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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 28, 1919, Image 6

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Banner of European Party,
Says Leader, Who Raps
Russian "Reds."
Berne. Jan. 27.?"The allies must
taJf advantage of their victory. so
a* to convince Germany of her de
feat, but the peace must be just,
rather than imperialistic." declared
Hjatmar Krantine. Swedish Socialist
leader, in an interview.
Rranting cam* here to attend the
international labor and Socialist
yongrreas, which will open formally
next work.
"President Wilson's ideals are the
bcjiner for all Buropean Socialism."
he eon tinned. -They ar? a guar
antee of h >ust and lasting peace.
"The condition of the workers in
? Icrmanr is critical. Unless they
get supplies enough to rebuild their
industries there is danger of Bol
aheriym spreading thsoushout that
country and reaching into France
and England.
~T have no sympathy with the
Russian Bolshevists. In Russia, so
ciety is completely reversed, with
tyranny coming from the lowest
>I^jw instead of the* liir/beat Bol
shevist tyranny is more barbarous
than was that of the Hohenzollems.
1 doubct if the allies' proposal for
a joint conference would rtsult in
a solution of the Russian problem.
"The Socialist conference in Berne
expects to influence the peace
agre<raents to ?ome degree. The
summoning of Arthur Henderson to
Pans is evidence that the peace
<f* legates approve our meeting. We
simply want security for the exist
ence of the working classes and
uniform conditions. We can't have
untorm wages, since money values
ar* different in difTerent countries.
But it is possible to have uniform
living conditions.
"I understand there is a conflict
between Samuel Gompers and lead
era of tni* confercnce. He is doubt
lul about the connection between
labor and Socialism. There is a
distinction between American So
cialism. which corresponds to Eu
rojean radicalism, and European
Socialism, which is the same as
American democracy.**
Work Accomplished During De
cember Outlined in Report.
Approximately 322 medical cases
were treated at the Gospel Mission
Fiee Dispensary, at the 4"hildren's
House. T>i ?* street northwest, during
I >ceml r. the r-port of the society,
issued yesterday, stated.
Of these thirty were referred to a
hospital for further care and rive were
treated ht home.
At ih?* day .lursery, which was
opened eleven months ago for emer
s*ncy cases. ^ children were cared
for while their mothers were em
I ??;. ? ?.
In memory of h^r son. .Tohn Boyd
olverten. a naval cadet, who died
the Naval Training Station in Bos
ton 'a-t month. Mrs. Adele Boyd
Spaloing. of Washington, recently
^ukeoriltfd fl.orn towards the work of
the % ;o>p? 1 Mission. Young Wolverton.
:i graduate of Harvard University,
?*ied of iiill'ienza.
Eclungton Citizens to Hold Meeting
at Emery School.
The Xorth Capitol and Eckington
?"itizens Association will discuss
plans for a branch postoffice at a
meeting to be held at the Emery
School. Lincoln road and Randolph
place. tonight at 8 o'clock. W. B.
Westlake. president of the Federa
>n of '*it*zens' Associations, will
be one of the speakers.
Subject of Essays This Year Given
Out by Dr. Ruediger.
Rules governing tho annual compe
tition for the Pi Beta Phi prize in edu
cation at George Washington Univer
sity have been announced by Dr.
William Carl Ruediger, dean of
Teacher** College.
The subject of the essays this year
j will be "Pedagogical aspects of the
Organization of knowledge." All stu
dents of the Department of Arts and
Sciences are eligible. Essays must be
typewritten and must be filed with
Miss Conner, university recorder, by
May 1. Essays should not bear the
name of the writer, but a number to
be supplied by the recorder. The prize
is ua
The committee of judges will con
sist of Dr. Ruediger, professor of ed
ucation, and two others to be deslg- I
[ nated by him.
Coalition of Bavaria and |
Other States May Defeat !
Purpose, However.
Jaji. Ti.?The struggle be- !
tween Prussia and Bavaria for lead
ership of the German republic Is
growing in scope and intensity.
Dispatches received here indicate
that us soon as representatives of
the various German states went into
conference Saturday to prepare a con- '
stitution to submit to the national !
assembly, the Bavarian minister en- I
deavored to form a coalition against
The Bavarians apparently have su<*
ceeded in lining up Baden, Wurtem
burg and Hesse. Anhalt and other
duchies are demanding independence
from Prussia.
