OCR Interpretation

The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 04, 1918, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1918-10-04/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

The Washington Herald Company,
??5-?>-'7-4-?9 Eleventh Street. Phone M tin 3300
CLINTON T. BRAINARD.President ?nd Publisher
New York. Tribune Building: Chicago. Tribune Building; St. Louis.
? ilt. F
Third National Bank Building; Detroit. Ford Building.
Daily and Sunday, 40 cents per motith; $4.80 per year.
Dally and Sunday. 45 cents per month; 15.00 per year. Dally only.
So cents per month; $4.00 per year.
Entered at the postofflce at Wsshington, D. C, as second-class mail
Influenza vs. The W.ar.
The Surgeon General last night reported a total of 113,737 cases of
Spanish influenza in the army camps of the United States. Accord
ing to last officia! reports there were approximately 1,300,000 men in
these camps. This would indicate that one-tentaT- of our military ef
fectives in this country now in training are out of the fight for the
Since the United States entered the war our casualties total ap
proximately 39,000. Thus in several ?veeks disease has set our man
power back about :20? per cent more than nearly one year's fighting
in the front line has done.
The report of the Surgeon General of course does not include
civilian cases of influenza which undoubtedly exceed by a very large
degree those of the military
An army of 113,737 men is a large army and or.e which would
aid materially in paving the way to Berlin. Add to this a similar
number of men and women who form the second line of defense at
home making ammunition, building ships and helping in war work
generally and who are impaired by influenza and you have an idea
ot the ravages of the present epidemic.
?\> mention this not to alarm, but to impress upon the public
the seriousness of the disease which is slowing up our complete war
program. It may not be so serious in the number of victims claimed
but in the astonishing numbers which are temporarily taken away
from their work.
In the Districr-^f Columbia schools have been closed, as have
theaters and other places of amusement. Certain other regulations
have been made to curb the spread of influenza. It is the duty of
Cvcrv citizen to accept these regulations uncomplainingly and carry
t'sem out to the letter. It is furthermore the duty of every citizen
to o'u:?r\e the most strict health rules as they have never observed
them before.
Keep in mind-that like most infectious diseases influenza is
spread by contact infection, that is, by the actual transfer of the
active poison from one person to another. It is spread to a large
degree by sneezing and coughing at which timos the infected dis
ellare^ from the nose and throat are scattered in the air. Avoid
crowds as much as possible. Make ?*urc that you arc properly clothed,
in accordance with the year. Fr sh air is always good. Keep your
bedroom windows wide open, and secure as much sleep as possible.
Keep the digestive organs in good condition. Drink water freely.
Wash your hands frequently. Avoid common drinking cups, com
mon towels and similar utensils. When sneezing err coughing, place
your handkerchief before your nose and motith. Lse a mild
antiseptic as a nose spray or as a mouth gargle, especially if your
throat is sore or there is tendency to sneezing. If you have a "cold"
use utensils for your personal use exclusively, or if you are in con
tact with one so affected be careful not to handle utensils used by
Be careful and do not permit your imagination to run away
with you. America's greatest surgeon has said that seventy per
cent of the diseases of mankind originate in the mind. If there is
any doubt as to your ailment you should speedily seek medical at
After all it is tanks, the thing of which we have talked least, of
which we have known least, that have got the goat of the German
most successfully.
The element of surprise which has entered into their use has been
.-?s effective against the army of the Hun as the destruction which the
traveling forts have wrought.
We have made a' great how-de-do over winning the war in the
air, and slight progress. We have tried to starve 'em out, and they
still fight. W c have met poison gas with poison gas and flame with
"We have already rointed out the enviable secrecy observed in
the manufacture of armored tanks and the training of their crews,
which rm. number not thousands, but tens of thousands," says the
Cologne Gazette. "To these must be added the increase in the num
r,<? ot guns, mine throwers, flame projectors, machine guns, gas and
foe ammunition and airplanrs of all. kinds. No prooi is necessary
that Herman industry is unable to accomplish this in similar quantities.
