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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 28, 1918, Image 2

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1,000 on Furlough to Re
lieve Serious Shortage
in Metal.
The United State* has been called
upon to prevent a famine in bras*. A#
flrst aid to overcome the serious
shortage 1,006 soldiers have been sent
from Camp Devens to the mills in
Bridgeport. Waterbury and Ansonia.
Conn. About 30 per cent of the mill
workers have been stricken with In
fluenza. and the brass manufacturers
state that they are short 9.000 men in
addition to those ill.
The 1.000 soldiers who were given
the opportunity of aiding in reducing
the brass shortage were, upon their
application, granted an Indefinite fur
lough which temporarily removes
them from the army pay rolls and
permits them to accept positions in
the foundries at civilian wages. They
are subject to recall to the army
whan ever their service is needed.
At the close of August official fig
ures compiled by the War Indus
tries Board showed that the daily
shortage in sheet bars was 1,450,000
pounds and the rod brass daily short
age 140,000 pounds. The daily re
quirements are 1220.060 pounds of
sheet bars and 1,140,000 of rod bars.
More Brass Battoaa.
Three measures of relief which are
now In efTect are: Release of sol
diers from camps for work in the
brass foundries, abolishment of an
brass buttons on uniforms; and
.sharper restrictions on all estimates
for proposed uses of brass.
Even with the curtailment of the
use of brass in all peace-time indus
tries. It Is feared that this country
may not be able to meet the war
needs. The allies require 2.000.000
pounds of brass daily for small-arms
munitions and artillery shells up to
4.7 calibre.
The ease with which brass can be
worked as compared with steel makes
It almost imperative that copper cas
ings be made on all ammunition, if
the needs of the allied countries are
to be met. Germany's shortage of
ammunition is said to be caused in
large part through the fact that the
use of other metals has greatly re
tarded production.
must be composed of a majority in
full sympathy with his views, policies
and ideals."
Homer 3. Cummings. acting chair
man of the Democratic National Com
mittee. also issued i statement last
night, charging that the re-actionary
Interests of the country are not sup
porting the Democratic nomineea be
cause. he says, they are not in sym
Pathy with the progressive measures
enacted under the leadership of th?
"There is but one safe thing which
the Independent and patriotic voter
can do." adds Mr. Cummings. "and
that is to follow the leadership of
President Wilson, not only for the
purpose of winning the war. but for
the purpose of thwarting the hidden
forces which are seeking to destroy
- him."
With but one week more of cam
paigning ahead of them, neither the
Republican nor the Democratic chair
man ofTers any definite forecast of
the Congressional elections. An Im
partial canvass of the situation a;: It
appears to political observers here
who are closely watching the contest.
Indlcaies Democratic retention of con
- trol in the Senate, with the control
?f the House in doubt.
It Is pointed out that the Demo
crats are fighting from the advan
tageous strategic ground of being
in while the Republicans this vear
nnd themselves in the position of the
?uta. ' Besides, the overshadowing
?PPeal of the I^emocrats is being
baaed upon the open argument of sus
taining snd supporting the War Ad
liana, on nouktfal .States.
,KW'iih ,be *ntlre membership of
the House of Representatives to ta
re-elected. the contest is nation-1
Wide in extent, but in reality is
^?_rr'T do"n to about nine or
ten admittedly doubtful States. The
present political status of the House
Is: Democrats. 2H: Republicans. II#
ana others. 7.
It is apparent that a change in
* r? Congressional districts will
? Iter the political complexion of the
> "ou*?- 'n the Senate the Democrats
5. votes against 44 Republi
I eana. A majority in the Senate is
1?;,."^.. ?l th' "emocral* m.y ad. ?
mi t ted I y lose two or three seat., and
?till retain control.
The real political firing l|ne is
being carried on in the following
States, in each of which Senatorial
contests arc b.-ing waged with en
ergy If not with bitterness: Illinois.
eUs' I^elaware. Idaho.
New Mex'co. Nebraska. Rhode I*.
Und. South Dakota. West Virginia
and W yoming
The Republicans art- making a eon
; pent rated drl*- in Illinois against the
return of Senator James Hamilton
u,i'. ,h<> Democratic ?hip. On the
ather hand the Democrats are put
ting up ? strong tight In Mnjsachu
???l,o lh1 r"",rn of Senator
'he Republican whip
it is practically conceded that
Mac ? will re-elect the Inmm
t??rah- Republican, and Nu
TCit. Democrat Senator Saulshury
*mocr*tic president pro tem of th?
"hate. i? being opposed in Delaware
d Senator Xorrla. Republican, of
Draaka. has a big tight on against
The Ford-Newberry fight In Michi
gan is attracting nation-wide Interest,
attention has been directed to the
. eampaien of Senator Warren. Re
publican. of Wyoming, from the fact
Shat he is the father-in-law of Oen.
