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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, August 08, 1919, Image 4

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THE WASHINGTON HERALD
rUI^TOJr T. BRA HARD
. PnalttBl K4II?
PUBLISHED EVERT MORNING BT
The Washington Herald Company
<>3-437-439 Eleventh Street
Phone Main 3300,
L M. BELL...... Pnbliiher
B. G. BRYA3TT . Bu?fne?a Maiager
foreign REPRESENTATIVES 1
THE BECK WITH SPRCLAL AGENCY
New York. World Building Chicago, Tribune Building: St. Louis. I
Post-Dispatch Building: Detroit, Pord Building:.
SUBSCRIPTION RAVE8 BY CARRIER:
Daily and Sunday, 40 cents per month: $4.80 per year.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL:
Dally and Sunday. St cents per montli; $6.50 per year. Daily only.
$0 cents per month; 5.00 per year.
C
Entered at the post office at Washinton. D. C.. as second-class mall
tter.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1919.
Whither, Whence, and Why?
B Some folks are fortunate enough, for their own peace of mind, I
to be born "put"
That is, they start out by being' a Democrat or a Repoblican, a j
radical or a conservative, and they never change.
They buttress their soul each year with new belief in the infal-j
libility of their faith, and regard all outside their camp as crooks,
enemies, forsaken aliens, and without hope of a hereafter. Such
minds miss a lot of exercise, and alsq much confusion.
Your true conservative clings to the feet of his ancient idols,
Bnd never loosens his grasp of faith, no matter what storms sweep
?SJver him. Your born radical keeps agitating, regardless of argu
ment, or proof of the error of his theories.
V Most of ns are whipped about by the contending tides; we ebb|
with the safe and sane crowd, and surge with the insurgents.
One day we regard the plea of the suffering wage serf and find|
our heart melting in pity at his sad plight, and the next we get^
mixed up in some riotous strike, called without caase by some fiery
agitator, and as the brickbats rattle from our beans, we feel the tides j
of reform ebbing away and leaving us stranded, gasping on the shoals
of hide-bound standpatism.
Somewhere between the outposts of these two contending camps I
is the line of truth, bat the mass of the people surge and sway back
and forth over this thin line, are pushed by the Bolshevik one day
and by the imperialist the next, until about all the line is good for is
to be an imaginary mark for our souls to shoot at.
Most of the world wants to do the right thing; more so today
than ever, but most of the world has a terrible lot of trouble making
up its mind what is the right.
Neither the communism of riotous Russia nor the high-handed
regime of the Hohenzollerns appeal a? a haven of refnge for a won
dering world; and we find communistic Russia a bit tired of its free
dom and republican Germany bending a more attentive ear to the
pleas of the deposed imperialism.
The chief menace to civilization erervwhere is the fact that no
body feels responsible for what is going to happen.
The worst has happened. Statesmen are beginning to say that
high prices are due to psychological factors.
America on a Spending Spree.
As long as the people will pay, that long will prices continue to
skyrocket. That prices have been advanced beyond all reason is un
questioned. The people have continued to hand out their money
with little or no protest or concern. The producer, manufacturer,
middleman and retailer have taken it. The producer demanded higher
prices because he could get them, and so it has gone all along the
omas E. Wilson unquestionably is a good butcher, and the suc
f his packing business stamps him as a good financier. But
>t of his packing business we wish to speak. It is of his knowl
f present conditions. He says:
?ashington, as is the world at large, is on a grar.d big holiday.
here and everywhere are spending money like drunken sailors,
nus: stop spending lavishly and begin producing if they would
down the high cost of living and bring conditions back to
? hit the nail squarely on the head. Lavish spending, without
?>or.ding lavishness in production, begets abnormal conditions,
e people show better judgment in buying. Merchants would
:n a larger volume of business if the people bought wisely. And
ople would get more for their money.
?endthrift- disrupt trade for the retailer and manufacturer. The
bears the burden.
t us calm down and count the cost before flinging our earn
3 the right and to the left
...irope wants our material, but she also wants our material pros
perity. And the quickest way to get it is to sell us something.
