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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 08, 1918, Image 6

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ERALD
PUBLISHED BVKJ? MORNING DT
The Washington Herald Company,
?a5-4*7-4*9 Eleventh Street. Phone Mlin 3300
CLINTON T. BRAINARD President and Publisher
FORRIGIV RRPRMRHTATIVRKi ,
THE BDCKWITH SPECIAL AGENCY. , .. I
-w -^eT Tork Tribune Building: Chicago. Tribune Building; St- Louis.
Third National Barak Building; Detroit. Ford Building. j
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matter
Entered at the postoffice at Washington. D. C.? as second-class mail
ter. z
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1918.
If Germany Rejects Peace.
Suppose Germany dors reject the allied armistice terms?
Suppose she prefers to fight on rather than submit now to a>
"humiliating" peace?
Suppose her military powers refuse to appeal to Gen. Foch j
for peace, however much the people of Germany may desire it, and
stifle the cries at home for an armistice?
Then Germany will feel forces which have been held in leash.
Then the war by air will begin on the stupendous scale which
recent dispatches have shown is possible with the allies.
Then the Prussians will feel the heel of the invader.
The Yanks are all set to carry the war through Alsace and Lor
raine,' and seize the iron fields on which Germany depends for mu-|
' nitions of war. They have practically cut apart the German armies i
on the Western front and made their withdrawal to the Rhine a i
?precarious task, which may end in rout and panic and heavier losses,
. th*n i any yet experienced by the Hun.
From the Belgian-German border, to which the army of the j
Western front is being rapidly driven, it is less than 300 miles to
Berlin.
On the western borders, w hence attacks will be launched through J
Bavaria?whether the Austrians wish itv or not?the Alps furnish,
the only barrier, and Italian and British soldiers, seasoned in moun-!
tain fighting, may now be hastening forward ready to pour through j
the mountain passes into Germany.
For seventy years the relations between Germany and Austria
have been such that fortifications here have been unnecessary. The
distance across Austria for the allies is but sixty miles.
Bavaria does not welcome the prospect and is but one of the
German states from which rumors of a separate peace, a peace
which would hasten the breaking up of tlie German empire, have
come.
Berlin is but ioo miles from the border of Saxony and Austria.
The army of Poland is being made ready for invasion from the
east and the forces of Czecho-Slovaks are ready to advance.
The iron ring is an accomplished fact and the choking of Ger
many a matter of a few months at the most.
The buffer states, on the further borders of which the armies
of the central powers have stood, leaving Germany well shielded in
the center, no longer offer their protection.
Rumania may again take the field and the release of Italian ,
forces which have been battling Austria and the new armies which'
may be added to the strength of the entente should give an army of j
j.ooo.ooo men to turn lose upon Germany's eastern frontier.
The Black Sea is now open for the movement of allied forces |
in the east. Over the Adriatic forces can be landed at ports long j
held by Austria, now available tor debarkation of troops to be moved j
over the railroads of Austria.
True the allies have to break down the system of fortifications'
.about Metz and beyond along the Rhine. Between Germany and the
new aations which will attack her from the east there are fortified
Jincs and Berlin itself is surrounded by a protective belt of fortresses
"about sixty miles outside the city. But long ago in this war it was
proven th^t the strongest fortifications are not invincible to the mo
bile, bi:: r ? * which have been invented and America has guns more
powerfr* any yet demonstrated.
Eig!;?. ? and 12-inch guns are being turned out in France by
American fcun makers. There are 4.000 of them at work on these
giant instruments of destruction and they arc mounted on railroad
trucks which make their movement from front to front a simple
?matter. Their commanders arc supreme when it comes to trans
portation.
And over all and above all is the power of the allies in the air, j
w ifh planes in legions and explosives of tremendous force which, j
while the Hun armies are being forced back step by step, will carry '
over their heads to munition centers, railroad centers, industrial
cities and to the very gates of Berlin the invincibility of the allies.
Germany's military forces must treat with the military power of
.the allies and accept terms or German autocracy will have on its
-hands a revolution which will put it out of the war and out of power
and break her from within as Austria was broken?as the allies intend
?he shall be broken.
I1
Kaiser May Lead Army Revolt.
The Kaiser's next move, if shorn of power but not forced to an
immediate abdication, may be to imitate Korniloff.
With the Kaiser at the German headquarters, it will be possible
for him to rally around himself all the great leaders of the German
army and some of the crack household regiments.
Korniloff, at the Riissian headquarters, succeeded in enlisting all
the professional soldiers that he could reach with his secret call to
arms, and with them he started on his march toward Pctrograd, after
demanding, by wire, that Kerensky and the radicals quit their places
"in the government.