Especially as rr^-ards the armored tanks, there is no doubt that the
nunitvieai superiority is on the side of the enemy and that he is bound
to .. ?lire it to the utmost."
when ?.e turned tens of thousands of tanks against them
-ill unexpectedly and synchronized their maneuvers with the marvel
cus strategy of Koch, they turned tail and ran as they never ran
Now rise up and declare that tanks will win the war.
Gen. Lc7-7on von Sanders also is an expert in strategic retreats.
The Hun hordes are being rapidly hoarded in French prison
Hertling continues to bomb us with peace grenades, but Wilson
cuds them all hurtling back. ?
Included in the remarkable advances made this year may be
noted that drive by old H. C. L.
Do Your "BH."
When Freedom's banner of liberty is flaming o'er this earth;
V'hen the time 01 resurrection for the peasant has its birt.r,
When broken are the idols of autocracy's unholy shrine;
When demc,ci;.c?. stamps humanity with marks of the great Divine;
Will von pride vou--elf, brother, on the "bit you will have done^
'Gainst Prussia's rule that would force oppression to us every one.
Or will your conscience stain vou fouler than the ancient Pharisee
For slacking while "our boys" were valiantly fighting to be freer
We have helped the fight for Freedom fought by valiant men; while
Have?y?ur hands been stretched to aid them?they the staunch and
In this midst of strife and struggle have you given for a suffering
soul? ,. ... ,,,
Help us fight for liberty by giving food and giving gold!
Mher, the cay draws nearer; yea, 'tis even drawing nigh,
When righteous net at "Prussian-power" may rend the earth and sky;
\?? that dav ?vili bring retribution or reward to' you and me
For our "bit" in the cause while "our boys" were fighting for Liberty.
Twas the demi-gods of Freedom that dyed the "Star Spangled" ban
ner red, .
An?! its glare makes "kultur" turn itself slowly in its bed:
But beware its dead awakening?when we full defiance fling
In its well-fed face, you have enslaved humanity; you tool of auto
cratic kings;
To undo its work of slavery necessitates the linking of all lands
?v uniting all the lowly and the nations joining hands;
Then as autocracy's sins are forgotten, so her gods will trodden be,
When ,"our boys" get through, full determined to be free!
By the child that's killed in batti?; by the tape of women on the street;
By emasculated manhood, starved and beaten, with bleeding feet;
By the agony and insult that the Belgians still endure;
By the starving, piteous condition of- France's valiant poor;
You, Americans, will you stand for this, the Prussians' crime?
No! Then help the. cause of democracy; trod the slacker's track of
And ?tand behind "our boys" who are fighting o'er the sea
?nd let them know we back them up in the cause of Liberty!
-By HARRY E. RIESBERG. War Risk Bureau.
than those reported the day before.
The new pneumonia caaes numbered
?SO, which ii fifty-four in excese of
the preceding day's report.
The total number of pneumonia cases
since September 13 Is 8,575. while the
deaths In the army camp? number
2.479. Practically all the deaths are
from pneumonia following attacks ot
In three of the army camps the dis
ease has reached the stage of in epi
demic, according to reports. Theio
camps are Sherman. Taylor and Jack
son. No report of the number of cases
came from any of these camps yes
terday, a circumstance which ckuses
some uneasiness among thaj medical
From the remaining army camps the
number of new cases of Influenza re
ported Is i:,n-U Camp Grant had thn
largest number ln the report, 1.810
cases being reported.
The total number of Influenza cases
In the army camps to date la 113,737.
Meade and Ilnmplireya Hit.
The Spanish Influenza situation at
tho near-by campa is reaching alarm
ing proportions At Camp Melgs. on
Florida avenue, the epidemic seems
to be well in hand. Only fifteen
new cases have been reported there
during the last twenty-four hours.
At Camp Meade. Md., however, 900
new cases were reported at the camp
Infirmary yesterday. Forty cases of
pneumonia had developed and forty
three deaths were recorded during
the day. To date *2ta cases of in
fluenze, with an accompanying high
death rate due to pneumonia com
plications, have been reported. A
strict quarantine haa been placed
over the camp.
Reports from Camp Humphrey? In
dicate 353 new cases have developed
there during the last twenty-four
hours, according to a report issued
from the offlce of the Surgeon Oen
eral. This makes a total of 2.2*2
cases of this disease which have
been recorded since September 13. In
the ?ame period 245 cases of pneu
monia have been brought to the at
tention of the camp physicians, fifty
three of these being reported since
Serloaa at Cam* Lee.