Bela kun has been fired. N'o matter. America has room for a
few more parlor economists who can pose in exchange for victuals.
The "Washington Herald's Ptw-t Today
Rhymes on
When the Band Goes By.
THE PARAGRAPHER'S
NEWS VIEWS.
Will a denatured league contain
even 2.',o per cent of any thing 7?New
York Evening Sun.
Br tDMl\D VAXE COOKE.
Don't you love the leader with the
shako on his head:
Don't you love his uniform of yellow.
Wue and red" B.ela Kun attributes his fall to Len
Drum? a-laugh and fifes a-snuealing 8 failure to aid him. The Russian
Give a chap that gaspy fueling troubles enough of his own ?New
Like a boy a-sliding down the shingles ^orld.
of h shed!
When the band goes by'
Wh*n the band j;oes by!
Ump! ump: umpah* and a hi! yi! yl!
The bass horn is a loafer and he
hardly does a lick.
But the ccrobatic trombone's like a
monkey on a stick!
Don't you bless the merry day that
ever you were born?
Don't you love the cornet and the
hautboy and the horn'
Lorriv* Lordy! h<yw they do me!
How they tickle through and through
ne.
Fill me full of tickle from my dan
druff to my corn!
When the band goes by!
When the band goes by!
Ump! ump' uraph' and a hi' yi! yl*.
O. swing your partners: taahay all!
and honey, hug me quick,
For the scrobaLc trombone s like a
monkey on a atlck:
Have you never noticed when a gre?t
man comes co die
They hold the band down rigidly,
and let me tell you why!
If thev loosed the reed and meial.
If they let the drums un-kettle.
Do you know what would happen
when the band went by?
When the band goes by!
When the band goes by!
The corpse would sit up in the hearse
and hi ugh till he was sick
At the acrobatic trombone like a mon
key on a stick
'"Obpyrlgbt in* >
? Uncle Ichabcd dropped into t<yw*?
veMerriav and ??anted to know what
had become of that exasperating taxi
?*ab man who uj>ed . to dnve a man
LO tlnn. }
i >
Bet a lot of those former army birds
won't burn up the gra.ss in an effort
to grab off some of that army chow.? 1
Philadelphia Inquirer.
A critic in the British Parliament J
thinks Poet Laureate Bridges hasn't!
earned his pay because he hasn't
written a piece about peace. Perhaps
the poet is W'aiting for one-piece
peace.?Rocky Mountain Journal
Another provisional Russian govern
ment asks for recognition, but the
allied governments are still puizled to
know which orphan to adopt?Phila
delphia Evening Bulletin.
Did somebody say that peace pre
vailed in any part of the world? If so
It ahould be located, maisled and put
on exhibition.?New York Herald.
Men's suits are to go up 100 per'
cent In value and hsve pickpocket
proof pockets. But will there be any
thing for the picketpocket-proof pock-1
eta to project :?New York Tribune.
C.en. Ludendorff makes so much|
notae denying that he loat his herve
that he almost drowns out the other '
German discussion of who lost the'
war-Philadelphia North American.
Another Idealist.
"And who is Henry Ford?" asked
Mr. Baker whan examined recently,!
whtcb shows that the Detroit manu
facturer isn't the only person in this
country who is not well informed on
national subjecta.-Philadelph.a In
quires.
New York. Aug. 7.?'Thoughts while
strolling around Manhattan: More]
than 63U.0OO auto* In New York State.
I've aodged ail of 'em/ Hope some
body asks me to lunch today. Waieer
>C- Kelly, the Virginia Judge, back
from England. Heard lie came all the
way lor a steak. Girl with lemon
colored curls and hall stockings has a
son in the war. She looks It!
Famous old restaurant still open. No
patrons. Gives impression of last
night's beer. Flat, stale, squalid.
Hello! A new soft drink named after
Eee Shubert. Soda fountains do not
secern so rushed *.s they were. A
Salamander touching up her lips with
rouge before a drug store window.
