Newspaper Page Text
RULER OF GERMANY
Saddler, a Man of Common
place Mind, Was One of
"Intellectuals" Who Sup
ported Kaiser in War.
(By John Walker Harrington, in the
SNew Yorl: Times )
T s'- ttborn :$;efance shown by
,rfrýhlh; Ebert, -he new president.
of Gerimraly, was what socialist here
who know -bitt lihad expected "4f him.
In taking his stand agailnstj hat he
calls the domination by the allies, he
represents that element which., for
many years, was the standby.of the
old autocracy, despite the professions
to the contrary.
Bismarck, the iron chancellor,
openly encouraged socialist of the
Ebert type, because he believed that
they were a bulwark of imperial rule.
Little would any one have thought
a few years ago, that a harness mak
er would succeed to the place of the
Man of Blood of Baden.
Friedrich Ebert is a plodder. He
never made harness for a Pegasus.
He reached the position he now oc
cupies through patient toil and by
taking advantage of every opportun
ity. Those who criticise him most
admit that, although not a man of
strong character, he is far better edu
cated and more in touch with the de
velopment of modern life than most
Born in Heidelberg in 1871, Ebert
is now in his 48th year. His 'father
was a tailor in the old German uni
versity town. Young Ebert came in
contact with the learning which per
meated the place. He attended the
lectures of the favorite docents and
absorbed odds and ends of kuowledge
from the students who visited his
father's shop. He went to one of the
people's schools until lie was 15 years
old. The instruction there was thor
ough. It did not make for high aspir
ations, but it gave him a good grasp
of those practical things necessary to
the German mechanic.
On the Saddler's Bench.
Then began his apprenticeship at
the saddler's bench. After several
years he was duly qualified to earn
30 marks, about $7, a week.
While learning the trade Ebert
connected himself with the young
socialists. This group was complosed
of youths who had not reached their
piolitical majority. He has been at
tacked since by socialists of the
Spartacus type as an apostle and
a renegade. L. Lore, editor of Volks
Zeitung, who has met him, says that,
although opposed to the political
views of the new president of Ger
many, he considers Ebert a man of
considerable knowledge of life.
"Herr Ebert," added Mr. Lore, "as
a socialist, could not help but acquire
a considerable fund of information.
Socialism is a gerat teacher in Ger
many. It widens the view of the
working classes. It has its schools
where the laboring i~n can study
politics and economics and languages.
The new president of Germany has a'
practical grasp of our contemporary
history, of political economy, and of
the natural sciences. He is especially
well informed on the labor situation.
By attending the lectures given the
socialists lie learned a great deal
which equipped him as a speaker and
The next stage in the development
of Friedrich Ebert took him to the
city of Breomen. In this busy mart
of foreign trade. with its vast docks
and its hundreds of ships, its busy
factories and its crow(ded. streets, he
became a part of modilern industrial
Germany. He was still the agitator
and zealot. IHis spare time lie spent
as a street orator, exlpounding the
doctrines of Marx and Lasalle. About
himi lie gathered little knots of (lock
laborers and seamen as comlrades. He
gave lectures in small halls, and
wrote incessantly for the socialist
Net a Ilrilliant M~lan.
Eighteen years ago Ebert began to
be a factor in politics. HIls progress i
was slow. Although he took part in <
international councils of the social- (
ists, both in Germany and in France,
he did not make any deep impression
upon his comrades from other lands.
in committee meetings he showed
more force. For the most part he
was content at this period to sit at
the feet of August Debel. "Comrade
Ebert" was gradually recognized,
however, as one of the coming men
of the socialist democratic party.
In 1900 Ebert began to hold offices
among the socialists. As the editor
of a paper devoted to the Mlai'xian
cult he gained a livelihood. His in
fluence grew. He had not the insight
of Bebel nor the brilliancy of Lieb
knecht, but he was accepted as a
faithful interpreter. He was elected
to the reichstag in 1912, and there
came days of affluence. For was he
not a mnember of the executive com
mittee? As such as was passing rich
at 3,000 marks a year (about $720).
What with his salary and some in
come from his writings, Ebert and
his family were able to live in dignity
when he represented the twin manu
facturing cities of Elberfeld-Barmen
in the national assembly.
The coming of the war brought
Ebert to the fore, although even at
that time he was not known to in
ternational fame. He had several im
portant conferences with the kaiser,
according to persons who know him.
