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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 8, 1915)
TITE MORNING OREGONIAN. SATURDAY, MAY 8, 1915.
GERMAN SAYS TASK
STILL IS -DIFFICULT
WHERE GERMANS WON VICTORY YESTERDAY IN MOVEMENT ON
OUT BY COLONIALS
Use This Coupon
M EXTRA :u tr."-Y
Bring this ooupon FTTJ
and get -0 extra "ti. J -1
At II." T r a d i n g ? 1 I I
Stamps on your first s ' 1
(1 cash purchase and ft
double stamps on the'Ljjj
balance of purchase.
And 20 Extra Stamps Today!
Use Your Coupon
Good on first three floors to
day. May s.
Military Expert Warns Peo
ple Against Indulging Ex
FOE'S RESOURCES NOTED
Russian Ability to Make Use of Nu
merical Superiority Conceded.
Allies on AVest Regarded
"Firm as Cement."
BERLIN', via Amsterdam to London.
Slay 7. Major Moraht. the military oor
rrspondent of the Tageblatt, while
haring the general exultation over the
recently reported German successes,
urges the necessity of curbing- extrava
gant hopes, "for.' he says, "the Rus
sians at the ri?ht moment always un
derstand how to make use of numerical
Major Moraht declares that the Rus
sians, with their capacity in men. will
eet a boundary as soon as possible to
the advance of the Teutons, but that
the "Teutons can cherish the Justifia
ble doubt whether at this moment the
Russian army has in other places
troops which it can bring up without
damage to its other fronts."
"The coming days will show," Major
Moraht pays, "whether the Austro
Germans have set sufficient troops in
motion to carry through a long-winded
pursuit and whether the Russians In
Galicia will -continue to send up capa
Grand "Breaking: Through" X'nltkely.
Discussing the fighting near Ypres.
JTajor Moraht says:
"There is no question hero of a
breaking through on a grand scale,, nor
of pressing back an enemy, who, ow
ing to the lns front he occupies, can
not construct sufficient echelons In his
rear. The-English battle area is densely
occupied by troops and one position
lies behind another.
"Supplies of all army requisites lie
rear the front and permit of the fight
ing fronts being supported in the short
est time at every point. "We should
In this northern war, therefore, ex
pect for the present no really decisive
successes, but one dally success follow
ing another will not fail to produce
Western Fon "Firm as Cement.
"For the moment It is only to the
F.ngltsh that we can attribute an ex
hausted force, but it is questionable
whether England can vivify her slum
"Quite gladly we hear that reciprocal
complaints among the entente allies
are assuming large proportions, but no
matter how probable are such com
plaints, we will be wise to regard our
western enemies for. the present as
firm as cement.
"Greater and more decisive successes
must be achieved by us before the
crumpling up of one or the other of the
allies Is accomplished."
WAR FUND IS INCREASED
FRENCH CHAMBER VOTES DESIRED
GRANT BY ACCLAMATION.
Deficit at End of April Given 300,
000,000 Agreement of British to
Dace Loan Told.
PARIS. May 7. Alexandre Ribot.
Minister of Finance, addressing the
Chamber of Deputies today on the fi
nancial situation, concluded his speech
with these words:
"In complete unity -with all parties
and with all quarrels put aside we
swear to pursue by every means and
Until victory the end we have in view."
The entire chamber was on Its feet
In an instant and acclaimed the orator
frantically. The -credits asked for by
the Minister of Finance were voted
In explaining the financial situation
of the country, M. Ribot said that the
deficit at the end of April was 1,600,
000,000 francs ($300,000,000), while the
public up to the end of April had
taken 1,200,000,000 francs ($240,000,
000) in national defense bonds.
The expenditures were Increasing,
the Minister of Finance said, as it was
Impossible for the government to stint
Its outlay during the war. He still
had 400,000.000 francs ($80,000,000) to
be advanced by the Bank of France
under a previous agreement, and under
the new agreement, lust,, signed, the
advances to be made by the bank would
be increased from 5,500,000,000 francs
($1,100,000,000) to 9,000,000,000 francs
M. Ribot declared that David Lloyd
George, Chancellor of the British
Exchequer, had agreed to place 1,600,
000,000 francs ($300,000,000) of French
bonds in England to cover French pur
chases there, in the United States and
CHILD OUTRANKS CLASSICS
Women. Told Shakespeare 'and 3111
ton Fade by Comparison.
