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THURSDAY, MA3CH 14, 1918.
THE CHATTANOOGA NEWS CHATTANOOGA NEWS PUBLISHED BY THg CHATTANOOGA v. . .. NEWS iV. Ester! at the Chattanooga Postoftice a ' tsecona-ciaas aer. If von hava any trouble retting Tha Neva, teleohona the Circulation De partment end have It promptly reme fiiMelal Advertislns Agents: John M. Branham Co.. Brunawlck bunding. New Tork; Mailers tjuiiaing. uucago . Chemical building, bu jjouia. Rates of Subscription By carrier! One week. ISct one month. 660. By mall mix months, $3.16; twelve months. $4.00, MEMBER OP ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Praia ta exclusively en. titled to tiee for republication all news dispatches credited to It or not other wise credited in thia paper, and also tha local newa published herein. All rights of republication of special dls patents herein are also reserved. Brushy Mountain prison seems to be tolnf 1U bit to win tha war. Brutl has revived memories of the early war period by tha publication of a green book. At the last moment tha provision of the railroad blU limiting- state taxation Was stricken out Every city boy who la looking; for B Job can find a. good one waiting for him on tha farm. ' England cannot bring herself to atop tha breweries entirely, but Is gradually reducing their allowance of materials. Today with the trial of Mrs. Hlrscb m progress, Atlanta resumes her place at tha top of column next to reading matter. While the wheat crop of the country ts said to be hardly up to expectations, tha condition in Tennessee is very promising. That naval board thinks the tin Sink able ship might remain afloat, but that it would never look like anything any more. ' An Austin special estimates that Texas will cultivate 500,000 war gar dens and produce therein $12,000,000 worth of food. Washington property owners, ac cording to a press dispatch, are also looking for thelre in the way of double r treble rents. An exchange estimates John D. Rockefeller Income at $2,789,736.02 a day. Our own guess is that it Is lets than that much. In the meantime, if you have a lit tle surplus cash over expenses, thrft tamps will afford a line opportunity (of Investment Consolidation of eight ticket offices Into one at Atlanta Is noted as an in cident In tha progress of the scram bling of the railroads. , "'Finding that President IWeeghman was also something of a hold-out G rover Cleveland Alexander has de. elded to coma Into camp. Alleged German plot to take over Canada. Headline, There is probably little plot about It If the kaiser wins, ha Will take Canada, of course. Tha Savannah News seems to think that when Vice-President Marshall keeps quiet he is demeaning himself as good vice-presidents should. Senator Calder, of New Tork, de- Claras for suffrage. This Indicates that aven a New York senator sometimes knows enough to go in when It rains. It Is rumored that the government will next take over the expreas com. panics, but it would seem that Mc Adoo's hands are about full already. Tha Nashville Banner comes right out and says the next liberty loan should be subscribed by the farmers. A goodly portion, probably, will be. Notwlthatandlog allegations to the contrary, prohibition is not a pro-German movement Germans are not es pecially noted for their bone dryness. Tha passing of the widow of Presi dent Garfield at a ripe old age brings to memory one of the three tragedies which shocked America and the world. Senator John Sharp . Williams has written a letter to his Mississippi con stituents advising against an increased cotton acreage, matters not the price. Efforts being made to aafeguard an honest republican primary in Knox county Indicate that democrats are not tha only ones who will bear watching at elections. Chalrtnan Hurley Is optimistic. "Headline. The sinking of eighteen British ships in a week seems to de mand all the optimism that can pos Bibly bo forthcoming. Tha Okeechobee (Fid.) Call men tions ona day In whtch twenty carloads of food ware shipped north from that point This is what might be termed doing -"Tight smart" Gradually tba precious liberties of lha people ara being obliterated. Georgia telephone companies have now made rules forbidding "central" to tell anybody tha time of day or "w here's the ore. Little Bhody hesitates about taking a 'dry" bath, hut ehe will come across all right" It le recalled that Newport cou dnt find any rice In the neighbor hood until Josephus Daniels joined In the search. It may also be recalled that the little state was somewhat slow in rallying the constitution of the United fttfte. THE LURE If Antwerp la a