The Kaisea, in making such a move, would undoubtedly be able
to enlist a large force of the professional soldiers of Germany, but, if
Germany has been whipped soundly enough by the allies, he will find
that the amateur soldiers, the men who had not followed the profes
sion of arms for a livelihood, will not follow him.
He might, by a show of arms, menace the government in Berlin,
but hunger and strikes and lack of railroad service, which would grow
out of civilian unrest, would soon cause his army to disband.
Whether the Kaiser has determined to try the Korniloff move
remains to be seen.
If he doe?, he is doomed to greater humiliation and defeat than
he would otherwise have faced.
If the Germans are set on having a Max for chancellor, why not
give them Burgomaster Max of Brussels for a while?
The Casualty List.
I scan the list with new-born pride,
jk And marvel at the sight.
For here 1 find set side by side
Queer names among the trite.
There's Eri^on, Camps and Cohen,
Sticka, Mau and Felice,
Along with Jones, Smith and Owtn,
And Kelly, Young and Reese.
There's Naborsky, Prehtn and Noice.
Kovacs, Caso and Zett,
There's Blocum, Moysek and Joyce,
And Sergeant Zuznoswett.
There's Poloto, Wyss and Klein
Siwek, Sykes and Cardone,
In line with Hunt, Reed and Ryan,
And Corporal Malone.
Here arc many names and many races,
Cast in a common lot.
As side by side they take their places
In war's fierce melting pot.
j Now in this list of names I read
A lesson plain to sec,
For here I find the proof indeed
, Of our democracy.
?_ | By VICTOR RE|D.
<2
The game is on for the Presidency
in 1920
The affair will be staged here In
Washington for the next two years,
i he Republicans will try to gain the
goal. The Democrats, with a de
pleted Congressional representation,
will try to prevent them from
doing so.
There were all manner of stories
aro"Pd the city yesterday as to what
stood In likely prospect for Immedi
ate opening of the game. Two points
were spoken of rather frankly by
some of the Republicans, who as > et. ?
however, had not had time to conter I
with their leaders over the -outlook. |
One was that the revenue bill ?
would be held up until March 4, I
when the President would be forced I
to call an extra session of Congress I
in order to get the new revenue leg- '
islation out of the way. .
Another point was that similar ac-j
tion would be taken on the peace i
treaties?that enough Republicans to
insure their ratification would not be
promised because they would de
mand first of all that the treaties
be made according to Republican
speciilcations and not according to
the specifications of the President
The latter step can be taken be
cause the Democrats must secure
twelve Republican votes in order to
rttify the peace treaties. Of course,
tho Republicans?after March 4?
would have to secure at least fifteen
Democratic votes to ratify their
peace treaties, but the burden of re- <
sponsibility for delay would be upon (I
the Democrats more than the Re- ;
publicans then, some of the leaders
argue, and the Democrats could not
longer hold up the important docu
ments.
All of which means that politics
will be uppermost for the next two ,
years and that real activity will be ;
indulged in by both parties?by tho
Republicans to achieve the Presi
dency, and by the Democrats to pre- j
v?nt them from doing so.
But all is not roses for the Repub
licans. I
The New York World, while a very j
partisan organ, holds out this pros- j
pect when it says: "The Senate will i
be dominated by Senators Ix>dge. Pen- (
rose. Smoot. Brandegee, and a small ]
oot'-rle of standpat Western Senators j
The House will immediately go back j
to the Cannon system. It was stated ]
today by prominent Republicans that j
the old way of having the Speaker ]
dictate the committee chairmanships j
will be resumed. That would bring j
back the Speaker's cabinet, and make i
the Speaker all powerful." (
Which means that Western States i
which have joined the Republican
column in the hope of continuing j
progressivism in power are to be j
sorely disappointed.
Naturally, the only leader who can ]
straighten out the tangle will be
the original Pull Mooser. Theodore *
Roosevelt himself, who may claim
as his prize for doing so the Pres- ]
idential nomination of his party. It <
will all be interesting to observe, and ]
the mr.n who does not live in this ]
atmosphere of doubt and indecision <
for the nert two years will be miss- }
ing something indted. j
Politics Is bound to bring disap- ]
pointment to those who indulge in ,
the came, yet it appears that the
number of candidates for office has t
never been cut down because of tho ^
dangers. j
The splendid part about American}:
government is that great parties cani*
play the game and then accept the m
results with fortitude and always |
hope that the next change will be 1 i
to their benefit. But these words of (
President Lincoln can well be writ- I j
ten into present history, so that not i
all the bad effects of the late elec- ]
tion will be enduring. Said he after
the President in! election of 1864: j
The strife of this election is but j
human nature practically applied to i
the facts of the case. What has oc- i
nurred in this case must ever recur I
in similar cases. Human nature will '
not change. In any future great na-j
tional trial, compared with the men I i
of this we shall have as weak and L
as strong, as silly and as wise, as ? .
bad and as goo?L Let us therefore' .
study the incidents of this as phil- |
osophy to learn wisdom from, and |'
none of them as wrongs to be I ^
avenged." j.