EMPORIA, Kan., May 7. Shakespeare
and Byron and others of their class
have no. really vital message for this
day or age. Professor William A. Mc
Keever. head of the- child welfare de
partment of the University of Kansas,
told the convention of the Kansas
irate Federation of Women's Clubs
today. Professor McKeever said the
study of the human child holds out
many times more promise for tne fu
ture of the country, and - gives more
culture, refinement and inspiration than
can be derived from the classics
"The millions now butchering one
another' in the old world have never
learned how to live, simply oecauso
they have not been taught this univer
sal love for the race through a close
study of the growing young," said
MBAERTZYDES Iff ft
vV JTkM?ixMUDE y :
j "schaete- tv I)
HILL NO. BO, SHOWN AT LOWER RIGHT, TAKEN BY GERMAN FORCES.
BATTLE IS CHECKED
Storm Delays Operations in
Flanders and France.
MINOR ATTACKS ARE MADE
ARMENIANS ARE WATCHED
"Wholesale Arrests Reported in Prog
ress In Constantinople.
LONDON. May 7. All Armenians In
Constantinople are being kept under
the closest surveillance, according to a
Keuter's dispatch received from the
Turkish capital by way of Athens.
Many priests, doctors and, merchants
have been exiled to Angora, a mouu
tanous province of Asia Minor, but no
others are allowed to leave the city
Wholesale arrests have 'been made
and among the notables taken into
custody is an Armenian member of
Parliament, who has been regarded
hitherto as one of the leaders of the
Paris Reports German Kfforts to
Gain Ground M'ere Stopped Both
by Gunfire and Bayonet.
Artillery Hre Violent.
LONDON. May 1. Storms have served
to check to some extent the fightins
on the battle line In Flanders and
France, according to the French offi
cial report received from Paris today.
Thts report said that minor German
attacks had been repulsed at close
The German official report receivea
from army . headquarters at Berlin
dealt chiefly with events of yesterday
and said that the British still Had oeen
unable to regain their lost ground on
The late report of the French War
Office, issued tonight, said:
"The enemv last night-delivered two
minor attacks one at Fris. west of
Perrone, the other In Champagne,
around the fort of Beausejour. He
was repulsed both by gun fire and the
Bad Weather Stops nsntine.
"The bad weather today stopped all
action. During the afternoon there
was an artillery engagement of par
ticular violence on the heights of tha
The report Issued by the French War
Office earlier in the day said:
"The Germans delivered an attack
yesterday at the close of the day at
Bagatelle, In the Argonne. It resulted
in a complete failure.
"On the remainder or the front, par
ticularly to the north of Ypres, there
have been violent artillery engagements."
The German headquarters staff at
Berlin, in the report today, said:
"All attempts of the English at
Ypres to wrest away from us Hill No.
60, which since April 17 has formed
tho focus of fighting, failed. We gained
further territory in the direction of
Ypres. Durng the battles there yes
terday the enemy lost seven machine
uns. one mlne-tnrower ana a large
number of rifles with ammunition.
Severe British Losses Reported.
"During a continuation of their at
tack this morning the British again
suffered severe losses.
"Between the Meuse and the Mo
selle we maintained the fortified ter
ritory gained in the Meuse hills and
southwest and west of the forest of
"At Flirey, a small portion of a
trench forming part Of our position
still is in possession of the French.
Otherwise all their attacks were repulsed.
"Attempt of the enemy to. make an
attack on Steinbrueck, in the valley of
Fecht. was quashed at the start by
workhorse type. It must stand at least
15 hands high and weigh a. minimum of
1000 pounds. Light gray colors are
The French government details Its
own inspector and veterinarian, and as
soon as a norse is accepted tho r rencn
brand is placed upon it and the cash
purchase price paid on the spot. The
prices paid range from $80 to $125. At
the end of each day the agent tele
graphs to the French Consul in New
York advising him of the total cash
transactions of the day. and the Con
sul telegraphs the money to the local
bank. These horses are immediately
loaded in cars and shipped direct to
New York for transhipment by Atlantic
liner without delay.
WENATCHEE. Wash.. May 7. (Spe
cia.) Nine cars of horses bought In
tho Okanogan .country and bound for
Europe will pass through Wenatchee
today and tomorrow. Out of one lot of
180 horses examined only 22 were
DEMOCRATS AHE RAPPED
REPRESENTATIVE FOBDNET, MICH
IGAN, SPEAKER AT ABERDEEN.
