THE BOSTON GLOBE-SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1019 I Litt Sh Wonder oes In White FOR CHILDREN They are made to give the growing feet absolute freedom and are cool and comfortable for hot weather. Children's and Misses White Canvas Lace Boots vSizes Xy2 to 11 ... . $3.50 Sizes 1 1 y2 to 2 . . . $4.50 Sizes 2 to 7 $4.75 1 L White Canvas Oxford with welt sole. Sizes 8V2 to 11.. .$3.00 Sizes 1 1 y2 to 2 . . . $4.00 Sizes 2 to 7. . . .$4.50 White Canvas One-Strap Pump with turn sole. Sizes Sy2 to It $2.50 Sizes 11 y2 to 2 $3.00 Sizes 2li to 6 $3.50 Main Floor Chauncy Street Section GF.Hovey Company Tel. Beach 3460 Summer, Chauncy and Avon Streets, Boston Shop by Mail RUSSIAN PREMIE GIVE U R M STRUGGLE I). S. A. CONSIDERED ALMOST SURE TO CARRY OEF THE HONORS IN INTER-ALLIED MEET Growing Tired of Fighting Allies "We Are In Great Trouble" GENEVA, June 7 (by A. P.) The correspondent has been shown an authentic autograph letter from Xikolai Lenine, the Bolshevik Premier, to a Russian comrade here in which Lenine says he is growing tired of the struggle against the superior forces and organization of the Allies. The letter, which is dated Moscow, May 6, complains also of the growing weakness of Lenine's party when, it says, further strengtn is requweu.. Lenine adds that the financial situation is becoming worse and concludes with the remark that "We are in great trouble." French Legion of Honor was awaiting him at Brest. His home is in Detroit. BRITISH WINDING UP THEIR INVASIONS OF RUSSIA LONDON, June 7 Speaking in the House of Commons yesterday, Winston Spencer Churchill, Secretary for War, said: "We are endeavoring to wind up our affairs in North Russia, which, we hope, will become self-supporting before the end of the Summer, enabling us to leave, having honorably discharged our duty." Mr Churchill said the check to Admiral Kolchak's advance was now more pronounced, and that no attempt should be made to encourage 14,000 LIVING IN CARS TO BE SURE OF "FIRST TRAIN OMSK Wednesday, May 28 (by ! extravagant hopes in that quarter. A.P.)-The technical board in charge ! The Minister of War explained that of operations on th Trans-Siberian j all the British were doing was to Railroad has a problem in the oust- j s"PP!y Admiral Kolchak with mu-in. f cnmo u nnn n,rSms wlm have ! nitions. the small British force in uift w a. 1 1 1 u" W taken possession of freight and passenger cars along the road. These MONGOLIA DOCKS AT THE NEW ARMY BASE Continued Krom the Vlrail riis-. Army divisions selected for service in Germany after the armistice. It was counted one of the finest American divisions in France, and did notable work in both offensives in which it participated. Maj Gen Martin, whose home is in Illinois, reported that the total losses of the division were about 10.000. Of the replacements, about KW0 were from New England. He had bcin in command of the Officers Training Camp at Leon Springs and trained most of the officers of the 90 th Division. He later was sent to Camp Grant and went across with the SSth Division, being transferred to the Mth after the armistice. Gen McAlexander Idolized Brig Gen McAlexander, a native of Minnesota, whose home is in Santa Monica. Calif. Is idolized by all his men. While in France the brigade raised a fund of $2000 for a portrait of the General, wh ch was painted in l'aris and la to be hung in the State Capitol cf Texas. The General was modest about his own achievements. It was learned, however, that for his notable work in the Ma ne defensive and the subsequent offensive to the Vesle, he was hailed by lien Castelnan of the French Army as "The Hock of the Marne." McAlexander was then colonel of the SSth Infantry, attached to the 3d Division. For his work he Rained the Distinguished Service Cross, the Distin-Kuished Servteo Medal and the Croix de Guerre with two palms. He commanded the Texas Brigade in all its actions. The first man off the Mongolia was Col Howard C. Price, commander of the people are holding the cars, hoping that they will soon be able to return home, and are not disposed to relin- i quish them. The board has inspected the line between this city and Perm and is awaiting John F. Stevens, who is on his way to Omsk from Harbin. j Siberia being hundreds of miles from the firing line. The British troops in the Caucasus, he said, were simply remaining there until the Peace Conference decided what would be the future of that country. He added that in North Russia and Siberia the British had scarcely more men than the United States. 