Peace!
How good the word?and how well :
it sounds when it has been ap- ,
proached after oar unremitting toil
abroad and after we have let the '
enemy know he must subscribe to ;
our terms instead of his own.
There are great things ahead of
this country and the world. There
are things we must bend our ener
gies to and there are things in
which we will have to have the
united interest and intelligence of
both parties and all citizens.
We enter the future with hopeful
ness and we know that America will !
meet her problems with the same
spirit she has met her war problems.
America undefeated. America
loyal. America the blessed peace
maker of the world. What she has
given to the world in the past year
and a half will be as bread cast
upon the waters coming back to
bless her and sustain her and make
her peerless through centuries to
come.
THB OBSERVER.
How Pershing Got Into West Point.
It was at Kirksville Normal School
In the spring of '82 that Pershing)
chanced to see in a newspaper the
announcement that a competitive ex
amination was to be held at Trenton,
about fif ty miles away, for the ap
pointment to the United States Mili
tary Academy.
Pershing showed the newspaper to ?
his sister and asked her advice. He
had no military ambition: he wanted
an education; was this an opportun
ity?
She advised him to try for it. The
examinations were only a few weeks
off. There followed nights of hard
study, brother and sister sitting up
late, sister quizzing him. Without
telling his parents of his project, he
went direct from Kirksville to Tren
ton and appeared before the examin
ing board. When the final marks
were added up, it was found that
Pershing was only one mark ahead
of the next man, a fellow named Htg.
ginbotham. Pershing got the appoint
ment. He hurried direct to Laclede
to take the good news home. It was
a proud and happy mother to whom
he told his tale of accomplishment.?
World's Work.
A LINE 0' CHEER
EACH DAY 0' THE YEAR.
By John Kendrick Bancs.
mormxg, nook and night. ?
Morn is the time for stating creeds I
Which Noon shall prove with faithful
deeds, I
That, when the sands of day are run
And all, their duties duly done, \
The Night may come with well- !
earned rest
To clasp the weary to her breast.
And up through dreamland lead the?
way !
Into another fruitful day. :
lCowri*bt, 1314.) j
TODAY'S U. S. CASUALTY LIST
THE NIGHT LIST.
The following casualties are report
ed by the commanding general of the
American Expeditionary Forces:
Killed in action Ill !
Died of accident and other
causes 3
Died of disease ......252
Wounded (degree undetermined)lll
Missing in action......... 62
0 > I ?I
Total .N. .540
Killed !? Action.
Capt. A. L. Schloaser. Buffalo. N. Y.
Lieut. T. E Kriebel. Philadelphia. Pa.
Lieut. J. M. Mcintosh, Columbia, S. C. J
Sergt Ora E. Paul, Woodstock. Vt. |
CORPORALS.
Clarence H. Beck. Ford City, Pa.
Charlie C. Cryder. Irwin, Ohio.
Luman Haskins, Akron, Ohio.
E. H. Lorenson, Watsonville, Cal.
Phil R. Sarver, Wexford, Pa.
BUGLERS.
J. T. Hall. Santa Barbara. Cal.
B. Ledbetter, Livingston, Tenn.
Geo. W, Storz, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Mechanic R. Enloe, Jefferson City,
Mo 1
Wagoner G. Baughman, Liberty Cen
ter, Ohio.
PRIVATE8
Joel E. Abramson. Sawyer. Wis.
A. T. Allison. Crab Orchard, Tenn.
Courtney B. Bailey, Phenix. Va.
Alvin Baker, Wilburton, Okla.
Clayton WT. Bartleson, Ray. Va.
Ernest E. Beal. Anaconda, Mont.
Edqard Behn, Chicago, III.
M. Benjamin, Richmond Hill, N. Y.
Leland E. Bergesen, Berkeley, Cal.
C. H. Berry, Tamac/ja, Pa.
Guiseppe Be*ana, La Honda, Cal.
Neil W. Best,. Milton. Oreg.
Ralph C. Beyer. Pittsburgh. Pa.
Peter Billets. Dickson City, Pa.
Ernest C. Billings. Gold Hill, Oreg.
Harry S. Bockman. Chicago, 111.
David H. Boyd, Pineton, N. C.
Jarvis L. Brett. Newsome, Va.
Michael F. Burns, Albany, N'. Y.
Frank Cannon. Mound City, 111.
Jos. H. Carson. Oliver Snrines. Tenn
Buck Anderson Carter. Ingold, N. C.
James E. Caudill. Creston. Tenn.