Old dowager caught in a traffic Jam
In her limousine knows how to swear.
Feeling for color in adjectives, that
dame. Cayenne and Mustard! First
time I ever saw a Chinaman begging
on the streets. Used to have one only
In Chinatown. Called him "Old Horse
and Wagon." Hope killed him
Wonder whatever became of Tony,
the croucher? Old prise fighter and
sold penny drinks in a hole in the wall
near the Hippodrome. Dreadful doper.
Chewed betel nut and hashish. Some
times a big Jolt bf ven-shl. Knew
Kipling. Also King Edward. There's
Copeland Townsond in a French car.
Cecil Cunningham leaving the
Claridge. Tall, stately, Junoesque.
Hope she notices me. Nope I She
didn't. I?oka like a bad day for lunch
invitations. Still I've seen It start off
worse than this and wind up at the
St. Regis. There goes Mary Hopper.
Fine girl. Brilliant peppy.
Looks like Frank Coates. of Toledo.
Wonder if he put away any? Bunch
of midgets on the way to the Palace.
What does a midget do with his Sun
days? Think I'll go to the movies.
Hope they don't show those pictorial
news things. Get you all keyed up.
Then flash: "Butter making contest.
Sauk Center, Wis." Still they're nice.
Dark and cool.
Add Worst Inward Shudders, iiaird
Leonard, the young lady paragraphia
of the Morning Telegraph, was com
muting into town from the wilds of
Connecticut the other morning. The
train's magazine boy came to a stop
before her chair and looked her over
carefully. Then he selected a periodi
cal from his file and inquired so
licitously: "Woman's Home Compan
ion?" And Miss Leonard is in her
early twenties and Just out of Smith's
Fortunately she had her smelling salts
in her beaded bag
Greenwich Village, after Innumer
able delays saw "The Greenwich Vil
lage Follies." at the Greenwich Village
Theater, and cheered lustily. The most
interesting thing about it to me was
the three young girls I saw smoking
cigars in the lobby between acts. I
followed them around for ten minutes.
Sonia, the cigarette girl, was in a
box. dressed in batik drapery. Bessie
McCoy Davis was the featured attrac
tion. * She is always splendid. "The
Better 'Ole" got its start at this same
theater and moved up to Broadway
for a run more than a year ago.
Charlie Falls designed the scenery,
i Charlie is the only artist In the world
j with bangs. He is not a village-ite.
j The village just amuses him. Bobby
Edwards twanged his uke and sang
I the hybrid songs he used to sing in the
r%d ink palaces when the Black Cat
was in its prime. Clara Tice, the p*n
and Ink artist also had a part in the
1 play.
Investiators of the Evening World
stunned the town last week with ab
solute proof that poison drugs and
patent medicines containing 2Z per cent
or more alcohol were sold from East
Side push carts in the heart of New
York?to be exact, in Times Square.
One investigator bought a patent med
J icine containing 60 per cent alcohol in
front of a former cafe closed because
it could not make ends meet selling
2.75 per cent beer. One push cart, os
tensibly selling oranges, sold $320
worth of drugs in an hour.
Who's Who
? *
in
Our City
CAPT. J. E. MtLftlALi .
"He's one fightin* man!"
When a darky in the southeast sec
tion said that he described only one
phase of Capt. J. E. Mulhall, Fifth
Precinct, forty-eight years a member
of the Metropolitan Policc Depart
ment.
For Capt. Mulhall, slender but wiry
and determined-appearing. at the
proper place at the hight time, is kind
and Just to a decrree unindic3ted by a
rather harsh outward appealance.
More than once has he turned
wrong-doers back to the straight and
narrow with kind usage und good
logic, and many times has he?
Eanged a "billy" over the head of a
lawbreaker who, refusing to listen to
reason, put up a fight when the vet
eran policeman attempted an arrest.
Some years ago when sections of
Southeast, and especially that portion
laying out toward the District Jail,
were the hotbeds for a lawless neerro
element, the name of "Old" Mulhali
struck fear into the heart of a law
breaker.
