Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on October 6, 1915 · Page 10
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 10

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Oakland, California
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Wednesday, October 6, 1915
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TinnuNi: ., .'1 i.'l i 1 OAKLAND of Circulation. ervice fr fountd nr wm. e. paRgjb in ists. M-mw kmrrHpn NewPP-r PnMi.W Ablation. 'cinrtPf Mom her. Audit Bureau Exclusive Complete Associated Press . - ' ureater uhmbu. AIFFED HOI.MAN, Publisher and General Manner. Officii newspaper of the City of Oakland and County of Alameda. .i c..na mnrnmc ;i"C mii mmi re jirucl: TRIBUNE everr evening bv a tson, c. PV carrier: sinsie . '".' ,,,i.fl Back nranlwr, be per rnpv i" Sunday Kdt- United States. Mexico end Canada. On year $5.00Three months fix month 2.75IOne month SUNDAY EDITION BY MAIL. t t.- ' tT-fiOIR months ,. jvm-nYhs :$2.oo " Entered at Oakland Foat'orf'lee as.second class matter. PUBLICATION OFFICE-TRIBUNE building corner oriagmn and Franklin streeta; phone lakeside 60v0, ...... .ni-fn-noiv: wniim Lawrence Creamer Co., New fork-Brunswick Bid.. Filth H rn.nv..ivh .tref CHicaeo Harris Trust Bzug., T, Creamer, representative. - nf A file of TH1 ! TRIBUNB can "',,B .r"1,0, Messrs. E.and J. Hardy & Co.. 80-31-32 Fleet atreet oT - Pawn Steamship Agency 17 Green street .lnJw,' London: Albert peters. No: Cnter den Linden. Berlin. , TO SUBSCRIBERS. Subscribers falling to receive their paper within re ,n" hour after publication will please report the same to ma TRIBUNE Office by telephone, and a specta .1 mM"' will be dispatched with a copy of THE TfllBLNE at once. Entered as aecond -class matter February 21, M0A,VJh g 1879 office of Oakland, Cal., under act of Consress March 8. .$1.50 . .60 .$1.00 and Will i i i c J c t . i ! sjiui le' l s V til C iTS t tign service before he rcichci American Ambassador to l.min lent man. came to lus im.-t as An with no training whatsoever in the tre with no public trainmq; in tne Ijnttd ! 1' is rc'uei in w i i i i i ii' i t is -also an r to ( ireat . 1 1 ir 'U.-t-- ;rhe t x 1 1 "V ' im THE FORUM STIRRING THEM UP! ar.-il. 1 1 b i wh it. ni mbh alien. n service ami tales, specially calculated to lit him for the important work of Anibassa-dor,to the Court ot St. lames, i tic trmh is that most ot dur embassies and missions could be recruited-todav front the consular service and our - government----would profit substantially by the. innovation. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1915. ..... BLAsmG THE FOUNDATIONS OF THE REPUBLIC. The Tribune prints today the views of a number of representative citizens -of Oakland and vicinity respect-, ing the law which is'designecLtO destroy political parties in this state and which is being "feverishly and actively urged, and defended by. Governor Johnson.; and his personal followers. The opinions which we publish in this issue of the Tribune is, in the main, robustly opposed to Governor Johnson's plan to subvert 'party organizations, for the sake of perpetuating the control of the political clique in California now in office. Stripped of all the-ftne words and cant phrases which are employed in defending it, the non-partisan proposition is simply a plan to hold political power in this state for a considerable number of years for Governor Johnson and his followers. -; Our government is opposed to the idea of party rule. We tried the non-partisan plan in-the early days of the Republic and because it was 'a failure were forced to abandon it. The Constitution was amended in order to. take cognizance of parties. There are a score of sound, solid reasons why the nonpartisan law should not become operative. They are set forth elsewhere in this paper today.. California has been visited by a good many dis tinguished men this year, representing "Jill parties and shades of political opinion and thought. Jvlany ot inese men,xshocked by the bald and selfish attempt to fasten a non-partisan law upon the unsuspecting people of this state, have not hesitated to express their opinions on the subject. Judge Alton B, Parker of New York, formerly Democratic candidate for the Presidency Of the United States and one of the foremosfwyeri of the country, said he was unalterably Opposed to a non-partisan election law and the consequent destruction of parties. "I believe in political parties," said Judge Parker, "and think that it would be a serious mistake and a blow ot jur theory of government to destroy them." 