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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, October 05, 1919, FINAL EDITION, Image 3

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BOSTON, Oct 5. Albert, Kin of
tho Belgiaas, with Qmm Elisabeth
Md CSrown Prase Leopold, arrivod
Issto on their special train at 9:14
this nsorniBg.
They wore bast at tho sooth sta
fco T Governor sad Mrs. Ooolidga,
Vapor and Mrs. Pater air. had Mrs.
tcs Aaedrott, and hicfc ottcWs.
Mayor Paters weieoeoed tho pops!
gusts to Boston, after watch they
wia escorted to the Copier Plasm
BJotel sr a troop of cavalry.
- A. heavy fee leir 'over tee eitjr aad
.MhUbi; -rate jta Xnlttag when th
tfsyal arty ari4ved. A crowd was
at the station to oatch -a
ef Um distinguished visitors.
bat the streets through which the
Xing aa his party pnoaed were al
ssoet dseSiiod.
The Queen aad Frlaoo - Leopold's
rst tocperieaoo en, an American rail
fee) train as Ojsroua,-hiy enjoyed
y them. v
The royal family dti aet retire
ntil about 1 a. m, renatfntac ee the
Veer platform for ahon half an her
efter teavtas; Mew Tor.
-;. According to the ofaotal program.
1pe partr will leave Beetea tonight
m f OS,- antvlasr la Maaara FaBs at
9 -o'clock toeserrow
To Stec la
re2 Nfaara Pans. M?Vttu
lb aWalo. hot they will leave Bf
iale at S:M Mondar atcht, aerrrtac
1a Toledo. Ohio. Taesaay aoea, oea-
The train will he sidetraeked at
obm quiet pleee oaeside Toledo 4ur
lac the aicht. as m not to arrive
there hefore boob. They depart from
fttodo at 1 o'elesk aad so dtreetly
Weet. Several stops win he atede
eareate to Saata Barhera, Cat. where
tint are expected to Arrive late la.
9PML. rW9m
. . NSW YORK. Oct. &s Ktac Albert
of BelsfcMBfleft foresee
last nigat
llllrf dU&A -
vftef epoadsatr la Kew47rfc whet oae
bf MS secretaries termed "the momt
streauoos dar oC hie ltfa.M
' The day ihere was concluded at
Xadleoa Square Gardea, where he
. was sweat of honor at a rnaas ateet
ht of 'the Anerfcaa Lesion. Teeter
day afternoon the Klac. Queen, aad
Crown Prince attended a reception at
the public library, where -war organ
taattbn workers wet the royal viei
tore. The visiters then iaepeeted the
library, neetins; and talkhujr to sev
eral students sitting; at reading
The Qoeea aeked seene of the stu
deaes what they were study-.
Ton can study everythlae; here,"
rejaarked the Queen, when oae ans
wered he was studying- law, ansdur
saediciae, aad another acoeuatlnc.
The Museum of National History
was aetx visited, where half an hour
was spent in looking; at skeletons and
staffed birds and saiaals. The Kias;
and Prince LeopOhl earlier had visit
ed .the tower of the "Woolworth
besMiag-, whore slaty stories above
the street, they saw the borottfffas of
New Tork city stretched before them
like a man.
M fJAjtiMUBi jruxanvaxj.
CLARKSBRG, W. Va Oct 5. Vlr
ginia. aged seven years, daughter of
JdeeaK'Bheets, died Friday night from
huaan. jiastatasd vjvhen her clothing
caugtit Are from a oaadle. The child,
wrapped la flamees came screaming
te her mother, who was busy up
stairs. Neighbors ran to the child's
rescue, rolling her on the ground and
iista gtheir hands to snuff out the
Are. but to no avail.
Liberty Bonds
Bought For
We Paid for $50 Bonds Saturday
1 4 -. $47.84
ft " V. . ...... .... .' $47.40
4 $48.09
24;4 : $47.42
3d 4 4773
4h 4 $47.70
Victory 4 $50.43
Li additfoB to these prices w asy fall Ytl for Liberty Boad
We bay $100t $800, aad $1,W0 Liberty Bonds of all issues.
We Also Buy Part Pud Liborty Bond Cards and
War Savings Stamps
flo UsMssjcbo From Above
Csirte of Aay
Liberty Investment Co.