TEACHERS' VISIT PLANNED
Portland Instructors to Inspect Ag
ricultural College Today.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis. May 7 (Special.)
All is In readiness at the Oregon Agri
cultural Colege for the visit Saturday
"t the teachers of the Portland high
schools and grammar schools. A del
egation of about 300 persons will ar
rive by special train.
By special arrangement, all classes
ana laboratories will be in Besslon Sat
urday, Monday's work having been
shifted forward one day, next Friday
being a holiday.
Military maneuvers and parade will
form a part of the entertainment
planned for the visitors.
INDIANS SELLING HORSES
Brisk Trade Done With Agents o!
France by Colvllle Farmers.
COLVILLE, Wash., May 7. (Special.)
--Indians of the Colville Indian reser
vation are reaping a harvest from the
marketing of light draft horses to
agents of the French government, The
kind of animal wanted' is the small
Tariff Regulation and Extravagance De
clared Principal Features and War
Said to Be Salvation.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Mav 7. CSdb-
ciai.) Joseph Fordney, of Michigan,
representative in Congress, hammered
the Democratic policies for a fat bat
ting average last night before 125 Re
publicans who gathered at the Wash
ington Hotel to do him honor. His
hits and drives were hard, especially
when he slammed the- tariff "psycho
logical depression." Democratic hard
times, paid Mr. Fordney. "has caused
the building of soup houses in every
large city. Yet, President Wilson says
it has been a psychological depression.
Do you think these people believe their
nunger was above their eyes and not
In their stomachs?
"When the Republicans gave over the
Government to the Democrats, con
tinued Mr. Fordney. "there was $150,
000,000 in the United States Treasury.
Ten days ago only $20,000,000 of that
"Besides that the Democrats have the
record of appropriating for Government
expenditures $160,000,000 more than
was ever appropriated before in the
history of the country. Even worse,
they have-levied a so-called war tax on
a Nation which is at peace. This war
has not been a hardship on the United
States. It has been Its salvation. If it
were not for this war we would be
having the greatest panic In our his
tory. Exports to foreign countries are
greater now than at any time in the
history of this Nation. Our trade bal
ance is enormously Jarge."
The banquet was under the auspices
of the Youngr Men's Republican Club
and was preceded by the election of the
following officers for the coming year:
W. G. Powell, president: A. E. Graham,
vice-president: Russell Mack, secretary;
N. P. Bryan, treasurer; Aubrey Fisher,
John STenwick, Frank Burrows. Hans
Hansen and George Dean, members of
the executive committee. John G.
Lewis, ex-State Treasurer, acted as
Australians Wade Through Sea
and Climb Cliffs Against
Sheets of Bullets.
HEAVY LOSS IS IGNORED
SCHOOL WORK GOES FREE
Railroads Agree to Ship Exhibits to
Fair Without Cost.
SALEM, Or.. May 7. (Special.) Su
perintendent of Public Instruction
Churchill said today that the railroads
of the state had agreed to transport
free of charge the children's industrial
exhibits to and from the State Fair.
"The moral effect of this support of
our industrial work means much to
the children." said Mr. Churchill. "The
fact that the large corporations are
interested in what the children are do
ing adds dignity to their work and aids
in popularizing the industrial fairs. I
think there will be six collective ex
hibits this year, whereas there were
only two last year. The only specifi
cation of the transportation companies
is that the exhibits must be collected
at one or more central points and
shipped In the name of the County
School Superintendent or a person des
ignated by him.
First Trench on Beach Carried In
Minute" and Second In Quarter
of Hour by Force Recently
landed at Dardanelles.
LONDON, May 7. A British press
representative with the forces in the
Dardanelles sends an interesting ac
count of the landing of the Australians
and New Zealanders on the Gal 11 poll
peninsula north of Gaba Tepeh, at day
light of April 25.
"The night before, the account says,
the entire fleet of warships and trans
ports left their rendezvous, the crews
of the warships cheering the soldiers
on to victory while the bands played
them out with a great . variety of
popular airs. The arrangement was that
the 29th division should disembark
near Seddul Bahr, protected both from
the Gulf of Saros and the Dardanelles
by the fire of the warships. The Aus
tralians and New Zealanders north of
Gaba Tepeh and a naval division were
to make a demonstration farther north.
The splendid organization made it pos
sible to carry out the programme with
out confusion or accident.
