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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, July 15, 1918, Image 6

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The W-ufeftM HeraW Company.
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if ? ==-=""?-?****^ ? - "
CXINTOH T. BRAINAJtD....Prse. and Publisher
reaEiG."-* ????????????p??
NawYork. Tribune BuilJine*. Chloaao. Trikua*
BuildW: Sx. inou?s. Third NatJoaal Bank Futi-Ma*;
? Detroit. Ford Buildtng.
Daily and Sunday, G? eeau par month; M.W par
-"*?hr. _
Dally aad Sunday. 4? caaU per .month; II.0? per
?rear. Daily oaly, M cent* p?r month: fi.M par year.
Entered at tha poatafft?*? at Washiagtoa. D. C, as
" das* aiai 1 mattar.
MONDAY, JULY 15, 1918.
er? jta?.
Tfce American government is pursuing a devi
ous policy ia regard to Russia.
la a great crisi? it say* aothing and does noth
ing. It constitutes a minority ot one in the coun
cils ot, the allies and seems to be following what
can be designated only a* a "dog in the minger"
Grast Britain il ready and anxious to send
troop? iato Russia. So is France. So is Japan.
They aalt of America nothing more than its con
. seat. But America says "no."
It is aot necessary to argue whether the Ameri
caa attitude is right or wrong. Xobody know s
what the American attitude is, except that for the
-qa**asat It eft-tUs s combination "hands off' and
?Wefcfnl ?-raMaf* policy.
The point here is aot whether America against
the ?sorM i? right or whether she is wrong?that
?S ? big* question, whose answer rests in the wotrnb
ef Time. The point is that we are playing a lone
head. We are not only a minority?we are a pii
aarhy ef one. All of our allies in the war think
?flgercntly ?boat Russia than we do.
.What moral right have we, as a minority, to
Mode and1 veto the opinion and the ?teaiiras o?'the
?Majority? What pre-eminence in statecraft, in
donili 11 ). ia international erudition, have tre
uh tosi il ?hat we should brush aside the judgment
of Frasee and Great Brit-sin in this vital matter?
Is th? American government in the possession
ml lach superior jrisdom .that it can afford to con
stitute itself the sole arbiter 01 a question which
is fital to the whole cause of civilizatiou, whose
improper handling may give Germany her golden
chance to wreet a partial victory out of this war?
Can it afford to assume this tremendous responsi
bility before the bar of history?
Furthermore, is not the essence of true co
operation in peace as well as in war based upon
majority rule? And is. there the sHt-htest doubt
that the negative policy of the American govern
ment i? bitterly opposed in the Trench and Britis'i
chancelleries, not to mention those of Japan and
Italy ?
The* voice of Russia itself is not ??lent. Every
?ay adds force to the conviction of intelligent
Russians that the one sahalion of their country
is allied intervention. "Three months more of de
by and Russia wilt be lost,'* says KttAMskj, in
Paris. "The elements for a national movement
tending to liberation from the German grip exist in
Russia, a* revealed by the Moscow revolt and the
valiant Czecho-Slovak movement," says John G00
kine, of the Russian Mission in this city. "Tiie ?*?*?
parent fatture of tbis national movement tiuor.li
combined German-Bolshevik attack proses one
more that no matter how sincere and genuine the
anti-German feelings which inspire the )h-;.sii1
autrd popular organizations, any attempt of a n.iiou. I
character would not succeed without fricndlv atried
J It ia reported that President ?\ il.on masi he
setistied that intervention in Russia can b : urnii .
takes "without weakening tfic front on r.ttrope"
bjeiOT? he consents to it. Surely, if liii- i? the
stumbling block, he might accept the councd and
ggddaaca Of Gen. Foch and the interallied corn
et U ?Var?enle?.
.- Ths British, indeed, no longer are waiti-v ier
? aVOrd from the American government. '?;.; al
t*ady hare despatched additional troops to t'.r ???;?
pert ?f the Cxecho-Slovaks in Siberia. Is the -;l>
?saca ef co-operation from' Washington, they are
deine; tha best they can to give some positive wi
deaee to liberal and anti-German Russians that
resta present gallant struggle is not unappreciated
bjr the world.
If wo desire to stand by the BolihcviUi, IctU's
thi ?oby some positive action?recognition of the
-Soviet?, perhaps. If our faith is to be pinned to
those -who have compounded with Prussianism,
aad are still compounding with it. despite the
treachery of Brest-Litovsk, let us have the conrage
ta inform the world of our decision.