The chance of Berlin becoming the
capital of the new republic also ap
pears to be waning. Sporadic dem- I
onstrations by the Spartacans con- \
tinue. giving rise to the belief that
selection of another city would be
more politic for reason^ of safety,
even if no other element were taken |
into consideration.
The Bavarian constituent assembly
has decided to await the action of
the national assembly at Weimar
betore-deciding on Bavaria's form of
Sailors at Hamburg are reported
to have refused to allow a single ship
to leave until working conditions are
Shipyard Chief Seeks
Marriage Annulment
Robert K. Mickey, president of the
General Shipbuilding Company, of
Alexandria. Va.. brought suit yester
day in the District Supreme Court
I for annulment of his marriage to
Maude T^?Mickey. June 6. 1907.
The husband was sued a few days !
ago by his wife for limited divorce
and subsequently was ordered to pay j
; her a week temporary alimony.
In hi?* petition. Mickey alleges the
marriage never has been consummat
ed. He is represented by Attorneys i
| 1-anahan and Burton.
"Forbidden Reading"
Subject of Lecture
?'Korbiddeti Reading." will be the j
subject of the ninth lecture of the j
, extension course at Gonzaga College
tomorrow evening under the auspices
of the evening classes. Among the
f interesting topics to he treated is the
Roman Tnd^x or list of prohibited '
books. The lecturer will be the Rev.
John J. I,unnv. S. J.. professor eff 1
Moral Thaology at Woodstock College.
Maryland. Tickets may be obtained j
! at the registrar's office
Cargo of Oil on Schooner
Augustus H. Babcock Ig
nites Near Bernjuda.
New York. Jan. 27.?Telling the
story of a fire at sea. In which al
most th?* whole crew of the schooner
Augustus H. Babcock died, St. Clair
Wilson, one of three survivors, ar
rived here today.
Wilson, whose home is In the
West Indies, sailed from Bayonne,
N. J., on the Babcock, January 15,
bound for I*as Pal mas. Canary Is
lands. with a cargo of caso oil and
('apt. John E. Rawding. Medford.
Mass.. was in command, with a crew
of nine. The oil caught Are Jan
uary 19, when they wore fifty mile?
north of the Bermuda?*
l>espite the frantic efforts of
Rawding and his men, the flames
gained steadily. Wilson vividly de
scribed the unusual battle. Suffer
ing from burns. th? deck smoking
beneath their feet, they fought with
buckets and a hsnd pump.
One man went mad. and Jumped
into the sea.
Capt. Rawding led the fire fight
j mg for two days. T?o help came, and
' conditions steadily became more un
i beatable. Wilson told how, one aft
! er another, his companions died In
the face of the flames.
Tanblfi Into Hold.
Rawding was rigging up a new
pipe line to replsce one which had
' been burned when an explosion
tossed him into the air. He tumbled j
through an open hatch into the hold,
| which was a roaring furnace.
When seven had succumbed, Wil
j son. Harry Huyles and John Reck
, er. of Chicago, unable to stand the
! strain and the heat longer. Jumped
| overboard. Then, the flames seem
' ing to die down, they climbed back
on the schooner again. But the Are
1 broke out with new fury. Trapped
| they struggled up one of the masts.
| Becker and Huyles slipped back in
to the flames when they became ex
hausted and were with great difli
| cultv rescued by Wilson. They sus
i tained terrible burns.
The fire ate away the base of
1 the mast with the three men c^jng
mg to it until it toppled, and they
were thrown into the sea. Cling- j
I ing to bits of wreckage, they kept
; ah oat until the Japanese steamer. ;
| Hwah Yih. c ime up and took them
| aboard. The abandoned schoonerj
was still burning fiercely when they :
last saw It.
Becker and Huyles were landed
at Philadelphia and placed in his- j
pitals there. Wilson came on to i
New York to make his report to ;
the shipping commissioner.
i Bought Three Autos in Six Month?,
She Avers in Suit.
I Charging cruelty and insufficient
support. Mis. Ruth 11. Katt. an em
ploye of the Fuel Administration,
brought suit for maintenance yester-1
day in the District Supreme Court
against Robert H. Katt. Jr.. an em
ploye of the Standard Oil Company, j
, The Fatts were married in Akron.
Ohio, in March. 1917. During the last
| -even months. Mrs. Fatt declares, ber ?
I husband has failed to contribute to
! her support and ha? made life mis
j erable for her in many ways.
I She asserts in her petition that oner ,
Fatt posed as a single man and aetu- ;
ally became engaged to marry an
other woman. When she found this
out. Mrs. Fatt avers, her husband
threatened to kill her.
