The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on July 27, 1930 · Page 6
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 27, 1930
Page 6
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A abcae THE PIULADELFflTA INQUIRER, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 27, 1930 EX-KAISER WILED BRILLIANT ORATOR j DOORN PREACHER AND WIFE Ml Doom Visitor Praises Former Ruler as Preacher at : Private Chapel Exiled Monarch Predicts India's Return to Rajahs; Deplores U, S, Culture By POULTNEY BIGELOW DOOIIX. Holland Our sec Ii day st liunrn wss s Snnlay sin! wan riiiidlv observed for Ihe KiiiMir , ha been nil his life prun'Minced prnc-tiring Christlnn Lutheran. This Is tin1 more strange in I tint hi mother mii'l-, no concealment of her disposition to, deflect broadly from orthodoxy in re- j ligion whether Lutheran or Anglican l)urin his rcicn tin probably dnl more in the way of liuililiim rlnirehes and ewniiragimt I i - y tlinn any of lnw nrnj:enitors and withal he was per-1 fectly sincere. Kdwnrd VII on th contrary broke every commandment that In. stumbled oeninxt and waxed i husi'ly In popularity. t tua subject nf KinK Edward were no less reaper!-, able and religious than those of William II. These are paradoxes that pus-sle the fry young and make the (traj beards grieve. Kaiser Show Spirit of Job Mark Twain Intra me lilnspliemoub after the death of hia beloved wife but not ao the Kaiser. Every morn nm mid every evening he approaches the Ihvlns procure In prnjer ami meekly bowing to the cruel blows from na high a.vs, In the spirit ot a der-ainn Job: "The Lord giveth suil the Ixtrd takelh blessed he the name of the r,ordl" Wa may have our differences of opinion wllh respect to rhureh creeds, but few of us can Ignore the power of religion In the livea of many uotnble soldiers and statesmen. We have only to recall Washington and Cromwell, who were Certamlr neither myatira nor hypocrite and William II niakee a worthy third. He conducted aervlce this morning la the large reception hall. Ther wss no clerical paraphernalia beyond a imall platform and lectern for his Hilde and prayer book. Of course hia "family" In the widest sense waa present, and slso such of hia employees on the eetale who chose to come, On thia day there waa a strong contingent of sturdy (iermans from over the border, all es-service men, who had come on purpose. Many had their wives. Plain Lesion Taught The Kaiser read some llible extracts part, from the old and part from the new testament. Then he preached a sermon and repented the Lord's I'rav-er. He omitted the customary finale apostnlicinn. It waa a very short and satisfactory aervice It could not have occupied mora than one hour. Moreover, there was nothing hut plain llible teaching no creed or theological exegesis a wholesome hour. The text was: "Without me ye can do nothing!" And of course he dwelt upon the importance of living according to divine law and not merely for our personal profit. He did not fail to point hia moral hy a gentle reference to the present aorinl unrest throughout the world largely In Cler-Biany and more still in Soviet Itussia. As an orator the Kaiser has few enuala and no superior. He combines every quality essential to one who would succeed ny persunsioni yet by strange sarcasm of destiny the world :hinks of him rather as the embodiment ot military force. Pulpit Changes tha Man Ilia fenturea are of beautiful pro-wrtion rlassiral In line. Of course e can look repellent when posing as war lord, hut in the pulpit he ia a holly different man a pleader, a messenger of glad tidinga, an spnstnl-nl Cicero, a soul-stirring Martin tiUther. i hava heard many of our notable speakers tiladstom and Arthur Balfour In the House of l.'otnmona; 1'hartes Rtminer and liayard on the floor of the Senate; Henry Ward Reecher, Mark Twain, Joseph Choate. all in the first rank of scholars and vocal artists but I think the Kaiser topi them nil. He not only lias fluency of speech, dignity of presence, an utterance of remnikable distinctness and melody, and a mind stored with Infinite illustrations, but baa an earnestness that carries one away the earneatneRa of sincere conviction the highest quality of the great orator, the perfect persuader. The Kaiser apoke aa the apirlt moved him. He may have had a few