OCR Interpretation


The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 23, 1920, Image 6

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1920-01-23/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

WASHINGTON HERALD
"published evert morning bt
The Washington Herald Company
35-427-439 Kleventh Street Phone Main 3300
rv.tl.TKH s. ro<.i:rv ; Pmkkut
HRRMAN SCTER central I
KORRIK* RRPHRPRXTATIVRSi
THR PEOKWITH RPEC1AI. AQKNCT . _ ,
Nrw Tork. Vorld Building: Chicago Tribune Building; St. Louis,
P<v?t^Dispatch Bu.ldihg; Detroit. Kurd Uuildlng; Katijas City. Mo.. Bryant
BiilMlni. ,
SUBSCRIPTION RATB3 BT CARRIER:
Dmlly and Sunday. 40 cent* per month; $4.?0 per year. ,
Sl'lISCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL:
Dally and Sunday. ?.) cent* per month: J6.5# per year. Daily only,
rent* per month; $5.00 per year.
K n t e red at the post office at Washington. D. C-. aa second class mall
matter.
Belgium's Recuperation.
The fact that the Belgian government's 6 per cent sbort-tcrm
note issue for $^5,000,000 was oversubscribed in a few hours after its
offering in New York should be an indication to the various Euro
pean countries that capital is available in Ihc United. States, if suf
ficiently attractive terms are offered, and if there is behind it evidence
of earnest progress towards economic recuperation. Belgium is able
to show that.
Despite a greater handicap of destrnction and disorganization
than any country ill Europe, she lias been able to restore her coal
production to over 04 per cent; her glass industry to over 34 per cent;
her spinning industry to about 74 per cent; her agricultural produc
tion is above prewar normal; her steel industry, which the Germans
thought totally destroyed, is restored to 30 per cent. She is gradually
acquiring a mercantile marine. Her people arc at work, and we
hear nothing of Bolshevik agitation, and we do hear on every side
that conditions of life ar$ far more nearly normal in Belgium than
in any of the allied countries. She has no food rations and yet
the cost of living is lower in Belgium today than it is in France or
in England.
Belgium had but a small internal debt before the war, and as
the various allies have undertaken under the treaty to accept Ger
man obligations in substitution for the advances made to Belgium
during the war, she will, if the treaty is ratified, be practically free
from external debt. Of far greater importance, however, than the
question of national debts, either internal or external, is the produc
tivity of the people, and the Belgians are not only using their tools
of production to the uttermost, but they are repairing their losses
with the most astonishing industry.
From the success of the Belgian loan here and the background
behind it. it would appear that there is little likelihood of Belgium
being an applicant for heavy assistance from the United States
Treasury. The announcement of her government some months ago
that Belgium did not want charity, that she wanted only private
loans on fair terms, was the first sign of sturdy independence that
we have seen from Europe, li the other allies followed the lead
of Belgium in displaying to the American people month by month
the progress they arc making in an economic recovery and the will
ingness of their people to work and produce, instead of constant
propaganda in the United States as to their failures and dangers, it
would build up confidence of American investors in their securities.
Nations are like individuals; those who represent themselves as
mendicants in rags may find charity, but.lhcy will not find credit with
investors. The example of Belgium in demonstrating that she is
comprised of industrious workmen, of able merchants and bankers,
asking for no charity, prepared to borrow money on proper terms to
further her business objectives, is worth serious consideration in many
other quarters in Europe.
Postmasters and Politics
Advocates of reform in the Civil Service and exponents of the
merit system may watch closely the first definite attempt to take
the first-class postmasterships from the realm of politics.
A Democratic administration lias appointed a straight Repub
lican, without a vestige of political support, postmaster at Boston.
His major claim to recognition was that he stood No. I on the
Civil Service list in a competitive examination. Singularly enough,
eligiblcs two and tlfrtc were also of Republican persuasion.
It is to be expected that the politicians in both parties will not
view the innovation kindly. The selection for Boston was the easier
tor the administration since Senator Walsh no longer exercises in
fluence on appointments, according to his own testimony, due to
unalterable opposition to the treaty. Representatives Gallivan and
Tague have long since been persona non grata with the Postmaster
General, thus completing the Hub Democratic political delegation
which is voiceless.
' Mr. Baker, it is asserted, has made an enviable rccord as an
executive, hut hi?, commercial activitiesv have been confined to the
leather business. His experience in directing men counted heavily
in the favorable rating he secured from the Civil Service Commission.
Whatever the politicians may sav the general public, eager for
the fullest efficiency in the postal establishment, will not condemn
the policy until it has been found wanting. On the other hand,
there is a general tendency to approve a plan which seems to as
sure the xbe^t man for the job, regardless of his political faith.
