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Washington standard. [volume] (Olympia, Wash. Territory) 1860-1921, October 04, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022770/1918-10-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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V. S. Food AdmiDittraiioa.
f oi' Squire 'Tatt-r 'low lie gnin' to
be mighty nigh king or de roos'
'mong garden sns« folks. Me alls
kin eat hint as a 'tator boiled, baked,
fried, stewed, cooked wid cheese en
dey gettin' so dey make im inter
flonr; so's we kin "substl-tute" him
to' wheat flonr. He's de ";üb=titu
tenest" of all de vlttles, he sez. •
De udder garden snss folks lak
In guns. tomatues, cabbage en turnips
en squash don't need to git peeved,
•cause dey's gain' to be room in de
pot fo' de whole tribe. Ev'y las'
one on 'em can he'p save wheat en
meat fer de boys dat's doln' de fight-
In' over yander.
I 1
firm. Ce;
Mw 11120-1122 Pacific Ave.
• %
of 10c a button
and SI.OO for a rip
is a distinctive
feature of these
goods: no other
Trouser Maker has
I ever made any
definite offer of a
money consideration
for lack of satisfactory
Tou don't go to
the "Dutchess"
people with your
claim, either; we
pay you.
The trousers
coming in now look
mighty good; there
aer many of the best
patterns of last
year in the hard
finished goods and
they are by all
odds the most satisfactory
cloths for hard
The work trousers
begin with a heavy
Kentucky Jeans at
$2.60 and end with
a heavy All-Wool
Kersey at $6.00.
The dress trousers
are just as '
good as ever, and
that's saying a
Whole lot at this

Every Day
is work day for your savings
when deposited here.
Interest is compounded semi
annually and 6 per cent pei
annum is the lowest rate this
association has ever paid to its
War Savings and Thrift
Stamps for sale at our office.
"A Mutual Savings Society."
_ !
\SA3L W'
() rA* M IMA. WA S 111 X < ;T< »N
1-'.A<>I.K I KI.SHWATI IV Khitoh.wh rriii.isnr.il
Member Washington Newspaper Association
,--y »!..
c:• -; • *
-- vr . SW
Ss 1" 11 *S. lIII'TIIIN I'lt 1( I . Si. ',ll \ Y T All
Many varied opinions, front that of the man who wants to shut the
mouths of all who disagree with him to that other who would Jet all
tongues wag freely anrestrained. have been advanced during the past year
and a half on the question of free speech in war time. What to us seems
to he the most logical as well as the most reasonable discussion of it, in
late weeks anyhow, appears in a recent issue of the New York World.
Commenting on the suppression of certain issues of "The Nation" and
"The New Republic" by the postoffice department, the World says tl at<
"people have a right to think, in time of war, even though they arrive at
unconventional conclusions," and continues:
"It is one thing to punish utterances like those of the I. W. W. lead
ers and Debs and Mrs. Stokes, which incite resistance to the laws of the
country and which are aimed to interfere with the successful prosecution
of the war. It is quite another thing to undertake the Prussianization of
American public opinion by trying to goosestep every citizen's views about
every collateral issue. The intellectual life of the United States cannot
and must not be stifled by such official processes.
"The American people have proved themselves 100 per cent loyal in
this war," it adds, a little later. "The manner in which they are support
ing their government is one of the miracles of the conflict. It is the thing
which has confused and confounded German autocracy beyond everything
else. The public sentiment which is responsible for this glorious support
was formed before there were censors of any kind or before the postofficep
department was empowered to curb or stifle the free exchange of opinion.
» • ♦ This Is a large country, made up of all kinds of people, but it is
quite capable of taking care of Itself and arriving at its own conclusions
about every phase of the war.
"We have made an end of the German propaganda. It is time now to
make an end of the new process of Prussianization which is being imposed
upon the country under the pretense of super-patriotism."