" Thia step, we may safely say. wilt not be taken,
for public opinion in Uve United Sutes as well as
in Europe would tear it to shreds. But mere nc
gatioa is the most darkening, doubtful, dangerous
paliey to imagine in a crisis. Russia undoubtedly
possesses within herself the forces of stablization
aad readjustment, but they will take a long time
te gaia the upper hand?and in the meantime
?Germany dee? not wait.
Oeceri mm r male?.
Two hundred soldiers were arrested on the
streets of Washington Saturday because of their
failure to salute their superior officers properly or
because of slouchinets ia dress.
Maj. W. C Fhiloon, provost marshal of the
District, acted entirely within his rights in ordering
these arrest? and a? it hss been decreed that mili
tary etiquette be enforced the arrests were entirely
ia order.
However they worked, a distinct hardship on
those men who were ?deprived of liberty, possibly a?
an example. The offense-probably will not be re
peated. It seems sa though the ?ame curative effect
cos-Id bave .beca achieved by less drastic means. A
warning; rightly put would have eliminated a good
many of tbe arretfta.
There is another matter which could be looked
into along the same lines by the provost marshal.
How many officers were arrested? Or is tbe of
ficer inviolate- We have watched the uniformed
mea around Waahington since tbe war began and
whatever laxity there has attended saluting has been
oa the officers' side.. Several nights ago oa Penn
sylvania avenue we noticed a young officer with a
cigar in hia mouth nonchalantly go through the
masas of a ?ahite and the? stop the-private who
was ?aluting and berate him for not clicking hit
heel? aad making the ??lute more snappy.
This petty display oi authority does not tend
10 the democracy ?or which oar armed forces siand
^*ar? aat ?tit-apuag ia txiuci?? the au?um
ties for their cleanup on Saturday. It wa? prob
ably justified, but we do think that the officers need
more attention along those line? -tbaa tbe men
in the ranks. J_ ^v?**?v,V
TW Path? at OWy. *$$"
"Tbe path* of glory lead but to the grave."*
That, written years aad years sgo, is as true
this day as it aras when Gray penned the word?.
The aviator makes his irst flight. He brings
down to earth his first Hun. He achieve* his fifth
\ictory high in the sir and become? an "ace." He
flies aloft again snd again to gain information for
his brothers ia arm* and to blind the "eyes" of the
enemy. He become? a superace, king of the air,
and?"the paths of glory lead 'him' to the grave."
The Yank in khaki goes over the top, empties
the Hun trench of foemett, and the American line
is moved toward Berlin just *o much nearer. He
goes aerosi Xo Man'* Land again and presses' on.
He waits in his trench through a torrent of artillery
fire and repels the German attack. And then, some
day, some of them go on along the paths of glory
to their graves.
Private Grfsham, tbe first Yank to tread those
path? on French ?oil, and Private Guyton, first
Yank to go to his death on German soil, but lead
the way through those fields of glory to graves
honored, and graves which never will be forgotten.
L'ntit the Hun is beaten down this procession of
heroes will continue in unending and everincreas
ing numbers.
For it is true:
"The paths of glory lead but to*the grave."
So do all other paths lead to the grave. The
coward's path leads to the grave?an unhonorcd
grave; and the traitor's path ends at the grave?
a dishonored grave.
It is because all paths lead to the grave that
, they who are courageous of heart seek rather the
j pathway of glory and follow it to the end. It is
j on such graves that the very foundation of liberty
and freedom and justice is erected. It is of such
lives that groat nations arc born, and great nations
The Great Leveler.
It was oner as unnardonable for tlt-c rich to work I
as for the poor to idle.
Useful effort sigsiaicd vulgarity. To confess '
a trr.de. or to profess kno\ledge of a craft at
which men labored with their hands, was to lose
every vestige o? social prestige and caste.
An aristocrat was a dandified fop. He regarded
the toi'cr akin to cattle and next to chattel. He i
ras peering threagh the bis end of life's telescope. ;
-Mon?; cornes Mars. His steel fist and iron-shod
foot batters and shatter? the barriers twixt classes
and ma let?.
To meet ih: esigeacics of v,r.r, Iff thrusts forge
hammer and farm plow inio the hands of rich slug
'the kkk of nee-ssily is administered to make
action ii"n;icr:.*.i*.*? and di-"or.ifort complete.
A ?trat-jc thing happes?. It suggests the mix
ture of Iwo chemicals to produce a third. An up
1k?::?. al bri ?he Stege in lite wealthy wastrel's men
tal ~pl*".y" hoi!??. Some volcanic action takes place.
The curtain of conscience rings down on a reckon
ing with sell.
There is a lightning change and the added scene
reveal? tuo r'-'tocrat transformed, bearing his share j
of battle-brMt and bitter burden with cheer and
; hardihood which wins for him the toiler's genuine
Capital and labor have discovered, -the. joy. of.
making concessions to each other in this colossal
comi ion cr.. e.
