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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, August 20, 1920, Image 1

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Only Strong Counter Attack
Can Save Reds From
Crushing Defeat.
Appeal to Russ to Dethrone
Oppressors in Return for
Aid, Finds Favor.
(Copyright. 1#30. by Public Ledger Co.) ?
Washington learned officially yesterday.
from American sources in
Warsaw, that the military tide on
the Polish-Red front has turned in
Poland's favor.
In a dispatch dated Wednesday,
August 18. the United States charge
d'affaires in Warsaw. John Campbell
White, telegraphed the State
Department that "unless the Bol(shevist
army is able to organize
a strong counter attack. It is on
the verge of a severe defeat." That
reassuring information was corroborated
by news received by
Prince Lubomirski. the Polish Minister.
r. 8. Mfvuute Hits Home.
Coincident with the revival of the
Poles' battle fortunes, and perhaps
in considerable degree responsib'e
for them, comes the important news
that America's appeal to Russian
nationalists to renounce Bolshevism
is soaking in. I am
enabled to slate that during
the past twenty-four hours word
has reached the United States
government from its "observe*s" at
various points along the far-flung
Russian frontier that our message
to patriotic Russia is striking home.
The remarkable fact is chronicled
that it seems to be appealing
to non-Bolshevist and Bolshevist
elements alike. .
Indisputable proof is in hand that
our invitation to genuine Russian
Democrats to dethrone their Red oppressors
and accept the proffered
aid of the United States in rehabilitating
their country is creating the
kind of impression we want it to.
ar?aw Still in Danger,
r Military authorities in Washington.
who have hitherto been conspicuously
accurate in their gauging
of Polish-Russian military developments,
warn against too optimistic
Our military experts are not yet
realy to predict that the Bolshevist
army has shot its bolt. There is
still the possibility that Brusiloff
will turn and counter attack. Much
is thought to depend on the ability
of the Polish government to furnish
its army with an incessant and adequate
stream of munitions.
Navy Improves on Wireless
Operation of Ships Germans
(By 1 nlverul Serrlce.)
^ The German secret of operating
f a battleship at full speed by wireless
has been discovered by the
Navy Department. By means of
tests on the battleships Iowa and
Ohio the plan has beeii so much
improved upon that it has become
practically American.
This was learned from high officials
of the Navy Department today.
The tests have been in progress
on the American battleships during
the past six months. It is understood
they have been more than
gratifying. The Iowa and Ohio are
obsolete vessels, but of sufficient
tonnage and .?peed that a successful
test with them means success
With the largest vessels afloat.
practical application of the
discovery will make naval warfare
of the future sharp and decisive for
the government that can monopolize
the invention. This government
knows that England. Japan
| and France were aware late in the
war that Germany had solved the
principle of the problem.
It was with this invention that
Germany hop<>d to destroy the British
navy. ^
Hi >m out. Pleas*:" yelled the
shepherd in blue. *
A flock of citizen sheep scrambled
out. and another flock scrambled
aboard. Ding-ding! The
cattle cars of the Manhattan Elevated
rattled away, and John
Perkins drifted down the stairway
of the station with the released
John walked slowly toward his
* flat. Slowly, because in the lexicon
of daily life there was no
such word as "perhaps." There
are no surprises awaiting a man
who has been married two years
and lives in a flat. As he walked
John Perkins prophesied to him*
L v
Fan Falls Dead
As "Babe" Ruth
Wings a Homer
(By I nivfrail S*rrW.)
New York, Aug. 19.?Babe
Ruth stepped to the plate In today's
game at the Polo Grounds. ;
? j
There was a hush of expac- J
tancy. One man leaned forward
in hfs- seat in a box. tense with
Bat met ball with a crack, and
I the spheroid sailed out toward
| the farthest bleachers for a
I homer. The crowd yelled?al
but the man in the box. H j
slumped forward, dead of hea^t ;
j failure.
Papers in his pocket identified |
him as Theodore Sturm. Belroae
L. L
17 Taken from Prison on
Stretchers and Transferred
to England.
