The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 10, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE OREGON DAILY: JOURNAt, PORTLAND, I.IONDAY, MARCH 10, 1SK
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1
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.
SENT MENT AMONG
PUBLIC IS SHOWN
FOR THE LEAGUE
4700 Letters Chosen From Files
.of 18 Senators Show Nation
Is Overwhelmingly for League.
MAIL SWAMPING SENATORS
American -People Eagerly Re
' spending to, President's Invi
tation to Discuss World Pact.
-
v
By Ii C llarUa
nra.kliwinn ' Miivh 10. 1T. P.V The
M marira rt tmnnl urn reanOndlnaT .easterly
,t to Preeidennt Wilson's Invitation to dis-
cuss the League oc nations. -
I While controversies over war policies
i .f drew a- tremendous., number, of "letter
. nothing- In tha memory of men now In
J congress, equaled the present avalanche
; of raall at their offices.
" Senators haven't been able ' to read
t half, tha letters adressed to .them on the
J subject, they ' said today. But what
3 letters have been read show one thins
- dearly- that tha couiftry , realises the
) vast importance of .the question.
) ? ' vJ-eagse leader :ia 'Coaat
, Forty sevenit'handred' Jetters' chosen
-j from the flies of 18 senators,"' represent
I - J ing every, section tot the "country and
i both political parties, readily-asserted
j themselves In four classes. ..
I A First, those .unqualifiedly- forthe lea-
i 3 gue,; as, now proposed.: W2S. '
5 Zr Second ; those tor," the league, with
qualifications 1.840.'
; S t Third. . those,, expressing- .no I opinion.
but aaMng information..-
'i Fourth, -' those unqualifiedly' against
1 I" the league in Us present form, 1.608. .
I - More than half thi letter in" the first
"l 4 "class came from professional ; and bus-
;r iness. Clergymen scholars, " educators.
lawyers, writers men and women alike
I r and many A big business men ap
1 : parently approve very heartily of the
I " draft of the league constitution as it
f now) stands. The rest of the letters to
I the -first class based their approval on
faith In President Wilson. It may be
1: significant that most of the letters in
feT class one 'came from the east. New
f : England and the south.
; 7 i " Want as Bad Te War
3 -f The vast bulk of the other three clas
i i' see came from the middle and far west,
f .' - Through tha "class two-" letters ran
. the strain "we want an end to war," but
? end the writers then expressed in
i various ways their fears that the pro
' ' rMi iMmie would enmesh the United
States too deeply in foreign affairs. The
Monroe doctrine, American sovereignty
. and i all the other objections already
&' urged -were covered in these letters.
t Many of them complained that President
i Wilson's attitude la that jof a man
! - assuming superior wisdom aM unwtll
J ''. inv i to come down to cases In giving
' ; reasons for various provisions.
r ciass three, the smallest, came largely
1 1 from school teachers and women gener
i I ally. Men apparently have made .up
' their1 minds rather thoroughly oft the
i I league. The information asked was
I f ehiefly alongrthe lines of the objections
? raised against the league in the senate.
1 i - ; Oppoeents -Are, Bitter . '
i f ' Class four contained some bitter let-
' ters. In them President Wilson was
! i vigorously assailed, senators criticising
I the i- league were applauded and in a
1 : number more or less thinly . veiled
f f threats were made against the Royern
5 I ment if the league compact ie ratified.
I r .. uitm of this class, how-
ever, struck the same note that ran
through all the otners iw us jron
wat forever" i
i scores oi w rewovi4..v ,
f i tor the proposed league, ranging from a
I noltey f complete American isolation,
' maintained by. force if necessary, to
i a policy of diplomacy, the chief feature
' of which would be keeping European
i nations constantly In rows wlth one
, i another so thi country would be left
i alone. -
ASK HUNS FOR OFFICIALS
1 WHO CAUSED GREAT WAR
Con tinned Tram Pace Om) .