At Camp Loe, Va., the .?ituation
se? ms to have reached the same seri
ous proportion?!, live hundred and
twenty-nine cases developed during
the day, making a total of 6.?S3 cases
of Spanish Influenza treated during
the last fifteen days. A total of ??S7
cases of pneumonia have been re
ported at the camp for this same
period, eighty-live being recorded
during the last twenty-iour hours.
The policemen of the District have
suffered during the present epidemic.
Fifty-four members of the force were
reported off duty because of ?sickness
yesterday. This is twenty more than
Ihe record f->r a normal day.
In the flre department No. 21 Engine
and No. 9 Truck Company, located ?I
I?anier place, was hardest hit. Six Of
its twenty-four members were victims
of til?? influenza germ yesterday.
Y. M. C. A. Classes Close;
Shows Given Outdoors.
Following a conference late yes
terday afternoon with District
Health Officer W. C. Fowler, offi
cials of tho Washington V. M. C. A.
decided to close all educational
clashed conduct? J in the main build
ing1 at 173?; G street northwest,
until further notice. This order
will stop at once all classes in ste
nography and typ. writing, decimal
tiling and classes in the account
ancy school, and will affect several
hundred students taking rourst-s
with a \ iew to entering govern
ment servito.
Representatives of th*? War Work
'"Ouncil of the organization here
?Vued last night that entertain
ments conducted under Y. M. C. A.
auspices in the army camps in tho
Washington district will he con
ducted as usual with the exception
that wherever possihle they will he
held outdoors. Last nicht an enter
tainment with motion pictures,
originally planned to he held in the
Y. M. C. A. hut at Camp Mcigs.
was removed to the amphitheater
back of the camp snd held out
doors, and Wedneaday night at
Camp Leach similar steps were
taken. Kntertainmonts are being
hold nightly at Camp Humphreys
in the sections of the Immense camp
not already quarantined by the au
This is a new ph<*tograph of King
Albert of Belgium, taken while the
mont picturesque ruler of modern
times was watching a football game.
? Berne?At a gonernl meeting ot
Swi.-s hotel proprietor? It was de
cided to demand an increase of 20
?cents per day for board of interned
pera uns.
a\? ne?
?u -^\me he
See rjiC
h?? to
?escobe ?
lley TeUerSj Cene
on! lfores *^$
tomtCh ? h*W^c*a
bucK her? - ?ead ?*?"
Looky 1
1 tw Sei**5
fo> ^ Stavi*
ole pal '
Id? a V fu?? ffieiv ca?-*3s ???? t?
ic 4
Two storie? app aring in Amerita .
today?one the contradiction of the!
other?are of Interest to LUe world.!
In Mr. McLean's Post o? tits city ?
the very firm asseillon is made that
"the Jong-plnnne,i centralized con
trol of all the economic forces
of the nations fighting G imany is
at last a fact."
While Mr. Curtis' Public Ledger
of Philadelphia, in an article by
its always reliable Clinton Gilbert,
states with the utmost deci--Ivenef-e
that no such a control has h? en
agreed to. and that, in fact, an
atrreenient to it Is obvlouslv oi?*? of
the steps this country will no; take.
Of the two stori"? we prefer tie
latter?not alone hocouse of i's
truthfulness, but also because it
show.? that the President is i.< t go
ing to allow his trump -?-arda to t>
taken from fiirn. ?
The President has in his posses
sion the cards which will i! vays he
"trump" at the peate tab!1?the
control of raw mat "ria Is. and the
| fact that lie has never compromised
himself at any time by enti ing into
.?iny "dama u ing"?to his pr .< <> pro
cram?agreements which might in
terfere with that program.
Had he listened and acrret-d to the
program Which Mr. McLean's paper
said he did the following important
| part of his New York speech could
; not have been uttered?or if uttered
? could not have t>een adher? d to
I when peaeo comes.
Listen to this part!