360th Infantry, a brother of Gen Price, commander of the 53d Field Artillery brigade, who came into Boston on the Mongolia on her last trip to this port. Col Price was met on deck by his wife, who came on from Chester, Penn. He has been three times cited for bravery in action. Col Edmund C. Waddill of Richmond, Va. came back in command of the 35Sth. He went over a captain in the 23d Infantry of the 2d Division, and for gallantry in action at chateau Thierry was made a lieutenant colonel and assigne'' to the 90th Division. He got from the North Russian front and nis coioneicy last month. His wife ALL AMERICANS TO LEAVE NORTH RUSSIA IN MONTH ARCHANGEL, Friday, June 6 According to the revised arrangements, all the American forces, including the engineers, will be withdrawn Kentucky girl, greeted him as he stepped ashore. One of the few Bostonians on board was Capt Andrew J. Carr, commanding Headquarters Company of the 360th Infantry. Brig Gen and Mrs Ruckmann and their daughter were at the pier earlv, waiting to welcome their son, Capt John II. Kuckmann. who has been attached to the Intelligence Section of the division. Capt Ruckmann trained at Camps Lee and Travis, and went across as a lieutenant. The Mongolia, with 4536 men on board, docked at the Army Supply Base just at noon. As it warped into its berth the first lighter, full of men, was being transferred from the New Jersey, were landed at the same pier. On the Mongolia is the Headquarters Troop of the 90th Division, the 180th Infantry Brigade, which is one of the brigades of the 90th Division, and which is commanded by Gen Ulysses Grant Alexander; two regiments of his brigade, the 360th, commanded by Col H. C. Price, and the 35Sth, which is commanded by Col Waddell; a detail of four men of the 11th Mobile Bath Unit, 30 men of the lftith Mobile Laundry Unit, 11 casuals and the commander of the 90th Division, Maj Gen C. H. Martin. The boat left St Nazaire on Mav 29, taking just 10 days to make the trip" will be ready for sailing by the last of June, The second contingent of Americans to leave Northern Russia is now assembling at Economia, the Winter port cf Archangel. This contingent is expected to leave in about 10 days. Before sailing with the first contingent, Maj J. Brooks Nichols, commander of the American troops on the Vologda Railroad sector, who had been already awarded the British Distinguished Service Order, received the French War Cross and AMERICAN CASUALTIES IN NORTH RUSSIA TOTAL 556 ARCHANGEL, Friday, June 6 (by A. P.) The total casualties of the American force in North Russia to date have been 20 officers and 536 men. An official announcement today divides the casualties as follows: Killed in Action or Died of Wounds Five officers, 99 men. Missing in Action No officers, 35 men. Died of Disease or Accident Three officers, 77 men. Wounded Twelve officers, 325men. V IRwi? l' THREE-ALARM FIRE IN CHELSEA SHOP ! Building and Contents Damaged $7000 A fire causing damage estimated $7000 to the three-story wooden buitoin. owned by the Lovell-Henrici Company at the Junction of Broadway and Cab sts, Chelsea, and to its contents. blockM the cars to and from Revere Beart Beachmont. Lynn, Salem. Cliftonda! and Saugus yesterday afternoon f0r on hour. The fire started on the second floor of the building, wnich is used as machine shop. It is thought the blat may have started from a spark at a foundry which adjoins the building The fire worked up through the thini floor to the roof. The first alarm sounded at 4:31. Later it was feared that the wind would carry the (lames to the thickly populated Mill Hill di. trlct and a second alarm was sounds which called out the Revere apparatus A third alarm was eventually mm& It was not until 6 o'clock that the flrl. was subdued. Chief David M Hudi, id the top floor of the shop contained any valuable patents. sa ma (c) lOXMOO0 ff SOME STAR SOLDIER ATHLETES ON WAY TO FRANCE Left to Right Lieut Joe T. Higgins, middle-distance runner of Holy Cross A. C. ; Capt Andrew B. Kelly, 300-yard champion; Lieut G. A. Bronder, javelin thrower of New York A. O.; Lieut L. C. Scudder, Lieut W. H. Taylor, champion standing jumper. Uncle Sam's fighting army, represented by a "fighting" team of athletes, many of whom are on their way across the ocean to take part in the Inter-Allied games to be held in Pershing Stadium, at Joinville-le-Pont. outside of Paris, is almost sure to carry off tne athletic honors. Among the 54 athletes who left these shores the other day were Lieut Joseph T Higgins, well known in these par.s as a wearer of the colors of Holy Cross College and the Irish-American A. A. before going to New York to enter business. He is one of America's best ha'.?-milers and his time. 2:13 for 1000 yards at the B. A. A. games, made a few years ago, has never been equaled in Mechanic's Hall. Capt Andy Keiiy, once a team mate of Higgins at Holy Cross, holder of the world's indoor 300-yard record of 31 2-5 seconds, has gone over for the sprints. Just before sailing he showed 10 seconds for the 100 and 21 3-5 for the furlong. George A. Bronder of the New York A. C , javelin thrower, was in the list. He has won more National championship titles with the javelin than any other American. Larry Scudder, former Penn and New York A. C. middle distance runner, a lieutenant, toes for the half-mile run, too. W. H. Taylor, a Westerner, who came East from Chicago to represent the New York A. C. a few years back, the nearest approach In this country to such remarkable athletes as Ray Ewry, Leo Goehring and Piatt Adams, in the standing high and broad Jumps, will compete in his special competitions. ALL ORIGINAL ARCHANGEL EXPEDITION SAILS SOON WASHINGTON, June 7 Announcement was made today by Gen March that all of the original Archangel expedition will have sailed for home within two weeks. Cos E, G, I, M and the Machine Gun Company of the 339th In MARSHALL G. BOUVE DIES IN WINCHESTER TO CALL NATION-WIDE TELEGRAPH STRIKE Continued From the First Page. fantrv are now en route for Brest, hav- was informed that the medal of the I ing sailed from Archangel June 3. THE BEST OF MEDICINES By H. ADDINGTON BRUCE R keep up KMFMBKR always that in treat ing the sick or nursing the sick there is nothing of quite such importance as optimism. Persistent, confident hopefulness is far and away n best of medicines. Aten to this recent testimony by a physician of nearly half a century active practice, Or Charles W. Page of Hartford, Conn: "The more I have accumulated experience, especially with medical men, the more ttrmly have I been convinced that optimism is the chief constructive force in human affairs, and that its possession by a medical man Is a requisite for professional success. "A medical man who with an optimistic persona to meet with the most fa tions for developing in others hopeful stimulating thoughts and moral courage the best method by which to charm and Invigorate the patient's mind, mollify his burden of ill-health, and pave the way for Improvement in bodily conditions." "To cop successfully with detnoral- Monev Accordino tn 4tatisif iied ideas of the anxious sick, as they ' 'oney, Mccoraing to Statistics crop out in all sorts and conditions of WASHINGTON The value of staying patients, a physician with pronounced . at school is stated in dollars and cents optimistic personality will rind frequent , in figures compiled by the Bureau of occasion to exercise all the wit and wis- j Education and now being distributed to dom he can command. boys and girls throughout the country "Yet no servii e he can render to dis- j by the Children's Bureau, quieted invalids will be more efflea- , From a study of a large number of rious or better rewarded than will be i actual cases it has been found that at the engrafting into the minds of his : 25 years of age the boy who remained in patients feelings of courage and up- school until he was 18 had teeeived lifting trains of thought." 