Walter L. Cogswell, West New York.
N J.
Henry T^ewis Collier, Deepwater, Mo.
Harry D. Estes. Seattle. Waah.
Horace Mann Ferrell, Equality, 111.
Frank Fox, Defiance, Pa.
Charles Glassheim, New York, N. Y.!
Robert Goad. Hillsville. Va.
Henry Goode. Yoakum. Tex.
Lyle Earl Gould. Port Huron. Mich.
Harry I*ee. Jacksonville, 111.
Elmer C. Harpst, Gasport. N. Y.
Philip s. Heimann, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Harry Hillig. Carrollton. 111.
Everett Hockett. Cincinnati. Ohio.
WJlllam C. Honeycutt, Huntley. N. C.
Charles V. Hoof. Napoleon. N. Dak.
Floyd Hooper. Lebanon, Mo.
Jacob H. Hoops, Crooksville, Ohio.
Paul S. Huether, Pittsburgh. Pa.
Isaac Hunter. Lawrence. Kans.
Duey A. Hutto, Norway. S. C.
Fred C. Jackson, Bardwell, Ky.
lames E. Jethro. Mackeys. N. C.
VV. C. Johnson. Oakland City, Ind.
John A. Farmer. Park. Va.
Adolfe Foggia. Aliquippa, Pa.
Claire E. Gause, Nellie, Ohio.
Richard Gilmore. Hanidale. Ohio.
H. L. Goodline:. Seven Valleys. Pa.
Jharies W. Granger. Milstead. Ga.
Simon S. Griffon, Williamston. N. C.
Fred P. Hamilton. Hutton Valley. Mo.
Bernard Hamrick. New Geneva, Pa.
Samuel C. Hart. Mooresville, N. C.
William Haynes, St. Charles. Va.
John Hess, Mason City. Iowa.
Ft. A. Horswell, Rochester. N. Y.
^'eikko A. Kaipainen. I^ake City. Mich.
Edmund T. Kaspar. Montpilliar, Cal.
John R. K(*nan. Cleveland. Minn.
John Kehrer. Krupp. Wash.
William R. Jordan, Livingston. Mont.
Augustus J. Kelly. Pitcairn. Pa.
Lrfjuls Kirsch. Morgantown. W. Va.
?arl B. Knight. Pleasureville, Ky.
Pammie J. lenders. Robert Lee, Tex.
William Ross I^awrence, Clarion. Pa.
Roper Q. Lowe. Oakgrove. Tenn.
\. Martinez. I^as Vegas. ?N. Mex.
Fred Miller. Butte. Mont.
Michael A. Miller. Homestead, Pa.
Ray Miller. Sootendale. Pa.
Walter F. Morgan, Juliaetta. Idaho,
lohn C. Pruitt. Danville, Va.
\sa W. Reddick. Morrisonville. III.
Joe Satcher. Henderscm, Tex.
Walter S^hultz. Buffalo. N. Y.
Leo L. Schweitzer. Buffalo. N. Y.
Lyle W. Stockton, Kasota. Minn.
Robert Strong. I^ansing, Iowa.
lorgen I* Tengesdal, Jaunlta. N. Dak.
Andrew J. Traylor. Owingsville, Ky.
Willie Walston. Stantonsburg. N. C.
Velpo D. Ward. I^ambsburg, Va.
Arlo B. Warren. Union City, Pa.
Vernon J. Way son. Galloways. Md.
Vernon F. Webb, Monroe, N. C.
Jacob J. Weber, Freeman, S. Dak.
Fred Welch, I^exington. N. C.
Thomas B. Welker, Akron, Ohio.
Chester Well?, Boston, Mass. !
W. F. Wheeler, Alexander City, Ala.
Thomas K. Yankoske, Berlin, Wis. I
Wilbur B. Young. Duquesne, Pa.
Died frtsi ArHdfit mmd Otker
Cawct.
Ws goner Elmer N. Schuknecht,
Port Washington, Wis.
Private L. F. Cox. Marietta, S. C.
Private Earl J. Nleld. Portland, Oreg.
Died ?( Disease.
Capt. A. W. Gough, Seattle, M'ash,
Capt. J. L. Young, Brooklyn, N. Y.
LIEUTENANTS.
Noah W. Gentry, Bristow, Ky.
Arthur M. Evans, Qak Psrk, 111.
E. L> Fursman. Hudson Falls, N. Y.
Sergt. Maj. Harry B. Miller, New
York, N. Y.
SERGEANTS.
John J. Andrews, Lilly, Pa.
Dilncan W. Balfour. Milton. N. Dak.
I^eon H. Buckler, Rochester, N. Y.
Matt A. Jirousek. Plattsmouth, Nebr.
