Painting the Kaiser.
Bread Before Meals Waste.
War and Labor Arbitration.
K yon put a bell on rat and
torn him loose In the ham. the
other rats leave. If a few German
prisoners could be trotted up and
down the United States, treated
kindly, allowed to gaze on the
dreadful, fear-inspiring face of
Roosevelt, and listen to the rea
sonable words of President Wilson,
such Germans, set free in their
own Fatherland, would spread
What will the Kaiser do with
Venice it appears that the city
must fall into his hands.
We know what his ancestors,
other barbarians, did with such
cities and their art works.
The Kaiser may see in one of
the palaces a painting of Heaven,
Purgatory, and Hell by Titian.
In each place, the painter showed
hfs -wife, that, wherever fate
might send him, his wife'might be
One picture will do, when it
comes to painting the Kaiser and
his final abode.
You have seen "Dick's Pet,"
which is the affectionate name
painted on the side of the iron
machine that has been digging a
ditch in the ground at Pennsyl
vania avenue and Fifteenth street.
Take your small boy, show him
how that machine works thick,
steel teeth slowly dragged by a
chain, cutting' through earth,
stones, and concrete work.
And while you preach to your lit
tle boys about power and persist
ency and the mysterious fact that
coal buried under the earth mil
lions of years ago does that work
PKEACH TO YOURSELF.
As "Dick's Pet" went digging
into the ground steadily and slow
ly, toward the United States
Treasury, so the United States
must steadily, slowly dig its way
toward Berlin, and our misguided
competitor, the Kaiser.
"Dick's Pet" seems to stand always-
in the same place. But
"Dick's Pet" moves, and nothing
"Uncle Sam's Pets" will move
the same way on. the other side of
the water, and the nation must be
content if the moving seems slow.
Mr. Hoover, in order to save
bread, please make this rule.
Tell the restaurant and hotel
keepers- est -to put any bread or
butter on the table until they
oring wiw it toe meal ordered.
The average man" to "keep him
self busy, while waiting for what
he has ordered, eats enough bread
and butter for an entire meal
It will be a favor to him to
It Is officially -announced that
Major Lewis, of General Pershing's
staff, killed himself superfluous,
we should say In these times. And
equally superfluous the announce
ment that an unfortunate, mis
guided, sincere girl, Alice Paul, is
attempting to starve herself In
Jail because she and her friends
are not permitted to annoy and In
sult the President of the United
States, whose urgent Indorsement
of woman suffrage Is responsible
for woman's victory In the State
of New York. ,
It is said that German colonies
in southern Brazil are rising
against the government on behalf
of Germany. This movement is dis
guised as a series of labor strikes.
We have s'udied sot .e Brazilians
and all seem to have rather quick
tempers and a nervous readiness
to do something. Further news
from Brazil should be interesting.
Would it not be a cood idea, at
least from now until the end of
the war, to settle strikes by rapid
arbitration, work continuing mean
while? It is a fact that every man
MUST have more than he had a
year ago, if his family is to eat
It is a fact that the dollar is
worth less than it as even six
Questions of fair play should be
settled by the people of the United
States, that Is to saw, by Govern
ment arbitration, not byi disas
trous fights between labor and
capital, tying up railroads, closing
factories. They do it in Canada,
New Zealand, and elsewhere. Way
Every strike in the United
States is a blessing for Germany.
With fair arbitration, decent con
sideration for working men, and
what is just, the strike would not
Carloads of potatoes are
"dumped" near Chicago and else
where and allowed to wast -because
imperfect or untimely trans
portation has frozen or otherwise
What about getting the alcohol
out of these wasted potatoes and
the starch before "dumping"
them? Is not that possible? And
would they not make food for
hogs or cattle, if cooked?
The peasants of Russia, forget
ting war, are happy because the
land Is to be divided.
Land In Russia Is about as valu
able now as It was In the days when
a large mammoth might coma
along and wreck the whole agrlr
cultural department by rolling In
the soft dirt of- the cave man's
Jittla garden patch If h had cos,
KERENSKY AND REVOLUTIONISTS BOTH
LLOYD GEORGE 1 when the Kaiser Sees This Picture
sra wins jgnHB
II. S. APPROVAL l!KPtf '
British Premier's Plea for Can
dor May Promote Helpful
Criticism and Bring About
Co-ordination In Washington.
By DAVID LAWRENCE.
