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About The Weston leader. (Weston, Umatilla County, Or.) 189?-1946 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1916)
WESTON, OKEOON, Fill DAY, AUGUST II, 1910.
"XT XT T " r
I OF CURRBIT Wffl
fcfief Pffiic of General Hews
Uvt News Items of AH Nations, urtf
-- Pacific Northwest Condensed
for Our Busy Readers. '
Thirty-two turn of cholera or re
ported la Yokohama. ,
Oregon crop this year nr tlroatd
to b worth 130,181,780,
J r Forty thousand pound of wool It
I cJd at Eur no. Or., at approximately
f 40 ent por pound.
A humming bird kill twoeanarlee
t Oregon City, having entered th
ge for th purpose.
Columbia Beach, resort nar Port
land, lis mm closed by tbo health aa-
tnoriti, who allg Insanitary oondi
tlon it there.
Tbo Portland chamber of commerce
propose a Us of on mill forth pur-
poee of subsidising ahlpownora to nter
in pon 01 roruaoo.
, . Cbarloa E. Hughe mko hla Drat
eempelgn speech at Detroit. Othr
Speeches will ba mad In leading eitla
of th Weet en the Initial trip.
I Th strong Turkish fore which at
tacked th British at Romanl, 22 mil
Mat of tho Sua eanaL on August 4.
was defeated and put to flight by
i Robert P. Wagner, f Nw York,
for governor, and Calvin J. Huston.
of Yata county, for lieutenant govr
m. was tho ticket agreed on at a con
farene In Now York City of IS prom
i Two oarthqoakao war recorded by
Qm solamoffropb at th Unlvaraity of
SanU Clara, CaL. tho first at 11:40
o'clock Monday Heroin, luting for
toot 1& sntroitoe, registering an ra-
eUtudo of 80 Millimeters.
v A groat fir In foraat soar Bvona,
Italy, along a front of naarly thraa
mile la reported In a IIva dispatch
from Room. Two thousand souisrs
bav boon oant to fight tno fir, tho
causa of which is unknown.
Tho city of Broasala haa refund to
pay tho no 01 6,wu,wo marsa im
posed by tho Gartnana In eooaequence
of th damonatration which took Dtaca
at tho Belgian eapiul on July 11, tho
national lata cay. A aatnoua ensia w
xpeeted. ' . ? v ::.
T)r. Eva Hardin, of Tooeka. Kan..
suffragist leader, haa won tho Domo-
crstfe nomination for rmsniiiv in
congroaa In tho First district vr
Rv. 11. 3. Corwlno, In tho roeant
tate-wid primary, nr. ji awing,
whoso majority waa 608, la tho only
woman eongroaalonal candidate In tha
,auu for tho coming election.
Tho proposition to submit a consti
tutional amendment for stata-wld
prohibition received a favorabl ma
jority or 1103 to tea in ua Julys
Taiaa primer v. aocordlng to tho com
plete and official canvass of sub-corn-
mlttoaortha bUta Demoerauo cxeo
utiva committee. "The total rota was:
For, 174,435: against, 172,982.
'Mara of U per boshsl for North-
western wnaai are raiuaea. -
One child In avary five die of Infan
tile paralysis In New York.
Tho Bute department decline to
stand behind American bankers who
ware negotiating a loan to China.
Sir Rogwr Casement, tha Instigator
of the Irish revolution, waa nangea
In London Thureday for high treaaon.
. Frank Wast two-year-old son of P.
A, Wast, of Prosser, Wash., waa
drowned in tho Sunnyside eanaL Tha
body waa recovered alter having boon
carried through two mi lea of wood-
stavaplpe. . '
Tha supreme lodge of Knights of
Pythlaa in aaaslon at Portland last
week, sleeted John J. Brown, of Van
dulls, III., supreme chancellor and
Charles 8. Davis, of Denver, vice
National Guardsmen, relieved from
duty on tha bordor for disability, re
turned to Oakland, 00., to find their
armory had been , looted of f looo in
clothing by burglars, who bad cleaned
out ovary locker.