Civilian membera of the .council are
tremendously impressed by the British
contention- in favor of the- abolition of
conscription. This is recommended on
twe Immensely important grounds :
1. It would prevent the Teutons from
building up a secret army -by annual
training ef 200.000 men (the number
suggested originally as theslxe of new
Germany's array).
. It would provide the , strongest ar
gument fer abolition of conscription by
all of. the powers. , . -
It is .understood that Premier Lloyd
George's plan was sprung only after
consultation with the members of the
American delegation. He went before
the council knowing full well that Presi
dent Wilson was prepared to back any
limitation imposed on Germany, espe
cially if it has the double merit of
abolishing big armaments.
' Cablet Open. Ifjw 1mm "
. The conference is expected to take
cordplete supervisory measures for the
enforcement of its decrees against the
manufacture of munitions and for -the
destruction of existing German ar
tillry munitions and fighting air
planes. -
. The cable commission, which has just
been appointed, hss been called upon to
6 BCLL-ANS
Hot water
Sure Relief
a rn
n i II II a a i.i
SZSFOR INDIGESTION
Mil it-
decide if the seised German cables can
be regarded as prizes of war and if so'
how they wilt be distributed among me
associated powers. 1 -
If the week end tip that preliminary
peace terms are to be ready by March
23 proves correct President Wilson, upon
-his arrival- next Friday, will be con
fronted with the hardest week's work
that ever befell a single statesman. .
: Mseh Werk Ahead
The president will have a mountain
of reports to digest and innumerable de
cisions to review, besides attending to
the covenant of the League of Nations,
which must be ready at the -same time
as the preliminary peace terms. -.
The European situation is still such
that the conference may suddenly switch
to some dangerous new development. .'
Nevertheless, it can be said that the
conference is making- good progress,
despite the slowness ever territorial de
cisions. It is likely, therefore, the powers will
be in a position to call in the Germans
by April V
' 4 Kaiser Problem Vexes
" Paris." March 10. By Radio via Lon
don.) The special committee on fixing
the responsibility for the war and pro
viding for punishment of the culprits is
growing more and more perflexing as
tha question is studied..
The investigators must distinguish be
tween the, former kaiser and the Ger
man government is an Indictment is to
be drawn " Up against him.-; ..They find
this a difficult task. -.-
Furthermore, the committee cannot
see how the powers can get bold of the
ex-kaiser without violating treaties with
Holland. - , - -
The fear persists that unless the for
mer emperor is kept under the control
of the allies he may return to Germany
when conditions there are settled and
may return to rule. ; Thia'must be pre
ventedbut how? No definite answer
has been found to this question.
One suggestion is that Holland be
asked to give up Count Hohensollern
of her own accord or give guarantees
that she (Holland) will be responsible
to the allies for keeping him 'interned
for life. .. . : .
Food Promised Germany
Paris, March 10. The allied-American
armistice commissioners are speeding
back to ' Bps, ' Belgium, 'to notify the
German commission of the. decision of
the council of ten' to begin' immediately
ta send food Into Germany at the rate
of 250,000 tons monthly.- until August.
This decision was taken after a four
hour - session "late -Saturday. France
finally yielding to the British-American
viewpoint that Germany must be fed if
Bolshevism is to be kept out. of that
country and western Europe generally.
The Germans in - return must imme-
Qjaceiy nana uvcr m, specuwa nuaunr ui 4
big and little merchant shlpa These I
will be manned by allied crews, will
steam to America. load with returning
doughboys, and then return with food
for the Germans. . i 1
It is known that the fact that women
and children are starving in Germany
was an important factor in forcing a
decision favorable ' to the German
claims. Herbert C. Hoover win super
vise the distribution of the food. .