'?Second?No special or separate
inter??-' ot any single nation or any
group of nations can be made the
basis of any part of the settlement
which is not consistent with the
common interest of all.**
Were it necessary, of course, to
win the war the President would
readily acquiesce in su?, h an ai
ra ? geni ont as Mr. McLean's news
pap? r says has been consummated
1 it would be quite as difficult
to m; Ue the President believe such
ft thing is necessary as it is to per
le th? reqii'rcd number ot Sen
that equal suffrage, rushed to
?te but not provided for is nec
* ... y to the winning- of the war.
In other word?, tlie President be
lieves the common economic t ro
gram i.s a weapon of peace or a de
vice of peace, rather than of war.
He prefers, because his program
obviously demands it, to defer
swinging America's influence and
power to it until such time as peace
comes and the negotiations are un
der way.
Mr. Gilbert then was right when
he first wrote about th!-. nnd is still
right. And Mr. Moi ? n'a paper is
not correct because sir a an agree
ment as it says has been accom
plished would nullify and make lm
? possible one and perhaps more of the
five conditions the President laid
down In his New York speech.
The New York World finds incon
sistency in the Senate's action In
approving the national prohibition
amendment and in rejecting the
equal suffrage amendment.
Not at all. Mr. Cobb.
The prohibition amendment t%as re
garded as war legislation, as a war
necessity. The same Senate did not
attach the same significance to fhe
suffrage amendment?largely be
cause it merely made possible the vot
ing of legislatures on the suffrage
question and did not and probably
could not actually bring suffrage to
this nation before the end of the
Tn this respect, of course, this
amendment had no advantage over
the prohibition amendment. Rut in
other ways prohibition was being
achieved because of war necessity
and the expression of both Houses of
Congress was desirable becaii.se it
gave the President a clear index of
public feeling in the liquor matter and
served as a gul4e to the President
in applying power given to him in
the Food Administration and agri
cultural production legislation.
A rather ideal condition Is found
In Kansas City from which place a
street railway rate case was brought
to the Taft-Waish AVer Labor Board
this week for argument.
It was found by ihe more or less
surprised war board officials that
street car lines in Kansas City have
t?. 'half-and-half" plan of bookkeep
ing which guarantees that a41 final
tigures are reliable when they reach
public utility regulators for dissec
tion or action. Bookkeepers and
auditors on the part of the city aid
the street car comnany bookkeepers
and auditors in keeping the com
pany's records of income and ex
pense. Thus, when cases get to the
public utility, comini-wsiou oc tha,
M- John Keadrlck H ni - -
'T?a ?well enouah to be a fish
And in the cold blue waters swish.
All free ?t?p? worry and from rare
Th.it vex us mortals everywhere,
But I'd not be a flsh ihese days
When war hath come to cloud our
But just the humblest man alive,
With strength of arm and h? art to
With all the powers that dwll in me
To help to keep this fair earth free!
??-.et fi-h and lizards take their easo?
I'm out for splendid victories
'dainst Wrong, and bless the sw?-at
and toil
With Freedom as the final spoil.
(C tryright. 191?, )
court? the records are available and
and accurate.
Thia would truly be a trlend?d
system for all cities and States to
Install. Aparently, it is one of the I
first such Bj ? tema fo he Introduced. |
Finley Peter Dunne Loses
$450 in Cash and Jewels
in Pan-American Building
Finley P?-t? r Dunne, creator
of "Mr. Pooley."' the genial
I ri.-hinan so well-know ? to
American readers, is out of
pocket to the tun?1 of (450 In
tnoney and jewelry as a result
of a tour of the Pan-American
Mr. Dunne, who formerly liv
ed in Ran Francisco. Cal. but Is
now living- at the New Willard.
\ felted the Pan-American Build
ing yesterday with some friends.
He carried in his pocket a gold
mesh bag containing one |I->0*
hill, one $.-,0 bill, two $2" bills.
ten $5 bills, and pome change. .?<.
vanity case valued at $70. a pair
of lorgnettes valued at $20, and
an amethyst bracelet valued at
J?00. Somehow nr other it all
Kot away from him. The police
department is making every ef
fort to find the money and the
jewels. Mr. Pun ne was ivi a ble
to state whether he lost them or
had his pocket picked.
Pending Ordinance Seeks to Avert |
War-time Delinquency.