Pershing The Democrats have nomi
nated ex-Governor Osborne against
Characterising as an "intolerable In
Uc- the disfranchisement of the
lean soldier at the battle front,
dore Roosevelt has written a let
to K. & Johns, editor of the Amer
n Army Gazette. Indorsing his
~llgni to secure the votes of sol>
e President recently made an
J for >-nfnriCfetstng women on
ground *ha; such enfranch.ement
?emand?d aa a war measure, and
_a course of hi* speech he stated
J-'St:-1 cation for Q'-mannlng votes
women, that It would be Intoler
? to submit to the disf-snchlse
__,f ->f T>>. T.r.,,d.nl
irisinfnrmed as to the facts In the |
Oihe-wise he would ha\? known!
our soldiers are now dlsenfran-i
celnnei advisee immediate con*
feat? Because they are still pro
war? Hardly lhat.
"No. It is because they are for
peace through, r.ot without, victory;
because they do not believe lasting
peace can be obtained through ne
gotiation; because they consider thar
L\ S. standi! for Unconditional Sur
render, as well as for the United
States and Uncle Sam. The Demo
cratic Congress does not. There is
the Issue, clear as the noonday sun.
The country will decide.
"Mr. Wilson wants only rubber
stamps?his rubber stamps?in Con
"Mr. Wilson says he has 'no thought
of suggesting that any political party
la paramount in matters of patriot
ism.' but he does suggest it. and he
suggests further he alone is para
mount In intelligence."
Continuing Mr. Hays declares one
of the President's purposes is to se
cure power to settle the war "pre
cisely as he and his sole, unelected.
j unappointed. unconfirmed personal ad
viser may determine."
Another purpcse he attributes to
the President is commitment to free
trade with all the world, "thus giv
ing to Germany out of hand the
fruit* of a victory greater than she
could win by fighting an hundred
?ay? Germany Looks to Wilson.
"A Republican Congress." says Mr.
Hays, "will never assent to that. Do
you want a Congress that will? Ger
many does. Germany looks to Mr.
I Wilson to get It for her as he pledged
himself to do in one of the few of
his famous articles which is explic
able. Germany understands that. See
the New York World, spokesman of
the Administration, of last Saturday
and read the testimony of Henry C.
Emery, former head of the tariff
commission, just returned from seven
months in Germany. 'The German
people.' he says, seemed to realise
that in President Wilson lay the only
salvation. They have turned to him
in the belief that he Is the one great
political leader who can be trusted to
make a permanent peace which shall
permit equal economic development.'
??What worse than nonsense, then, is
the Democratic campaign cry that the
election of a Republican Congress,
pledged to unconditional surrender
and protection of American indus
tries and American workingmen, In
stead of a Democratic Congress ready
to assent to a negotiated peace and
free trade would bear cheer to Ger
many. Such claims would be ludi
crous if they were not ao seriously
"Mr. Wilson calls upon the Repub
licans of the country to repudiate
their representatives in Congress who
have proved true and loyal patriots.
Are you going to do it? Answer with
your votes.
? Mr. Wilson forces the Republican
; party to lie down or fight. I aay
fight. Answer with your votes.
"Mr. Wilson is for unconditional
surrender?yes. for the unconditional
| surrender to himself of the Republi
can party, of the country, of the
allies?all to him. as the sole arbiter
'and master of the destinies of the
i world. Do you stand for that? An
swer with your votes.
Make an Asset of War.
?The war is a Democratic as
' set." shouted Vice President Mar
shall, "and they have mad* every
' effort to make it so. despite the
| earnest Republican insistence that
we have no contest as to anything
that touches the war except that
I contest as to who best can serve. *ho
most can give.
"This is a call to all loyal Re
publicans. proud in their patriotism,
to stand by their country, and their
candidates, and to let the world
know that America spurns autocracy
no less at home than abroad. And
will uphold her allies in whatever
reparation they may exact for the
frightful outrages Inflicted upon
them by the accursed Huns.
??We are fighting in France to
; make certain forever that men may
have the right to govern themselves.
Here, where we have that right, we
shall exercise it. now and always.
'America was created for that
very privilege.
"America will not be denied it
"America will answer with her
Red Cross Providing Recreation
Facilities at Hospitals.
Heretofore army nurses have had
only their bedrooms in which to spend
their leisure hours. Tn accordance
with the approval of the Surgeon
General of the Army and the Secre
tary of War. the Red Cross has un
dertaken to erect at each house K-se
and army hospital in this country a
small building as a rest and recrea
tion house for nurses. Contracts
have already been let for the con
struction of forty-one of the houses,
and a number are already completed.
