The Washington Herald from Washington, District of Columbia on October 7, 1918 · Page 4
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The Washington Herald from Washington, District of Columbia · Page 4

Washington, District of Columbia
Issue Date:
Monday, October 7, 1918
Page 4
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ERALD PUBLISHED EVERY MORXTNG BT The Waahington Herald Company, 4 j ?.:-??;, Eleventh Street. Phone M tin 3300 CLINTON T. BRAINARD.President ?nd Publisher ??KH'.X REPRESENTATIVE?! THE BECKWITH SPECIAL. AGENCY. .N?w York. Tribun. Building: Chicago, Tribune Building; St. Louis, Third Nation?! Lank Bendine; Detroit, Ford Building. SUBSCRIPTION RATE8 BY CARRIER: Dally and Sunday, 40 cent? per month; $4.80 per year. SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL: Daily and Sunday, 45 centa per month; 15 00 per year. Dally only. ...? ^.jnt?. per month; $4.00 per year. Entered at the pojtofflce at Washington, D. C. aa ?econd-cla?? mall natter. MONDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1918. A Regular Mother. There is plenty of sentiment about motherhood?but little romance. Essayists and editors who write about motherhood with a capital M and a tremulo tone grandly call it a "profession." Actual mothers know it is a job. There are picture mothers?attired in black negliges and bending tenderly above piefc babies in silk-lined baskets. Or poem mothers with silver hair gracefully disposed under ?vhile caps, sitting, Testament in hand, by cheerful firesides or va-ndows flooded with sunset. Or popular song mothers whose whole business is to be "waiting day by day" for some ungrateful son who is invariably repentant and invariably "far away." But what is a "regular" mother? A regular mother is the capable lady who sends son John off to tlie army, and Mary off to her typewriter, and father down to the ?hop, and little Bill away to sixth grade, A?and generally makes the .orld go round and stay in its tracks. A regular mother hasn't any time to "look the part." No silk -.eghgea, or white caps, or waiting-day-by-day for her! Cenerally the regular mother's hair isn't silver white .it all. It's "hat pepper-and-salt mixture of brown and white that signifies trength, common sense?and "the best wearing qualities." Nor is it ?imooth and soft?it's usually a little rumpled by the rush to "get the '??inily off to work" or "get dinner on the table." Nor are the regular mother's eyes "dim with tears" or "soft with ?!" Please tell us what a regular mother's eyes would do >ith tears and memories when she's got to see everything from the Iole in Bill's stocking to that new blush Mary wears when Jim calls ?p to make a date! And when it comes to dress there's mighty little silk and lace about a regular mother. She's satisfied with a clean white shirtwaist with its crocheted :dge on the collar (to save the cost of lace), with a fresh apron over her "durable" serge skirt, and for jewels, only her scratched wedding rinf. and the little old gold brooch grandma gave her. But she always looks beautiful?that regular mother! So if the sentimental "Mother" of the cheap picture and the poem ?ad the popular song brings the quick tears to our homesick eyes?it's only because we have had a regular mother?and know her as a thousand times more wonderful than these! Reforming Landlords. New York landlords, who have shown an almost Hunnish dislike of babies, forbidding them the shelter of apartment-house roofs, are about to be reformed. In future the landlord may be required to show as much enthusiasm over the little dears as if he were a political candidate.. Any public display of aversion to children?any tendency 10 deny children bed and board in the most exclusive apartments may cost him $500 or five days in jail. Alderman Clarence Palitz of the New York City council has presented a resolution which, if adopted, would have the law on every apartment house owner who bars tenants because the family includes children. But the well merited public scorn which has been visited upon landlords must be extended to the real source of the "no-children" rul? for apartment houses?the "exclusive" tenants who prefer large incomes to large families. Personally, the average landlord has no particular objection to children?he may even indulge in a few of his own, wisely established in a suburban residence. But he gets his living by renting his apartment house?and if he wishes it to be tenanted by persons