? By I nivrrul Sfrricf.)
Dublin. Aug. 19.?Seventeen Irish
hunger strikers, two of whom were
unconscious from lack of food and
I two others so weak they could not !
fwalk. were removed from the Cork j
'jail today and started for England. |
I They were carried from the jail on!
' stretchers.
! . i
London, Aug. 19. ? Terrence McSweeney,
lord mayor of Cork. Ire- |
jland. who was arrested, tried and!
ifcund guilty of making a seditious'
utterance, was sentenced to two j
years in prison, the government an- j
jnounced today. He is hunger strik- I
jing His wife, in Cork, has been j
'warned of his condition. She is hold- j
ling herself in readiness to go to!
'him should he grew weaker.
Paris. Auk 19.?More than 1.000,I
000 emigrants in the United States!
want to return to Kurope, accord-i
I ins to a Serbian official in Paris.!
j who is arranging a commission to |
I go to Ameriea to prepare for the j
| repatriation of $00,000 Jugo-Slavs,
I said to have signified their wish to!
j return to their native land. I
New York. Aug. 19.?S. Montgom- j
iery Roosevelt, noted artist and
j painter. 65 years old. dropped dead
. this afternoon in the lobby of the
| Knickerbocker Club. Mr. Roosevelt
I was a cousin of the late Col. Theo|
dore Roosevelt.
New Way to Put Up
Invented by Printir
Makes Lickim
j The printing of millions of dol-1
? lars of postage stamps by the rov- j
? < rnmcnt of the United States cacti J
j year is being revolutionized by an I
! ingenious process just perfected by
J lianjamin R. Stickney, 1432 Madison
j street northwest,' expert mechanic I
| and designer of the Bureau of En;
graving and Printing. For about I
I seven years Stickney has been de- j
! veloping the machine in a quiet of!
fice within the closely guarded
i walls of the Bureau Building.
Under the direction of James L.
Wilmeth. director of the Bureau of
, Engraving and Printing, a sufficient
; number of machines applying the j
| Stickney method have been installed 1
I to produce approximately 23 per {
cent of the total output of stamps, j
So Fear of Contagion.
The most interesting advantage '
! of the process is that it produces I
! postage stamps so &arutarily lhat
j they may be licked with as little
j fear of contagion as in drinking j
I pasteurized milk. Furthermore, the j
; stamps go through a heating process |
j in order to dry the gum on their j
i backs before they are mechanically |
twirled into rolls.
By the old method of printing j
* stamps, the final product is in the'
yjujM 7
self with gloomy and downtrodden
cynicism the foregone Conclusions
of the monotonous day.
Katy would meet him at the
door with a kiss flavored with
cold cream and butter-scotch. He
would remove his coat, sit upon
a macadamized lounge and read,
in the evening paper, of Russians
and Japs slaughtered by the
deadly linotype. For dinner there
would be pot roast.a salad flavored
with dressing warranted not to
crack or injure the leather, atewed
rhubarb, and the bottle ot
strawberry marmalade blushing
at the certificate of chemical purity
on its label. After dinner
Katy would show him the new
Miners' Strike, Due in September,
Almost Sure to
Result in Bloodshed.
Lenine Believed Back of
Plan of Labor to Seize
'Washington Herald-Public Ledger
London, Aug. 19.?England today
is experiencing the spectacle of a
dress rehearsal for revolutionary action.
The government fully expects
the miners to strike early In September.
The mine leaders have submitted
demands which neither the government
nor industry will consider, because
to accept them would be equivalent
to placing the control of the
mines in the hands of the miners.
Furthermore. the mine ieaaer>,
backed by the responsible labor
chiefs, desire to measure their
strength with the government. l?abor
is anxious now to bring on both
an industrial and political crisis,
hoping by means of strikes and a
possible general election to gain
control of the government.
Try to Smuggle Ammunition.