He represents that majority of social
ists who supported the regime of au
tocricy and junkerdom.
The social democratic party, of
which Ebert had become the vice
*cýairman, consistently supported Ger
man imperialism in the reichstag. It
voted vast sums for the carrying on
of the war. Ebert was on the side of
the militarists and the "intellectu
als." The radicals still regard him as
"What difference does it make," a
prominent socialist who knows Ebert,
asked the other day, "whether he
nas received by the kaiser? Undoubt
edly he had such audiences with the
former emperor, but he did not have
to, for his acts were essentially those
of the kaiser's man. He gave, as a
socialist, aid and comfort to the war
regime, for there were few who dared
to raise their ,voices against it.
Not Bernstorffs Tool.
"the newspapers print stories
about Ebert being dominated by
Count ilernstorff. That is merely a
fashion that has growln up because
tilhe former ambilassador to the United
States is so well known to the Anler
clan people. His name is good for
headline purposes. The story that.
Ebert is ulndelr the control of Bern
storff is absurd. for as president of
Germnany he repriesents tile view of
tile Mlajority of socialists --the social
democrats who uplheld tile war. '
"Ebert is in his present position
because there were 11,000.1100 social
delmIocratic votes ais compared with1
the 2,000,000 votes of the independ
ent socialists. liie is the choice of
the power that it."
The radical socialist would gladly
have seen Licbknecht, who llately
went to a tragic death, elevated to
the presidency. Sonle (Germnans be
lieve that Scheidemann woutl have
filled the place more acceptably. To
the minority Ehert represents com
promnise between the new era and the
old order which is passing. Many
regard him not as a man of vital in
itiative nor of great force, blut they
await the issue with the hope that his
conservatisml mllay effect a mllore
speedy adjustmentl than red radical
Herr berlCt has the mlanller oCf aI
peasant. Indeed, he closely resem
bles thousands of Germans who keep
small shops or work in the factories.
Short and stout and heavy in tread,
he has the air of plodding. His dress
is plain and he invariably wears a
slouch hat jalmmed well down on his
lead. A stubby, bristling black mus
tache and a smnall goatee accentuate
his Teutonic aslect. Nearsightedness
has put two sharp creases in his fore
head. This gives him a scowling look.
which is counteracted, however, by
his smile when deeply interested. In
his personal tastes he is simple.
There is little likelihood of his set
ting up an extravagant menage when
he begins his administration.
CITY AND COUNTY RECORDS
Butte Land and Investment coin
pany to Edith A. Shields, portion
Railroad lode; $1.
John Henshaw to Clinton A. Clark,
his interest in IHornet, RIabbit. Oli;\ a,,
Gulf. Hope and 1lelen lodes and 5-1(,
interest in 'Golden Era; $1.
Clatnd H. Morton et al. to Elizabeth
Treglown, west 9.2 feet, lot. 1 anl
west 28.8 feet lot 6, block 6, Iloimet
vale addition; $1.
Wulf-Alley company to Sarah ;.
Macdougall, lots ;: and 41, block 3;0,
Grand Avenue addition; $1.
\V. O. and Lina H. Spear to F'rank
Novak--lot 8. block I 4, Leggat &
Foster addlition; $1.500.
Frank Novak et ux. to John Pow-.
ers, lot 8, block 14, Leggal & Fos
ter addition; $1.
Tidewater Investment companllly to
Hattie Cleveland, lots '5 and 4, bloclk
1.0, Atherton Place; $1.
Titlalnd--To Mr. anld Mr'S. I lobert
Titland, 1218 Farrell street, Feb. 21,
Hoa'r-T''o Mr. and Mrs. WV. S.
foi r. i1 Stunview street, lF'i. 21,
.oesl" .\mnis (I:.4 ), Flora Dail.y,
(24 , Butte.
\Villi;t m D.} tn (:;t). Dillon;
BIlanche Edgar (° ), liutl. 1
Thomas B. Bllrowne I11 M\ary
Thompson (36), Butte.
Thomas D)ixon (I.), (.eorgia Blea'u
champ (40), Iutte.
I r'no;st Pellalular (:3 ), ) Mary I'alk
ing alued a;t $1.2(0T by appraisers
of estate, consistinjg of eight lota 111
Crosby's addition to Butte and pcr
Ponal property; ilrst account l Ida
Stanhope administrator. in estalt of'
Luther 1,. Stanhope, bond of $500;
estate and guardianshi p of A\rthtur S
Goner, B. and Jor1ph W\\. \V:liatls b.;
Icie Williams and others.
