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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 24, 1918, Image 4

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ERALD
PUBLISHED ???.'?? MORNING RT
The Washington Herald Company,
??.*?? a-.7-4-.-9 Elevroth Street._Phone M un 3300
CLIHTON T. BRAINARD.President and Publisher
FORKIG* REP?K"JKVTATI\*E?t
THS BECKWITH PPECIAI. AOENCT.
New Tork. Tribun? r.ulldln?; Chic.?.,. Tribune Bulldlne; St- Lo????
Third National Barak Building; Detroit. Ford Bulldlne._
SUBSCRIPTION RATES BT CARRIER:
Daily and Sunday. ?. cant? per month; 14.10 p?r year. _
SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL?:
Daily and Sunday. 60 cent? per month; $?.00 per year. Daily only,
4? cent? per month; $4.t0 per year. _
Entered at th? poatofflce at Washington. D. C aa s^iond-ela-?? mall
matter._
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24. 1918.
Germany Must Surrender.
??'resilient Wilson, in his note to Germany last night, said:
? ? (we) must deal with the military masters of the monarchal
autocrats oi Germany now, or if it is likely to have to deal with them
later in rrajard to the international obligations of the German Empire,
< we) musi Jemand, not peace negotiations, but surrender. Nothing
can be gained by leaving this essential thing unsaid."
It was not necessary for President Wilson to sa> more than this.
This paragraph in itself is quite sufficient to strip all German peace
proposals ol every vcstige.of hypocrisy which has camouflaged them.
The President has spoken with the utmost finality that there can be
no peace ?siili autocracy except the peace that comes on the heels ot
unconditional surrender.
The distrust that every one telt at the German bargainings is ex
pressed openlv by the President, so openly in fact that there can no
longer be any question in the mind? of the American people as to
how the 1'rc-ident looks upon the pseudo-reforms which the German
?,??, eminent so glibly said it had accomplished.
When the President says "nothing can be gained by leaving this
essential thing unsaid." he strikes the crux of the entire exchange ot*
note?, and it is doubtful whether this "essential" point will ever be
satisf.ic'onh negotiated with the allied governments.
President Wilson's latest note to Germany comes as a relief to
every \merican. Ever> uncertainty has now been removed and
Amei nans ho]n' that the end of peace notes, which have led 10 no
va here, lu? ? -?p?.?.
\mcrica Ino?? that she .-till is at war, and since no peace can
I??? negotiated with murderers we are in the war until the enemy has
?surrendered unconditionally.
It looks a- if tha: "crumbling" Bolshevik regime would outlast
Orr Kaiser's
11 -.ills next month's political activities il won't have been
an tintuixeil evil.
Ihr Tul test tin patriotism is not "signing up" ior a liberty
bond ?it's '-.? * ma; np.
Reliable ti-hrrmen report that even thr (".ernian carp are swim
ming BTaackssard these days!
What ??????? the war poets do ii "Yanks" didn't rhyme with
"lank*" and "Mm" with "run"'"
ood Administration has banned tree . heesr with beer and
?v.? shiaaai :- ior boy?. Damn lhe Kaiser.
I'eace comrs are we going to punish all those palatially
intrrncd i'.rrman spies bv driving them out into the miseries of civil
llir
Krcadstutis shipments to the allies must be increased 3,6100,000
t.rn. o\rr last year, says Herb Hoover. Back to the corn pone for
patriots'
m's too tiny to be seen under a microscope, but when
?cd it you don't care much to look down microscopes
..?? ? ho??
it the front would wonder at the insatiable appetite of
?sur army hoi ses till closer inspection revealed the "nose-bags" to be
gas masks
ided soldiers lend each other their wooden legs. Sounds
like .?-lukr**p.-are's three witches in ".Macbeth" passing around the
shared between them.
mous outbreak of lockjaw is reported in the German army.
nt;. >ou Americans who try to pronounce the names of
towns those Germans are evacuating!
negroes have organized to sell 10,000,000 thrift stamps to
their ran The man who put the can in American also included
African and ?aas determined to tie a can to the Kaiser!
Capt K1//0 and those with him who sank the Austrian dread
naught Stephen." have been awarded $^50,000 prize money. A
sort oi atti-r-thc-war "sinking fund," so to speak
Speaking 01 Gamrld's plea to walk downstairs and save luci that
extra elevator operation requires, a contemporary says, "the use of
legs is almost taboo in New York." We wonder if our contem has
lever fathomed the reason for Gotham ladies' inclination toward "brev
' ity" in skirts'
* H ilson. in tailing to advocate the return 01 stolen Schlei
?aiig and Holstein to Denmark felt that he had to draw the line sonie
*?here. If he took away from Germany all the territory she had
?stolen, there'd be no place for the Germans to call home. And the
Lord knows we don't want them hunting new homes all over the
world.