pistol pointed at the heart of England, as Napoleon re marked, Odessa la a Big Bertha aim id over Central As la at India. The war la taking on a new phase, and If events transpire as they seem to Indicate, our attention will be di rected to peoples and climes of whom our knowledge has been hazy. There ara probably two essential purposes In the German occupation of the Black sea port First, It must be held in order to obtain the stores of grain out of the Ukraine. It is prln clpal port of that vast region, which raises every year nearly 600,000,000 bushels of wheat- From Odessa, way of the Danube, the water route to Buda and Vienna la not difficult The rail routes also will be repaired with the completion of German occupancy. However, there Is much reason to believe that there Is not much surplus grain In the Ukraine. Tha farmers have not been growlng .lt They will hold what they have grown until they can buy shoes and clothing, and these h central oowers can not furnish. They keep the grain in little stacks and barns. There are no Dig wareiiuu In that region, and no elevators at Odessa. . Bo the enemy may yet expe rience much difficulty In satisfying his onnetlte Out Of tne. Piaca earth country. So much for the economlo side, The political possibilities are more impor . . . a "A tant Across the BiacK sea avu.., great port in an oll-bearlng province of the Caucasus. Througn ine irnran tain valleys across the Caucasus, un der the very shadow of Mount Ararat runs a railroad to Baku, on the Cas. in. Th la was tne trans-v-Mpmu ""-" . by which Imperial and autocratic Rus sia Joined up the western empire with Bokhara and Turkestan. After a fer riage from Baku to Krasnovodsk the line runs eoutneastwaraiy io farthest Russian settlements of cen tral Asia In Turkestan, Big in proportion among the causes of the great war was tne ciasn db tween the Slav and the Teuton ae to who was to control the Balkans and central Asia. Now with the crumbling of Muscovite power, the conquerors find themselves in possession of trade and military routes which once Eng land looked on ae a menace to India. The possession of Odessa and the Caucasus la. Indeed, portent with menace. It is very much to be doubted, how ever, If the quaarupie amnm has the effectives for a oampalgn through Persia and Afghanistan. They probably are advertising this drive as they did the non-forthcoming one on the wast and with about as lltfle Idea of carrying it through. More probably thoy hope that Great Britain will fear for Its Meeopotamlan expedition, in danger of being flanked from the Per sian passes, and will withdraw It be low Bagdad. What would be the attitude ef the rerslane to further violation of tneir neutrality rlghtsT They have suffered such an experience so often during the war that no doubt they would make no objections. In the Caucasus the Huns are likely to experience more resistance. Those bold and virile peo ple do not concede the right of the bolshevlkl to pass them about from one government to another. They have had-their taste of Turkish ruje, and here la where the invaders will no doubt have their most difficulty. What route could the Germans take if they seriously endeavored to invads India? Probably there is none as prac ticable as the passes through the llndu Kush, In Afghanistan, and Bok hara, would be the base of operations. Through these same passes In the thirteenth and fourteenth ctnr turles swelled the great invasions of Genghis Khan, the Mongolian con queror, and Tamerlane, his succeaaor. Tellow men carried all before them from he valley of the Indus to that of the Volga, These movements had a powerful reaction on European his tory, The Turk was puahed Into Eu rope, and Is not yet out The Slavs moved northward and displaced Finns on tha Baltlo. There is reason to believe that Tur kestan and central Asia were much more fertile and sustained larger pop ulations then than now. The landa have sunk, the rivers and lnkea dried Up, and It Is now desolate country. Persia. Afghanistan and surround ing regions were the early seats of the Aryan race. Mighty empires of the past rose and fell there. Here marched Cyrus, Partus and Xerxes and Mtthra dates. Most of the population now Is of nomadic tribe. Mohammedanism prevails, although the Nestorlan Chris tians foe many centuries were predom OF THE EAST. inant, following the sun worshippers of Zoroaster. India was Invaded by Alexander in 327 B. C, frequently by the Mongols, gradually overcome by the Mahomme dans, and finally came under the Brit ish. Like the Chinese, the native In dians are a peace-loving people. . All the eastern religions