In this connection it is interesting to note that the principal ob
jection voiced by the politicians is not that the appointee is incapable,
but rather over the standard fixed by the Civil Service Commission
to determine eligibility. Jf that appears to be the strongest ob
jection it ought to be capable of speedy remedy and the innovation
adopted as a permanent policy.
Sinn Fein Urban Administrators
The combined strength of labor and the Sinn Fein adherents in the
elections just hclj has given them responsibility for government of
the smaller political units of a large proportion of the Irish domain.
There is much that Ihey can do in this experiment that need not
bring them into conflict with any higher officials or with any other
party, unless they go hunting for trouble.
A philosophical student of history cannot but think that were this
experiment to be carried out under normal conditions it might have
a most wholesome effect. It might change radicals into conserva
tives. Unfortunately, conditions arc far from normal on the political
side. Mutual contempt of the warring factions is hardly the best
atmosphere for a new group of inexperienced governors to begin
even the simpler tasks of government.
Nevertheless the governing job that has been sought must now be
assumed; and it will be watched with considerable interest wherever
men feel deeply on the issue. This includes the United States, as
A. G. Gardiner of the London Daily News, has made it his business
to inform his countrymen following a recent visiir to this country;
and a*^ Viscount Grey no doubt will make clear to Lloyd George,
Anglo American relations never can attain a maximum of good
will until the Irish question is met sincerely and wisely by those
who hold the scifies of justice in their grasp.
Henceforth the man who acquires a reputation as a drunkard can
never be called a loafer.
Those disappointed because the^ war did not go on until the
kaiser surrendered arc liable to get their wish.
The Chicago teachers will get their raise in pay demanded
through newspaper advertisements. Another evidence that advertis
ing pays.
Thdse so anxious to solve the "servant problem by proposing an
eight-hour day might start their movement on mother and tec how
it works.
| New York City j
Hi By O ?- Mclllty[! j
New. York, JaV E.-Thought. while
strolling around Manhattan: Old Pau .
the blind whi.k-J?room man. swaying
like a phalned elephant In the crtap
i air. Knows the clawlca. Bee* with
I closed eyea. Yet he la an Argua
Pretty little Clrcaaalan girl clerka
a Turkish rug store. Wonder what *
Turkish rug dealer thli^s about be
tween sales? There's De Casaerea.
the poet. An J a thinker. Began ??
a printer and his knowledge la atartl
Ing. Haa the (ace of a man clambor
ing from star to star. |
Hebrew teacher *oing about ?,
neighborhood to teach the childien
the holy characters. Their poverty Is
proverbial. Yet they get a great Joy
I keeping the rock of Israel from
crumbling. A white tiled rt>arke
place, books too sanitary. Why
not the good old Baiaar of the Ori- j
ent which give. an opportunity to
outwit outbargain uml outch<?jJ,.vll
A vaudeville agency. Alwaya
I queer crowds about the
Hacea tag of years of dally dlsap
polntmeWs. One ?en?e?? "?5*
loyal friendship among theae folk.
|The women paint and Powder but
their faces are kindly *"<Lh?v'
| resemblance to the wanton. WJIT
Ha an actor usually a poor
Maybe it Is because ot*?? supply
his words. Or because he s dream
ing of other things.
! New shop, sprinting up on upper
1 Fifth avenue. Soon It will *
Street for tradesmen only. And the
exclusive hotels are centering on
Madison and Park avenues near the
Grand Central station Mrs. Oscar
? Hammersteln in an electric. She a
going to enter the opera fieldI as
; a manager. Get tired of reading
about Maeterlinck. A great phllos
' ophcr but not worth all the space
they give him. _ , ?
Trees of Ice in Central Park. The
wild ducks never leave the jak"
here. Pool parlors doing a '?nd
olflce business since prohibition.
Saloon loafers fill them. Why do
most people associate I ncornpetenc ^
with pood pool playing. And not
with billiards? It's a strange
world. Think I'll buy at> apple.
The harbor of refuge that the
newly rich of New York And In get
ting awav from a cold and snob
bish world Is the Turkish bath.
In the "hot room" the_y mas make
acquaintances. They lean back in
their steamer chair., draped In a
sheet per lady and a towel per h?ad^
Only their toe. are left to betray
thtir >octal strata and the chirop
odist i* not in the hot room lo
read pasts. Some say the Turkish
hatha are now inhabited by the
rooks and scrubwomcii of yester
year spending their new riches.
They are fat. dumb-eyed. 'onel>
creatures and the bath i. a b ased
institution where one may kill foui
whole hours every
with eyebrows ahaped and hips \i
The passing of Pauline Hall re
calls the halcyon days of "Ermlnie.
\n interesting story comes to light
following her death. She went out
while she was playing a good part
in a Broadway show?a good part
compared with most parts that fall
to the old actress whom the years
have robbed of her public and fame.
