Newspaper Page Text
PUBLISHED EVEP.Y MORNING BY The Washington Herald Company, mti-itm^? El?*r*r?jnth Stresrt. Phone M tin 3300 CLINTON T. BRAINARD.President ?nd PubUiher FOREIGN REPRESENTATIVES! TKE BECKWITH 8PECI.A2. AOENCT. New Tork. Tribune Building: Chlca-ro. Tribune Building; St. Louis. Third National Bank Building; Detroit, Ford Building. SUBSCRIPTION RATES BT CARRJER: Daily and Sunday. ?. centra per month; !4.8<) per year. SUBrSCRn-TION RATES BY MAIL: Dally and Sunday, 50 cents per month: $6 00 per year. Dally only. 40 cent? per month; $4.50 per year. Entered at the postofflce at Waahlngton. D. C. a? aecond-clus mall matter. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, igi8. Your Government'? Call. Over in the White House is a man today upon whose shoulders -crrt the heaviest of our war burdens and of our peace problems. Be ?ond the White House, on the other side of the Potomac, are the wireless towers of Arlington, where flash and sputter the wireless ?ne*?<;ages of war and peace. On this other side is the Capitol, where Dur legislators are appropriating biltions for war ;ind where they will ?appropriate billions in the days of peace. And we arc near those days. But the war is not over. Victory has not bcc-11 won. The Hun has not surrendered unconditionally. We cannot lay down our arms, nor slacken in our efforts. The Hun is watchful in war and execed 'ngly- cunning in peace. Any lessening of our war lords will encour %ge the Hun toward a peace program of German manufacture. It is because of this that we must fight to the minute the Hun surrenders unconditionally. And so we must pay until that minute. We must do more. We must go on paying after the Hun has been vanquished. We are doing much of our fighting on credit. We arc not paying our bills as we fight. This fight ??? too big for that. Paris might today be in the hands of the Hun, and the Channel ports, :oo, had our government fought this war on the pay-as-you-fight ??Ian. Whether this war ends tomorrow or next year?or the next?we must go on paying. This is just as important and as necessary as was the sending of our boys to France. They could not have been ?ent if our government had not pledged our word that our v.777 bills mould be paid. It is your pledge, Mr. and Mrs. American. It is the Kaiser's hope that you may slow up in your war effort, now that he has placed a peace proffer as bait for you. It i? your President's hope that you will quicken and in crease your efforts. If you do that his war burden will be more easily borne, and we all know that it has been and now is a tremendously heavy load to carry. Let us not make it heavier by refusing to make good the pledges our government has made on our behalf. Mentally wc picture our President over yonder in the White House poring over long tables of figures, all having to do with the war, with your war. These figures will not balance. More has been spent than has been collected. This was done because it was neces sary That money had to be spent. And now it must be collected. This Fourth Liberty Loan drive should bring in at least six bil lion dollars. It has all gone into the winning of this war. These six billions have brought peace thus near us. If it had not been spent, we would not now have nearly two million men in France. If it had not been spent, the German government would not now be thus near it- doom. That six billion and more is the price we pay ior liberty, for hu manity, ior justice, for freedom. It we do not go over the six billion mark, we will increase the laurd'n* the President is carrying for us. If we do go over, the President is in better position to tight your war and to bring the Huns to America's peace terms?unconditional -iTrrrnder. Whatc\rr may be your idea o? the nearness of peace, put it up ? o ?. ourselt in this way: Liberty is worth ail i* has cost and will CTjst down to tht last penny, and it is the patriotic duty of every America-i to pay the price whether ?he payment be made at the moment cur boys are dyinj i>. battle over there, or ai?er they have 1 eturned to our homes. ' > peace comes nearer, those liberty bonds become the more valuable. This is an argument which should appeal solely to the I iT-M All preceding ones have been