Inculcate fra ternlty and their histories are not written Jn blood, as are those of west erners. The east has proved the lure which has tempted many a conqueror. In those sandy wastes many an am bition has been buried. Will the kaiser heed the unerring lesson of history? We doubt it LUMBcR FOR WOODEN SHIP8. It was the Pally Marine Rec ord which charged that the Southern Pine association had utterly fallen down on their contracts with the gov, eminent for ship timber. The News commented on the fact and as a southern newspaper deplored a con dition which did not seem to reflect credit on this section. The south had made a great effort to Induce the government to build wooden ships and it was hoped that the construe tlon would be successfully pushed. A Chattanooga lumberman has taken up the cudgels for the southern lumber men. We trust that he is Justified in so doing. The articles In the Marine Record carried considerable weight, owing to the fact that the Record bad taken a position antagonists to . Ad miral Bowles. It was a natural con elusion that a paper that had cham ploned wooden ships as strongly did the Marine Record, would not print a criticism reflecting on the southern wooden ships unless the facts fully warranted its doing so, Within the last week the same paper has carried a number of articles stat ing that the yellow pine producers had flooded the shipyards with small timbers covered In the specifications, but had utterly failed to furnish the large timbers and that the govern ment in order to meet the require ments had placed, its own men In the forest to spot cut and deliver the large Umbers. The Associated Press yesterday car rlod a statement to the effect that the government would commandeer the timber. This matter of large timber failure was called to our attention by a lead lng cltlaen of Chattanooga, with clip, pings of the Marine Record. He said that he himself had taken up the mat ter with the Southern Pine assocla tlon, calling attention to the charges that had been made not only of want of patriotism, , but want of contract honor. The reply was so vague and weak as to Indicate the charges "were Just I We are not qualified to pass on these technical matters. But with a loading marine journal making such I charges It Is, a matter which cannot be passed oven lightly, The south had a magnlflcont opportunity to All the requirements for,' wooden ships and thus increase (the 'number built We have had maiik- editorials on the sub ject. It is unfortunate If anything has happened which weakens the confl. dence of th ship building board in southern ability or willingness to ful- AH tho ordcis. -r- NOT COMPLIMENTARY. The Iron and stool man who wrote the noem entitled. "The Kaiser's Vi nton," published in our last Issue, but who would not give us the privilege of publishing his name, has given to Knlser Wllneltn a name which will go down through the centuries as "Will, Inm. the Accursed.' Other men have been known by some name affixed forever to them, as At t Ilia, who through the egts has been known as "The Scourge of God." Through the centuries of the fu. ture, "Wllllnm, the Accursed" will be the designation which will forever stick and Kaiser Wilhelm cannot though ho shed oceans of blond to con tinue his reign of terror, wipe from the annals of history that he shall be known as "Wllllnm, the Accursed." Manufacturer's Record. The appellation suggested above for the kaiser Is not a very pleasing one, but who shall say It la not an appro. print one? The world Is weltering In blood because he so wills it be cause of his lust for conquest and do minion. Peace could be restored over night but for that blood-thirsty con, ill tlon. He is standing across the bridge leading to peaceful progress. All this, however, mjglit be toler ated but for the periodic flouts of Christianity contained In the blas phemous bonsts that the butchery was being perpetrated under God's leader ship. For generations, Europe mani fested a holy seal to rescue the land and tomb of Christ from the sacrilege of the Turk, but how much greater is the Insultrhg challenge of "Clott Mitt Una!" If European Christianity Is not a mockery of the term, it has a duty close at hand. Could Rachel more consistently weep for her children than can Belgium for hers? A horrified world was called upon to look on while a little nation which had don no wrong was put to the sword and the torch. And the solemn tngnfroment which It relied upon for safi-ty was ImiKhed about as a scrap or raper. -Under the circum stances the above aeems Justified. Blnee there is quite a revival of talk of Mr. Hearst as a candidate