Newspaper Page Text
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, HONOLULU, .T, It., SATURDAY, , MAY 7, ldlO.
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H """ KVEN1N.0 .tjULLvETlN
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Will Not Prohibit
VOTERS should hesitate about taking any steps that will
upset the present liquor law and replace it with some
thing that will undoubtedly be a very poor substitute, i.e., a
prohibition law. It public sentiment demands a stricter en
forcement of the liquor traffic, or a restriction on the number
and conduct of saloons, the .present law reposes' ample power
in the hands ot the Liquor Commissioners for that purpose. If
public sentiment is not strong enough to enforce the present
law more strictly how can it be expected that that same public
sentiment will strictly enforce a prohibition law.
The only practical result a prohibition law can have is the
destruction or confiscation of property of citizens and the
transference ot the liquor business- to mainland concerns who
will be' unaffected by any prohibition law the Territory may
pass owing to constitutional rights regarding interstate com
merce. An analysis of the various phases of this subject will
oc maac in. mis space
iUNCLE SAM'S IS
' Has Valuable Exhibit of Postal Cu
rios and Stamps Dead Letter
! department wonderful.
9 " Minil alrmnt d..acio ttn int r,nt lino
, n complete net of his own stamps, hut
n complcto collection from every other
Btamp-lssuing country In tho civilized
t,. worhl as well. His collection 1b valued
E -by tho department at J200.000, but
Htamp dealers tiny It would demand a
figure, many times that Bum If placed
on the open market for sale.
The fact that Uncle Sam's stamp
recollection Is tnbsolutcly complcto Is a
IVxtatcment difficult to comprehend, even
KJMb tho80 who havo been collectors
, themselves. Most pt those who wero
'collectors In yoars gono by will re-
ltnnmhpr Tinw mMnv nmittv nlnrna thftrn
were In their albums when thoy
r ported In tho ircssosslon of 1500 and
zuuu specimens, 'incy win recall now
now varieties above tho 2000 mark
cost from $5 to 150 each: also tho
E, small fortunes placed on somo of tho
f especially rare specimens the kind
. which tho dealers' catalogues related
had only been printed to the number
of 100 or so. and but six or seven were
ftknown to bo In existence.
L Well, Uncle Ham's stamp collection
tmauritana nil nf Hinaa rmudlna tlin
njgipvpqvn sail ws. IIIVDU Ult VP llu
thousands of common kinds. Although
ivlt has taken hard work, many' joarH
nnd a tidy fortune to do it. the col
lection today stands absolutely com
plete. Tho only arletles yet to be
iidiloil are those yet to be issued.
Stamps Wcrth Thousand.
Few of thoso who visit tho postal
musoum and view the official stamp
collection of tho Government appreci
ate tho monetary value of somo of the
t specimens. Thoso who' havo been col-
lectors win recall that some or trio
ugllost stamps scheduled In tho cata
logues wero thoso whoso value was
placod at thousands. This Is true of
Ullcld Sam's collection,
Tlcfo Is the typo known as post
office receipts, -which are not really
'stamps, that arq worth thousands of
(dollars each. These wero Issued be-
Sinycntod and aro among thu most vul
puable In tho Dov'ernment'B collection.
Where aro-many others of these "prlco-
less relic" kind of stamps, as well as
thousands ot tho commoner specimens.
It wan related that thn Hlniup "l-
ITer-don is not thn only Interesting fea
ture ot the postal museum. A second
bpular section Is tho exhibit of equip-
iliuent used In the handling of tho Qoy.
irom time to time.
- ( -
ernmcot mails. There, Is a comprehen
sUro dl8pla of . tho many kinds of
transportation, facilities, Including
neiirljr everything In tho way of a
conveyance from tho, dog slCdgo and
pony exprum to tho' modern typo of
all-steel mall cars. A llfe-slzo model
of a rural equipment, Including horso
and wagon, la shown, as woll as many
excellent photographs of mall trains,
Dead Letter Exhibit Rare.
In connection with thU exhibit Is
shown tho collection of articles from
tho Dead Letter office, Recently routo
scopo plcturo machines have been add
ed to thu exhibit. These show through
motion pictures tho various operations
of tho postal service from the tlmo a
letter Is mailed to the hour of Its final ,
Tho dead letter exhibit has been
taken to tho world's fair und exposi
tions held in several American cltloi.