(CopTrttht. 1M7, liy ! Tork Ertnlsr Port
Premier Lloyd George's speech on
tne establishment of a unity of com
mand among the allies that shall
overcome the singleness of action
with which the central powers oper
ate has made a profound impression
It is not only the most striking
utterance that tfa-BrfaiffsUtesmair
has aiade oa events in Europe, but
n carors aome a point that has long
been whispered about in Washing
ton, but. which was not driven home
because of the peculiar restrictions
on inter-ally criticism.
Applies to America.
When the British premier ipeatj with
frankneti that he hlmielf sugzeita
may be "brutal." when he reviews lome
or the blunders the entente haa made
and lays them to the door of 'national
and professional traditions. Questions of
prestlre and susceptibilities," he stresses
something- that applies as much to the
caution of America. In asserting itself In
allied couacils as to the sensitiveness of
some of the allies In regard to the sug
gestions of co-belligerents.
What Lloyd George by his speech
has done is to lift the curtain and
condemn the nafonallstlc Impulses
that have prevented co-operation
among- the allies Instead of acting
as Independent organizations as they
are today, lie advises that they
should amalgamate all their Individ
ual particularities tc act toe-ether as
If they were but one ueotjle"
been hea?d "n '" Washington "?
months. The Government's warning'
mai speculation abou the acts of
an ally I. taboo haa prevented the
publication of many concrete In-1.
stances of a lack of co- .Unatlou
out of this situation tld come a
movement for an Interallied council
What Lloyd George Is now proposing i
has long been recognized as an In
evitable necessity. When he con '
demns the obstacles of "professional '
tradition" he meets a criticism that I
American naval officers have private
ly expressed about European navies.
nubile Candor Approved.
But the most valuable utterance, one
that If heeded In this country may help
win the war, ls the doctrine of public
candor which the premier expressed
In the statement that his mcrrh mav
give "temporary encouragment to the
enemy" The gain In solidarity, he
arglied. Will OUtwelf?h th iMmlnc
disadvantage of frankness.
tiitnerto even constructive crltl
cism has been frowned upon by our
officials on the ground that It pleases
the enemy. Washington has for
weeks been aiinranBftfv tuAn ..i
uriusn premier comes out In the
open and suggesu that some criti
cism may aia the enemy, but at the
same time may mean the success of
our own cause, he halm m hri,,-
about In America the ery spirit of
(Continued on Page 2, CoL 8 )
3,117 Lines of Advertising (11 cols.)
Over the Corresponding Day (Nov. 13) Last Year.
CLAIM VICTORY IN PETROGRAD BATTLE
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vwasszP'iss-. .. ;M?ivrL. " ;v isssLXkis
smBZiz-iusk S8saz.miir' j$,mxfn
1 S" Sf-t Pi ' i-rtsi"- '&i3lsV&- ', 6
. T1"3 ls Billy Sunday, the
thinks about Germany.
ti j xi i -r
w .uo y "nK Hie .rUllSer Will tee! WllCn llO SCCS tlllS
TTo Will ask llimsplf? "Tf tlinf ifl linttr tlm t-,.,1 ,nf.,l 1. r.i
,,,r,n nflior A7J" t i., n.-uu,
must the other Amencans feel? "
NEW TOHK, Nov 11
his hunt for hidden rood in New
York, Chief Flynn, of the feecret
c..i.. tut.v ni9r4.il CH..J.
i nonnno orih of eires. iii...hi., .. I
cold storage here.
brings the total
vaiue 01 noarucu ctj; iouna up to
294.434 Flynn Is awaiting advices
from Washington before seizing the
xioaraea xoona bhu 'iccasuies here i
and putting them on sale i
WASHINGTON, TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 13, 1917.
mmmmmmm&mimmzj mmmm &
famous evangelist, waving
....... . ....
niCHMOND, Va Nov 11 Dr Asa
W Chamberlain, held in the Henrico
county Jail, here, accused of the mur-
'der of his brother. Juris-e Albert Cham
herlaln, at the latter-a home In Gooch
land county, on the night of October
SI. Is without counsel, following the
decision today of Harrv M. Smith. Jr.
,l wunaraw trom tne case
L r Smith who had been retained to
?e.ht for .the "fe f the B'd Phjslclan .
--.-. .... wuni .,i.u.. j
court next month, declined td explain
.dally conference with the doctor In his
I ceil here and was thought to hae
cione considerable work on the case
. .- (vwwio um aiuuiio ituiiit-
iu, ui ma uuocrfina county circuiv
court, before who m the doctor will
bo tried, will appoint counsel for him I
Albert Lee Chamberlain, son of thej
dead judge, who ha. been here sev-
eral day. looklnr after his father's "A "'".." uu,y ' to save life.