'the Hon. Charles Warren Fairbanks of Indiana, former Vice-President of the !tJnitedStipressed.'Biinsdf. in the. same Sejise ...Hon. Champ Clark, Democratic Speaker of the House of Representatives, "came out in a strong and emphatic declaration in favor of preserving parties and party or ganizations in the state arid denounced the California non-partisan law as "rubbish." Norman E, Mack, former Chairman, of the Democratic National Convention, has put himself vigorously or record as against this un-American and dangerous innovation. Yesterday Governor Willis of Ohio, in his speech before the Commercial Club of San Francisco, denounced jwith v&or the proposition and was cheered to the echo by the hundreds of intelligent business men who heard him.y There has not been a prominent man from any other part of the country any man of national reputation who , has said one wordtso far as we are aware, in favor of Governor Johnson's lion-partisan law. The leader, the organiser, the founder of the Progressive Party &ni its candidate for the Presidency in 1912, Colonel Theodore Roosevelt, spent ten days or more in California recently. He was met several hours before he reached San Francisco by Governor Johnson .and his friends and they had along talk with him on the political' situation before anybody else had a chance to see him. He was fully informed concerning the non-partisan law and knew to a . nicety exactly what Governor Johnson's interests in it arc, how deeply he desires to have it ratified by the people and jusi what it means to Johnson and the political group about him! In spite of this -knowledge; in spite of the fact that he knew, the significance of this law as a life and death matter, in a political sense t the John- scnian ringColonel Fkosevelt refused emphatically to say a word in favor of it. lie is against it. lie is opposeil to the non-partisan Jaw because he knows it is fundamentally wtgng and unsound. He will not put himself on record as fevoring a piece of legislation which is un-American, spurious and unnecessary; which would tend to take the spirit an J interest and zest from our political life. ' The best thought, the" soundest opinion, the most conscientious and loyal political belief of the country is ..opposed to this law. The Tribune can see no valid reason for supporting it. . OAKLAND'S HOTELS, We gather from talks with some of the leading business men of this city that,;Uiey are strongly of -opinion that traveling salesmen who come to Oakland to solicit business. ougjit. to. patronize the hotels of this city while they are engaged in disposing of their wares; here. 'Any traveling man of real intelligence ought to be able to understand that other things being equal merchants pre fer to have home industries patronized by those who 'are expecting to sell goods here, and take .money from the city. This is a perfectly understandable and just position for the merchants of Oakland to, take. We "have" several excellent holels irrthis city ami one of the best hotels west of the Mississippi River f is situated in Oakland.. Buyers and ' traveling --"saicsilien could find "here '"accommodation to suit their tastes 'and their purses. . Also there is abundant amusement for the transient guest in the evening. We have theaters, vaudeville house!, and moving picture shows in abundance. There is no reason why any one who expects to sell his wares to the people and merchants of Oakland shoiiM stay at a San Francisco hotel or-boarding house. We trust that our merchants will make. this; pointplain to those who come to sell their wares to them. The Oakland hotels are worthy of support and it is to the advantage of the city that they "should have liberal patronage. 