S:de by fide tl < y -trive and stttlggic low :-.rd
t! :.t o ! i.'i ,.'ich ."!ui set the pri?e of sacrifice
? uastrnting??th dovi, ior all, forever!
Every Men a Nathan Hale.
The work Oi sculptor, size of ligure, bound
hands, t. fiant pe i<x of head, and trominent location
c. the *. oi: . all contribute bf.t do not account for
ifc*? im; -e..i\r sieuiiic.-.ner which characterises the
r-t; ii:c ??' K?then II." ?e in C'ilv Hall l*.-rl., New
Yo :.
Tfcc '-ori':, un the i>?Me 1; I in raised letters, Id
les Tu! ?" tu i'.:- pian? of ;.*Ory. !:ey the secret.
"I c-nly r.^rct that I l.ivr btu one lite to lose
' for iiiy ec'iiiry."
? 'iiii- is ire ,'iirii that \.\\\ r.io\? America to win
Ibe ;?!!-> r.t *. ::r. ?
i* i.r.: . he : --niimrr*. ih n-r,, :. fetish echoed
in l! soul oi r?. :ry fl-.ltter.
It riiii?. :-"tir. tl osr in factory, shipyard and
nuniioM plant to superlative endea-or.
One life, only one lii'c, but every man can make
his all-consur.iinr* aba the placing of an unpayable
price on that life to the foe!
W::r savias? s.a.il's ir.::?:c a fine "noi egg"
I for the "rainy du;.?.''
We'd like to pin a medal on every Yank who
hangs a bullet ou a Hun.
The Hun fleet plus the stolen Russian aavy will
still continue minus victory.
\\ I ?j should the Germans who'll swallow a
Kaiser choke on a little thing likt Yon HinUe?
Holland, better than any other nalion, knows
how it feels to stand between the "devil and the
deep blue sea." '
What's the use of dreaming about what we'll do
to the Kaiser when we land him- Better stay on
the job of catching him!
History will sum up the results of German
submarine warfare with a line something like this:
U-boats brought America into the war. and de
feat to Germany.
"Hit Him far Me."
Your daily paper? had a story lately
Which both amused and gratified you greatly.
The ?cene, a ?treet car. Two men, idly sitting.
Fronting a gentle lady with her knitting.
"And when d'ye think the war will have it* ending?"
The first man queries, ?miles and fatness blending.
The second shrugs a shoulder. "Tutl No hurry!
Our profits double ?very month or two. Why
The words transform the lady. Up she pops
And slaps the speaker twice athwart the chops.
"The first," she cries, "i* for my soldier son!
My sailor boy bestows the other one!"
And as you read, I heard you laugh in glee?
"God bless the old girl. Hit him once for mei"
I started te endorse your chuckled word
And then a most unpleasant thought occurred.
'That'? what's the matter. .?Every profiteer
Works hi? aweet will on us. We groan or jeer
Btif ask somebody else to hand the swat,
While we applaud the act from some .ale spot,
I l!ut will that cure the evil
Will it?
? lCopyright; ijii.. I
Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn
r"' /*', ili
?' e _
At last SM have the promis? of
Sfitstor' J. ' Ham Lewis that ht? will
run for re-elc<-?ion. an? that Medili
M ? ?inni, k is to have a real ra;-c if
lit- .el? her?- from Illinois.
Hill, better stsging couM have
1. ?-n arranged for J. Ham. Not only
?';i'i he manage to get the president
t?? ask htm to make the ? .'??-e -which.
BUapeanfly. will have a considerable
t?CCt In the primarte*, at least?but
lu- a,lso received the petition of virtu
rlly sll of ht* fellow democratic sena
! terri that he should consider the wel
fare o? the I'nlted alates sod st once
(???ciile' to enter the fray.
Murk Sullivan once referred to J.
. liant a., ? man whose muni had no
.'.cine port, and us a polychromatic
( Nt? -mers?? ?eve?? Indictment has been
returned p.pninst a member of the
I'pper House. And yet there are sides
io Senator Law?, which make him
??oiilinualli th" mark of the affection
< G Ills fcHow- iiieiuber?, and their ob
j? et of search When teal political bat
tles art svildenly brought up In the
? Ktn'atc. J. 11am la >iuick on his feet,
? .urativ?ly ???-aking, and has that
>l?ont:irc|iy of spilli which I? as npt
tu produce fun n? cause dellberste
; tl-'nklns. Of late he has been show
I in st%rw of becoming a near-socialist -
I By September he may change, of
: ?j??si'??, ttft he will have had the l?ene
1 ft. of the ?tat?-nient? he made while
?ji der liie Influence of thnt economic
: ii.tuxiculion.