Signing of an armistice by Bulgaria. Germany's Balkan ally, this week
on terms that amounted to an unconditional surrender, marks the first
break of consequence in the Mittel-Europe scheme. Germany's military
might is beginning to crumble. The process of disintegration is not likely
to be rapid for a long time, but there is conclusive evidence that it has
Some of the hardest fighting of the war is still to come, for when the
actual invasion of German territory begins and the scene of war is trans
ferred to German soil, the Imperial government will be able to make a
powerful appeal to the sentiment and interest of the German soldiers. Be
that as it may, troops who have been battling offensively for four years
cannot fight with the same spirit and the same courage when they know
that victory has become impossible and that they must remain to the end
of the conflict with their backs to the wall.
"German people, be hard!" exclaims Hindenburg. That is the ulti
mate appeal, but a people that has been fed on military victory doea not
cheerfully accustom itself to a diet of defeat. That was not the way Hin
denburg himself talked six months ago when he boasted that he would be
in Paris April 1 and that the war would be over in midsummer. Even he
must perceive that it is no mere cloud that hangs over Germany, but the
Twilight of the Gods.
Hertling, the German chancellor, complained in a recent address to
the Reichstag that in a speech some months ago he had agreed "in princi
ple with a peace on such a basis" as proposed by President Wilson, but
that the latter had not answered him. President Wilson did not make a
direct answer to Count von Hertling's speech, but the Brest-Litovsk con
ference answered it when the Germans, repudiating their pledges of a
peace without annexations and indemnities, seized vast provinces ot
Russia and established a peace of conquert through their control of the
corrupt Bolshevik government. Czernin's forced retirement from the
Austrian foreign office was another answer. But the final reply was
made by Hindenburg and LundendorfT when they began the great German
offensive March 21—"right on the minute," as Lundendorff boasted.
For this office, the object of which was to establish peace by a military
decision, the German general staff Jtad been planning more than six
months. The Brest-Litovsk conference was dragged along to mask the
military operations of the German government. Czernin and Hertling
undertook the diplomatic part of Germany's new strategic program. While
they were discussing peace, while they were pleading for peace overtures
that could be considered in good faith, the German general staff was
stripping the eastern front, of its effective troops, massing these divisions
in the west and preparing for the campaign which was to drive a wedge
between the British and French armies, roll the British back to the Chan
nel, enable the Germans to take Paris and impose their own peace upon
the Continent of-Europe.
That was Germany's own answer to Count von Hertling's spe«ch. That
was the answer to which the Imperial German government adhered until
the great German offensive had proved a failure, until the German armies
had been beaten back to their original lines with staggering losses, until
the American army in France had reached 1,750,000 men, with 10,000
reinforcements arriving every day. until the American troops that* the
German general staff treated with fine Prussian contempt had shown them
selves the equal of any fighting men in the world, and until it was apparent
that in the military might of the Republic lay the doom of German
autocracy. Then Germany begun a new intrigue for new answers to new
peace proposals.
The American people once went to the very verge of national dishonor
in order to keep peace with Germany. Having been driven into a war
which they sincerely sought to avoid, having been compelled to mobilize
f.U their military, financial, industrial and ecnomic resources in self-de
fense, having been obliged by events to devote practically their entire
energy to a conflict which was forced upon them, they will not be ready
to discuss peace again until they have finished the job of whipping the
German armies and destroying Prussian militarism by the superior might
of dei#scracy. As soon as that task is done, they expect to have a great
deal to say about the subject of peace, and it will be their own kind ot
"Make your dollars buy a dollar's worth" is a wise slogan for the
Fourth Liberty Loan.
Bankers and economists point out that soon after the close of the
war and long before any of the present issues of war bonds have matured,
a dollar's worth of goods, at pre-war prices, will again be purchasable
for one dollar. They now cost sl. 0 and may cost more before the
war ends.
Dollars put away until the close of the war by the purchase of
Liberty Bonds will multiply not only by their added buying power at that
time, but by the increased value of all government securities. Liberty
Bonds of the first isrue. bearing only per cent, are already quoted
above par on the open market. It is obvious that a SIOO Liberty Bond
bearing 4U per cent interest, will be salable for more than SIOO as the
time of redemption approaches.
There's no better investment in the world—get in on it.
Honest! —
When you take liome a box with a Cloth-
craft Suit in it. you've got a real package
of lionest worth. These splendidly made
clothes have not happened by chance. They
began to be made way back 20 years before
the Civil War.