These buildings will have one lar?e
assembly room and smaller rooms to
be used as library, sewing room, laun
dry and kitchen. Their specific ob
ject is to furnish a p'ace where the
hundreds of army nurse? and Red
Cross nurses may have a place to get
away for a little while every day or
two to rest and recuperate snd to per
form such work for themselves ac
t will make them comfortable.
But Street-Car Patrons Ask About
Universal Transfers.
j Yesterday was the first full day that
Washington experienced paying a
! straight five-cent fare.
| The five-cent fare was paid without
objection in most cases, although sev
I eral Inquiries were made in regard to
l universal transfers. Other cities, sev
eral pointed out, find it is possible to
issue universal transfers on the
straight five-cent system.
The Public Utilities Commission has
f tills question under advisement. It Is
not known when a decision will be
The decision of the Public Utilities
Commission to abandon the ticket
system became effective immediately
after the meeting of Saturday. The
public generally was not prepared for
the immediate enforcement of this
j ruling, aa a great many requests were
received to purchase tickets.
Tickets purchased before the Satur
day decision, it was stated by the
Public Utilities Commission, will be
accepted on all cars of the city until
December 1. A refund will be made
on any that are returned to the com
i pany.
Jeremiah 0 Learjr Has the Fh.
yjew York. Oct. 17.?Jeremiah
O'Leary. former editor of "Bull,"
who is awaiting trial on several
Federal Indictments, was taken to
day to Bellevnue Hospital, suffering
from Spanish influensa. Hospital
authorities declared that, whlla
O'Leary Is very 111. his condition la
'not critical tonight.
These men, advised by special
ists of the United States govern
ment, who have been sent to
Europe, are America's representa
tives at the conference of the al
lies which will determine the
terms of the armistice to which
the central powers must submit.
Col. House is the personal repre
sentative of President Wilson,
Gen. Bliss is sent over to speak
for the army and Admiral Ben
son for the navy, while Gen.
Pershing, commander of the Ex
peditionary Forces, and Admiral
Mayo, of the naval forces, will be
listened to because of their direct j
contact with the German fighting j
Americans at
Fix Armistice Terms.
(4 RUT. T. H. 111,1*4.
ADMIRAL W. *. nK!N'*0\.
Important Factor in Crippling U-Boats Due to
Inventive Genius of America and Her
Co-operation with British.
The secret as to the origin and extent of the wonderful North
Sea mine barrage, which has done more to stay the operations of
Germany's undersea campaign of horror and destruction than any
| other single factor, was officially disclosed by Secretary Daniels yes
| terday.
The stupendous bclow-water ordnancc construction was the idea
of the United States navy. The vast work of laying miles and miles
of ingeniously devised mines was performed entirely under the direc
tion of the United States navy, and largely by the officers and men
of our navy in co-operation with the British admiralty.
Invention of American.
The mines themselves are the in
vention of an American. They were
made in record time in this country
and shipped abroad In American ves
sels. The whole project may be said
to be America's chief contribution to
the anti-submarine campaign of the
Until yesterday the strictest cen
sorship has been maintained as to the
details of the stupendous undertaking
which has won the admiration and
appreciation of the naval and ord
nance experts of the world. The
story matches up to the best tradi
j tions of the navy and fulfills expee
, tatlons as to American inventive
' genius.
The authorized announcement by
Secretary Daniels states that from
r the moment this country entered the
war, officers of the Bureau of Ord
j nance of the navy contended that the
most effective way of combatting: the
submarine would be to blockade the
enemy's coast by means of mines or
anti-submarine devices, and strongly
urged the placing of an undersea bar
rier around the North Sea to prevent
the egress as far as possible of the
U-boats from their home ba.?*es Into
the Atlantic. i
After studying various devices, such
as neta. mines and bombg In combi
nation with neta and mines alone. It
waa concluded that the latter method
offered the moat promise. The ob
stacles to be overcome were the dif
ficulties of mining in such great
depths of water and the immense
number of mines required.
Evolve >>w TyjK of Mine.
| It developed, also, that no exist
; in* type of mine would answer the
i purpose. Thereupon, Commander Ful- I
> linwider. of the mining section of !
I the bureau, set his experts to work
! out a new type. They called In Ralph
Browne, an American inventor, who
j in May. 1917, had submitted an elec
[ trical firing device. By June 9. 1917.
the naval experts and the inventor
had completed a model apparatus
[ which upon test gave gratifying re
I suits.