made to the heart and soul of An?rici 1,crman? s unconditional surrender will stamp "American Yic upon each of these liberty bond?, and those two words are in lallible guarantees that the bonds you subscribe for today arc 100 per cent bonds, and furthermore, those words give promise of more than too per cent in market values. It the war lasts the government needs those six billions. li peace comes tomorrow the government needs those six billions, for they have been spent. What ts your answer? Tell it to the first liberty loan salesman who comes to you, or hunt up one and give him your answer in the shape of a liberty bond subscription. The President will hear your answer tonight in the White House. Ho will know tonight if we Americans are backing him to the limit with our dollars. Let's not disappoint him. Lend! Lend attain' lecnd more' Lend yonr limit' *? That is the plea of your government, and it goes straight to you. Hag-tie peace words have been forgotten in Haig war deeds. The warmer- you keep your home now the ?older winter will ?eem. Vour dollars win take a Yank to Berlin and back?it invested in liberty ."st-ands. Vour dollari will tempt the Kaiser here?if not invested in your govrsnuxraCs bottdrs. Every American who complains of discomforts because of the ?war ought not to forget that th?Te are more than a few hardships In the tTeiattrVrrs. a WjtliietiT?T&'varars you will tell yourself that the liberty bonds you hatTwu were the best investment you ever made?in dollars and cents as well a? patTir?tisiT.. ? re?*.??, ent'? Fourteen Esientials for Peace: Ostracism of Hun I 1. Open cceve-aant; rri peace. 2. Seas tree. 3. Trade equalito. 4. ReduartScm of annament??.. S Adjustment of colonial claims. ?E Co-operation of nations in assistance of Russia. 7. International law strengthened by restoration of Belgium. R. Settlement of Alsace-Lorraine controversy. ?a. Maladjustments of Italian frontier righted. o. Opportmrity of autctnomous development for people of Austria Han garry. u. Frientily counsel to determine inter-relations for Balkan states. 12. Honorable and undoubted security of life tor people under present Turkiah rule. 13. Uniting of Polish people into an independent state, laj. Nations to organize for world welfare. Pvt. ?. ?. G., Ord. ?Corps, L". S. -V Russia continu?e to he the enigma of the ?ge But Russia's chance to do real denser to the allied cause is being diminished gradually aa the German power wanea. This is a cure which Is apt to work wonders with Russia, although those who have studied the situation there profess to see no real solution of the Russian problem until the masses ?attain tlie education some of the classes have attained there in years paat. Free of the German menace America can devote herself to thu economic upbuilding: of Russia?if it is desired?and perhaps brins about wonders in the next four or five years. The task will be a con tinuous one and it will tak? some time to show results but no one who has thought of what might be achieved if war is wiped out of the equation, hau denied it can be done and done effectively. President Wilsons course may and may not have boon thought out in regard to Russia. At any rato ho saw that a necessary pre lude would be the destruction of German power ln that country ?find this he thought could be done beat by destroying the German military power at Its situs. Two weeks from next Tuesday the voters will traipse to the polls and decide what will be the course to be pursued during the next two yeara of Congressional government. There are many fears expressed? and tho Republicans who were in sistent that the way lay open to, them to win everything in sight are not as sure of victory as they were. The Democrats, on the other hand, are not ?satisfied that the out como will be to their liking. They ere unable to get any clear indioatione of what is likely to happen?the un certainty to them means, they think, that things are not aa aafe aa they should be. The matter of having President Wilson Issue a country-wide appenl to vote the democratic ticket has been given consideration by the na tional committee workers and by the workers of some of the States. ?