In the la?t analysis?and we say sit
\? Ith no malic??J. Hani will -need no
n-.irtd to icmaln where.lie is. He fol
lows Jjhc lead of his party adminlatra
I tor" and questions not. That is all
tl-at is iiccued. The people of Illinois
bnve their guide in the President an?!
i Ih? > ji.mp the Senatorial place to
d? live their ,?otver direct from the
V? Uto House- it ?rill"work no harm.
At long as ihr place lias to be nomi
ci.Hy occupied, however, there I? no
hr-rtn In lcttins .1. Ham have It. For
', the final nppr?vnl of his senltmeiil we
'' look to th?- action of the people of
I,Hi,ois at the liovcmber polls.
. Colcnel Harvey insisted, in quoling
our statement on hl? demolishment of
I the Ford machine, that we read the
trcenty-flrst chapter ' of I,uke, the
n.r.tteenth verse. Of course, we dl?i
so Bu?. in i-eturn we magnanimously
, >'. ;gcrt that th? fifteenth vente might
be InU vetting to hint for doubtless? If
he h*a? ?tot already attained the hap
I py stale he will instantly admit it is
: his goal.
?r.? *_*urleson'? promise, more or
\ leas sunepticiously given, that no act
'< of lai? ?ball damage tbe rights ot the
in-ess to ?? ire facilities, is enough to
11 move ob'eeUajt? to lai? domination.
Had 'no sin-h intimation of non-inter
J f? rarnc?? g?5ne forth, howeve??, the
| fist?? of the Reed amendment to the
? wit* bill would have been far difter
| ent. Tlie defeat of the amendment
; means simply that Congress Is ? II
I ling to give ?li. Burleson a chance
I to make good on his statement. He
Mia? ao many other powers, already.
? that the addition of this power will
not seriously, harm the papers?If he
makes no greater use of it than he
ha. other unusual powers.
What a tangled web we weave when
war is on and we practice pacitism.
With what truth lawmakers could
have uttered this between August
1911 and April 1917. Thumbing the
Record back over that period one
And? much. grotesquely Interesting
matter in the light of developments.
It constitutes a history all In Itself?
and we hope will be an Increasingly
Important warning to Americans In
the decade? to ?rome, its effect la
lost if It does not make Utero more
united it? purpose and more deter
mined to preserve tbe inherent prin
ciples of our government.
One .little chapter taken out of th?
Record show? the efforts of Congress
man Kent to make light of those men
who urgee preparedness aad who hsve
demonstrated their interest In Ameri
ca by standing for the stern principles
of preparedness from the outset. Mr.
Kent Introduced a bill In February
1916 meant to show such preparedness
advocates that the country did not
need them, that ' their efforts were
resented by true patriot? and that
they should have the scorn xathet
ths? tbe admiration of their fellow
countrymen. His bill read as follows:
"Be ft enacted, etc.?that all persons
In ths- United State? of warlike as
pirations who have been prevented
from exhibiting their heroic patriot
Ism and enjoying the emolument?
? thereof. Including the holding ot
; public office, by the action of molly
coddles who have prevented war,
?lutti be examined by a committee
?OHsrstiiig of the si cat militant ps>
i ctrologists. Hugo Munsteiberg ami
I the Honorable Theodore Roosevelt,
k and tkat in con.ld.rauoa of ?ervic??
alineo' cheer
each Day ?? the year.
Br Jeha KeaSrlrk Baagtv
? ?I HI
j Whatever Lire shall bring to me
I I hope to face it valiantly;
? To meet success with modest mien,
i And be not vain of laurels green;
' And If so be 'tis mine to fall
I I trust st Fate i-shall not rail.
But carry on. and to Ihe end
He true to FAITH, and LOVE, and
u opvrifM, "ML|
that they might have performed. If
given opoprtunity under the en
| nobling conditions of modern war,
? that they should be granted medals
of honor for latent superlative pa
tiotlsm that they might have ex
? hlbited which might have gone beyond
' the call of duty. If not prevented from
I such exhibition as* the mollycoddle
I Sec. 1 That out of mone>s not
j otherwise appropriated, such mighi
t have-been heroes shall receive a pen
i sion of *r*? a month from and after
the taking effect of this bill until
| the tima ito be guessed at by said
; psychologists! ?hen, but for the das
j tartily preservation of the peace of ]
?this nation, they might have lived
j or perished gloriously in the super- j
? heroic excess of ultra-patriotic sac-1
! Whut an absurd thine this was, {
?anyway?we commend the member?
of the House Committee on Pensions. I
I who refused to put it on the calen
? dar for general consideration. The
I most despicable part of it all whs,
j however, that some of the thought
i to-be great men of the nation went
?over tbe country preaching such doc
trine as this measure cuntained?and
] a former Cabinet officer was among
' them
We hope? we ?re throuirh with puer
j ile Americanism, forever?avid we say
?this behevina: that the majority mem
bership of Congress and of the rank
and file have had their eyes opened
in the past few year...