who can ?jay high rent with pleasing regularity he must cater to the taste of Mich tenants. Exclusive tenants are dead set against children. They won't be bothered with them themselves and certainly they will not ndure the presence of the neighbor's children. The child-hating landlord is but the agent of the "exclusive" tenant. When babies become fashionable it may be discovered that landlords arc as human as anybody! Your cast-ofi clothing on an attic peg won't keep a Belgian ws tins ?.inter. The Latest Wheeie. By I i.M ' mi VANCE COOKE. W1\en your head is blazing, burning And your brain within is turning Into buttermilk from churning. Ifs the Flu. When your joints are creaking, cracking. \s it all the fiends were racking Ml the devils were attacking Ifs the Flu. CHORUS. It's the Flu, Flu, Flu! Which has you, you, you. It has caught you and it's got you And it sticks like glue. It's the very latest fashion; Tt's the doctor's pet and passion So sneexe a bit. And wheeze a bit;? Ka-chewl chew! chew! When your stomach grows uneasy, Quaking, querulous and queasv All dyspeptic and diseasy. It's the Flu. When yon have appendicitis. Par-en-chy-ma-tous ne-phri-tis, Laryngitis, or gastritis, It's the Flu. CHORUS. It's the Flu. Flu, Flu! V\ hich has you, you, you; It has caught you and it's got you And it sticks like glue. Ifs the very latest fashion, , Its the doctor's pet and passion So sneeze a bit. And wheeze a bit;? Ka-chew! chew! chew! When you have a corn, a pimple Complicated ill, or simple. Broken bone, or fading dimple It's the Flu. When no matter what assails you. If no doctor knows what ails you, Then the answer never fails you ' It's the Flu. CHORUS. Ifs the Flu, Flu, Flu! Which has you, you, you; It has caught you and it's got vou And it sticks like glue. ' It's the very latest fashion, It's the doctor's pet and passion So sneeze a bit, \nd wheeze a bit;? Ka-chew! chew! chew! s Copyright, l'iti., r Dave Lawrence told ua not so many daya ago that the defeat of suffrage by the Senate would result in an overturning of that body and ita capture by the Republicana. And Dave told ua, a few days after that, that quite likely thia would not take place, in view of the fact the women of the suffrage parties had decided not to make a stringent fight againat Democratic candidates in the western part of the nation. The truth la, the women never contemplated a fight againat Democratic senatorial candidates in the West. They had no occasion to do so, for the Western senatorial candidates were for suffrage right along, and to punish them for voting for It would obviously have been an act of injustice on the part of the women. But had this not been the case the Senate would nut have been changed in leadership by this suffrage matter. For there are so many other issues, most of them considered more important than suffrage, that people of the West and the, rest of the country, for that matter, would not think of making suffrage the test. Dave was only chagrined because ot the failure of his prediction as to the passage of suffrage to be borne out by events, and so he took thia occasion to scold the members of the dominant party at the Capitol, and at the same time try to scare the "everlasting daylights" out of them for not making his story come true. Any political observer of e venta this year could not atretch hia imagination far enough to aee the defeat of a Democratic Senate merely because that Senate refused to pass suffrage. In fact, if the unbelievable defeat of the Senate should be brought about?which Is virtually impossible?it would bo for reasons vastly different than that. And Dave will say so, upon mature reflection, we are aure. Republican newspapers are making much ado over BUI Jamison's solicitation of funds for running the present year's campaign. The Republicans act as If they never solicited a postmaster to hear them speak of the matter. The truth la the system had ita Inception in Republican politics, though so far as we have been able to find no "political adjournment" was fver provided or even thought of by he leaders of that party. We hear that while the Democrats have a pretty good campaign fund the Republicans are not poor, by any means. Frequently Congressional candidates are coming here making appeals for financial aid in their districts and frequently they are reported to have gone home with smiles on their faces and, presumably, "?shekels in their garments." Tn the old Bay State they