- Europe Now Helps Wilson
Paris, March 10. (X. N. S.) "Euro
pean statesmen must Help President
Wilson with all their might for the
sake of their' own people, for It is 'be
tween Mr. Wilson and Lenine (the Bol
shevik premier in Russia) said an
outspoken leading article in the -Echo
de Paris Saturday. 1 The editorials of
this newspaper- are . written Jyr one of
the, highest . authorities - on international
pdtiflcs irt Europe. The newspaper
continues: - T --. -H
"If peace is not made quickly 'and
well with the League ' of Nations be
hind it, all of the-caution in the world
will not .save .the greater part of
Europe from bahkroptcy. , ;
"The .voice of ? the : American people
cannot be made immediately and unmistakably-articulate,
hut Europeans
have no, right to" attribute this to self
ishness and temperament , when their
whole war record is one of big un
selfishness... . . , ;'
"Europe is sick at heart. .We. Euro-
peans know i It. We know, also, that
if it Is not speedily cured more sick
ness will follow. We know, too, that
the only available cure is the applica
tion of ideas which for the want of
a better may be known as "Wilson.' "
OLD THIRD MEMBERS
DUE TO ARRIVE AT 3:40
(CoBttesed From Fas On)
nished so that the mothers who are un
able to parade on foot may ride. Three
large trucks will also be on hand to
carry the bundles of souvenirs the boys
will have with them. , ' . ,
At The Auditorium there will be short
speeches of welcome, including an invo
cation by Dr. Edward H. Pence of West
minster Presbyterian church. As . the
boys march down the aisle Frederick W.
Goodrich will play triumphal muslo on
the ora-an. while . the audience stands
land cheers. Commissioner Bigelow will
welcome the boys back to their home
city and Colonel John L. May, former
commanding officer of the regiment, will
answer the welcome. Mrs. Lulu Dahl
Miller and Mrs. Fred Olson will render
vocal selections during the banquet
which is to follow. :
Little Miss Gertrude Donery, the
8-year-old pride of the regiment, will
be at The Auditorium to dance fof her
heroes. Her dance will be called "The
Stars and Stripes Forever" and is dedi
cated to te Third Oregon.
Women Serve Banquet
As a special attraction the mothers
of the boys will be at The Auditorium
to serve the banquet, so that it will be a
regular homecoming. ' The menu for the
banquet will be good American food,
with not a French name anywhere on
the bill of fare. There will be creamed
chicken on toast, mothers' own jellies and
fruits, ripe olives and other such fancy
trimmings, with ice cream, cigars and
cigarettes to round out the banquet.
The troop train will be met at Van
couver by the regular reception com
mittee, including O. E. Overbeck. Charles
A. Berg, General Beebe. Commissioner
Bigelow representing the mayor, and the
other city commissioners. ' Mrs. M. K.
Daniel and Mrs. George W. Fauss will
be the committee te represent the moth
ers. ' t '.'; .. .
-Thirty men of, the; old Third Oregon
machine gun company will arrive In the
city Tuesday afternoon at 8:40. coming
from Camp Lewis. They ' will be met
as usual by their relatives at the Union
station and will march to. the Liberty
temple where they will be formally wel
comed by Commissioner Bigtfow.
Baaeaet at the Besses
Following the formal welcome they
will be banqueted at the Benson hotel
and their mothers will be guests of the
reception committee ', at the banquet.
"Mothers' wUt also be furnished for the
boys who do not live in Portland. .There
will also be a Joy ride for the boys, to
which their mothers are also Invited.
, Hoboken casual company 224 of 178
men will arrive in Portland about mid
night Tuesday night and will be in the
city -for one hour. t -
Casual companies HT and 156 from
Newport News with 28 and 61 men re
spectively, will ? arrive in , the city on
Wednesday 00 one pf the regular trains.
MUST FEED GERMANY
FOR SELF-PRO WON,
SAYS
Anglo-American Shipping of Food
' to .Germany 1 Called 'Antidote
for Bolshevik Craze. '
- London, March 10v "Leaving aside all
humanitarian , questions, and viewed
strictly as- a means of protection from
the spread of Bolshevism overwhelming
the civilization of Western Europe, there
is no doubt of the Immediate necessity
for Ang-lo-American feeding of the ene
my countries as well as those who have
suffered rom the outrages of the cen
tral powers. If Britain has been slower
than the United States to recognise this
fact, that is all the more reason why
she wholeheartedly should shoulder her
share of the burden, whatever temporary
sacrifices it may entail to Britain.