"For if they haven't." as a return
ed Presiding hero told u?, "they had
? better get them opened very soon.
?The war is making ;i sensible pre
I paredness advocate and thorough pa
I triot out of ?veiy man who dons
?khaki in this conflict, ?nd the boys
over there" are the strongest of them
Chicago. July 14.?Breaking of
ground in Grant Park for the big
pavilion for soldiers and sai lore, to
be erected by the War Camp Com
munity Service, took pjace this af
ternoon with an impressive dedica
tion program. There was also a
special musical program in observ
ance of the holiday of France.
Mr?. James Keeley wa? chairman
of the hostens committee', with the
co-operation of an entertainment
committee under the direction of
Mir. Kellogg Fairbanks, and there
ware exhibition flights by the
French aviators who are visiting
the city.
Wife Collecting Taxes
While Husband Fights
Go?heo, X. Y., July 14.?While John
W, Robinson 1? away at the wars his
wife,, Giace, will not only keep the
tires burning, but will also see that
th* home taxes are collected as usual.
Her husband was elected collector two
years ago. and she has been appointed
to complete his unfinished term.
New York, July 13.?As Samuel
Pepys would record in his diary:
L'p early?It being kept a grest holy
day through th? city and the akl?
were filled with ?ir machines and s
great parade filled the streets. With
my wife, poor wretch, by ele?.trie
tram to Port Washington on Long
Came Mitt res? Sheridan in s gaso
line wagon and over the beaih to a
brave vcrsnda where much company
snd jolly bantering and donning my
noble flsnel?. to the courts snd played
badly. During the game my opponent
cried "Thirty-Love'? snd st that mo
ment a squad of soldiers passed and
we had the guiltiest of feelings.
At high noon to the beach for a
? plunge In the bay and came a lad/
with the most Immodest bathing cos
tume ever 1 saw and I was late to
the luncheon gazing at her and the
meal the best ever I ate with garden
vegetables newly plucked.
Afterward we played a game called
"Red Dos" with cards and 1 lost j
shillings and the game Interrupted by
the chore boy with news thst my dog
had become victor in s melee with a
neighbor doe and I very proud al
though the beast limps badly.
In the late afternoon for a, drive and
?aw the home of George M. Cohan at
?sreat Neck?a fine estate, snd also
the borne of Wilson Mirner, who ha?
a ferocious wolf chained In the yard
And ?tao we saw the estates of
Frances Hodgson Burnett, Kathleen
Norris snd Fontaine Fox. very fine.
Around dinner time we climbed a
great hill to the home of Mr. Baxter
and he served a drink mixed with
apricot brandy and juice of grapefruit
and I did magic with cards snd coins,
all very merry. Then to a country
club for a great dinner of clam
chowder, broiled lobsters and patato
sslsd and chicken.
Afterward dancing and skylarking
and a trip out to a lighthouse in a
canoe by moonlight. Then home veiy
late. but with great content and so
to bed.
Jimmy a'^rdona. - aged 12 years. Is
dqad, and Vic. his scrubby little do_.
mourns beside his coffin, for Jimmy
died in what he believed was a des
perate effort to save the pup's life.
He and Vac went down to the creel?
for a bath, near Flushing. The dog
could swim and his master couldn't.
Jimmy watched Vic breasting the
current, turned ' his head away for
a moment, and when he looked again
Hie dog was gone.
The boy did not hesitate. He plung
ed in. splashed out toward wIl-iv
the puppy had disappeared and then
Ihe current dragged him under. Tin
had dragged Jimmy's body to the
bank when Vic came bursting from
a thicket and ran barking to his lit
tle master. ..
An unusual crook caree came to
an end near Atlantic City, one day
last week when the skull of "Scootch"
| Thomas, of Manhattan, was crushed
like an eggshell with a baseball bat
Thomas had been a crook for twenty -
one >e*r, but he had only been in pris
on nine months during that time. He
had been arrested for everything from
burglary to murder in. ten difieren ?
