Newspaper Page Text
H MtMIH ! M
I III ! H t IHtMH
THE I. W, W. CASE AT MONTESANO
' o . ,(
"Blessed are the meek" says
Book, "tor thev shall iuherit
Ear'h." Mebhe so. Mebhe BO. M any
rate those who are class RMwflouf
and belligerent DO inhabit the jails
Atcordiug to the proposed new
legislation, about the only excuse ac
cepted for allowing a crowd to con
gregate will he to praise Jesus and
fag the Star Spangled Bannar.
When thei bourgeoisie spellbinder
lraws a crowd, that isn't a crowd, h
is a distinguished audience.
It is hard to pour oil on the troubled
water of the Mexican situation for
the reason that oil causes most of the
If vou are economically ortho low
animated by the desire to get rih,
(no matter how questionable) aud
sanction the present code of thing!
you are thoroly patriotic and may be
Classed as a hundred per eenter.
If vou are economically unorthodox
if yon place the man above the dollar,
no matter how self sacrificing or loyal
your Americanism has been, or how
disinterested your motives, you will
lie classed as an anarchist or holshe
vist and hounded as an enemy of so
Good work, Watson, good work! We
must not allow the truth . about any
thing to lie circulated in America'
popular rhymester was right to
the point when he has a, character
suugent that Mr. l'almer get busy
and deport the whole administration!
It sure would go n long ways
toward making. .
America safe for Democracy!
The sunremncv of Home was localized
but :f the present rate of speed it
begiqs to look as tho the supremacy j
of the rule of the proletariat was to,
The trial of the 11 members of the
I, W. W. growing out of tho At-
'iiistic Pay parade trugedy at Cen
tralia. Wash., is on in full swing at
Montesano, a nearby city. After two
weeks spent iu selecting a jury, the
prosecution began its presentation of
witnesses and evidence on Feb. Oth.
Guns, shells, bulle-fta and other mater
rials use.l by the defendants were
identified by the Sheriff, John Berry.
Other witnesses wrc K. C. Doh'ii,
state engineer, Sidney Gallagher, city
engineer and C. M, Bevafs, photo
grapher. A small plat of that section
of the city in which the shooting oe
cured is a pait of the exhibit of the
prosecution. All of the buildings in
I which the defendants are alleged to
I have stationed themselves in order
to five on the parade, as well as
Seminary Ridge, where the prosecu
tion will attempt to prove t. W. Ws.
were stationed and from which point
shots are claimed to nave been urea
finally Elsie Ikvrnbocl; was put on
the sand. She k-jt plim, dark gir! of
Semitic feature! bookkeeper in the
Xorth End gale re, across the street
ftoni the Avalj j; hotel, from which
ihe state contel some of the firing
on the parade as done.
Before the pi ade came along, slu
de -lured, she ss i a man leaning oUt
of the south window of the Avalon.
Meat i to be cheaper according to
the reports of the packers. Now- that
it ha- been decided to let Kurope
shift for itself no more meat is to be
exported. -Thev decided to let Europe
Vnf! fur iti It" rinht after the bottom '
j i a. r-,i,.,..., Wft'intO the parade, was also shown,
dropped out oi Foreign Exchange. .No J
longer are we sorry for ioor bleeding
Europe as it is mio longer profitable
to be sorry! Wjth the bottom dropped
out of Foreign Exchange what will
happen to the export trade I
Confronted with the necessity
making a choice between those
classifications, where doe
With the bottom dropped out of the
Evport trade what will happen to
two With the bottom dropped out of
a real manddnicatie business what will happen to
It was Bobbie Bums who
some power the gift to gie
ee ourselves as others see us. The
Journal of Paris commenting on the
f '.Autocratic Action" of Wilson in
''firing" Lansing calls the event, "a
striking example of the autocratic
regime the facade of which is dem
ocratic. ' '
"President Wilson," the paper con
tinues, ''returns after his mysterious
illness aud comes to the conclusion
that Secretary Lansing during his ah
spnee has been ruing as Lansing'
wishes and dismisses him. National
representation and popular sentiment
are not even consulted in reaching a
decision in which Louis XTV would
have used more formality.