for gov ernor of New Tork perhaps Tam many's candidate cyrics'.ty Is aroused as to whether If elected he would un dertake to put upon Charles F. Murrhy tha stripes in which he once pictured the latter. Tt la not rlcaaant to contemplate the thuUKht that France la rarldly becom ing a nation of erlrp'"'". Hot we'll bet a buffalo nlckle that ahe la at the same time sending a few cripples to their homes beyond the Rhine, BY INCREA8ED EFFICIENCY. Easily the most Important domestic problem which confronts this country In the successful prosecution of the war is that of producing food for the people. The situation Is a very serious one and every expedient Is being de vised to meet its requirements. The following suggestions urging Intensi fied methods for the farmer are offered by the Progressive Farmer: "Farm labor la scarce and high- priced of this there can be no ques tlon. Furthermore, the shortage prom ises to become more serious before there is any Improvement With such a situation facing us, there are at least two things every farmer should do to maintain production: "L Make each acre do Its best We must fertilize heavier than ever be forecommercial fertilizers, farm ma, nures, leaves, straw and woods mold must be used liberally. With crops at two and three times pre-war prices, we can afford to double and even treble our outlay for plant foods. Don't let seeming high prices deter you, for relatively, fertilizer prices are lower than before the war. Make each acre dp its utmost by liberal fertilization. '2. Each worker must increase his efficiency.. No person has worked so hard or so effectively but what he may work Just a -little harder, Just a little more effectively. Tenants, share crop pers, wage hands, the farm boys all should be given every Inducement to do their utmost. Make of there part' ners, Insofar as possible, fixing their reward! In proportion to the results of their labors. Try also a bonus plan for getting increased effort "By the two means suggested, we believe the labor shortage may in large measure be offset Certainly they are worthy of careful consideration." The responsibility of the farmer is a heavy one in the present emergency and the country Is minded to aid him in every' way possible to shoulder it. The question of producing a surplus of food crops to spare to England and France was a pressing one before this country went into the war. But -now the strain Is greatly increased by the withdrawal of a considerable portion of the labor supply which was avail able. This has to be made up In some way, or a large portion of the world will go hungry. Greater effort sup plemented by mechanical devices must make good the deficiency in man power. i Not only must every arable spot of ground be cultivated, but wherever practicable, more than one crop should be planted on the same ground. This can be dons In nearly all parts of the south. The flower plot should be planted to potatoes or other garden food vegetables, and the utilitarian bean vine may be niftde to take tho place, for the time, of the morning glory and other ornamental climbers. Armies cannot fight without food, neither can folks at home go long without something to eat And food will not grow without the expenditure of much labor In cultivation. See if there isn't some way In which you can help the movement along. THE MOONEY CASE. The New York Evening Post newspaper which is edited with great ability and sanity, prints the follow ing brief review of a case, the record of which has gone all Over the world and has reacted, notably In Russia, to the decldod discredit of this coun try:, The case of Thomas J. Mooney, convicted In Han Francisco almont two years ago of murder, calls for the exorcise of executive clemency, or possibly special legislation permit. ting him a new trial. He was ad judged guilty upon what has since been discovered to be tainted evi dence. On the same charge, setting off a bomb which killed several peo plo, his wifo was ' subsequently ac quitted: the trial Judge, diHtrict attor ney, and a federal commission have all expressed their belief that per Jured testimony brought about Moon ey s conviction. And now when every body admits that a great wrong has been done, the supreme court of Call fornla, on appeal, decides that, In spite or the admitted facts, its hands are tied by the res adjudlcnta. Should this decision, no doubt technically cor rect, be allowed to stand, not only would Mooney fall victim to an out rageous mlscnrrlnge of Justice, but the great masa of the people throughout th country would fool that our Ju dlclal system had suffered a serious breakdown." The