The Public Ledger Foreign Service
is informed by most reliable authorities
that attempts have recently
been made to smuggle ammunition
into mine centers, and while the
miners are undoubtedly ^rming anu
preparing in some localities to take
the mine properties there is another
very powerful secret organization of
former officers and citizens who are
also arming and preparing for the
crisis, to help the government when
it calls for assistance. This organization.
which is known as the council
of defense, is an outgrowth of
the citizens' body which carried on
during lust year's great rail strike.
While the council of action is
planning to supersede the government.
the council of defense is
building up an organization of
citizen volunteers to do the work of
the strikers and carry on.
Hand of BolsheviatM Seen.
If this threatened revolutionary
outburst were confined to (Jreat
Britain there would be little cause
for? alarm. Hut events in England
are closely connected with Russian
propaganda. There is not the slightest
doubt today in minds of the government
but that Lenine, through
his trade representatives here, is
guiding the revolutionary movement
in England. I understand the government
possesses full information
showing that Krassin and KamenefT
paid the representatives of the Daily
Herald 620 Chinese gold bonds of a
nominal value of J mo each for controlling
the policy of fhat paper.
(Copjrifbt. 1020. by Publi.- ledger Co.)
Postage Stamps,
ig Bureau Man,
I Process Germproof
form of sheets from which stamps
are plucked to be sold, or in booklets.
Stamps printed in this manner
pass through many human
hands before they reach the postoffice
and more before thev reach
the ultimate licker.
Mr. Stickney has perfected a
method whereby the stamps are
printed. gummed. and perforated
and put into rolls with an almost
negligible amount of human assistance.
The stamps when first completed
are spun into rolls a foot
long and little less than a foot in
diameter, representing several thousands
Of dollars' worth of stamps.
Then they are spun into smaller
rolls of 500 stamps and sealed.
?rings Great lOeonoiuy,
Another important advantage is
the tremendous economy effected
The three machines at present in
use are producing about >'.000.000
stamps a day. The new method requires
only three separate operations.
while the old process requires
Mr Stickne-y. the Inventor, has
been an employe of the printing and
engraving plant many vears lip
now devotes his chief time to designing
new machines. There are
a' Present in that bureau some 300
odd tons of machinery which he has
designed for other purposes. In official
recognition of his services he
recently received a handsome promotion.
P*tch in her crazy quilt that the
iceman had cut for her oft the
end of his four-in-hand. At halfpast
seven they would spread
newspapers over the furniture to
catch the pieces of plastering that
fell when the fat man in the flat
overhead began to take his physical
exercises. Exactly at 8 Hickey
& Mooney, of the vaudeville
team (unbooked), in the flat
across the hall, would yield to
the gently influence of delirium
tremens and begin to overturn
Chairs und#r the delusion that
Hammerstein was pursuing them
with a $500-a-week contract. Then
the gent at the window across
the air-shaft would get out his
Reds Teaching
Cause is About
U.S., Says C
(By Public I-ed*er.)
Deliberate propaganda is at work
in the heart of Europe to convince
j Red elements that the United States
| is about to go over to a communis*
: tic, socialistic, semi-Bolshevist form i
j of government That Action is spread
. broadcast to a considerable extent
j by so-called Americans born in
I Eastern Europe, naturalised in the
j United States, and now agitating
J throughout their native haunts unj
der cover of American passports.
iThe forces of Bolshevism, within and >
i without Russia, are capitalizing this
|"news" to the fullest possible exJ
tent to bolster up the totterliig Red
Information to the above effect
Seventeen More Points
Taken in Drizzle on
Olympic Track.
(Olympic Champion and ruirersal Service j
Kiaff Correspondent.)
Antwerp. Aug. 19. ? Although a;
ichilling drizzle lowered the spirits,
'of all contestants at the Olympiad j
ftodav the performance of the AmerI
ican entries in all events brought;
cheer to their teammates and pup-I
' porters. Tonight the American team.1
iafter piling up a total of 17 points'for
the Tluy. is that many more in i
; the lead of Finland, our nearest;
| competitor, who failed to place a
|man in any event.
Th& rain had fallen all last j
night and the track, which has
j been slow at all times, was harder,
j going than ever. The breeze. |
which blew without a let-up. was
chill and cutting. It was no day i
i for slight-built wn, and that was I
demonstrated in every race.