With these words. G. H. Roberts, Brit
ish food controller, emphasised in an in
terview Sunday his stand for . feeding
Germany,' which has raised a storm of
protest among-the '"bitter-enders" and
others who view all efforts to feed the
enemies as treasonable weakness, large
ly inspired by the United States. ?
Minister Roberts departed for Paris
where he will assume his newly, created
seat in the supreme economic council,
carrying with him the British govern
ment's determination to cooperate with
Herbert C Hoover fn a real effort 'to
avert starvation not only In Roumania,
Serbia and Asia Minor, but in Germany
Uand Austria as well. .
0 "Mr. Hoover was right when he urged
i In January that the only way to fight
Bolshevism is with, food," said Commis
sioner Roberts. ,
"I think France appreciates the
danger more ' keenly : than Britain,"
Minister Roberts said, "because a Bol
shevist Germany would be more dan
gerous than the old militant Germany,
Just as mad dogs are more dangerous
than fighting dogs.
But. France herself Is unable to as
sist in feeding the enemy countries, be
cause she has most serious problems of
her own in the devastated districts. t
"From America, f Am the wheat fields
of Canada; Australia and the Argentine
must coma the weapons to suppress the
Bolshevist menace must come in Brit
ish and American ships, however re
luctant Germany may be to forego tem-
- -- - j - -
poraruy ner areuns 01 recapiurms mo
world trade."
AVIATORS FIGHTING
REDS IN LEIPZIG
(Corftinued From Pas On)
compromise agreement with the govern
ment.' fighting was still going on in sev
eral parts of the city. ' ' - 1
A strong minority, accusing the strike
leaders of treachery in playing into the
hands of the government., was demand
ing complete overthrow of the cabinet
and turning the country over to control
of the Soviets. This sentiment was being
fostered, by fearVpf hunger as, well as
money and propaganda alleged to be
furnished by Russia.
..Labor leaders are now trying to sep
arate the workmen's political demands
from Spartacan terrorism and violence
with which the radical : element of the
workmen is closely connected.
Jt was . sympathy with , the workers
rather than a formal alliance (which led
the sailOMuand soldiers of the republican
guard to break - with the government.
These men never had been dependable
supporters of the cabinet, but were as
signed to patrol the region around
the Alexanderplats last Sunday. Mean
while the government brought in volun
teer troops from the environs.
Women and Children Sat f er
This provoked - jealousy . and lit' feel
ing among the guards, who sought trou
ble. Rival detachments met while- pe
troling. Abusive words led to shoot
ing. This was the signal fer 6000 guards
to revolt and begin a warfare which
wrecked an Important business district
and caused, the heaviest casualties which
Berlin has experienced so Tar. It is un
officially estimated that '600 persons
have been killed and 1000 wounded, in
cluding many women and children.
.War Minister Noske's iron hand was
really the determining factor in caus
ing the strike leaders to accept a com
promise with the government as they
feared terrorism by the radical elements
which had not been Invited into the
ADMINISTRATOR
Glosing-Out Sale
- ONLY TWO DAYS MORE
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
EVERYTHING GREATLY REDUCED
Must Vacate at Once ,
CHINESE
EMPORIUM
JAPANESE LUNH CLOTHS
72 by 72-$3.50, now..... . . ... ...... .$2.48
60 by 60 $2.90, now. . . $1.98
48 by 4S $2.25, now, . . . , V. ... . . . .$1.48
, ' ; , ' , SPECIAL PONGEE i. J
$3.00 Pongee now, yard. . . . . !m. , -. . . i . .$2.19 T-
$2.40 Pongeenow, yard . . . . ; ......... $1.69
$1.50 Pongee now, yard.. .v. ... . S9?