New York. Oct. 3.-Curfew will ring
in New- York for boys and girls under
sixteen, unaccompanied by adults, at
5 p. m. from May until September and
at 8 p. m. from October until April,
under thet provisions of an ordinar.ee
introduced today by Alderman Hau
bert of Brooklyn.
The proposed ordinance affecta'
parks, theaters, dance halls and other
public places.
Sponsors of the ordinance say it is
destined to prevent the spread of chi'.?
delinquency, euch as has been preva
lent in Europe since the war began.
The "Sowers of Courage."
The Italian women, who In a hun
dred ways have proved their devo
tion to the country and their creat
helpfulness In the work e.f the war.
have now formed a new league, cali
ci the "Sowers of Courage.*' The
League, recently founded, has ?
ready 2.000 members who bele-ns to all
classes of society. As its name indi
cate.---, the work of the league will he
of moral propaganda for resistance,
but it wil also have charge of vari
ous patriotic and philanthropic insti
tutions, principally for the care ot
little children. They have establish
ed "children's nests" in various
cities, etc.
NEW ?0#?G&2
; 111?
Si*ei*il cra?rfxmrjTtArnt. of The W?.-lunftao ? ? 'J
New York, Oct. 3?In a little :
out West, he is known as "Noodles "
A change from Algernon?a
that should not be piven to m?.
in thia red-blooded age. "Nood!? s" ia j
going to France?perhaps he is thei-e
now. He was billeted to me for the ,
day by a friend of his father's, and ?
we started out early in the morning
to see New York.
There was nothing bashful about
"Noodles." Before ? ???! down '?< the
entrance of my dug-out he had s -
curv-l th?" telephone tiri > name a til
her promise to write to him -?..Me he
waa away. Out on tlie street !.?? asked
the corner cop for a match and when
that <Ji;mltary had ?om?well "Noo
dles'" walked until- he got one.
It was his way. He was all boy
with a gnat big heart and a .
keenness about being alive. 1 ?own at
the Friars some one asked him who
was his favoi ite American. 'Lillian
Russell." he said?jj>t lik?* that. And
he opened his rurse and si -red her
?;' :*' He has Tie ver rr.? * her. but
he ?aw her in a play once .r. 1 ucv?.-:
He told some bom> *y ?tories of
Main street in his town, li
the' boya at the drug si
place a picture post card of ihe Wool
worth Buildin*? and the stock line:
Having a great lime. Wish ? ?< ??,,
h* re."
The only show in town t li
tt: ?ested him was a burl ,ue per
formance near Broadway. ?
an Irishman there with c.? win.
kers." he sai-J. "that
?y is funnier *n Charlie ?
w.? went to the burteequ" -w ?nd
Noodles" got more laughs with his
iaughs than the ?comedia
Then he gorged on sods ? ?*? i ?
?rylr.g thr?^ different flav? : hat de
claring there wa? not or.? !.?d the
k ck that rarsanatilla had Around *?
o'clock, "Noodles** became quiet and
a little restless. He was going hack
to camp at ?. I sense-d tl I he was
ready to tell me good-' > perhaps he
had a private errand in mind Some
thing: for The Gill maybe.
So I to'd him ?ood-t-y l?e fumi?!? ?
around for words and w
"I wonder." he said, "if theie is :*
i-'ood church around ?*? this t
town." Two bio ks aw ay the sptres
"f a large Presbyterian chuivh point
ed skyward. I took him in that di
rection. He wa* silent all the *vgy
At the steps he said: 'Tve got an
old-fashioned aunt I live with since
mother died. I guess she's pretty re
ligious. Anyway I told her before I
left that any time ? was near a
church I'd go in for a few mim?tes
and pray. I wouldn't want to disap
point her "
He held out hla hand a.:a.n and
was gone.
Th?* Yonkers Rail way Company,
much against its will, runs ?ts mid
night car on the Wai burton avenue
line for the benent of one man. No
?ne else uses it. IV si i e Sutherland,
manager of the concern, says. It is
the aforementioned persona privat"
Every night at 12 he leaves th ?
Getty House and board* his car.
which ?carries him in lonely state to
his home, three miles down the line.
The railway company has tried to
take The car off. but the sole passen
ger sticks to his rights. Mr. Suther
land says. The last, time the ?concern
tried he got 400 citizens to sign a peti
tion against its removal.