States, and at the time of his death
was wanted for assault and battery
and burglary. He was killed by a
pal with whom he was ridina In a
stolen automobile. Thomas' was ?he
victim of city environment. He came
to New Tork a rosy-cheeked boy
when he wss 17 years of age. He was
a regular Sunday school attendant.
but in some manner fall in with the
Oas House Gang. He beg??'petty
thieving and fit?Uy ?round up by
being Involved ia* a series of mur
ders. The career of Thomas fits in
with a play that is to be produced
tn New York this fall called "City
Made." It Is the story of a boy and
a girl who come to New York inno
cent and freah from the mid-West
The play unfolds the Influence of city
environment?one winding up as ?
dope fiend and the other as a woman
of tbe streets.
Everett J. Conger. Who
As Cavalryman Pursued
Boot-, Dies at Honolulu
Honolulu. ?. H. July 14.?Ever
ett J. Conger, who attained dis
tinction ss a cavalryman during
the civil war and led the rmi.-ull
of John Wllkes Booth, win? ;:>?_s.
?Inated President Lincoln,- is tr?-??
Commission, la th* army ha?? been
issued br AdjL Oen. McCain to th*
following i-*sldenU of fai* city:
Carl ? Brady. UK Irvine mm.
?econd lieu tenant, Engineer ? ? ss? ? s
Thomas V. Moore. Brookland. cap
tain. Medical Reoerve Corpe.
- Edmond O. Doll. Jr., ISM Euclid
street, second lieutenant. National
Army. .
Mark Eldredge, un Eighteenth
street, and Kara G. Mitchell. MU
Thirteenth street, captains. Quarter
master Corps, "National Army.
Joseph Peters. 3111 M street, ?econd
lieutenant. Quartermaster Corps. Na
tional Army.
John H. Christman, 1H2 Rigs? place
northeast, second lieutenant. Militar/
Aeronautica, Signa] Corps.
Captain Eugene C Rowan, late of
th* 113d Depot Brigade, was dismissed
from the service on Jun? a aad Lieut.
Robert H. Hall waa dlsmlsssd and
given a sentence of s? year?" hard la
bor at the military prison at Laaven
worth, Kansas.
Captain Rowan's offen?* wa? that
he refused to obey an order Issued by
the brisad* commander calling far a
troop formation because both negroes
and whit* soldiers were Included in
the formation. He Is a native ot
Georgia, but ha* recently lived in
Mlaa-tsanppi. I
Lieutenant Han was mess officer of
the With Infantry and desertad lai*
in February. Several days afterward
a check-up of the mess fund revealed
shortages amounting to about ??.???.
Mr. Ralph T. Bartlett appointment
clerk of th* Navy Dapartmeat. re
signed from the *ervtc* last Saturday.
to enter busineas in Washington, air.
Bartlett Is well known In th* navi
Say? Hubby Took No
Bath for Two Months
Muncie. Ind.. July 14.?Mrs. Cor
delia Crooks h*s Sled a complaint
for divorce against her. husband.
John J. Crook?. In which she claim?
her husband went without a bath
from April ? the date of their mar
riage, until June I. She says she
dees not even know that he washed
hi? face in that period of time.
Owners of Seized Liquor
Hesitate to Lay Claim
Evanawlle, Ind.. July 14.?Several
hundred quart* of bondad whisky are
held at the p*?!i-*e statio-i It*!* wiectt
bring claimed. The liiuor ?as Ului
in a raid on a vaea'eJ livry ?tal'c.
Because IfM lud'.-tia pro'uihttion law
provides that all confiscated liquor be
destroyed and makes the owner liable
to fine and imprison me : t, the owtei*
have not PCI M their appearnac*.
Wisconsin Women Help
Use Up ?? OW Spuds
Madison. Wis.. July 14.? Housewives*
of Wisconsin responded ao prompt!:,
and so loyally to the Food AAtninls
n ?i mi. a appeals to use mor* potatoes
that the State'? tuber supply of last
year'? crop ha* been lowered de
cidedly. Heads of potato-grower as
sociation? aay that the bins are
steadily showing a reduction tn their
conteuts and all awe to the response
of the housewives to the call to use
up the old crop to prevent an>
? ??tage.
New Tork. July li -The following
? Waabingtoniaaa are registered at
local hotel?: Maj. Bonsai. Algonquin
F. H. Carroll, Marie Antoinette; C V.
Chestney. Latham: Miss J. Colimar.
St. Francis; H. E. Gil burn. Moutioello.
I G. G. Gillicuddy. Felix-Portland; J.
I Hemphill. Web-ner; Mrs. J. H. Hemp
I hill. Webster: it. Hendnck?. Algon
quin: A. V. Launmer?. Bristol; J. D.
Murphy, Collingwood: R. W. Orcutt.