Finally a new type of competed
mine with the improved firing device
of ^rowne was evolved, the succesn
of which, as shown by subsequent
actual service, surpassed all expec
i Tentative plans for a North Sea
[ under-watT barrage Were submitted I
I to Admiral Benson. Chief of Naval J
[Operations, on June 12. 1917. On July I
j 30 the details of the project, after i
Representatives of Europe's oppressed nationalities ware photo
graphed around * the T,1b*Yty Bell in Independence Hall. Philadelphia,
where they held their congress last week. The photo shows Thomas G.
Mef&ryk, premier of c'zecho-BlovakiA. seated In front of the bell, between
Nicholas Cerlinsky. Ukrainian rat the reader's left), and Bogumil Vosn
jak. Ju*o-81av. At Mssaryk's shoulder Is Capt. Vasile Stoica. Rumanian.
Feated Is M. Slchlnsky. Ukrainian. At the left of the bell is Gregory I.
Zsatkovtch. an Uhro-Rusin (Ukrainian of Hungary), and at the right
I Dr. Lupu, Rumanian.
the production of the mine.
The ei^rtf. l.h* major eon?'deration
Mine Planter* Made.
mIm"''plant*r?. ""a" '??'
plant with a capacity of l.ooo'm'ne?
*po?.*yw.W''fl^"t Abro*d
Wv o7 rn! OUt for the assem
bly of mine* and their issuance to
ovtrmin%,?i!ntV" The Bavy took
vessels ,i, ? tw,nt>> merchant
oversea.. ,raDap0" ?? materia.
.,.8?.T-nU 0f m,ne,, ?"<? material
started across in February. 191s in
w? SSK?; r*Pt 0 ? Murfin
mtfnr mL. K?har*e of the ta"k <>f
nttlnr mine bases on shore Since
nowUrfy.,Mr* hV ^ ? -"tint
now of shipments, and only one
b?n c""Tln" mine material has
been sunk by a submarine
Rear Admiral Strauss was placed
In command of the mine force He
.ailed In April. He was followed by
L?.? ?pant?n' und"' C?P' Bel
Knap. They reached their .base of
operations on May 26, last.
"Since that time." Secretary Dan
iels announcement adds, "many
mile, of mines have been planted
and the American mine-layers,
working In conjunction and close
co-operation with the British, have
made a vaat area impracticable for
enemy submarines." j
New System Planned for Govern
ment Economy.
John Hertz, of Chicago, originator
of the Black and White and the Yel
low taxicab systems. ha? been sum-!
moned to Washington to aid in ad
vising the government In the crcation
of a taxicab system which will permit
of reads' transfer of army officers,
who In the course of their official du
ties are forced to visit each day many;
of the various war departments lo
cated in widely separated sections of
the city.
The new system will be made ef
,hCJ, y."tXt Frida>- and it Is thought
that by creating a central taxicab
^T',C*?COntro1 8,ali0n and a ?erles of
substations at the buildings of the
parlous corps, a far more efficient sys
tem will save the government thou
""JV' do"ars Tt Is understood
that the operation of the system will
CorpsS '? Mo,or Transport
maintaiiw/8 "T? "hC government has
beVweel tt." "grating
Thu ITr government departments.
th, , :Ce ha" augmented by
aut?mobiles assigned
to higher officers who are compelled
to undergo a constant round of con
ferences between officers of the dif
? Tn ??rM The constant lli
, V. personnel of the army
nfrC'" kwp ?>?? with the nation's
about ! ^ ar ?ctlv?y has brought
fem L fmand ror a transfer .vs
tem based upon the operation, of a
HeC L?Pw 'an ayatem, and Mr
In , a*^ed to aid ,n embodvliit
,V ,PU" ,he 'atest improve
New York and "?f?>?ary in Chicago.
York and other large centers.
D??t" Die. of Flu.
AYhlte Plains. N. y Oe,
?a?.Pt asK"Adn' ,fam'd '""I co.8V w
thU yeaVwll\ "exceed Vooo^o? huMi
yiar cin? '! M 50 " buah" ^ast
hITf ?h? k a Produced more than
half the bean, !? th<! Unlte(,
Partial List of 200 Lost
and 29 Saved Now
The War Department announced
yesterday the following partial lUt of
300 of those lost and twenty-nine of
those saved in the finking of the
transport Otranto. which went down
off the Scottish coast after collision
with the Kashmlto:
Those LMt.
Lieut. Belme H. Coffman, Robin
son, 111.
Henry E Gaudry. Savannah. Ga.
Oscsr E. Little, Chandler?ville, 111.
Frank Loughran, New York, N. T.
August Nelson, Ophclm. Ill
Wade L. Usher. 8ylvanla, Ga.
Ludden E. Baxter, Lake Helen, Fla.
Walter C. Brooks. Sumter. 6. C.
William W. Carter. Savannsh, Ga.