4 ' A SUGGESTION. To the K.litor: I "was down to Ihrt laKe iie day and I thought it wasVerv beautiful. But it appeared m me that I knew a way. to make it '"beautifiiler." lnthe center of the .la kb have a hla slacier about two hundred feet high, and on its top put nozales, one with a spray, another that shoots, up, and a -curler,-. terf - and have colored lights from the shore at nlcht wfeen the moon Is out to shine on It andL tt would look like a beautiful rainbow, arid the people coming; out of the audl- toHumloQk. jovect)ir and " see - how magnificent it '.is. - ' Major Davie is golna; to put an island In the lake and then he ran put thia 1n the center of it. It would not be very expensive. . ' . ' ". : T. R. S. Oakland, Oct '5th. Rev.' Frank W. Gorman, vaudevijlian, will not create surprise by his statement that the stage is perfectly safe tor a minister. In fact we would bi surprised to find prevalent ahy idea -that the stage is not safe for a minister. It ought to be safer for a minister than for any one else. A lot of absurd condemnation has been uttered against the theatrical profession; as a training groundand experiment field for immorality. The pro fession as a whole has been charged with responsibility, for thousands of cases of original and individual disregard for the conventions, withouf any.-justification whatever. There are too many good women and hpn-orabl.tmcavin,4he business to pernlit any well-informed person assuming that virtue and honor cannot- endure the condition in and surrounding it. Brother" Gorman's testimony, however, will contribute little to changing the popular'conception of stage folk. A clergyman is presumed to be safe in any moral atmosphere. His mental and moral training are designed to make him immune to any of the ...seductions to which his fellow mortals are liable. His daily work and his daily thought are against immorality' and so he ventures,-into circles alleged to be "tainted" strongly fortified against temptation, conscious of his superiority and mindful .of the spiritual and material profit of remaining superior. If i- t "11- 1. . . . T nc laus ne Becomes an outcast, a panan. 11 a minister, actuated by the high motive of "first-hand investigation " was not safe on the stage it would indeed be time for surprise and we would be ready to take full stock in all the tirades against the stage. IN THE STREET CAR. . To Editor Tribune: This expectorating nuisance Is a nuisance, not only as regard health, but appearances1 as well. But why so much emphasis put on spitting In the streets, when so much Is done in our street ars? I see, two conspicuous examples of such offenders In my car almost every mornine: one. I believe, is mptoyAjHJLth.Lttjr. hall. and" I" know the other to be a lawyer. The former Is- particularly conspicuous In his expectoraniousnejSS (how about man, in that he seems to delight in having as large a pool of filth between his feet as possible before reaching town, and " generally gives one last squirt be fore leaving the car -at Broadway, as though ; he regretted he had no farther to go, so as to make a better showing. Sincerely yours, C, M. CLOUGH. "23SS E. C4th St., Oakland, Oct. 4, 1915. EYE GLASSES FOR OUR POLICEMEN. To the JSditor: I hope you will continue in the good work you are -doing In trying to. bring about safe and sani tary conditions on our streets, in the street cars and on- the platforms and waiting rooms of the railway stations. It is a disgrace and very disgusting to see the loafers On the corners of our principal streets spitting all over the sidewalks and curbs. The policemen are standing about but it seems they cannot see what is plain Int. -the e'fes of everybody else-.- I "would like to contribute to a find to buy some long distance and magnifying eyeglasses for the police of ficers. If' The Tribune will start such a subscription, i will make a contribution. . ,. S. E. ROBERTS, Oakland, October 5, 1915. Mr,. George Lambert, French Commissioner to the Panama-Pacific International Exposition, who has been here in'charge of the French exhibit' for many months! is about to leave for France. . Mr.. LanibettHs on f the most highly efficient and j admiral officials among the foreigners at. the Exposition and Kis-work as a commissioner has been perhaps superior to that of any other foreignparticipant. It is the consensus of opinion that the finest single exhibit at the Exposition is that of the French government. And when we consider what France had to contend with that" she is ?rvtiiig a life and death struggle an3 is called upon Iq exert eVery energy, at her command to protect her qvri soil-it is one of the marvels of the century that sheMshould have been able in the midst of w.ar to make this'inagr, nificent demonstration of her artistic, Commercial and mechanical activities in times of paa'ce. Without the French exhibit the Exposition would be sadly and lcaiily lacking in foreign participation. Mr. Lambert is entitled to great, credit for the installation ati'd artistic and pleasing presentation' of the French exhibits and we trust the Exposition-officials will mark his departure in a fitting' and impressive way."'"'" TOUCHES THE HEART, OF EVERY ' .