The Old Gang on the Corner.
3y WILLIAM HERSCHELL in Collier's.
The 'Jld Gang on the Corner! What an arrant tribe they were;
.The Widow Kelly's Connie?he had always worried her!
The Sc! .'.tz boys, Jake and Rudy; the parson's own. Chub Smith,
"Who," sister told the neighbors, "they can't do nothin' with."
Young Tony Boots, the Dago, and Scamp, the tinner's son?
To them a mischief thought of was a mischief quickly done.
The Old Gang on the Corner! In the arc light's friendly glow
.They trooped each night till Tim the Cop came by and made them go.
But all that now is ended, for the Sword of Hate was drawn_
?The Old Gang on the Corner from its happy haunt is gone.
.The street lamp idly sputters; Tim, the lonely, walks his beat,
His good heart well ahunger for the Old Gang in the street.
The Old Gang on the Corner! Now each loyal mother brags
"Ko other neighborhood can boast as many service flags.
Con Kelly's won a sergeantcy; the parson's black-sheep -on
Mj? ha.l his picture printed for heroic deeds he's done.
The Schultz boys, in the navy, though they yet are in their teens,
"Arc mat.*- with Scamp and Tony in the chase for submarines.
The Old Gang on the Corner! Yes, we've all lorgotlen now
?The Hallowe'en they calcimined MrDougall's muley cow.
?We've put aside the memories oi cream and rake thev stole
When ou- church had a festival to pay tor last year's coal.
All that is in the Yesterday?they're now our fighting nun_
And. God, won't we be happy ii they all come home again
Haseball fana of the city will be
Interested in the Nevada ?Senatorial
race.
Walter Johnson's papa-in-Law, Con
gressman Roberts, la a candidat? for
the place against preeent Senator
Henderson, and will, of course, have
the Republican machine behind him
with all vigor.
Anna Martin ia Jeanetteranklnlslnff
and essaying the tremendous task of
defeating one or the other of the of
fending males. G pon the class of her
vote will depend In aome measure
whether Walter has his wife"? folks
In the city for six years or whether
she will have to return tn Nevada
when ?he wishes to vtftit them. If
Miss Mar?? p drawn most potently
from the Henderson force? thQ Rob
erts forces will he elated and likely
to see their favorite chase away with
the victory. If Miss Martin, on the
other hand, draws from the Roberts
forces?something democratic leaders
here are constrained to think ahe will
do?she will likely succeed in helping
Mr. Henderson make more perma
nent arangements to remain here
than he has hitherto been warranted
in making.
So fans of this district, while you
are looking over the election returns
on the 6th of November, and for a
few mornings thereafter, don't forget
to look out Nevada way and see
whether the smoke king is to have
joy or gloom in his home for a few
days after that.
The mere process of ?? changing
ideas with the enemy is distressing
folks of the nation to an extreme
length, we think.
There are phases of the interna
tional situation in which not even
aome of the wise men on the hill are
at all \ersed, and they and the folks
of the country would do well until all
phases of our extremely delicate sit
uation are considered by the Presi
dent himself.
The President linda the task not at
all unlike he has expected It to be*
He has been studying for months on
th? very problem? he is meeting now
?and with the fullest information
from every land in the world to sup
plement his own inexhaustible infor
mation. It seems inconceivable to
think that those of only sporadir
knowtedge and occasional and some
time? woefully distorted information
should know more than he know?
about the situation, and so It would
be best if we all would withhold
judgment on what the President doe?
until some time after he has done it.
The same war that compels the Re
publican members of the House and
Penate to remain at "mark time?
must come to an end and give the
floods of partisanship an opportunity
to become loosened once more. The
second invitation was not needed,
from what we van hear, to make
them vent their spite upon the pa
tient President for nil of the forced
delay thev have had.
P.ut it would he both the better
part of discretion and patriotism to
remain silent until th?' critical hours
are past. More strength <?n be gath
ered for our eau??* by following this
course than by allowing our tongues
too free play.
The current issue of th*- National
Republican the national organ of the
politicai party after which it is
? named, leaves no room for doubt aa
to where it stands on the third of tho
fourteen peace bases suggested by
President Wilson.
For that pape- insists that the pro
vision mentioned means free trade
.and it proceeds to say. with much
vehemence:
"The removal of economic barriers''
and an "equality of trad" relations
amon^ the nations." is interpreted b>
free traders everywhere as meaning
free trade. Yet the man who <"an't for
get his "responsibility?a.? the leader
of a great political party'- -u es the-? e
very words and declares fur this very
thing In one of his addresses re-stal
ing the war aims that we are sup
posed to be fighting for. Thia would
mean that German goods are to be
permitted to come into the country to
compete with our own industries an 1
to come In free of duty. It means
exactly thnt, if it means anything.