notes, but I did not see him refer to them, yet In the midst of hia talk he made a learned allusion to excavations hi Mesopotamia that revealed a text of similar Import thousands of years before Christ. His address could not have occupied more than twenty minutes, but had It lasted two hours I am sure no one would have nodded. The Kaiser Is a live wire. Visitors Get Kindly Greeting After aervlce an equerry presented in turn all those who had come from ,afar, and with each he shook hands and sent them home with a few words which made them beam with happiness. At lunch there was much talk of India and llritish rule and the present unrest; and be expressed the opinion that King tleorge would see the Ganges return one day to its native rainhs. To this 1 queried whether the nntlves would le happier if England should retire in favor of Japan? He smiled incredulously. 1 asked him what he thought of Dutch rule in Java. He would not commit himself on such a subject being K quasi guest of Holland but he met me half way by saying that In Java there waa a steadiness of colonial policy characteristic of the Netherlands, Government; and that steadiness made for quiet and progress among the natives. He pointed out that in Holland the Colonial Department was in dependent of politics and conducted its alfnirs with a single eye to native conditions. Colonial Policies Compared "Iu England and the United States," he said, "colonial policy is at the mercy of home politics and the natives of Bombay and Manila an constantly being disturbed by propaganda from Washington or Westminster Hull. The natives of Java, per contra, deal only with a government in Ituitenzorg. where half the council is Javanese and half Dutch. ... "The fault of Kngland consists in contusing civilization and 'culture.' A nation amy furnish its colonies with nil the externals of what we call civilization and yet not satisfy its legitimate cravings. We may build railways mid roads and canals and provide telephones, electricity and harbor works, yet wonder that we receive no thanks. . . "We must reach the soul of our people and that means Kultiire, aa it is mockingly spelled in England. We must give to the poorest class educa tional and recrentive opportunities fitted to their needs. The people must not be left in the slums of big cities at tue mercy or revolutionary agita tors or social cranks." , , . William II Explains Kultur Tho. .hol,l I,.,.. i I Letter. BiMniK.i- in iiuiitih in niiiiiuir.v anii'ltn(f medical care. Their schooling should iHre- bo tree irom reunions or political mm propaganda. They should be helped in the matter of municipal playgrounds, or washhouses, or theatres or gather- ' i ''I., 4 :? Vr it I'lsfi isi nisrtsMjr-Trsay-fi'tff A " " -'-f y-" -"f , .immmmm f Princess Hermint and her husband ex-Kaiser Wilhelm, who is described at a peerless orator bj visitor to th chapel at Doom where the former German ruler conducts services on Sundays. MERCURY HITS 97 IN SECOND HEAT WAVE; 3 MEN SUCCUMB ing halls the hundreds of little things that art forgotten by civilisation, hut are essential to what I call culture. This is a theme dear to the former Emperor, for he had his first quarrel wllh Bismarck over the question of improving the conditions of German wage earners. Ths Jron Chancellor would not listen to anv auch philanthropy He took the world as he found it. and If the proletariat was dissatisfied he called out the troops. The Kaiser insisted ntinn a avmna thetic study of labor conditions, and consequently itls to him that we owe labor Insurance and old age pensioning measures that have amis been copied throughout the civilized world. What Our Civilization Bossts i mignt illustrate the Kaisers notion of Kulture by a triflle auch ns the UilTcrenre between Hollund and Amer ica in the mere matter of public high ways and motor cara. We lend the world in these two magnificent achieve uienls. We can motor from the Atlantic to the l'acific and from Canada to the Wo (Jrande. and at everv rninin Ing station slap our chesta and'nitv the poor benighted Europeans who have not na mnny cara to the square mile or so vast a inileuge to scorch over. We call that civilisation. We know that thousands sre nn nnatiy manned or killed, and yet we boast of our civilization, while her avenues are encumbered