, Algonquin; J. M. liault, Flander?.
) Mrs. H. F. Robinson. Bristol: W. C.
< Taylor, Bretton Hall; 8. J. Walters,
? Marie Antoinette; L. H. Clerie, Noi
' mandie: J. M. Davi?, Belmont; Mrs.
? J. M. Delln. Martha Washington; D.
' c\ May. Marlborough: F. E. McOowan.
, Park Avenue; Miss M. Morris, Martha
, Washington: G. A. Porter, Brealin:
Mis? M. Bay, Martha Washington:
Capt. ? A. Stone. Latham; D. M.
Addecoie, Brealin; W. M. Garrison.
, Marlborough. W. M. Hewlett. Marl
! borough; Mrs. W. M. Hewlett. Marl
liorough; Lieut- V. Marshall, Bristol:
I R. McClunc. Continental; M. P. Mc
I Donnell. Woodward: F. E. McGowan.
': Park Avenue; T. Prlaament. ContV
; nenUl: R. E. Reardou. Brealin: H. <?.
Sn under?. Gregorian Mrs. H. C.
Saundera. Gregorian.
Woodward ?t Lothrop. dry goods:
G. B. White, men? and women s
?hoes; 3?4 Fourth avenue.
Gemas Sheas Hard ta Get
Amsterdam. July 14?-Germans cut
get boots or shoes now unless they
produce a birth certificate end. <<
married, a marriage licerne. This 1?
"to prevent unauthorised person?
from obtaining footwear."
Genua Mker Barici Sea.
Amsterdam, July 11.?l.ieui. Alberi
von Tilly was burled in Berlin recent
ly. The chief mourner was his father,
a lieutenant colonel, who icacued his
.son's body under fue during a battle
I on th* Western front.
Rat?oas far Hems.
' London. July 14.?The two and a half
? million horses in England may be pat
Ion rations to insure a sufficient future
supply of cereals.
?. 8. Mario* Barrado tod?, at ? J? ?.
at., roncen br th? C * Marna) Ami.
William H. SaoUaannri. ?radar.
Mareta. 'Amenta Flnt".Van ZaeeeaM
ereertara, "Tha Raauufol <jal?t??"...t*??*a>?
Caprice, telanume".Va* Loor?
Watts. -Tb? Till?*? Il a ?IH M".Aasaa
eitoad arra?? fr?? "Madaw? Antrat.
?t" .-.*ao*
?Ocaaaati?a.'* ?sarta tram "Tha Pro
phet" .
Arten. "Tee Ban? of
"The Sto? Spaagltd Banner '
tEar*ciaU? arraraoad hr Kdoio I? Tare
Cunen by ??? t". S ????a?? Bo?
band. romlitaiMl. thaa ??torn?, ???iin??*,
Ml o dors, Jaha 8. IL? tmmueamxee, t
Ml Ooanay Tl? of Teat"
Heran, "ita OuUa?.
enarun?? "Ua? Aail et Uree''
?????*. "P-?w WM?a?j-.
?aaaatr, **7*a? aoBMaaaaa Cart"
las Trot, "Along tk* War t* Wt?-Ki
Ki*' .
Wilt?. "Mhaa Ktrifhtkoo-l Wa?
G??ta?t?' . . Oaati?
An Oriental -Seva-?, "fk* -oar Prual
Fioale TW A*
e?Il .
plays?. Be ?tared Um i
y??s tato ss :
chief of tha
la the ?tac?tary*? ?aar? Hia _
elate? la th? otBce pra. anted him with
a very handsome watch upon bt? d?
Additional Dtotrlet sva art- hava
(Men given laiiaiilUnrasn? tal tb? arar
hav? been a?tvouiveed by ?? Adju
tant Ornerai? ?aie?.
Bpragu? W. Asktsy. U? Kbod? ??
land avenu? uat ?eaet, firs? Usruten
ant. Eaarinaar ? ?a .is? Carp?. .
TheaaSo? 8. Farretly. SIS eta's
street, captain. Ord??no? _B??i-v?
Walton P. Klngsiey ISM returnhi?
road. Maoist) lieu te?an t, Ordnano* Ka
serv? Carp?.
<_- R. Rieharaaae. Camp
rey?, Virgini? fir?t
tant g?aitar?
Jtunea H. Cat-tin.
Albert A. Hilan?a. Be?ter*' Ho
and Neleon Stewart, l_aurel, Md . cap
tains. Quarte rraaster Corp?. national
, Charles H. Burden, ttn Fourth
street; Charles F. Jaro???. Washing
ton Barracks; Jam?? R. Neal. Port
land apautrnenu. and Howard A. Phil
lips. Camp Meigs. ??rand lieutenants.
