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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, June 13, 1919, Image 6

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cinrrni t. nunuu.
The Washington Herald Company
435-437-439 Eleventh Street Phone Main 3300
;JL M. BELL.. _ Publisher
Zn. O. BRTAUT Mauser
* New Tork. World Bulldlac; Chicago. Trlbun* Building; St. UbU.1
..Poat-Dlapateh Building; Detroit. Ford Building. 1
*" '?
Dally and Sunday. 4# c?nta par month; $4.10 par ye%r
? Dallr and Sunday. SO cent* per month; $4.00 per yaar. Dally only,
cent* per month; 14.50 per year.
? Entered at tha post office at Washington. D. C, aa aecond-daaa mall
The A. F. of L. Convention.
!u Despite all the black prophecies of his enemies, Mr. Gompersl
''Appears to have ruled with an iron hand at Atlantic City, and to
"have controlled the convention of the American Federation of Labor
as completely as if he reigned by hereditary or divine right
HI The radical element, which threatened to unhorse him, seems
>ot to have occasioned him the slightest uneasiness. Whatever the
future may be, the venerable president of the Federation is more
'?trongly entrenched in power ttoday than he ever was before, and the
;|J. W. W., the apostles of Bolshevism, and their ilk, have a long way
to go before they can overthrow the safe and sane policy which has
brought organized labor to the position of unprecedented prestige
^jvhich it occupies today.
The various independent labor parties which are springing up like
?mushrooms in the larger cities may have no other effect than dis
sipating the labor strength in the coming election, unless a rap
prochement is effected in the meantime. The spreading of the labor 1
movement to include various crafts and occupations commonly rated
,*s middle-class?such as retail clerks, bookkeepers, etc.?is the most
"Significant industrial news of the present hour, and the work of
unionization, is being done with the support of the A. F. of L- Labor
[[plight to present a solid front in 1920, but it can do so only by pur
suing a broad and liberal policy. Mr. Gompers is a far-sighted exec
utive. and his handling of the interests of labor during the war has
been so remarkably effective that our hopes are high his peace policy
will be equally successful. The labor movement in the United States
.iuight to be big enough and broad enough to include all those who
toil. The gates of the American Federation of Labor should be
??open to everybody.
The Knox Resolution.
HI If the fight for the league of nations covenant has been lost, so
"far as the Senate and the American people are concerned, then the
resolution sponsored by Philander Chase Knox, of Pennsylvania, is the
Improper thing under the circumstances.
But it has not been determined, so far, that the American people
are against the covenant. It is not even certain that the Senate is
against it, despite all the tumult and shouting that has been heard
lately. Senator Knox is evidently determined to destroy whatever
remnants of prestige President Wilson has in Paris. Should the
..Senate adopt his resolution, there is nothing left for the President
"to do but appeal to the country?and unfortunately, he cannot do
.that before 1930. Only in the event of an overwhelming pressure
pi public opinion can the course of the Senate Republicans be modi
fied, and it is doubtful if even that would influence them.
Reversing Advertising.
??? What a strange appearance the newspapers would present if you
"and I were compelled to advertise our money just as merchants now
feature their merchandise.
For instance, this might be one of the ads.
"I have some money saved up I want to spend. It is guaranteed
'$>? the government! I solicit your merchandise in change for my
'money. I will give you as much money for your merchandise as any
alher person; will furnish you a pocketbook to carry it in or will de
liver it if desired? Try me. See my money before letting some one
tfse have your merchandise."
If such were the way of doing business, merchants would have
to employ "readers" of the papers and men to follow up the ads. The
cost of doing business would be hundreds of times what it now is.
A republic is a combination in restrain of land grabbing.
China should have postponed her anti-Japanese boycott until the
league got on the job to guarait^e existing territorial integrity.
- ? After July 1, the sitting up that is done with sick friends won't
leave that dry feeling in the mouth next morning.
Prosperity enables us to buy a great many thing^ we don't care
anything about in order to impress the neighbors.
- Our solemn Senators will be able to decide the fate of the peace
t/eaty if they don't run out of personal epithets.
?1 Bomb plots won't terrorize Uncle Sam, but they make him mad
.enough to clean house.