-....PARENT. To the Editor;. --..The '- Tribune's exposure of the danger to the people and particularly to the children of this city from the "promiscuous spitting In streets and in public places); allowed by the police of .thts city in defiance of law, comes straight to the heart of every parent It is a well known fact that children, and young people are much more liablo to acquire tubereuloais than- elderly people. All of tis who have children owe a vote of thanks to The Tribune for Its splendid work in. trying to get the city cleaned up and made safe and healthy and decent to the eye. We hope the chief of police will hive enough sand to enforce "the two !aws which you referred to against spitting In public places, and we think he will if the gang around him will give him a fair chance. R. S. T. Oakland, Oct. 6, 19.15. dantFeutrality. OUR FOREMOST CONSULAR OFFICER. ' Washington dispatches to The Tribune announce that 111 i I C1 " .. Tl ' , t f . v t . . . ivooeri jl. pKuiner, united -states tousul-i.etu:ral 111 London, has been summoned by the Secretary of Suite for a consultation 011 the trade situation 'existing be- j tween the United States and Great Britain. Air. Skin-' ner upon his arrival in Washington will confer not oidy with the Secretary of State but with the foreign trade advisers of the administration, who are Jargely in- charge otthe. ! negotkitions with "Great Britain concerning con-ti aband. Consul-General Skinner, by practically unanimous verdict, is considered the foremost member of our consular corps, lie has had eighteen years; of active experience in Europe at important posts and in addition to meeting and discharging with conspicuous ability-j fidelity and energy the daily work and routine of his office, he has been an- assiduous student of underlying trade, commercial and industrial conditions and is probably the best informed man in our foreign service today in a practical way cm these problems. He is not pnly an expert upon Subjects appertaining to inter national commerce, ut he has fine personal and diplomatic qualities which enable him to make and keep friends wherever he goes. Mr.1 Skinner was transferred from Berlin to London shortly before the outbreak of the present war, and prior to his sojourn in Berlin he was for some years Consul-General at llatnburg, the most important port 111 continental Europe. Among well-informed Americans in London who are conversant with international affairs, it is an open secret that Mr. Skinner is quite generally considered by foreign officials, business men and bankers as a man of far greater ellicicncjr and usefulness than our Ambassador to An-interesting suggestion which has to do with the I development of ' the drama in -'"this city was made at a luncheon given by the Commercial Club Advertising Committee yesterday. 'Mr. Norman Haek'ett, an actor, submitted an argument in favor of municipal theatres. There is no reason, he observed," -why''" Oakland,' with her fine auditorium theatre, should not have a municipal theatre conducted on the same lines as those in the East. He pointed out the fact that the theatrical busi ness is undergoing a' season of great depression and that interest in the sound drama.. is being weakened-bv the apparent devotion of the-public to the 'cheaper sort oLvaudeville and motion pictures. 'Mr. Ilackett is of opinion that the drama should he treated as an important educational factor in the life of a community, and mat every city 01 consequence snotim nave a municipally owned theatre with an excellent stock company. ''.-r''"' ; ! :'- 7 T- 1 llJ(it0''y'":'- ' ' KETTLE Wej.V-fr VARIETIES. . Patriotic Women. Lady Sijott, the widow of the explorer hero, is working in the electrical depart ment of a munition factory at Erith and Lady Colebrooke and tJidy Gertrude Crawford are at the lathes in the same factory. I-ady Gatacre and Mrs. Greig, whose husband is colonel of the Ixndon Scottish, are also there. They live together in a hotel near the works, NOTABLE PERSONS. . John Kipling of the Irish Oinrds, only son of Rruyard-Clpling, is' reported in the Ht roii3ity llt, as "missing mid bs-lle-ved .la .hv;iQi01,llid.'' y,-,-,, , - Speaker Champ Clants and his son were in a pos that dispersed a mob of t wenty men that- attempted to' lynch Harrison Rose, a negro, at BowhAg Green,- AIo. Few sentences ar. .as deep engraven in the Italian