Afternoon (ioins Hard.
All of our men who qualified for;
I the 400 meters had easy heats in'
! the morning and did not feel the'
j running, but in the afternoon it'
, was much harder going and the
j four of us complained of being
j very tired, although we had not
i njn at any . rcyuacdVbreaking speed,
i f feel that the 400-mettfr men will
'run much better lhan in today's*
traces, should we all get into the.
i finals. Rudd. the remarkable'
South African, did not look so good j
J today. Hp was very leg-weary in ;
the semi-final heat, which was won!
by Shea. Three hard 800-meter |
races have told on him. He was'
j fit on the first day of th*? m^et but j
[ could not hold the parr through i
all the racing he has been call^di
| upon to do.
\ nulterw Had Easy Day.
All the vaailters did was hop
j over thr required twelve feet, ae- '
complished by our men without any
; trouble. 1 am sure they will give
i good accounts of themselves.
1 Fred Fall* r looks the best of our
i distance men. He did well in the
I 10.000-metrr heats today. GuilleI
mot. of France, winner of the ,'?.O00!
meter race, was in this heat, ks was
I Bachman, of Sweden. While 1 do
j not believe Faller can compare
! with such runners as these he will
place in the final race.
Our sprinters, today, were given
j no trouble in their first heats. Paddock
looked exceptionally strong.
Woodring was substituted for
j Scholz and looks as though he
! would give a good account of him!
j The victory of Pat .Ryan, giant
i Xew York policeman, in the ham|mer
throw; the record of the American
runners In taking all four heats
I in the 200-meter dash trials: the
| performance of our quarter-milers
j in winning four out of five of the
trials of the 400-meter race, all went I
1 to overcome the deadening effect of j
'the weather upon the athletes who i
'were not competing today and upon
j the handful* of Americans among!
Jthe scattered few who braved the
'elements to witness today's events.
Only Third in 1 ,">00-meter Run.
i These performances also did much
j to overcome the disappointment over
the failure of our men to get better
'than third place in the 1,500-meter
j .
who's loo:
Over the once reigning house
f or down thruogh the long line o}
curse of insanity zthieh has now e\
j trouble start?how did they try io
ine Radziwill has dug deep into la
. Read the
fiute; tjie nightly ga$ leak would
steal forth to frolic in the highways;
the dumb waiter would slip
off its trolley; the janitor would
drive Mrs. Zanowitski's five children
once more across the Yalu,
the lady with the champagne
shoes and the Skye terrier would
trip downstairs and paste her
Thursday name over her bell and
letter-box?and the evening routine
of the Frogmore Flats would
be under way.
John Perkins knew these things
would happen. And he knew thn?
at a quarter past eight he would
summon his nerve and reach for
bis hat. ancj that his wife would
deliver this ej^pech in a querulous
ltoTriumph in
?o/. Easby-Smith
haa Just been brought to Washing- J
ton by an authoritative American
observer, Col. James & Easby-Smith.
former president of the District of,
Columbia liar Association and a tern- |
porary army officer from 1917 to ,
1919. Col. Easby-Smith, who was i
awarded the Distinguished Service
Medal for his work in connection
with the administration of the se- |
lective service law and was later
on active service overseas, returned
to the United States this week from
a three months' trip on legal business
through Central and Eastern
Europe. Much of his time was spent
in Poland, and his mission brought
him into intimate contact with the .
most reliable sources of information
concerning events in Red Russia.
"My most astounding observa- j
tion," said Col. Eaaby-Smith. "was ,
the existence of a widespread belief,
even among the best-informed 1
people, that the radical Socialists j
constitute a large and rapidly grow- 1
ing minority party in the United j
"Propaganda of this ridiculous ef- ?
Bridegroom Takes Poison
As Officers Come to
Arrest Him.
< Special to W'**hlnsrton Herald->
Cumberland. Md.. Aug. 19?His.
romance of three months shattered
by his efforts to live up to false
claims of wealth he had made to
his bride. R. W. Piggot. of Elkins. |
W. Va . is in jail here on charges
of uttering worthless checks. His I
arrest came after a futile attempt
to end his life by swallowing bichloride
of mercury tablets.