His salary, she tells the court, is
$J2 a week, but, she also states, he
has managed to buy three automo
biles in the last six months. The
couple have one child. Attorney ?v.i
A. Coombe appears for Mrs. Fatt
Acid-Stomach Brings
On Premature
Old Age
\ few years a;o the famnu? scientist. Prof.
Meiehnlkoff. declared that people centrally dr
?r?ine decrepit?feeble?aged, years and years
before their time?that a person ought to live
w?>l! over a hundred years. He devoted a long
life to scientific experiments and proved that
th?? toxic poisons which form in the intestines
and cause autointoxication?that is. self-pois
oning? had more to do with shortening life
than anything else. Clean out these poisons
nnd there is no reason why human beings
should not live hale, hearty, strong and vigor
ous a hundred years or more. Such is the
doctrine as taught by the noted Metchnikoff.
What causes those toxic poisons, you ask?
\\ here do they come from?how do they get
into the Intestinal tract?
Science gives us an answer in one word?
sup*-racidity?which is merely the medical
name for what is more commonly known as
Too much aeid in the stomach interferes
with proper digestion of food. Instead, it fer
ments: and it is this mass of partially digested,
four, fermenting food passing through the in
testines that creates those toxic poisons?poisons
that are absorbed into the blood causing it to
become thin, pale and sluggish?poisons that
are carried into every part of the system?
poisons that cause a long train of diseases and
make millions of men and women feeble, hag
gard and old-looking before their time, when
by right they should be strong, healthy, in the
prime of life.
Common sense tells us that in order to stop
those toxic poisons forming in the intestines,
you must rid the stomach of excess acid. The
food you eat must be properly digested and as
similated. and not allowed to enter the intes
tines a sour, fermented mass, there to become a
breeding place for countless millions of germs?
for these germs are in reality what make the
V way has been found for removing the ex
cess acid from the stomach so quickly, naturally,
easily, that it seems almost unbelievable. The
removal of the excess acid .is done by an ab
sorbent remedy?much the same as you take up
a blot of ink with blotting paper.
This modern remedy is called EATONIC, in
the form of compressed tablets, that you e?t
like a bit of candy. It is prepared to absorb the
harmful acid and carry it away through the
bowels. It drives the bloat out of the body.
You can fairly feel it work. This leaves the
stomach sweet, cool and strong. As the excess
aeid is taken away, it aids digestion and assimi
lation and so helps you get full strength out of
every mouthful of food you cat. In cases of
indigestion, heartburn, bloat, belching, gassy,
sour stomach, food-repeating and that miser
able puffed up feeling after eating, EATONIC
affords almost instant relief.
It is not intended that EATONIC is in any
sense suggested as a direct cure for catarrh,
ulcer and cancer of the stomach, cirrhosis of
the liver, autointoxication, anemia, emaciation,
nervousness, mental depression, headache and
other serious disorders arising from super
acidity. But EATONIC positively doe* clean out
the excess acid. And never lose sight of the
fact that it is excess acid?acid-stomach?which
is the starting cause, so great food scientists
say, of all those physical and mental ills.
You havft a right to enjoy perfect health,
pat the things you like without the slightest
fear of ill after effects, feel fine and fit and be
at your best?physically and mentally?every
hour of the day, every day of the year and from
one year's end to the other. You ought to sleep
soundly and get up in the morning refreshed,
ready and eager to plunge into your day's work,
joyous, enthusiastic. Rut do you always feel
that way? If you don't there's something the
matter?something that's slowing you down and
holding you back. Look- to your acid-stomach.
See if you can't locate the sour<^, of all the
trouble right there. For the chances are that
you have an acid-stomach?and you can't be
well and strong, and retain your hold on youth
until ypu set rid of It!
EATONIC has been the salvation of thou
sands in putting their acid-stomach to rights.
It will do the same for you. Surely it is worth
your trial.
So get a big box of EATONIC from your
druggist today. We authorize him to guaran
tee EATONIC to please you and you can trust
your own druggist to make this guarantee good.
If EATONIC fails in any way. take it back?
he will refund your money. If your druggist
docs not keep EATONIC write to us direct and
we will send you a big 50c box. You can send
us the 50c after you receive it. Address H. L.
Kramer. President, Eatonic Remedy Co., Cor
ner Wabash Avenue and tlth Street. Chicago,
14c Per Pound
From .