Quarterma?ter Corns, nstiaaal at?r.
Arthur A. Chensy, SW Park re at,
flrat lieutenant. Sanitary Corp?, us
tionai army.
Mlllard at. Burrow?. StS Eighiaenth
?treet: Arthur J. Oronn?. ?nitad
State? Senat? ottice balMing and Ir
win C. Roas. MS Twelfth et?*?, mar
ond lieutenant?. Coast Artillery R??
MTV? Corps.
Japanese Methodist
Bishop to Speak Here
BUhop Hiraiwa. of the Method.??
Church of Japan, now on a tour
of tbe United State?, will ?p.??
In Foundry II. B. Church. Sixte?il
aad ? ?treat? north ?tut, at ?
o'clock Thursday night.
I An invitation hss been extend? ??
to ?II Methodist churrbe? la the
? city to particip?t?. Japanese, res
ident or visiting In W ash ing; .
' havs been Invitad to bear th? ?d
' dress of their countryman.
Sharks ia Westen W
I Seattle. Wash.. July II. ? t?re?!
' schools of sharks, soma of thon f ? ?
I teen feet long, beve Invadasi ti??
? waters of th? Washington Coast, off
; Cape Flattery and Gray? Harbor, ?_
? cording to captains of fishing schoor ?
I era srrlv-ing here. The (harks si?
| declared to bo ?Wtroymg a 1? ,?
? number of fish.
Fiaa Air
IsnndoB. July 14.?London fundier?
deslere ere offering fre? ln?ur?n<?
poli ie? asrslnat fire, aar raids sad
! bombardments with their rood?.
Kea tacky mtmht Bear Beaea.
caaaettr. aaa.
Ua?ttr retma an? bet ??a as? .stau
??1er. X ?nth srrraaa baths Takt
elertrui lit" "
, ttract lewl.
? Sa_? to Ut Dally : SI.??a t. (M
f Weekly.
ar. _ KEJiTtAjBT, p? ?suetntm,
, U. T. Ave. aa Tata, tassa Boardwalk.
' ?taa-s. sa?; ?tor???: sssva?? bau ?
Bot aad cold rvanmc ??saw la ttn?a.
| RB rCSTT?B?V-??TaaTXG P_HLl?.?
| D?>?<_? i?Ma.
i ??aaiia? fia?: Bata? ? ? to M a??
'? VIM ?IS ST.?, ?I a??'.?
?IGCiT 1MB ?? frorrieui:
Soath CaraUaa Avene ?a? Be??-?
In tba heart of ??Ir?? ?_rf?-? aaaaaer?
?ad ?daeaat te tn? P. B. B. ?nuaai Ls
duals? sorronndnss? ; ?S th? eow'ana, *r ??
a??a. cuan??, ??4 eovtasaa of ta? r.a~m
prkad hotel? at ? ?a? da ?I? r???. li'itM
?axial??? ?ad rat?? ao? ?tt:. stxr
A. O. Satas*??!?, lYortvusr
KentsK-rs? At? , mar ? ?Tri ?ad ? '
?ttracufsna, Hiaae rari m.. Mad??
?I? r?.? >ea* ?Ba?asen???,
' ?_? f_?_?**'-*"- ? home ?a Bs?c?
? nCW VJan?.ants?. S. ? ?UMI.l?
- Gre??er Pitlibef s?, ??d ?????n
' ? day. ?SUhU! ssec?l.s. Mr? L. W? r, ?
?'..r ? sur - !!??? VMatMm Baorkc
, i. ?HIT?UXL. CPU? C*art, Wild????, N i
I -team heat, rusaia. ?rater, priv?t? :? > -
H???? ur sreekb: S?A? a? pw ??>;. ho- _ ?
I Moue. Cea*. ? air?C?UT. I mt
MT. ???????. PA._
Hotel LoMWAfo ?_??>? n?????!"
ACJi-a. P. I_ WEIH AB. Mt, Grant?. P?.
a ?.?tt ? *Mk
Rirer Springs Saminer Resorl
? Bisitaii. kathin. ?ad ?aain?^?e?t?? fmtttm
I a ssBsaartr : s'.ny aia? flan W??nin?tori t? ? '
itoasoaaa? orw tb? toast lands in *4?--?s?
usi ara locadas for ? sJm? to reat - <?
chana lor ?ait??laaa rhmme Uea?t.? < '
?11 G. B. D ?I?hltrroxl. raat?eltit. : >"
?-*? ???u md.
i THE LYNDOH S3? ?i?,4 ?
TO?ud 5??^C?T\S IK?
TKf?Jers. Ciaste

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