Small Boata Carry Troops.
"Early in the morning the men were
arousej from their slumbers and served
with a hot meal. At 2:05. o'clock in
the morning the order was given to dis
embark. The boats, which were manned
by bluejackets and commanded by
young midshipmen, were towed slowly
to the beach by pinnaces.
"The first authentic news we re
ceived on board the battleship London
of the landing came with the return of
our boats. The steam pinnace came
alongside with two recumbent forms on
her deck, and a small figure, pale but
cheerful, was waving bis bands. He
was a midshipman, 16 years old, who
was shot through the stomach.
"All three were wounded by the first
burst of musketry, which caused many
casualties in the boats just as they
reached the 1each. From them we
learned that all the tows had almost
reached the beach when a party of
Turks, entrenched Ulmost on the shore,
opened a terrific fusillade.
Many In Boata Shot.
"Fortunately, most of the bullets
went high, but nevertheless many of the
men were hit as they' sat huddled to
gether. "The Australian volunteers waited
neither for orders nor for the boats to
reach the beach, but springing out into
the sea they waded ashore and, forming
some sort of rough line, rushed straight
on toward the flashes of the enemy's
"Their magazines had not even been
charged, but they just went in with
cold steel. And I believe I am right
in saying that the first Ottoman Turk
since the last crusade received an
Anglo-Saxon bayonet in him at five
minutes after 5 o clock on the morn
lug of April 25.'
"It was over in a minute. The Turks
in this first trench were bayoneted or
ran away and their maxim gun was
"The Australians found themselves
.facing an almost perpendicular cliff of
loose sandstone with thick shrubbery
and half way up the enemy bad a sec
ond trench, from which they poured a
terrific lire on the boats.
Turks Baroneted Oat.
"This race of athletes proceeded to
scale cliffs without responding to the
enemy's fire. And in less than a quar
ter of an hour the Turks were bayo
neted out of their second position.
"In the early part of the day heavy
casualties were suffered in the boats
which conveyed the troops to the beach.
The landing continued throughout the
day under this fire.
"The Australians finally established
themselves on a ridge and advanced
northward, and throughout the day
confused fighting took place. The
Turks only had a comparatively weak
force actually holding the beach. They
seemed to have relied on the difficult
nature of the ground and their scat
tered sniping to delay the advance un
til they had brought up reinforcements
from the interior.
"Some of the Australians who pushed
Inland counter attacked and were al
most outflanked by reserves, and had
to fall back after suffering heavy cas
Austrian Refuse to Yield.
"It was then the turn of the Turks
to counter attack, and this they
continued to do throughout the after
noon, but the Australians never yielded
a foot of ground on the main range.
"As soon as the light became good
the Turks enfiladed ' the beach with
field guns. - This shrapnel fire was in
cessant and deadly. The Turkish guns
nnaiiy were put out of action by the
"The Turks brought up reinforce
ments and the pressure on the colonials
became greater, but they held on in
face of the difficulties, which included
the landing of water, ammunition and
supplies on the narrow beach and car
rying them up the bluffs."
NEW WATER ROUTE IS PLAN
Pendleton to Allow Use of Overflow
Without Ivxtra Charge.
PENDLETON. Or., May 7. (Special.)
Complying with a general demand
from consumers in all sections of thu
city, the Pendleton Water Commission
ers recently passed resolutions that
provide, in effect, for a completed read
justment of the Summer water rates
and establish a new basis of distribu
tlon during the Summer months. The
inadequate supply some of tho Corn mis
sioners charged to be due directly to
the carelessness and extravagance of
city employes, as well as to the failure
to make use of about 250,000 gallons,
representing one-fourth of the avail
able daily supply, which Is now over
flowing from the reservoir into the
river, use of which Is prevented because
or the nigh rates.
Under the new scheme It is nrooosed
to make use of this overflow by allow
ing each consumer free use of 25 per
cent more water than he used during
May, 3ii, cnarging only the sum paid
auring mat montn.
THIS OUTFIT YOU WILL NEED
ON YOUR CAMPING TRIP
One Durham Duplex Khavlng
One Bell's After- Shaving , J-
rowaer XOC I
Hotpoint Electric Cooker and Ironer at a
Double Stamps Today
Likly and Murphy Trunks at Sp'l Prices Today
$2.50 Handbags, Special $1.39
MAY PHOTO CONTEST
open to every amateur
user of a camera or ko
dak. Cash Prizea Cer
tificates of Merit. Ask
about it at our Photo
Remember, we develop
and print your films or
plates between sunrise
We Display In Our Alder
Street Window Some
Values . Ramging From
$3 to 30,
AT HALF PRICE
Double Stamps and Cou
pons With These.