920 F Stroot N. W.
Rube Goldberg's Boobs
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(Copttaaed from Plret Pase.)
J. H. Thomas secretary of the Na
tional Union of Railway Men, added
to the fear that Oreat Britain will be
labor. Thomas said: .
"No settlement has seen effected,
but our executive committee is con
vinced that It could not persuade the
men to resume work under the con
ditions offered by the government"
The government asked Oia the, men
return to work pending farther nego
tiations. Xany discharged soldi art and sail
ors, It was sassad, hate strongly'
pressed the , Qsjysfnment to allow,
them to take the strikers places and'
allow them to occupy their cottages.
The country continued today to be
surprisingly free from disorder aad
viol en ee, despite numerous Govern
ment measures which might have.
aroused the ntrtkers. These included
itiaens guard, which mm of the
.. mm jm a l.
a.iroriivs ooastoorea most prorvcaurt.
The strikers also had knowledge
that the Government was adopting
moot sweeping military measures. In
cluding thorough patrolling of the
railways aad tfcc guarding of bridges
by machine guns and wire entangle
ments. Added to these steps was the
employment of soldier aad sailor vol
unteers to man the trains in certain
Peer Is Jfow a Porter.
Uoyd George was flooded with tele
grams from all parts of the country
today, assuring him support in hie
citiseas' guard movement Volun
teers in this organization, It Is un
derstood, will be used principally for
guard duty, enabling the Govern
ment to hold most of the military
forces in reeerve for eventualities.
The vicissitudes of a strikebreaker
are Illustrated in the transformation
of Lord Cholmondeley. Prom lord
chamberlain to porter at Paddlagton
station is the experience of this titled
volunteer, engaged now in unU.4i.
f i.11 oluateers inelude the
arl of Klgin. who is flring an engine
wJiLXm Br" railway; Lord
JttS" 15anMM" Pyer. who
has undertaken to shovel more coal
l imy hf Btokr the road.
aad Sir Charles Custt. the King's
equerry, who has Joined the portering
ranks at Padidngton station.
mnr JteenH Parliament.
In South Wales opposition to the
strike has arisen to Indignant heights
unapproached In any other part of the
kingdom Twenty-eight weddings
have had to be postponed there the
Pric; No
Kd Moot
Main 7559
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trains weren't ruaaing aad the bride
grooms didn't arrive.
The first eonviottoa oeoarred yester
day when a striker was gives twenty
one days at hard labor for assaulting
a volunteer porter on a train.
Lloyd George Will ask England's
approval to-fight the railway strike to
a finish, unless efforts at mediation
give the situation a brighter color
than it bears today. The government
is expected to reassemble parliament
this week If the sltuatioR does not
If the crisis takes the turn that the
nation fears a sympathetic strike
supported by nil uafen men a- general
election is likely to JaBow. This
would determine Just where the see
pie stand.
Shit at general 'Stents.
Major BeKh (Ian Kay), who is di
recting the government's strike pub
licity, revealed toaiy that at confer
ences between government officials
aad labor repreeeataatvee it was
brought out that if no setUement was
reached organised labor wejt)d begin
.a strike this week in support ' the
.railway men.
It would be a "progressive'' strike,
-Mm directors calling oat the various
'anions consecutively, begiaalaff with
those best organised and gradually in
tensifying the pressure.
' "The government has no idea of
yielding an inch, Major Beits saidr
"feeling that It eeareecfri the spirit
ot me enure community, rne pynusr
cannot afford to surrender at this
stage. The principle of" jponaUtu,
tion&t government is af. stakej but
united action by organised' .labor
would raise the situation to such mag
nitude that it naturally would lead to
the calling of a general election.
In the meantime, Beith said, the
government would summon the rest of
the anti-strike volunteers, those who
had registered but had not been
needed thus far. A quarter of a mil
lion persons had registered, Bejth
said. Declaring that the sroveriMnant
"had plenty of reserve power, he added
(net officials had rejected many offers
from various organizations capable of
giving valuable aid in an emergency.
Holland Fears Occupation of
Frontier by Belgian
ROTTERDAM. Oct. 5. The Dutch
government is preparing to dispatch
troops to the Belgian Limburg fron
tier, according to a dispatch from
Maastricht, printed in the Amsterdam
Telegraf. under the heading, "Is a
Belgian D'Annunzio Coming?"