Jodie C? Forester, Pinsoq, Tenn.
John H. Hill. Springfield, I1L
David P. Hughes, Ludowlcki. Ga.
Watson O. Justus, Woodford. 8 C.
Raymond E. Luthie. Commerce. Ga.
Ralph S. Ray, Lafayette, Ind.
Samuel L. Smith, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Norman Davis, Screven. Ga.
Roy C. DUts, Karmlngton, III.
Herbert A. Dodd, El Reno, Okia.
Edmo A Gay. Plalnvllle, Kan*.
Joseph L. Kesler, Salisbury, N. C.
Paul J. Markley, Havana, III.
David R. Probasco. San Jose, I1L
Willie Resdy. Augusta. Ga.
1 Charles S. Walden. Millwood. Ga.
Lee Williams. Seneca. 8. C.
Thomas Burnslde. Canton. 111.
Irs M. Garland. Cltronelle. Ala
Arthur 8. Hurr, Altona. III.
James Wy. Meeks. Pelser. 8 C.
Horace H. Miller, Abinfdon. Ill
Joe B. Presnell, Old Fort. N. C.
Marvin J. Stansell. Llr.dsle. Ga
! Julius Trtmpe. Hsvsns. III.
Wajrooer Bemsrd Kaufmann. Jer
sey City, N. J.
Henry G. Allen. Stillmore. Ga
Alexander Bsker. Quspaw. Okls.
I William H Baker. Saltsburg. Pa
| Raiford E. Barry. Oliver. Ga.
Henrv E. Barthelemy. Grand Isle.
; La.
William B. Battle. Jr.. Augusta. Ga
' Brooks Beasley. Blitch. Ga.
| Wesley J. Beckwlth, Msdfleld. Mass.
I David M. Bennett Screven. Ga
Iawrence Blashlck. Nanticoke. Pa
Oren O. Boudeman. Delavan, 111.
Sullie Bourque, Lafayette, la.
Jim M. Boyett Mllltown, Ga.
Alvln C. Boxeman. Sylvester. Ga
George H. Bragp. WoodclifT. Ga
I Rhul William Burleigh. Opelousas.
' L*
Jsmes V. Capoun. Chicago.
' Wm B Carter. Waynesboro. Ga
Oliver C. Cleveland. Jr.. Culloden.
Alex Collett, Gross. Kv.
David L Conner. Wainwright. Okla.
i Wlllam E. -Cook. Anamosa. Iowa
Edward J. Cooney, New York.
William J Cooney, Augusta. Ga
John G. Coppage, Hahira. Ga.
1 James Corcoran. Chicago.
William Brumlt. Ottawa. Ksns
Simon E. L. Corley. Columbia. 8. C.
Msndle Collins. Oak Park. Gs.
James W. Crowe. Augusta. Ga.
Csrsweli Deal. Areola. Gs
I Millard V. DeMever. Fulton. Kv.
Louis C. Dempsey. Brooklyn. N Y.
Pearl W. Dickerson. Williams. lows,
i George I. Douglas, Mscon. Ga.
Mack Easters. Lenox. Gs.
Clarence Epps. Auausta. Gs.
Oeorge B Falrcloth, Mllltown. Gs
Chas. J. Gefcert, Jr. Syrscuse. N Y.
Mack M Green. Osrlethorpe. Ga.
Arthur M Griffln. Quitman, Ga.
Harry J. Griffln. Ledwood. Mo.
Ive L. Gunter. Waycross, Ga.
Edward Russell Hall. Lincoln. N. J.
Marion Hankinson, Girard. Ga.
Wylie C. Harmon. Inman. s. C.
Freddie Harrison. Jessup. Ga.
William R. Henry. Manchester. Tenn
David C. Hickey, gweetwater, Tenn.
Edward F. Hickey, Chicago.
Jess Higsrlnhotham. McMlnville, Tenn.
Joseph F. Hollis. Iron City. Tenn.
Roy s. Hubbs. Gleneaston, W. Va.
Gordon S. Hickman. Tabor. N. C.
Thomas H. Holland. Adel. Ga.
* "arlton M. Hooks, gwainsboro. Gs.
Wade H. Hubbard. Laks Helen. Fla.
i William A. Hunter. Oliver, Ga.
Earl D. Johnson. McAdensville. N. C
Roscoe L Johnson, Farmington, III.
Ralph Knight. Ray City. Gs
Clyde H. Lee, Halcyondsle. Ga.
Michael J. Lucyk. Mahanoy Cftv. Ga.
William McMillan. Enigma. Ga.
John F. Moore. Adel. Ga
Jasper H. Morris. Blythe. Ga.
Philip E. Moss. Chrismsn. III.
; Brox Nelson, Union. S. C.