An attempt by Bulgarian soldiers to
aelsa an island In tbo Roumanian
waters of the Danube river close to
tha town of Glurgavo has caused a
sensation there, according to report
received by Bucharest newspapora.
Should th groat railroad striks now
ponding bo declared, all traffic would
ba stopped on 128S roads, with tha ex
ception of mall and troop tralna.
The Serbian government has decided
to convoke tha Serbian parliament.
King Peter of Serbia and tha Greek
government have been advised of this
Tha garment strike which virtually
has paralysed the women's ault and
cloak industry In Now York for nearly
four months, waa declared settled at
a general meeting of tha strike com
mitt. - -
ITALIANS JCL1 n ATTACK 01
cinm mm mm m
London Th Italians have struck a
heavy blow In the groat allied offan-
alv. Assailing th lsonso Una, on
th 60-mll front from Tolmlno to the
Adriatic, Cadorna' troops have cap
tured th Gorilla bridgehead and
bagged mora than 10,000 Austrian
With th third year of th war Just
begun, th Teuton lino are being bat
tered In three hug drive. Th Rus
sian attack gain momentum, th allies
on th Western front bav launched a
naw combined offensive and now tha
Italian have Joined In tho attack.
London ee In Cadorna'a onenalv
on of th most algnlflcant and encour
aging signs sine th war began. Npt
only doea It give evidence of th regu
larity and th solidarity of th allies'
srhadul In the advance, but it shatter
all prosiwct of an Austrian offonalve
on tha Trontlno front.
Th Italian success have ereaUd a
serious menace to Trieste and prepared
tha way for an Invasion of Austria. In
fierce ftrhtln? in th last two daya,
Cadorna'a men captured Mont 8abo
ttno, north of Corisla, and Mont San
Michel, on th Carso plateau, lying to
th south. This give them control of
Corisla bridgehead, one of tha moat
Important of th Austrian defenses
along th lsonso.
(Hi lafcr U is Pssd ky
teste; Caly 12 Yeta mm
Washington. D. C Tb sonata lata
Tueedsy passed th bill to prevent In
terstate cmnMrc In product of child
labor. Tha vote waa 2 to IX i ns
measure, already passed by th bouse,
waa brought to a vote in th sonat
dpon tha Inaistanc of tb Preisdent
aftor tb Democratic sonat caucus
one had decided to defer IU consider
ation until next December.
OpDosltlon to th measure bad come
chiefly from Southern cotton mill own
er and th arrouD of Southern Demo
crats who voted against It and fought
In caucus and maintained their pol
lion during th senate debate on th
ground that the regulation proposed
Is unconstitutional ana wouia inter
fere with the rights of the states.
Cloven Damoerata from the Soutb
voted for IL
To expedite consideration of tne
aur in conference, senate c
roes were appointed Immediately
after th "original vote waa taken. The
only amendment adopted would extend
the bill's provisions to bar all product
of establishments employing children
from interstate commerce. The bouse
maaoare waa directed only agalnat
those on which child labor actually bad
Amendment to max tn prohibi
tion apply only to children under ,14
who could not read or write, to make
It apply to children on farms and to
noatpone It effective data for two
yeara war voted down.
. ..a a a . I
Tne biu a paasea wouia promou in
terstate commerce In the product or
any mine or quarry in which children
under 19 years of age have been em
ployed, or in the product of any mill.
cannery, workanop, factory or manu
facturing establishment in wnicn cnii-
dren under 14 have been employed, or
In which children between 14 and 16
have been employed more than eight
hours day, more than sii daya
week, before 6 a. m. or after 7 in the
evening. It would take effect after
In the closing hours of debate Sena
tor Tillman denounced Southern cotton
mill owners opposing the biu said taat,
while be believed it unconstitutional,
he was tempted to aupport It because
of th aelfish interest fighting It, He
also declared congress waa too much
Influenced by the attitude of labor in
Crop Outlook Poorer.