" Just when we are about ready to believe that people are growing
wiser every day, we run across some fellow who argues that Germany
Vlrill not re-establish her commercial spy system.
!Perhaps it would be unkind to intimate that Burleson hastened
to give back the wire lines in order to let somebody else handle the
strike of operators.
In Russia and Mexico a patriot is one who fights on the side
that captures him and offers him a choice between a firing squad
and regular rations.
" In conformity with the spirit of idealism actuating greater na
tions, the small nations made of Austrian and Hungarian territory
axe to have the privilege of buying as many war tools as they can
pay for.
The Washington Herald's Poet
Today Rhymes on
Robinson went to the grocery store,
He went there sick and he came back sore.
"Thev took my purse," he whimpered, "and wow!
They drained it down to the dregs.
This is no world for a poor man, now;
Look at the price of eggs!"
Smith, taking Genesis as his guide,
\dded a wife, and multiplied.
Now, he moans as he leathers his clan,
Sized and graded from twelves to twos,
"This is no world for a family man;
Look at the price of shoes!
Jones' second son, christened Thomas,
Was sued by a vamp, for breach of promise.
The jury came in, with a nonchalant air,
And old Jones groaned, as he split his treasure,
"This is no world fpr a millionaire;
Look at the price of pleasure."
Satan came up for new supplies;
Brimstone and sulitlur were still on the rise.'
"I'm closing my snop," he cried. "I'm through!
I'm not a bad sport, but?well.
What's a poor devil like me to do?
Look at the price of hell!"
- _ __ _ (Copyright. ISM* _
New York. June li.?'Thought*
while window-shopping on Fifth
?.venae: T>?re cow Alice Brad? ud
her new husband?Dr. Frank
^"r*f*'? ?on- Hop# nobody sees me
look lo thla ooraet shop window.
Wonder what', the difference be
tween a corset cover and a caxnJ
?oleT Sherry's closed and barred.
Lx>olcs lonely and strange.
Funny to see a horse and ttafgy
on the avenue. Ouy Bolton, the
ni!7 jht, -Wlth * ?w??*er Mick
Gloria Could with a Russian wolf
hound Sad looking foreigner i?
Dujom Male, the Serbian sculptor.
M**e* those low relief things In
?n the nude. Souk..
think Hke self-expression dancing.
I can t get that high-brow stuff.
Gosh! A man's fuasy hat for S31.
There goes the movie actor that a
reporter caught having his hair
Marcel waved- How do they met
that way* Just heafd that woman
"y women's hats were to be cheap
"ure.mU"ner t0'd htr- Hoim1
New cut rate drug store. Sell
everything but drug" Even ?
bathing suits, wish 1 could l?k
BrowTif ,D * b"th,nR 'ult? H?"y
.nyr.yomerh,ng?U8ht 1 W" ad"nl
Three Chinese children and their
parents. Wish I could have a Jap
****> ?'rl In the black and tan
r!^m *r "tar* in 0a* ?e ti" b'd
room dramas. Funny how all the
,ro the Gstcrmoor com
ntl younK women appear in
five different playhouses lix "crea
ky*!JSaT ? n,eht K?wn. as we
back In Galllpolla Here's a
chance for a free ride home.
He was the average New Yorker.
il2rt!Z . Wlfe' but wh"> she
the summer he felt
f of fredom that was Intoxlrat
For '"O months there would be
rmnn>?.?. C.ruheCk raln lo harmless
skM conventions might
tlJn'i? "if1"' ?<Iulv*r with emo
.L k * went to hl<l old-time haunt
tTki ?f hl" yooth?a Red Ink
T. - . ,?0rte ,n the Ro?ring Forties.
"TV. "if usual type?the old home
with its French-gilt mirrors, red car
P*ts. framed cartoons, flower boxes
and plenty of vln ordinaire.
Many of his old friends were there.
Most of them were failures-poor
Painters, pot boiler Journalists, Bol
sheviks, uninspired poets and the pro
fessional philanderers. Too a few
short-haired young ladles were there
drinking cognac and smoking cigar
ettes and discussing everything free?
from free verse to free love
The average New Yorker looked on
and listened until midnight. He drank
red Ink until he was dizzy and he
smoked Russian cigarettes until his
tongue was blistered. After midnight
he went home.
day he took the Adiron
dack Express for the place whert his
wife was spending the summer. He
could not fan the dying spark ot
romance into a flame.
