Newspaper Page Text
THE WEEKLY TRIBUTE AND CAPE COUNTY HERALD, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 17, 1916.
Now that the election is over, the First National Bank wishes to
join with every laboring man, every farmer, every contractor,
every manufacturer, every merchant, every bank, and every pro
fessional man in this section in a long, hard, harmonious pull: to do
everything we can to boost for and develop Cape Girardeau and
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Al Brinkopf, the well-known head
of the Brinkopf Furniture and Under
taking Co. at Broadway and Frederick
street, Wednesday moved from his
former home, at 223 North Sprigg
street, to 128 South Ellis street.
Fried catfish at John L. Miller's to
day. Frank Masterson and John Buerkle
of the Cape, together with C. D. Kan
dol and George Grant of Jackson, yes
terday afternoon departed for Pemis
cot County on a 10-day hunting trip.
Mrs. Ollie Astholz yesterday morn
ing was taken in an ambulance from
her home, at 1302 Bloomfield street, to
St. Francis' Hospital. She was suffer
ing from a mild attack of pneumonia,
but last night was reported to be do
Airs. A. J. Siebert yesterday tame
rlrtwn f mm RfA fltnvitva tn tt i c f f w-1 1 li
her paints, ilajor and Mrs. James
Brooks, and her sister, Mrs. C. E.
Smoked white-fish at John L. Mil
Mrs. J. C. Wilson and Mrs. Albert
Kendrick, both of Charleston, yester
day afternoon went hvne after a visit
with her sister, Mrs. Frank Burrough,
of the Bloomfield road.
School for the remainder of this
week has been called off by reason of
the fact that the city school teachers
are being given an opportunity to at
tend the State Teachers' Convention in
St. Louis this week. Some of the Cape
teachers who are attending the ses
sions of the convention are: Jean
Caldwell, Caroline Atkins, Edith Se
bastian, Avis Baker. Elizabeth Davis,
Helen Mueller and Miss Edith Seiler.
Mrs. Ed Scheppelmann was removed
Wednesday afternoon from 216 Pearl
street to the home of her son, Roy
Moore, of the Red Star addition. She
has been seriously ill for several days.
Members of the Retail Merchants'
Association tonight will meet at the
Mrs. R. M. Cowan yesterday after
noon entertained members of the Eu
chre Club at her home on North
Frederick street, when the following
were her guests: Mrs. Silas P. Lail,
Mrs. William Stout, Mrs. Ed Schindler,
Mrs. Don Taar. Mrs. Ed Cilb, Mrs. M.
K. Hazen, Mrs. Harry Rogers, Mrs.
H. J. Strain, Mrs. Ernest Fisher, Mrs.
Otto Vogt and Mr?.. Elbert Fenwick.
Individual oyster cocktail at John L.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Friant last night
entertained at cards for Mr. and Mrs.
H. J. Crismond of Logansport, Ind.,
when the following were guests: Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Harrison, Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Himmelberger, Mr. and Mrs. Ju
lien Friant, Miss Regina Friant and
Miss Marie Friant.
L. B. Houck, president of the Wilson-Gardner
Democratic Club, now is
in Shelbina, Mo., looking after his
property interests there.
A. P. Knoerr of Caruthersville yes
terday came up to the Cape on a busi
S. A. Killian of Marshfield was a
business visitor in the Cape.
H. T. Simpson yesterday came up
from Caruthersville to look after busi
ness interests and visit with friends.
E. P. Neef of Sedalia was a visitor
in the Cape yesterday afternoon and
Fried catfish at John L. Miller's to.
George B. Cox was a Dexter busi
ness visitor in the Cape yesterday aft
ernoon, and last night.
Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Walser, Mr. and
Mrs.' A.' G: Daraeren and T. Williams,
iM of Pvxico. were visitors in the Crr
yestcdny Attorn Tin and lau'il.
! T. B. Crites came over to the Cape
from Daisy, Mo., yesterday to visit
with friends and transact business.
Smoked white-fish at John L. Mil
W. L. MclnturfT of Marion, 111.,
transacted business and visited with
friends in the Cape yesterday.
W. L. Kleinwaehter came over to
the Cape yesterday from Poplar Bluff
on a business trip.