C. W. Kelly. Philadelphia, Pa.
Frank H. Miller, New York, N. Y. .
Henry S. Pitman. Fort Screven. Ga. j
Thomas J. Qulnn, Renovo, Pa.
Leslie J. Sanger. Butte. Mont.
Eddie H. Coombs. Ethel. Mo.
Byron Morrow. West Pittston. Pa.
William F. Weber. Galena, 111.
CORPORALS.
Dick Blackwell, St Joseph. M*.
Armand Brien, Manchester, N. H.
Walter E. Jones. Archer. Fla.
Mason H. Keister, Cambria, Va.
Fred A. Krogman, New Hampton. Ia.
Ray M McCosh. Abilene. Kans.
E. R. McGlaughlin. Youngstown. O. J
Harry W. Miller. Carbondale. Pa.
Joseph Pasant, Philadelphia, Pa.
Edward F. Qulnn. Lowell, Mass.
BUGLERS.
Bernard M. Biess, Chicago. 111. *
Charles R. Kellaway, Basking Ridge,
N. J.
Musician Harry L. Handel, Newton.
Pa
WAGONERS.
Albert J. Biscoe, Baltimore. Md.
Ercel R. Canfleld, Charlotte. Mich.
Kemp Wright. Federalsburg, Md.
Saddler J. N. Cessna, Woodward, Okla. I
COOKS.
Charles H. Hackett, Center. Pa.
Edward P. Roach. Jersey City, N. J. I
John W. Albaugh. Kansas city, Kan.*, j
Joseph Cierniak, Chicago. III.
George Hall, Cleveland, Ohio.
Harry Hanilton Oliver, Ontario. Oreg.,
Frank V. Palmer. New York. N. Y.
PRIVATES.
Oscar S. Anderson, Alpine. Tex
Gus J. Artlitt. Hallettsville, Tex.
William H. Atkins, Bonners Ferry, j
Idaho.
Roe A. v^ustin. Noble. Okla.
Sam Avery. Evans. Ga.
Milo F. Bagley. Duluth. Minn
Feaster Bailey. Board Camp. Nebr.
Walter E. Bailey. Stuart. Nebr.
Joe Francis Baker. Precinct, Ky.
Guy H. Barton. Foss, Okla.
Henry A. Bast. Sherburn. Minn.
Clarence V. Beckley, Bordulac. N. I
Dak. - v
Henry J. Beckman. Walburg, Tex.
Samson Bell. Statesboro. Ga.
Jacob Berchtold, Creston. Iowa
Chester Berry. New York. N. Y.
Richard L. Berry. Cedar Falis. Iowa. '
Millard S. Bethea. Heidelberg. Miss.
Harold H. Bluecher. Dubuque. Iowa. J
Joseph E. Brown. Winter, Texas.
Willie C. Brown, Severn, Va.
OPHELIA'S SLATE.
Thomas B. Butler. Wlikes-Barre, Pa.
8- T. Campbell, Eckhart Mlnea, Ma.
James Ford Carr, New York, N. X.
Charles F. Anderson, Pittsburgh, Pa.
George F Anderson. Fishtrap. Mont
Charles A. Baird, Tribbey. Okla.
James A. Barkley, Boax. Ky.
Joseph Barn hart. Lowell, Ohio.
Clarence E. Berltne, Los Angeles, Oat.
John W. nine low,' Copentsh, Mich.
Hllliard Boatmen. Abbott, Miss.
John C. Borscheld. Buffalo, Minn.
Elaa Boswell, Lanlsville, Ky.
Hilltard Boswell, Madison, Ga.
C. E. Chrispensen, Belolt, Wis.
Bowden. Alphonso, Eatonton, G4
Calhoun. Aquilla. Aiken, 3. C.
Christ. Christiansen, Benson, Minn, t
Francis M. Colbenson, Rushford, Minn.
Wade G. Conner, lola. Kanh.
John E. Coote, Patten, Me.
Loranzy P. Cope, Foss. Okla.
Otis L. Crooks, Pomaris, S. C. t
Polk Crutchfleld, Social Circle, Ga.
Bussed C. l>oyle, Fresno, Cal.
Fred. A. Duncan, Huntington, W, Va.
Edgar S. Eakin, Abbeville. 8. C.
C. M Edwards. Parkers landing. Pa.
George W. Ehltrt, Wheeler, Wis.
Allen A. English, Robinson, III.
Lawrence J. Fangman. Nashua, Iowa.
Emil H. Felske, Fenton. Mich.
Charlie Fields. Egypt, Ga.
Edgar C. Fisher, Marshall. Mo.
Adolph Gerthch. Oshkosh, Wis.
Jacob F. Graham, Eagleville. Mo.
Cltve H. Greaves, Cloverdale, Cal.