The correspondent also states that
the Maastricht garrison has been sent
to Xysden, the most southerly fron
tier village at Limburg.
While some military precautions
have been taken, it is felt in Dutch
circles that an agreement with Bel
gium over the province of Limburg
and the Scheldt river will be rMrhr
It is feared in some quarters that
excited Belgian annexationists might
seek to pattern after the example of
the Italian poet, D'Annunzio, and
seize the disputed territory.
PARIS. Oct. 4 Experts appointed
by the commission examining details
of the controversy between Belgium
and Holland have concluded their in
vestigation and will present their re
port Monday, when the full commis
sion will meet. The report avers
that it is in the interest of Belgium
for the. military to use the Sh.id-
river In times of war. but It 1s held
that it is Impossible to reconcile Bel
gium's claims with the neutrality
which noiisoa intends to retain in
the event of future hostilities.
The experts admit the necessity of
defending the line of the Meus and
the province of Limburg, but believe
Jonkheer Reneke van Swinderen,
head of the Netherlands delega
tion here, will remain obdurate and
see no practical means by which Hol
land may be coerced.
The American delegation on the
commission is reported to have asked
the Belgian members to make new
Army officers visiting In Washing
ton who ftnd it hard to rent rooms or
apartments are to be aided by an in
formation department which has been
established in the munitions division
ef the War Department, Room Ssol.
It will be called the real estate serv
ice branoh and wlH be available te
all army men. ,
csprstoat. ims.
ar& L. aMswrs.
BOOTOK, Opt. 4. Gttaaea over the
list of tke professions, high salaried
and lowtseleried, and you will find
haruiy-eae that was not represented
an. the raster' of the volunteer squad
that directed Boston's traffic during
the polleenien's strike.
There were bank presidents, law
yers, automobile manufacturers and
salesmen, schoolmasters, real estate
brokers. Insurance men, stoek bro
kers, veterans of the Spanish-American
war. veterans of the late world
war, still bronsed from their life In
the trenches, and many ethers.
And there was the gtrl, too. 'Bos
ton had one for just -five minutes.
Mies Helen Coran. twenty and pretty,
was the young miss whose dainty
smiles and innocent eyes just nat
urally made chauffeurs and yelping
teamsters automatically turn this way
aad that. She thought her experience
was -loads of fan," but admitted thai
she did aet feel a bit skittish.
Miss Coran aad a party of Boston
beauties strolled into Copley Square
during tench "hour to get a glimpse
ef "Hendsome Jae Oeeaghty. the
.chauffeur who eloped' with' Ws weal
thy aad artletocratlc ew$oyera
daughter. Jack as ?ff?itg en Ifetta
tion of a living semaphore. Tlffy bad
read of his sensational marriage to
Miss' Julia Estelle French, of the
swath "he cut In society and ktter of
his martial troubles.
Bean Ideal of n Cop.
The curb of Copley Square was
fringed by several score of equally
curious gfrls and "Handsome Jack"
stood in 'the middle of the street in
all the glories of a close-fitting brown
fall suit; a white bead around his hat
and another one around his sleeve, a
white flower In the buttonhole of his
lapel and With both arm waving,
cursing drivers hither aad thither. A
radiant sun served as a spotlfght
Gallantly he escorted giggling girls
across the street between rounds
with the teamsters.
Just at this point along eerae J
Franklin Brown, director general of
the traffic squad the traffic battaHon
of 104 civilians. Brown wanted to
give Geraghty relief, but no male
candidate was in sight. Then Miss
Coran saw her chance. Dimpling de
lightfully, she volunteered. With a
white brassard around her coat sleeve
and Geraghty's white gloves amply
covering her hands, Miss Coran die
rected the teamsters with surprising
ability until she. too, was fins'. 'y "re
lieved." The traffic squad knew no age.
There were young men and old men.
The oldest, Charles M. Hosmer, aged
seventy-three years, collapsed at his
post and became seriously 111.
At State and Congress streets, near
the circle of pavements marking the
scene of the Boston massacre. James
D. Henderson, president of three
banks, and director in half a dozen
others, stood for hours.
"It gets you in the Joints." said
Mr. iHenderson. "I put in four hours
a day. interesting work and hard.
Metormen seem the most unfriendly.
One ran me down. But the majority
of vehicle drivers are eager to help.
Work has given me a new glimpse at
human nature.