Libre Parole remarks:
"Mr. Wilson, who has governed
his country seven years without the
least regard for nationnl representa
tion, who threw America into the war
after winning the election on a peace
program, and who domineered over
the paece negotiations, returns from
n mysterious illness to accuse his
foreign minister of governing auto
cratically during his absence. Isn't
that laughable V
Newspaper account of a iccont raid
in New Jersey said that about 2(5 of
the reddest reds were busy printing
a leaflet entitled "The Truth About
wished ea. V'erely Con,
us, toprobleins to solve!
rresa lias SO.M!
These are Ihe days when it behooves
the budding young scion of bourgeoisie
stock to learn to do something useful
so he may hae some excuse for
being allowed to stick around in the
Cook County Jaii Prisoners Will See
Chicago, Feb. 1". Prisoners in hi!
Cook county jail will be permitted
to witness executions despite protest
by women's organizations, public of
ficials and others. Sheriff Peters an
"The mere hanging of a particu
lar subject is not meant to punish
"but the real object is to punish the
criminal class. If capital punishment
means anything at all. it is a deterrent
to further crime and an example to
others. The very class it is intended
to reach is that confined in the jail."
Wouldn't this antideluvian sheriff
have taken an unholy joy in the opera
tion of the ducking stool and the
burning of witches?
Notice that last statement of his.
Here he is judge and jury as well as
What a splendid example of the
brntnl. stupid, ignorant officialdom
of America today!
An atavistic hangover from the dark
ages In full power in the twentieh
It nml a thin faeo,
Atit'y him if yon saw
IMtiv.1" - .
e girl answered.
se defendants, ami
lie had dark a)
but wore no haf
"Could you id:
him now?" askeH
' ' Look at
then tell me."
She scanned The defendants briefly
and said: "It w-is the first one.'
That was Eugene Barnett. who the
prosecution has contended stood i;i
1 , . r
that window and fired.
At that moment Vanderveer begnn
a couiiterfire Isfsinst tne stale inai
George F. Vanderveer, the figuring
attorney who is defending the I. W.
W's. at Montesano. Attorney Vander
veer has handled many notable cases
for the I. W. W. The defense of the
organization at the Everett, Wash.,
trials a few years was in his hands.
The I. W. W, were acquitted. He was
also counsel in the big Chicago cases
in which Wm, D. Haywood and many
other well known leaders were im
plicated.. Vanderveer was at one time
prosecuting attorney of King County
Let Us Congratu
We wish to congratulate our readers
and ourselves too, upon the eomin?
series of lessons in Proletarian Seance
which begin in the next issue of The
Toiler. This work, by W. E. Reynolds
will prove to be the greatest series
of educational lessons which ever ip
piared in any Socialist publication.
Comrade Reynolds is well kuown in
Ohio, having lectured for many of our
Locals in the past and he is recognized
not only as one of the best platform
lecturers, but his writings in ihe so
cialist press have for years gained him
a most enviable reputation. Whether
comrade Reynolds speaks or writes his
work is characterized by originality,
true scientific conception and deep
r ml it it inn . That "Reynolds knows 't'
hocialit econnmie from A to Z and
can present his subject In the most
entertaining manner is known to
thousands of socialists in all states
of the Union. '
The Toiler has publsihed many food
things, in fact, we take pride in glv
log our readers the beat obtainable.
In publishing the aerie of study les
sons, we feel that we nre adding to the
value of The Toiler ns an educalione!
organ. That thi erio will prove to
be of intense interest ami value to our
reader goes without saying. Every
reader should interest kiinsolf in organ
Ir.inir a study class and thus reap the
full ' benefit of thl course. Local
Frcrelarleshonld at once line up th
member for study clan work. Nothing
will add interest to vonr IjociiI work
mors than thi. Organiro a tudv rlns
To Remind You
'Phut you like our cartoons. Of course
we know yon do. Yon like them because
they are so good you can't help it.
A i I because they are good you want
I.i see more of them. You wnjit t see
one in each issue of The Toiler and
you will if yog will just help finance
the cost of having the drawings cast
Our cartoonist donates his work, but
the engraving compnny is a profit in
stitution. Send a little to make sure
of a cartoon each week just as good
as the one on the front page.
Here's how cartoon account looks.