Piggot. married to one of the
belles of this section, pretended to |
be wealthy, and when his bride da- |
manded an automobile, he purchased j
one for her from a local merchant . i
giving in part payment a check for <
$450 This cheek, it is claimed, was j'
worthless. A Keyser merchant says f
he also received a worthless check \
As officers approached the house
to arrest PiKgot he was quarreling
with his bride. As they knocked at
the door he swallowed bichloride
tablets. 11
lie was rushed to the hospital, I
where the stomach pump saved his (
life, lie was then removed to jail.
Parkersburg. W. Vs.. Aug. 19.? 1
Tunneling their way through a t
thick wall, five prisoners, three of ,
them white, slid down a chimney to
the basement of the jail here, and
made their escape. None have been
The men are John Hill and George
Smith, colored, and William Province,
John Williams, and John
Wilcox. All save Smith, who was
charged with carrying concealed
weapons, were charged with thefl10,750
The 1920 census will show that
New York State has a population of
10.750,000. Director of the Census.
Sam L?. Rogers, announced yesterday.
- ,
Tabulators in the Census Office ,
are counting population figures at
the rr.te of 1.000.000 persons a day.
At the close of yesterday's count the
total population for the United
States had reached the figure, 65.- '
OOtf.OOO. Director Rogers has esti- '
mated that the complete count will !
f.'now the population of the United
States to be 105.000,000.
of Germany lies a dark shadow,
f Hohcnzollerns has reached that
ided in downfall. Where did the (
thwart natureT Princess Cat her- ,
story for her strange tale in i
1 i '
; Note Over and Over.
"Now, where are you going, I'd
like to know, John Perkins?"
"Thought I'd drop up to McCloskey's,"
he would answer, "and
play a game or two of pool with
the fellows."
Of late such had been John Perkins'
habit. At 10 or 11 he would
return. Sometimes Katy would
be asleep; sometimes waiting up,
ready to melt in the crucible of
her ire a little more gold plating
from the wrought steel chains of
matrimony. For these things Cupid
will have to answer when he
stands at the bar of Justice with
his victims from the Frogmore
Will Contest Right of Legislature
to Reconsider
Declare $10,000 Offered
Burn, Who Changed
His Vote.
Raleigh. N. C.. Aug. If.?Defeat
of the suffrage amendment
was accomplished in the North
Carolina legislature today when
the house of representatives refused
to ratify by a vote of
71 to 41.
<By I aiveraal Serrlre.I
Nashville. Tenn.. Aug. It.?While
anti-ratificationists were Ui mass
meeting tonight to protest againsti
ratification of the Susan B. Anthony
amendment, suffrage leaders were
laying their plans to prevent a reconsideration
of the ratification vote
when the house meets tomorrow.
Expert lawyers, including Charle*
T. Cates. former Attorney General,
insist the vote cannot be reconsidered
Acting upon this advice, ratification
leaders are preparing to
meet Speaker Walkers motion with
a point of order. It is almost certain
the presiding officer will overrule
the point of order, and the
question will go to the house on
Bribery Charged br AatU.
Rumors of an investigation of alleged
bribery in connection with the
suffrage fight failed to materialize in
the house today. Representative
Burn, who switched to the amendment
between xoll calls, had signed
a pledge not to vote for the amendment.
He voted twice to table the
resolution. When the clerk was preparing
the final roll call he was
Lalled into the committee room witu
L\ L. Daughertv, Gov. Roberts' secretary.
and Representative Joe Hanover.
of Memphis, leader of the ratifirationiste.
Just as his name was
being called'he stuck his head out
of the door and voted aye.
l>eelare fun.noo Offered.
E. E. Murray, of the Federal Land
Bank of Louisville, and C. C. Wallace
made affidavits today that during
the conversation Hanover said
to Burn: "It will be worth $10,000
to you."
Daorherty. Hanover and Burn an
deny money was mentioned.