Waahlneton. D. C Falling off In
cron nroaDecta amounting to many mil
lions of dollars' loss to farmers
of the country were Indicated In the
Department of Agriculture' Auguat
renort which forecast decline in indi
cated production In almost every im
portant crop from the forecaata report
ed in July. .
Wheat showed a lose of 105,000,000
bushels, corn 89,000,000 bushels, bar
ley 11.000,000 buahels, and there were
decreases In rye, wftlts ana eweei po
tatoes, flax, applea and peachee. a
beavy reduction of the indicated pro
duction of cotton pravoiusly had been
reported. ' :'
Nickel Loaf la Costly.
Salt Lake City A five-cent loaf of
bread Is an economic waste, In the
opinion of C N. Power, ' of Pueblo,
Colo., who Wednesday addressed the
convention hare of the Master Bakers
of the United States. He discussed the
10-cent loaf and why."
Efficiency, declared Mr. Power, de
manded the baking of 10-cent loavea of
bread rather than the IS-cent also. He
estimated the coat of baking 1000
loavea of bread at 6 cents per loaf is
S3.S5 more than the coat of baking the
same flour Into 500 10-cent loaves.
Petrograd Rioters Slain.
Berlin Twenty-eight person were
kilted and more than 100 wounded in
Petrograd during aerloua disorder
which took place there July 30 becau
of almoat complete exhauation of the
food supply, according to Stockholm
report given out Wednesday by th
Overseas News agency.
Many houses and shops were looted
during the disturbance which were
Anally repressed by the military, the
advices said. I
Night Bathing In Lake
Night bathing in Lake Michigan
aavea thousand of persona during the
hot spall In Chicago. Parte of the
lake front swarm with women bathers
till late hours of the night , It is the
congress s Uf$ea u m icssie
Mm J e i f a
Action tJ fere&a Trestle.
National Chamber of Commerce Be
lieves Aibitration is Futile
, Wilson Much Concerned. -
Washington, D. C Offlclala of the
Federal government including Presi
dent Wilson, are closely watching de
velopment In the controversy between
225 railway ayatema and their 400,000
employes, and are preparing to offer
every possible aid In effecting an
agreement and avoiding a atrike.
Thursday the President forwarded to
the Labor department an appeal he bad
received from the Chamber of Com
merce of the United State declaring
strike inevitable Munleaa some strong
measures of Intervention are speedily
Introduced" and urging an inquiry,
Acting Secretary of Labor Poet aaid
he waa In close touch with the situa
tion, but had not decided whether ac
tion by the department would be nec
The Federal board of mediation and
conciliation, which is. authorised by
law to attempt to avert strikes on
railroads, also la keeping watch of de
velopments, and its official expect to
be called on aa soon a the atrike vote.
now being counted, haa been complete
ly canvassed. 'They aaid that nothing
could be done at present "
Copies of the chamber'a appeal to
President Wilson were forwarded to
chairmen of the congressional com
merce committees and the representa
tive of the railroads and employes.
Harry Wheeler, chairman of the
chambor' committee on railroads, said
he had recently attended a meeting of
representatives of the employers and
employe in New York, and that aa a
result his conviction waa deepened that
an amicable aettlement waa remote.
"I am assured, ' he added, "there wilt
be no modification of the attitude of
the roads. Neither is it expected that
the representatives of the men, with
the new powerful strike vote in their
hands, will recede from the position
which they have taken heretofore."
: Shark Startlea Newport.
Newport Or. Beach bathers
starteld Thursday when they heard of
tha capture of a shark at tha Devil's
Punchbowl, 10 miles north of Newport
Their feara were dispelled later, how
ever, when it waa learned that it waa
a aand shark and not one or tne man-
eating species. The shark waa washed
aahore while Carl Shoemaker, state
game warden, waa 'visiting tha bowl.