Receipts to date:
Leon Vettn, Homestead, P l.on
M. Slavik, Wirron, O ro
A Comrade i.nft
Previously acknowledged .... n.oo
HERE IS ONE ANSWER TO
"ARE CARTOONS WORTH
last but not least, l.no to
keqp up the cartoons, for the cartoons
will impress a person's mind more
than a whole book, as some haven't
time to read much, others cannot
read, in either event a good cartoon
will tell L storv in a jiffy and if ma."
even attract persons who nre abso
lolely against socialism, make them
see a truth that volumes of reading
could not do. The lnt enrtoon is a hoi
one ami one of the best ones vet, so
keep it up. If cartoons aren't of any
benefit, whv do all the capitalist
pajM'r use them an freely?
With bet wishes roil and the
movement. J am
Wood O. Maxwell.
Rumors that a targe delegation of
I. W. W. members were to flood the
town has failed to materialize. Scores
of American Legion members and
special deputies swarm the streets and
keep watchful tnb on all strangers.
The strong point of the prosecution
up to this time has been the submis
sion of the "confessions' of Lorci
Roberts, a member of the T. W. W.,
who it is claimed by the prosecution
maft a complete confession to the po
lice a few days after, the shooting oe
cured. It was only after a hard day's
finhtiug that the prosecution succeed
ed in getting Robert's alleged con
fession into he court records. At
torney Oeo. F. Vanderveer osught to
get permission to prove that Roberts
was insane at the time the confession
were made, bnt this he was denied.
Then when the prosecution suc
ceeded in getting the alleged confes
sion of Loren Roberts into the court
record, that confession arose to dam
age their case by emphasizing cer
tain points invaluable to the de
fense. n denial has been made by
the did' hints that some of them fired
On the Centralis parade; nor that
some of them doubtless killed Warren
Admission tint these things are
true, interlocks with Attorney Vander
veer's contention of selfdefense. Rob
erts' alleged confession, wlych (In
jury is instructed to weigh on what
ever merits it may appear to have,
contains these declarations:
That the Industrial Workers had
been warned nt least two days in
advance of Armistice Day that their
hall was to be attacked, and be
CauM of this prepared to defend it.
That one of their members and
the woman who owned the building
in which thev were quartered had
notified the city authorities of their
fears of a mid, had akcd for police
i n tcctios, and had failed to get it.
That Roberts and two companions
who the alleged confession say went
with him to a hilltop with guns short
ly before the parade, were Instructed
to fire on anybody who might ntlack
the I. W. W. hall ns threatened, but
were not to fire until the hall was at
tacked. That one of those three nun dr
'lured that day that he "hoped to
Jesus there wouldn't be any trouble "
Turn in Case Favors Defense.
The rase took a sudden turn In
favor of the defense late last week.
It was n dramatic development, the
breaking down of tin slimony bv one
of the state' chief witnesses.
The utory of Tom Morgan, former
I W. W., who had turned state's evid
ence to save himself at the expense
rf the 11 other defendant, had been
fc aVj&j' t gfl
the ! nmelight
1 T '
siding in the
by all interests!
ed him into
Wilson, who is pre
at Montesano. Judge
subject for study
the big labor trial.
, this trial has lift
swear that Barnett is the man?"
Then Vanderveer, by questioning her.
brought out the fact that she had ben
visited several times by persons in
behalf of tho defense once it was
an American Legion man.
' ' Were you ever shovn a photo
graph of Barnett?" Vanderveer de
manded. "Yes." Presently she admitted she
had soen'two photographs.
"And when I asked von if you had
ever seen Barnett since three months
ago, you answered no," said Vander
veer. "Look at Barnett, ' he com
manded. She obeyed. "Is he thin
"Well, his face isn't fat," fine
Aetnallv Barnett 's face is full. No
one with good eyesight would ever
describe him as thin-faced. Elsie
llornbeck said that the first photo
graph of Barnett was brought to her
by the American Legion man; the
second, apparently a duplicate of the
first, was shown to her by Frank
Christensen, one of the special pro
secutors. The girl left the stand shaken.
By C. A. Moseley.
The statesmen nt Washington do
not rise to the occasion; they ris?
to points of order.
"I am inclined to think," said
tho congressman, beginning his speech.
And then remembering that thought
sometimes induces lirnin fever, he
isivod permission to piint it in Tho
"It is obviously impossible," as
tho member of t!ie New York assembly
said of the v:irn that a man had stood
on the curb and spit on a flag car
ried in a parade. Only an artillery
man, if anyone, could hold such a
record for long distance and high
ranc., expectoration. Tt makes a good
There seems to be an impression
ihnt the attorney general is suffering
from the unusual combination of a hot
head and cold feet.
