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Newspaper Page Text
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NOT MUCH TO CACKLE OVER
After doing his dirtiest in an endeavor to abuse President Wilson into
war with Mexico, that modest little dove of peace, Hearst, evolves this
tremendous opinion: -
"I think the people of the nation can end this war and end all wars."
It is a mighty small egg, after an extraordinary lot of cackling. The
cackling in ordinary cases always follows the laying, but not so with Willie.
He cackles before, during and after the laying, and there's never any per
iod when you can safely bet on the size of the egg, or indeed on its being
an egg at all.
But Willie's present "I think" is really an egg. Willie has raised so
many straw men and "fit 'em to a finish" that he knows as well as any
school boy on earth that people can end wars by refusing to fight. It isn't
a very fresh egg, or a very remarkable egg in any respect, that Willie has
laid, this time. However, it is a very fair demonstration that Willie is still
able to lay.
TT i '
"Gila Gus acts kind of sad and wistful."
"Yes. Since he killed the sheriff last week, nobody pulls his nose, nor
insults him, nor pays him any of the little attentions that make life pleasant."
WILL PROBE THE INVOLUNTARY
Judge Landis has ordered an in
vestigation of the American Effi
ciency Survey of Motor Car Units, a
Michigan av. concern named in an
Involuntary bankruptcy petition.
Twelve handsomely furnished of
fices would seem to be the only as
sets of Harry Newman, organizer of
the company, if the stories of three
clerks who are suing for their wages
The company was formed to stand
ardize the auto industry of the coun
try. For a fee of $15,000 a year, they
were to report as to the grade of the
machine they examined, setting a
standard for the auto industry.
Clients were lacking, however, and
Tewman was unable to pay his office
Two thousand feet above the sur--"
of the earth air is free from