say the Senatorial fight is very much worth while. The Democratic candidate, former Governor Walsh, Is a mixer of real proportions, and the fact that he once was elected to the Gubernatorial chair makes his friends believe he can be elected again in a State-wide contest. Senator Weeks has enemies among the business Interests Who wish to punish him for derelictions of comparatively late occurrence. And to complicate matters Victor Lawson. a relative of McCall. whom Weeks kept out of the Republican race, is making the race as an independent and threatens to take some of the original McCall support away from Weeks. Tf this can be done it may weaken Weeks enough so that Walsh will win. If a gain of a Senator should be made in the old Bay State In this manner it surely would be a blow to the interests of Henry Cabot Lodge. And it would end here and now the ambitions of Senator Weeks hlmaell to become the Republican party's Presidential nominee two years from now. Tt is reported at the Capitol that Theodore Roosevelt will, while in Montana this fall, make an assault on the record of Senator Walsh. The colonel will make a speech full of pepper. It is said, and will do all he can to bring about the downfall of the Montana Senator. The colonel mi?ht take some of his time to exploin why Jeannette Rankin after defeat In the Republican primaries, refused to accept the verdict of the voters and Insisted upon running as a separate candidate. He might also comment briefly upon her record in the House and at least make the explanation that while she has had House membership she has been catalogued on the side of the party to which he belongs. If the colonel will do all these things he will impress the people of Mon tona with his fairness and will possibly bring about a result In the election which will more nearly express the sentiments of the folks than as If he tried to distort things. In other words, Teddy batter look a little out or he may find that his tour in Montana will have helped Senator Walsh. Passage of a corrupt practices act by the House, following its passage some time ago by the Senate, recalls to our minds that no such act can be effective until administrators of honesty and intelligence are put on the job of keeping our pools clean. Not so many years ago the people of a well-known Western city found their elections as black as black could be. The underworld and the bosse-?*? of one party were in control of things and something like 10.003 votes' of a Taise nature were eaat at each election. The people, led by a courageous newspaper, took matters in their hands, got an adequate act passed by the legislature and then at the suggestion of the editor of the newspaper In question obtained the governor's selection of a splendid man for the position of election commissioner. Now the elections of that city and county are clean. The people go to the polls and express themselves and go away again knowing that the votes will be counted as they were cast and that results actually portray the majority sentiment of the people. Any city in the land can have such a system?even Philadelphia. That Is, any city can have auch a system where the majority of the people want honest elections?and we believe the majority of Philadelphlans want such a system. THE OBSERVER. Huns Gouge Neutrals For Shipping Privilege Stockholm. ? Germany has agifn raised the conditions under wrlch she la granting her "safe-conducts" to neutral shipping. In the cas? of Finnish v?asele, they are obliged to deposit $300 in a German bank per register ton. This in piactica'ly al! ases ainaunts to more than the valu? oi Lb? ship?. "SCHOOL DAYS" Bj DWIG xjoo?" <j?sK ,<Joe! Loo^ ? There* -t!? d?chet? ttUVtn to JSh?s a-friliV W ?bo?e ?t,-y -playirt Ijoolcey t?<?ay. ?'?t, t? ??t t^, ? CoTne *"?f** ana I'll ? \XmrSr, BW SWe-v??*? - 1 tust ?*?* *?> ? *?? Vie?" *?*a?*. RH"^ Tfepf Iff??? 3 t?*?-, [tota w? j?