Women Were Xlghraiare.
Stanwood Miller, a piano manufac
turer, former football star, did traf
fic duty in the Back Bay. "My neck
was so stiff after my first. day that I
rould hardly put on my collar." said
Miller. "The women were my big
gest nightmare. They wouldn't stay
put. They scoot past before you
know It"
V. A. Nellson, an electrical service
engineer. Is on duty at Tremont and
Beacon streets. He was hit on the
head by a brick, but not badly in
A. K. Richardson, an automobile
man. did dnty opposite the State
Heuse and was complimented by
Governor Coolldge for his excellent
"Automobile manufacturers and
salesmen are doing the greater part
of the work." said Director Brown.
"We have forty-eight points In the
city oovered by traffic volunteers.
There have been fewer accidents
than In normal times, gome of the
volunteers are on duty eight and ten
hours a day. They pay all their own
expenses. We tell our squad that
smiles and courtesy go farthest. This
Is no time for friction and argument.
The public has been fine. Some of the
yeunger fellews have christened the
squad the "Crossing Comedians but
every man Is full of pep and is break
ing his back and neck for the pub
lic good.
Governor Bamberger signed the na
tional woman's suffraae rasolutlnn
adopted last week at the' special ses
sion of the Utah Legislature. I
Summer Retort Apollo Looks
Different kt tbe Otjr
MavBavweBaeMaHaeBavBaeHsaeeaBeHeaa9eMHeMw I
Miss tax to jraa,
secretary of the
- national committee of the
YottBtT Women' Ohrfatlaa
Aitooiatioii in Patting, Chi
na, arrired in Hew Tork.
recently on her nr rMl
to this country. IttnTaii
Yn Junf if a noted Ohi
nee editorial writer and
Wfp?m:jarvit zzrzpwm.
NEW YORK, Oct 5. Solomon
SchinasI, who amassed millions
through introduction of Turkish to
bacco for cigarettes in this country,
and who, after having fought large
tobacco interests or twenty-five
years, sold out to the" Tobacco Prod
ucts Corporation, died at his home
here yesterday.
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LStffOX, Mass.r Oct- -Ths Lenox
State gusrssssin now dotes; aroJ
duty ia oat Boots sharing the pe
ItosBAsa.'s strike are the "golden
spoon" cosnapai' of the ooanaon
wesfeu. "JThey asve hoes, Jssoiujfct an
by a mfllwsnfro and tn nrilaSamrVi
The seed seatarttea nUlieoeire Is
Major Oeorge M. Turnure. Lenox
clubmen aad Yew Tork banker, asnt,
he sajrs petals Is too good for the
I9o men of Company O. Twentieth
regiment They mingle with L ansae
society aad ask Oeorge and Bfll to
sit down beside she fire la taetr
Lenox brotherhood esSbhonss qeorgs
and 3111 being owners of the groat
Berkshire Hill estates with a hank or
railroad or two as their ewa aad
discuss the seats teehwtrlal sttaatlon
In the land.
So it was nothing exceptional whoa
Major Turnure dined the company be
fore they onsyefltBOdT .foe Boston for
duty, at the Cart is Hotel la Lenox,
which eatoM exelnotvely to million
air ea , '
Uke-seteraas of thetworM wagotag
into aettop. Char have ftftos which'
eost sag apleee pnsoested by Major
Turnure. The men-wear the regula
tion State GNtard uniform.
Major Turnuse pM the bills for
equipment and rifles and has toM
the men their uniforms and their
rifles are their own. Xt coot the
Statp not a red penny to have the
men ready for riot eati.
They got the State pay of . per
say. but Major Turnure said he will
make up the deficiency between their
soldiers' pay and their eivIHan ea
It is estimated that Major Turnure
has expended anywhere from $15,60
tc $20,000 for the oae company of 130
A training class for Hbraiaas will
begin on October 3, according to 'an
announcement yesterday from the
Public Library. The course la en
tlrely free.
The course covers practice work in
how to select order, catalogue, aad
circulate books. Positions are prac
tically assured at the end ef eight
months, with a salary starting at f4S
a year.
Persons interested in the course
should apply to the library director.
Eighth and K streets northwest
A f 0 ml
Street N-. W.
Stroot N. W.