. affairs and assisting the prosecution and not to take It," gad nr j Ram
'In making Its Investigation, wlli sey Novltt, Coroner. "There can be
leave today for hla home in Ilea n excime for a practice of this kind
, Molr.es, Iowa, where he will remain No phalclan lias a right tn ..v ,..
until December 5. The Goochland ,,,,.,,. ,hai, d, , t0, "y that
' county court convenes December 10 'tn ,? Is t" ve ir! 0,,, du,y,1"
and young Chamberlain eays he will U' V" ",9- no' ae
If,!? '.". lay befure t,,e cr,nd Jury The Hooilma baby ... . ,
such evidence as he haa beea ablei .' , , . " "a" ralere
to gather, i (fjjatlauad ei Page 2, Colnaan Vi
and saying what he
"u" vSJi,,au 1CUI3
Physicians m Washington today
severely criticised Dr Harry J Hals
elden, Chicago, when It waa learnt
he had condemned a child. Paul
"ma- to la'h by slow poisoning
under circumstances similar to the
celebrated llnlllnger babv .. r.r n
jears ago in which he figured
Dr G Wjthe Cook, president of th.
Medical Society of the District of c"
To one has a right tn tilm lif.
except in i se.r-aerene A physician
must do hla best at all times He
muau u.e every reasonable and then
every extraordinary means to save
mo . ii?ician nsa a
cnnaun "y one to death partleu
larly a child, who can have' no voice
In the matter.
Moat . it.
. ."' Ll,e-
Cables Apparently Still in
Control of Revolutionists
Chairman of Commission Or
ders Temporary Warning
, Signs Built Moves to Elimi
nate Fatal Curve.,
In response to terulriea'from The
m c.i :.v. . --
4-cmes. sbkso'wbbt'Isu sta or Msrv;
land In&nds todo o ameliorate or
eliminate the death-trap for auto-
mobilists at Dead Man's Curve,
Frank H. Zouck, chairman of the
State road commission, today is malt
ing a personal investigation of the
curving grade which has cost the
lives of five persons within the last
Governor Starts Probe.
Oov. Emerson C Harrington start
ed the ball rolling yesterday when he
gave Instructions for a thorough In
vestigation, follov ng- a presentation
of the facta In the case by a repre
sentative of The Times. Commis
sioner Zouck orrlered specially con
structed danger signals Installed Im
mediately at both ends of th. -I,-..
Today he expects, with the aid of
road experts to determine how the
danger can be eliminated permanent
State 3fotOr A'ehlcla Pflmml.ilnn..
Paughman also Is taking an active
part In the agitation to prevent fur
ther slaughter on the constantly
used Washlngto.-.Baltlmore boule
vard. Commissioner Baughman to
day advocated la'l sentences tnr nr..
less and reckless motor drivers and
declared he would use every Instru
ment at tne command of his office
to prevent further accidents.
A. A. A Pledgee AM
The American Automobile Associa
tion announced that every resource at
Its command would be placed at the
disposal of the Maryland authorities
to aid In eliminating the dangerous
bend near Elkrldge William Ullman,
secretary or the Washington Chapter,
declared the association would urge
that specially constructed danger sig
nals and lights be placed at the curve
Immediately, and that steps be taken
for eliminating the curve entirely
within the near future.
The extent of the menace of Dead
Man's Curte was demonstrated today
I In a test made by a representative of
The Times This test disclosed that
only by the most careful driving, even
by a person familiar with the road.
can a speed of fifteen miles an hour
be maintained on the curve with any
degree of safety.
The test waa made In an Overland
Model 83 touring car, weighing about
3,000 pounds. The car was allowed to
coast carefully from the top of the
hill and the brakes were not applied
until the machine started to skid to
ward the scarred telegraph pole
which has bean the cause of so many
"sudden stoos" to motorists. The
speedometer showed fifteen miles an
hour and It required good driving to
stay on the road even at this speed.
Dead Man's Curve can be negotiated
safely by drivers who are familiar
with It Its chief source of danger
to the unfamiliar driver Is that the
curve starts gently ana regularly
from the top of the hill, and motorists
adjust their speed to take this curve.
Suddenly, and without warning, this
gentle curve compounds with one of
the hairpin variety, and even the
most careful driver Is in danger of
plunging Into a pole or going over
On account of this sharp, elbow
like turn this curve was dubbed the
"Devil's Elbow" hy natives when the
road was first built.
Two battered an scarred tele-
iCoatlauad on fax 3. Column L)
K. I. Governor To
LONDON'. Nov 13 President.
Wilson's persom.1 message to the
American soldi' rs fighting In
France will be taken from here
to the front by drplane.