mind' as the famous verses from the third canto of "The Inferno." Every Italian boy learns them by heart. Vergil has led Dante through" the gate of hell to where In the atarless air they hear strange tongues, horrible cries, words of pain; accents of anger, and! deep, hoarse,, noises. Dante, overcome with horror, 'asks Vergil who these sufferers are. Vergil answers; ""' ; . ' "'$ " This ' wretched state The sorrv souls of those endure ffho without shame and without honor "!,.. livedVv. .' ., They ..are tonimittgled ' with that caitiff j, "crew" -'"' . Of-Biigels. whei ijelther rebels were. NorWrue to God, but for themselves. In order not to be less beautiful, , Heaven drove them out; the deeps or h,ell receive them not, I. est damned souls should glory over . theiri. Mercy and Justice disdain them: iS peak not of tlicin, but look and pass. Dante Alighteri's itcorn . of those who remain neutral when Tight is fighting against wrong, lias become part of the Italian inheritance. Henr5- Dwight Sedgwick in Yal-e Rt:v;iew. Mule and Profanity. There was a brigadier general in our civil war jwho was . so earnest in hla religious "efforts that in a short time he had converted every man in the brigade excep. We. hardened teamster. Going to his &mmander one day. this man said, solemnly: - "General, I am lonesome. Every- man in the camp has been converted except me. I suppose it's the right thing, but I "don't see how I can manage It." "Why, my good fellow," said the general, 1 see no difficulty.' in the way of it, if you'wiil jst surrender your wn will" and ask -for guidance." "That's Jest "it, -general," said, the teamster. "If I am converted, who in blazes is goln' to drive them mules?" Brlgadior-GencriJ Hifam MJ Clilttenden, V. S. A., retired; under whmse direction millions of dollars 'hlav pet harhor Improvements membership on the port commission of Seattle. Jordan-T. Mott TTI, grandson of. Jordan Ij. Mott, multi-millionaire iron manufacturer, who eloped with Mrs. Walter Bowne three years and went tai China with her, was named as one ofvtheresidu-' ary legatees in the will of his grandfather. " ' THE JESTER. Mill , Poatacript. Utile" Jnhnnv-J' I i;id, there a a Quenttn 1 ttooseveK, a member of this year's incrmilng freshman -class- at Har- glrl at our school whom we all Postscript. ' - I'ads-'Tu.Hlju.iipLl. "ihaL do-uu.call her Postscript for?' . Ijttle .fbhrrny .'"Cos her name ia Adeline Moore." - " . - " A Job Lot. Aunt (who has re'eived a letter form Johnnie's home): "Oh, Johnnie! your e been expended I mam,ra h"f to nhe new babies" , has rsiRn-d hi pr"J'b"'W''"Tfiata Juftt like mamma; sh .... always llKes a bargain. 1 suppose y having two she gets them cheaper!" L-' ' How to Get Rich. . ' " l,le. up tu juur cngMKeniems. Karn money before you spend It. ' Never play at any game of "chance. Drink no kind of Intoxicating liquor. . Good character Is above. all things else. Keep your own secrets, if you have any. Never borrow If you can possibly avoid, the truth. Make few Always speak vard College, was so badly Injured in a 1 Promlsesx. recent fall from a horse that he cannot go out for the freshman eleven this fall, although his work at Grcton Prep made him an able candidate. - " WHAT IS DOING TODAY. " What promised to be a. dangerous source of dissension between the government ofahe United States and Germany has been; removed by the frank disavowal by "the German government. of the acts othe-submarine commander responsible for the sinking of the Arabic and the announcement that it is prepared th pay an in demnity for the American lives lost. - By firmly and tactfully insisting upon the soundness in law and morals of its posUioniEiour government ha? won a substantial victory and President Wilson is entitled to ample praise. : The income of. the National Treasury for the month of September was slightly over $50,000,000 .and $10,000,-000 less than the ordinary disbursements for the month. The deficit for the first three,. months of the present fiscal year Is now Tif'Tiy $40,000,000, which is accumulating at the rate of $350,000 a day. General incompetence and failure to devise means for raising sufficient revenue to meet the expense of government by the Democratic administration is the reason. - The city administration maintains lhat it has really done nothing worth while to bring about the closing of any of the city playgrounds! We observe that the peo ple in the neighborhood of the Cole school playground