An old-time g-?mMer taya there is
Just as much betting on horse racing
in New York as ever. He saya there
is a poolroom in almost every other
block?camouflaged as a stationary
store, a delicatessen shop or a shoe
shining parlor. D?wn at Belmont the
bookmakers sre about as active, he
says. All the betting there is dona on
credit The bettor must know the
bookmaker and must vouch for any
friend that he brings along. The
Rambling on creOit ? restes larger
lossss than betting with cash, so the
gambler declares.
Dentisti of Old Fried Out Teetfc.
?In the. time of Nero there ?ere
professional dentists who could re
place lost teeth with artificial ones
made of sycamore wood, which were
fastened to their natural neighbors
with gold wire. A gold plate with
several teeth attached has been found
in an Etruscan tomb. But those den
tists knew nothing of the art of ex
cavating and filling cavities. When
a tooth became too painful they re
moved it, not by pulling it. but by
;i>in- il out in a manner that must
have been distressing to the sufferer.
<?-Youtfc ? comraaioa?, _
Ancient Talion Principle Would
Lay W?ite Hun Citiei.
"While the Bute Department ?oui?
not commit Itself yesteralay regarding
the di?patch of an ultimatum to Oa?r
many threatening reprisals on the
Rhine cities tf any more ritie? in
Northern France and Belgium were
destroyed, ofllclal dispatches from
France indicated that such a move
?as uniler way.
The National Committee of France,
crea'ed for the consideration of
reparation of wsr damages, according
to an a?Jv|re from I... ons. may recom
mend the invontion of the old talion
law, whlcii provide?, in short: "Town
for town, village for village, church
for church, castle for castle and prop
erty for pruprn.?."
"The anrient talmn law, however
roouKnant it Is to ration? fighting lor
the triumph of 'usti.e and !
says the dispatch, "Is now the only
one fit in the circumstances against
a nation that has willingly and dellb
i rate], put herself outside of rlvilixa
tlon and finds herself ?n a state of sys
tematli retrogression.
"The National Committee, on behalf
of the Interests Intrust.-d to its car?.
invita?? all soverrnw-nt.?. who?.? j>eop!e?
partic?pate :n this n?-w crusade to an
nounce their formal t..-oh. to make
use of a mod? rnlzed talion law, ac
cording lo the barbarians' own wish.'*
Army and Navy News
motor v?
It is Interesting to know that ln
March. 1?? our army had only IM
trucks, in March. 1917 4.000 trucks.
in March. 1911 40.?00 trucks, and it
Is predicted that by March. l?l?
there will be 20^.000 trucks m the
service with a personnel of 750.000
officers and enlisted men.
Schools for the training of men
la the driving, maintenance, etc., of'
motor vehicles already have been '
established at Jacksonville. Fla. and;
at Fort Sheridsn. 111. and numerous
other schools will be eftablished in
the near future in other parts of!
the country. A stsTion for spare.
parts and repairs is located at Camp ;
?ird. near Baltimore, and many'
r vehicle bases have been es
tablished in France.
The men sent to the school? In:
this country will ree ive a three- !
?reeks course of instruction end the ^
hc-^t men will be selected as drivers
with the rank of corpora! A sec
ond driv ? 'if ?>?: ?(mer! to each
truck, a necessary precaution since
thepe ir en sre frequ? ntly on duty
for forty-' ?ght hours nnd even sev
enty-two hours at a ? ir'e wltk no
rest except brief ? unload
The fon--.vi ??? n*R? era ha1, e been
---elected tor temporal ,vi t-*
promotion in the Medical *'?
For tempor?r}? pro-no' ion to the
rnrk of Amiral. Pay Din
rhartes P W
For pen ? ? ? ? ? promoti on *?
rank of captain. J. J. ''heatham.
For temporary on to the]
? of captain- p y Inspectors J H. j
Men ?wn. David Pot- ?
ter. Charlea Conard. ?;. C, Schafer. j
G R Venal le, T W I^utxe. D V
t'hadwicW. E. C. Tobey and Ra>
?S pear.
For tempor?r?* promotion to the
t ank of co Par In t??