Not a single word of dissent from this
has been uttered In pub!)?? by a-ny
l>emoer.-itic member of Congress. On
the contra ry it is in ex net accord
with all their previous utterances en
the subject of the tariff. And ? vote
for any one. of thorn means a vite for
that very thing. To be consistent the
man who is opposed to thia should
vote for the Republican rand'date for
Congress and for the Republican tan
didate for senator.
"One of the conditions imposed upon
Rus-si.t by triumphant Germany was
the removal of all ?conomie bairiers.'
The exploitation of the Russian mar
ket? by <?-erman traders, and the con
sequent repression of Russian indus
try was one of the causes of the bit
terness between Germany and Ruasia
that eventuated in war. Free trade
is perhaps the moat fruitful cau.se of
war. It enables one nation to exploit
the market? of another without re
straint, thereby promoting interns.?
tional ill will. If the A merles ? peo
ple were compelled, by ,, t ??. a t y o?
pe,ace. to surrender their markets to
invasion by alien productive Interest?)
armed with the wes pori o? t cheap
ness attained by the cheapening of
the producer, it Is not unlikely that
w'thui a doze ? years we wo lid be
ready to go to war. if ne? e&mury to
secure our economi?? independence
and restore the prosperity of the
[American people."
THK OrttJEKVEH.
GIRL BOLSHEVIK SAYS
MARRIAGES LOVELESS
18-Year-Old Flouts Court, Says
Society Is Rotting.
New York. Oct. 23.?Little Molile
, Bttmer. the 18-year-old co-defendant
with five men leaders of New York's
Bolsheviki. who declined to stand ln
<?urt several days ago when a band
outside played the Star SpanglaT-d
Banner, during the trial of the six on
the charge of circulating seditious
literature, today refused to be sworn
as a witness. She gave pert answers
to questions by Federal Judge Clay
ton and sniffed contemptuously at all
conventions of society.
"I mova?, your honor, that she be
adjudged in contempt." urged Assist
ant Federal Attirncy S. I, Miller.
"What can t do?" smiled the Judge.
"She ia already in Jail."
'The organization of society is lot
ting, and that ?s the reason laws are
made." the girl declared on tho wit
ness stand. "Peo?,le steal be-cause
they are in need."
"Dou you believe in laws protect
ing health and morality?" asked the
Judge.
"I don't believe Ihe laws do protect
health and morality." she replied.
"Do you believe in the laws of mar
riage*"
"When a girl marries nowadays it
Is because she wants to get rid of the
factory and wants a home?not be
cause of love." was the answer of this
arrlasing witness.
Molli?* ndmitteal dlstrlhiuing circu
lar? in which the inlei ventimi bv
Amerai a in Kussan affairs ?us at
tacked.
"SCHOOL DAYS"
?y DW1G
rPau'.a-re\ ?ani Htxii tih?e
Army and Navy News
Washington Navy Man
Victim of Pneumonia
With ???* remota! of bureau of ord
nance from Ihr Interior Building, the
Navy Department i* now virtually pu
i tahlished In tht* vast new concrete
building In the park south of ? street.
j The bureau i>f medic in?' ami surgery
moved Tast week, and the office force
of the See rf tar y of the Navy occu
pied the new quarters a few day? ago.
Secretary iianiels retained hla own
offices In the State. War and Navy
Hullding, but other than his own suit?
the only part of the Navy [depart
ment which remains In the h Istori*
old Rranito building ih th.- naval ?
? hraxy an<l war-records office oi> the
fourth floor. The new bulldfna Is
ideally equipped for (?ITice purpose?,
and when th.? din and dust eventually
ii -?appear and street car farli 11
! rovtded. the department will be ubi'?
t?? conduct Its most Important war
work in .? satisfactory manner. Th"
new building Is abundantly lighted
naturally without interference from
?-?ther butldtngs, hut. despite th?? eicht
?-eres of w ? mio w ? lass, It is not un
usual to **?,* numerous electric lights
flowing throughout the fine*,, nf sun
light. KviiJently T>r. Har?teM's ad-j
Jurat ions are not In tended foi- I'ncle
Sam.
Tlie War Department lia.*- ap
! proved the plan of Burd* tte ii.'
Lewis, commissioner of charities
?ind correction., of the State ,.f New
Jersey, to mak?? a test of his plan ;
[to utilize the man power of t h<- ?
[correctional Institutions of th?? State ?