Mr. Charles H. Grasty. who is A".-
where he is scribed as "a veteran newspaper man
was crushing in its significance.
"That was thwe months ago." said
Vanderveer. "ITave you ever seen
"No," said the girl.
"How did you know he was in this
line of men?" demanded Vanderveer.
"How were you able to pick him out
so quickly? You . never looked at the
other end of the line at all. How
did you know he was in here at all? '
Vanderveer hurled nil this at her
at once. The girl was nervous, hesitant
in her replies, as indeed she was
throughout the whole cross-examination
by the counsel for the defense, and
she had to thin'. long and hard
before she answered vaiions questions.
Now she answered: "T was told he
was in here."
"Who told you?"
"A man outside in the hall.-"
"Who was he?"
"I don't know. He was waiting
"Waitinu lor what '"
"I don't know."
"Bow did you happen to talk with
"I don't know. We were just talk
ing." "What did h sayt"
"I don't know exactly. He was talk
ing about the defendants in general."
At this pniat Vanderveer scored
a master stroke. It was like a bigj
moment in a tcAse drama. He demand
ed lint the uirl go out into the hall
add point nut the man. She looked
quizzically at Special Prosecutor Abel.
The attorneys for the state growled
at "the futility of thia stage play.''
But meanwhile the girl had left the
stand under Vanderveer 's insistent
glare, went out into the hall with him,
and came back a moment later to
say her informant was not out there.
The prosecution had neglected to
voice un object ton. .
"I would Imve granted it if you
had made one," said Judge Wilson.
"Will you say under oath that
Barnett is the man you saw in the win
dow of the Aialonf" demanded Van
derveer. Elsio Hornbek looked helplessly at
Special Prose, i tor Abel.
"He looks nore like the man I
saw in that w ndow than any of" the
rest," she aaic , in answer to Vander
veer 's question
"Knowing tia' it is a mntter of
a man' life of his death," said Van
dcrveer, "will you any under oath
that Kugene Barnett ia the man you
aw in the Avon window?"
Klaie Hornbnek lowered her eyes,
she w,m breathing heavily, and was a
pitiful figm. Her eyes lifted, and
turuod toward I Abel.
Wilson in The Atlantic Monthly, and
ssys of him: 'In a large executive
position, like, say, the presidency of
the Stool corporation, I confidently
believe that he would make an unpre
cedented success." Well, that is one
estimate of Mr. Wilson with which
ivo can perhaps agree.
Our Klysian correspondent asked
Frederick the Oreat what he thought
of senate bill No. 2715. lie replied.
"Voltaire, the old rascal ought to
have put it into my head to organize
a National Security league and con
vince the peasant boys that compulsory
military service was the greatest de
mocratiTer since Pharaoh made the
fellahs built the pryamids."
Hearst thinks that the Democratic
party i8 slated to lose enormously" in
the next election, but that the Re
publican party will not profit thereby
Potttbry wher the Republicans have
appraised the legacy, they will, like
the disappointed heir down south, ex
claim: "Burned if I ain't sony the
old man died! ' '
Over in England, wdien they get
tired ol a cabinet and show it the
door, they speak of it as the fall
of the government, and no one gets
excited about it. Over here, if yon
even criticize the admiistration, they
say you want to overthrow the gov
ernment, unit pretend to mean it.
Which shows thnt the king' English
which was really Mr. Shakespeare 's
even now does not always mean
what it savs.
H Mill HIM Hill 1 1 IHIIIII I II I llH I III! HH II I HI
The eiack Sheep.
IW ItHIHIIIIIII ltMHHHIHm HHIIIIIIIIIM
Hert interview with thf two men.
the convict aud the preacher bud rent
the veil of her temple, and revealed
to her what she called the soul of
tiie world. The more she thought ot
what .lack had said, the clearer she
could see the cross of exploitation
lying upon the shoulders of Labor; the
dearer did she behold the sad and
tortured face of Christ in the toling
masses of mankind. It caused her to
wrestle with two great concepts of
duty, on of which was to her parents
and the people to whose class she be
longed, in which caso she had to make
herself content with the world and its
ways, or she had to defy the laws and
rules of that world and dedicate her life
to a struggle such as Jack was waging
to make the world what she thought
it to be. Of course this desire was
Utopian. She did not realize that the
very mob for which she would sacrifice
herself, in the hour of her bitterest
need, might turn upon her and rend
her limb from limb, as they did to
Hypatia. That they might burn her at
the stake as they did Joan of Arc.
