* tanouogec-. Two stylo* or
Al c on the machine. 3\ist "mx ?m.txc* an d c.h an c
MULTIPLEX HAMMOND
"Writing Machine"
*end you free, oar Interred**
fully dearrlblnc the aalftir
1 of this extraordinary Ma
chine. Write your names nd
rirraa and occupation on tkr
margin of thla pave and asail
(a
THE HAMMOND
TYPEWRITER COMPANY
Colorado IlulldlBf.
\Va?hlnrton. D. C.
Mala ISM
Thousands of Washingtonians
Are Able to Discuss the
Battles of the Western
Front Intelligently
How?
By using The Herald war maps.
You can go "over the top" with the Sammies every day if
you have a Herald war map handy.
Some day they will strike out for Berlin. You will want to
follow the road they will travel.
The Battle Front Held by the United States
Soldiers as Well as the Advanced Bases and ?
Naval Bases Are Shown on These Maps
The Herald has been fortunate in securing a series of maps
that will adequately convey to The Herald's readers the loca
tion of battle fronts and the relation of one country to the other
throughout the world. These maps are 28x36 in size, printed
on heavy paper in six colors, and show the battle lines up to date.
TO SECURE ONE OF THESE MAPS,#
:he edition of which is limited, fill in the ?'
coupon at the side, bring it to The Herald ?* VV
office with the amount set forth. The
Herald will be sent to you on receipt ?*
of your order, and the map in a car- ?* * /* /
ton will be delivered to your^*. ' /
lddnss. As the demand * V /
will be great, The Herald / ^4* /' . /^
urges on those who want J?
these maps the necss- ? / . ' / $ ^
shy of ordering at/ ?,/y/jf**
once.Tear out this/ ^ J?/ + ?
coupon and mail >* ^ ?
AT 0 N C E. ?- Pretest Sobteriben Swpplej wkk Maps for 36 cents.
: .?
PRESIDENT INSPECTS
WAR DWELLING SITES
Home* for Women WorVert Will
Have Modem Comfort*.
President Wilson Intend* that the
women war workers In Washington
?hall have the beat home, possible.
Yesterday ha visited the sites pro
posed at Union Station plan and at
B atreet and New York avenue be
tween Twenty-first and Twenty
j third streets, northwest Hs was ae
I companled -by Otto M. Eldllts and
| Joseph D. Leland of the Housing
Bureau of the Department of Labor.
Three other altee, one on the
Monument Grounda, one In Potomac
Park at the end of the Railroad
Brlige, and a third on Ohio avenue
betifeen Fourteenth and Fifteenth
streets, were recommended to the
President several weeks ago by the
Housing Bureau of the Department
of Labor.
If the sites at Union Station and
in the vicinity of Twenty-third
direct meet the President's approval
It Is expected that building will be
commenced at once.
8,387 A. E. F. Casualties
Total Reported to Date
Total casualties in the American Expeditionary Force* to date
are a* follows:
? . Aaar
MMSMHto ?SSriT
R?pattM Jut ? ratal
Killed in action... 923* 17 940
Lost at sea 291 o aoi'
Died of wounds 380 9 jig
Accident and other causes 430 3 yj
Died of disease 1.247 7 1,254
Total deaths 3^71 36 1*07
Wounded 4,69s 36 4^31
Missing including prisoners 348* I 349
73 8.387
* Indicates one previously reported killed in action now re
ported missing in action.
No Marine casualties were reported today.
Althouffb the exterior of the dor- home. There will be Individual
mltoriee will be plain the plena call room* and double rooms end large
for every comfort of the modern recreation halle end cafeteria*
U. S. Food Administration License No. G-04638
A Splendid Variety of Foods
Priced Low for Friday and Saturday
'TASTY SALADS AND MAYONNAISE
Are now prepared fresh daily in our new D :licatessen Department, in oar warehouse.
These salads can be had at all ot our markets, a: the reasonable prices mentioned herewith:
Potato 1 C 1 Combination Q A? ' Cole
Salad, lb. . 13C Salad, lb. .. ?>UC | Slaw, lb..
Old Dutch The home made 22c
18c
Mayonnaise kind?
>_
The Best Coffee
Value at the Price!
Dutch
SPECIAL
SANTOS
coffee
.ONI POUND NfTWCIOXT,
Always of uniform cup
quality and self-satisfying
flavor. Freshly roasted ev
ery day in our own roaster*,
under expert supervision.
A Special Drive on
Dried Beans
10?
15*
16'
Choice California Pea Bean*, of good
cooking quality, at a snap price, lb. .
Hand-Picked Michigan
Pea Beans, lb
Lima Beans,
Fancy, lb
Peanut Butter?a nutri
tious spread for
bread, crackers, J\ 1/*
etc., lb .?W*'
White Corn
Meal?kiln
dried, lb
5c
Rolled Oats ? large,
ridge,
7c
crisp, flaky, for porridge,
oat bread,
cookies, etc.,
lb
OKrea?
large, meaty
.....39c
Pur* Cocoa ? m bulk,
excellent a
r.ut.y' z4c
On?tt? tlbow shape
macaroni, a O ^
5*prg;n' Z5c
o r o*??? ??????
Campbell's Beans, this sale, can . . . ; 16c
Peerless Brand Evaporated Milk 10c ST0 5c
Pink Alaska Salmon, lb. tall can . . . 20c
Quaker Brand Corn Flakes, 3 pkgs . . 29c
Blue Label Tomato Catsup, SSl 15c
Palmolive
Soap?
3 cakes ..
29c 10c I fiOr
or mixed, bottle... beat gr^le, lb vJUC
NEW POTATOES
13c
U. S. GRADE, No. 1
45c \ Peck . 25c
iPeck
ONIONS
Fancy
Stock
!4 PECK, 15c
Smoked Picnic Og | Fancy Smoked QQ
Shoulders, Lb j Hams, Lb. OOC
Breakfast ?%
Bacon, machine- / jP
sliced, Vi lo....
Smoked
Sausage,
lb
30c
Pure Lard? OA
open-bettle If*
rendered, lb.
Fancy Creamery Butter
Derrydale?1-lb. print 50c
Holland Belle?1-lb. print. . 52c
Whole Milk
Cheese
1
u?. 30c
Compound
a lard substitute
Lb. 26c
Fancy Fresh Fish!
Croakers SW" 10c
Butterfish, lb 18c
Trout, lb.. 15c
Boston Mackerel, lb.... .25c
Halibut, lb. 32c

xml | txt