On each Instance it has proved a
strong drawing card, and tho dopart-,
ment Tcceles many requests to loan
tho display out to smaller expositions.
Thn nostal museum Includes many
articles of a historical character. In-1
eluded In tho collection of models, of I
tho battleships and naval vessels aro
tho original models of the Maine, Mon
itor und Mcrrimac and other famous
ships. A model of tho first Rteam
icbbcI to carry tho mall across tho At-1
lantlc ocean Is also shown. The name
of this ship was the Southerner, .and
beforo Its maiden voyage but one
Ftcamer, tho Savannah, had made tho
trip. Tho Southerner la of furthor in
terest historically, ub It was tho first
ship to cross tho ocean on steam mo
tlvo power alone. Tho Savannah was
equipped with both paddle wheels and
sails, and on its early trips traveled
with tho winds more than wont ahead
under Btcam. Tho Southerner, how
evor, sallod entirely on ateatn,
The Bulletin Publishing Co.,
Ltd:, ii agent or the best engraving
and lithographing company on
the Pacific Coast and is prepared
to give estimates on high-grade
printlntr ot" eyery kind.
Alio prices and samples of the
Vry Ttt in VtipravH flsrHn,
Invitations, in the best of form
A III He ynxcilup applied In xtlrf
leather boots will mako them ci)y
and comfortable. The vaseline should
be rubbed Into the leather with a
plcco ot flannel.
f -I' ,
BUNCE WANTS A WIFE:
HE'S WILLING TO COOK
Believes in Woman Suffrage, Does
Not Brink and Draws Only the
HOSTON, Mar. 13. M'arcus A.
Duncq ot No. 16 Highland avenue,
Groveland, Mass., appeals to women
far and wide to take pity on his
Mr. Dunce wants a wlfo, and In a
letter mado public today ho offers
sono rare Inducements In his uni
versal wooing. He writes:
"My futuro wlfo may bo as vio
lent a suffragette as she pleases and
I will be her right hand man, for I
believe In votes for women.
"An applicant's ability as a cook
cuts no swath with mo. 1 think any
healthy young woman can keep a
house clean, and. I can teach' my
wife the culinary art, for I am a
"1 draw the color line, but the
religion ot the woman I marry docs
"I don't care whether tho appli
cants are handsome, or less hand
some. It Is good character and an
amlablo disposition that I am after.
"I use no Intoxicants."
Mr. Dunce, a stationary engineer,
Is thirty-six years of age ahd fine
looking, ho says. He owns a house,
horses, cows and chickens; belongs
to the Masons, Sons ot Veterans and
Knights of Pythias and Is promi
nent In politics, lie says he prefers
to marry a woman whom he does
not know now, and Is rather partial
to a Now Englander or a New York
er, He adds:
"It may Beem strange that I taka
such a method to procure a wife,
but I think I shall be happier with
an entire stranger for a bride.
"I realize I am taking chances,
but am willing o do so.
"My mother, who has been very
111, has required much of my atten
tion 'and until recently was against
"When she goes I will bo aone In
the world. I believe thcro Is soma
wolnan, somewhere, who Is forced to
work hard for a living now who
will find a happy home awaiting her
hero and her every wish anticipated,
"A type of lonesome woman who
has lived alone and will appreciate
thr- pluro In my hntiin and heart that
1 have to offer will suit me beat."
"For Rent" cards on sale at
the Bulletin office.
EXPERIENCES OF A
By E. S. Goodhue, M. D, Holualea,
lloucoyo Falis, distant about seven
miles, was the next field .which I mado
afoot, loitering on my way at Mcndon
Center, whero 1 could do nothing.
Hero I saw a chair that Drlgham
Young had made, and nil about wero
souvenirs of tho founder of tho Mor
I trudged all the way through snow
drifts kneo doep, stepping out ot ono
holo to make another. In the fields
the snow was not so deep, but on
either side of the road the fenco had
caught tho snow ns fences will, mak
ing tho road almost impassable. In
many places a new road had been
made through the field. I reached
Honooyo at dork. As 1 bad not added
to my funds since starting I found It
necessary to get a bed at tho hotel.