Gradie J. Parvln, Bossburg, Ala.
Raymond Peetslng. Havana. 111.
Rad C. Porter. Jacksonville. Ala
Charlie Railey. Alapaha. Gs.
Elisha W. Rawls. Crystal River,
.Joseph F Schmltt. Pittsburgh. Pa.
Lewis W. Schuets. Des Moines. Is
David Shapiro. Brooklyn. N. Y
Harry G. Shields, Cumberland. Md.
Rayman A. Simpson. Pendleton,
S. C.
Edward J Smith, Harrison. V. J.
Ira Smith. Villa Rica, Gs.
l^arnce Smith. Btnnettsville. S. C.
Paul F. Smith, Pensacols. Fla
Sanford T. Smith. Haddock. Ga.
W. C. Smith. Full wood Springs. Ga,
I Albert N. Spaugh. Winston-Salem,
!N. C.
John E. Steele. Akron. Mich.
Roland B. Stout. Greensboro. N. C.
! Itussell H. Swadner. Arcanum, O.
Andrew Thrift, Hubhardville. Ga.
R. V. Torek, Charleston. S. C.
Edward Treadway, St. Joseph, Mo.
Edwin A. Unger. Knoxville, 111.
J Charles E. Vail. Staatsburgh, N. Y.
William O. Ward. Batesburg. S. C.
i W'llliam E. Warth. Savannah. Ga.
| Vern E. "Wllley, Mitchell, Iowa.
I Cecil H. Williamson. Sylvania, Ga.
E. N. Young, Pouchatoula. l^t.
William C. Zlegler, Sparks. Ga.
Boyd D. Danner. Sumnium. III.
William L. DOnes. Norfolk. Va.
Merle H. Dull. Arcanum. Ohio.
Hicks Durden, Norrlstown, Ga.
Cleo J. Falgout. Cut Off. La.
Earl B. FolUs, Johnston City. 111.
! Gue Fratler. Girard. G*
I John P. Gardner. Birmingham. Ala.
Lafayette Gaskins, Nashville, Ga.
Ernest M. Gay. Augusta, Ga.
Bennle K. Grlner. Nashville. Ga.
Robert J. Hancock, Lenox. Ga.
R. A. Harnlsh, New Kensington. Pa.
that distinctive difference between
and other tea, could be? Well, it's just tht
difference between fine, flavoury tea and or
i dinary tea.
Jennlncr a Haywood BtouU. N C
James B. Hester. AuruiU, Ga
Orion D Hudson. Jakin. Ga.
Lester Hutchenson. Corm. Ga
George H. Hutto. Adsl. Oa
James W. Kehoe. Sandy Ridge. Pa
JoMph Klsh. Cleveland. Ohio.
Raymond T. Knight. PltU. Ga.
Floyd M. Urma, Chicago, III.
L. P. Lasseigne St. Martlnvllle. La.
I. B. Levenlte, Kinnett Square. Pa
E McDermott. New Bedford Mas*
J. P. McKonns. Perth Amboy. N. J.
Thomas F Mther. Jersey City. N J.
Fred J. Martin. Bay City. Mich
A O. Mornlngstar. Little York. I1L
Roy C. Newsome. London, Ohio.
Joseph H. Oppenhelm. Savanna)-., Ga.
William F. O'Rourke. Jersey City,
N. J.
Grlffen D. Owens. Dallas, Ga
Frampton W. Page. Augusta.. Ga
John N. Page. Augusta. Ga.
Ricco Parent*. New York. N. Y.
Rivie Parker, Fountain Head. Tenn.
Nell Phillips. North Town. Ga
Hamptlon Radabsugh. Marietta
William K. Ralston. Vermont, 111.
Gilbert Randolph. Sparta Tenn.
Claude C. Reddlck. MllUn, Ga
Aubrey D. Renchen Trinity. Ky.
Patrick Repaione. Nw York. N. Y.
Gals E. Riggs, Parkcrsburg. W. Va.
Francis B Rltchey. Bio* Knob. Pa
I^eon Robinson. saranac Uke, N. Y.
Ashley F Rushing. Augusta. Ga.
Walter B. Scott, North Henderson.
Eugene B Bed berry. Smithland. Ky.
: Fred L Seward. Buffalo. N. Y.
Ray M. .Shane. Stoyestown. Pa
j John H. Sharpe, Brundige. Ala.
| John M. Sheffield, Statesboro, Ga.
Robert Simmons. Owensboro. Ky.
i Thomas X". Sirmons. Nashville. Ga.
I Carl O. Stensvold. Braham, Tex.
I Elsie O Turner. Greenville. S. C.
| Aaron W. Weeks. Waynesboro. Ga
| Harry V. Wella Augusta. Ga.