He killed it and brought it to Newport.
where it ia now on display. Two yeara
ago a man-eating shark, 25 feet long,
waa killed off Y equina Bay. :
, Fruit Basket Bill Passed.
Washington. D. C "The honest
grape, fruit and berry basket bill," by
Representative Reavis, of Nebraska,
prescribing dimensions for standard
baskets for interstate shipment of
grapea, small fruits and berries, was
passed Thursday by the house. Grape
growers of New York and Southern
and Western small fruit and berry
raiser advocated it passage for pro
tection against competitor using un
Michigan 'Save Many.
only way they have to cool off from
the great heat of th day. . Tb cus
tom may now be so i wall established
that night bathing will become a reg
ular feature of the aummer,
ACIM Cf AIIKLD SFSSif
PAMA CO. 5 r.ISTCAJD
Washington, D. C. Activities of
persons suspected of being spies em
ployed by foreign government to ac
quire Information regarding the nature
and extent of the defense of the Pan
ama canal have made th administra
tion decide to request congress to sup
plant th sxlsting law against im
proper acquistion of knowledge of mil
itary and ' naval plana and fortifica
Representative of th department
of Justice and ta War and Navy de
partment bav been in conference on
the subject nd it is expected that they
will agree on some draatle legislation
to be submitted to congress.
It is possible that tb acop of th
conference may be extended beyond
the original idea of a mere protection
of the secrets of th American eoaat
defense to cover generally such at
tempts aa have been common since tb
beginning of the present war to de-
atroy powder and ammunition plants,
on which the United States govern
ment must rely in time of trouble.
Several of the military power of
the world are believed to have under
taken to obtain information aa to the
character of the defense of th Pana
ma canal. Th latest incident to ex
cite uapicion is the operations of I
little Japan power vessel, ostensi
bly fishing launch, which sought to
obtain permit for pearl fishing in the
waters of Panama bay ana vicinity.
Th eanal authorities have been
warned that this craft appeared to
have been making, surveys and that
these were not confined to the water
but extended to the isthmus proper.
While these operatioua may have
been perfectly innocent in intent and
only such soundings were mad and
bearings taken as might be incident to
the pursuit of pearl fisheries, the canal
tone authorities have regarded the
matter as of sufficient importance to
warrant investigation and report to
Washington. Meanwhile, license have
been withheld until some general line
of policy can be formulated to govern
all sucb ease. , -
Bottle Tells Zeppelin's Fate,
Berlin Ex tracta from letter found
last February In a bottle picked up in
the Skageraak, containing last mes
sages from the commander and crew of
the Zeppelin 1-19. wrecked In the
North Sea, have been given out The
writings included the final report of
the Zeppelin'a commander, written an
hour before the airship went down.
The greater part of the extract consist
of personal messages to members of
the victims' families. ..One of them
saya "an English trawler came along-
this morning, but refused to save us."
v British Save Suez Canal.
; London The Turkish army of 13,
000 soldiers which attacked British
positions on August 4 at Romani, 22
miles east of the Sues eanaL haa been
thoroughly defeated, according to the
lateat official statement The Turks
are now in full retreat and were hotly
pursued for 18 miles by British troops.
The number of unwounded Turks
captured waa 3145. Among the pris
oners were 70 Germans, including 36
officers. A complete "battery of Ger
man guns waa also taken,
. Hugh' Auto Searched.
Niargra Falls. Charles E. Hughes,
en route to Detroit spent Sunday here.
At his request there wsa no public re
ception. Durinjr the automobile ride in Can
ada, at a lonely spot a Canadian sol
dier, with fixed bayonet ordered the
friver to halt and searched the ear for
explosives. The soldier, when told of
Mr. ' Hughes' identity, replied W1U a
grin that ha waa sorry, but Canadian
military rulea made no exception.