Tho landlord was a good-natured man
with a genial face; ho kept a bar and
ga.vo his. guests enough to cat, "What's
your business?" ho naked mo with a
twinkle In his, eye. "My business In
this town," I answered, "is to organlzo
a temperance society and shut up your
"Tha.t'8 It, Is It!" he laughed, "and
you como hero to my tno dollar a day
hotel and want a cheap room. Why
don't you go up to Deacon Ilurt'a? He's
a strong temperance man; he's rich,
and lives In better stylo than any ono
olso around here. Oh no, ho don't
entertain anybody I Dut, by tho Etern
al, I do, and you just stay hero until
that lodgo Is organized." There was
nothing to be dona in 1 1 on coy o I went
to tho, pastors, tho proprietor of tho
mills, and all tho "strong" temperanco
men Ift the placo; they didn't want to
stir up any feeling Just now. In the
mean time I spent a day at the hotel, j
had a good room and excellent meals,
and what I enjoyed most or all, a
cheerful fir a with maple logs burning
In a large grate.
When I offorcd to pay tho landlord
ho smiled, gave me u receipted bill,
with fifty cents towards a lodgo In tho
next town. '
For tho next fow days I worked In
sovcral villages without success:
North, West and Eaet nioomflold,
Orlfflth'a Milts, nnd Hopewell Station,
through all of which It paid my way
with sixty cents. I was not extrava
gant In my tastes, and sometimes I
mado a can of Ballnon und u few
crackers go a long way.
When I didn't havo three meals a
day, I had less, not a bad thing for
mo. but which I did not then relish.
When I arrived, at Ijoppwcll Center,
I was .hungry and Jp nceil ot a better
pair of shoes, which, originally black
bad taken on n tkri, after their Ire'
qucnt soaklngs In snow-water. On
tho wholo, I must have looked rather
In this condition I ramo to a lltt'o
houso In tho middle of a little town,
nnd knocked at the door. A largo,'
florid, benign looking woman answer
ed tho call and asked me to come-In.
Thcro wero thrco poorly furnished
rooms In tho houso, but to mo ihey ap
peared comfortablo, becauso they wero
warm. After I had dried my shoes
by tho red-hot stavo I told the woman
what I had como to do. Hopowoll
needed a lodgo, and must havo one, I
said, Now was tho timo to organlzo.
"Jest what I was tellln' Zack," said my
cntortnlner, "our young men's goln'
to rack and ruin, an' wo need a Oood
Templar lodgo In tanwn. Mo and Zack
usod to belong in Genesee."
"Woll," I answered enthusiastically,
"you aro just 'tho two I want to en
list With your help I'll put In onoof
tho. boat lodges In tho Stato. At noon
Zack returnod. Ho was a shiftless
sort ot crcaturo, doing odd jobs whon
ho couldn't woll avoid It He chewod
tobacco all tho time, scarcely taking
his cud out of his mouth for tho prop
er mastication of other food. Ho sat
near tho fire, ond every fow minutes
lifted the lid from tho stavo and spat
Into tho flro. "Wa'al," ho said after
Homo deliberation and moro chewing,
"I think yoou nlr tho man fer tho Job,
an' I'll help jooli all I kin. Yeou jes
stay right here until wo git the largo."
I did, nnd before tho week was over
wo organized "Wo'll Hopo Idge."
They paid mo $8.50, and whon I cumo
to .settle for my board and room It
wasn't anything. ''No," thoy said, "wo
do It for tho causo,"
Oood, honest, earnest, simple-heart
ed folks thoy were.