By Goldberg
With interast In the worht eerlee
battle betwosn the Waits Sox aad
Boos at its highest point today, the
jtatgata of coiamaas are
even greater plana to glvs the
sd veterans atstlsosd at tab
vttais sroaa4 WasWssjssa.
exntofuoa os s bsusnb
Through srrasujrsasants with The
TJssss. the seora. ahtur par pbur. la to
be fhWbed dftaottar oa the olectris
Seoreboasd at the athsstfe aoht of
Walter Bsod. whhth has biecms the
neater of Jatsrest at. the post staco
Wednesday. Xven greater crowds of
sailors, soldiers, aad marines than
who have attended recently, are
led this afteraooo. Cigarettes,
caewiag gam aaa eaaay wm be
tributod by X. of C., secretaries.
Members of the
who are afeh aas
Saed to thojr
board of
meat at
tisttiag eas of Osr
pXtJpr PaltMa-d''!
The new order will fo Into street
tomorrow ssorniag. Paysteat exasai-
naUons for candidates to the foroe
mm be .hold dally hscoafter at lf:S
a. m. Instead of twtee a week as
It is to
year Liberty
adso sow sst oasv
tSBht artsniftBl r s
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hW. s.f.Kears.
Ths Piok of tho Sesson'S Modern
Awaits You Hero in Those Ohotoo
Suite and Overcoats
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After Hvlnf eUrange
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PARIS, Oct. 4-Bva LavaUhWO
oaco shared tho honors of ths
rrsaeh stage with Sarah Benubardt.
Is leaving her theerlass eareor at
the height of her success, with Sssa
agers esTering her tat contracts, to
eater a convent
The beaaty, who was a favorlts
with the late King Kdward oa his
visits to the French capital, and woo
cherished grfts from soother Sfef-
poaa meoarcb, now dead, wilt B fonts
a Carntete aop la an oht convent te
Is quitting the stage, she tost
her friends at sn elaborate dinner of
farswsll. because of a strange dreass
ta which she saw herself pictured a
wriahled old hag. boggter a the
door of one of the glided Parts ros-
taaraats where sh had so often ssav
qaosn of fesUvities.
After Sag alspst
! had coats hoses after what wo
thought was a blg -stght,' " she said.
It was one of taoee after-iheetor
parties, with wine aad songs that
lasted until nearly daybreak.
Tho dream was so vivid that I
awshe suddenly, sttttng upright ta
bed. I saw my aM friends align tte7
frem motor cars, richly dad as usasi.
eatertesj the door of s gayly-lightod
restaurant. I was ootside in the cold
dressed In raaa. shivering and beat
Hhe a woman- of seventy, etretehhag
oat my hand for a few sous, unrecoa-
alsed by the people who ased to toaat
eall mo the queen of Ggs
stage. t
asset Bessore
"I slept no mors tint ntght
arose I want to ieo aa old
I had known from cafldh
and told him of my dream. At
ho advised against my entering:
SBvent, bat I have talked with h
for two weeks aad he finally Bas
grrea bis oonsoat."
During her career of many years
oa the French stags Bva Lavstliesa
hog display! atoeh lateroet i-y so
llgtaas asatters. She often visited
Loardes and watched sick pilgrtssp
baths themselves in tho waters tho
were repotod to have mlreouioaa
Bos ling effects.
She made bat few appearances daa
las; the war. devotiag her time laraas
ly to war work. A group of FteaaM
aviators, each wearing for good lack
oae of her silk stoehiaga about his
neck, adopted the aaase -Lavallisas
Bscadmie." aad six of them
ta tho star.
Commission to
aad) directed by the Seotfcr
onarrean, nas
Its tsork In Oreat Bsitala
Its seassai hsadeiaaHods
te Parts. TM report of tho conseaisV
sloa is to bo anftstSted at the essO
osn ceeveatloa ed the aottthora
Commereiel Caiurrees. to be held ta
Savannah, Georgia. bogianJng
LOJTDOW. OeV a sfiss Sylvia Paaup
hurst, tho sustregrette, ha sailed for
America, aerordhtsr te the Natlessst
Mtxlcted for Yonnf;
Men on tle extreme
lioasC And in mprt
rimfodsiyhsio the
felt tiey re&&p
tkwally Jod values.
h ready with a com
piete Mbc of new wool
ens. Suits and Over
coats, tailored to your
measure, in the famous -I
"STEIN" way,
$30 up

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