3000 more salary than the boy who Hut if the exercise of optimism Is left school at 14, and that the better incumbent on the physician, it is even . educated youth was then receiving more more incumbent on those called upon than $00 a year more in pay. to care for sick people in their homes: 'This is equivalent to an investment or in Hospitals. j of J18.000 at 6 percent," the statement Tija ou-Vsk'lan sees his patient for j 8all. 'Can a boy increase his capital onlv Tw minutes at a time. Let him s fast m any other way? From this be ever so optimistic, his efforts willUmen the salary of the better edu-.oubi fmr little unless reinforced by ; a.t,e.d ''oy WI". rise still more rapidly. optimm on the part of those con- j w.h"e, thf arn'nS.s ot the boy wh3 left tinuillTln contact with the sick per- Bcl at "will increase but little." ano lta , mweuMcu wan tn war, the proportions shown in a table of weekly earnings still hold t rue tha ness, they must contrive to a hopeful look and manner. Otherwise doubt and fear will fasten upon the patient. Consciously or subconsciously he will think to himself: "It is all very tine for the doctor to talk so hopefully. Me is only trying to fool me. Everybody else admits that I am as good as dead, as their faces show plainly." In proportion as this unhappy idea grips him, his resistive power will grow less and less, until at last the odds will be a 1 on the side of the disease from which he suffers. Of course it is hard to appear hopeful and to talk hopefully when beset with anxiety for the health of a loved one. Ihe whole tendency is in the direction of an excessive pessimism. Hut for the sake of that loved nn this. is well fortified !elldenc' muf,t b overcome. Else a fa-mliu s ce t iln tiU ou$c-ome n,a e made certain, and Su.'emdl 1 Lven if recover eventually takes place (Ciyriglit, 1919, by Associated Newspapers.) SCHOOLS VALUE TO BOYS Those Who Learn Most Earn Most SEALER NEPTUNE BREAKS PROPELLER SHAFT IN ICE ST JOHNS, N F, June 6 The steamer Diana was sent today to the aid of the sealing steamer Neptune, which reported that her propeller shaft was broken in the heavy ice off Belle Isle Strait yesterday. There are 300 fisharmen aboard the Neptune. The Diana will either tow the disabled 6teamer to port or take off her crew. SUSPECTED "RED" PRAISED FOR HIS "BRAVE WORK" DETROIT, June 7 Officers investigating the bombing of the home of Mayor Davis of Cleveland arrived here today tn inUc Pflnn Tronnff and Stpvp Ktork- off to Cleveland for further examina- m MICHAEL KEYES DEAD BY OWN HAND Saxonville Man Cuts His Throat With Razor Special Diapatch to the Globe lion. A letter written in Bumarlan was found on Tropoff. It commended for "brave work." According police, he admits the letter referred to his part in radical activities, hut he denies any part in the 'bomb explosion. The letter was mailed in Cleveland June 3. Detectives have in their possesion radical literature similar to that found by Philadelphia authorities investigating bomb explosions there. Itwrl , J t I.: It."' - CJU V'"""""' streec When he failed' t.coUtodln! The plan will provide effective com-ner the niecn wpnt to hia linn 9nH munimtinn between management an! ;d him ; found him lying on the kitchen floor I employes on industrial matters; afford to the with his throat cut. Life was not ex- i employes a voice in matters pertaining unci. to worKing ano - is wviuvwi mmmm Dr C. j. Carr was summoned but ' tain the principles of cooperation and death ensued a few minutes after his i confidence by providing regular faeiii-arrival at the house. ties for access by employes' representa- Mr Keyes since the death of his wife i tives to the management and promote naa oeen melancholy. Overseer of one ot tne departments in the Saxonville Mills for many years, and retiring snmn Special TMspateh to the tille WINCHESTER, June 6 Marshall C. Bouve. president of the Marshall C tSOUVe LOnipil.) tUa tl,rmtnn,rt dent of Winchester for 20 years, aiea uul tui.. u. this afternoon after a long illness at nis i waiKOUl, as UU oruer oi rouiiuasier home, 0 Glengary st, aged 49 years. Mr j Generai Burleson in returning oper-Bouve was born in Cincinnati and with , control Of the wires to their his family moved to Boston when he . former owners puts the burden of was very young. combatting the strike on the