by tramps and Der colonies eager for more sett era The Kaiser shrugs hia shoulders at a civilization of mere mileage and machinery. He has but to wnvs hia hand over Holland for me to see whnt he means, Holland Fsvors Pedestrians Between Doorn and' Amsterdam 1 can see beautifully built highways crowded with people, aoms In their cars, aome on commercial trucks, some in horse-drawn vehicles, some on bicycles, some on foot. This broad avenue has an excellent sidewalk for pedestrians, an. excellent bicycle pnth, a tram line on a eeparnte path, and, of course, the admirably paved central surface for motor cara. It la hard for me to writs at my window ao eager am I to watch the numberless little girls and boys hurrying along on their bikes. And more interesting still ia the steady stream on a holiday family parties, all on bicycles and always a baby in a basket behind mama and maybe a two-year-old in front of the father perched close to his handle bars. Thia is what the Kaiser calls Kultur and what our civilisation' has not yet produced. Old and Young Unprotected Nn American mother darea wheel her babe along our great highways. It Is posaitile tor you to walk to your nearest village, but there ia no aide-walk and you must expect every moment a huge truck or acorching omnibus to crowd you off upon broken stone or into a ditch. Ths automobile is one element in modern civilisation, but Kultur would have protected our mothers and babes and the venerable folk on foot. Another feature of Holland that makes her superior to civilized America, And we can draw small Comfort from reflecting that our beautiful Country was discovered arid settled and wisely cultivated by our Dutch progenitors. We were then a happier people and more truly civilised than today. In Holland you can see the highways bordered by magnificent beech, elm or oak trees, where in my wealthy Stale of New York no thought is given to that Important matter. On the avenue between Doorn and, Amsterdam there are four beautiful rows of trees. I call that Kultur. Holland Has Kultur I One more feature and I am done. In America the mails are made more dangerous because of huge signboards advertising chewing gum or cigarettes or other such nuisance. These prevent; me from enjoying the scenery and ron-i fuse me when I am in search of really; useful Rigns. In Holland the state protects the wayfarer in America we protect the trusts. Holland bus Kultur and no end of civilization into the bargain, j Alas! that war made the word Kill-1 fur odious In our eyes as It made everything else which had a German label. Alasl that our word "clvlliia' tion" has been ao painfully limited as to mean little more than material Com forts and labor-saving machinery. When I was younger we could still spesk favorably of one who had cul ture; but when Matthew Arnold came over in the 'SI is and talked eternally ot what he called "cultchnh' that other wise useful word was made ridiculous snd finally sought refuge In certain Boston shrines, where New England vestals trim a flickering flame on the altar or ltrowning. Self-government at Home We need a word for the civilization Hint makes Holland a paradise of babes on wheels a paradise where self-gov. eminent and civil liberty are at home, yet where each class has responsibilities no less than rights. Would that I could smuggle through ths New York customs a strong nose of Dutch civili snt ion from Amsterdam to New Am stcrdam. As to France, the Kaiser considered that there would always tie war be cause of that nation's aggressive din position, their perpetunl raids into tiermnny dating bmk a thousand years and more. Louis XIV robbed Germany of Alsace-Lorraine, and Germany took it back in 1H7IK Now it ia once more under ths r rench flag. He thought France cruel in her col onies, having in mind more partlcti Inrly the French accounts of Devil's Island, where Dreyfus was confined. But Ins knowledge in this field was not so clear as In that of England and America perhaps because be met few Frenchmen, while with us of English speech he talks much and frankly. Besides, Frenchmen know nothing of their own colonies, and it is idle to expert frankness from a irnvernnient official. j Son Born to Girl, 13, Wife of York Boy; Youngest 'Ma" in U. S. Continued From First Page complex for them