trial and conviction of Mooney was in accord with the forms of law, out in substanco it very much re sembles an instance of mob law. His accusation and arrest occurred in the midst, of a great outburst of popular feeling, and the finding of- him guilty was apparently tho culmination of an Insistent demand for a victim, a gont so to speak. Now because'lie stands formally convicted, the courts impo tently declare their helplessness, though admitting that his trial was saturated with perjury. The president of the United States has Intimated to the governor of California that he believes executive Intervention in this cas 3 is Justified, even demanded, but it is not known what will be done. It seems almost Inconceivable, however, that the gov ernor will permit Mooney's execution without at leaaf an opportunity for trial with' the perjured testimony eliminated. Unless something of this kind la done, it would seem that our profes sions of horror over outbreaks of mob law are of little avail. For there Is only a distinction, without a material difference, between a trial, conviction and execution by Judge I-nch and the extortion of a similar proceeding from court of law. The Oreenevllle News expresses It self as perfectly willing that the ram phlet be readopted as a means by Which politiclana may communicate with the electorate. Albany, Ala, which used to call lt- silf New Itecatur, boasts that It has the only silk r.illl In the south. We are glad that there Is one, and that It Is finding a sale for its output. ' PpraKIng of Ambassador Ccrard's profits from his experiences ta Gcr.- OUTBURSTS OF EVERETT You f3Y exs-3-S Fok 50 A DOZCn AND "30C TH?M FOf? eo CcSNTi. CDON'T YOU that 'J fin excessive profit Theses r. THE JARR By Roy L. (Copyright. 1918. by the Press Publishing 'And don't go putting any of those aroma fluids on me, either! Get me?' remarked Mr. Jarr, as he climbed Into the chair for his monthly hair trim. "If my hair Is getting thin, let it get thin, There isn't any dope you've got will make two blades of hair crow JWhere one grew before, and you know it!" . "Easy with the whip It's a hired horse," replied Fred, tha sporting barber, in .an In jured tone. "You ain't got no right to start giving me a bawling out like that. Anyway, it ain't fashionable to offer balderlne dope to anybody. What they seem to want is something that will remove the hair without pain." 'What do you mean, remove the hair without pain?" asked Mr. Jarr. It's the bullet-proof boys," whispered Fred, tha sporting barber. "Hist I think there's one in -the next chair. I heard him ask the Wop operator if we had a pedicure professor here who knew a good way to tip a guy to catch flat feet and falling arches. You know there's going to be a lot of service flags in this war that won't be as popular with the people that's the cause of them as they are with the people who fling them to the breese." "I don't get you," replied Mr. Jarr. "Look at my brother-in-law," said Fred, the sporting barber. "Where is he?" asked Mr. Jarr. "Oh, you can't see him now, and I never could," was the reply. "He's In the army now, Egbert Is. Of eourse his real name isn't Egbert, it's Mike. But I consider Egbert a more Insulting name than Mike. In fact, I consider Egbert a flRhtlng word." "So do I," aald Mr. Jarr. "But what about Mike, alias Egbert, your brother-in-law?" "Well, you know It's a poor family that hasn't got one bum," replied the sport ing barber. "Now our family had plenty of bums In it which I got by Inheri tance. I didn't need to marry into any, did I?" Hardly," said Mr. Jarr. "I think I remember Mike-Eirhert? h wn th -uv . - o-w many, some one ventures the sugges tion that Ambassador Francis will have a few stories for the marines when he gets home from Russia, Now comes Attorney-General Frank Thompson . and holds that Greater Knoxvllle cannot collect 1917 taxes on the territory annexed to the city after Jan. 10 of that year. Property is de clared to become taxable for the year upon Its status as existing Jan. 10. The Greater Knoxvllle act was passed March 6, last year, - The Jacksonville Times-Union de clares that "the greatest need of this country now is two Henry Fords." Whereas, we are able to get along fairly well' with just one Chicago Tribune. An exchange runs an editorial un der the caption of "Why We Are Fighting." Does seem, however, as If we might adjourn the argument while we do a little more of the fighting. New Tork newspapers have not yet suggested a booseless day as a means of winning the war, but the pros pects are good that there will soon be time when booseless days will be the