Bidding my kind friends good-byo,
and feeling richer than I ever have felt
since, I walked to Canadatgua, where
I bought a ticket for FaruOrt Whlfe
was waiting at tho atatlon a boy
about nineteen years Of ago entered
with q box strapped across his shoul
ders nW sat down In tho comer op-
posito'mo. His ejes wero rod and his
appearanco was so dejected that I
went over to talk to hlnl. I found that
tie had been '"out Wost," and was on
his. way home, to some little tpwn In
eastern New York, nut ho was strand
ed In Canadalgua, and hadn't a, cent
left. The tears trickled down his
cheeks as ho (old me the long talo of
his. misfortunes, Nor woa thero much
Immcdlato chanco of remedy, for In
this part ot tho country 11 Is iprotty
hard to get anything to 'do In winter-
In 'summer ovcrybody Is looking for
"help," and It happens that this Is the
tlmo when needy men do not wuty
money co badly, as they can sleep in
the fields or woods but, on a bitter
winter day, God help ho man who
hasn't money or frlouds. ' "How much
will It tnko to buy your, ticket!" 1
asked, thinking of my 6wn home and
the hardships I had seen. "Fivo dollars-,"
ho answered. "Hero It Is," I
said, handing him tho amount, "and
hero's fifty cents for something to
Tho boy could hardly speak ho was
so surprised and delighted, but he man
aged to thank, mo as much In mannor
as anyway, and I went away happier
even than I was when I pocketed my
eight dollars and a half. 1 had bought
a little pock'ct Testament (revised edi
tion, which I keep among my treas
ures) In Sandusky, nnd this I read In
James and thereabout to comfort my
self for the loss of a very necessary
amount of cash. Falrport had a lodgo,
but I was told to go to IJushnoll
Dasln, where I might bo nblo to' or
ganize. Hero I arrived with as little
money as usual, but I was fortunately
directed to the shop of an old bach
elor who sold pins, buttons, candles'
and all such knick-knacks. Ho had a
small room ,ln tho backof his store
whero ho did his cooking on an oil
slove, ond where he mixed "yerb"
medlrliiu for some ot the Hardsholl
Daptlsts who wero numerous In flush
nell. They believed neither In educa
tion nor doctors. Hut lily old bach
elor was shrewd, as 1 found out, nnd
could judgo .ot human uaturo. ,
"Stay here," he almost commanded
me, "till you can see how tho field lies.
You may cat with mo If you don't ob
ject to sitting with a man who take
a little sherry now and then. I shan't
ask you to drink. You may find It
hard work breaking Into thoso Hard
shells they'ro queer people, to bo
sure, llut we're all queer on somo
points more or less, and tho queerest
of us la sometimes the best."
I worked hero for sovcral days. My
bachelor friend gavo mo a bench In
his sto'ro near tho stovo, where I slopt
at night, except when I was busy keep
ing up tho fire. This act was noccs
sary to self-protection, for twenty feet
away from tho stove tho water In tho
bucket Irozo over the Iron bolts In
the door wero covered with frost, nnd
all the windows showed tho exquisite
handiwork of that artist who avoids
tho tropics. Dcsplto tho Hardshells I
was siiccesr'ul In organizing a lodgo.
The minister told mo that his pcoplo
didn't "need to take tho pledges;" and
ono of tho deacons said emphatically
"wo can't entertain the proposition.
All theso secret socletlos and your
modorn education Is tools ot the
Frrii Ii- I went to Egypt, a llttlo
pl"- I hill always remember with
Ihankfu'.nr'it. Thero was nothing to
deserve tho name ot village but a few
scattered houses, a store, and ono
it, cosy 'cottage near by. Mr,
Luii-i kept tho storo and owned the
cottage as well ns" a daughter who
lived In It.
Sho was as charming and accom
plished.! nlnctcen-ycar-ojd girl as was
ever born; I thought so then, and
think bo now. I went ibero and was
cordially received by mother (and
daughter. "Yes," they both said, "wo
want a lodgo hero," and Nolllo added,
"Papa has a hall which ha will let us
Hero I stayod for nearly a week ns
ono ot (ho family. Nolllo helped mo
get names, and wo organized a largo
lodgo with many enthusiastic mem
bers. For many yoars wo correspond
od, and sovcral years ago sho married
a prominent banker of Alabama.
After this I returned to Rochester,
and enjoyed a woek or two reading
and writing. I wrote the constitution
and by-laws for a now order to bo call
ed "Tho floyal Order of Eccentrics."
The object of this organization was to
reform dress and manners, and had
for Its motto a quotation from J. S.
"Eccentricity has always abounded
whoro nnd whon strongth of character
has abounded; and tbo amount of ec
centricity In a socloty has always been
proportioned to tho amount ot genius,
mental vigor and moral courngo which
It contained. That bo few dare now to
bo eccentric marks tho chief danger
of our tlmo." .
I spent so much monoy having this
constitution printed that I hadn't
enough to pay for my last week's
board, and my landlady wouldn't let
mo go until I was "square."