corn-After being graduated from the Bos- ( , ton English High School he entered the j " ' BveT COAST KEY MEN IU bt UALLtU UUI SAN FRANCISCO. June 7 A strike of Commercial telegraphers who are members of the union throughout Pacific Coast States is to be called June 11 unless demands made upon employers are complied with, according to a message received today by Patrick O'Connor, president of the local union, from L. I. Marshall of Los Angeles, international vice president. The telegram reads: "Unless all telegraph officials yield to demands of the workers by June 11 telegraphers and other telegraph workers, as well as their sympathizers, will be asked to vacate their respective offices. This announcement embraces the Western Union, Postal and Federal Telegraph Company on the Coast, thereby cutting off communication so far as commercial business is concerned with Coast and Eastern points. "This fight will be to a finish. Every worker is requested to obtain outside employment wherever possible and assist in every conceivable manner in making the strike a success. Exact time will be announced later." Marshall stated that the cities affected included all west of Denver and from Montana points to El Paso. and expressed belief that a strike would not seriously impair the service. Postoffice Department officials are cXwX f the proposed in the company's Texas division, said 58 men were out there. Union leaders placed the New Orleans strike list at a total of 150. Charles F. Mann, representing the telegraphers, said reports to union headquarters showed 3000 men in all sections of the Southeastern district had responded to the strike call. For the strikers, the situation today ap parently had developed into a wait. h9in of shoe stores in Boston Mr Bouve was prominent in many organizations, among them being the Fa A Winchester Country Club, Calumet Club of Winchester and organizations identified with the shoe and leather industry. He is survived by his wife, Mrs Olive French Bouve; one brother, George W. Bouve of Brookline, and three sisters STANDARD OIL OF INDIANA HAS NEW INDUSTRIAL PLAN CHICAGO, June 6 Adoption of an in- HESSE OFFICIALS GIVEN ORDERS NOT TO OBEY PARIS. June 7 (Havas) The Government of Hesse has ordered officials throughout its territory not to give allegiance to the Government of the Rhenish Republic. BR0CKD0RFF-RANTZAU ON VISIT TO RHINELAND PARIS.June 7 Count von Brockdorff-Rantzau, head of the German peace delegation, who left Versailles last evening, is on a visit to Cologne, it developed today. According to the Parig newspapers, his visit Is connected with events in the Rhinelaud rather than with the Peace Conference. It is understood he will confer with Cardinal von Hartmanti, Archibishop of Cologne. FOUR MEN HURT AS AUTOMOBILES CRASH Early Morning Accident on Columbus Av, Roxbury Four men were slightly hurt early this morning in an auto crash on Columbus av, Roxbury. The injured are Michael Cunningham. aged w. or Ju vv inslow st, Roxbury; Charles E. Cunningham, aged 14, of the same addreBs; Joseph Burrell. aged a of 63 West Lenox st, and Roscoe Cono-vey. aged 35, of 42 Holyoke st South End. All except Conovey were taken to the City Hospital in the police auto of the Roxbury Crossing Station. Conovey refused police aid and had injuries to his right knee attended to by a locil physician. Cunningham and his son received lacerations to the right elbows and Burrell was treated for a lacerated wound in the lower part of the back. Cunningham is owner, and was operating one of the machines. The other car is owned by John H. Hyman of 21 Kendall st, Roxbury, and was operating it. The car driven bv Hyman was proceeding along Colunjtus av about 2am and came into colllcion with the Cunningham machine which swung out of Rugglea st. .Sergt Dennis J. Kerrigan of Station 10 heard the crash a short distance away and sent in a hurry call for the police ambulance. SUBFACE LINE TO ROWES WHARF, "L" ON ATLANTIC AV According to the announcement from General Manager Emmons of the Boston Elevated, beginning at noon todav a 72-minute line was established between Rowe's Wharf and Summer and Hawley sts to accommodate passengers for the Washington-st Tunnel and