No member of the cast of Be
lascos "Gold Diggers" was more
sincerely welcomed than Pauline
llall as she walked on the stage a.
Cissy Kltxgerald. the one-time toast
lof the town, who was now reduced
j to selling soap to the stage folk or
another generation.
Very few of .the audience knew
' her She was a tradition. It was
during the years 1892-9S she star
red. But they knew her by reputa
tion and she got the same rine ns
applause as other members or tne
cast. The third week of the en
gagement she was strifken wltt.
pneumonia.
Bachelor friends of younp Arthur
Loew won of Marcus. who ran a
i pennv arcade in Cincinnati Into a
countrywide flock of theaters, gave
.him a dinner the other night at a
rained night resort. Young l-oew
was married .to the daughter or
\dolph Zukor, another movie mag
nate The dinner was given right
out in the main restaurant and
i moving picture men filmed the en
i tire proceedings. Tills was done
merely for present and future mem
bers of the T.oew family. Several
Fifth avenue church weddings art
being filmed every week for private
i use. ________
THE PROFITEER'S PRAYER.
ny kdnikd vanck cookk.
"Give uk this day our daily bread
With plenteous butter on it spread
And bounteous honey on the top.
i Yet not to lose a single drop.
i "Give us this day our daily bread."
Not only that we may b* fed.
But give us. that it may afford
An added bounty to our board.
"Give us this day .our daily bread "
i All through our hands distributed,
I So that its leaven shall suffice
'To raise the dough and raise the
pricc.
"Give us this day." or let us take
A goodly portion of the cake.
Give us to reach, and reach with
ease,
; The end piece with the frosting.
please!
(Copyright. 1920, N. K. A.)
The Young Lady Across the Way
| The young lady acro*a the way aays
people who own their own home* are
j the beat citizens and Bolaheviam
I would die 'out very soon If we had an
?entirely homogeneous innnilitlT'fti
I ?! BIBLE |
I Translated out of the original!
| tongues and from the edition!
|known an "Our Mothers' Bible.'*!
I I
The Second Rook of Nones, Called
Bxoors.
(CHAPTKR \\l?4 ontlnard. I
II And If he do not these three
unto her,'then shall she go out
I free without money.
12 H He that Amiteth a man. ao
that he die. shall be surely put to
death.
13 And if a man lie not in wait,
but God deliver him into his hand;
then I will appoint thee a place
whither he shall flee.
14 Hut if a man come presump
tuously upon his neighbour to slay
;him with guile; thou shalt take him
.from mine altar, that he may die.
15 f And he that smlteth his
father, or his mother, shall be sure
; ly put to death. ,
16 And he that stealeth a man.
and selleth him. or if lie be found
'in his hand, he shall surely be put
to death.
17 Z And he that curseth his
father, or his mother, shall surely
, b?? put to d^ath.
18 f And if men strive togetriei,
and fnfl smite another with a stone,
or with his flst. and he die not. hut
keepeth his bed
IS If he rise again. and walk
abroad upon his staff. then shall he
that srrioto him be quit: only he
?shall pay for the loss of his time,
and shall cause him to be thorough
ly healed.
20 ? And if a man smite .his
servant, or his maid, with a rod. and
he die under his hand; he shall be
surely punished.
21 Notwithstanding, if he con
tinue a day or two. he shall not be
punished: for he is his money.
22 ? And if men strive, and hurt
? a woman with child, so that her
fruit depart from her. and yet no
mischief follow: he shall be surely
punished, according as the woman's
husband will lay upon him; and he
shall pay as the Judges determine.
23 And if any mischief follow,
then thou shalt give life for life.
24 Kye for eye. tooth for tooth,
hand for hand, foot for foot,
25 Burning: for burning, wound
for wound, stripe for stripe.
26 H And if a man smite the eye
of his servant, or the eye of his
maid, that it perish; he shall let him
go free for his eye's sake.
27 And if he smite out his man
servant's tooth* He shall let him go
free for his tooth's sake.
28 1 If an ox gore a man or a
woman, that they die: then the ox
shall be surely stoned, and his flesh
shall not be eaten; but the owner
of the ox shall be quit. *
29 But if the ox were wont to
push with his horn in time past, and
it hath been testified to his owner,
and ho hath not kept him in. but
that he hath killed a man or a
woman; the ox shall be stoned, and
his owner also shall be put to death.
30 If there be laid on him a sum
of money, then he shall give for the
ransom of his life whatsoever Is
laid upon him.
31 Whether he have gored a son.
or have gored a daughter, accord
ing to this Judgment shall it be
done unto him.
32 Tf the ox shall push a man
servant or a maidservant; he shall
give unto their master thirty shek
els of silver, and the ox shall be
stoned.