SHOPPING BAGS ; :
$3.00 Values now. .. . ... . . ...... .. .. ,$1.98
S 7 CHINAWARE
65c Hand-painted Plates. . . , . . . . .. , . ..39
50c Hand-painted Plates 29
25c Hand-painted Plates . ............; . . 14p
, , ; ' TEA SETS
Include 6 Cups; 6 Saucers, Teapot) Creamer and Sugar v
Bowl, including Tray. $18.00 Tea Sets $10.48
'Everything in Our Store Reduced in Proportion
; ' - Doors Open 9 A, M. Until 7 P.M. ' ( .'
348
Morrison St. Va
strike would lead the cabinet to declare
a military dictatorship. ,
The 6 part scans .among the workmen,
however, refused to recognise the au
thority of the more conservative lead
ers whose conference with the cabinet
at Weimar led to the compromise. The
government gave in to , the extent of
granting the Soviets . constitutional
recognition as directors of labor and
production and premising partial social
ization of industries. But the radicals
want tha Soviets to be supreme and ap
parently are determined to fight until
this is accomplished, or they are com
pletely crushed. - ; - -- ';:;z
s Bitterness Is Increasing
With' the radicals preaching a new
revolution the people are pessimistically
anticipating a .calamity. There is com
mon talk that food will give out com
pletely in May, and that everyone win
starve unless peace ", comes and ' the
blockade is lifted.
Discouragement and bitterness are in
creasing. The general lack of confidence
is provoking a startling irresponsibility
and disregard for' human life. The pub
lio goes about ; its - business dejectedly.
Ignoring rangers on all sides.
: While the fighting was at Its height,
with airplanes' of both sides ' battling
overhead, mlnenwerf erg and cannot bat
tering down buildings, and machine gun
and rifle bullets sweeping the streets,
men and women a block away from the
scene of the battle appeared to be un
aware of anything out of the ordinary.
The fighting tonight was limited to a
series of guerrilla werf are, with the rad
icals resisting ' in Isolated streets and
buildings. But rebellion seemed to be in
the -very, atmosphere, and if was feared
the continued fighting might again set
the whole city seething with revolution.
Berlin seems ripe for Bolshevism, un
less the Weimar government is strength
ened by the allies.
Concessions Made to Soviets .
Berne, March 10r-(U. P.) The com
promise agreement entered into by strike
leaders and the German government at
Weimar whereby the strike was called
off. contained the following provisions,
according to an official dispatch, from
Berlin today: - : ?
First, recognition of the Soviets as
representatives of the country's econom
ic Interests and Incorporation of this
principle in the constitution. Agreement
to enact a law at once regulating the
Soviets power, duties and method, of
election.' Cooperation by the Soviets in
social and economic legislation.
Second, enactment of a law unifying
all labor legislation to be presented im
mediately to the national assembly for
codification.
Third, socialization of publlo indus
tries, especially mines and factories.
Fourth, trial of all military offenses
by civil tribunals. "
Fifth, handling of foodstuffs by munic
ipalities, eliminating the middleman.
200 Spartacans Executed
Berlin. March 7. via London, March 10.
(I. N. S.) Two hundred Spartacans
who had taken part In the recent fight
ing in this city, were summarily executed
today. They were lined up against a
wall and shot by government troops.
63d Artillery on :
Way to West Coast
. i
James MJ Rue of Sflverton. brother of
Bert C Rue or The Journal business department.-
is a member. of a unit In the
Sixty-third artillerj; now half way
across the' United States on its way
home f ron Frajnce. Although most of
the men-i of ' the, Sixty-third are from
Washington, there are a number, from
Oregon. Mr. Rue has also two cousins
Clifford .and Lawrence Rue4n the
regiment. The men of the Sixty-third
trained at Fort Casey and Fort Worden
on Puget Sound.