Moral: It was always that way.
Two Horrors and a Gurgle! The
footnVn of Fifth Avenue are talking
of going on strike. In fact It .leaked
out the other day that they had held
! a meeting and would demand more
Pay or walkout. The footmen are
I those corpulent up-stage boys who
wear powdered wigs, military coats
with epaulets, short breeches and
silk stockings?and are Invariably
knock-kneed. You see them behind
the glass doors of marble entrances on
Mfth Avenue. I would Ju*t as soon
think of getting familiar with them
as I would with a floor-walker, r
hope that they Include in their de
mands looser liveries. It always seem
l? J716 thal lhey are harnessed up so
tight that Jf they stooped suddenly
j something would happen.
The summer outings committee of
the Associated Charities has com
pleted plans for opening the three
summer camps?Camp Good Will,
Camp Pleasant and Baby Hospital
All three camps will open on or
about July 1. The usual appeal for
funds was approved by the committee
to cover the budget of $16,000 for the
season. The Camp Good Will com
mittee of employes of the navy yard,
through their chairman, Frank A*
DeGroot. announced that th? commit
tee would give Its usual Saturday en
tertainments at Camp Good Will for
the benefit of mothers and children.
The summer outings committee re
ported that it had purchased sixty
large tents from one of the army
salvage stations for use at various
camps. It is also reported that the
Camp Pleasant committee of the navy
yard has raised tl.noo to erect a pa
villon at Camp Pleasant.
Among the contributions received ts
a gift of 1610.18, the proceeds of a
garden fete given by the Friends'
Momui'cUp ?nt of ,h*
Distinguished Service Medals have
been awarded, on recommendation of
the War Department, re the follow
Brig. Gen. William T. Wood, In
spector general's department; Col.
Albert C. Knlskern. quartermaster
corps: Col. Thomas Matthews Robins
engineer corps; Col. James T. Kerr
retired; Col. A. Owen Seaman, gen
eral staff: Col. Charles T. Harris, jr..
ordnance department; 'I.ieut. CoV.
Harry E. Wllkins, quartermaster
corps: Col. G. A. Burrell. chemical
warfare service; Col. Gilbert K.
Humphreys, engineer corps; Col. Rob
*rt P. Lamont. ordnance department;
Col W llllam C. Spruance. Jr., ord
nance department: Lieut. CoL Her
rtrti ^ AJ,<?en' ordnance department;
Christian Girl, of the motor transport
corps. and W. H. Marshall, assistant
chief of production of the ordnance
Sergt. York's Family See
I Movies for First Time
Nashville. June 12?Alvln York's
mother and wife saw their first
movie and vaudeville show i*8t
night. 'They charige too quick.'*
York's nfother complained of the
films. "I don't know what thev
mean." y
Pastor Pile, York's spiritual ad
viser, sat with averted eyes while
? ?.rI tlrhts .ome fancy
kiclcs. He Is also opposed to eat
ing: Ice cream In public.
i Bud Declare* Dividend.
At the regular meeting of the board
of directors of the Continental Trust
Company, held Wednesday, the regu
lar quarterly dividend of 11-2 per
cent wa, declared, payable June 30.
to shareholders at record at tin close
OT business Juoe V. ___
* .
9 5
i i. fin o#et
? **?? ?u
X vtes
saijot. %
?u&t? cdf jto??-^ou
tfunk ?oU>aj c*t? ?ti
e "m?e1eey? ctfi 4+$*
tsckaf? tw
I c5&n ?**kt
<, y
&w! 1
! u
- '1
There is no limit to Germany's
mawkish sympathy for itself ?Albany
A wiser scheme than putting on
mourning would be for Germany to
jump into overalls.?Atlanta Constitu
Before agreeing to any concessions,
Clemenceau is said to want assurance
| that Germany would accept them>and
] then sign up.?Chattanooga News.
Instead of asking what will reform
ers do when they get to heaven, the
I mean old Times-Union a?ks what will
i reformers do IF they get to heaven.
I?Tampa Tribune.