** ot^ l*& ?y >v^ a ? nj; TCK^-l X %t Ihe eye ?G<5??1?, WAR TALES OF YANKS HEARD IN U. S. HOSPITAL IN LONDON i Patients from Various Cities, Many of German Descent, Tell Thrilling- Experiences of Battles with the Boches. ? London. Oct. f. ?Not unlike the his* ? toric old cast!e grounds of Knights ? Templar days, with its acres and J acres of beautiful shrubbery, trees ( and gardens, enclosed on all four I sides by a great high wall, is the Finsbury Park American Hospital. ! located in tho north end of London. ! Staffed by doctors and nurses from Denver, the hospital now contain?? about 1,000 wounded American soldiers, nnd r r?par?t ions arc under wav for extensions to accommodate 2,500. In the neighborhood Is a laree German Internment camp, e\ idently there for the express purpose of assisting the Boche to send some of his own kind to Kingdom Come in the event his aviators come over for the Kultured purpose of bombing the American Hospital. Troops from every part of the United States are here. Surprising Is the great number of German-Americans in the hospital. There is D. Duda, of Chicago, who despite the fact he was born in Germany is now out with both feet for the avowed purpose of taking the mania out of Germania, and is "Itching to cet well ! hurriedly and get back in the big game again." Gat Away frans Three ?p??. He tells a story of a Chicago friend of his. '?.k**(*otty'' Farrlngton, who gol lost in No Man's Land and wandered straight Into the arms of three of the enemy in a German trench. "When they told him to stick up Ms hands he stuck up his dukes instead," laughed Duda. "He lambasted and kicked his way through the three Germans nnd scampered across No Man's Land with them shooting at him. By pure luck h?" reached our lines unscathed." In one ward abou,t 50 per cent of the occupants bore German names nnd every one was evidently 100 prr cent for Uncle Sam and "the devil take German militarism.** Amonsr them were Ralph Vmberger, of Bethel, Pa.; Frederick Hornberger, and George Volth, of PJttsburgh; Joseph J. Meyer, of Dnbuque, Iowa, and Walter C. Volk, of Delaware. Gen. John J. Pershlng Is not the only member of th*?? Pershlng> doing its bit "over hei**." His siaterln-law. Mrs. Gertrude Pershing. is a nurse, and his cousin, Capt. Cyrus Pershing, is a physician at the Kinsbury Park Hospital. Both are from Denver, as are other members of the hospital staff which Includes Majs. E. F. Dean nnd John Amesae, Misses Maud Kellan. Hattie Ralthel. Lucile Hyde, Ruth Anderson, Elizabeth Block, Clara Stevens, Nellie McNeilly and Elizabeth Yale. A young New York City law student, Sergt. Berg, in the nervous, pathetic, stammering speech of the shell-shock victim, told of n letter he had just received from his brother in New York. "We are all so proud of you?and to think you. a hero, belong to \is. We read in the papers of your exploit on the Somme front, wadin? through machine gun Are and singl? handed capturing fifteen prisoners. Mother was so happy and proud ahe cried. And dad and all the rest of us have been sticking out our chests and getting patted on the backs by all our friends and neighbors." Berg smiled happily as he read the letter, but added modestly, "Pshaw, it was nothing." I learned also that it was Now York City troops who with their gallant British allies last August stormed and recaptured Mount Kenjmel and held it against all counterattacks. The hill was honeycombed with machine gun nests and previous attempts to recapture it had met with severe casualties. New Yorkers *t Monat Kemmel. Together the Tommies and New Yorkers valiantly waded through the stream of lead, bayonettlng German gunners. There were some allied casualties, ?surprisingly few at that, but the Tommies and Sammies fought on. strewing the hillside with German corpses and wounded, and reached the top, where they stayed, despite all efforts of the enemy to hurl them back. On a nearby cot lay Sergt. H. Greeder, of Milwaukee, riddled with bullets. He is waiting for a D. S. O. honor medal for heroic service under tir*--. At Villers Bretonneux last July, with his company commandar ? missing-, he took charge of th? 200 , men and. though wounded, l?-d them up a heavlty fortified lull, attaining ? his objective end paving the way for ? a big push the next day. Finally he fell wounded fortyyards from a German machine gun which had been spraying lead into ? the advancing Americans. Though .suffering excruciating ? pain. Greeder used his rifle and ricked off three foes working the gun. He killed the trio. He had ' attended a medical school In Cin- i '(?innati, l?e paid, and ust-d hi? knowledge In bandaging bis wounds. ? British general commended him in laudatory tones and personally helped him off th?? battlefield to a dressing station. Incidentally the name Greeder smacks of German ancestry. PACKERS SEND REPLY TO PRICE PROPOSAL The reply of the packers to th?" corn price basis of stabilizing hog prices has been sent to the Food Administration, it v. as annotine* d last