Students Go On Strike
Chicago, March 10. (I. N. S.) Stu
dents at Crane Technical High school
went on strike today, contending a com
mittee Of IS members of the faculty
had ruled that in order to be eligible to
an athletic team a student must stand
as high as A or B in at least six
studies. The prlncipaal of the school
said he ex pee ted the students back in
a few hours. -
Sugar Movement Hampered
Washington. March 10. L NU S.)
American sugar interests are being hit
by the general strike in Cuba, due to the
tie-up of railways, according to state de
partment advices from Havana this art
ernoon. The strikers have rejected the
awards submitted by President Menocal
at their request, and have called off fur
ther conferences, it was stated.
Block Above Broadway
ARIm COURTS TO
BE MATED
Baker Orders Action to Reassure
; Families .of Men Who
- Fought in War.
". Washington. March 10. (tl. P.) In
vestigaUon of courtsraarttal during the
war has been ordered. Judge Advocate
General Crowder. In a letter to Secre
tary of .War Baker, has stated that the
inspector general of the army will pro
ceed with the work immediately.
Crowder defended the" system of
courtsmartial. ; replying to charges of
cruelty made recently to Brigadier Gen
eral Ansell, for a time acting Judge ad.
vocate general Army officers taken
from all walks of life administered mili
tary Justice during the war, Crowder
stated, and penalties fixed were author
ised by congress.- ' - -
SecreUry Baker, wriUng to Crowder,
stated that while he was confident that
the faults set forth in recent criticisms
do not exist, an investigation is neees
sary to reassure families of all men who
fought in the war.
Crowder, in Ms letter to Baker,
charged that Ansell had obtained ap
pointment as acting Judge advocate gen
erar from the chief of staff without, the
knowledge either of Crowder or Baker.
Crowder was conducting the selective
draft. . -
IS SHIPPJNG BOARD IN
FAVOR OF SEATTLE?
OeaUsS IMi rate Oaet
of this grain. Flour mills are dosed
down or running half ' time tor lack of
orders to grind wheat. Lumber mills are
closed down alt through the Columbia
river territory, not for lack of orders,
but for lack of ships to move the lum
ber. Oregon has a labor . surplus of
thousands ef men. many of whom could
be employed ft the shipping board would
consent to bring together the ships and
cargoes waiting In this harbor.
. The Chamber of Commerce has called
upon the senators and representatives
from Oregon- and Washington to Join
forces in demand for promise-keeping
from the shipping ? board. Senators
Chamberlain and McNary have been
asked to call the Oregon congressional
delegation together in any event,
Meantime the spectacle - of empty
ships in a congested harbor remains un
changed. Two Vessels Are Assigned o
Assignment to the Pacific Steamship
company of two wooden Seattle-built
ships as lumber cargo carriers for the
Cuban trade was verified today by Cap
tain J. II. Payne. Northwest chief of
the United States -sea service bureau,
who is in Portland on a tour of inspec
tion of the. local situation, in command
of Lieutenant Harold C. Jones.
Captain Payne admitted that the Oc
tara and Octarara, wood Ships, had been
allotted by the government for the
Cuban . business. He stated that two
other wood; Puget Sound government-
built vessels have been added to the list
Guaranteed
JOTS UCSS03TS
Ladies $2.50
Gentlemen $5
At BeHoney's Beaatlfsl
Aeadeny. SM and
Watslsgton
New classes for beginners start Mon
day and Thursday evenings this week.
Advanced classes start Tuesday and Fri
day evenings this week. All Baaees
tasght Ladies, Oeaueaes te.se te
all Jolaisg these classes this week.
Take one or four lessons a weetc Tick
ets are good until used. The only school
teaching from 8 to 11 :30. Plenty of prac
Uoe. Mo embarrassment. Separate step
room and extra teachers for backward
Dunila, A thorough printed description
of all dances free for puplla We have
large and select classes and the social
feature atone is worm aouDit uie price,
and this is the only school where they
guarantee to teach you te dance. Pri
vate lessons given all hours. Avoid in
ferior teachers who dance and teach
only a few simple ballroom dances.