The best people In Berlin are now
i stealing restaurant spoons, according
! to a waiter. More German thrift??
Baltimore American.
Not before in the 110 years of the
I New York Bible Society's existence
I has there been such a large demand
for Bibles as now. These are day* of
taking life seriously ?Springfield He
Austria's three-day period of official
mourning because of the peace terms
might signify that it had only three
sevenths as much cause for alarm
and dismay a* its unrepentant neigh
j bor?New York World.
j That New York business man who
! recommends that sn obelisk of solid
i cold, fifty or 100 feet high, be built
j on Manhattan Inland, better figure
I up the cifbic contents of all the known
crold in the world.?Buffalo Times.
In the course of time maybe the1
politicians will make as much fuss
about the killing of men In our city i
streets by bandits as they do about
the killing of an American mining
man by the Mexicans in Mexico.?:
New York Evening Post.
Senator Ix>dge retarded action upon
the Hitchcock resoluton for investi
gation of the treaty leak because he
wanted to "improve" the language.
We trust that when the Senator be
gan the improvement he was not so
excited a? when he criticized Mr.
Hitchcock's "hurried haste" the oth
er day.?Baltimore gun.
Samuel Gompers says the safety of
the world lies in orderly advancement
toward better lives for worklngmen.
If It Is to be a footrace between toil
ers and prices those who toll not
soon will not have the price, no mat
ter how satisfactory their increment
has seemed.?Louisville Courier-Jour
It Is easy to believe that there is a
Providence which brings to nothing
the attempts of the anarchists to take
the lives of public officials who have
been eminent in the discharge of
their duty. Not one of the many
bombs sent by mail reached the in
tended victim; not one of the bombs
planted the other night in many cities
caused the death of a single person
for whom death was Intended.?Sa
vannah News.
Robert L. Harrover, of 507 H
street southwest, at present sta
tioned at the naval base at Nor
folk, Va., waa yesterday released
from th*. order of his superior officer
to marry a girl in the Florence
Crittenton Home, with whom he is
said to have been friendly.
An investigation on the part of
the girl's brother brought out the
fact that Harrover was guiltless of
any wrong and he was consequently
CoL Jones Heads Hunt
Here for Soldier Jobs
Col. E. Lester Jones has been ap
pointed Washington representative of
the National Advisory Committee.
The function of this committee is
to bring ex-soldiers and sailors into
contact with the kind of Jobs that
they are fitted for% and desire to ob
tain. It will endeavor in every case
to put men where their military train
ing and their previous experience will
best fit them.
Brazil's President Comiaf Here.
Dr. Epitavio I'rssoa, Preaident-elect
of Brazil, left Liabon June 14 for this
country on the French cruieer
Jeanne d'Arc. the State Department
ban been advleed.
Loyal Diners Dig ia Pockets.
New York. June 12.?Patron* of
Delmonloo's have aubecribed $280.0?0
to kaep the tamoua restaurant going
***sr July 1? 7 I
Bt John Krndrlrk Baas*.
(Copyright, IT,9, by the "McClur* Newwmt*
There's nothing- in the world e'er came
to be
From Solar System down to stunted
No thin* of vast Import or simple I
That hold* no worth to the inquir- !
ing mind.
There's romance everywhere for him
who sees
Full of most fascinating: mysteries
That challenge thought, and stlmu- !
late with zeal
The soul to find the meanings they
And all we know, from core of earth
to sky.
Has come from striving mortals j
asking "Whyr
So seek the wherefores of all things 1
and you
Will find no day that holds no vistas
Who'. Who
Our City
Far the last few days Charles J.
1 Waters has been forced to refrain
from speech, because he was in the
hospital having his tonsils removed.
When yesterday he finally was able
to articulate he began with Charlie
Waters' well known expression:
"All I want to say is this?"
"All we want to say is this"?
Charles J. Waters, son of the late
John M. Waters of the Arm of J. G.
and J. M. Waters, commission mer
chants. was born In Georgetown,
D. C.
He attended the graded public
schools and Business and Western
High schools. On completion of his
studies, he became an employe, of
the National Publishing Company.
That was twenty-two years ago. and
today "Charlie Waters" is tHV ad
vertising manager of the company.!