:n work essential to the conduct of
the -iv ar. This work will eon ? ist of
j bui l'i i nu' roads, railroads, dioici lie
| canals. ditching, drainag??. nnd agri
cultural labor. They will be trained
by institutional officers under the'
supervision of Uniteti St-it*-s a rmy
officers. The plan is expected tn
meet successfully the objection of
the military authorities to the
pincement of felons or di.-dem?a ri
ants together with the other l'nited
; States troops. Inasmuch as it pro
vides for tlie segregation ??f such
persons in separate army divisions
under regular army officers. If th??
pl-nn is successiful to the extent of
justifying its extension to other
States, it Is estimated that it will
be possible to utilise the man power
of more than 400,000 prisoners in
the United States.
The question recently arose as to
whether or not ?n officer of the n.t \
is. entitled to commutation of quar
ters tuid heat and licht while in
terned in a neutral country either for
himself or on account of dependents
under the aet of April 16. 191?. ]f he
has been re-quired to hire quarters
for himself because none could be
had in any other way. tn accordance
with the provisions of the Revised
Statutes he is held entitled to com
mutation of quarters na "emolu
ments" that "shall go on and l*e
paid." if quarters have not so been
acquired he Is not entitled to com
mutation except by reason of de
pendents. In the act of April l'S,
1918, Congress clearly intended to en
t .. "beneficial statute," and quar
ters or commut?t ion thereof for the
designated dependents is authorized
to every commissioned officer on ac
tive duty without the territorial Juris
diction of the l'nited States Givi ? fi
Uberai construction to the words
"on active duty." the Comptroller
holds that distinction should be made
between the status of an officer who
OPHELIA'S SLATE.
if p? ? ? *. ? \ .?. ... under suspension
lut>. or absent without author
ity, and one who does nut o
su? ? n tatus. The former should *>e
exclude?! from falline within l ?
tenu and the latter included. An of
ticer wii'i, in the performance of duly.
Is placed in the position ? iure be is
Interned by a neutral nation, and I.
shall h.ive been established thnt such
internment wa.-. not thro..-?h deliber
ate int? lit on hla part, s.o.,Id he ron
rddered foi the purposes of the a ?
a-?*? in the status of "on active duty."
A communion service, unique .**..- it
iva? impressive was held at (juant*
co. Va., for the benelit tf the Thir
teenth Regiment of Marine.?.-, imme
diately prio?- ??, the departure nf that
regiment for KVance some w?? k
The service, which was conducted by
?'apt. J. li Kraxier. chaplain, G. S
.Navy, was held .t' the Mai '? > mp
ai ,". a m., the troops hein?.- in
to entrain gi '. o'clock in the morning.
Tho.se who desired to attend tlie com
munion \vei-- called at - '??. a tul be
tween four and five hundred men
in uniform were present, ? mom? them
bcittK fot. Smedley I> Butlei rom
mandim: the regiment, ani a n ?m.? r
of othei officers, Secretary l?an I
made a special trip t.. Quantico io
attend the,service with ii s ?-? ? ? ' o
\\ .is an o ihrer in th?1 dop-irtin- ? ? -i
nunt
No final decision yl has been
reached as to the officers who will
t" memh< : - ->f the board of officers
it is contemplated t ?? appoint to
consider questions pertaining to
elianpes in the uniform of offleers
nnd enlisted in-n of the navy. It li
the desire to have the hoard com?
posed largely of officers from the
fleet; bui. ?.win- to the demands of
the service and tli?? constant chantre
of posit ion Of the vessels, it ?- a p
preclated that It will be difficult to
kei ? th?? sain?? officers lonp ? nouph
In Washinpton to sirve until ter
mination of the deliberations of the
hoard. For Instance, it Is likely thnt
the board will have as ? nuel^us
several officers on duty in Washing
ton and that otflr^rs will be ordered
t?? Washington from time to time
from the fleet to serve on the board
for limited periods during consider
ation of particular questions before
it. This will afford opportunity tn
ascertain the view of officer.- on dut ?
?? Moat with regard to the appai? -1.
and at the samp time it will avoid
keeping them too long: from then
-< it ions. A chance is ron te m pi at ed
m the rollar device of admiro] ?
the navy. Article 79-? "r N'a\ ? ?
I'niform Regulations, which now
provide? for four silver stars of fl\?"
rays each, with the rearmost star
surcharged on a cold anchor, m H
probably be cha?e?"-*) !*o as to pro
vide for the four silver stars n^
heretofore, excepting thai instead of
tho rearmost star beine: surcharged
on a gold anchor. a sliver foul
anchor will be placed in the ,?????? of
the fourth star
SHARP TFF.TH COST
"PRINCE CHIN" HOME
Famous M"'-I.ev Stirs Ire of Mis
tress hv Biting Gue<K
l-eii"X. Miss., ? let. "- ? On I nul ?? I?'