Last Week's Prices
Per Pound
Looks like our old friends, SUPPLY and DEMAND, are back on the job again. The important
thing is that the outrageously high price has been "busted,"' so why worry about the cause? Xo
body ever satisfactorily explained why it went up. But please remember that the price first went
down where it first went up?viz., at the points of production.
Don't worry about predictions of high prices on foodstuffs. There is too much food in this country to make that possible, and
the American buying public is getting tired of paying any old price, preferring to let the holders keep their good; until common sense
again prevails.
Look Over This List? You Will Find Many Items Cheaper Than They Were a Month Ago
Pet Brand, 7V^c and 15c
Peerless Brand,
7V2c and 15c
Eagle Brand 22c
Challenge Brand 18c
A combination of ffkimmed milk
with vegetable fat. A perfect substi
tute and used exactly as you would
use evaporated whole milk.
Small can 6V2C
Large can HV2C
Pure Lard, lb... 28c
Compound, lb.. 26c
(Made from Corn>
The kind now being1 so extensive
ly advertised can be secured at all
our stores.
Pint can
Quart can.
Big Assortment of
Oranges, Grapefruit and
Lowest Prices
"Auk" Brand
Chum Salmon
Red Alaska
The greatest of all hand soap.
The usual 15c can. 1 1
Special for 11C
No. iy2
Just Arrived
Karo "Maple"
Flavored Syrup
Shirver's Cut Stringless Beans
Considering market prices this year, this is an exceptional
offering. These are large-size green stringless beans (cut) of very
excellent quality and flavor. Remember, these
are the stringless variety and are different from
the old-time string beans. We believe you will like
these. A trial will tell the story. PER CAN
is tcutj ot very
A Real Food as Well as a Confection
Such you will find
Borden's Milk Chocolate and Almond Bars
The enormous quantity used in the Army is proof of the fact that
men as well as children like it and its food value is rated very high.
Thousands of lunches are made up every day. Why not buy a dozen
bars or a whole box, and into each lunch put one or two bars; you'll find
it the most appreciated part of the whole package.
?Your assurance that it's pure and healthful and of the highest possible
OkeV.. IOC
Specials for This Week Only
Tuberose Brand
Threaded Fish. Per Pkg .
Vinco Strips (Hake).
Per Pound
Tumbler Jelly, 9c, or 3 for 25c
Cracked Hominy, 6 lbs. for 25c
Asparagus Prices Cut Deep
Right now. when the demand for Asparagus is at its height, we offer
some exceptional values.
Round Cans, No. 1 Size,*
Yuba or Mission Brand, per can
Square Cans
?These are Asparagus Tips?Acme and Export
Brands?guaranteed fine quality.
Large Can
Strictly Standard Pack,
No. 3 size can
Spread Your Bread with
Nut Marigold
The spread with the rich, creamy flavor
that makes the best meal taste better. Nut
Marigold eliminates all high butter bills.
Michigan Navy
These prices should cause you to
m 12c
2i prd' 25c
^ Pounds
Why Buy Ordinary Matchei
When Yon Can Get
At No Increase in Co*t
Let your next purchase of
Matches be this famous product,
the finest Match known in the
match-making industry. Men es
pecially will appreciate this fine
Match, its many points of supe
riority being quicklv apparent.
At our price SAFE HOMF.
BRAND costs you no more than
the ordinary inferior matches that
you can buy anywhere.
Large boxes, containing ap
proximately 500 matchei OC _
each, 5 boxes for MVv
Making a Big "Hit"
The distinctive quality of
Burt-Olney's Catsup
?is proving extremely popular. Il's
a heavy catsup with the real tomato
flavor retained.
Specially priced for introduction
to our trade
Large bottle 25c
SmaD bottle 15c
Prune* and Fcache*
A fine line to choose from at
moderate price?.
Each OyC
An Exceptional Value.
Burt-Olney's Sweet-Wrinkled
Peas, per can 20c
Corby Baking Company make*
them as they were before the war.
so you know they are good.
Would suggest that you order one
day ahead, so that we may be sure
and have them for you. After the
demand is stabilized, ordering ahead
should not be necessary.
Canned Corn
Bine Ridge
Shriver's A-l
Country Gentleman
Bumhain 4 Morrill
"Paris" Brand
New York State
"Quill" Brand
3 T 50c
2 r 35c
In Balk.
Per Pound
This Bread Now Being Advertised
Can Be Secured
at All Our Stores
A Large Old-Fashioned Loaf
Per Loaf
24 OUNCES 1?*C

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