=o it was said at the Capitol yester day. There are many of the party members who feel that this would not be wise, however, and that if any Presidential pressure ia brought to bear it should bt. in the various State? and be more of a local appli cation rather than general. Mr. Jamison, who haa been gath ering in some funds for the Demo crats to work on and whose name has been taken in vain by msny of the Republican lieutenants of Mr. Hays, is said to have urged that a milder course be pursued, and that where Presidential pressure became necessary it be used discreetly mo that no possible ill effects might result from it. He is one who Is said to have advised no such interfer ence as was seen in the Wisconsin campaign against Mr. Lenroot,. When the latter won he is said to have been vindicated by some of the com mitteemtn in their talks with Secre tary Tumulty. The latter was charg ed by some of the workers with hav ing been the advisor of the presi dent and of some of the committee workers and those who charged him with activity in this respect insist his advice had better be shunned this fall tf it continues to be of the same character. Mr. Tumulty, however, has never professed to be a politician. He had the Now Jersey political training, it is true, but that training hardly fits one for general political activity In the country. Nevertheless Mr. Tumulty has his strong points and the President Is known to see ln him some of the strongest of those, points. It may be one of his sources of strength with the President, so some of the Democrats? aay. that he ??s not a I politician. If he is not that th'r?? lare other? say they do not know what j he is?and no the argument goes. All of it. too. without disturbing Mr. Tumulty in the least, and without altering the fine position which he occupies at th?* White House. "A business man of the highest order who acts quickly and yet think.-? all the time with WoodPOw* Wilson'*? mind." was the description given lo us by a man who knows ?. M. Baruch intimately tn the business world?and who is said to have a close acquaintanceship with the President. This same man assured us that this Is one of the really desirable things about Mr. Baruch?that this has en abled the President to keep In close touch with the economic situation this war has brought on and to be fully prepared, because of this In timacy with Mr. Baruch, to ent?-*r Into the economic negotiations which are sure to be a part of the peace settlement. . This brings up the suggestion made the past week by more thiUi one big man. that the eventual peace settle ments will have much to do with economics, and not entire?; with politics of the world. This his 1.? ig been forecasted in some parts of tlie world and there are many ot the world's greatest men who have not been caught asleep in looking to the futuro state which this will brfng in the world's commerce. The feature will give much to talk about at a later date. Senator Lewis' military record In the Spanish war is being given scrutin y in Illinois, where the cam paign is now reaching its zenith? under the surface. When the politi cal realm breaks forth after the close of the loan drive the cam paign will have been all prepared for a waging that will carry it through to the night of November 4 with all the ferocity that old campaigns used to show in Illinois. And the people there are expected to pass approval upon everything J Ham has done from swinging his elegant sword in the late nineties to making a purchase of a white high hat in a .London shop on the occasion of hie last visit to the war zone. Medili McCormick is delighted with the outlook so he Is said to have told some of his friends wjhile he was here the other day. He ha* foun-d that the Lewis forces are bereft of organization and that the Senator himself is dependent chief ly on the strength which he thinks will come to him spontaneously as m reeult tof Presidential Indorse ment. Democrats, however, are hopeful and some of them more than that?that this will be sufficient to make the McCormick forces crumble. Anyway, we will not have to wait long for results. It is something: we can tell about perhaps before we do the sincerity of the Germane In their latest peace offensive. THE OBSERVER. Official figure? relating to the IMS acreage and yield of the various trove in the province of Ontario, Can ada, show a fall whoa?