In many instances the news that hf
was coming to the scene of a disorder
was sufficient to restore order. Anv
older resident of the negro belt to
day can recount numberless tales of
when Mulhall. tingle-handed, broke
up drunken brawls, fights l>eiween
whites and blacks, at the risk of his
life, and the captain bears manv
scars accruing from these incidents.
NEW YORK HOTEL ARRIVALS.
New York. Aug. 7.?Trade repre
sentatives: Woodward & Eothrop, 331
Fourth avenue: Miss A. Thornton, in
fants wear. Miss M. L>. Collins, wom
en's neckwear; Mis? Eber. muslin un
derwear and corsets. J. Oliver Mbque,
cypaLa., ruak- bed*. ? .
"SCHOOL DAYS"
JojK.I -t(unV\
fyoniy 'rf taiK*
dia ^ou, D>?*? * I
[Wy'i SC?r?!
0? hint,
riAt.
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hire &>? *?*>/
toe
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So*h Kit? at I'll
its o*
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c?lte<? Jtou .' J/ov c?n?
t?fc* t?%< an' t? no
frr?ftd o" Sn'j?? '
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3,000 WITNESS !
W.S.S. PAGEANT
Fifty Comely Girls of Ord
nance Department Por
tray Return of Peace.
More than three thousand spectators !
gathered at the Sylvan Theater on (
the Monument grounds last night to'
view the pageant staged for the bene- j
fit of the War Savings Stamps gam- I
paign. by fifty pretty ^irl workers of ;
' the Ordnance Department, under the j
direction of Miss Bessie Louise M< - I
('lellan. Prior to the pageant there j
was community singing directed by
E. F. Daas and accompanied by the |
Marine Band.
i The pageant represented the coming
I of the peace, and the subsequent
pleas sent to America by European
i nations asking for food and fuelj. Be
i cause of the generous response of
America to the supplicant nations, |
prosperity blesses the world with a1
i shower of gold.
! The principals in the allegory were:
j Misses Mary Ackert, Marguerite Mar- j
I tin. Dorothy Beers. Clemice Mowrcv,
! Grey Gibson, Esther Searles, Mary
| Lane. Julia Lauritzen. Lydia Leram
I ler. Bertha Ferguson, Crystal Billings.
Ruth Tinsman. Gene Goral. Kathleen
Treble. Henrietta Osburo. Laura Sils
; by. Harriet Anderson. Bessie McCiel
lan and Mrs. Mary Scott.
others who took part were: Misses
Brown. McLeod. McLaughlin, Ham' ,
; sell. Abel. Tinsman. Scully. Pergande, I
, Marshall, Hill, Boeder. Creque, Will- j
1 iams, Gaylord. Endicott and Simmons.
| The comnrtttee in charge of the I
pageant included: Miss McClellan. di
rector, Lieut. J. M. Carter. George L.
j Brown. E. P. Daas, Miss Hoaenbloom.
' Miss Mabel Evans. Miss Billings, 1
| Miss Grace Rice, and Miss Smith.
Auto Bank Bandits Put
Up Fight With Pursuers
Atlanta, Ga? Aug. 7.?Four auto
bandits today raided the Farmers
and Merchants' Bank of Duluth.
near here. After locking the cashier
in the bank vault, the men. closely
pursued in autos filled with officers,
headed toward Atlanta. Bank of
ficials estimate that $900 was stolen.
Shortly before noon, reports stated,
the bandits engaged in a pistol bat
tle with a posse near Stone Moun
tain. All roads entering Atlanta are
closely guarded.
Armenians Almost Wiped Oat.
Ninety per rent of the population
! of interior Armenia has been ex
terminated by the privations, exile
and massacres incident to domina
tion by Turks, according to a sur
vey made by Maj. William S. Dodd.
Montclair. N. J.. of the American
Red Cross Commission to Palestine.
It was announced last night at the
i Red Cross National Headquarters.