E, C Tobe y nnd V. S ?Tack
Pa y m as t< - J. M Han
cock snd J C. Hi
; For temporar>" promotion to the
?rank of commander: Pa5*mast<
? Hatol\ F G. Pyne. C s. Bak'r. D.
W*. N* -l -t. -T. g I ?rins. I. T.
Hast. r. Q. P. AuM. J P Beecher.
|H. de F Mei. K C. Gndger. ? E.
; Barber, H. D. Lamar. W. C, Fi?e.
i ?. C. Crowell. C. G Mayo. J R.
lion. - e? ? E H *' ; ? P. M Dob
son. W, X. Hughes, J N. Jordan.
1 ??. w. Browning, !.. W". Jenninga,
H. C Colline. C. E :' H.
! Vai P .??? n, .T. F, CVMsra. M 1?
Karker, ?l. E. Corcoran and ? ?.
< ?' -ev.
?I ?ons of the foil
ihe pay corps were tn-?- as
follow s:
| Capt Albert M. D. McCormick and
Robe m M. Kennedy wer* - *.^i to
'temporary promotion to the rank of
j rear admiral.
j The following were se^.-oted for
nt promotion to the ?
Medical Dirt et ors
Ci and Ammen Par^nhott, and
; Inspectors Middleton B. El
liott. Frank I*. Plradwell. Dudley N.
.T unes <\ Pryor and
?Washington p. Grove.
The following were selec-I *d for
orary rromotlon to the rank of
eeptair Medica] Inspectera Re?y
j mond Fpeer, John B. Dennis. Eugene
?G Grow, Fiank E. McCullough.
, Gran ville ?,. Angeny. William H
Hell, Holton C. Cuil. Edward G. Par
iker. Henry E. Odell. Jamo? S. Taylor.
[Joseph A. Murphy. Charle? N Pieke.
e F. Freeman, ?*harle-= St. J.
I Cutler and Joseph M Br?i
The follo? ?np were selected for
permanent promotion to the rank ot
commander: Medics] Inspector? John
; T. Kennedy, Archibald M. Fauntle
1 roy. Joseph P. Traynor, John 1*. Niel
I son, Charles G Grieve .tohn D. Man
chester and James H. Woodward, and
Surgeons James A. Randan, Allen LV
[McLean. Tiobcrt G Heiner, Benjamin
: H. Dorsey, Harry P Hull Lewis ?
'Wheeler. Owen J. Mink, and Harold
W Smith.
1 The following were -selected for
j temporary promotion tu the rank ot
commander : Surgeons F \ Abeken.
: w. S Push. Jr. James E- Gill. I.
! ?. ? Reeve?, ? E Stoops. \v. J. Za
1 leaky. ? ?. May. W. A Augwin. P.
? Porter. P. T. Pessei. ?. ? McLean
W. G Farwrll. P. C Cather. A. B.
- rd. R. A Warner. P. ? Stal
naker. C. ? Munger. .1 ?. Mesrs. O.
S. Hathawav. F. E. Sellers. E H H
Old. ?. c. White, T. w. R-ec-4. ? ?*
Wood?. G? C. Ransd-ML G L. Jonea.
c. K. Winn, J? B. Kaufman, .1 P
?Haynes. T. W. Raison. J. M Mu.tei
' t; .1. Straetcfh, Reynolds Hayden. E
IV Valz. M? A. Stuart. F. X Koltrs.
, H L. Kelley. J- T. Miller. G. B. Trihle
land H. A. Garrison.
Alfred E. Smith, Demo
cratic Candidate for Gov
ernor, at White House.
Alfred E Smith. IVmocratir
nee for governor of New York. met
President Wilson y-esterday for tb?
first time. He came to tbe Capital af
tbe request of the Cmaf Executive
Mr. Smith was accompanied to the ;
White House by Abram KIkus. former
L'nited State* Ambassador to Tuik? .
i,nd remained '? conference with the
President for half an hour. He
with the stamp of Mr Wilson** ap
proval, for the President let it be
known that he was more than favo;
sbly impressed with Mr. ?mi*hs
qualifications and considered him "a
srest, big man of human sympathie?*,
rorward looking and agcr**-?*.??