His friends insist that he was the
original "printers' devil." as ?ome
of his "devilish" traits are said to
cling to him still. ?
When the proposed terminal
"loop" for the cars of the Washing
ton Baltimore and Annapolis, around
thf New Masonic Temple, was be
fore the Utilities Commission, Mr.
Waters was one of the opposition
leaders and aided materially in
having the proposition defeated.
As a member of the Washington
Board of Trade, and vice chairman
of its membership committee, Mr.
Waters has been active in civic af
He is a member of Lafayette
Lodge. No. 19. of Masons, and of the
Commercial Club. As a member of
the Washington Canoe Club. Mr.
Waters is deeply interested in
aquatic sperts and during the sum
mer, evenings may be s^en paddling
his bark over the upper Potomac.
Although many of hi* friends are
not aware of his fondness for dog
and gun. Mr. Waters has the repu
tation of being an ardent sports
Dr*f Firm Ends Price War.
The Federal Trade Commission
ha* announced that Ely LJlly * Co..
drug and pharmaceutical manufac
turer*. of Indianapolis, agree, to
relinquish all attempt* to Influence
Ita 548 selected wholeaale distribut
ing druggists to maintain standard
Bess?"Somehody passed a counter
felt dime on Bob a rear a??- ?"a
hasn't been able to set rid of it I?inre
Maiden Aunt (horrified)? What.
Does that young man never go 10
church, then?"?St. Paul Dispatch.
Ma?"No. she will not become en
gaged until she is 20." Pa"~"Bu'' ^
dear woman, she may not
chance when she Is 30. M?? ' *
then, she will remain 30 until she
does "?Sydney Bulletin.
Jane wnil?-"You look as if you
had lost you last friend, What ?
wrong?" Marie GlUis-' I've Just dis
covered that Harry is 1false to me.
He wrote me from France 'bat he
wasn't even looking at any other girt,
and now I see in the J?per that he
has Just been decorated for gallan
try."?Chicago News.
"I don't see why you should kick.
Tou got isn.oon with your wife. W asnt
that enough"?" "Oh. the money wa.
enough, but the wife was too much.
?Boston Transcript
??Tou cannot go to any ball tonight/'
"Doctor. I must go." ' Well you II
have to put a porus plaster on your
back." "But. doctor, then I ca n t
wear an evening gown."?Kansas City
"Tou saw Mrs. Flubdub at the
Yea." ,
"What did she wear_ .
"Very little."?St. Louis Globe
"Wall, if you've had ten
perience taking care of children.
think you'll do." . ...
?'I'll lust take a look nt the children
and see if they'll do."?Browning
proprietor (Just demohilired>-Tus
I've been through It?officers cook
two yeara?wounded twice. _
Tommy (tasting the soup* Youre
lucky, mate, it's a wonder they didn t
kill yer.?London Opinion.
"Ladies like most anything to eat
that has mayonnaise on it "
"That's right." assented the drug
g "It's a pity we can't smear it over
Ice cream."?Loulsv ille Courier-Jour
Newitt?Yes, old Goodman's three
boys are a bad lot Two of them at
least ought to be sent to Jail.
Brown?Some redeeming quality
about the third one. eh? _
Newitt?Yes. he's already there.
Manchuria Will Dock
At Boston, June 19
The transport Manchuria, which
sailed from St. Nazaire, Juno ?. will
dock at Boston. June 1?. instead of
at New Tork, the War Department
announced today. _
The New Amsterdam, from Brest,
is due at New York June 19. and
the Vermont, from Brest, is sched
uled to reach Newport News out
June 20.
New Tork. June
Washingtonians registered at Ne
Tork hotels art: r
H. B. Eastman. Hermitage ?
Kirsch. Breslin: S. B- J S** R
Grand: C. U Burdick. BrortHl. ^
F.~ Elmore. Navarre; G. 1
Park Avenue: S. F. Kittredge. Con
tlnentair J. R?d- KavmrP?? *?
Rosenfeld. Alcaxar; Capt. A. I- ?>?
ders. Broadway Central: B. fcher
bourne. Herald Square.
Washington trade representatives
in New York are: ,
S. Kann Sons and Company.
Fourth avenue, thirteenth no<^'
L Nye. books and stationery: r..