OPHELIA'S SLATE.
i
LODGE WARNS
4 BIG POWERS
Other Powers Shall Accept
U. S. Reservations to
League of Nations.
Antileague Senators served notice;
in the Semite yesterday that they
will not permit the peace treaty to
be ratified unless participating na
tions stand ready to accept the
Senate's reservations on the league
of nations covenant
Senator Lodge, republican lead
er. voiced the feeling of opponents
when he said:
I hope when these reserva
tions are pat on we shall provide
that they shall be accepted by the
other four great powers at least
before we become members of the
league."
Senator Borah said
A number of us are not going
to rest on mere reservations which i
will be made effective by the si-1
lence of any other powers."
These statements were made dur-'
ing a running debate between Sen-]
ator Kellogg. Republican, and Sen
ator Pittman. Democrat, in which j
the latter took the position that the
Senate after ratifying the treaty
might adopt a resolution explaining
the conditions upon which it was
ratified. Senator Kellogg insisted !
that this would not do. that the!
reservations must be made part of
the resolution of ratification. He
declared the Senate should make a
binding declaration to form part of
the ratifying resolution, and added
"I cajinot believe that any other
power will object to these reserva
tions. Certainly no nation would, for I
a moment, permit the council of the '
league of nations to pass upon its j
domestic and political questions."
Senator Walsh. Montana, introduced !
a resolution directing the Senate Judi- j
ciary Committee to investigate ajid
report to the Senate whether there is I
any constitutional bar to the United i
States ratifying the treaty by which i
this government promises to deiend |
France against unprovoked German
aggression
Opponents of the French treaty now j
before the Senate maintain it is un- J
constitutional.
BATTLESHIP BREAKS
PROPELLER SHAFTi
The battleship Rhode Island broke |
her starboard propeller shaft. August I
4, 673 miles from Balboa. Panama
Canal Zone, the Navy Department
announced yesterday. The ship's tiller |
room was flooded but there were no
casualties.
Mason Heads War Loan Board.
Secretary of the Treasury Gla^_
yesterday appointed John H. Maoon,
of Philadelphia, director of War T^oaji
Organization to euccced L?ewis ,1s.
Franklin, resigned.
He will take up the work Aug. 15.
BAND CONCERT.
U S Soldiers' Hc*ne Band- b%'iar in^ at 6
o'clock, John R M. Zimm* rmana. IXnctcr.
L March, "RoTOftraxg'" Lithsow
2. Mod ley overture, "The R*wt Yet". .Taylor
(Popular Song Hits.}
3. Caprice, ' 'The Interrupted Ronlerrou?"
Goublier
4. Gams from "The Barry of Bally more''
, ? Olcoti
5. Ft** TkK, "Tokio" Mills
* WaJtz Suite, "Kroil ? Bail-KUen*?"
- L?imfcye
"Heart Breaking Baby Doll"
Mitchell
"The Star Spangled Banner.
I TAILOR ]
McConville
Woodward
Building,
ijth and
H Streets.
Room
?<?? -a*
J
j IP
"Men who haTe made
big money as a rule are
the most economical buy
ers of clothe*," said a
banker the other day.
Tailor McCooriKe bouts
of a real liat of money
roakvra on his rr*t*r of
patrons. There ? a tip
for jou.
A LINE 0' CHEER
EACH DAY 0' THE YEAR
My John Krndrtrk Baogi.
< oyjnglit. 1919, tiy the Med are
Sjiidicaxe. i
THE SURPLUS.
I * annot feel my work Is o'er
If when I've tilled my acre small
I hav?- not toiled a trifle mere
Responding: to my neighbor's
call.
If there b' time for me to spare.
If cxcess lipht remains for me,
*Tis not for waiting, but to share
With those who struggle help
lessly.
? " ?*? ?' ' ? ? ?? A ?
Packers Will Assist
Inquiry, Says Wilson
Thomu E. Wilson. president Wilson
& Company, and chairman of the ex
ecutive committee of the Institute of
American Meat Packers, made the
following statement today:
"In view of statements credited to
me In commenting upon the action of
Attorney General PaJmer in directing
action against the meat packer*. I
wish to correct certain misstatements I
regarding that action.