33 1t And If a man shall open a
pit. or if a man shall dig a pit. and
not cover it and an ox or an ass
fall therein;
34 The owner of the pit shall
make it good, and give money unto
the owner of them; and the dead
beast shall be hia.
35 , K And if one man's ox hurt
another's, that he die; then tbey
shall sell the live ox. and divide the
money of it; and the dead ox also
they shall divide.
36 Or If It be known that the ox
hath used to push in time past, and
his owner hath not kept him in; he
shall surely pay ox for ox; and the
dead shall be hia oWn.
. / V.
CHAPTER 22.
1 Of theft. G Of damage. 7 Of traspasne*.
14 Of hnrrowlag. 16 Of fornication.
18 Of witchcraft. 19 Of btatiallt/. 20 Of
, Idolatry. 21 Of atraafera. widor?. and
fatherless. 25 Of taury. 26 Of p**dgea.
28 Of reverence to magistrate* J? Of
the first fruits.
If a man shall steal an ox* or a
sheep, and kill It. or sell it; he shall
restore five oxen for an ox, and four
sheep for a sheep.
1 f If a thief be found braking
up. and be smitten that he di , there
shall ao blood be shed for him,
_ (To Ba Continued.)
A LINE O' CHEEP.
* EACH DAY 0' THE YEAR
Br l?hn KrndrlrU Hang?.
THE MINER.
God made him? Well since that's the \
case
Howe'er he lacks In outer grace.
However he inclines to sin.
There must be something Rood within.
And that is why in every man
I try to find what good I can
As Miners seek the gold that lies
Beyond the reach of human eyes.
(Copyright, 1920, by *n?e Ikfilan Newspaper
Syndicate. 1
Such Is Life
As It is Seen
By O. B. JOYFUL
Pa and Ma never have a cross
word to speak to Thrift, one of the
family's young hopefuls.
?ver breaks up hist ChrietmaN to> s.
Never climb* over fences and tear*
l o!tv ;n his pants.
Never throws . a ball through a
window.
And you'd be surprised the way
Thrift can wear his clothes. Why,
he's had that suit two winters now.
ar.d really, it is as good as new!
I'll say Thrift is a dandy kid to
h?\e around the house.
SufTerln* cat*! What's that unearth
ly noise?
Oh. that's little Spendthrift knock
! Ing apart his latest toys. ?
| For Spendthrift is the little rascal
i who puts the biggest dent into papa's
i pc eKc ibook.
j (ioodness sakes! How that puy can
J v ade through dad's pay envelope!
He can wear ? hole In the kn^e1:
of his knlokerbockey faster than his
| 1.1 ether Thrift can wear out the soU*?
i of Ms nhoe.-.
Spendthrift never had a nlrkel that
I didn't jump right out of his pocket
every time he passed a candy store
i This little fellow can devise rttorc
I ways of separating father from his
j loose change than you ^ver heard
I tell of.
! I'll say Spendthrift is a hard-boiled
I egg!
Now wouldn't It be a fine thin?
if somebody'd kidnap little Spend
thrift?
| Let's suspend ifm :aw against kta
I nappers for a while. Just long enough
to give old man Economy a whack at
little Spendthrift!
! Leave the door open, and chain the
watchdog. .
And nail a dime to the front gate.
! That'll attract Spendthrift's at
tention.
' He* can see a dime a mile away
Indeed, his eyesight Is so good that
I he can see pa's pay envelope severn'
weeks ahead.
While he's busy prying thfe dime
loose from the cateppst, mayb*
Economy can grab him.
| Ana tf he does?
4 should worry]
'Round the Town
Jaunting With
Capt. J. Walter Mitchell.
Yet Eve wa* not, we ll take bur oatl.?.
A wholly happy kind:
The moths could never eat her
elothes?
But. oh! The cut worms did
A. K. CLEVENGER
Brtlrr Road*: More Llfffcta.
The suburban citizens* aasociations.
especially those in the Southeast, are
going to make a persistent drive this
winter for roadway improvements and
better lighting facilities. Some of the
toads are reported to be in deplorable
condition. in sad contrast with the
Maryland State highways, with wh.ch
they connect at the District line. That
they are poorly lighted, too, is dem
onstrated, suburbanites say, by the
number of traffic accidents, some of
which have resulted in fatalities.