Myron F. Greed, Chagrin Falls. Ohio.
Chester V. Hall, Russell. Kans.
Earl B. Hall, Matlock. Wash. ,
Ernest R. Hansen. St. Paul. Nebr.
Earl J. Harper, Brunswick. Md.
Virgil Harris. Cincinnati. Ohio.
Smith Hinkle, Forgan, Okla.
Clarence H. Hoisington, Windsor. \ t.
Joseph Holliday, Manning. S C.
Walter R. Hoppner. Webster. S. L>ak.
Joh E. Horton. Angelua. S. C.
William R. House. Speed. N. C.
Ulysses S. Isaacs. Georgetown. Del.
Jessie Jackson. Monticello. Ga.
Richard Jackson, Wrens. Ga.
William A. Jackson. Union. Ky.
Willie Jackson. Forsyth. Ga.
L J. Christenaen. Grove City. Minn.
James Clem, Pomeroyton. Ky.
Britton Cluck. Morristown. Tenn.
Joseph A. Coets. New Orleans. La. ,
Willie R. Deriso. Wadley, Ga.
B. Draxten. Little Falls, Minn.
John W. Dreher. Lexington. N C.
Antonio Dunis, Philadedphia. Pa.
John W. Earsa. Fairfax. Iowa
Anderson Elliott. Mountairy. Tenn.
David G. Erch. Weatherly. Pa.
John F Evansha. Freeman. Pa ]
Sidney E Farmer. Madison. Ta.
Bernard Finn. Philadelphia. Pa
Virgil Ford. Grassy Cove. Tenn.
Luke F. Foster, Spring Valley, 111. .
Earl J Frisbee, l>eroy. Minn.
Quy K. Fulton. Cumberland. Pa i
J. F. Gertje. Big Stone City. S. Dak.
John J. Golierd. East St. Louis. III. .
Frederick Granlund. Nelson. Minn.
Omer B. Grimes. Eaton. Tenn.
J-imes H Hamill. Earlville. 111.
Bidnev Hansen. Chicago. Ill '
James O. Hanson. Kathryn. N. Dak.
R. H. Harmon. Pauls Valley, Okla.
*am G. Harp. Pittsburg, Ga.
James Harris, Gaston. S. C.
Lee J. Haris. Altamaha. Ga.
Seorge B Hawley. Danbury. Conn.
Homer F. Haynie. McComb. Miss. (
Fred Henderson. Denver. Colo.
Dudly Hendeson. Smithville. Ga.
John H. Hill. Grovetown. Ga
Harry F Hoch. Catasauqua. Pa.
Amos Hodge. Blue Springs. Miss.
Colin C. Hyde. Astoria. Oreg
Frank F. Johnas, Athens. Wis.
Carl Johnson, Omaha, Nebr.
John W. Johnson. Norwood. Ga.
Elish.i Jones, Columbus. Miss.
J. V. Kalka. Bandera. Tex.
William E. King. Columbus. Wis.
Leo 1*. Kirsch. Toledo. Ohio.
Powell 1'. Klukowski. Freeland. Pa.
Harold H. Lang Bethlehem. N. H.
August W. I-ange. Seward Nebr.
Norman B. Lee, Coleraine. N. C. 1
Roy B. Lewis, Canaan, Me.
Matthew Lorang. Colman, S. Dak.
Zeddie Lowe. Albany. Ga.
John J. McCoy, Wichita. Kans.
Rolley O. McFarland. Bliss. Okla.
Leon C. McFerrin. Brady. Tex.
C. J McGuire. San Francisco, Cal.
E. L McKinney. Harriman. Tenn.
Walter McKinney. Hopkinsville. Ky. |
Ellison Martin. Lakeland. Fla.
Floran A. Martin. Mazomanie, Wis. I
Francis Martin. Hannibal, Ohio.
Amato Martincx, Cuero. Tex.
W. J. Mason. South Emporia. Va.
William Mattison. Thurman. N. Y.
M. G. Mertz. Lehighton, Pa.
Allen J. Miller, Finleyson, Ga.
Morris L. Miller. Cincinnati. Ohio.
Kola L. Miller, Jamestown, Ky.
l*has. F. Mitchell. Burtram? Minn.
Tim J. Mitchell. Sesser. 111.
Oliver J. Moser. Allentown. Pa.
Chas. J. Nichols, jr.. Taunton. Mass.
Arthur Oliver, Chicago, 111.
Alfred Olson. Sundance. Wyo.
Mathis O'Neil. Liesburg, Ga.
Wm. E. Otto, Morgan. Minn.
I
"SCHOOL DAYS" * fr dwic
Irwin Pangburn. Philadelphia. Pa.
Everett L Pate Herrin. III.
Ralph Payne. Cleburne. Tex.