Bishop. >h.? multi-milllnnaira* nf ?'???'
Vork ami Lenox, is looking for ? now
Ivme for liis monkey. the famous
Prince* Chin rliin, which lias trav
elleai wilh Mr. Bishop in many Inlids.
Todav he inserted the following adver
tisement in a loeal paper:
?Wanted?By the celebratili mon
key. Prince Chin Thin, a hap.y liome.
Most be steam heated an?l comf. rt
nble. ??????. from present nuartera
on account of the H. C. 1.. and the
scarcity of bananas. Warranted strong
and healthy. Not always kind or
house broken. Has sharp teeth and
powerful Jaws."
It is understood that Prim??* i-hin
Chin's not always kind disposition lias
recently been Andini; vent In the ex
eretaee of his sharp teeth and ! ? wer
ful Jaws upon th.? anatomy of Mrs.
Btahop'i Bucata?wherefore Mrs. lush
op declared war upon the monkey.
A LINE 0' CHEER
EACH DAY 0' THE YEAR.
U> .leal, aa Kendrick Hallos
f'oon ??\t??p<>\
<-.ood Intention's vera- well.
Makes Rood pavement, to th?
say.
But ils like an empty shell
siranded on some nand*t ..?-?.
If we fall to folio? through
To the end from ih?? beexlnnin-f.
And ils promises make true
B?. fulfillment winnin-r.
???-tPjri^T, un,
t
\ Wathington yeoman. Jo'.? Ran
dolph Hannen, tl??" 21-? ? .?:-d.l son
of Ml at. I Mi s. (rank I' H arman.
\ ?.f 19- ? ? | da ?venue, du d j ?-.-t? ? -
day afternoon of pneumonia Mr.
Harman. father ?-r the young* man,
im presid? rit of the Commi rcial N*a
| tional Hank.
Young Karman enl iteci m
'navy several mont ?? ?,..?.. He had
I received ' ? - promotion as yeoman
[ ??< tul wa expecting to !? a \ ? shortly
?to attend th?? paymasters tra nlng
course at I'nn-ffton l"niversit>, hav?
j mg ?'?*??!:? .. passed ? competitive
?examination for entrance to t he
j s? hool.
Great Dane Dog Escapes
Dutch Sausage Machine
A ?. All ini ic Poi t ih-i . The
"t?-, ?tn alb ?anc** ' uf ,jr.?, nn .*? in :
f itni.-t e.| M - ' ? ? ? w.. mine? ;- r
week ?- : r*t son i ? ?m .!?. :.?, r. d by
? a pMs.-eiiL.? r :,rr vina h? r. today on n,
I Ho?.at.d-? m*-r.? :in hn?J?r. Mrs l.ou* 11.?. |
I He. >* ; ' , ' Mim ..t:.? m* th??
pa.*-.- nger? rescued -i ^-r? ?? te,?;, doe
from m butcher ?nd had it with her?
(>!: th.
".'.'.e-.t ." ih.? dog would lim?? li-een
CUt ? :;!?? t Wo O.lHCe "tneaTl al- j
low une?? ' : ? *r sale nv< r : he , -
bul foi t. -. timel> rese :? ?t itter ?s
well ns meal ?? now almost unknown
in Holhuid.
Efficiency Tests to
Gauge Workers' Skill
KM tests '
va ? Siibmar n?. It. >? ?
ttoi of Newark. N. .T . must b, ? d j
b? ? man ? ?? ? ? ?? ,\ j
Sts-it? - Sh Pi?.nt' Ho.ii?., last |
These ?. -? ?*..?,. (he ?
Ftn> 's trai ? ii I by ?
the G S. ? merge ? ? ? ? ...??? ra- '
tion.
\n applicant." said G '
" ructor in the say ?
?? is th?- t hanip on p?? t? f The
.?? ? ?, but he must sh? w what ?:?? ?-an ;
?I?? m the trainiti- ??? By
t ' - method * ??? ? ? i'V.-ri: im
neu from ~.>i... i!m ? Into
production work tl?.? mom? m tin art;
! ii .1 ?"
The Menace of Bolshevism.
Kor a century ai d a hn\( th? K
.??] :n of terror eplt'TlllZ- -i t ?,.?
<?* man's unrestrained pa i in Hence
h ?' m si ... ? nini ? - th?? ?