to solve, they would seek the aid of the State Board of Education and ask for a ruling in the case. Meanwhile, Mrs. Moody is not con cerned with anything except the mys terious little bundle of crying, kicking, mewing life which was born to her snd her 17-year-old husband. So far aa she is concerned, there might as well not be any such a bothersome thing ss school attendance rules and regulations which are strict. The amazingly young mother was married last year after a petition, pre-aented by her mother, Mrs. Goldie Ditlow. asking that her daughter. Beatrice M. Ditlow, then 12 years old. be grunted a marriage license by the Clerk of the Courts. Robert E. Glenn. Judge Henry" C. Niles heard the plcn and granted the request. Justice of the 1'eace O. H. Barnes, of Ilossville, married Florence snd Ralph, snd the couple took up their married life on a farm at Mt. Airy, near here. Continued From First Page temperatures. The hard-hit States of Kansas, Nebraska and Minnesota ones again were facing aridity with ill- concealed anxiety. The high temperature In this city yesterday was 07.2 recorded at 8 o'clock, as opposed to ths high for Friday of 05.3. The forecast for the week Indicstes thst ths period of intense heat will coutinue until Wednesday, with the distinct possibility that the mercury will climb Into tha 100-drgree class, which it vacated temporarily on Tucs. da Isst. Weather Coineldenoe Curiously enough, the temperatures from midnight yesterday until sfternoon were almost a carbon-copy of thost which prevailed Saturday morning and afternoon one week ago, upon the threshold of a period of the most intense heat which this city has experienced In generations. At 2 o'clock it wss 94, and plenty hot enough. But at 2.21 o'clock or thereabouts it was 09, much too hot snd setting hotter ss the minutes ticked awsy toward tha critical point of the afternoon's beat. Ths severe electric storm which de luged the city with thunder snd rain lats Friday night apparently was merely a part of the stage setting for ths triumphal re-entry of the srmy of Heat, for It did no manner of good. At 1 o'clock yesterday morning, the mercury stood at 81, fell to 77 at 5 and 7 o'clock, soared to 90 at noon, and then spent the afternoon exclusively in being just as nasty as possible. To sdd to ths discomfort of city dwellers, the humidity didn't lend s helping hind, at all, for at 9 o'clock yesKfdsy morning it wss 61), snd at 1 orlock 4u Drought Grips South; Kentucky Hard Hit ATLANTA, July 26 (A. P.). Wild cheering greeted the report of an operator In a broker's office st Louisville, Ky., today that rain was falling in Lexington, Ky., but this proved So be only a drizzle aud it was soon over. The seriousness of the drought in Kentucky was empbasixed anew with the action of the Richmond authorities in reducing the water allowance from twelve to eight hours daily. Tbe temperature at Louisville was 02 st noon and the humidity high. There were clouds, but no rain. In Virginia, the drought continues with no rain in sight. The situation was especially severe In the western part of the State. The temperature at Richmond at 2 V, M. was US, hotter than yesterday. There was no relief in sight for Arkansas, where a drought exists over tha State. The temperature at Little Rock at noon was IM). A five-year record was equslled at Memphis, Tenn., with tbe sixty-ninth Schofield Cool Himself and Police Philadelphia'! finest got one break yesterday, all because Director Schofield happened to mop hli streaming brow, and discovered that a coat on a day like that waa a snare and a delusion. The Director took off hit coat, and directed Superintendent Mills, with whom he wai in conference at tha time, to do the same. The litter did. Distinctly, it felt better. 