Samuel L Pet tit. Harvey*. Pa.
Harry B. Phlpp., Newark. N. J.
William Reynolds. Graf Ion. N. Dak
William Bandera. Barnwell. B C.
Herbert M. Shlnners. Hartford. Wla.
William R. Turner. Bowdon. Oa.
Homer Vance. Big Creek. W. Va.
Edw. J. Vandyke. Philadelphia. Pa
Wlllie J. Veit. Klrkhoven, Minn.
Isaac W. Waller. Stonewall. Okla '
Joseph Waaael. Mahanoy City, Pa. '
Maurice L. Waul, Montrose. 8. Dak. i
Percy Willi., Cleveland. Ohio.
Carl G. Johansson. Leonard. Minn. ,
C. L Johnck. Cottonwood. 8. Dak. ,
Axel Johnson, Anoka. Minn
John J. Kammann, Millvale. Pa
8. E. Kaniewakl. Minneapolia. Minn.
^ Onslow. Iowa. .
ft ?p- Kennedy, Alexandria. 8. Dak.
iryen L Kennedy. Delba. Colo.
Edw. C. Kr.tzke, Berg.., Minn
Peter Kupchock. Tower City Pa
F. W. Lancaster, Reader. W. Va
Jas S. Lesenby. Clarkesvllle. Tenn. '
Rollie E. McFariand. Lowell. Ohio.
Edward McFeel^y, Winchester. Mass. ,
Homer McKinney, Toecane, X. C.
Preston McSwain, Union Springs. Ala. !
David Metxgsr. Jackson. Ohio.
C. Miller. Bov>i<m. | *
Bud Miller, Che.terfleld, 8. C.
John Mobley, Johnston. 8. C.
Phelix Moore. Salter., 8. C.
John W. Montgomery, Galena. Kan> |
Raymond C. Morltx, Los Angeles. Cal. ,
Earl Morris. Dcgue, Kan* ,
George A Mular, streator. ill.
William A. Mumme, Newport, Ky. i
John J. Murphy. Berlin. II!. ,
David 8. Noble. Charlestoirn. W. Va. <
William A. Norris, Benton. Kla
Robert T. Pollltt, May.ville, Ky. i
Jease Roger., Jones, Ala
Ralph McRousseaux. Longtown, M iss.
Harry Edmund Russell, Hoxle. Kans. '
John T. Smelley, Lula. Ga.
Robert A. Smith. Wyandotte. Mich.
Harry Speight. Salt Lake City. Utah I
W alter D. Till is, Brewster, Kla ?
William H. Tilton. Decato. Ohio. 1
James August Tiaato. St. Louis. Mo. <
Arthur H. Weber. Buffalo. X. Y. .
Belshazxar Williamson. Wagner, 8. C. 1
Jno. A. Woodward. Montmorencl, 8.C. 1
Charles W Wright. Skippers. Va.
James Yancy, Cleveland, Ohio.
Wounded I Degree Cndetermlaed.) j
Capt. Win. A. Sewell, Center. Ala. <
LIEUTENANTS.
Salmon P. Hebard. Malba, N. V
Jos. A. A Kerrigan. Brooklyn. N T
Charles P. Porter. New York. N. Y.
Adolph Gustav Tlmm. Mahoney. Pal
SERGEANTS.
Joseph Sparacino, Brooklyn. N. Y '
Frank D Tarr. Chicago Heights. I1L '
Orin H. Tyler. Dover. Me. <
Howard Williamson, Pell City, Ala. f
Joe J. Wolfe. Rolfe, Iowa. '
CORPORALS.
Frank II. Ames. Rochester. N H.
Jas. H. Clifford, s. Manchester. Conn.
Charles K. Cook. Stockton. CaL
Augustine M. Cronin, Lawrence, Mass
Jos. A. Donnelly. Manchester. N. H.
George H. Hargrave. Texarkana. Tex.
Louis O. Helm. 8t. Louis, Mo.
Herman E. Heinbaugh. Hollldav..
burg. Pa.
Charles E. Hudson. Cleveland. Ohio
Albin C. Johnson. Ophlr, Utah.
Louis Liebman. New York. N Y
Wm Macllliwaln. Port Chester. N Y
John 8. Mara. Brockton. Mass
Alfred Nelson. Randoltfi. Nebr
W'm. A. O'Connor. Newark. N. J.
Lester Joseph Rauch. Carrtck. Pa.
James F Rourke, Altoona. Pa.
Robt. Joa. Stachowiak. Detroit Mich
George A. Steele. Trilby. Ohio."
Theodore Upton. Burlington. Iowa
Alex. Waxlax. T?o Harbors. Minn
Mech. Jas E. Manning. Warren Pa.