Of Ccneral InteretT
Nine Oregon Crops Valued at
$30,181,730; Wheat Leads
8alem Oregon farmer this yesr
will reap profit this year of $30,181,
730 from nine principal products, ac
cording to eatimatee compiled Monday
by O. P. Hoff, state labor commis
sioner. Tb crop of wbest corn, oats.
barley, potato and apple will each
exceed $1,000,000,000 In value.
Tb percentage of th combined con
dition of all crops during July,
on 10-year average, waa 14.8.
The biggeet item in rurecon s enor
mous harvest thie year, aa in th past
ia th wheat crop, which, baaed on
crop conditions August 1, will show
yield of 11,781,000 buahels of winter
and 4,000,000 bosbeia or spring, or
total of 15. 781.000 boabela.
Comaiasioner Hoff'a estimates indi
cats that th state's winter wheat crop
ia 88 per cent of tha average for 10
years, while tb spring wheat crop
86.2 per cent Tb estimated value of
the entire wheat crop of the state at
th farm on Auguat 1 waa 83 cent
bushel, or a total of $13,097,230. The
stock of wheat now held on Oregon
farms ia placed at 873,000 bushels.
Th state bureau of labor statistics
forecast an oat yield of 13,200,000
bushel, worth $5,412,000 to tha Ore
gon farmer at 41 cents bosheL The
crop I 90.8 per cent of normal.
With 50,500 acre planted to pota
toes this year and th crop 92 per cent
of normal, a yield of 6,260,000 bush
el is forecasted. At 80 centa a bush
el thia crop will have value of $5,
Th state apple crop will total
8.218.000 boxe of a value of $3,210,
000. Ta yield ia 72 per cent of a 10
Barley will bring jz.447.6U0 to tne
farmers, It is estimated, with crop
outlook of 4,450,000 bushels.
Thia year Oregon haa 41,000 acre
planted to corn, with prospective
yield of 86 per cent normal.
Mr. Hoff estimate that 1,200,000
bushels will be raised, netting the pro
ducer $L00& 000.
Although the yield of pear ia but
68 per cent of average for 10 years, be
cause of unfavorable elimatie JPai-
tion thia year, the estimated crop
is 610,000 bushels, worth $510,000.
Tha rye crop, estimated at 91 per
cent will total approximately 418000
bushels, valued at $418,000.
Because of recent rains tb bay
crop, it ia estimated, will run only
about 2.1 ton an acre, 88 per cent of
the 10-year average.
The peach crop this season is I ore-
ess ted at 272,000 bushels, 59 per cent
of normal, and valued at $272,000.
The grape yield is placed at 80 per
cent and th blackberry and logan
berry output at 94 per cent of the av
erage for 10 years. The condition of
truck crops for canning purposes on
August 1 is placed as follows: Snap
beans, 80 per cent; cabbage, vi pet-
cent; aweet com, 71 per cent; cucum
ber, 68 per cent; peas, 90 per cent;
tomatoes, 76 per cent
On August 1, the estimated value at
the Oregon farm of the state's main
products Commissioner Hon place as
follows: Com, 84 cents a bushel;
wheat 83 cents; oats, 41 cents; bar
ley, 65 cents ; rye, $1; onions, $1.20;
clover seed. 812; timothy seed, $4.73;
alfalfa seed. $13.37: beans, dry, $5.27;
butter, 27 cento a pound; eggs, 23
cent a doien; chickens, 11 cents a
pound: hay. $11.43: potatoes, 80 cento
a bushel; bogs, $7.61 per ewt; beef
cattle. $6.92 per ewt; milcn cows.
$70.76 per head; sheep, $6.25 per ewt;
horses. $107.30 per head; lambs. $7.25
per ewt; calves, $8.95 per ewt
ig Lane County Wool Pool
" Brings 40 Cents Per Pound
Eugene Announcement of the vir
tual sal of 40,000 pounds of Lane
county wool, constituting the Pomona
Grange pool assembled in Jcttgene,
Cottage Grove and Junction City, to
the Portland Warehouse company waa
made this week by C J. Hurd, market
master of the gran era. The price.
though not announced, is understood to
have approximated 40 cent a pound.