The New York candid*?* aUo \ isrtssl
Be?-ret*ry M?cAdoo and 8<*cretar>'
I-anelni*. both of whom h ? * publicly
Indsessjd hi* candid*- v s. rsaarr
Daniels and Krank Polk, Counselor of
the State Department.
Aside from assuring the I
that a united Democrati?- party in
New York State wa* behind him.
politics was not disciuts-ed at the me?, u
m*;. Mr. Smith said.
The President and Mr. Smith talked
?vsr child labor, the New York etite
barge canal, Lood ?consei-vation ani
other subJectaAsahlch have to do with
the winning of the war.
Mr. Smith was oprtfnistic regard,mg
the political situation in N< ?
where he belleveq the I>emocratfc arts'
go over'' with a loud whoop th?? F?:1
He expressed the belief that *
jority of the women of the ?
"who are Democrats, anyway. tM
said?would support the Demo-tv c
The Demo-rratic nominee returned TJ
New York last night
G?\???G?> FR'-M PAGI
and io per --ent s month Indivdusls
subscnhme ors srill
des?gnete on *h- ir y.ibMjripton cards
the tistm?' of t?" e t ok through when
they Wish to make tbs?r penmen? .
and the bark m ? be credited with Lbs
Kverybody In Washington ?ho *
not bought a bond by Sund*? ??'
noon will be * ??i??* t? d to .1?
home to reeeiv? the solicitor when ha
rulli??. The only persons who
? ore on I he
Sunda> .*-. ; '.* rnoor. v, ,,*?. -. ' -
sciSBoe ?ill be tahose who ? ?? w?i ir
wesr Fourth Liberty I.? '
The liberty loan cc ? ?
nounced yesterdsy that
continue to address open-sir ?
throughout th* recnsindei of tl
Onte*? *he h
that these, too, shall t ?
?Vppral by MrAd??.
Secretary MeAdoo. in a *ti
Issued yesterdsy, urc * ?
?n ent?rine1 sub' for the
bonds in si! ?
In order that th*? f
taken, he ssys,
\ ed at the sversge *
more than f
remainder of th* rum"
he was eonfldent the ]? . ? ?
fully subscribed, the
?hould be entered st the
"The tirr,*" Is ripe for the final Stroke
which shall lead to complet,
nnd enduring t ?race" the .
said, but ?that strok?? rann?
liver-ed in a day or a we?
i? not ? ?he has ? *?
of c': s
battle lines, and with ?
ly thar
rorrea ?
them :
1 America ? t
? arms ?nd
not be
"Now js the time * - spe?
ind the maximun.
: turn of our >?o> .
? battlefields, me ?
Slorlous and COfK-tUSi-l
IJSurtr !*?*??**? PI -"
"Liberty Bunds} ." ' ??
l>e celebrated by t he \?*
District under restrictions
by the Instr ? I
pi event the spremi ?G * fl
Secrets r>' sic A doe has d
ihe time for the general
of Four! h Liberty 1 ?* ?
has j-.?-.-..-,, ih..t tl
ho?.rs be devoted to th?
It has l-c-cn -:iv. ?
1 pro\ed by the ci? it.
city, that ?collections taken O?
day he used in purchasing hot
the ?churcbes. This plan wo
I able every patriotic churchp
contribute to the war fun
though his means would not
| him to buy additional bonds h
There a-e thousands of pee?
the city sh? find it imr-o
raise the %~to neresserv to h
other bond of even the le* ?
nomination, and yet are si ?
to stand aside nnd let th. i:
bors bear the burden of t*
The health authoriur.*-. however,
may close the churcho? on
in which case the ? t -
The Liberty Loan Committee has
arranged that every rltlnrn ? '
ington shall hear the .story of ? ??.
liberty loan Sundav
?ill retnaln at home until the b 1
s.-, teaman calls. a ?.all h?^ I ?
sent out by the committee
men and women to assist m * ?*
has been divided into
leach section has been al.oted to a
j rerta-n number of csnv.assers. so th*t
no home will be overlooked.
Wanted:-- I
The wounded heroes at the Walter Reed Hospital
have been* quarantined and they want SOMETHING
Send ail the magazine* and hook; you can spare
to the

xml | txt