have had to go down into their pockets and take tip a collection in order to keep the grounds open until the Christmas holidays.' , Opening of the Methodist Foreign Mission Society of the Pacific Coast Congress. - - Opening of the Western Social Work, era' convention. A . General. Baptist colored convention. Conseldo Supreme de Unio Portygesa de Estadode California. "The College Hero" at the municipal auditorium. ... Board of Education. Denniaon Club "Old Homo" luncheon. East Oakland settlement. '"' . P. A. A.. Water Polo League game., Oakland Club. "Movie" benefit for St. John's Church. California Retail Grocers' and Merchants' Association convention. . Opening of the new Presbyterian Htime for Chinese Girls. ' The Good In Men. "It is a calumny on men to spy that they are roused to heroic action by ease, hope of ,. pleasure, recompense, sugar plums of any kind, in this world or the next! In the meanest mortal there lies something nobler. The poor swearing soldier, hired, to be shot, has his 'honor of a eoldier.'uTfferent from drill regula-tlnn.o nnd the shilling a day. It is not to taste , sweet things, but to do nobis j prlson parote boa-rd and. (rue .things,- .and,,, vindicate .himself under God's heaven as a God-made man, that the poorest sons of Adam -. djmly longs. Show him' the way of doing that, the dullest day-drudga kindles Into a hero. - They wrong man greatly who say he is to be seduced by ease. Difficulty, abnegation, martyrdom, death are the allurements that act on the heart of 'man.' Kindle the inner genial life of htm, you have a flame that burns up all lower considerations." From Thomas Carlyle's "Heroes and Hero Worship." i WHAT IS DOING TOMORROW Western Social Workers' convention. Meeting of the Methodist Woman's Foreign Missionary .Society of . the .Pacific Coast. "California Retail Grocers' and Merchants' Association convention.'." General Baptists Colored convention. . U. P. E. C. ball at the Municipal Auditorium. 1 ... Berkeley City Club meeting.- , . . Music Teachers' Association banquet Adelphla Club matinee concert. Home Club dance. ' CommuntersVfianca. THE SUEZ TRAFFIC. . During the first six months of the cur rent yeaif-i-ialt-Ships passed through the. UW canal, IiiMiBmfisen,ger -and transit dirt-.s. to 'ltte -amount . of about $8,750,01)0. The corrtewpondlng movement in the" first Rialf 'bf "131 f was :p.7v' ships," and " the amount paid was istli neighborhood nf $"13,000,000. If one deducts the number of German, Austrian and Turkish ships which passed through the canal in the first half of 1-914, and also allow for the dues paid by them, th figures fr 1915 are little below what has corns t be re- 'ded m the normal level Oie"Helgesen of Washington, Nevada county, SO years of age id one of the first men to mine' on Deer creek," has taken a bride in the-person of Mrs. lnger Hanson of Watsonvllle. Governor Wlthycomhe of' Oregon appointed Rev, O. ' II. Holmes, pastor of the Congregational church at" Forset Grove, Or., as a member of the 'state , Vice-President Thomas ft. Marshall, accompanied by his wife, arrived at Phoenix, Ariz., early -todaj-r Armless Girl WoVer. A remarkable demonstration of the rnntrni the mind has over the body is TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY A .delightful surprise party was given on Wednesday evening to Mss-Gertrude Brady by her cousin. Miss Marie Doud, at her residence on Union street. Among t'J"-"a '"H'miy. Brady, Marie Doud,, Sarah A. Mullins, IJllie Ivelley, Lillie Odermatt, Blanche Campbell, Dora lii.a.h, Maggie ITynn. .Frankie Doudi Rosa Walsh, IHorence CyU len, Emily Finn, Grace. Quinn, Agneg Keep good company or none. Never be Idle. , Do not marry until you are able to support a wife. Keep yourself Innocent if you would b happy. . Ever, live misfortune excepted) within your income. When you speak -to a person look him. in the. face. . - t Make no haste to be rich if you would prosper. Save when you are young to spend when you are old " , Couldn't Blame It. The hotel was not a very gnnd nn anl the traveling men "knew it. Neverthele.