'Send out a general order to ill districts," Mijor Schofield said suddenly, "to the effect that the men msy go without their coiti while this hot wave lasts." It was no sooner said than done, an j blue-shirts blossomed like blue-eyed genetiana during the day. and thunderstorms, mostly light and ottered .' over the lake region, tns Ohio vslley, the North New Englsnd States and Montana. High pressure Is central over Oeorgia and spread out over the "Southeast. High pressure, central off the,. North Pacific Coast, is attended by mostly fair weather, with no important changes in temperature over ths Rockies. Heat Boosts Baltimore Deaths BALTIMORE. Julr 20 (A. P.) Maryland's heat wave rose to higher levels today with records above 100 at several points In ths western end of the State ana a mark ot vo at JJaitr more. A week a general Increase tn Balti more deaths of fiftr per cent, over ths corresponding period for lsst year was attributed indirectly t the neat Iit ths Health Department. A total of deaths was reported, 97 mors than a year ago. Seventeen deaths the past week tn xtaitimnre were nuriDuteu to ths best. Orders to curtail consump tion of water were issued today at Frederick, and continued in force at Baltimore and other cities. Only .02 of sn inch of rainfall has beeu re corded here in.exactly a month. Ohio Heat Wave BroHen CLEVELAND. July 28 (A. P.). Thunderstorms and cool winds brought Ohioans relief from another abnormal heat wave today and a comfortable Sunday was predicted. Temoeratures were generally in tne OA's this morning and reached 100 at Youngstown. but fell rapidly as storm clouds moved over tha Stste. Scattered rainfall and aome cool breezes were the general Ohio forecast for Sunday. - SUITOR SHOOTS WOMAN Wounds Her and Kills Himself When Reconciliation Efforts Fall YONKERS, N. I., July 20 (A. P.) Ills efforts at a reconciliation fail tiny of the drought. The temperature) ing, Charles Zyben, 43, a butler of Jer-was 01 with no rain in the offing, i sey City, N. J., today shot and wound- Rains in some sections of Alabama1 ert nertua r.ctaroae, zj, ana men Kinea himself, lbs shooting occurred In the attic of the Ectarode home here. Miss Ectarode was taken to a hospital with broke the long dry spell. Montgomery reported high humidity with tempera tures for the State in the nineties. Louisiana and Mississippi enjoyed generally fair weather, partly cloudy with thundershowers probable on the coasts Sunday afternoon. Charlotte, N. C, had a noon temperature of 94. the weather was cloudy with gentle breesea in the afternoon. Rainfall was under normal for the year, but the drought condition in the CariHinns was not considered serious as yet. Macon, in central Georgia, had a two-inch rainfall last night with a resultant cooling of temperatures. Fair aud wanner tonight and Sun-lay was the forecast for Nashville. No rain was indicated for the Tennes see cnpitnl. which reported the drought general. The temperature at 2 I. M. was US with a higher reading In sight. Harrlsburg Weather Report - nARRISBURO, July 28 (A. P.). General weather conditions ss reported oy the-local weather bureau follow: Low pressure, central north of Jlln- nesnta. has caused slow rises in the tenipersture which continues above normal over the central valleys and eastward to the Atlantic, with showers wheat and other crops.' a bullet in her abdomen. Doctors said she probably would recover. Zyben died almost instantly, a bullet in bis brain. Miss Ectarode told police she and Zyben became acquainted several months ago. A few weeks sgo, she ssid, she lesrned he hsd a wife in Brooklyn and told him not to call on her again, NORRIS BEGINS CAMPAIGN Starts Drive With Attack an Federal Farm Board OMAHA. July 26 (A. P.). Senator Oeorge W. Norris. srrlving in his home State today to begin his campaign for re-election, stated that the Federal Farm Board "hssn t done anything for the farmer and can't." lis contended that ths board Is at tempting the Impossible in bandliug crop surpluses as it Is trying to do. "it is not necessary to tell the fsrm- ers of Nebraska that the Farm Board has failed to help them, he said. They know thst by prices of their RIGID HI IT CAMP STMT Third Army Corps Officers Make Thorough Study, at Mt, Gretna Special Programmes Arranged for Entertainment of Visitors Today lllth and 112th have arranged for.standpoint of work accomi,lii, speciul dinners tomorrow to which the Camp here'thus far is tlJ ' th visitors will lie invited to join the sol-l . , ule "'"nt lt, diers. The 112,1, ha. alao arranged for j, , Zln afu-r t Te ot I WEATHER FOR THF.WEEK Showers Tuesday, With Cool 8 - n , Wednesday Is the Forec-f WASHINGTON. July 20 (A. f , ,'eather - outlook fnr n...i. .' the review of that regiment by any of its members who served during the World War or any other of the war veterans who may