Holehevist wave ?*t ?? rror ???1 : h is '
'?' ? cpklng Rubi ?a ?*???? ? Hi* j
?? lallet ie docti uh ??' brol:'?- hood
compelled the Itolshevi t ??? Ia> down
bis arms, but In ? hol? ab and lau -
less slaughter of all who op jos?' 'us
will the Bolshevist I.- committed
atro? iti??- even ? \? ??? din:; those of
i'? u ss ta ? militarism
Puring the Ion;: Frei *. . oiution
noi ?is many "aristoc-ats' were exe
cuted, accordine t?? th< i.okal
.?./? Iger, .??- durti ? month in
Russia, Without a seinhWnce of trial
men and women bv th? thousands ;trc
?nt out to be shot Vet t ? w is the
iowd ??that the S'en Wari ? es and
other Socialist- hclrl up as ihe bone
of humanity. The I*?olshe\ikTs terri
ble eyeosscs sho lid ? im the world
wha1 >' would me?n to ?rv-iety if the
? ?< ? ?Olutfonaj > sor , ' id their way
iti the 1 nited Rtatcs.
Vii rotinirv Is al ' ??, from
tli is menace. Bols he \ ism dors not
spring from the soil et Am? ri a. but
beeauae of our conglomerate popula
tion, hii!ins from the opprc^sr-d por
tions of the old world. Amrrics Is not
; fren from the menace. It takes time
'for the melting-pot to get in I'*..- com
plete work.
In taachlng the principles of a rep
resentative democracy and the Instill
ing of loyalty In tbe minds of youth,
the public schools have much yet to
perform. The training of our vast
new arrale? has already done much to :
produce an Intelligent and loyal cl*l
zenship. The tr.-in ' - camp has been ,
a school of hygt? t ?? and sanitation.
morals und civics, as ??11 as in mili
tary discipline.
Commander Truman It Newberry.
G. S. N.. Republican nomine? in Mieti
li ,ii for tbe l'nited States Senate, ts !
making the race sipiaiel> upon ? ?
-' ??! '??r universal 'raining. We will [
1 ave at the close of the war some of i
?' , liest eal.telim, lU.N 111 tile WOt Id.
and Commander Newlwrry advlaes ;
that they be used permanently tn I
training the youth of the land In |
arme, in vocation.il education, and in,
the duties of citizens hip. lie Beys
[rightfully that "su? li a s>-tern would
! breed a stronger ra? ? -imi would es
iabllch a common bond among nil,
, men."
S? ?> ? (.t? i remai t mining would not
mean milltaiiam. aa ihe example of
S\\ ii/.? ? land pro\ ? ??*?, hut would crea ?
int ?el licence and loyally lo comba l the
I erueltles and absurdities of Bolshe
vism.?From Lealie'i?. *
fr An- ==
NEW yo;
\DAr- 0T
) DAti
New York. Oct. 3 ?Broadway
planning some method to ?upprea?
what la known in Manhattanese aa
the Phone Phlusher?coined from the
word Four Fl usher. As ran be
Imagined this specie? operate? over
the telephone.
His bin: idea is to impreaa whoever
la at the t>ther end of the line. Be
fore he saya hia greeting, he will
about "<iet me a lower for Washing
ton-I've ?ot to be at the White Houae
at 1*."
Then with nonchalance he will take
up the con vernation, which will be
punctuated with auch remarks aside
x*
"I'll sign those checks later."
"Tell them to draw on the I-nndon
office for ?,000 pound?."
"Have Meadows at the office at C
with the town rar"
Of course all of theae remarks are
made to imaginai y people and a ?satt
to the office will reveal a hole in the
wall or deak room In some other
Office with the occupant before a
gla>? cutting hi? own hair or dis
playing fume other sign of extreme
poverty.
The Phone Phluaher haa bt en able
to put over aome hig deal* by h li
ability to four-flush over the phone
and tn many instances many im?
[?ecting and guileless visitors to N? w
York have been trimmed for their
fank-roll through falling for the
phone or rather phony conversation
The Phone Phluaher as s rule ?, p
puggcat that the victim, after bel?,g
impressed, meet him at his club. He
then name.? the moat ?schisivi
on Fifth avenue. When the victim
drives up. he ?ill find the psewlo
( lubman Just coming out the en
erare??. Of course he was in waiting
in the entrance and arht p he saw
htm coming stepped out.
"So many of my friend? In there "
he will Ir-egin. "'That we ran not talk
privately I,- : u? atr?p over to t he
Yn riderelli oi tb? Bllthaven." And
thev wilt wend their way tn one of
??? nn ite hot elf ?her* aldea of the
Phon*? Phlusher will drop hy and he
\\ ill ? ,,!1 ..in nani? a of big men To
make hi.- viottm he]lev.? ? hat he
know*? ?? very hod > of importa nee.