* yield of 7.113. 101 bushels? "SCHOOL DAYS" By DWIG OL? niimtw, -p?ease \don*t use -tka?.^ . Don-ic?ia. khow -fckives Mr irec wba? 1 pUnfed oh- ArW i>a^ ? It mi'rff.i/ kill il to bve-ik '?u^* v5'P?a-'hl? *?* '???? h?vn? ? i*L imi*-?:?. 4.5 ba?!? TioTies? J-1! '-,.??.'? "'* J tr^ir^^ ? > .?>? '_-? R?e consei-v^viionisi:, PROFITEERS STRIKE DIPLOMATIC SNAG The WashinRton profiteer about these parts has iun against a gnm\g The State Department yesterday de fined the soai,- In theee words: "In view of eevereJ attempt? to force members of the diplomatic corps to abandon houses or apart ments in which they are legally en titled to remain, the Secretary of State deal rea to remind all interested persons that under the rules of in ternational and domestic law, all dip lomati.- representatives of foreign countries, together with their em ployes and servants, are entitled to Immunity from legal process " Whereupon the Secretary gives lhe law. which provid? s that If diplo I mats are bothered legally the "boih erer" may be deemed a "violator of the laws of nations and a disturber of the public repose, and ehall be imprisoned for not more than three years, and fin??Hl at the discretion of the court." SENATE MAY PROBE GILLESPIE BLASTS Senator Krelinghuysen of New Jer sey Introduced a resolution ln th*? Senate yeeterday calling for an in vestigation by a subcommittee of the Senate Military Affairs Committee T>f the recent explosions In the Gtltespfe plant, ln the House Representative Scully of New Jersey introduced a bill to appropriate $3,500,??? t.? pay claims for damages due to the ex plosion. Grocery Chun Penalized. Twenty thousand dollars is tlie pen alty imposed on the G ?nter Com pany, of Boston, for food violations. The Glitter Company operates a chain of sixty retail grocery stores in and near the Massachusetts capitai The $20.0"i> was contributed in lieu of other penalty to the I'nited War \?ork Fund. The offense of the Ginter Cbmapnjr was violation of sugar regulations and falsification of reporte to the Fooa Administration. $14,043,720 Total Cost Of D. C. Water System Since the installation of the water supply system of the District, I?** to tal cost has been $14,043,720. according to the official report of Col. Walter I* Flak, I'nited States Engineers, re tired. The Fnited States expended S*.73fc 420 of thin amount, the District con tributing the remainder. How Speech Saved Hermitage. Ernest Poole, in the New Re public, describes the first days of the Russian revolution- The fol lowing Incident was told him by his interpreter: "Suddenly 1 heard the word go , round to burn the palace. At once ?I thought of the Hermitage, which ! flood so close to the palace that ! one could not burn without the ! other?the Hermitage with its Rem I brandts and all its other treasures iof art. My father and I had often | been there. The place had been like a holy cathedral, my only re ligion aa a child. And mo now. as I stood in a trance, something strange happened inside of me? j?and what took place ? cannot re call. I remember shouting to two i men to hoist me up on their should ; ere. Then I began speaking to the ?crowd. And as I noticed that thou sands of eyes were turning in my 'direction. 1 seemed to lose all con sciousness. Now I was speaking down to them from somewhere In , the cloudy sky. . . . When I re ' gained my senses I was lying on ? the pavement. There was cool ! dirty snow on my face, and a sol Idler on his knee beside me was un bu turning my shirt. . . The Winter Palace was not burned. I do not rm-an ln the least to say . that the Hermitage was saved by my speech. That doubtless played | but one little part in the thoughts and passions deep and obscure that ko surging through such a multi tud". I was simply a molecule in. I a storm." RED EYE'S LAST DAY OF GRACE YESTERDAY Suit cases were kept on the job steadily yesterday on account of the announcement that 1t would be the last day on which "personal users' could carry whisky into Washing on from Baltimore. The electric train leaving Fourteenth street and New York avenue at If y?