night, subscribed to by forty secondary packing firms, in addition to th-*" five large corporations. The reply agrees to co-operate in maintaining the $1G..30 a hundredweight for average droves in the heavy packing season, but disagrees with the corn price basis and makes other suggestions. The idea of stabilizing the price of live hogs at Chicago by giving to the swine ? Users a price thirteen 'times the price of on?? bushel oi ? corn is not workable, according to the packers, as it might fix high ! price* at the beginning of the packing season and low prices, with a i descending corn market, at the end of the season, whereas the oidmary cousse of the hog market is the reverse. A LINE 0* CHEER EACH DAY 0' THE YEAR. By Joha Keadrtrk n?n?? TESTED. I've met some wights upon the wa>* Who've never yet been tempted. Who seem to think they have the bay Of virtue all pre-empted? Vine folks indeed, but after all Whene'er I chance to find them 1 si e much good in men whose fall Has placed their sins behind them, (r-opgrigbt, 1S18 ) Branches for Vocational Training Are Established Branch headquarters of the Federal Board of Vocational Education hav? been established at New York, Boston and Atlanta for the care I and expert training of disabled American soldiers. The moment a soldier Mho lias been crippled in! the service Is ready to leave the ? hospital, vocational advisers will be put at his disposal. He will be paid a recular income while un- ? d^rgoing re-education and his family will he cared for in the same ? manner as though he was in the army. NEW YORK HOTEL ARRIVALS. New York. Oct. ?.?Th* fcllowin; Wnshiimtononian? are registered at hr.t*l?; St. Andrew?C. Baker. Mr?. P. Bakel . St i.ouis. K. II. Bool.-: Algon'luin. Mrs. *U Dederick. I.. Dederick: .-.Ibernarle, J. Gallican. Mrs. J. GalliKan,: a?renoble. H. W. John.-oii; li? nun-ton, ?. Leslie: New Vittoria, J. J Merrinar: Greet Northern. E. J. Pruessine; Gerard. R. C. Sampson: Bristol. Mrs. J. T. White. J. T. White; a'ontinental. T. J. William?; Markwelt, Mme Zelava; Cumberland. C. H. Beai; Woodward. T. W. l'avis. W. Macanley; Hermitage. G. 1.. Lohrer: a'olllngwood, C H. Rnpp. S. P. Wester; I-atham. D. C. Elh>. Broad? av ('entrai. T. J. Hord. J. M. Kiley; Grand, I. S. Robinson. DEFRAUDS BIG BANK. Rome.?Count Luca (."orte??", an adventurer, together with ln> ? ora? plices. was recently sentence to nine years* imprisonment nnd heavily fined fur defrauding a bank of over il'V.?'??.???. The trial lasted through .-? vent y sessions. EVERETT TRUE BY CONDO C*POK'. Se?S ? I'M -B-JYltNiK? THC NICE, 31C, ?Ripe otv<ss on THtr front ?ote? not th?s <???-(-?3 ??? l\>INDFrAUi_S ??*? YOWRrZ TRVir^S TO ?UP into TUe Bag! i UK? t? see CLeveR ^?5.??3??.?-???t?5 IwORK /N V-AOD-SV??-?-?=, ??t MOT IN THS FR-JIT BU-SlNg-SY?.J New Tork. Oct. ?.-As S?mue! 3epy? would re<7rord ln hi? diary: iVaking from sleep on a sudden. I lid with my ft?t hit ?ny wif? ? gresot >low which waked her with pain ?t ?hlch I wa? very ?orry. Thl? being my third w??k ln abstaining from Ight win? and tobacco, I am In arre?. ?ptriU. I have newly taken to tea a (*hlna drink), which ovei^aja? -rourtler? ?rer Introducing eTerywher?? For a wajk7 ?aw Lord Secretary McAdoo. who 1? cons? suddenly from lhe Capital and hi? ?peech a great matter of publique Ulk and many ?ecmed to know him and ?hook hi? hand, be beine a plain man with no conceit?. I ?topped thl? day to ?ee Mr Schanz about letting out money for ? winter surtout and I picked a black rloth with a white ?tripe, rery noble ?nd striking, and the cutter could riot make the breast pieces double, t beine agili net Lord Wood row'? wishes, ?nd the price Is almost doubled. It being. I am ashamed to aay It, near twenty-three pounds. Toward St. Patrick'?, where t ?aw ireat lines extending for miles, who cune to view the body of John <"?rriinal Farley, and the constable aaid they had been standing for hour? and ?eemed not to mind It To lunch at Mr. Flagg'? and had sturgeon of hla Tjw-n catching. In the afternoon hy gasolene buggy to Jrvington on the Hudson and to Mistress ?sould's, there being a h iriiy fete on the great ?.tat?, ?nd ?he a noble ?vornan; and what with her person and the number of fine ladles with her. I wa? ranch out of countenance and could hardly tarry myself among them albeit I staid lili my courage wa? up ?nd drank a beaker of juice ?queese-d from lemons ind then away. Home and with Mr. Galloway. wher? w? were trimmed hy a lady barber, mlost being of great beauty .rid fai?