ROBERT F. BRADBURY, of the
Handle Highlands Citizens' Associa
tion and -father" of Bradbury
Heights southeast, is taking the lead
in the movement in that section for
better roads and more and better
lamps along public highways. At the
forthcoming meeting of the Bradbury
Heights Citizens' Association these I
matters will be given important con- i
federation, the officers say. i
For (iforBrtona Mm. i
The plan to form an association of ;
merchants and manufacturers in
Georgetown?a sort of Board of Trad*,
or Chamber of Commerce?has not I
; beesi abandoned. Tn a letter from I
J/vMES KEATING he say* he has
been i.i touch with G. L. NICHOL#-1
SON. Mineral manager of the Chesa-!
peako and Ohio Canal Company, who
declares he is gravity in favor of an
up-to-date commercial organisation
Mr. Keating says he also has con
i suited with several kading business
1 men of the old town and found them
in*favor of the project. He promise*
I to continue his canvass and later i?- I
i.-ue ? call for a meeting of those tn
j terested.
< omplnint sad < ommmdiiiun.
The mail brought me this note
i from my old regular army comrade.
tlEORGE L SNIDER, of L*ugdon.
D. C.:
"Am pleased to notice an improve- t
ment in the service given by the
' conductors and motormen of the j
jetty and suburban cars. Seems to |
me that these men are entitled. not j
only to credit in empty words, but
(to further cooperation from the
j passengers. I imagine them saying
in their dreams, 'Move up in the
I aisle, please.' which I hear so often
, spoken in pleading tones. Continu
ous offenders, who are notoriously j
(unaccommodating, who cling ?o
1 standing positions where delay and
Inconvenience result, who subject
others to the scent of their *imper
fectos.* should be Instructed by an
officer detailed to lide back :?n1
forth with us occasionally. Noth-j
ing but firm invitation, hacked up
? by authority, can influence them
I ("Complaint has reached me of the
frequent violations of tr*ffic laws at
i Eighteenth street and Mills avenue
northeast. Patrons of the electric;
; cars are endangered by reckless
drivers of automobiles. * 1 have seen
several violations myself, and we
may be prepared to hear of some re
grettable accidents unless the au
thorities take prompt preventive
action." t
I "Uent. Cary D. Allen <Medical Oorp?)?
Detached duty Naval Hospital. Norfolk. *a..
j to duty Marine E*peditloaary Forcea. Santo
Dow inao.
I l.l.ul. John M. Rlonm l>?t.c-h??t
C. 8. 8. L-* *? command I'. 8. 8. " '??
Kn?t*n BnuMPll I- miner - Deta<*a? lie
emltlnc 8t?tlon. Ne? York. lo t). 8. 8.
'"bhh'io Turner A. Ciucwk-Detnrhed t;.
8. 8. H I lo D. 8. 8. H-5.
Enattn Richard K. lirancr -l>cta<-hr<l R?
HUtioV N.T York. .? Hampton
"emIp Walter r. Htoekley?^
8. 8. String ham to conn. f.
Tnrr. and oo board a. wat.h officer when
| "Tteir'Tflpr Klely-IJetaclied
(Station. New York, to I. 8. 8.
liHL Oommand.r t Uarte. ?. M?0"?
|I).Ueb?a n~l.taat nn.al ln.|H?-tor "chin
' err. Bethlehem BtilitouilOtnt < o..
1 to U. 8. 8. Savannah a. enalga and
? "uirt^Dnnlri W. Ketnoa-DeUibnd 0. ??
Pelican If U. ?. ?. Carter
| I.le?t. M A. WrwM).
feoU to mart aanlar ami ????*.
| In the Limelight
Bjr George Perry Morris.
? . x
^ ? ?
The University of Florida la minus
a professor of aoclotocy and political
?ctonoe. The farad r*slmatl?n of
Prof. Newell La Sinn accounts for tMs
The president of the university and
?foots of the Federal Department of
Justice were the Investigators and ex
ooot loners. He was under examination
six weeks The charge Is that bo
"glories In the Soviet Republic of .Rus
sia and hopes for Ita establiahraent In
all the world." The otue on which
the Deportment of Justice worked first I
come to it from mall intercepted by!
the British government in Africa,
where the professor had a correspond
ent with whom he was very frank.
Raiding of his home and papers dis
closed radical economic literature.
The Issues on which academic men
get their dismissals vary from genera
tion to generation. Harvsid once
ejected a president because he war a
believer in baptism by immersion. In!
the vourse of time Darwinism end1
evolution came to he dangerous for
youth to know anything about, and j
W Inched, (he Southern geologist, had
to take up his abode at the University
of Michigan. E. Benjamin Andrew*,
of Brown University, had the flirtit
for his life because a bi-mvtaliM. Mit
chell. of Boston University, lost hia
head because a higher critic of the
Bible. Now it is the man who dares r
to question the present social order,
ond who is tainted with Socialism or
Communism who Is under Are.
IVxry Grainger, the Australian
pianist and composer, never wa*
-?nobbish or offish or aloof either as [
a man or as an artist. But his ex - !
perlence in the war. mingling with
the rank and file of men. 1ms made
him even mellower and more demo
cratic. The sest with which he does 1
Ms part at a concert, the reverence
hs shows for the music of the or- '
chestra and for Us leader, while he.,
Grainier. sita awaiting his cue, are
beautiful to see. after wstching
some of the blase, bored, egoistic
"artists" who fill similar solo roles.