There is talk of a grand jury investigation.
Antis said tonight they would prefer
charges aerainst four members
of the house who voted for ratification
and who hold State offices. They
assert a State officer cannot sit in
the legislature This question has
never been tested. f
300 Held at Antwerp May
Prove Citizenship by
Discharge Papers.
(By I aivernal Service.)
Three hundred discharged American
soldiers who have been detained
at Antwerp because they could not
chow their birth certificates or prove
their citizenship have been .allowed
tc have passports by showing their
discharge papers, according to a decision
of Col. Moore of the Passport
Divisiati here yesterday.
This decision was rendered after
a long conference between army
staff officers and State Department
officials, and the authorities in
Antwerp, were cabled to accept the
army discharge papers as proof of
This trouble came about by the
fact that these soldiers were discharged
from the service abroad,
married, and now want to return to
the United States but for months
past nave been confronted with the
red tape of the departments. i
Tonight John Ferkins encountered
a tremendous upheaval of the
commonplace when he reaced his
door. No Katy was there with
her affectionate. confectionate
kiss. The three rooms seemed in
portentous disorder. All about
lay her things in confusion.
Shoes in the middle of the floor,
curling tongs, hair bows, kimonos,
powder box. jumbled together
on dresser and chairs?this
was not Katy's way. With a
sinking heart John saw the comb
with a curling cloud of her brown
hair among its teeth. Some unusual
hurry and perturbation
must have possessed he*. for she
always carefully placed t^ieae
Reversal Fills Warsa
Pilsudski Presses Ei
Toward Lomza?F
of Bolsheviki and Ii
With Strongholds.
(By Univet
London, Aug. 19.?Plunging
army today had uninterrupted sue
j according to dispatches received 1
! the Red troops were on the verge
Gen. Pilsudski is pushing tb
| east of Warsaw toward Lomza wil
j Russians who penetrated the area
was reported to have advanced ti
Jersey Woman Victim of
Operation Similar to That
In Detroit Case.
I BlTfrnal Srn ter.)
N>w York. Aug If ?An autopsy
late this afternoon decided definitely
that the woman whose mutilated
torso was washed ashore at Communipaw,
N*. J.. yesterday undoubtedly
had been murdered. The belief
was also expressed that folj
lowinc ih<- murder, torso and limbs
, had been packed into a trunk which
| had been forced open by the water.
^ P- Hastings, medical examiner
of Hudson County, assisted
j by Dr. Otto Scultx. of N'ew Tork. a
j famous expert, aereed that It was a
case of murder but could not say
J how the crime was committed. The
i organs have been removed arvi
t taken to N'ew York for examination
'in an effort to discover if the
I woman died through poison
Workmen who found the body
testified that not far from the body
a trunk was floating The trunk
i was out of reach On the basis of
this testimony it was decided that
j the body and limbs must have been
j Inside the trunk.
Yachtsman Makes Hit With
Prisoners and Leaves His
Finger Prints.
' Br t'afveraal Serrfre. >
Ossining. N T. Aug. 1J Sir
fThomas Lipton went to Sing Sing
j today.
He heard the outer gates clang
^behind him and the doors of a cell
house swing shut and lock?.
For the popular British baronet
land yachtsman missed seeing but
| little of the prison. He was the
j guest of Leon Weinstock, vice pres:
ideat of the State prison commission.
The prisoners gave Sir Thomas
, a rousing reception.
j If anything happens to the America's
cup now. too. the authorities
Jwill know in a minute whether Sir
j Thomas got it. They took his finger
.prints, Bertillon measurements, and
mugged him in the Rogues Gallery.
In making a *?hort talk to the
( prisoners, the English sportsman
: said:
j "I am very grateful lor your rej
ception, boys. There never was a
j man born that didn't make a mis1
take. I've made some mistakes.
- The thing is when we grow older
not to make the same mistake
, again. If I come back to America
j and win the cup. I'll bring it up
ihere and show it to you."
combings in the little blue vase
on the mantel to be some day
formed into the coveted feminine
Hanging conspicuously to the
gas jet b ya string was a folded
paper. John seised It. It was a
note from his wife running thus:
"Dear John: I just had a' telegram
saying mother is very sick.