Sho said that sho would trust mo
with, any nmqunt, but sho had made a
rule; a sort of dlsclpllno necessary In
boarding houses. Sho presumed I had
hoard of "dead boats" well, thcro
were dead beats, and becauso of them
tho Innocent had to suffer with tho
guilty. I savod her any mora moraliz
ing of tho sort by going to thn pawn
shop and "loaning" my gold watch and
an ivory-handlod revolver which an
old friend had glvon me, I secured
firty dollars on them, pld my bill,
and then corrected proof for n few
moro days. The next woek I enter
tained a friend nt my hotel. He ap
peared to onjoy hlmnqlf, nnd wondered
If temperance work wouldn't bo a good
buslnets for him to engage ti,
I told him candidly that there was
mOro business than auythlug clso to
It, but that like pootry, It brought ',h
own reward. '
This friend liked Itnehpslor no wot!
Ihdt ho Gtayed on for two vtceks, and
used up all my money.
One hlustry day In February I went
to Charlotte by train '.and,' as I could
not organlzo thcro. tracked It to
Plnrcn's. n llttlo station on the lake.
It was very cold and windy, but ns 1
had fifty cents I stayed nil night at a
tumbledown hotel, leaving beforo
breakfast. I walked to Webster, then
on to Ontario, which 1 reached In the
evening. I werit straight to n Oood
Templar named McFarland, who was
wealthy and lived In a fine house near
Ills name had been given mo by my
chief, nnd t knocked at tho door with
somo assurance Besides, It was cold
and lato, nnd tho lights looked chocry
from tho outside. Mr. McFarland
camo to tho door, ns Is tho custom In
democratic lands, mil ueioro no bskcci
me In his quick glance passed from
my hnti which was not new, to my
shoes, which wero decidedly old.
Now, thcro aro certain persons con
sidered polite and of good "social
standing," who always take this
glance,' who throw their visual search
light upon your dross no matter who
you may bo or however you may bo
garbed, and they do It unconsciously.
By this you may read them far better
than thoy read you, though, Indeed,
they pass upon you according to this
commercial Btandard, and think they
hnvo sized you up.
Mr. McFarland.sccmod satisfied, told
me to step Into 'the klfchen and dry
my shoes. After a while ho enme In
and sat by mo.
V'So you're In tho temperance work,"
be said to mo In a way which annoyed
me very much; Just such a wny as
some high-flown, letter-bed raped Bos
ton Unitarian might spenk to somo
simple, nuuuiiiiK nivmuuisi, ur suiuw
"happy" Methodist might speak to an
unbcllevor. "Your subject Is good, but
wouldn't It bo better to sell apple trees
or something that would pay better?
I doubt If you can accomplish much
good rhod as you are. We want our
good things to como from men who aro
well dressed. You aro neat and clean,
I see, but you ore seedy. You may
havo tho spirit of the reformer, but
you need more.. Take my advice, my
boy, and go Into something that pays."
From the .kitchen I was Invited Into
tho parlor, then to the supper tabic.
I slept In the) best roam, mot all ot
tho members of tho family as a guost
who could not go, for a wholo week,
and was taken ovor by tho host him
self to Sodus Center, whero ho left
mo (with good wishes) at his friend's,
tho Presbyterian minister.
That evening Mary I.lvermoro lec
tured on temperance In the hall, and
wp made nn arrangemenTlo combine
forces for tho organization of a lodge.
I met at tho meeting a Mr. pond, who
Invited ma over to his house to stay
a few days. Ho was a very vain man
and stated his opinions with great as
surance. "Tho troubto Is," ho told mo, "no
many ot tho man whok go about for
temperance aro hypocrite. Tho last
lecturoro we had went on a spree af
ter ho left hero. amM know of Bovoral
so-called temperance workers who
beer." If tho shaft was aimed at mo
It fell wide of tho mark, for I had
navor In all my life even tasted any
kind of Intoxicating liquor. That af
ternoon I had occasion to take a drink
of water at tho hotel, and tho next
day when I called on Mr. Bond ho
was very distant. My. prcsenco nt tho
hotel, whero thcro was a bar1, had
probably been reported to him, and
ho was tho sort of person who bases
his action towards .others on what he
hears about thorn. There aro a great
many such pc'rsons. And you will
find that they make It a business to
hear things about others. They Bhako
their heads, and lift their eyebrows,
and put their forefinger to their lips.
Perhaps they say, "It's too bad, It's too
bod," but they aro damnable slandor
crs, Just tho samo. Like Mr. Bond,
ihey often poso as reformers, consid
ering ,lt tholr duty to spy upon their
betters, forgetting entirely whnt tho
Master said to tho condemnors of tho
poor woman taken In a Bin:' "Lot him
that Is without sin cast tho first stono
MARSCH'8 SCHEME FOR
DIG NAVAL RESERVE
He Would Interest Skilled Machnlsts,
Electricians and Mechanics.