Tart of this wholly admirable at
titude of Grainger's is intrinsic. He
could do nothing else, sb naive,
boyish, unspoiled and sympathetic
with men lb he. But a leader like
Walter Dsmrosch calls out all the
best that there is In a msn. Could
a mellower, nieer mannered, more
unselfish snd more co-cperatlve
leader of an orchestra be imagined
thjy1 this able son of a fine fsther?j
When Damrosch is dominating the |
orchestra and handline it with ai
master's skill. Grainger sits and
openly admires him. When Grain- ?
ger is the hero of the ir.ir.ute. Dam- (
roseh as unreservedly admire* him
The result is fine collaboration ar.d
a superior joint result.
T>on? before Western Ku rope or
North America hearu the wo?d
"soviet" the State of Yucatan In
Mexico, with Salvador Alvarado e*
governor, has pone a long way to
ward giving that State an extreme
| form of communistic government,
with which American buyers of
hemp have had a variety of peculiar
experiences. If. under orders from
farranza. Salvador has now been
arrested, as is reported to be the
rase. It does not follow thst the
Mexican president's animus is
against the theories or methods of
Salvarado. Not at all. The new
constitution of Mexico coes far in
its radicalism. He msy have wholly
perrons I ressons for the srrest; he
may not want a revolution in Tuca-I
tan just now.
'[ ?|
Army Orders
| Col. William T. Johnaton. Ooeral Staff.
I ia relieved from hi* prwat dutiea at head
quarter* Southern Department. and will re
port to t!?e commanding general Southern
Department for duty A??Utait Chief of
Staff for War Plan* and Training
Col. Fr.-d K. Hurhan Gnperal Staff. U
! relieved from hl? preaent dntlea la tkf Opera
tion- MtIiIoi. General Htalf. thi? rlty and
! will pro?*eed io IWmiih. Ma?*.. for duty aa
| Aa?i?taat Chief of Staff for War Tlaoa and
Training.
I (apt. Jeaae 8. Cottrell. t'alted State*
army, will pr*?*e*d from Philadelphia. Pa.,
j to Atlanta, lis., tbem-e to Ckattaaooga.
Tena.. on temporary esty.
The follow ins ??fTl<en are r-lieved from
farther duty at Camp DU. N. J.. are a*-.
?lgne?l to the rifth Ca' airy and a|v<o the
expiration of their present lea*f ??f absence
they will proceed to Marfa TV*., for duty:
Mil. Lucien ft. S. Merry. Infantry; Capt.
tllbb"* Ljke*. cavalry.
Chaplain fVanri* F. Donnelly. T'nited
Mate* army. now at Camp Taylor, ky.. I*
relieved frrmi duty w|fh the Seventh Field
j Artillery and will pro?-eed at Alcntma. Csl.
The following named offh-era sill report
| in prrx-n to tlie pr*?ideat of the examining
board ?-?mtened by the <>>mmandtng general
' Philippine iw-partment for the examination
! of Philippine Scout officer* to determine their
i fltne?? f??r promotion Flr*t Lieut. William
11. Sullivan. Kirrt Lieut. Carlo A. Plvlfotto
Finn I.ieut. Benjamin Sto? ker, First
' lieut. Ana?>ta?-io t}. Ver. Firwt Lieut Rafael
Car< ia y Larro^a Se?x<nd Lient. Robert Som
erSeld Se.-ood lient. Raymond M. Crook*.
Se,>.nd Lient. Jtweph L Waleeka. Se.-ood
i 1<*ei:t. Fred ?L Threatt. Secoad lient. Frank
, D. Iluarte. Second lient. George E. WiUoo
second lient. H?gh T. Bdward* Second
j Lieut. Henrv It. Stromao. Second lient.
William C. Joiner. Set-ond lient. Otho Bur
dette
Tlie following named Infantry offieera will
report in |>er*on to the preaident of the ex
amining h-?ard <-onvened hy the commanding
gener: I Kaatem Department for the exami
nation of Infantry offieera, to determine
their tline?a for promotion- Second l.ieu'.*
Ilandd W. Gould. Second lient. Charlie Q.
lifsey. se?-ond Li^nt. Karri n A. IJtllard
' Second Lient. Howard W. Brimmer. Kmsd
l.leut. Jame? C. Welch.
1 Bj direction of the President, the follow
1 ins named officer* are honorably dim barged ;
a? lieutenant colonel*. t'nited State* army.
oal? : lieut. Col. Delphey T. K. CaMeel
cavalry; lieut. Col. Allen R. Edward- Con??t
Artillery lorp.; MaJ. Tbuma> H Monroe,
infantry: MaJ. Charle* A Mctiarrirle. in
fant ry : MaJ. Stanly t:. San lair-r infantr; .