A ft?? n\' thi- fol-d* -roi Et ia easy
??' apply lie ?'.'looks'' and extract the
victim's hank-roll
Ther? a dusky ? ? rporal in a
New Yolk legimeni over there who
? sed t. ? eg le dishes in a Broad
w ay ra f? He ?? noted a? nO*ay
-nnd bragg>* Wher - ?? giment
roni line France
Ht-nry ma relied . his ?-.yuad into the
trenchea and asmmed hia right aa
tanking ofHc? r to h* tht flrat to
? limb up on the firing >t? ? for a
look at the Germani, a> cording to
a story th?t drifts back to the
K!n? k Beli in Harlem
H- nrj with all hla boastfulneas
is no coward. He straightened up
t.. his fu'l he.ght and glared with
rolling eyes a? the desolate pano
> anvi he f.. re him. Then he shook
Ins left fisi in th?- direr!
Berlin a? he waved his automatic
jn the air
"Come on, you hush soldiers.- he
. rled "?Come on your H? ;nies
? ? ? m m e som?* shells' ' ? ? m m e some
shrapnel: <;imme some bomba. Da?-s
al] ' ? ; .mme "em*"
At thia imitant a hig ah
forty yard? behind th. front
t re ne h and the sii or k sent Henry
a *-nmorsa'..lt over the pn Staat?
bodies of ti*o pr?vales. He ? ?-?ed
himself up and looked af aa r*
the Hun trenches with a new re
spect
"Wi II " he icaid brushing off his
rlothes. "al! ah pot to ??> I??this
< ountrj ?uri d<> give service "
New Y-<rk i- surfeited ?.th show.
the j a.-', two weeks There ?re
more play? on the hoards than at
ther time in the city'? history
Th.? reason was the rlosing ? f the
theaters m Philadelphia and Boston
on account of the epidemic. AU
rame hark to New Y >rk to try
their lu? k rather than remain idle
Prophecy About Kaucr.
An ?:';?lish journalist q
man ??-('.- ol 17*3 a - ? ? ?? ? ? e "The
issi Kaiser will be paralysed in the
arm and will mount 1 ia I orse on the
w -< t? tide. His heir \* ; be killed
at tlie gates of Ber!:!.. In that year
Polai i will have its - ? ?. king onoe
mor< One rsnnot help wondering
juM what pro\ enanr* all these so
orai i* a' have.?The I-? ? ing
? 'hurt h
?-? por - <??' ?' igt ?-use..-.
PHILHARMONIC COURSE
BEGINS HERE DEC. 12TH
Wilson-Green* Concerts Open a'
National with Mme. Alda
The Philharmonic Course of Con
certa by world renowned artists an
der the management of Mra Wil
son-Greene will osen at th* Na
tional Theater at 4:10 p. m.. Decem
ber 12. with Mme Alda, ?oprar.?
and Rudolph ??ana. pianiat. followed
by Toschs Heidel violinist, on Janu
ary 23, Martinnelli. tenor. Februer>
20. Mme. Louise Homer, contrait??.
March ?. and Oabrilowitsch pianisi
April 1.
Among the prima donnai from
tbe Metropolitan Opera regsrded a*
pre-eminent, none has auained a
greater popularity than Mme
Frances Alda. Kndowed with a rari
attribute required by a lyric artiM
of distinction. Mme. Alda haa mad'
tbe moat of these gifts m a man
ner befitting one of her rare in
telligenee snd industry Rudolpi
QtM. the eminent Hwiea pianist he?
a wonderful and tremend
nique al? ay? at hia command
Toseha Seidel. the n*w Russian
violinist and conump-'rary 0f H?
1 fetx, will be the violin sensation
of the liman
Martinn? Hi. ihr popula
from the Metropolita?. will b?
heard in Wash.r.gton for lh. first
time m recital Mint I>*u??-<- ? me
America's greM.te-,1 contrai'
no introduction to the put it
great intere?! ?ill be centered ,??
the appearance of Mr. Cabrilo
?ritsch, pianist, who haa lately ac
cepted the posit ion sa conductor of
th? 1 ??troit Symphony Orchestra ?
a salary of tZv.Wt(* a year. Se?..o?
?eats are now on sale a* Vire
? offlce in Droop's llth ar.d
<'. streets northwest.
FRENCH LEGIONAIRES
HONOR LOCAL MAN
.Service* U'in C. T. McReynold?
Order o? Forra.geur
The order of the fo'jrrag? ir. 'he r. 1
?houldt r ?trap, ?*?.- confer: ed ..??
' ' I M? K? ynold-, a Washington
Wartime i'ominur man, by
? "apt. ' "hast, nei . of tl ?