Learn correctly from professional in
structors who can dance and guarantee
to teach you to dance. Learn - the- single
iox iroi ana new j&xi eiepa zrom leacn
era who can aance ana teacn dancing.
"MT LATEST BOOK
on Ball Room Etlquet, Grace Deport
ment, Ball-Room and Stag Dances, and
dosens of beautiful fox trot and one step
figures is now being published, price $1
by mail, or will be given free to all Join
ing our new classes this week or taking
private lesson a Call afternoon or even
ing, jueam ironx- professional dancers.
rnone Mam ib&tvAav. - - -
flavor out of
XPurcoobm -I
MIT
t
of ships whkh will carry lumber , to the
north coast of Cut: a, ?
Salppers Are BissaUsftad
As a result of the refusal ef the di
vision of operations of the Emergency
Fleet corporation to allot wood ships for
the euban trade from the Columbia river
en .the ground that none was available
for this business, Portland operators and
lumber exporters are still in a critical
mood toward the government. The ships
are available here and they see no rea
son why the request which was refused
for ' ships for this district . should be
granted to Puget Sound, -o '
C. X. Kennedy, Portland head of (the
operating department, who had request
ed full explanation for the assignment
of the Sound boats, has not thus far re
ceived any word from the San Francisco
office, from which the original refusal
of the Portland request came.
NEWS SYNDICATE r"
IS DECLARED BEST
(Oontiaasd Fraat Pass On)
York and Baltimore -you will find the
arUcler of . its correspondents syndic
cated to the leading newspapers of
those cities." It Is a newspaper of tre
mendous national influence. It is a
fine thing that . its correspondents seek
not to write sensations but to have care
ful regard for the influence their words
may have, thus bringing the nations
closer together rather than antagonis
ing them. The war has proved that the
men who wrote simply from the sensa
tional standpoint could not survive but
had to drop out. The fact that Mr.
Noel remained in the harness : proves
his capacity as a Journalist." -
O. H. Malr of the British peace dele
gation saids The position of a Jour
nalist today is greater than over be
fore. We like to hark back to the days
of great correspondents like De BlowUs.
yet he wrote only for the government,
while today the journalist writes for the
people. Ills power, therefore, is all the
greater now.
Fewer Exeeeds Peace Delegates'
"Mr. y Noel.V said Gordon Knox of
the London Morning Post, "has rendered
a remarkable service to the allied cause.
em s ms" ..- - . .h, m - - - - sp w . . m 'w . i
""Your Boy Is On "
the Coal. Pile Now"
' : '.v.-. . ' ?v - . 4 ... . - - . '
m- . .
Perfectly content to work on the coal
file to get a chance to sail for dear old
'ranee is this patriotic voting naval
reel uitv You'll Bngh and sympathize
On the back: "Look What My Boy Got
in France."
(Ul
hiii in
K1W
"T .Mt,mit '
The
Dear
Hew
CefSssiis
Sfaee'erel afoeV
mm JOOf rHo
Msi sa e $3109
- S .A. i
mm
ill
iTTi r
,ts;i!i'i .
m .
because he has seen that his mission
was not merely that of a correspondent, ,
but that of an ambassador, who devoted
his whole energy to consolidating the
friendship of three great allies. The
Journalist at the conference today may
be a more powerful roan than the peace
delegates." '' . -- "
Other speakers included O. Ward Price
ef the Daily MaiL who told Interesting
anecdotes of ! his association with Mr.
Noel .. in - the . Macedonian campaign ;
Maurice - Pelletier of the Petit Journal,
Herbert Corey and Reginald Wright
Kauffroann. Among those present were
Colonel A. Stroude Jackson of the Brit
ish delegation; Lieutenant William Nyalt,
Walter Duranty, ,L. Lawrence and A.
Kerr Bruce of Router's, Bam pton Hunt
of tfte London Morning Post, James Gra
ham of the London Standard. John Bell
of the London Daily News, O. O. Falla
of the London Dally Mail, and Charles
Inman Barnard. v.