Ujtnnlnt TronH. 5
6-lb., reg. 3.50, spe
Hotpoint 'Kl Grilstovo," reg. 5, spe- 35
l'ihi pt...o. or get Doin n you iiro,
txtra Mampit and Coupna on TheMe feuecialM.
We offer excellent 6-ply. -inch GAKDLN
HflSK :.,l-ft l.nirtha. Kne.ci.il -i 1 C A Til
V. -lnch. special OHilU
litraa and KIMInica, lolen. Couplings,
'.PATENTS. DRUGS AND SUNDRIES
$1 s. s. s.. ,
$1 Resolvent. . ..S3C
25c Glycerine and
Bay Rum 1S
Citrate of Mag
(5c in trade for
empty bottle;.. 20c
25c Rose Watr..l6c
Camplio - Cedar
25c Olive Oil 19
ing compound) 35
50c " Rubberset "
Shaving Brush 34c?
1 5 1 two for....25
2Bc S w a nsdown
Woodard, Clarke & Co., Alder St. at West Park
POOR ARE HARD HIT
Soldiers' Dependants Suffer
From Effects of War.
Roslyn Children In Spring Festival.
ROSLTN. Wash, May 7. (Special.)
Seven hundred Roslyn school children
took part in a picturesque Spring fes
tival here today. The festivities also
dedicated the public playground in the
City Park given to tho city by the
Northwestern Improvement Company.
Miss Klizabeth Searle. of the high
school faculty, directed the May-pole
dances and other features of the cele
Autos to Prove Mount Passable.
ROSLTN. Wash.. May 7. (Special.)
Nearly every automobile In Roslyn and
Cle Klum will be driven to the summit
of Blewett Pass Sunday to Joirt with
the large number coming from Chelan
and Douglas counties in a picnic on the
peak. The Joint excursion to the
mountain was planned by the Wenat-
cnee citizens to demonstrate that Blew
ett Pass is a feasible trans-state high
way. The co-operation of Cle Klum
and Roslyn was obtained. .
COST OF LIVING IS HIGHER
terned is an active spy. This view,
which Is not new. seems to be con
fined to a small group of patriots, of
whom Lord Beresford is the most
To close the restaurants to German
waiters. Lady Olanusk, with the active
support of the Countess -of Leicester,
Lady Wenlock. Lady Manslield Clarke,
Lady Owen Phillipps. Sir Lionel Darell
and others, has opened a training school
for waiters, admitting only British
boys. Arrangements have been made
with a French institution of the same
kind to exchange boys so as to teach
each a foreign but necessary language.
Struggles of British Women, With
Husbands and Sons at Front,
Described Meat Is Luxury
Reserved for Sundays.
LONDON. April 16. (Correspondence
of the Associated. Press.) War falls
heavily on the poor. Food and coal
have steadily advanced In price and
many husbands and fathers nave given
up comparatively fair wages for a
shilling a day and the King's uniform,
with only a small government allow
ance for the support o those left be
TvDical examples of the struggles of
soldiers' dependants have been pub
lished in one of the London newsa
npr In one case a soldier's wife
says that where she previously paid
out 13.15 for living expenses ior one
week she now pays near 45. Rent now
costs her 85 cents a week, food $1.75
and the remainder goes to various
benefit clubs and for other expenses.
But between the government allow
ance, her husband's commuted, pay and
the work she gets from the Queen's
Needlework Guild by making shirts for
soldiers, she Is able not only to put a
shilling a week Into the bann, oui an
other one aside as a clothing fund.
Feather Club One Luxury.
Ittinnr this woman's weekly items of
outlay is a shilling to a feather club,
which she explains as follows:
"I am in a feather cluD to get a
lancer plume, which will cost 15 shil
lings 11 pence ($4). If you don't wear
a good hat in Whitehorse Lane, they
say you are coming down In the world,
and I don't want them to think that.
Also a nice hat makes you feel young.
I always try to look clean and decent."
Another story comes from a labor
er's wife, who has one son in the army
and two sons, aged, respectively, IS
and 2 years, at home. Her income Is
15 shillings a week Irom ner nusoana.