PHILADELPHIA. April 10. A now
plan for building up a big naval re
serve from tho skilled machinists, mu-'
chanlcs and electricians on shore whb
untoiucu nore today by commandor
C. C. Marsh, son-ln-law.yof Bear-Admiral
"Bob" Evans, In a'spoech boforo
tho Navy League.
Thcro aro." he said. "In nil our
ports mechanical 'establishments! em
ploying skilled men. There aro tech
nical schools In which joung men aro
being educntod for a mechanical pro
fession. Thero Is an enthusiasm for
things that aro naval which Is In
ducing many of tho 'training Bchools
In tho country to adopt a course of
military education throughout tho win
ter, with naval training In tho sum
mer. 'None of thoso classes ot men are
going Into the navy In time of poaco,
But they nossoss a certain moradl-
cablo senso of 'patriotism whlchs will
head them to Join the naval mllltla.
It Is primarily of importance that mon
ot this calibre bo shown, that they aro
serving for a purpose, that their houra
ot drill and days of Biimmor exercise
are leading somewhere.
'A standard must bo set up and
moved a little higher each year. Ex
aminations must bo held and thoso of
tho naval mllltla who qualify must
be assured that when a call to war
comes they will enter tho navy for
tho nation's dpfenso In a position In
which they have a confident feolliiR
of being cnlrjniil,"
A Harvard man haa proposed by
Wireless a new method of sparking.
SchenecEady Union. ,
Por eating, drinking and cooklar
Pure, Delicious, Nutritious
RbttrI V. S. fnunt OfflM
Breakfast Cocoa, 1-2 lb. tins
Maker's Chocolate (unsweet
ened), l-21b. cokes
German Sweet Chocolato,
1-4 lb. cakes
For Salt tr t-a'dlns Orociri In Honolulu
Walter Baker & Co. ltd.
DORCHESTER, MASS," U.S.A.
50 HIGHEST AWARDS IN
EUROPE AND AMERICA
MILD AND HAPPY UNTJL
AROU8ED, THEN LOOK OUTI
NEW YOHK, March'. Irish ua tho
way through, but a native of Now.
York Btato, General Thomas II. Harry,
who will be tho next superintendent s
of West Point Military Academy, has
won his Hpurs by sticking to It, "Ho
doesn't know how to quit," Is tho way
his friends explain his upward climb.
General Harry graduated from Weil
Point In 1873 and has scon nctl.va nor
vtco not only Hi Cuba, but tho 'Philip
pines. Ilia cyo Is mild bluo. His
urn Ho sheds warm sunshlno on ill
sides until ho Is aroused, and then,
"according to his friends, his sh.qit
Btatiiro Becnia to tower mountain
high, and Bomcthlngjs jiound to break;
With all his strict training, Oehoral
Barry hha a well Oovulopcd Bonse ot
humor, which may help the' hazlnir
students ot Wcbt Point. General Dnr; .
ry followed tho Japanese troops dur
ing tho Russian war and won tho good , .
will of tho Mikado's oincern.
-. , ,
ROOSEVELT ORIEVES AT '
MARK TWAIN'S DEATH-
PARIS. April 22. Col. Itoosovolt
was greatly moved when he learnod
of Mark Twain's death.
"It. Is with deep and sincere regret
that I loarn this Bad news,',' ho Bald.
''Mark Twain's position was Hko that
of Jool ChaiHller.'llarrlb unique, not
only among American men of let
ters, but throughout the literary
world. He was not only a groat hu
morist, but a great philosopher, and
his writings form ono of tho chief
assets of the world's achievements,
of which we have n right as a na
tion to be generally proud."
The little "pigskin" library that
the colonel ' carried throuch Afrlrji
and, that contained only the works
n kln ,.. I.V ll .
"i "ia iiivuriio uuitiurs, uumueni
"Tom 8awyer" and "Huckleborry
Flpn' us two of Its most prlzod vol
Kooscvelt not only rend and ro
rend linnwicrpu from thesn iM linnim i
but talked frequently with flip mom- .
uera ot me, party wuo wore not con
versant With Twnln about their rnrn