The wool haa been shipped to Port
land and will be graded there, after
which final settlement with the grow
ers will be made. The Portland con
cern made an advance to the growers
nearly eaualling the market price..
The pool represents wool belonging
to 137 growers.
30,604 Autos In State.
Salem Receipts of the state auto
mobile department of the secretary of
state's office for the first seven months
of 1916 totaled $132,044.60, aa com
pared with $108,881.50 for the entire
12 months of 1915.
A steady increase in the number of
motor vehicle in Oregon is shown.
Last year there were 23,585 automo
biles and 3158 motorcycles. This
year, with five months yet .remaining,
there are 30,504 automobiles registered
and 3207 motorcycle.
O.-W. R. 8c N. Raise Wagea. '
Tho Dalles O.-W. R. & N. machin
ists and boilennakers and their helpers
have been granted a raise in wages,
effective August 1. The raise waa un
solicited. Machinist receive an in
crease from 44 cents to 47J cent an
hour, helpers 23 cents to 25 cents;
boiieraakers, 45 cents to 47 cents;
helpers, 24 cents to 26 cents.
Outdoor Living Brings Health
From Babyhood to Old Age
By SAMUEL a DIXON, M. D.
Commissioner of Health of Pennsylvania
God breathed Into his nostrils the
breath of life and man becam a liv
ing awoL Oenesta. '
Air is life; without It man ceases
(olive. IJvlng In Impure air, his health
dr "N elate and he be-
fl come a dyapep-
1 tic. predispeaed to
Often, after suf
fering for years,
during which time
be Is unable to
enjoy the good
thloga of life, be
meet an untime
The majority of us have to work In
office and building artfidally heated
during the cold season. Our place
in which we spend so many hour
during the winter and .early spring
Some New Ways of Getting
Best of That Tricky Memory.
Th old method of tying a suing
about the finger to recall to mind some
task to be done at s certain time haa
been done away with. The new way
I to transfer a ring from one finger
to another. On the accustomed fin
ger the ring feela natural and doea
not cause annoyance, but on any oth
er finger it slightly Irritate. This Ir
ritation constantly will aid In recalling
the task to be done. Just try It once.
Another and more novel way ia to
carry a colored ribbon In the coot
pocket Suppose, now. you are In
yonr office. Tour wife phones you
to be sure and bring home a certain
thing. Go to yonr coat banging on
the office rack, take out the ribbon.
and tie It tightly around sleeve.
At night when yon start to go home
your fist will Jam Itself against the
tied sleeve. "Oh. yes," yoa will say to
yourself, "there's that cough el nip Mol
ly told me to be sure and bring nome
tonight" and off you will go at once
to make the purchase. , , ,
: POULTY POIfiTERS :
Dispose of all the old stock you do
not need. This bad best be done now,
while prices are good and before the
annual molt tarts.
The feeding of milk to young chicks
baa a moot favorable Influence on the
growth and on lessening the mortality.
It tend to prevent mortality from alt
causes, and if fed soon enough and for
a aufficlenUy long period greatly re
duce the death rat caused by bacU-
lary whit diarrhea.
An open-front poultry house I bet
ter than too much glass, even In our
cold northern climate.
The hot weather is already giving
the plumage a rusty appearance, and
It will grow worse from now on until
Keep the chick free from lice; keep
them growing, for every little atten
tion tells and brings nearer the cov
eted blue ribbon. -
A splendid mixtre for laying hens
la equal parts of cracked corn, wheat
and oats, which should be scattered In
the litter. -
Be sure to give plenty of water and
see that the chickens, both large and
small, have plenty of green food. If
your yards do not have plenty of
grass, try dividing the runs and sow
ing part to rye or rape.
jatness. . I
We can be great by helping one
' We can be loved for very sim
ple deeds, -
Whb has the grateful mention
of a brother
Has really all the honor that
We can be famous for our works
Fame Is not born alone of
strength or skill.