2 shillings 6 pence from the Soldiers'
Association and the same from the 18-
year-old boy when working and 4 shil
lings earned by herself at shlrtmak
Ink, altogether 21 shillings, or $6.
Bread Is Heaviest Expense.
Bread, she says, is their heaviest ex-
nense. since they use four loaves a
day. costins $2.20 a week. Rent comes
to 11.25 altogether and mere cost of
living leaves only a few pennies out of
the weekly income. Meat in the rorm
of a stew is a luxury for Sundays.
Bread and margarine is the main food
of the family. Her story continues:
T spend nothing on myself. I don't
remember when 1 had any new clothes.
I don't belong .to any feather clubs. I
am too" old for that I'm 40. Some
times the children run errands and so
get a penny to spend on the moving
pictures. Thoy like the cowboy fyntt.
My husband works very long and very
hard, but allows himself only 3 pencj
(6 cents) a day for outside meale. He
has no money to go anywhere, so he
goes to bed. I have plenty of work to
do. I don't know what business
means. My wedding ring went a long
time aco for bread, and now I wear a
brass one. The hardest thing to bear
is when a lady visitor asks me why I
don't put something away for a rainy
GIRLS SUE BERLIN FIRMS
Many Workers Discharged Folloiv
inr War Wage Agreement.
BERLIN, April 16. (Corespondrnoe
of the Associated Press.) A large
number of Berlin shopgirls have
brought actions against firms, which,
after inducing them at the beginning
of the war to si-cept a reduction of
salary, have dismissed them. There
have been more than 70 prosecutions
of one firm.
A special court at Charlottenburg
has now g,ircn Judgment that such dis
missals arc illegal, holding that the
reduction in salary was arranged and
accepted on the understanding that it
would prevent the employe suffering
from unemployment during the war.
and that employers cannot Kive no
tices of dismissal until normal condi
tions are restored In the labor market.
If, therefore, a shopgirl Is dismissed
she is entitled to all sums deducted
from her wages since the beginning of
Kural Routes Decided.
ORKGOXIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, May 7. Rural delivery route.
No. 2, will be established June 16. at
Okanogan. Wash. It will be 25 miles
long and serve 102 families three times
a week. The carrier's salsry will be
$616. On the same date Route No. 1
will be established at Tharp, Idaho, to
supply 102 families tri-weekly.
Nearly nil the sandpaper in uae la mad.
with powflr-d glap.
All Day Saturday We Offer
Regular $2.50 Self-Basting
t - j . .. u
1 , ,
'. ' .( f ? hi .
in : : ; i i ; i i i fp in
it U I.7TTT II li III
Jir.,;i;i l llll
r.i! : T:i ....
!'! r i : i.j
A round Roaster for roasts weighing up to 8 pounds.
Basting with spoon or ladle is unnecessary.
Can also be used as a bread baker.
All day Saturday, only $1.12.
No Phone orders. None C. O. D.
Henry Jenning & Sons
Washington and Fifth Streets
LEAGUE OPPOSES ALIENS
POSSIBLE SPIES FEARED BY BRIT
ISH GROUP OF PATRIOTS.
Society Women Open Tminlnjt School
for Walters, Wrlth View to Depriv
- lnar Germans of Jobs.
LONDON. April 16. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) Society wo
men have called a meeting to be held
In the Mansion House on May 13 to or
ganize a campaign against the em
ployment of "alien enemies" In Eng
land. Lady Glanusk is at the head of
the movement, and Lord Charles Beres
ford. Sir Henry IJalziel and Sir E. Corn,
wall will be the principal speakers at
There are now 7S.000 Germans at
large in England, and In London alone
16,000 Oerman men of military age
walk about at liberty. It will be the
aim f the Anti-German League to
work up public sentiment against al
lowing these to roam at large or to
continue employment as waiters,
barbers and the like, and also to induce
the public to refrain from buying
German-mads goods both now and after
The propaganda is. based on the. as
sumption that every German not In
I Tried It at
"Il teas the moat delicious cup of Chocolate
I ever tasted."
m :.i-irtarlir different taste in
iUCTC IS IUI uiuv-.... j
r.f,irarrln;' Ground Chocolate that at once cap
tivates all lovers of good beverages.
It is the most satisfying, roost beneficial, as well as the
most economical beverage you can serve.
Try a cup today at the Ghirardelli
Pavilion located at the
entrance to the Zone.
D. GHIRARDELLI CO.