I am going to take the 4:30 train
Brother Sam is going to meet me
at the depot there. There is cold
mutton In the Ice box. I hope It
isn't her quinzv again. Pay the
milkman 50 cents. She had it
bad last spring. Don't forget to
write to the company about the
gas me tor, and your good socks
w With Prisoners as
lemy in Semi-disordei
viver Banks Cleared
mmense Stores Taker
ahead on three fronts, the Polist
cesses against the Bolshevik armjr,
lere, which significantly added thai
of general demoralization and rout
ie Polish army operating directly
th the hope of cutting off all of th?
i to the north of the capital. He
?enty-five miles.
* Mm Fori. Krlakn
j Th* right bank of the ]owm,
Narew has been cleared and th'
torti at the confluences of the Bui
I and Narew riven retaken. In th.
j Mlawa area the Polish army ad
| vanced beyond Ciechanow with tb.
Bolshevik! In front of them r,treating
without resistance.
A Russian wireless for the firs
U?' ln several days made dlnec
mention of fighting on the rolist
front It said that a fierce strug
gle was going on at Norogeorge
l.kA TIT" lorrespondaat Ir
I thai if t|W'*h the arTn,*i "eporte<
I that if th* drive toward Loma Li
successful all of the Russians norU
of Br?st-Utovsk will be eithar can
lured or forced over the boSe.
J'' i?*t Prussia, where thej
*ould be interned.
center positlona. h.
w *r'' ""Pregnabla. In ralr
?id th^B^*" lhrou??> "ere. h.
*snds of army h" **??
l'riM.er. J?? w .c.
Warsaw is jammed wtih Bo Is heial'm
Pr,rn"8 Thty ,r? coming 1.
almost faster than they can be dis
IfS. .fss
j , -V '-"rnbere. far to the south. th<
Red arm, ,, credited with slig-ht
?ucre,s-s These were mie
(Mbie. ,t lt reported, by the w?Tk
j enint or the defense ic concentrate
j Prog??as near*1 Warsitw!" ~ *
1 Warsaw. Aug i?._ -P,?r, wt? ?
be made at Minsk now."
Otic of the most prominent busline,
m.? in Warsaw made that
; >-iatement today.
When flrst the Red armies came
i flnf- d"wn *" cloom and
ndications of hopelessness Todav
, ^yrything is cheerful and all talk Is
of the Polish counter offensive
Watchman. $400 in Pocket.
Locked Up on Bootlegging
Walter Thomas. 64. ?f 301 F
street southeast, threw caution to
the wind* last night and sold a
quart of liquor to Sergt O. L Davis,
of the Fifth precinct. He vu
promptly arreted on a charge of
violating the Volstead prohibition
act and was locked up at the Fifth
precinct station house.
j Thomas, when searched at the
I station house, was found to have
| nearly $400 in cash in hi? pockets.
I He pave his occ upation as a watchI
j According to police of the Fifth
I precinct. Thomas- arrest was the
culmination of a lenpthv tnv?etigmjtion
into his activities. In Thomas'
home were found several gallons of
j liquor which the police confiscated.
j~ ?~
Re sure and read The U'ashmg|
ton Herald's musical calendar for
: Washington's ir)jo-jr season. This
announcement of important ez-rnts
scheduled for the season about to
open ziill appear on the music p<uje
of The Washington Herald nert
are in the top drawer. I will
write tomorrow.
"Hastily. KATT"
Never during their two years
of matrimony had he and Katy
been separated for a night John
read the note over and over In a
dumbfounded way. Here was a
break in a routine that had never
varied, and It left^hira dated
There on the back of a chair
hung, pathetically empty and
formleaa. the red wrapper wit ^
black dots that she always von
while getting the meals. Her
week*day clothes had been tosaed
here and there in her haste. A
little paper bag of 8er favorite
<?KTiMm>"os rac* aix.
\ ~

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