These things did not occur to her. She
knew that she had to make a choice
between the worshippers of the cross,
and the followers of the Christ. And
she desired to choose the lntter believ
ing sincerely that her god man, Jesus,
was the incarnation of the good and
the useful, in human kind. And she
was right. Early Christianity was a
labor movement or rather was planted
in the labor movement already in exist
ence. She did not know these things.
She only felt them.
Olive Anderson was laboring under ,
a delusion. She thot that "she was
choosing the side of labor, in reality
she was choosing Jack. She looked at
the world thru him. She measured
labor and its problems by the big
that it was quite evident that his blonde boy, she had seen in an iron
reverence could not see. She told I A11 she Knew, of the vast me-
him, that it was dangerous for blind i chanism of production were steel
Tie iri listened to the exortation
of the preacher in a quiet and digni
fied mannr. Sue was fully aware of the
itjeonsistancies of his argument. She
had always cons'ulered herself to be
christian; she had read the Bible,
tnat is, those passages of it which
are generally referred to by preachers
ami 'pious laity. She hod conceived
Christianity to be the expression of
the golden rule in every day affairs;
a power that sweetened the life and
ennobled the ideals of mankind; a
force that purified anil exa'ted their
educational, social and political insti
tutions, ft was her real, tho unexpres
sed ideal, so to live, that the good
people should love her and the bad
respect her for her sin erity. In that
she was an annomly among her kind.
Religious tenets are used for social
jiurpoees; they flourish on Sunday;
thev are hung upon the clothes rack
on the Sabbath evening and taken
down again when the church bells ring
the next Sunday.
Olive wanted her Christianity to be
applicable to the problems of life; to
'ie for the good of the living, and
not to deal with the problems of the
dead alone. As was it existed for the
benefit of the dying. The church had
long forgotten the communal table;
the holding of all things in common.
Modern Christianity in contradistinc
tion to the primitive locks instead of
opens prison doors. She could not un
derstand why Cod should want to
put us in this world to fight nin and
unrighteousness and then command
his preachers who nre to make his
will kuown to the world to keep them
selves unspotted from its contamina
tion. In short she did not know where
she was at and she told her parson so.
She told him that she was blind and
people to follow men who conld lot
see. That in the wilderness of injustice
and cruelty with which man was sor
rounded we were in need of men who
could rise to duty inspite of loift.
While she spolte the preacher sat
limp in his chair. To him it was a
voice that came from out of the abyss
of reality. Tt was a soul rs cry for the
real and only salvation. The preacher
realised it but as his stomach was
grey eyes and roughish smile. His
logic appealed to her brain; but he
appealed to her sex. Olive,' the thinker,
really wanted justice done for justice
sake, but Olive the woman, saw the
boy firfo and as a baek ground to him
the masses of mankind.
Thus she wrestled all night. In the
morning she came down stairs with
heavy eyes, her father greeted her
with the information that he had
orator, tha-n . htshenrt. he. dared not 1 l"vlr'1 of . llpr activity fheboyi,,....
He Said It.
Rabi Judah Mngnes in a
speech delivered nt the Chi-
eago Coliseum 2ft 20 is re
ported by the Chicago Tri
bune of 29 20 to have said
"We wish the American
worker to understand, as the
British and Italian and Ger
man and Russian workers
NOW understand that econo
mic power CAN and MUST
be used to achieve political
" Keonomlc dictatorship must
be taken out of the hnnds
oMhc small oligarchy of big
business men and their satel
lites, lawyers, toacherii and
lergymen and the power put
in the hands of those to whom
rightfully it belongs tho mas
ses who work with hand and
"Look at mtfl" thuuderriMi Vander
veer " Answeri my question Will you ir nut 8U BflV iia j,V UUWUJtlUJIlVMUlRUIWJH
respond. She opened the door slowly
all the while pouring her indignation
into the parson's ear. They were not
calmly spoken but with a de-vine
earnestness, with an abandon that
rrinkes martyrdom possible.
The preacher answered her no
more. He only looked lit her in horroT
and amazement and remained in that
attitude until she had left his home.