*sterday carrl?ed sixty-five empty grips, and the train returning from Baltimore at 3 o'clock carried l?" liquor loving passengers, and as many more were unable to board this train. At the Baltimore terminal station the ticket taker was kepi busy shout ing "No more liquor after tod:t> I?' - ginning tomorrow all packages will be Inspected. ' Need Women in Tarpaulin -Mills. Mills for the manufacture of tar paulins, located near Baltimore, are now in need of workers and an appeal for women recruits has been made in the newspapers. Owing to govern ment contracts requiring million-*? ol yards of the fabric from which tenti and co%*erm for army wagons and trucks are made It has been neces sary to enlarge the factories. In or der to increase the output many ex tra spinners are needed at a time when the draft will take away old employees. The shortage of worker! has caused looms to ?be idle now and then and alt the time there is thi most urgent demand for the khakl colored cloth needed by th< v?>s who are winning victories in France. To Indemnify Property Owners. Thnt no Italian citixen shall he nil ? ?ed through the ravages of the Austrian armies Is the idea of a new law which has Just been enacted In Rom?* Thl? law provides that where th- property of an Italian has been o\ ? rrun and estroyed by . nemy troops he may apply at the rio-e of th?* war to the Italian government and he will be Indemnified for hia losses. The operation of thia law la not dependent upon the victory of the allies or the procuring of indem nities from Austria. BALMY BENNY SANDY DOES'T WANT TO LOSE ?? BOTH. By AHERN vlEL-L 5AI4DY \? *iou ocrir ueHd fAE -?M' MO.-.EV, YOU'LL LOSE l*AY FR.ENDS.-.IPJ NOV4 . r a*. NEW YOFKt \-\DfimY B* j New York, Oct. IT?Handseme Mike ? Donlin, hero of a hundred e*capeu<es ? on and off the baseball field, has ?landed on Broadway aa a fullfledged itheatrteal star, and for the past week 'has been the talk of the Riaito. Mike is playing the part ot a suave crook iq a last year's Broadway suc ! oes? on upper Broadway They ?wanted to bill him as M?que I-ona 'a line. Mike almost went into convul >lons when he heard the twist on his ! name and he demanded that he be ?billtsd aa Mike Donlin?the name b> which he haa been known to thou aanda of admirers for years. I>oniin made his first stage appear ance with the late Mabel Hite, hla wife, in vaudeville several years ago. Aa an actor he wu a good ball play er. He stood around on the stage abaahed while his wife made sport of him in an amusing manner. But Mike arm* willing to learn, and he persevered. He got hie chance to become a star with a road company playing in fantuSa the ?rat p?art ef the present theatrical season He made zood, but he refused to come to New York until he felt sur?? of him self. He then made a tour through the far West. A couple of weeks ago he was ready for Broadway, and he made his debut. It is faint praise to aay that It Is the txst bit of a? ting that any pre fess Iona I athlete hap ever itone. The real fact is that I ?or.Un has shown himself to be a stap?? star. After the first night he invited hi* founds of the sporting pages, Mike's home for years, to dine with him back of the stage. I was privileged to be a guest. Kexer was an actor finer over success. Donlin simply could not believe that he was des tined to become a real star. He took the whole thing more as a joke. He believe? that the old-fashioned melodrama, with a more finished pol iah, will reign ln the next few years All of which recalls that Fourteenth Streife Rialto used to thrill New Yorkers with the anirr<. fa'her s tirade a Kamst the wayward daughter "Out of my house' j*n have no dinner of ?your gittln'!" he roared when she i-rept U-iCk home to hide from the acoffinc of a pitiless world Kew Yorkers sm.v now at the old fashioned melodrama and yet they go twenty blocks or t-o f ?rther up Broadway and wax tense as a tin seled fop and a ?in.paring sister brew free love strategems over a tea cart in a pink and white boudoir. There s-eems to be no end of \er aatllity to those allied ?ith the stage One bear* about Mike Don?n. see? elephants stepping over De Wolf Hop per at the Hippodrome and if* brought up short wi:h a copy of Flore-nce Nash's poems?iuat published The volume of verre if called? "June Dusk" and is worth reading Mies Naah is a