Wagoner Albert J. Young, Brooklyn,
Cook^Michael F McGeerer. Scran ton,
PRIVATES
Otto H. Acker, Washougal. Wash.
Carl Anderson, Anderson. 8. c.
Geo Chas. Anderson. Cohaaset. Minn
Herbert H. Bacus Britton. Okla.
Edward J. Baglcy, Blackstone. Mas?
Tony Bammereto. Detroit, Mich.
Wm. S. Barnes. Eilington. Mo
Harry R. Beattv. Glenwood. Iowa
Juliu. Binion. Bet. Ky.
Anton Boska. Tabor. 8. Dak.
Paul L. Brady, Whitesboro, N. Y.
CONTINUED ON PAGE SEVEN.
NEW Y
\DKf
Vm
New Tork, Nov. 1.?Louis 8her
win. devil-may-care theatrical re
viewer and bravo of the New York
Slobe's editorial pace, hat barkened
to the call of the movie*. Sherwin's
facile pen for many years has now
fcnd then dripped sulphurous rhetoric
upon cinema production. Now ne is
to be given an opportunity to see
a hat he can do to uplift the movie
irama. He has been attached by a
la rge producing Arm to their sce
nario staff.
The onslaught of the movie hosts
!>n New York's army of dramatic
srltica continues unabated Seven
in the past year have left the post
5f critic to write and edit scenarios
rhe reason? More money Hector t
rurnbull used to be a clever re
viewer on a morning newspaper H?v*"
liVed in a comfortable apartment
fcnd rode to his job in the subway
The lm*e of the movies got him
several years ajo. He has a villa in
California where he hies from th*
rigors of New York wintera and
when. he cornea to town he has a
riock of mauve and deep purple
rooms at the Biltmore and glides
about the city in a tufted limousine
H A. MacAlarney left the city edi
torship of a newspaper, so rum^r
roeg. to edit movie scenarios at fust
double the salary There was talk
Just before Alan Dal* patched up
his quarrel with Mr Hearst that he
waa to go to the moviea at a
princely aalary. but he did not make
the leap.
kwi*i'V,L there is on, stumbling
block in chan^inp from the n-wsna
per ahops to the moviea Vearlv
every man who has left the tobacco
soaked atmosphere and hurlv-burlv
of the editorial rooms for the ultra
magohany richneaa of th* movie
magnates* home, |n skyscrapers
w!mi? *tl b*Ck int? ,h* oM *?">-?
W ritlng captions for Harold I^vr.
Lr,: r'*cu' ?< ,h<- ^mk
"f the cliff is not nearly ?D enter-;
taming and satisfying '
'VPe-rri.ten masterp.ece, '
Df the m.,'",1 lhV " thf
the *y ?f from
newspaper ranks to the movies.
Love indeed is blind Mrs Dorothy
Barnett. a pretty model, ha* sued
John W. Barnett. a well-known
Broadway midget for divorce Bar
nett is X years old and Is two feet
and se ven inches la I He has been
appearing In vaudeville akeiche, for
several years.
He met hi. wife when she was a
snake charmer with the same circu.
with which he traveled They have a
son 5 years old who I* as tall aa
his father.
The wife says she does not know
why ?he came to marry a midget
Phe was going with a wealth;, man
but turned him dom n for the midget
Both accuse the other of having many
id miners.
Robert W. Chambers, the noveMst.
was at the Players the other dav
*nd fell into conversation with a liter
ary critic. "I heard a good one th^
other day about a member of vour
fraternity." aaid Mr Chambers ?"'The
rhap had roasted ? popular ladv
noveliat. and he met her that night at
n party
** "I think it mas awfully mean of
VOU to roast me.* the ladv novel is tJ
said to him, 'especially when vou\
know that I have three children and
a husband who is a literary critic,
to aupport."
Tt is almost necessary to stuff the
ears with cotton before entering
studio entrance of Carnegie Hall
Scores of voice teachers ' have their
studios there and with doaens trying
to hit top C at a bound the din is
to aay the least confusing Some mac
has said that Carnegie Hall mould be
a great place to pull off a first-claas
murder. No one could hear a scream
for help. Across the street is I**ii?
r'halifs studio building and on each
floor there is a different kind of
dancing being taught?from the mod
ern ballroom to the ancient Greek.
Our War Platform.
r
1. No peace by negotiation.
2. Terms to be dictated by the allies.
3. No secret conferences with Gernj^ny
4. Unconditional surrender?i. e., |j?
Political?The Kaiser and autocracy.
Military?Disarmament of army and navy.
Commercial?German industry to restore Belgium
and French cities, property and factories.
before being permitted to enter on foreign
trade.
The most economical refreshment
for all of
us
?
^jdffhiqys ^Tea
Have your grocer
send you a package

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