St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on March 27, 1921 · Page 53
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 53

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St. Louis, Missouri
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Sunday, March 27, 1921
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Page 53
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ST: 10 POST-0 PATCH i General M(gws I PART SIX ST. LOUIS, SUXDAY MORXIXG, MARCH 27, 1921. "ST PAGES 1; An Intimate View of Einstein as He: Appears m Working Quarters! S -0-- o-- -o- -o -n-- o- IN DILAPIDATED SWEATER AND WORN TROUSERS on the trails. They are the only pic-tffres in the room. The table he works at is simple and rather small. There is a small typewriter, which is used by his secretarv. Kinstfin ence, receiv- letters a day. Trousers. lie was pacing up nd down the i room as 1 entered his study. H ! dressed in a pair of worn-out frous- ! ers ami a sweater coat. If he had a collar on, the collar was very unobtrusive, for I cannot recall having seen it. He was at work. His hair was disheveled and his eye had a roving look. ' His wife told ine that when the professor is seized by. a problem the fact becomes known to her by this peculiar .wandering look which conies into his eves and by his fever- was ish pacing uj and down the room. At such times, she said, the profess- Cnnf innri tn Nest f'flfce. ! " ' III Shuts Self Up During Three or Four Day Periods of Intense Concentration Likes Poetry and Music Prof. Albert Einstein, the distinguished Herman phti&it-i&t. vhose , theory of relativity ha.? mam his, amc o familiar one throughout the vorld. is to sail for the I'nited .Stntfs on March 2$. Hr comes to lecture on , lit theory. By Special Correspondent. TOO much nationalism that is; the dfsease from which man- kind is suffering today. To be- I come normal again the world must ! return to its pro-war international- ; ism. Such is the diagnosis of Ku- ; rope's and the world's ills by Ger- ' many's foremost physical scientist. ; Albert Einstein, discoverer of tht I Einstein theory of relativity. i I had come to Prof. Einstein to j ,ar what he had to say about the j "plight of German science," a sub- ject which just then occupied much j jpacs In the newspapers of Berlin, j Prof. Einstein, however, spoke not ! of science but of humanity. "Of course. lie said. science is ulfering from the terrible effects of the war, hut it is humanity that should be given first consideration", j Humanity is suffering in Germany. 1 everywhere in Eastern Europe, as it has not suffered in centuries." "Humanity," he continued, "is suf- j ferinsr from too much and too nar- ; row a conception of nationalism. , The present wave of nationalism, j uhlch at- the slightest provocation ! or without provocation passes over , into chauvinism, is a sickness. ! 'The internationalism that existed j before the war, before 1914. the in- j terr.atioralisni of culture, the cos- j jnopolitanism of commerce and in- ; Custry, the broad tolerance of ideas this internationalism was essentially right. There will be no peace oa earth, the wounds inflicted by the war will not heal, until this internationalism is restored." ' "JD-ces this imply that you oppose the formation of small nations?" Not Opposed to Small Nations. Xot in the least." he replied. Internationalism as I conceive it implies a rational relationship between roiinfrips n sane union and under standing between nations, mutual ! co-operation, mutual advancement J without interference with a country's I customs or inner life." "And how would vou proceed to : tring back this internationalism that existed prior to 1914?" "Here," he said, "is where science, scientists. Vnd especially the scientists of America can he of great service to humanity. Scientists, and the scientists of America in the first place, must he pioneers in this work ot restoring internationalism. "America is already in advance rf all other nations in the matter of Internationalism. It has what might be called an international 'psyche.' The extent of America's ieaning to internationalism was shown by the initial success of Wilson's ideas of Internationalism, the popular acclaim they met with the American people. ) "That Wilson failed to carry out his Ideas is beside the point. The enthusiasm with which the preaching of these ideas by Wilson was re ceived shows the state of mind of j the American public. It shows It to be Internationally inclined. American scientists should be among the first to attempt to develop these j ideas of internationalism and to help ; fairy them forward. For the world, j anfl that means America also, needs, a return to international friendship, j The work of peace cannot go forward !n your own country, in any court-: try, so long as your Government orj any Government is uneasy about its International relations. Suspicion r.a bitterness are not a good soil for ; Progress. They should vanish. The : Intellectuals should be among the ; Srst to cast them off." j IttecesntWe to Nnsiaior Men. There are two men in Germany , today who are traditionally inacces- ( tfble to newspaper men. One is the financier, Hugo itinnes. The other j 1 Einstein. j Einstein has been greatly abused , by a section of the German press and ! h therefore shuns publicity. He j 'ves In a quiet section of Berlin on the top floor of a fairly up-to-date ; apartment house. His study consist cf a. reception room, or rather conference room, and of his pri-te workroom. The walls of the inference room are lined with books of a general character. The ' rt: number of English books is "Pecially noticeable. There is an d!tion de luxe of Dickens in En-Msh, and a costly Shakspeare vdi- t)rm in German. Alongside of Shak- j 'Peare stands Goethe in a similarly uxurious edition. Einstein is an ad-j mlrer of both Goethe and Schiller,! r-4 has the busts of the two poets ! Prominently displayed. ' Adjoining the conference room is , large music room. When he is not ; 'a his study, Jlr. Einstein told me. !r husband is in the music room. ; Mualo and cigars are the scientist's j r'3T relaxations. The number of ' UN fc smokes Is controlled byi tevteln for his health' nake. but thera la no control over the . '''s ' i r 'r S "F Vw and His NERVE BLOCKING or Conductive Anesthesia As practiced by many modern dentists todav 1 believe to be the greatest means of eliminating pain during what was once considered a painful ordal in a dentist chair such as grinding, extraeting. filling and crowning sensitive teeth, and many other heretofore ronsidered painrui operations Mtro Oxide and Ow Gaa AdmlnUtrrea t Denlred. Nervous People Receive Careful Atfentitn )R. H.E. DGTJELI1 LOES DENTISTRY WELUss f EVEXTH AM) OLIVE. S. K. Corner, (hrr andperl' Enr.