It sometimes comes from deaf-
ness and from blindness
To petty words and faults and
loving still. '
We con be rich In gentle smlie
A Jeweled soul exceeds a roy
The richest men sometimes have
' little money.
And Croesus oft' the poorest
man in town.
Edgar A. Guest in Detroit
Us of Jersey.
It Is likely that when Jersey, both
silk and wool, at last finds its proper
level It will appear among the trim
mings. As broad or narrow bandings,
as the foundation for hats and as col
lars and cuffs and scarfs It will never
have an equal, but where American
women at any rate are consulted no
lasting vogue will ever be conferred
upon a material which sags Incorrigi
bly and stretches In every direction at
the saju time.
days are far from having perfect
ventilation. This therefore Is the rea
son for us all to tnke advantage of
mild weather conditions to get all the
fresh air possible to build our physical
bodies op o as to reslut the unfavor
able condition we must submit to
during the col J month of the year.
This should apply to all aw, es
pecially Including babyhood nnd on op
to old age. It mean outdoor living
as much a possible both day and
night When compelled to be hi build
ings keep the wiudows up; otherwixe
you have dead pockets of air In your
rooms at yoor homes aud piuce of oc
Clean, well aired, homes built so a
to admit of plenty of frenh air all the
year around and outdoor living as
much aa possible during the summer,
will do much to bring benlth to the
home and Just In proportion to your
health your life will be worth living.
A Few Smiles.
. Getting Monotonous.
"I see we are facing a new crisis
thl morning," said the first restauront
patron, scanning his newspaper. .
"TesT replied the second restaurant
patron, mildly, aa be continued to dig
Into his cantaloupe.
"Ton don't seem excited."
5 "Why should I be? l:y Jove, slrf
During the past 12 months we've faced
so many crises that when the next one
bobs up I shall be tempted to turn luy
back on ItP . . . !
"War is a
-.no uoudi aoout
if "I see where-
s o m e debutante,
1 ,lnv reieu ma ur
' laent mass meet-
Idcar " ' " "
"They are going
to send sofa pit-'
lows to their
friends at t h t
"A man who own an automobile I
not always envied by pedestrians."
" "Nor ...
"A great deal depends on whethex
he's la It or under It"
A Real Hardship.'
"I certainly will be glad trben the
war In Europe is over," said Asp ho
delta Twobble. f
"Of course, you will, my dear."AnJ
so will everybody els. If a cruej
"Oh. I wasn't thinking about that.
It's so much fun to go to the pier and .
see one's friends off for Europe. I
haven't been able to do that for ages."
' Bearing Up Well.
"Ton are never satisfied."
"Oh, yes, I am," answered the lazy
: "You'll have a hard time convincing
me of that" . .
"WeH, you never hear me complain
ing because I live more than .tvr
miles from the nearest golf links."',..
"Ton don't oftea
see an oiu-iasa-
"No. The type Is
dying , out Also
the diminutive bad
man who used to
pull out a bowle
knife and threaten
to whittle his foe
down to his size.'
"Mr. Dubwaite is so anxious to go
to Mexico and fight that Mrs. Dub-
walte can hardly restrain him." t
"I had no Idea be was so warlike."
Tes. There's only one thing that :
keeps him from going." I
What is thatr
"He says the social Inferiority of ,
private Is more than he could endure."
Wise and Otherwise. 1
Wise Is he who has the cage ready
for the bird. "
Old age commands respect except
In Jests and poultry. '
: If yoa can get a horse at a bargain
drive the bargain.
The worst man is sometimes capable
of giving the best advice.
.When a fool Is angry he open hi
mouth aud closes his eyes.
The rich are able but not liberal ; th
poor are liberal but not able.
Women ha?e never bn t? t3
find a successful way f it g