The bearer x-t the message Is
Gov. R. L. Beeckman, of Rhode
Island. The Pies'dent's word ls:
fell onr heya'aay greatest
vriah la tkat I aslg-kt be vritk
Governor Be-ckman Is to con
vey the greethigs of the people
of the New England to the men
from that group of States who are
In the tranche:. The governor
"We plan to fly from London
to Parts. 4I will fly la one ma
chine and ray wire will fly In
another. TVe vrpeet to be In,
Paris .In four ioura. My reason
for the propolis flight Is sim
ply .that I Wnt to face some
dangers -when oir brave bora la
Franca are facing. spjaany." -
NEW YORK. Nov. 11 A second re
port of a submarine having been seen
In mid-Atlantic waj made public to-
i day by the United States Hydro-
The submarine was seen SOO milts
southeast of Halifax a week ago.
waa previously reported 943
miles off Newfoundland.
CLEANER MILK IN
BY DR. WOODWARD
Dr. W. C. Woodward, District
Health Officer, today through The
Times promised the people of Wash.
Ington cleaner milk.
Dealers selling milk from un
licensed sources In the National Cap
ital will be prosecuted without delay.
Dr. Woodward declared.
Legal obstructions which have
served to prevent prosecution of milk
dealers for more than two years
have been removed and the campaign
for licensed milk will he carried on
throughout the city.
Flfty-fenr Cases Fending.
With fifty-four cases pending, some of
which have been on the docket since July
3. 1315. Immediate prosecutions will be
begun by the Health Department. Dr.
Woodward said. A campaign will be
directed against the Importation of milk
Into the District without a license. In
accordance with the decision of the Dis
trict Court of Appeals announced yester
day by Justice van OrsdeL
"The court's decision will result in a
greatly Improved milk supply." ald
Health Officer Woodward. "The De
partment has been hampered tn the en
forcement of the law by the pendency of
the test case, but the corporation coun
sel will be asked to spare no effort from
now on in the prosecution of violators.
"The decision Is a relief also to
milk dealers who have compiled with
the law lu competition with those
who have net. They, as well aa thai
OOUUBMn, aval n M
iii ' ii f ii
WITHIN DISTRICT OT COLtTXaHA. 11
Premier and His Troop At?
Victors, jSays Arwrtlw Mh
sage Cominf, PrsWWyv ly
Way of Persia.
Cen4ictlnr. rerorti as to- tfee rw
anlt of the fighting; tetwetn-iranii-
Kerensky'g loyal troops and the
forces of the revolting; BobheriU
reached. Washington today.
Messages from Kerensry, prob
ably sent via Finland, declare that
the loyalists, had completely routed
London announced that Kerens
had been defeated in a decisive en
gagement at Petrograd, and that'his
arrest had been ordered.
Officials here wty inclined to
doubt the latter statement, owing tp
the fact that the Bolshevist har
been for four days in control of all
wires ont of the Russian capital.
- - -
KERENSKY'S ARMY BEATEN'
BY SOLSHEVIKI FORCES,,
PETROGRAD DISPATCH SAYS
LONDON, Nov. 13. "Complete de
feat" of the forces of Premier Keren
sky and General Komlloff waa an
nounced in a wireless message re
ceived from Petrograd today and an
nounced by the British admiralty. The
dispatch was dated yesterday.
"After bitter fighting- the Kerensky
and Komlloff forces were completely
defeated." the announcement said. .
The message waa signed by "Moar-
It characterised Kennedy an
Komlloff aa "counter revolutionary
!." Arrest of the former premier was
The announcement of victory also
declared strict prohibition against
future "revolutionary ventures, like
ly to endanger the success of the
CABLE THROUGH FINLAND
SAYS BOLSHEVIKI REVOLT
HAS BEEN CONQUERED
LONDON, Nov. It Victory Is
crowning the arms of the loyal Rus
sian forces under Premier Kerensky.
A cablegram from the Finnish
front received today by way of stock
holm saya that the Bolshevik! revolt
has already been pnt down.
The provisional government forces
that entered Petrograd on Uonday
after a fierce struggle south of the
city, are now masters of a big portion
of the capital. There was a (harp
action in the Nevsky Prostskt. the
principal street of Petrograd. before
It was cleared or the Bolshevist
Many parsons have been killed and
wounded In the fighting around Petrt.
grad, according; to advices from that
city, and the loyal troops are making
many arrests of Bolshevlkl lesSera
and anarchist agitators.
LONDON, Nov. 13. Eight hundred
killed and wounded at Petrograd and
TOO at Moscow It what the Bolshe
vlkl experiment In government his
Iso far-oost Snssla, accordlasvto At
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