Juldgmenet: Forfeiture in state of
Montana against John T'lhoas' an,',
certain intoxicating liquors; liquors
ordered d(estroyed with bar fixtulrcs:
other prloplerty restored to owner.
ScarlcT W\arrants: No liqlliors or
other contraband goods found at the
Northlern hotel, iVyom ug and Front
'tlrets; John Sicalon, :(03 XVWest tDi Iv
treel, 5107 (qullarts of beer al1nd 142
irtieles of bar and1 tobacco goods, in
cluding whisky, gin and winoe.
Appeal lFrom ,liuti', ('ourI: G. \V.
Ornyard against Mrs. I. . \ard1
forfeitulre of leas e 1an other r'ICOV
cry. value $2110.
(hlOcd--ludge Jeremiah .J Lyncn,
appointing Leslie II. Sulgo)l inll fe
state of Charles O. DIavidson to dIe
terml1ine amlount of incomlle tax dlue
from said estate; requeist for the al
pointment of MI. J. Walsh as admin
istrator of estate of James Lownry,
Notice of Appeal: I. .1. C. C. Peter
son against Stephenson Iuumber com
e (Uy United frcs.)
London, Feb. 4.-(By Mail.)
t Thee government has decided to slb
n sidize building in an effort to reduce
f rents and relieve congestion in Lou
don. Announcement of this was
s made by the reconstruction ministry
which advises building of dwellings
a now despite the unusually high cost.
t, It offers to rebate 75 per cent of the
e loss on homes built now if the pIrop
t- erty has decreased in value at the
e end of five years.
e Real estate agents estimate more
;e than 300,000 dwelling houses and
a flats are needed in London this
rr month. Rents of those available are
d regarded as prohibitive.
Say you saw it advertised in the
S. . JEWISH WELFARE BOARD BUSY WITH MAIL.
.. · : r. .. '., .
I'l I to -; or| ]i -l'i t Utinll Iho IUll;l] fl'oml o)\ 'I'.-'! ", , I~t h .I rU' '(ýl" ]114 f'ull]s Il i1.1111 w.'i]ll l no t ' he ?h 110 1 1 ) |,1.1
Siri .I m s 1':r. SIt-'Zl (itltit' f!'.iui, ,ft ill f(i'm uut':ll ) i.i. :'s *, L I i. ,t.ih s Itt\ itling tli tiit r Ii t' u
t Io o f| l:Ii: ) Itl Ilil ' t'] II !t t]':r,
Ift GEPIN CITIES
Gelsenkirchen Looted After
Part of Its Defenders Go,,
Over to Extremists; 1;;r
emberg Troops Beaten.
liolrli . Feb. I. S''I A
444144s 4'in 'ei4l.1':" I4(41 441 44' le:((lroh
.14141ij t41 i lll'l (I44'8(' ;1 ' I ' 4( ] I ;ii
1440144444 a d 44 1 0'. oo 041 ( I 111:0 lo; ;10
44~i4(\lu llar and )ii('' 1(1(''('4, I4 18014441
of 444,4j('1 \I'l'nt (1444' I') ttn' spo4. (
('1(11:'. '1141' lllnnt144414(1W ill(' ci1W fIte -
104458 4(1A I8
I(l,:'ll,, doors of ile'dilit 10 1', 11(. 11)'1' l wi II
wih1;1 1(4 g'. a c ;old (14444 (44'1(1,11 ho
war 4111 II 111 ill(ll( (4 11(
In'hrr (i 1='lI rssf ihi h (11101 1141I
ity V l Ire-u '. had be 11' ;t1110
11114 an t(1ac4t! 814144(414 44
'4 1l'le ''4 144'4'(p (4Il'I'14i an1 4
fron Rilitng ~ an \tat esohiI
'14ru . ha luck e pete in 11t a O'l 4 44
null' Ic-li 41 ll I-4'c8u a ;I'· hlt ' h ,aII
1411)14(1 . I' I14'' 1)1(1 theI t 114: ' a i 41'
((i 1e ((';,k 4 11 (4.1 4 t.l- 111v'(l :"')I
4 044 In III'44 1(40 l 4 4441
444( .";li) P4440 t 0 1 gI ll '('('i 44 a;
(I~ ~ ~ ~~ ~414 (II' 11111. obt I41hcl n
144141. IIi' 14(411 't1 41'.t i: 1 r
I II ;; fo 1(1. 141. Ill
tlPc "I~a e8 l 44 1' 44''44444 144. ('in44 (4) 4
phone(. 44 1 ( j1e ll 4-, 1(1 4(141 4441 4'11(, 44,
404441 n 44 l N1 ( 1 1 (II4 1'4-4g . 4'l4 a] r14(44'I .