rule. Instead of the exception. The press Is beginning to manifest pardonable impatience to learn re sults of the testing of "Oarabed." It s hoped that no censorship In this matter will be thought necessary. GERMAN PLANS TO WREST CANADA FROM ENGLAND Touehed Upon in Trial ef Hindus en Trial at San Franciaco, Charged With Conspiracy. San Franciaco, Cal March 11. Al leged plans of the German government ta wrest Canada from Kngland and tho supposed escape f groups of Utrman prisoners of war from liussla to Ger man bv way of the United States were touched upon here in the trial or ; hirty-one Hindua ana otner persons, harged with conspiracy to overthrow j Krltihs rule In India. Of Uie defendant waiter, fcauexu. By Condo cervTS THINK !6U7 I'm not IN 'tSOSlNQSS . TOR MY H&4CTH, . 5yo Krvow. FAMILY McCardell Co. The New Tork Evening World.) ' you sent to me a cou: for work." le of times looking , "He was always looking for work, but something was wrong with his eyes, Fred replied. "Well, he gets exposed to the draft, and when ha geta his card to come to camp he comes a running, to look me up, Just as if there wasn't any strained family and financial relations between us." "What did he want with you?" asked Mr. Jarr. "He wanted me to put something on his bean to make his hair tall out. He said ha guessed anything we had In the shop would do that," explained the sporting barber. "He says to me, 'If you've got any grudges against me now Is the time to get even. Remember all the money I owe you, and make me bald headed. Think of how many meals I have et in your house and gimme blood poison or barber's itch why, you'd have thought this was a pesthouse Instead of the leading sanitary tonsorlal parlor of this fair city, to hear the cold-blooded way that Jobble talks to me." "What did he really want, money? Was he blackmailing you?" asked Mr. Jarr. s . "Not at all," said tha sporting barber. "He wanted me to make him up to look over 82, so he could get out of the draft. Why. he even offered to pay me back what he owed me if I would tell him where he could steal the money if I'd help him out." "Did you?" asked Mr. Jarr. "I lured him on," remarked the sport ing barber, grimly. "I lured him on, as Bertha M. Mudd, the novel writer, says, I told him I'd fix him all right. And did. When I was through with him ha looked like an incurable athlete. Why, he looked so much Ilk a real soldier that the army Just made up its mind It couldn't do without him, and so's to keep from losing him they keep him se cure in the guardhouse." "So you have a service flag flying from your house, then?" remarked Mr. Jarr. "A silk one that set me back six bucks," repllde the sporting barber, "Say, I've Junt been wondering how many ginks there Is like me who are proud to fling a service flag to that breese for family reasons. For, believe me, every family has Its burnt" Mr. Jarr said perhaps this was true. but It was neither tactful nor patriotic t .nnniv - J navigating officer of the German gun boat Geler, interned at Honolulu, de nled any knowledge of the alleged move against Canada and denied that he baa assisted the German consulate here In any such plans. Franz Bopp, former German consul general here and one of the defend ants in the present trial, is under a two-year sentence for violation of American neutrality. Sauerback said big groups of pris oners broke from their detention camps in Russia and returned to Germany by way of San Francisco and New York. , TRUE ESTABLISHED m PROVIDENT LIFE and ACCIDENT INSURANCE CO. k'tovident Building Chattanooga, Tenn. 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It will quickly soothe the lining of your throat, and make you feel easy and stop that hacking cough and cold and even cure the first symptoms of consumption. Try , Cheney's Expectorant for asthma. (Adv.) MOVED! TO 111 E. SEVENTH ST. L. L. ALNUTT CUT PRICE PIANO HOUSE T SUFFER Use Soothing Musterole When those sharp pains go shooting through, your bead, when your skull seems as if it would split just rub a little Musterole on your temples and neck. It draws- out the inflammation, soothes away the pain, usually giving quick relief. Musterole (s a clean, white ointment made with oil of mustard. Better than a mustard plaster and does not blister. Many doctors and nurses frankly rec ommend Musterole for sore throat bron chitis, croup, stiff neck, asthma, neural gia, congestion, pleurisy, rheumatism, lumbago, pains and aches of the back or ctnts, sprains, sore muscles, bruises, chilblains, frosted feet colds of tho chest (it often prevents pneumonia). 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