French I .-eg ? on, yesterday. Th..
ifi. ?econd pi em* ntatKHi ? ? tl
I y the Kr. neh i*? |
arrival in . ? ? in \* -
half of it- I in h l-iberty l>oan
Tin.?- order hx__\ ? -d aJi-o
Up-Oll the City Ol New *Jl It
aj t'leciaUon of Ihi g- ii.-rou
of thi peopl < it>
Mr. McK? \ :. Ida is an inn
lasryer ui !?; who has made J.is
home In a* ?.eral
years. He ' ? in \\ ashlngtoa
fi r some time before lh? j: -.\al cf
the French Am'rtcj.
Ill? w 1- kt ?*? e-vnd th?
de^a!.-.
i? man to bend the count
tour which thia rou| had scheduled
the liberty loan
The eflictenc? ? ith which he con
ducted this tour led to the beatosi!
of thta honor _\ < "apt de G* t * yes
terday. Tl s cord entitle?- hirr. :o
ihe eo-vrtastes an honorary ?t?t?
t>er of the Iir.-t -
ACIDS IN STOMACH
CAUSE INDIGESTION
Create Ga?, Soumet? and Pain.
How to Treat.
Medical authorities
?
-tornarti troubl-i n?i:? lion, .?--.u?"
nesa, burning -.; n. ?-?
sr?, et?' h ' c d e to ? o ? |
lorie a? il *???t<* h
and 'mt ms som? a laoi*.
of digestive JUiees. The ,
lining <liK' B
d? la> ed an?i
? a using ] ' ? d?xgg -?*?**
whirh . \ ? t \ BtomacJ sufferer
U nuira so well.
Artificial digestente a?? no! n- rd
"1 i" sttch ? as? s ?,iJ *"
harm. Try laving asid
?\ e md s and Insti rom an1
drucgi-*t a few ounce? ol *'
a and tak?- ?*
In a quarter (buoi of ? >
xt\4 r -atlng ?
atomarh. prevent a the I
acid and then
gas or t-ain. G:
? in powder or tablet
liquid or milk' 1? harmless t?1 the
--tomarh Ineapens v*
t he most el ficient fen
?ia for etomai h H "?
used b> thous indi- - ' I : *
eii.iov their meala with r.
tear of indi-sestton \d\
ADVERTISING TALKS
W'hv Advertisinsr Should "<*"urr\ On.
This is no ne?v topic with any all?ger! source of advertising vi?
dorn. Ever since the United States entered the world-war the doctrine
of continuous advertising, especially as applied to those products whose
names are ?veil known to the American public and which, therefore, ixfv?
resent a considerable percentage ol good will, has been preached in
many quarters.
So conclusive have been some ol the presentations ot this vita'
subject, and so thoroughly ??rounded are the arguments in support ot it.
that the wonder is that any business concern among whose assets the
element of reputation is listed can fail to see the desirability of keep
ing name, reputation and good will ?live even in the face of an oversold
condition, inability to purchase raw materials, transportation difficulties.
fuel curtailment or any other trouble arising from war-time conditions.
An encouraging sign is seen in the fact that fewer manufacturers
consider advertising as mere magic by mean? of which today's sale- are
stimulated. More and more of them appreciate its constructive power?
the power that has given to scores of trade names a greater value thin
that represented by real estate, machinery, materials and all other vi?v
? roperty.
Business conditions gro?ving out ol the war have taken away troni
many manufacturers their ability to make goods and their ability to se'l.
In many instances, immediate markets have been destroyed. Every
thing has been taken from such manufacturers except good will, and it
is difficult to understand how there can be any more disposition on the
part of the manufacturer to permit that good will to tie as a result of
advertising inactivity than there is on the part of the government to
kill such good will by not permitting the manufacturers to advertise.
If there is any great degree of commercial depression as the result
of discontinued advertising, it would be the fault of the advertisers
themselves and not of the go\ernment. There is no apparent desire in
Washington to destroy the one thing that can preserve ? business in
cases where manufacturing has been forced to cease?the preserva
tion of good will. And this cannot be kept alive without continued re
minders and suggestion, no matter how well known the product may
be. That even an article as widely distributed and as favorably known
as Ivory Soap would, at the end of probably two years, seriously fed
a discontinuance of advertising is as safe an assertion as we could make.
We cannot expect good will to be any more permanent without
effort to keep it so than anything else. It has to be renewed and sus
tained just as tangible properties have to be kept up by means of con
stant replacement? and repairs.
The way to "carry on" in business up to the time when more or
less normal conditions reign again is to keep on advertising unie**
there are positively insurmountable reasons again?. A.

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