Carl Williams. Augusta. Ga
Edward L. Williams. Edwardsville.
! Joe Williams. Summit. Ga.
j l?uis F Wise. Wendell. N. C.
Hearr C, Whitaker. Baldwin. Miss.
'I'hwf 5ave4.
Capt. Charles A. Dixon. Akron. O. I
C"apt. Fred S. Heimer. Hamden. N.
I Y.
Harry M. Con well. Unur. Colo.
Samuel E. Levy, Chattanooga. Tenn. J
William H Papenforth. Columbus. ||
Frank A. Perkflins. Augusta. Ga
David R. Sutton. Glendale. S C. '
| Arvld A. Auguston. Galeaburg. III. j' |
j James A. Bishop, Summertown. Ga. 1
? Tracy O. Blue. Grafton. W. Va
I Oxford K. Bourgeois. Atlanta Ga. 1
Benjamin K. Brehm Atlanta. Ga |l
I Eddie Bunton. Burlington. N. C.
| Armand P. Christ man Worcester. 'I
I Masa
j Oliver Clark. Chatham. N. J.
William De Haven. Philadelphia ,
I Pa.
Edward J. Danohue. Columbus. O. '
Pincus Goldba rd. New York N Y. j
Homer 11. Johnson. Grove#?prings, |
James L Kerns. Philadelphia Pa II
Daniel L. Lacy. New York. N. Y.
Vito H. Mercury. Brooklyn. N. Y. : I
John Powers Cincinnati. Ohio.
Andrew J. Reddy. New York. N. Y
Joseph Romen. Philadelphia. Pa. ,
Walter E. Tuckmantel. Newark, :
N. J
Earl R. Verniand. E St. Louia Tli .
John Mittman. New York, N. Y.
Big Emergency and Reconstruction
Conference. C. of C. Plan
A mammoth war emergency and re- !
construction conference of the >?0 in
dustrial war service committees
throughout the country will meet st
Atlantic City December 4, h and 6,
it was announced by the War Serv
ice Executive Committer of the j
Chamber of Commerce of the !
| j United Stater latt night.
This meeting will bring together;l
3.0P0 industrial leaders. National coun
cillors of the chamber.*, representing
more than 1.100 organizations, will:
meet at the same time.
It is believed that at this time a
federation of all the war service com
committees will be created. The |fl
chamber lias been working towards 1
this end for more ihan a ytar. i|
The conference will include itereral jl
sessions, at which questions common j
to all the industries will be taken |
up. Sessions of committees within '
particular industries, at which specific
industrial problems will be discussed.
will be held. Separate meetings have
been scheduled by the war service
groups and individual war service
committees. All meetings will be held
on the Million Dollar Pier.
Prominent speakers will be William
C. Redfield. Secretary of Commerce;
A C. Bedford. James A. Farrell and 1
Paul Warburg.
Simply the Old-Fashioned
Grip Masquerading Un
der a New Name.
Spanish Influenza. which appeared
in Spain in May. has all the appear^ |
ance of grip or la grippe, which
has swept over the world in num- i
! erous epidemic* as far back as his
tory runs. Hippocrates refers to an
epidemic in 412 B. C.. which is re
garded by many to have been In- j
fluensa Every century has had Its
attacks. Beginning with 1881. this I
country has had five epidemics, the |
last In ltt9-90.
There is no occasion for panic?in
fluenza or grip has a very low per
, rentage of fatalKies?not over one
desth out of every four hundred
cases, according to the N. C. Board
of Health. The chief danger lies in
complications arising. attacking
pi Inc pally patient* in a run down
condition?those who don't go to bed
soon enough or those who get up
too early.
Go to bed at the first symptom?
| not only for your own sake but to
avoid spreading the disease to others
I?take a purgative, eat plenty of
nourishing food, remain perfectly
|qulst and don't worry. Nature her-'
I self ts the only "cure" for influenza
i and will throw off the attack if only
you conserve your strength. A little
Quinine. Aspirin or Dover's Powder
may he givsn by the physician s dl-!
i recti on s to allay the aching Always
j call a physician, since the chief
I danger of grip Is In Its weakening
! effect on the syrtem which allows
I complications to develop. These are
[Chiefly pneumonia and bronrh'tiv
' sometimes Inflammation of the
middle ear. or heart affections. For1
these reasons. It Is very important
that the patient remain in bed until
Increase in D. C. Shown
24-Hour Period; Pre-|
cautions Stand.
Influence deaths showed en ine
In the last twenty-foui^ hour f
over the preceding one There
forty deaths yea tarda y compared
twenty-nine on Beturday. The .
cases. however, showed a alight
crease There were ZS> new cases .?
ported In the morning's mall yeste^
day and 426 the previous day.