'Ito ' (411 414444414 11 -I I110 1411itý 44144 4
1(4 !ot 11 o4 444441,1 I41''14 I(' d' I4 (' 41 .j
a l('h4(c4'- oI r(ai: 14(11v 41(1 d 4 :I ) atemp
a444 141cr.;ir 14 o41 40-b44 I cd 1 5111 1(,1 (l P I -4
(4o 14 44444 lIi1 a1141- 1 (In W . 4124,41 1c. l'
44444('18s 44t11 1444 (44441 1 hi44 1418.'4 4'
4t(144 ; 44(444 11444 141441, I ItIns . -;I 1 l''7
(III' ar'lI'I ul"Ide, 14 'I4 'rI'141 Ill414 1 441' 0
PART Y MEMBERS
N44t 4(1411 84'1crl o'y .\(((l(I 11 4-oldc'
I'141(( ;'144 1141 44444(14141g 1(o the1 1441444
of1 (14(4441: 14; ' 441(111; S 11d t 44e'1441('4'441141
(If 1110 Socialis8 1t irlty i41 .a1444141 4y.
11919. wasi 1(49.1184. Ouly 4)44') ho
fore, i14 April, 13114, 444444 414' 8,;al of
(4ary;1 duin'1g flint mont 1(4(4 ,, Il 2
44t41ps 11 4ere' sold.
Wh l~e t14e pe(4p(14 444') 41s41i44g 44 s r
('4441 1444 ftntro Warls, the 4.1444'44In4'1
4110 of(4t'l'411 t14044 "'8o11ething4 just4
Will Start From Corner of N. Wyoming and Copper
LINE OF MARCH
WEST ON COPPER A SPECIAL
SOUTH ON MAIN
WEST ON BROADWAY INVITATION
SOUTH ON WASHING
TON To all Returned
EAST ON SILVER Soldiers and
NORTH ON IDAHO Sailors and all
EAST ON PARK Lovers of Lib
NORTH ON ATLANTIC erty are Hereby
WEST ON BROADWAY Extended to
NORTH ON MAIN TO Join the Parade
DISBAND. THE PEARSE-CONNOLLY CLUB HAS
ENDORSED THE STRIKE
TrHEY'RE wearing suspenders on their corsets and
they've pirated the athletic union suits-but boys,
MANNISH AND DAINTY
By MARGARET ROHE.
(W\rite n fort tI I 'itcd Pres'.)
(Oh sci~' c'cii yo cci
.\h. Wonuni in is limirs of Iasi
iply diff hici lt to p:eas:. "uIs w hII n
She ht liled !!l" "ShilllP Ofl. ar pt'l
' s'.ely sh t w it (I dies the plart. )1tl
doffs hot. dainty silk !lchemise to don
i''tc f'intie le 1 e V\ceo I's. hiBut should
she til' the 'slin ' shiver"'' in l e
\o l) Us, 'twill prove ' a flivver. *()Of
lli> I fiel conlvict'ed. don't 'oie? Of
ic(c!y.e' for o ]ther wear thi'y'll (i o. I11
I' II thinlik they' 'n ver'y 'iatll anid
fiti o lake importani piart' 'longsti
I 'verywoolfl n's linget ie, tlis8 newest'
icciic'8 13cee \Vet 1.
Tholigh flh 'rtc' l i It kclccln 1)cy j lst
this nam e, It'. I y inithli c' fit iI
s1ton , and alii' iS ne(ri'y is can ell
l i; cmacnly liin cl ll' liingerie. ()Of Icin
t ci. 1 iucc m01 l uri cin 'i 'i : of clr'O
do chin' e;pr crccl (eorgeitte; of ,lap
a'i,;' and ('hiinesd' silk, and iother
f;li' i it'' ' thli i ilk. h'l'til' cut formn
Ifilinig in onu' p.d.cc , inci6 f i' yo h IIc .
I'll i icccoe 4 cni'ited insert or aic li
hip '\;'1 'hGt' y/di'Ytitt. .nd nrw,,r ritp.