Legal Cares Vanish .
When Stork Is Due
Papers -went flying, a door swished
open and out of his office 'rushed As
sistant United States . Attorney John
Veatch Saturday, while alleged bootleg
gers and others who fell within the ?d
era! pet were left for Interview rt i
later time, At o'clock a baby daugh
ter was born to Mrs. Veatch. and Mr.
Veatch arrived home for he" event.
Mother and babe are doing nicely and
Mr. Veatoa Is smiling broadly.
! Small Son - Kills Father ,.
t Birmingham, Ala March 10. (I. N.
8.) J. A. Kirtley. 4S years old, chief
train i dispatcher for the Louisville A
Nashville -railroad, was shot and killed
by his 11-year-old son, near here, while
defending his mother, .who, it Is al
leged, was attacked by the father with
a' fire poker.
Has 12 Fingers, 13 Toes
New York, March 10. When Oerado
Gordlano was arraigned at police head
quarters for stealing a wrist watch, he
was found guilty and sent to hive his
finger prints made. Then it was dis
IVaid-Montl. List
KORA BASTES -astelfowYdu
Gonna?
TWT .Our Nora, mimicking the rollick-
5 - ing rube,inquircs: . "ow . You
S v'
Sweet
XlUiUC
' rs
mm
A-2600 05c
. - sf-TV.. v
1' . JiSyp.
ill r " f .:
from Harem-laiid
The syncopation o
fb$& MM If :'"8t8 into your head as welTas our
cla- Th beat of it, the bells,, the
3&3e5S: . finrns. trie gnstainerl melndv gweeo won
along in a whirlvvini dance. On tha
back: "Out of the East."
A Few' More
Male of Your Eyes
- ... :
Ofil Pal of Mia' . .
Tambecria' Chfaob e -, , Sascha Jacob sen AC033
Thais MediUUon . . . . . Sascha Jacobsen j - $ 1X0
Ifs Vorth VbCa Vaitbff For Someone Verth ") A ksq1
Vhne; ..v.. . ... , ; Caopbell c Durr A'lm?-
Dowa the Lane and Hcno Afirain . Sasutl Ash) c
Columbia Records dn Sale th 10th and 20th of Every llcr.i?x
COLUMBIA GRAPHOPHONE COMPANY, New York
covered that his deftness of flnrers was
due to the fact that he had five per
fectly formed fingers on each hand, and
a thumb, making six fingers on each
hand. Further Investigation showed
that he also bad six toes on each foot.
It is the first time in the police depart
ment records that such a case has pre
sented itself. Oerado proudly displays
his fingers, which proved his undoing.
Te Ours a. Ool In erne 0r
Take LaX4TTTB BROMO OUIXINB TiMt! ;
It stopa th Couth and Hoadach and works mtt
the Geld. K. W. caOVS'B sisnstore ea sacs
boa SOo. adv.
LOTS OF PEOPLE want to -Know
what that
' 15.400,000.00
stands for!! Well here
goes: ::: If 300,000
people would buy 5c worth
of Nut House Nuts It would
amount to S15.000.00
and if they would KEEP IT
UP for 360 days, which Is a
year in roundB figures
( ( (leaving out 5 days a
year for possible
'misses"))) it will maRe
exactly 5, 400, 000. 00! II t
To help me get this, lit.
Swigert can I count on you
to buy your wife and
yourself a couple of
CHIEF NUT BARS today, from
ROGERS &sBR00KS, 6517
Foster Road?
Yours for $5,400,000.00, "
of
Gonna Keep'Em Down on the Farm
away from croad way-awav f rom
harm after : they've seen Paree."
Other tifle: "When Yankee Doodla
Sails Upon the Good Ship Home
- A-2687 CSe
a-
5Cf
y:
-
,eeVt ?n11t va4fnw
A-2C&G ZZz
Mid-Month Hits
- .. a m
... - a Mmrwtr z iJt mm xa.iiziA .
. Oscar Sea-lo ) $1X0