the Cambridge Subway at Washington st. also allowing passengers in the Tumi'i and Subway to take a car at the eornr of Summer and Hawley sts for Rowe'j Wharf. Passengers using the Cambridge Subway may, if they prefer, traru.hr at South Station to surface cars The first car today left Rowe's Wharf at noon, and in the future it will leave at 6:52 a m. The last car will leave the wharf at 12:15 at night. To take care of the present week-i4 travel to Rowe's Wharf, a special setV-ice will be operated on the Atlantic-? Elevated between Dudlev st and Sullivan so., a train left both terminal m 11am today and one will leave at :0f a m Sunday and the last train will at both terminals at 12:12 at night Thi regular daily service between DgdM st and Sullivan sq. via Atlantic av, will begin Saturday, June 14. No Old Scrooges Now Among Us? Probably It will always be a vexed question Just where thrift ends and stinginess begins. Boston Globe. T.ue ls- no such thiner as snjrines in these times: and "thrift" is bounded vy me limitations or the pay envelope As She Sees It." in Lowell Courier CI tzen. Clt- FRAMINGHAM, June 6 Michael 1 dustrial relations plan carrying with it Keyes, 78 years old, killed himself by 1 provisions for annuities for employes cutting his throat with a razor at his d Eiving them a voice in the matters home on Central st, Saxonville. todav. ana ,v.'"s ivr. Mr Keyes had been living alone since pertaining to relations and employers, the death of his wife three months ago. was announced today by the Standard He took his meals with a niece, who ' Companv of Indiana. LATEST BOOKS common interests oi ootn employes inn nmnlovers on matters concerning work- ers nriaii11""', tim-icmj time since, he'was well liked by all who i and social well being, th announcement knew him said. ADVENTURES IN RECOLLECTION son. No matter how anxious they may feel regarding the outcome of the 111- The Globe offers the best Help Wanted medium in New England. To insure proper classification. Help Wanted advts for tomorrow's Globe must be ordered before S p M today. US 1 MHH u Not like mince 0 piC says You can eat 'em be fore $oin to bed Post toasties statement said. The boy who left school at 14 at the ! time the investigation was made received an average of $4 a week, his wages increasing each year to JT a week j at 18. The boy who remained in school ' until he was IS began work at J10 a j -v me salaries were V) 60 a I week for the boy who left school early j j and 1 for his better trained competitor I At 25 they were earning J12.75 and 131. i respectively, and total wages up to that ; time had been J5112.50 and $7337.50, so that the boy who remained in school had earned nearly 50 percent more in eight earr man me otner iaa in 12 years. RESTA DRIVES HIS CAR AT SPEED OF 110 MILES AN HOUR NEW YORK. June 7 Daria Resta, the Anglo-Italian auto race driver, was the first to reach the Sheepshead Bay 1 Speedway to tune up for the $35,000 In-I ternational speewstakes to be decided , at the famous two-mile course next Saturday afternoon. After circling the track 10 times yesterday Resta opened up. and for 2U miles attained a speed slightly above the 110-mile-an-hour ' mark. Constant Strain Mobbs-Mrs Smith is simply mad on the subject of germs, and sterilizes or niters everything in the house! Hobbs-How does she get along with her husband? Mobbs O, even their relations are strainsd:-Rehoboth Sunday Herald. Comfort is to he fnnnrt at lha rilnni ,1 Theatre, cooled by iced air and fanned by the fancies of Orientalism by D. VV. j Griffith's beautiful production ''Broken ( Blossoms." Advertisement. j?i 8 1 BOL-CAR, CAR-COD, ff W, EVE -&LA SHUT UP i GLA-HOR, HOR-KlfV, fl3feTlWyMMftP " ' jiK iFy' know th IP V'TORN 55 HOLD ON- WW ENCYCL0PEDY5 1 0 FORGOT W Y' KNOW J JU uoIkJ H EPj MAG-MOT. )mrHj I no FAIR VXJ W WOW GOTTA IV OlC5Ail "BY HEART" CABLE AND LINEMEN GO OUT AT NEW ORLEANS NEW ORLEANS, June 7-Cab!e and linemen of the Cumberland Telephone and Telegraph Company and the West ern Union, members nf the TntAmfitmnoi ; Brotherhood of Electrical Workers of i the World, went on strike todav in ! sympathy with Western Union emploves j affiliated with the Commercial Telegraphers' Union. Officials