- talking, and I mad? brave m carry on badinage with her. most amusing, and did give her 71s for her pains. Thence to the draft lurgeaee?, where ?hey did with much "ivillty give me my oath. In the evening to ?ee ? show of picture slide? and thence over the Broadway, and an many women do ?eem to be in uniform a? the men. ?nd all very gay. So home and to bed. On? of life's quaintest illusions has been spoiled by a material peraaon who has written a letter to the New York Sun explaining how holes got ? Swiss cheese. The problem is one r hat h?? furnished countless themes 7or vaudeville jokes and comic opera wheezes. It is one of the sure-fire la-rirh getters ln the stage world. Most New Yorker?, led on by comedians, hare always believed that in each valley in Switzerland waa an rid. old lady, with Just ?MM tooth left in her head, who ?at all day in front >f her little cottage biti.g the holes in the cheeses as they were brought to her by the villagers who made them. The sweet pastoral picture waa charming. But now! The letter statea that th. holes are a result of a chemical action In cheese making which cannot t>e avoided. The Prussiens, it skim, have Jn\?'led Brooklyn. This was overheard while boarding an elevated train recently: "Hurry up. Jim. or the women will get all the seat?." Th? only public conveyance left to the dog In New- York h?? closed it? doors to the canine. The Fifth ?venue busses now refuse to carry them. For years small dogs could be taken on Fifth avenue busses, ln all thl? time not one person has been bitten and no discomfort was rep -rted. A dog in New York must be on a leash and must wear a wire muzzle. The other night In the Bronx three children wer,? saved from death by fire by a dog attracting the neighbors with barks. Good reports also drift In from over there regarding Towser. rtnt New York is one city ?here be Is not welcome. GOOD WHIPPING MUST PRECEDE PEACE CONFERENCE ?770NT1M.?D Fa-fiJI ???e UNE. have been licked so that they ?in he eager to follow the ?ourse of Bulgaria." Rep. G. *sY. 1-ntrrhlM ,?f New Tork. "The only term ?an which peace can be considered i>- the immediate withdrawal by Germany from France and Belgium." Hep. A. ?'. -h.ll.nkerg, e mt Neknaak?. ""It's no time to talk peace now. First the Germans must be driven 7riim Belgium and France." Rep. Uay T. Helvrrlaa-r mt ? a?.??. "There can be no armistice while ? single German soldier stand.? armed on the territory of our allies. They muet get ? ithin their own borders before we can ronr-ider their talk of peace." Rep. ?. ?G. Hllll.rsl el t llir?l? "The matter is absolutely in th? President's hands. He has stated his position? and all American? agree with him." Rep. Joseph "? ?lek mt MaMaraamasctt? "Unies? Prince Max state? Ge:many'? willingness to accept all of our terms?with, perhaps, ?uch qualifications as might lx? considered by th? allie? and the United ?state? to be negotiable?we should pay no attention to the German iTiancellors peace bid. Certainly there is no need ?--t making any new statement of our peace terms." Rep. G. 1. ? *? ng of Iowa. "Let them throw down their arras and throw up their hands. No compromise is possible. Ye"e ?j-e doing the thine the right way now; let us kev.1 pounding them and lick them till tl? f quit." Rep. J. .1 I .? I, of WiasesMUlo. "The time is not ripe for any 11? a statement of term? or mmmtenoct. Wo have not yet. apparently. Impressed on the central empires our determination in this war. and the war must go 011 until they are so lmpress**d.'" Rep. Listila? 1 -a r. of I . rj.s?, . "We can't stop lighting now just to talk about ?topping; we cannot grant any armistice till the war is won. The final Judgment of course, A Tonic and Health Builder Take CALCERBS to rid youraelf of that weakening. per?i?tent court, which I? threatenine you with throat or lung trouble?. Even In ?cute cases affecting throat and lungs. CALCERBS have given much -ellef?in many cases helping to re?tore health. They give strength to combat Illness. Contain calcium (? lime salt), so compounded as to ?x easily absorbed. ? sleeM-b?. ?HI eeot? ? Box. At ?11 deirinl.t. or rrora? oa?oof?e?orer. pea.lpslat. ECKMAN LABORATORY. Philadel* Passat?, Maker? of Ecaaxou'. Alleroti??. ?* with tha Commindar- it -Chief, bot my Judgment ,, K. th?-?