be visitors to tb camp. Arrange Special Programmes Philadelphia's 103rd Engineers has slso perfected a speclsl programme for the entertainment of ita guests, consisting of hand concerts, a baseball game and other events, while a similar schedule has been outlined by the 104th Cavalry, ths command of Colonel Edward J. Stsckpole, Jr., of Harris- burg. Mondsv will see the Gusrdsmen be-Jsture the first port of the week ! : - - .V . r,t k,.;. U',l WAal,' k V.1 1- . .. .1 . From s Hit Corrtfponitnt, CAMP STEWART. Mt. Gretna. Pa., July 20. Everything on the troop areas here, irom a tent pin to a nve-ton truck, was subjected to a most rigid inspection today by orncers ol tne Third Army Corps hesdqusrters. National Guard officers said the In spection wss tbe most detailed since thst to which the division was sub jected in Le Mans, France, prior to embarkation for the return to tha; united States after the service ia France. The camp was sstir esrly snd the soldiers set to making a careful policing of their company areas. Squad tents were furied or rolled up preiim-insry to a asnitsry inspection of the camp sites snd the general condition of the men's quarters. Soldiers accused Regular Army officers of using magnifying glasses, so searching wss the quest for anything not according to regulations. Finished with the cam(r sress, the inspectors turned to the parade grounds of the organisations, where the troops awaited them standing at attention hefore shelter half-tents which had been erected with articles' carried in the army pack spread put in front in orderly fashion. ' j Regimental Reviews Hals' j The scorching rays of the sua did nothing to esse the strsln of tbe inspection. Regimental bands stationed nearby blared forth lively march tunes snd popular airs to lighten tbe discomfort of wsiting ths srrival of the Federal inspectors, but it wss hot snd the most alluring music could not inspire the Joy felt by the soldiers ss the inspectors passed after a careful consideration of the personal appear-ance of each man, his rifle or pistol snd other articlea of his equipment. Before returning to their company streets the troops passed in regimental review. Military bearing and other qualities were carefully weighed, then the inspectors left to tslly their ratings ot the different units while the guardsmen hurried through their noon day messes, after which ths majority departed for town on pass. Tomorrow, "the middle Sundsy," will be the big day of the camp and nearly every organization here is arranging special ceremonies and celebrations for the entertainment of the legion ot visitors, the vsn of which begnn arriving tonight Phllxtalnhia'a llllh Tnf.nt.. ..M, its companies from Chester snd West' Chester, 1'hoenixville, Doylestowa and! other cities in thst vicinity, have arranged for a formal dress parade. Lieutenant Colonel Charles C. Meyers is commanding the regiment in the absence of Colonel Charles B. Finley, ijtcurenant Antliony J. Del Campo, Itader of the lllth Infantry band, haa prepared elsborate programmes for the concerts he has scheduled for the day. Lieutenant Del Campo is considered an authority on military bands, having studied and played under the leadership of some of ths most far-famed of the military bandmasters in I'.urope in addition to bis other extensive musical education on the Continent. Many of ths company messes of the ginning the second of their two weeks' training here and it win w tne dusi-sst time of the period, with events which, from the soldiers' point of view, are the most interesting. Governor John 8. Fisher Is scheduled to arrive early in the week to review the troops snd ranking army officers from the Third Army Corps iiesdqusrters are expected to visit here. Several over night combat problems in the mountains surrounding the camp are also included in the trsin- ing programme or tne ween, auring which the guardsmen will live under conditions as bear like those that would govern them while serving In ths field during wsr as the limitations of pesce-time conditions will permit. inspecting otnrers neciare, irom tne Weather - outlook fnr n ,' Monday: " North and Middle Atlantic st Ksther , general showers imli "sj Tuesdoy or Tuesday night- nn,l. H n,,-,.lU fol. f j . . 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