Washington Is very Impatient s^*
cording to Dr. William C. PowlerjL
head of the District Health Depart-]
ment- It Is clamoring to get out of
bed and into the moving picture thea
ters. the churches and other places
in which to banish its ennui of the
last fern- weeks.
"Ijtt a patient get out of bed too
soon." said Dr. Fowler, "and all pre
vious care and nursing may be set
at naught by a quick relapse.
"While the situation seems to be
cleaving up it is not yet time to open
places of public gathering. While
theae figures are low compared with
the high mortality of the epidemic at
its crest, they are still high enough
to justify the utmost caution In any
move to relax the precautions that
have helped so greatly in reducing
the ravages of the disease."*
Better Keep I,Id On.
In answer to many requests that the
churches be permitted to open yester
day. the Board of District Commis
sioners issued a formal statement to
the effect that while they had lis
tened with sympathy to the repre
sentations of the churches, both the
health officer of the District and the
office of the Vnited State* Public
ITealth Service had advised against it.
and that no modifications of the clos
ing order would be made at present.
The health department report for
the week e nded October 19 shows 7Jb
deaths In the District, which is the
I' highest mortality record in its hie
| lory Of these KTT were c hargeable
to influenza and 97 to pneumonia. The
week reported includes the crest of
the epidemic and last week's report
will undoubtedly show a greatly re
duced mortality.
New Rulings Issued for Product*
by War Industries Board.
I Five new ruiinsrs governing ex
| port*, especially of steel and iron
and their products, were announced
I yesterday by the War Trade Board
Th? War Industries Board and
|the War Trade Board have agreed
|'upon a new procedure with respect
to export licenses, priority certifi
cates snd permits of the director
of steel for exportation of com
modities to any destination.
The previous trad" board order.
| issued on October 9. has been
amended by removing reference to
the export conservation list, and
announcing thst the priorities com
mittee of the War Industries
Board has awarded priority class.
ficat ion "C" to all articles on which
priorities are issued whicn are cov
ered by individual export licenses
Issued on and after October 1C.
1191?. This is the only change in
the rrev'ou* ord*r.
In another ruling the trade board
announced that, effective October
|| 2?. the following conditions have
been made to the export conserva
tion list: Certsin asbestos manu
factures. sago and sago flour.
Export licenses are to be refused
at onoe for binnacles, sextants,
compasses, chronometers and sim
ilar navigation instruments, unless
it can be conclusively shown that
their export will be of material aid
j in the prosecution of the war and
w ill not interfere with the n^eda of
the Emergency Fleet Corporation,
the navy, the allies or contractors
handling work for these three.
It is also announced that licenses
for the export of steel aLnd iron to
Italy shall not be granted unless
the ocean freight rate does not ex
ceed $67.50 a gross ton. or 40 cubic
feet, ship's option, on piects and
psckages not over 4,480 pounds.
For Infants and Children
Always bear*
"*?naUire of
his strength returns?stsy In bed st
least two days or mor? after the
fever has left you, or If you a re over
'fifty or not strong, stsy In bed four
days or more, according to the se
verity of the attack.
MOW TO A\ OlI> THE nifKAffl.
Evidence seems to prove that this
is a germ disease, spread principslly
by human contact, chiefly through
coughing, sneezing or spitting
avoid persons having colds?which 1
means avoiding crowds?-common
drinking cups, roller towels, etc. ,
Keep up your bodily strength by
plenty of exercise in the open air.
and good food.
Above all. avoid colds, as cold** Ir
ritate the lining of the air passages
and render them much better breed
ing places for the germs. Use Tick's
VapoRub at the very first sign of
a cold. For a head cold, melt a little
VapoRub in a spoon snd inhale the
vapora. or better still, use VapoRub
in a benzoin steam kettle Tf this
is not available, use an ordinary
tea-kettle. Fill half full of boll in*
water, put in half a teaspoon of
VapoRub from time to time? keep
the kettle Just slowly boiling and
inhale the steam arising
KOTE?Vick s VapoRub ? tha dis
covery of a North Carolina druggist,
who found how to combine, in a
salve form. Menthol and Camphor
with auch volatile oils as Eucalyp
tus. Thyme. Cube be. etc so that
when the salve Is applied to the
body heat, these ingredients are lib
erated in the form of vapors. Vapo
Rub can be had In three sixes at
all druggists. While comparatively
new in certain parts of the North.
It Is the standard home remedy in
the ftouth and West for all forms
of cold troubles?over six million
jars were sold Isst year. VapoRub
is particularly recommended for
children's croup or colds, as It is
externally applied and can. there
fore. be used freely and often?wi"
out the slightest harmful effect.

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