*?". tr.,m till they've cried enough " H,|> J. V.. Raka-r a>( < ? tiferei? "My attitude 1? that of the Fresi? dent, we can have ne araniattce of conferenoe till they ha?, murren. aerea When they're licked, the? we'll talkRe?. W. B. Cm* nt IWUa? "I am la (aver of aa armietic? and negotiation for pasacc w he% Germany and Auatrla follow la th* wake of their ally. Balearla. an4 consent to unconditional surrender. Then, and not until then, am 1 la favor of an armistice or even a die?. cuaaion of peace term?." Ke*. Edward a?! ? e ?a?'?r a. "President Wllaon has ?uated the proposition clearly. The tw0 b.? thins? to he accomplished by thi? war are the overthrow of militai - Urn and autocracy and the freeing of the little people? Humanity wants to ?ee the soldier taken off the back of the worker, ?nd that mean? that the national bully nut be disarmed. When Germany If prepared to accept our term? the Central Power? can have peace. Until her leader? ?top camouflaging there can be no peace. The minute there 1? a ring of sincerity in their offers President WlUon will be listening. " Raras. W. M. Chandler ?( Sew Vork. "I am in thorough accord with the position of the President Ther? can be no armistice or discussion of peace with the Central Power? until Germany and her alile? hav? evacuated every foot of Invaded territory. The Central Power? know ?that they are whipped?or will be ?oon? and are seeking; now to fall on their feet instead of on their I heads. They should not be allowed j to do this. To allow one vestige of Prussian militarism and autocrac.' to r.maln would be to roock th? departed spirit? of all the ?leught?red dead on every battlefield in Europe. There will be no eonareaaion or compromlae. The fight will be to a flnish When Germany and her aille? throw up their h?nd? and beg for mercy on any terms, tbe time will he at hand for discussing armistice and peace." Re*. V J. ?I...ia mt Ore?.. "Well ?mite them hip ?nd thigh till they come in sackcloth and ashes acceding to an unconditional surrender." Rep. Medili HcCeamlek ef IHIaasta. "We must not be led to accept the first professions of agreement aa representing the delibante Intention? of theee autocratic government? to abandon the militaristi? plans and doctrinos by which they've been actuated for generation?. Undoubtedly the change In the German government and Baron Burlan? note are confessions of distress. It remains to be teen whether they're willing to give up sacrificing their own people to satisfy th? ir Imperialistic ambitions.'" National Kitchen? Are Succeuhil in England London-National kitchens ?? proven such a ?ucee?? in Eondon thai ?the food ministry Is now lookng ' more ?ites in I-ondor and of ? r 'manufacturing cities to CM.?olia? ? ! more of theee food centers rants now belnr operat?-d 'food ministry are retiring te lar??? 'crowds every day. Germans Attempt to Halt Tanks of Alt? ? a Paris ?The overwhelming nuniO, ? ? of allied tunk? in operation again?! the German? h?ve forced measure* for meeting these machine? f war. and the Hun infantry have been instructed In combined attack ?on them. Groups of h?lf ? .;.>?? u. riflemen or two or three trench an - tars are drill?*! in Ihiaahw Inani under the caterpillar wheel.? Bio?ing up or weakening of bridge?, amias of ro?d? and crea;ing of arlitic ?I ;marshe? are mea--ut? .? regular?.' ' uged. SOLDIERS WASTE LITTLE. ?Bring in Revenue by Saving Fockj and Collecting Junk. Saldiere in camps waste conmdei ? sbly less food material th*o tne civilian population of any of tor Ihtv - eitle*. In addition they beta? in a ??ubatantial revenue to th? ;.ner-.ment by the rollert ion of -?a>: rr.ntertal, according to ttgurcp announced yeeterday by the War I Vpan?-?eiit. For the month of August JC1.2Cr?7 rems derived from thin source. ?Collection of old metal?, par^r and miscellaneous, material nett**d *lrt-_ 650.11*. The camp garden* th' ?? the country .-overed a total acre.? and ? aired thousands of dolara wrrth of jTOO'ice ?are different and superior to other chickens. ?Juat try our Famous Milk Fed Chickens. You will find them delicious, nutritious, tender and juicy. Their superiority to other chickens is due to the fact that they ?re fed with a scientific mixture of pure, wholesome food in conjunction with buttermilk. ?Our Dry Picked Milk Fed Chickens retain all the delicate flatror of the flesh; all th? cells of the flesh are rounded out; they are soft and juicy and do . not become trtnniy or touch. For Sale by All Dealer?. ?If your dealer cannot supply you, call on GOLDEN & CO. 922-928 La. Ave.

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