of the union claimed 179 men failed to report for work. BEST SELLERS OF THE WEEK he tells of the atrocities upon the weak and helpless; of the American aid work and other features, all from first hand knowledge. "THE POLITICAL SCENE" IS AN ESSAY ON VICTORY FICTION "Across the Stream," by E. P. Benson. George H. Doran Con-man v. "The Wicked Marquis." by E. Phil- States involved in our entry in the war, hps Oppenheim. Little, Brown & Co. ! our war-time dinlomae Tetc "The Political Scene." bv Walter Lipp-mann (New York: Henrv Holt & Co'. an essay upon the victory of IMS. ptate the essential commitments of the United WORKMEN WALK OUT FROM PORTSMOUTH, 0. SHOPS PORTSMOUTH. O. June 7-Workmen in the local Norfolk & Western Railroad terminate affiliated with the Federated Crafts laid down their tools here today and walked out in a sympathetic strike with those at Roanoke, Va. Labor officials estimated that 1500 employes were affected. Norfolk & Western" officials here said that 1000 to 1200 men had quit. WILLYS-OVERLAND PLANT MAY REOPEN MONDAY r,7-?LEDO' . June 7 Federal Judge Ktllits today issued a temporarv restraining order, effective for 10 day's enabling the reopening of the Wl'llys-Overland Automobile Company plants closed since the fatal rioting of last luesday. The order restrains interference with workers. The plant probably will be opened Monday. STRIKE OF 5000SH0P MEN OF NORFOLK & WESTERN KrJSOAX?E' ,Va June "More than 5000 machine shop employes of the Norfolk & Western Railway went on strike today. They expected to be joined bv trainmen and engineers within a few-hours. The strike, which originated in the discharge of a few men at Wilcoe W Va, for alleged insubordination is said to have spread rapidly over the entire system. "The King's Widow.-' bv Un Baillio iveynoms. ueorge H. Doran Company. "The Undying Fire." by H. G. Wells, j club). Is a vest-pocket volun e 0 15 le Macmillan Comnanv. 1 -jn,i , .r .t. The Macmillan Comnanv. "Christopher and Columbus." by the author of "Elizabeth and Her German Garden." Doubleday. Page & Co. "The Cup of Fury," by Rupert Hughes. Harper & Bros. "The Moonlit Way," by Robert W. Chambers. D. Appleton & Co. "The Arrow of Gold," by Joseph Conrad. Doubleday, Page & Co. "The Further Adventures of Jlmmie Dale," by Frank L. Packard. George H. Doran Company. "The Gay Dombeys." by Sir Harry Johnston. The Macmillan Company. Hearts A ned iftU-ins" hv Rum Hodges .Newman (California Writeri NONFICTION "Belgium," by Brand Whitlock. D. Appleton & Co. "Revolutionary Days," by Princess Cantacuzene. Small, Maynafd & Co. "The Years Between," by Rudvard Kipling. Doubleday, Page & Co. "Vacation Tramps in New England Highlands," by Allen Chamberlain. Houghton, Mifflin Company. "Fighting the Flying Circus," Capt Edward V. Rickenbacker. F, Stokes & Co. and songs of a war-time character, the proceeds from the sale of which goes to camp libraries. "Daddy Pat of the Marines." by Lieut Col Frank E. Evans (New York: Frederick A. Stokes Company), consists of a series of letters from an officer of the fighting Marines to his small son, -plaining all about the war In a most charming and intimate way. but so simply told and illustrated with little sketches, that any child mav understand. bv A. RECORD OF SALVATION ARMY'S FINE WAR WORK "The War Romance of the Salvation Army," by Commander Evangeline Booth and Mrs Grace Livingston Hill (Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott Company), gives the narrative of the doings of this wonderful organization during the world's great conflict for liberty. Because of the great press of executive work incident to the care of such an organization, engaged in such a caus. Commander Booth could not devote ner time to this book, which is written By 1 Mrs Hill, under her supervision. The volume or more than .sou pas". SOUTH AFRICAN TALE OF l -ier a Mn r- A I r-, - r I I r , r v i rMc 1-nc.JUU CvC , .:, . ----------- . ..rt o copiously illustrated, gives a most en The Shadow of the Past," by F. E. ! lightening and heartening record of to Mills Young (New York: George H. ; unselfish effort nf the men and women Doran Company), has for its back- j of the Salvation Army to be of service