"I made no atatement to the effect
that the Department of Justice would
get no satisfaction from the packers
"Such position is not in keeping j
with my disposition nor that of Wll-1
son Sc Company. On the contrary. 11
cannot emphasize too strongly that
the Department of Justice will have
the fullest co-operation Xrom ua
"I am perfectly willing to submit the j
entire proposition to them and am'
not fearful as to results * hen the1
full story nown."
District Priest Leads
K. of C. War on Radicals
Buffalo. K. Y.. Aug. 7.?The Knights j
of Columbus, in flnaj session here to- ;
'day, unanimously adopted a resolu
tion expressing sympathy with the
aspirations of the Irish people for a
government of their own choice."
For a supplementary educational
system to be employed In combating
| Bolshevik ideas, the convention voted
$50,000. The committee in charge of
the movement Includes the Rev. E. A.
Pace, of Washington. D. C.. and M. J.
Downs. Johns Hopkins University.
Senate Dry Bill Ready.
The Senate Judiciary subcommittee
yesterday completed revision of the
prohibition enforcement bill and plans
to report it to the full committee on
Monday. The Senate bill tiaa been
revised to conform with the Volstead
[bill passed by the House, except in
I some minor provision^.
I
Worae Than Kitchen Pobce
I Wilmington. Del.. Aug. 7?Sergt.
Devenish protests against such details
as one he has Just completed for it
I' is not as easy as it sounds. He caught
all the butterflies In the rotunda of
the Municipal Building.
PEACE FORCE ?
OF 1,250,000
NEEDED-MARCH
Chief of Staff Tells Senators
War Department Would
Prepare for Emergency.
The War Department bSieves a new*
military policy ahould be adop.Ml,
which -will not And the country atsjit,
In the state of unpreparedm we had
jet the outbreak of the war." Chief or
Staff March told the Senate Military"
AfTaira Committee yesterday.
An army of 1.2&0 ,<JM> men. partly
reaerve forces waa advocated by?
MArch.
Military official* are divided between,
! compulsory service and universal
training, he aaid.
Secretary of War Baker favora uni
veraal military training. Senator N?w
1 told the committee
March said it would coat SMQ.OOT
a year to maintain the peace army;
of 500.000 roen and a system of uni
versal training as proposed in th?
War Department program
Universal training. March pant,
would coat tS4.O06.SOO, while the danc
ing army on the ba*ia of present p^jr
would cost IT!>i.6e0.(X>0 a year
Geu. Pershing. Gen Leonard Woo*
and other advocate* of universal
training will be called before the com*
; mlttee aoop
Sugar Company Head
Faces Profiteer Charge
Pittsburgh. Pa., Aug 7 ?Th*
fourth arrest in the government
round-up of alleged sugar profiteer*
in this district waa expected today
when George W Sheehan. Chicago
president of the Central Sugar Cuin?
' pany. arrived here.
According to Department r>f .Tu??
ticc officiala. Sheehan. who has be* n
' in Philadelphia, agreed to corne t j
Pittsburgh and surrender to a wai
rant isaued yeaterday for his arret-%
For Luncheon Today?
Drop into the Ashmore. The cool, resttui surroundir.es
will please you and provide a pleasant mid-dav relax
tion, and at the same time you will be delighted with the
excellent cooking and delicious di'hes our Menu p-o
vides. Suppose you do this today?we know youU be
12th and E
Su. N.W.
? ?? - \ J* ??.?* , i'. \ ^
'*S*VV *:?'*
? ? ?V? - ? 7%k
EPT secret
and special and
personal for
you is
WRIGLEYS
in its wax-wrapped
sir-tight package.
A goody that is
worthy your lasting
regard because ot
its lasting quality.
Three flavors to
suit all tastes.
Be SURE to get
WRSGLEYS
Sealed Tight
Kept Right
The Flavor Lasts

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