,iltt ti( i.i c lilt Illfs ytii "'r Isi agree thati
thi1 .1 t ccriplig dlillic ci
lieti,,- yet. l nio her ilin' ntish flair
a'ttA'i" hig, feinale (1ndtrwtar. S'-lome
I' ti cn u t Isets ll ' i si i'waf, (twil
;a ini,', keep ; '!!' (;n, ,i111;1 phliti
sclslend' i, yet not c pluain, i for tti ,ith re
lc ci k . <.-.i ' , c i ' c ii i c, n ic , w ic h cc Ii. -
bIds or bor or twiU adorning th itu,
of 'l';cili hl ' e. cO'elr ;helcu lers Iuir
they iinily pass, nd nd lo ic k ' p
well :,,;yed. n l ,ss. "it y also lend
ci well v culpeI nd Ii' 0llod cost it hit
of leg;tl l nder. To 'irli 'rcctc
Ihey'r, ;l.n achted, .f -illii and triel ,
Il pink n tched. Ii hones thc i sei
cor etls inth but f*',, . and give Chlt
latest fcii re n wi , 'h hi i ii mlake-s .,i
look, though lithlie ccd c cl l, ais 1
Vicll \coi' 11o i lnys ;iv :Ill.
All neWexti corsl' . ci, e this wucv.
so soflt and Stliple thna t ull yo Iay,
ltiloIughi fir and snugly you're c l
cased within their pink and stayed
ethr'a<', .: till ibr nthe and c ncl d. oii.
Q ile o l!, alind hill i trifle who'
y iou sii .\ l, tr'ily, to be ihcsl, sltaiyed'
were' joy tic mat'ron aid to maid.i
A\nd froni Ipajamas, sinei'', Ihy'v'e
sc'enl 'emI, liti fair sex will let nothling
we1n1 'etci, Suc(h gorgeou'cs gcarnc.'tis.
Irare aind racy, of softest, silk with
inse1 .;s irec. h'edecke'd with irulll,
fri',oliuc ;ulll lots of othc ,r fluff ;ill
fui'ss. I1om licven't any sliuves at
all, s, in too dialph noui s to call a
si le 'e arc'clt worth ile inellnioll. il
cthiclh tiih y cave a sle''ve intn'' liiln.
T "- ts'in every tint lint tll,
fallta ilom tile zo1o1. II' hou've tie-I
Illtt toi' Ii iii t 11w til tey'll 5110111
haei de signs in ytlll.
ill tso P1111111 1111 iinlt o 1f s11h11 tii ull
et\.en t11, se are gathered(\ll~~ in to frrlilly.
rulfftit; round each shin1 llil, anld birdied('(
o1111;11111 ~h lhe waist wtiI Ilt1-elili
n O . i lln lI If I1' . l d elt s u it t l l wii r ithI
ciliitv 811e1. it really ;i '111( lia slame
and.1 I illtl
MACES o[ PACKUIS
HAISED 10 P[D C[NI
Ch,. taint, Pell. ::a. Packing howl:)",'~h( \ai~c
1'liiiS' Ii ci t cl I. I to gtrc a s
1iiitli ci ;: .\1:;ch1 Iii , i i ld l t111118ll
;,I \\c, I i llt" ; lv lt tt h h i. tll It, ail -
Iiic i t; 1 111111lit iii t o , X III. . Iii
t 11 111 ('0isI a
!t I 1 'e~t';,t, i'.: I:t'i 1 aIt t l etsl
Ihilltl I2 1... c 11ý -l o i"
' l 11n1111 i. 1a1h 1 i' i lt( Ili fu ii
111111 i it Ii lii. itii Iliig. I n-iisi
it i il i'S 1''It til Iit '0 II ll r 18111ii
ho rs it ; t1 till.! nw tii
I it S. I; iclli i'c Ir iiiu ill tli e Ilti l -
XIII (ll : I t ,'ar i I ppi ,'.I t .18111 5 1 IlIli li
\i'nii li t : t Cit .,lllli ';illit .. Co. hiloris ;l
Ill i Ill. \ tIl t lti ii ill. ;I h '~ n
Pig-Minder, Beer-Carrier, Pip-Maker,
Face-Faker, Seek Army Discharges
t Ily Ilnittl Press.)
Londonih, Febt. 1. - (By Mil.- - On
ion peeoers anid eat iteachers ate es
sential to British industry.