grouna tne political conditions exist- in this great cause. The . w ( in in wisin, iiic v ai ui ' - . - , rendered, and its meaning to the Do9 "over there" and to their relatives home, has brought the Salvation Arm) into a prominence never before enjojeo by it. The story tells just what tfl Army did. how it did it. and under ni conditions and difficulties the "laSI worked. It is a splendid record modesuy set forth. Th. unot nted DraiS lng In South Africa iust before the ! for this work thi' vain of 'he service ouiureas oi tne 'reat war. it Is a tale of the Veldt, of a great love tnwariea oy tne blight of race preju- ujee ana espionage. it Brings into strong renet tne workings of the German spies prior to the opening of the war. and their preparatory work to stir up rebellion there when the war should be announced. How and why this country proved loyal to British interests is part of the story, which is filled with adventure ana mystery. WHITLOCK'S GREAT TALE OF BELGIUM'S CALVARY "Belgium," In two volumes bv Brand Whitlock (New York: D. Aonleton A- opens witn an idyllic picture of a RESCIND ORDER CALLING OUT PHONE OPERATORS ATLANTA. Ga. June 7 Order wiin I Cot. opens out tne union Telephone Operators at sort summer aay ln Belgium. the Columbia and other points in North charma of old Brussels, the closing of and South Carolina todav, in connec- ,he legation season and the prepara tion with the strike or Telephone and i tIons ror vacation. It is but a fore- leiesiauii worKers in tne NnnlhMM have been rescinded. This was an nounced today by C. F. Mann. Southern organizer for the Commercial Telegraphers' Union of America. Leaders of the strikers and officials of the Western Union continued today to issue contradictory statements concerning the number of men who quit work Thursday night and yesterday. H. C. Worthan, general manager of the Southern Division, said the company was carrying on an uninterrupted service and that the latest survey of his district showed only a total of '88 employes on strike, 160 of whom were out in Atlanta. Outside of Atlanta the in. f-i-.-. numuer on strike was Charleston. S C. where 17 , normal force of 23 had ouit v.- -oi Reports from New Orleans, which i taste of the descriDtive treat in for the reader of these two books. Every American knows that as United States Minister to Belgium, the author saw from that great vantage point the opening events of the war. their effect upon the Belgian people, the coming of the Hun with his grav hordes and his terrible siege guns. Mr Whitlock a trained author of note, a diplomat and a keen observer, saw things from the American 'viewpoint and enjoved most unusual opportunities for knowing his facts. These two volumes give the story of the war and its horrors, in narrative form, from the pen of a master of de- SCrimive writino- Th oi-n, v. of h u ji ' t'ciuie me mma s eye. " j I He draws a most wonderful Dicture of i iT J ' ancient cities or Belgium, rav NEW VOLUMES COMPLETE GIBBS' WAR HISTORY "The Way to Victory." in two volumes, by Philip Gibbs (New Y" George H. Doran Company), takes BP the struggle where his earlier books left off. at the dark hour when gJH tion hung in the balance. In the ' ; volume Mr Gibbs, one of the most . ly read of the writers on the sketches the history of the great iff man offensive. - m He gives an impressive picture M silent preparations of the vast oe.nj Army; the transfer of troops from.v:t Russian to the western front so u-the Huns had a superiority of sometniR like 150.000 bayonets; the surprise ai tack on the Cambrai salient: days when the enemy had all battlefields of the Somme in his Bjjg and was still advancing. and.tnirr. when the Germans reached the m at Chateau-Thierry. immLm Pt- The second volume, entitled ; 1 n? I'r pulse," deals with Gen Foch s stroke with the American troops British counter-offensive on thewe-.e front, which continued until the ( ing of the armistice. It is the fSl-jg a glorious struggle against "ar j and oppression, written by a rnasllr0ni k j 1 V1'" oi Deigium, rav- - descriptive ana one wnu s lshed and gutted by the merciless Hun; personal observation of what he nw.
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