Then he walked over toward the little
looking glass on the wall nnd stood be
fore it. "She tells the truth", said he
to himself, "but what nm I to do. I
have preached for thirty years. I
have never done any harm. Bnt where
and when have I ever done any good?
I have caused men to say 'T believe'.
T have attacked men as individuals
for their immorality, but how am Tj
to' fight institutions Tt is iii'i ..uons
which mnke or break a a. It's
an awful crime that is going on in
thi place, wdien even a child can see
it, but what am T to do Preach the
forgiveness of sins, which is simply
a lisceneo for more sinning. Then
justifying himself, he turend away.
saying, "I leave it to the Lord. T
can't risk my salary."
Tn her room that night Olive went
over the entire jail scene. She wrote
down in a little note book nil that
Jack had said and beside it what the
parson had said. She read it over time
and again, but could come to but
ono conclusion, nnd that wits, the boy
had spoken the truth. He would be
justified if he hnted her, nnd all the
people like her. It did not occur to
her that Jack was but recently emerg
ed into the working class; that ho
was hardly weaned away from tho
bourgeoisie. So profoundly hal he
impressed himself upon her imagina
tion thnt she had not been aware of
Collin's contemptous attitude or of
Rudolph's antagonistic spirit. To her,
right nnd wrong were definite things.
Thry were absolute standards. Ilor
people were doing wrong. Tt whs
wrong now, had been wrong in the
past and would be wrong, in the fu
ture. It was a double sin, a sin of
vommission on the part of the offi
cials and of omission on the par:
of the people4 It hnd always been
her idea that if wrong were point d
out people wort willing to do right.
Now she found that such men ns
her fnthor, Duffy, Cranston nnd Oood
man justified crime upon the ground
of expedience. She had even caught
herself excusing the robbery of the
lndinfts upon the self same ground.
Wliilr the idea of giving the ltnd back
to tho Indians, now that it had been
improved and bought by innocent
white men, also seemed Impon-dble.
Sjlie came to the conclusion, thnt a
wrong once committed could not lie
righted except thru another and pos
sibly greater wrong.
l rin rs it11. Trr""'
nenitii. ne torn ner mat she hac
very indescreetly, that she dindnrt
know the boy, that there was a good
chance that he was nothing but a com
mon criminal. He further told her that
ho would call up the preacher and tell
him that he would "knock his block
off" if he ever sent his daughter
aguiu, 'to peddle church junk to bums
in the can." At thia his wifo took
violent issue. Tt was Olive's duty to
visit those in prison and preach the
word to them and if' her husband
wanted to live the life of a heathon
that was his affair, but her daugther
was going to be a christian and preach
7jft when Olive asked her to go
with her to the Judge and to Small
bead and get this boy ont, then the
mother immediately changed her tune.
"Evil doers have to be punished" but
while they are punished we must preach
to them. To which the girl replied, that
mother seemed to he glad that there
was some one in jail to preach to. She
told her that christian actions were
I better thnn christian words. That it
whs her idea that the beat way in
which she could show her Christianity
was to tell the people of the wrongs
they were committing and to restoro
the boy to liberty.
Of all this the mother would have
nothing. She would go and pray with
nn innocent man condemned to death
by a corrupt judge, but would not do a
thing to stay the hangman's hand.'
Her creed was not to concern oneself
with the affairs of this world except
to get what was necessary to eat and
wear by legally approved methods.
That is the reason she had taken an
intids! for a husband. She had, never
agreed with this viffw on theology
bnt was thoroly agreed with his me
thods of 'bringing homo the bacon.'
The truth was she only ate the bacon
and did not concern herself about its
origin. The origin of things were a
mystery to her. She was only con
cerned with' their deetiny, and the,
destiny of the things Que Anderson
brot home, was his wife's back, her
stomach or her church. She concerned
herself much about the heathen iny
China. She could tell long tales of
their poverty, their ignoranco and
their superstition, caused by a bad
government and a worse religion. But
she knew nothing of tho poverty on
alkali flat, caused by tho machina
tions of her husband in the real estate
business. When it came to rniaery her
philosopry was, that distance lends
eio-'iantnieut to the view.
1'uring the altercation between the
girl and her mother the father took a
hand "Well, Olive can be a christian,"
ho roared "without going hobmobhlng
with jnll bird. Her sympathies get
the beat of her. and the first thing you
Continued on page 4th.