-rjre on Seenth St. Honrs: Oaily to B: Sunday, ft to V. tiet the Drop on that Cough No need to snnoy or to be annoyed. Just the necessary amount of menthol in Deans Mentholated Cough Drops maket breathing easy stops your coueh. and does it instantly. Harmless, sure, pleasant. Menthol is recogni-ed by specialists as an excellent healing agent for nose and throat. Deans are as carefully compounded as a prescription. At your dealer's. MENTHOLATED ICoUGMlltpPS: X .. FIVE-FOOT GRAND Cxqiiisite in tee j no triors space than M anupriht-Qnd i Caruso says'Jts. tCw iswonderful1. i ' i SasY terms if desired H ART At A"NL Stix, Baer & Fuller GRAND-LEADER ill Pitf. Albert Kinslc-in Wift-in TlK-ir t'ountry Home Near Berlin. amount of time he chooses to spend ; windows give an exceptionally good.: at the piano or with his violin, for j view of the sky. There are also a;; he plays both instruments well. j number of globes and various metal ' j His workroom is exceedingly sim-i representations of the solar system.;: pl. There is a telescope In It. The I There are two ensrravinps of Newton j ; The Eternal Search for Happiness Philosophers say that the search for happiness underlies all human motive. How many xvomen are happy xvhen their feet hurt ? Shoes are such an every-day affair that w omen (and some men) put up with uncomfortable feet as if it were a puniishment handed down from Eden, not to be avoided. If you are one whose feet have suffered, much or little, let us show you a good-looking' shoe that wearers call "the most comfortable shoe I've ever had on." It is the Canti lever Shoe, groxvn in popularity and demand year by year, because of its good looks, its flexible shank supporting the foot arch in a natural manner without any appliances its correct shape covering the foot snugly without pressure any where except that gentle, restful support under the arch. In C a n ti 1 e v er Shoes, you stand with less fatigue and greater patience. You Ti'a with pleasure ana a est. These are the shoes that will give you comfort, health nd happiness. Come and see. Shoes and Oxfords for Men and Women CANTILEVER SHOE SHOP Bizet 2 to 11 A AAA. to ES 515 Arcade Building Olive and Eighth St. Lotus, Mo. Bend for Pre Cantilever Booklet Prufrock & Litton Fourth, St. Charles and Vine And Now Comes Our Annual .Spring Sale of I SAMPLE LIVING-ROOM SUITES 1 at Factory Prices 1 Our entire display "of floor samples, which have been used for show purposes during the ; EE last few months, are included at wholesale prices. We do not hold our floor samples until they become soiled, but prefer to launch a "Spring Housecleaning" to make room for fresher samples coming through our factory daily. Our reputation for upholstered furniture is a most precious asset, and so this March event will be marked by daily demonstrations of value-giving more surprising, more convincing and more compelling than ever before. Aren't you convinced ilial NOW is the psychological time to buy? :Editorial: On the Wharf at Long Key Fishing Camp, Florida. The sun va scttinjr over lnindred of i-lamU sur-roundinc this interesting coral i-land. which is just one hundred miles below .Miami. We could see the Atlantic on one side and the Gulf of Mexico on the other; the fishing boats were coming in and all had good catches. It was Interesting to see them unload and then weigh pome of the choicest, hard-f ightins fish they had caught, and they were so proud of them. They were all game fish, sailfish, amberjack, barracuda and kingfish, some weighing up to seventy pounds and measuring more than seven feet in length. I have returned to St. T.ouis. just in time for Our Annual Sale of Sample JM ms-Koom Furniture at Actual I attory Prices: and all made In our own factory. March 26, 1921. (Signed) Three-Piece Cane Suite (Rocker to Match), $375 The suite above has the carved mahogany cane back and overstuffed arms, an attractive combination, with loose spring cushion seats and five extra pillows. Two of the suites in different coverings are among the samples on our floor. One is upholstered in taupe figured and plain velour and the other in tapestry CQ71 and antique bue velour. Regularly $600. Factory Sample Price tpO O The same suite, polychromed finish, upholstered in a beautiful figured and plain blue and gold mohair, sells regularly for $775. CCC) Factory Sample Price pUOU Space permits us to itemize but a few of the many sample cane and overstuffed suites. Odd chairs, chaise lounges, benches, etc., are also among the samples all products of the Prufrock-Litton factory. Two-piece Cane and Mahogany Suite, tapestry covering. C7i0 Regularly $248. Factory Price '. P Three-piece Cane Suite, blue damask covering. CQ'J Regularly $400. Factory Price. . . V 1 Three-piece Cane Bed Davenport Suite, five extra pillows; davenport opens into full-sized bed. Regularly $375. Factory Price p.OV Three-piece Italian Renaissance Polychromed Cane Suite, overstuffed arms, all-wool imported tapestry covering. Regularly $1000. . C7Cfl Factory price p I OV 507o Off on All Lamps 11 , Liberal Terms I'av for room or entire outfit onr' fifth rush, Valance in 3", "', T0 end 12'J davjt, or - cr rent d;voiiut for &U cash. Deliveries rurrha.ws nia3 now be held for drMvfrv a nXs June 1. K'21. " The three-piece Overstuffed Suite at the left is made with loose spring cushion seats. The 78-inch davenport, deep chair and rocker are fringe and tassel trimmed. One of the samples is covered in a beautiful mulberry brocaded damask. Regularly COft" S450. Factory Sample Pr. .iptO I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiCrfcti,ttrii""i iiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHii mm mm imimiiis

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