Finnin. notion*. leather goods, Je
elry, toilet goods. 432 Fo_urtl\,a*??l
nut. thirteenth floor; Woodward an
Lathrop. 334 Fourth avenue, seven
tTenth floor. Mrs. J- C.
cities: Miss A. Thornton. infants
wear: Caroline King and So". H
King, ready-to-wear and milhnen.
Cumberland; Lansburgh and Brotn
er G. Trail, white, colored flannel
goods. 220 Fifth avenue.
Malt VapoRub ia
a spoon and inhals
ths vapors.
'Round the Town EH?
Tied ripe watermelon*, red to the rind,"
Are here, but what a price.
J&. ' melon-lovers, bear in' mind
They now sell by the slice.
4 ? i
War Riak or Pension Bureau?Which?
More people of Washington are talking: about the Fordney bOL
known aa- H. R. 3022 than any other measure that has been or?
sented to the present Congress. It >?sts in the Bttreao of Pensions
jurisdiction of all pension claims based on serrice in the army naw
or Marine Corps subsequent to October 5, 1917, and repeals certain
sections of the war risk insurance act
. the P?rd"^ ?>'? w<~ld be a Tcnockouf blow
to the War Risk Bureau, a friend of the bureau said to me, "anJ
we are going to move hearen and earth to prevent its enactment W?
have not formed a lobby, as that is forbidden by taw. but the boreal
has a host of influential friends who will help its cause. One of Ha
dons Porpo,e' seems to be <o perpetuate the present system of pen
The Fordney bill makes the provisions of existing laws relatin*
to pensions applicable to all persons who were in the military or
naval service 'on or after Octobcr 6, 1917.
Recalls Big Fight on Pension Sharks.
The agitation engendered by the Fordney bill recalled to several
old-time newspaper men the big fight made against some of the
tricks of certain so-called pension attorneys bv the New York H?r*kL
about thirty years ago. As a result of the publication of abuses that
had grown up at that time, a rigid investigation was made and most
of the abuses corrected. Several of the offenders came near having to
serve terms behind the bars. It is said that some of the methods
now in vogue will not bear the searchlight of investigation I may
have more to say on this subject later.
Tennessee Would Get Machine Guns.
. Senator Pomerene, of Ohio, was addressing the Seflate in favor
of the bill which provides for presenting the cannon and other trophies
captured by Americans in the world war to the several States pro
rata, according to the nnmber of fighting men they severally for.
nished. Senator Kenneth'McKcIlar of Tennessee interrupted the
Ohio statesman to say:
"If you mean to give to a State the particular trophies capture*
by men from that State, I do not agree with the Senator."
"Why?" came the sharp reply from Senator Pomerene. like tho
crack of a rifle.
"Bccause," Senator McKrllar came back smilingly, "becaase in
that event all the machinc guns would go to Tennessee."
"Sergeant York, the mountain lion of Tennessee," commented
Representative Cordell Hull, who had been an interested listener t?
the colloquy.
What the World Demands Today.
CHARLES E. KENNEDY, who has returned to Washington
after serving in a Canadian "outfit" in the world war. quotes from
a recent statement of Thomas Adams, who is deeply engaged in re
construction work in Canada, and says the quotation applies in oto
own good United States. Here it is:
"The things that are demanded of public leaders today are
courage, rapid decision and imagination, rather than the timid, in
decisive, and dilatory methods of the legal zoind that controls our
policies under non.inl conditions We have ceased raking up ashes
of precedents. We ha\c to think in terms of big ideas as well as
hig_sums of money."
Six Good Reasons Why Yon Should Dine
At the
1. Daily shipments of fresh vegetables and dairy
products direct from our own farm.
2. Southern dishes prepared by the best of
Southern cooks.
3. Airy, attractively furnished dining-room kept
15 degrees cooler than city temperature.
4. Quick, polite, interested service at all times.
5. Prices that will appeal to you?seven-course
Table d'Hote Dinner. $1.25.
6. Centrally located within five minutes' walk
of theaters, shopping district and the White
We Specialize in Sea Foods
A la Carte at All Meals.
Owner and Mznafcer
The next issue of the
T elephone Directory
goes to press on
The Chesapeake and Potomac
Telephone Company

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