MaJ. Med<?rem t"rawford Jr.. infantr> Maj.
Frederic W. Itorc. Infantry : Ma.l. Frederick
J. df Kol.an, infantry ; MaJ. Ward E. I>nv?u.
tVmat Artillery <"??rpi?: Maj. Paul J Horton
field artillery: Ma!. I-eo J. Rrler infantr\ :
MaJ. Jamen R. Ha?k*H. loan Artillery
t'orpa; Maj. William M. Ho?*. jr engineer
Maj. l?aac Spalding held artillery; Maj.
Harry L. Flaeher. Infantry: MaJ. Rdward M.
Aimond. Infnatri : Maj. Edward P. Nnye*
Conat Artillery Corpa; Maj David O. By a r>
infantrv . Maj. Alhrrt S. J. Tm-ker. Infantry:
MaJ. Kenneth S Pnrdle Coa?t Artillery
Corpa: Mai. Fruk B. J?irdon. infantry; MaJ.
William K. Br..:ig??er Infantry : Maj. Panl
C Paachal. Infan'.r : MaJ. Frank C SoofteM.
Conat Artillery Corp?; MaJ. tilenn P. Ander
?or. Coa?t Artillery Corpa: Maj. Robert E
O'Brien. Infantry: Maj. William R. Schmidt.
Infantry: MaJ. Clement H. Wright, infantry
MaJ. Panl Murray. Infantry.
Marine Corps Orders.
Capt. A. B. Ja?que?- -Wholly retired from
.Murine Corpa oo January 12. 1130.
Col. Arthur T. Maria - Detached M. B..
Charleston. S. C.. to Santo Douilnfo. D. R..
duty on ataff pf military governor.
MaJ. C. Campbell-Detaehed Marine De
taehment. ( amaguey. Cuba, to M. B. Pnrla
1 aland. S. C.
First lieut. Shaler Ladd ? Detpchsd M. R..
Qnaatlco. Va.. to M. B.. N. B.. GnanUnamo
Bay. Cuba.
Maj. A. J. D. Bid die < Inactive! ?||noar
afcly discharged from Marine Corpa Renerrea.
Capt. J. D. Nerln? Reaignatton accepted.
Fimt Lient. Heary A. Carr- Detached M.
R.. tjrantlco. Va.. to M. B Pari* lalaad.
s. c.
Se?-ond Lieut. K. A. V*la 11 -Deta'hed hend
Muarten-. M. C.. to M. B.. ^wantlco \a
Second Lient. T. M. Cummin**- Tempornn
comnlaakw aa sseoad lieutenant revoked.
Capt. F. B. Roblnaon ? BsnignnUon ac
a. C 2 t.
Wor??l
A??Ll.to? Jafetnry ?
inu r?T "*rtp,u,t~ ?*??? '"?r, I.
-Ttt'es;. v *" "m
0tk" Twnprr.
AakerUI*. ?. C.
?Atlanta. Ci?
All...!, Oto. ii. iV.
???'??* Md
Bo"to?, U(w
n.e.K K T
in.
(fcOT?. Wjo
?Twlaad 0M....V
low....
Dravrr. fate ...
t; i?w.:::
IVtiwlt. (>
Ualroatoa. Toi
"'I'M Mm...
ladiaaapnlia. lad..".
flty, ?lo....
Ultlr *ort. Art..
Aacalra. ?i|
kl'aiphia. Tea.
"oblla. Ik
N'W Orlni. u "'
K*? York x. *..".
fc"
r^ r?
*' *??l. Mlon ?'?
*an rttaHaro. Cal 2
n, " ~
r?wo. Ohio...;;; ;
* 'k.hurr UIm jo
Blfhmt I..I
urt?J ?l?h?. ???.
Events of Today
??" ? v.117 'inb.
\?f th? ler^ri'kr; Jo^ b. JL,,'
?Xr" ?- ?
H"""i ''"*ZZmm a
! ?"? cut, 111 "*? '? tko Cao
for'srsLziii ^ ?
<'Taaization ar B,*?bera of ti)f
itoolrb" - ??*? ??r.bwM
nPbZr :*",u2:
I "Hi ^?trruiBBK-ot at Wiiw? ?- , ,*
mumlt, feater to?Jht Sormtl C+~
?w ?<
?-si?risr- - -
?Wot.tlT, Royal C. J..h^oi ' B*
i-Efs, ?*? ?
attimn Hr ???72JZT' ? '"?**
.ri* ,^*y ?*?ooi.tto, for tl? Adraora
r *>f , r?fr?w,?? Kdomtloa W,.r ?L
^?- h -.11 b'.r a. S?ibt h^*
A.C1<, Patrl ? th- Pohlic LSIS!! '
,Pr?il Ktrata.