An onion pctit', high in the ranks
of his pro'e:vsion, and one of tht
mIIost eminenll t ittu(ers in the entlte
lnriiish army art' ,authorities for this.
't'he haie appliid for discharge
front thie a mi,. ltating their ocee
patlioun , setlltig lfrth their e:xpert
Itr. a.di , lrq' .lstini" that indlttl ry be
lon!ger r letentioll in the arm:i d srl';
ice of hitis Br'itannlt tic n tIjesty.
.Another lempire buihler whto.. itn
portance to intutitry appareimIly lhas
been overlooked ds crcihes li,-hi pro
fessiun as that of "exprt pig-tind
iern1." | 1 asks. immediate reloase JI st
ihritis:h industry tind hisl longer ab
senIte in the army iinsupiportable. lit'
sipeaks for himself only, but the nat
servitce will have to be discharegd
forthwith, that in all things the pige
may be minded.
ors foi' return to industry and ciiil
lan life. 1ie sets forth that oeficente
of tih, ]ritish smelters is beinlg
greally lrt'dt ced. owing to tii(' fact
that the laborers ar' forced to do
their own beer carrying while the na
tion's expert ber-carriers aret wast
ing their titme cartrying rifles. Emt
ployers and 1 no mtinistr'. of muni
tioniS, haie i re .tt izd thle trade o
hier crryinig even dluring lthe war. A
t.er-ctrrier gets $15 a week at thi
nteiters, thlie euployes furnishing
the salary. An expturt is one whoi
,in citrty Itost of the bIeer outside
I , .,.. , - .. ,J 1 -t /.
Jones invests a certain amount of
money in newspaper space.
You spend as much or more for handbills.
Who gets the best results?
4Io s(5! Ilis 1iestsage Khis Ieell ear'lied ilio aliuost
(Very .oile il this eonliy. It has been read
1 y a;i average of hour readers to eaeh family, and
there go the urelhasiii agevts of all these faim
ii ilis il ,es S o In get I ll ieritii ndise tlh(ey
w\ait ;i1 i< I al',n ill il l 'ite . 'llie V i0i ' oif hll·isless
, Ites ;'t v(lver'isill i )l'ili 's J!ill , C'llil,0 es 1 , ill th i lll tl el'
s 'll Iis 'uii, n te('lit I S.
\Why dont you advertise in this; Inewspaper? It is not as ex
pi.nsive pCr tllStoiier as your hand-bills or circulars.
'I'hinlk it. over as you watclh the throng of thrifty buyers tramp
lillg your hindl-ills under foot, as they eagerly crowd into
Advertising pays when you use space in the
Butte Daily Bulletin
The Bulletin Publishing Co.
Office: 101 South Idaho Street, Butte, Montana
We now are prepared to handle your
and solicit your patronage. We
especially appeal to Organized
Labor for your undivided sup
port. With your assistance we
will make the Bulletin Publish
ing Company the biggest print
concern in the state of Montana
SEND IN YOUR PRINTING ORDERS
IUSE BULLETIN WANT ADS.
his own person, spilling but a negli
gible quality down his throat.
Several face-fakers have applied
for early demobilization, alleging
their occupation it essential to the
well being of large classes of society.
A face-faler, in London parlance, is
one who paints out black eyes and
otherwise changes the appearance of
a countena.nce. The.setaidies of these
gentlemen are said to be_muCh in de
mand by, robbers, murderers, wife
deserters, all-round.-crooks, and oth
cr general purpose undesirables.
An extraordinary number of pip
makers also crave opportunity to do
their share in the great reconstruc
tion. Pip-making is a subsidiary of
the jam manufacturing. business.
The expert pip-makers, most of
whom are women, turn out great
I quantities of wooden seeds to put in
to raspberry jam. Englishmen call
these seeds pips. They also call the
stuff the wooden pips are mixed up
withl, raspberry jam. It is made of
sticky material, well flavored, that
passes admirably for raspberry pulp
when it has plenty of well made
wooden seeds mixed with it. Nat
urally, jam consumers have been
pretty much up against it during the
war, the suplply of wooden seeds be
ing much restricted by reason of the
presence of so many pip-makers in
the army, where only machine gun
jams required their attention.
A new skyscraper apartment house
will rent flats to New York million
aires for $50,000 a year. Of course
this does not include groceries.
Advertise tnat room for rent in
the want columns of the Bulletin.