quelque ??? t. even though ? he does rhyme "(Eod?" with "sobs." She wanders alone on th?? highway Klysian. drinks of the waten of Lethe, times her feet to the pipe flutes of Pan nnd strolls alc-sV with the Dryada and fairy folk It is difficult to picture this a?: tress who *> ason after season fills three acts with Bowery chat dashing off such fetching lyrics. Her poetry has a clever swing all the way through. The hotel foyers were s blaze with patriotic colors ?luring the liberty loan drive. The booth? were occu pied hy society girla and all worked ?feverishly for the succei?s of the bonds allotted to th* na. The Vander bitt had a patriotic orchestra pia-- .ng all day Ion*-*. The Waldorf had Pea cock Alley salesgirls who tackeled every leather chair lounger. At th? Ritz young girls dressed a^ bri gands and with Imitation pistola held up t-'uests and visitors to makf them purchase Girls Like Machine Work. Women who enter the ranks of in dustry as a result of the war's de mands do not want to return to do mestic occupations, according to Mrs. Frank Hales, of the Chicago Fo ment Service Branch, establish?,-? ? the Department of Labor She says that most of them like factory work very much after they have . >?? - ? ? accustomed to it. although some do not find the transition easj. ''When new sir?s coin? to the shop they are -nervous, sometimes almost frightened." says a Chicago munitions man. "They often break down and weep because of the actual fear that tak?. ? hold of tt.em when they first stand before a great machine tool. the like of which they have never seen before and the uses of which they cannot conceive. It looks like a veritable monster to them, and the more in earnest a girl is the greater is her terror.'* But the feeling is purely transitory, due perhaps to want of confidence as much as anything else. The g ris quickly master mechanical prcscat-Ftis. and prove themselves adept in work requiring manual dexterity. Once they have gained a knowledge of .-ome pro cess and can make themselves use ful, they t.ake much pride In their new jobs and show no inclination whatsoever to go back to domestic service Efficiency Pin? Spirit of Serrice. Mrs. Anna R .?ran?, ? : egro ex pert rurrenev examiner, did M ree persons' work for more than a ?eek during the ? ecent ?, tirreno rush. More than onr*e she ment on duty at S a. m., worked all day and all night, until 12 the next day. stayed off that afternoon for rest .ind went ??n again that night. From July le September she ?as of greatest .assistance to those In rharg<> by relieving ether girls -She I? to all in the bureau. rerardless of race, an example of rare efficiency and fine spirit." one of her associates said. Mrs. Grant's huaband is in Franc?". The negro girls as a whole in the bureau are satisfactory and are said to complain leas than the other girlr. Workers 90 Per Cent Girl?. More than ?** per cent of the ? m ployes of a Wilkes-Barre <Pa > ord nance plant are girls, it is announ-'-ed. Recent investigations by the Depart ment of L?abOr showed genera 11y a high Increase in the per^enta-:?? of women employed In Industriel planta during the last few years. A UNE O' CHEER EACH DAY O1 THE YEAR. By Ja*a**a Kradrle-k ll?n?. A ROBBER) ? A highway robher pounoed osi m?. Alad ?tole from me my arr?ate*?, treaaaure. ?H? rtfled m? re1enUe?sI>. Yet left me rich beyond all meai ure. ? Hi? name ?a.? Cupid?prearrHou? thief 7 1 And tsvas my heart he ran away wiih, I But left behind a golden sheaf I Of ?.ove to itlorlfy my d?y ?ruh. ICaarTTOaat? IM.? OLD AGE INSURANCE BILLS BEING PUSHEp t I>e-ri?l?iJon for th* lmprovanaaa tit.) the working condition? of axorerr, ma**nt ..