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There may be only one decayed
tooth, but all the teeth are aflame
with pain and it takes a dentist to
identify just what tooth causes the
trouble. Sometimes even a dentist
can't identify and pulls the wrong
tooth, which, I amTafraid, the single
taxers are doing. They are pulling
at the wrong tooth. Day Book Student.
SIRFESSOR REPLIES. I have
just finished reading the outpourings
of 'an outraged simpoleon of the name
of W. Kibbler, in The Public Forum.
I shall be glad to see Mr. Kibbler,
or any other gradiator of socialism,
or professional sobbist, refute my
postulations which he quotes with
such righteous indignation. I am
prepared to uphold my position
against all comers. Let Mr. K. bring
forth his champion of socialism, and
then let this masterpiece of matter
attempt to break the lance of logic
on my head on this pregnant proposi
tion: "Exploitation is the first law
of individual and industrial progress."
This will keep Mr. K. busy thinking
until he finds himself out and in.
Any ego (individual) who does not
know that self-realization is the first
law of nature, and that self-preservation
is the second law of human na
ture, knows as much about the phy
chology of the soul of man as a pig
knows about the perfumes of para
dise. Permit me to say that my name is
not Professor Wilkesbarre, but Sir
I am entitled to this term accord
ing to the rules of the Society of Su
perites of England. I do not claim
the title of "professor."
Re definitions: An ego is an entity,
an individual, and the sum total of all
the impingements that register them
selves on the grey matter that lies
underneath the sinciput, which
makes the mind of man.
A simpoleon is a cheap organism,
burdened with bifurcated opinions,
hard-boiled beliefs and underdone
conceptions. He is a purblind prole
tarian, with parboiled prejudices,
putrid principles which he keeps in
pickle and hypothetical nebulosities.
INFATUATION. Passionate love
comes unbidden. A blind, ungovern
able impulse seems to hold sway in
the passions of the affections. This ,-
kind of love is indeed blind and seems LI
to completely subdue and conquer
its victim. It often comes like a clap
of thunder from a clear sky, and
when it falls it falls flat and absolute,
leaving behind a physical and mental
wreck. This condition creates de
spair and despondency. Despondency
breeds disease, and those who yield
to it can neither eat, sleep, nor work.
They only suffer. The spellbound,
fascinated, magnetized affections
seem to deaden self-control and those
suffering from the love malady are
totally helpless; they are beside
themselves and become hysterical
Strangely enough, men and women
of genius, influence and education all
seem to suffer alike. But they do not
yield alike to the dreadful affliction.
Some pine away with anguishanddie;
others, with proper help, rise above
it and recover. The thing to do is
seek the necessary assistance until
sufficient strength has been gained to
erfable one to rise above it Having
done this, a permanent cure is estab
lished. Viola Larsen.
ASKS D. B. CURTAIL FREENESS
OF ITS COLUMNS. In your issue
of Aug. 26, in The Public Forum I
read about the strike of the 500 pu
pils of the Chicago Hebrew institute, ,
who went out as a protest against VJ
the czarlike actions of the president
of the institute, Mr. "Loeb, who, in
order to prevent a meeting of the .
Labor Defense league, called a squad
of policemen, who did not let in any
one to the Hebrew institute on that
The- Day Book, as a union, daily.
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