St. Joha'a Ixwtg. So. fl. E. A \faa~irt
will meet ton if lit.
Lnreka. No. 4. p.nral Arrti Chant** _,
L ? llou,,t V,,rW No. IS TruTriV^
?????!! offtm, tn.lrtt ^
.is
rri'Kl?|,ip Pfcapwr. X?. IT Ortor
??? Mir. ?lll hold ? birthday Mrt. tonl.ht.
^M.poU. Grotto XWH Corp* ?? ??,
,M (>.,?, nmp, Mo4m*
""""? ?* A?ortr? Will urn toalchl
| Nalioul R'ti#-w. Womoa'a R?,?, ,
.rlalloa. wiu Jirrp Mn iaft,att<? toai^ht.
Club l.'irMlB.
Wa?hiacto? Alux.ai . luh win h.?a a
-mokor ? lh, r.lwrtty C|B|1
Caaaiualtr Rmlro duh. No. ?. win r,r,
? daar-r for clrl raployn of th? Trraraiy
toniffut. ^
| Calrort Cluh will (iro a d>ar? for rtnh
nj'mher* toaifht.
I The K:u? 1'naaclr will (It. , daar* for ^
"*rrW R'V (t fori U<rr toaifbt.
I CoBBDally Rorvlrr rlqb. So. *. will rl~
'iiiTTTr """Qt *' tl'in"""/ Pariah Ball
Tho Bowral Club will hold It'a January
daaro thl? rrouiK ?i 2?on sittMath au*M
north wmi.
('????ally OHai Errata
Miorr Normal I'ommiiaity CfMtr craaa
aiaai will be oprn to aoan aad (tria to
?ifbt.
KlMtvthand and S|tamah rlaaara * ill mKt
111 Allans Normal ( .?mmuniiy Ontrr tonight.
J Thf Park View * omraunitv Onm'* aorial
hlnb will Mw^t t.miflit at th? renter.
\ ,,wt vjMr ?'-?niBionltT Onto i'a < Wfc*r
|rnd rlub will in ret at Ihr ,-rnt-r to
?irht.
IWell ? ..n?munitr Oatrr wMI have Span
l?h aad ?ta??rtnc ?|aane?. ti~ Hawaiian ? Inb
and <-o?nn:iinU.v huriaff tonifht
>\ilnoa Normal t orn muni t? Crntrr t-mrbt
??ill haTf . Ia?r? in Hiatal.. n^%-rt-dar
litrratarr. c>oma?tica aud >m.rnali>.ir.
Thf Bimoy rommunltr Oater .^.)in?tra
will liold a rehearsal tonifhl. A ??ommtiaitT
d?.me. motion |>i< turn* and a m^tinc f thf
Idral Dramatic OaS will b* otkrr ..thitlr*
at thf rrater toalrlit.
Wilson Normal t'oBimunltr Ontrr t<>ntrbt
??III bold a mf+ung of all rMldrv-n aad
junior* latrrratod la rymaaatii-*. rhythmic
I daacing. dramatica and aortal daarinc nt the
rent or. %
I National - 'John r>r*a?nw"
Bclaaco? ? Trimmed in Scarlet.**
(Jarrtrk-'TV Great llluaioa."
Poll's?"?Tilly of Bloomabnry
Craadall a Mrtrofwlttan?Norma Talm.d*e la
*Khc Lma aad 1 Jr? "
Moore. It la'to?Coaatanca Taimadrr ia
"Two Week* "
l^wi Pa la re?"Beloved Cheater*' * with
Idew Podr
Moore ? Strand?Mae Murray ia "A kl rraoa
Maid"
L?ewa'a Columbia ? Ikolorea Cnaalaeltl la
"The Web of Derelt."
fo? an Cvntinitori* vaudeville aad |>W>turaa.
t'raadall'a Kalrkevborhrr- Wallare Beid la
"Hawthorn* ?f the I*. R. A."
R. F KelthWTauAerllW
(Vaadall'a?Charlie Chnplin ia *Vana?."
Moorr a Garden ? *11* Lippirhiad with
Lionel Barry more
??yety?BnrW^qae : "Partalaa Whlrt "
Polly?Buiieeqae; "Some Show **
HEW YORK HOTEL ARRIVALS.
N>w York. Jan. 3,-TSr follow mr
h?*? arrivor! h*rr from Wuhiticion
H T. Cory. Nararrr: W. O Kd rr.
Grand: W. R Kdwarda. P?rh Aimur.
Mra L*o Mrytrn < umb?rlan<l Ulaa
P. lUhbod, Cumhrrlaod. i> Moluaxw.

xml | txt