-nplo) ea ?111 be pushasa* b. the 1* loasal branchas? of the ? aucatu Federation of FoaVral Kraploraaaa. tt ? wa? announced *"e?terda> The realtiatlon of a pena-taoc an | tem la Ua* aim of thia orsanlaaa^lc*-, al I the /.resent urne Thia would barae nt approalmately MW mam and aaesaa-a en who aro now woratlnaj prnmt tteeti period of office uaefulneaa. the fed ', eratlon believe* I It is hoped that th* MeKrllar-Kaaat | in? bill, fraune-* to awLabllah aia et? ate* Insurance tretera for Fasd*r?l en ployes will pej? the ?enate In a I ? alar?. THE JOY OF WALKING "Gatleij" Sundays May Bring It Back to U? Again. W> who walk for pleasure rmmiia? that not we. but tha-t who naie, hav* a-Jwars con?tltnted the va?t majority ' I of our country-men. Th* buajary-alrtaren , ; American farmer never rtaa-arda-atl -aa-ar j *l?tent pedeat-trlanlarn au anything bo' ; harmlea? lunacy. Hew many devota??? ' of leather pounding fail to rettoemstser j the look of atark avmaaement wtuett. ? In the olat day? f-rareta-ad the refuaa I of a lift : The tramper'e slate of mind U oo phlatlcatead. douhtla-aa. He i, fax-?va***? i on hla way. but .area very little f ! he ever ajets auiywhere. He love* tie. ! tall, the color of a flower, th* ?wee-p of a field akrward. th* flash of a bird's wine, that deep compoall? ra-aar I of the countrywide, of brooka. bu-ate. wind ln the tree? and Inaavt choruaaata. ashlch Anally cradle the all-day Wavn dered into a delicious ?tupor. Thotae who ride in motorc-ar? nene' \ hear this orcheetra. but only a tomate? i of reining m<-< hank-ai noia?*?? that J leave merely a blind wat-avine?? hav I hind, nothing? to t-ompaw? irlth that m I toxicatlon of drowrtna-aaa. that bearli j derail but happy feeling ' ha Ti na . wandered In Parnauaaua. wi :i man who has trampea? al' of a' ! autumn <lav through flaming uplands tumbles into bed There i* bam? avi I th* dilferenc* between an AroaaUai 4 and Mayfalr weaxrine*?. There ?aril] he four or five mt th* - finalst Sundays of the year a***aatebl* 1 from now on Pa-rhaps some o*-*?*-????-* ? of stored machines may alao netti thei' land )-??? and ?earn how plaaas ant i? is to travel without the-oght ?* ! tire trouble -?r insolence of g-arag* ? ' to-*? ?New York ! Post. Matt Lea-re Initiative to Cucks *-?.:?? *"a ea-ems r??*avd*f to welcome th* <-l*ehs and If the allied 1 -en, ir ?Pitaerla Veer, them?*lv*a ?ufllc'e?-!!*? lc I the background. Siberia will rrobabi? 'n cleome the friends of th* '*re~>* I The alila*-? have failed in 7*u?*sia In I the peat becaua*?e they hav. truated upon material arquipment r*?'h.?* thir upon ed'ication of the r-eo^ie In th* Ideals of our cause, a certain amotir.t of military int. t-vfnlion la r>*\:es**?r\ we ?re to pa-otect th* <-***echs and proioct the ? an eeonomic mission wou' 1 fi*mi?h ?The dancer lies in taking the roctre* ?of that military inta*-rva?-nt*on out a* lhe hand? of th? l*-*a*a**h?. If m? et ^rvaulon amone all classes In 8i bena count.? for anything, th? day the non-Slavic forces of the allie*. especially the Japanese whom tb? Russians deepiae. move jahe-i.i of OH Oaech* who hav, e'.i-eady the oonfl d*nce of th* Russia: ? aj '10 allied army culd. that day the a'l-M arnia will ?mounter *H*i:ultt?? Tni? ms? ?pell tragedy for th* mocracy. ? ?The Flrhtin Mayrard tarn?, in "Asia" magasin. r. 1 <u. a".? ? cause of da- i Una Carry o-i Oaacn i Kraid Ata B-Mfcre. Did you ever think of the a.? (t?v?t?k aid to the Germen?* Tt nom nevertheless. ??*??> bit er p^per burned means that a eertain ??mount of e nera v. labr. capitaj and j fje! must be t?ivert? e F*yr 1 ernment's war effort to r?*r-l-kre K. , Kv*n ?.ran *a\ed mean? a eoT?* j spondinjr taring for the ic-ver-nmert. Sfivr your ne? ? pa pen Sell them ; in bulk to th? ) ink roan, ?ho aril: in I Turn forward them t" r*?-per mam? - .facturer? to hr *.? hit? pape?? ?^an News ? par>er Publishers' a LOOK AT CHILD'S TONQUE IF SICK ?OSS, FfflBSI When constipated or bilioni tir? "California SjTup o? Fij?." ? I^ook at the toncue ? coated ri* a mire aLgt hule on- ? jttomtch. liver end \ need a ffentj?. thorouch cleaoftnc *t on re When pee\*iah. croa?. Matiez, pala. ?doe?T:'t .-ieep, doesn't ?at ?- ? *. nat urally? or is feverish. *tor:?* 1 aoor breath bad. haa itomir1-. , ?ore ?throat, dlarrhoea, full <r ?Id, giv**. I a tea^poonful of "CaJiS 'of Kie?.?' and In a few hour? UI th* I foul, constipated arggt* , food and sour bile pen) !? 'of ita little bowel* with .and you have a ??; a?Tain. You ne?dn't eoa\ f k ( take this harr they love Us delidoa? ! always makej? th? Ask ) "CmWornla Syi ? Ihss direi ?? ? ? for '.1 ? all aees and for ?? : latn'y on the bottle. Re? ? **? the genuine, ask to see ? Nal (made hy "California Fie ? - Cr,*r , panv " Refuse any '? with . contempt?Adv.___,.......,_ Atlantic cm, K. J. TRAYMOFr.?ru?nran : lvjBJ'S GREATEST aOTRS?' CES'