For nearly three-quarters of a century a
never-ceasing study lias been made of ways
and means to cut down the cost of manu
faeture. In recent study crys
tallized a definite method of Scientific
If you will examine the clothes with the
I I care they deserve you will discover them
CLOTHCRAVT. CLOTHES t0 ' ,e as ' o,l ' s ''' n " vf ilues.
War Savings Stamps are the safest of investments —Buy them daily or weekly.
Our soldiers are winning and all
the resources of the nation must
oa lurunea to support niem—to give
them food, to give them arms, to
give the wounded care, to pay them
that those dependents they left at
home may live in comfort, to give
Ithem safe transport across and safe
passage home again.
No less authority than Gifford
Pinchot has said recently that one
third of the population of the United
States is agricultural one-third of
the men are farmers.
One-third, therefore, of whatever
•lory comes to us in our crushing of
autocracy, will shine In the farm
homes whose atanchness has been
our safeguard. One-third of any one
of our co-ordinated war efforts can
not be allotted to the farmers any
more than any other one share to
any other class.
The farmer muat raise all of the
wheat and all of the meat, without
which our army would be helpless.
But the miller and the packer must
prepare them. The banker must
handle all of the war funds, since he
Is the accustomed channel for our
money, but he cannot provide it all.
Every mail and woman must hava
a direct share of our national war
loans. Vast sums of money come to
the farmer. Instead of the ordinary
forms of Investment, stocks and
bonds, or stocks and mortgages, or
more acres or a better house or
barn, the farmers' money must now
go into Liberty Loans.
For fifty years after peace treaties
have been signed, the great war will
bo fought over and over again
wherever men gather for discussion.
The fierce light of unconcealable
facts will reveal every angle of the
conduct of the war at home and
The finger of righteous patriotic
acorn will point out every man who
helped the barbarous Hun by not
helping America to his utmost.
The record of the American farmer
has been proud thus far, whether
written by him at home or by his
sons abroad. The Fourth Liberty
Loan gives him new opportunity to
pledge his full strength toward
Buy A/jjsEjsk
Don't envy a fighter—buy Bond* and
be one.
Take the Helm from Wilhelm—Buy
Liberty Bonds.
Buy Liberty Bonds—the buy-way to
"Buy the Bonds of the Nation, for
the good of creation."
Twin boys were borr. Wednesday
to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Larson of
Mrs. C. A. Rose went to Portland
the fore part of this week to attend
the wedding of her niece, Miss Heien
Hall, to Captain George Riley, who
has just returned to the United
States as a radio instructor, after
spending eight months on the battle
front in France with the old Oregon
national guard. They left imme
diately for Camp Meade, Md., where
Real Gravely Chewing Plug is
solving the tobacco problem
lor more men every day.
Smaller chew. Better tobacco.
The good taste lasts.
| m Peyton Brand
?J|l' V Real Gravely
I Chewing Plug
a P° uc^ —worth it
Crawly latlt to much longer it cottt
l»o more to chew than ordinary plug
P. B. Gravely Tobacco Company
Danville, Virginia
| Mjj I I1 1 i i
eight or nine inches doep in or-j^
BL and, in fact, furnisli all the iuo
tive power necessary to do your
farming. Immediate deliveries
can now be made on a limited
quantity only. Write us for
Right now is the time for you, Mr. particulars.
Farmer, to place your order for a iyCfllPiM A||ffl|ff|Dll Cf*
tractor, if you wish to be sure of JtIILKIIAR AUIUmUoILL fQ
delivery. llstimwon-shaffer-bcrgoren I
The Cleveland "Little Tank" will «^\
do the work of six horses—it will nKton. AKents tor S ° uthwest Wash-
Baked clean and sold clean
Fresh every day
is the best you can buy
Try it once—you will always use it
Phones 48 and 49
Captain Riley will be stationed.
l'rges Courtesy on Railroads.
John Scott Mills of Portland, a
representative of J. P. O'Brien, fed
eral manager of the 0.-W. R. R. ft
N. lines, was in Olympia Friday
talk to the station employes of t» /
lines on "Courtesy and Attentive-f
Service to the General Public."

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