-they were obliged to go there when they came late- at night to the little town. Jn : the middle of (lie. night one of tnem wV dimly conscious tiiat -something "was wrong, '" Suddenly he realized that the trouble came from a leaking is Jet. "Wake up, Bill'" he shouted, shaking ".The gas is.escap- " Well," growled BUI, "can you blam ft?" Ladies' Home Journal.. . provided by Miss Kittle M. Smith, an CameUon.'HIrm-e Monahan, Nellie Peters rhicnao elrl. who uses hei-fCet I and Evelyn Kelly. . to do the things' the average person ac- I Mrs. S. G. ,-nmnlishes with the hands. .,.. whist party So adept has Miss Smith become , that she makes cabinets, bookcases, desks and like " iurniUireT using with skill all. the necessary tools, such . as saws, chisels, planes, etc. In" nailing, however, she uses a hatchet instead of a hammer, as the shape of the former is betler adapted for a tight clutch between the toes. A Candid Lover. Father Ar-r! So I have caught yon kissing my daughter have I? Suitor I trust there Is no doubt about Hilborn gave an enjoyable." "' ,' "e "K'u 18 "UUB "lm 1 ! oM,.ilr1 t I ..' l.. 1... If It ..l 1, vestpHnc nflfr'nnnn an ft Dilu"11' i' vaeiy fluniMfnivu 11 11. IMIUum "The land," shouted the orator, "the land from which is produced-the food of the people, should belong to the people. There is no fofcl used by the people that does not. depend upon the land and, therefore" "Fish," called out a voice. And there was ilence for r space, : "to what do you attribute your remarkable health?" "Well." ..re.Plle.tl the very old gentle man, "I reckon I got a good start on most people by belh' born before germs was discovered, thereby havin less to worry about." Army Cooks at School. One thousand, five hundred soldiers are at present learning cooking at the London county council schools. They are .dl'vW.eiirjfnliibodies of 100, each man having to -live on the um. of is 9d a day. training being that If they cannot eat the meals they prepare they must go without. The training is based on cookery books Issued by the war5 office, which show how one can make a dinner out el ceil to nothing. . war office "allow-a feature of the as a , farewell to Mrs. Fred Hall, who spends the whiter , with her' "parents in AVash-lngton, D. ;C. " ': At the meeting -p( the Jewish Congregation yesterday the following officers were elected: President, Julius Abrahamson,; vice-president," J. Rosenberg; "treasurer, A.. Jortas; secretary, S. Illrshberg, R. Kahn, George Samuels, William Wolfeesvind D. Magnus, At the Piedmont hatha last night under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A., Professor Fred II. Killlck, late, liuspltal student of the.-, life paving systems of Frapce, Belgium, Holland and England, gave a practical denonatratfttwi ef;4lfa-t" saving from drowning. The wedding of Beatrice Priest and Will Fine has been set for October 23 at the First Congregational church. turn out to be somebody else I had been kissing. Topeka Journal." Color Combinations. -Kicker The novelist presses his heroine in some clinging white stuff. Bocker But doesn't mention the cost in sonie vanishing green stuff ,New York Sun. " ' - s ma - THE WAR .TRADE. . There) has been a war-order business in Arge.nyna as well as in this country. Chllb., is selling nitrate in quantity for making explosives, and even" Brazil is 1o1-b eomo "war" selling." Some Twenty million pounds of woolen blankets and khaki havclpft" Buenos Aires for Europe and 40,000 head of -horses, bought nU about $R5 apiece. Large shipments of butter have gone to England. This takes no count of beef, which would be going in larger quantities but for a scarcity of cattle that Is causing much agitation in, the press of Buenos Aires. Government restriction of the killing of cows and. o, calves is under discussion. ' Keen Wit. - A.,.pr.amlnrht. .English aristocrat J;. 3 1 t-tnl- , . i MMit&AX 111 ,-lttiin, hiiii ll.M. tu null at 1 IHa i table was a California bptie. "The. cmvpr- saoon oriuea io a qiseusslnn if rhin ! American, and the Bntnn made rattier disagreeable remarks Why, d'ye "know." "he continn7T .i some of the. piaces I dined in America I saw people eat "with their knims and spill their soup on the tablecloth " The American girl was thoroughly provoked by this time, but she replied with apparent unconcern: "i .fTt'Uflf v.r.n. .... . """ v" wucu oi introduction must have had;- hiy 'lordl" " - you in Hue ticket office" receullv aff smilifig, shmved a $1 bin , ,1. ; Would Look at Trains. a.juusiiaxjiter(i;tatca-wian walk.i--n-: to a main line ticket office cccenllv AtV smugly sn agent. "Where do' you want to. go?" the latter. - : Reflecting a. moment, the ine'hriateilrma suddenly had In inspiration. " BroXuy grinning now, he said: T "What, trains have you?"-From th NaUonal jrood Magazine. Inquired

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