Earl Bolin and C. Bolin of Winona,
Mo., were business visitors in the Cape
yesterday afternoon and last night.
J. M. Davis came up from Chaonia
yesterday to look after business inter
H. E. Wilson came over to the Cape
from Jackson yesterday to visit with
friend.-1 and transact business.
Individual oyster cocktail at John I..
J. A. Barks, attorney, and Judge
Edward D. Hays yesterday motored
to Jackson to attend Probate Court.
J. Henry Caruthers, prosecuting at-
torney, yesterday morning went down
to Kelso to represent a client in a civil
suit before a Justice of the Peace.
Count v Collector J
Frank Caldwell j
yestertiay sent om to vuue., ,
George H. Meyer, that he will be in :
a i i. i i - : i tl.. .4..,
the Courthouse at the Cape to collect
the county taxes on Monday and Tues-
day, Nov. 20 and 21. In a notice sent
to all parts othe county a few weeks
ago, Mr. Caldwell said that he would
be in the Cape on Nov. 21 and 22. He
has moved up the time of his arrival study course.
here and will take the money the first j Mrs. S. Harris. Mrs. G. Clymer and
two days of the week. ! daughter, Margaret of Sikeston, yes-
Ben Rudert, Jake LaCroix and John terday brought Mrs. Anna Kneibert
Rudert Tuesday went out to Dutch- and little daughter, who had been vis
town to hunt ducks. They brought ; iting in Sikeston a week, home. They
back four ducks each after a day's : spent the night in Jackson, returning
shooting. home today.
Mr. and Mrs. Phil C. Haitian are the j Miss Nora Weltecke i., at work again
narents of a line babv trill, born at St. after two week's illness.
Francis' Hospital at 8 o'clock yester -
day morning. Both mother and daugh-
ter are pronounced doing fine and Mr. (mother, Mrs. Schmidt.
Human yesterday wore a smile clear) Mrs. J. H. Poe returned from a visit
across his features at the drug store j to Maiden, bringing her mother, Mrs.
on upper Broadway. Mary Ringer, home with her.
G. W. Gasche of Hillsboro transact- j Mrs. Nettie Howard and Master
ed business and visited with friends '. Ben Howard of the Cape are visiting
in the Cape. Jackson relatives.
H. B. Phillip of Harrisbarg. 111., J Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Kneibert enter-
transacted business and visited with j
friends in the city last night. !
George Larton of Kirksville, Mo.. !
was a business visitor in the Cape yes- .
terday afternoon and last night.
Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Smith of Rich-
mond. Mo., were visitors in the Cap?
W. E. Keltner of O'Ark visited with
friends in the Cape yesterday after-
noon and last night. " "
L. C. Goodman came up from Ad -
vance yesterday to transact business
and visit with friends.
I. R. Clayton of Wardell, Mo., was !
a business visitor in the Cape yester-
dav afternoon and last nicht. I
W. W. Pill came up from Commerce
yesterday afternoon to look after his
business interests in the Cape.
C. M. Murray came up from Sikes
ton yesterday to transact business and
visit with friends in the Cape.
Tom McGarland and O. J. Snider
came down from Fredericktown sjes
terday on a business trip.
J. M. Myers of Piggott, Ark., came
up to the Cape yesterday to look after
his business interests here.
Harold Davidson, formerly prescrip
tion clerk in the Dalton drug store,
yesterday departed for Arkansas and
Tennessee, where he will travel for a
wholesale drug house.
Mrs. Jennie Crowder and Mrs. L. O.
Bull came up from Commerce yester-1
day to shop in the Cape.
Mrs. Andy Metr, Mrs. Jennie Arntz
and "?rts5 Aroanda Mttz this week are
ptMs at the .inno "f Mrs. H. C. Oi-"f
U. S. Government
P r otection
Mrs. Robert Hainan and-Mrs. L. L.
Tuck are in St. Louis visiting with
the latter's sister.
Mrs. T. L. Tanner and R. Pierce
yesterday were in the Cape from
Mr. and Mrs. James Sims of Du
Quoin, 111., are guests at the home of
Mrs. C. M. Morton.
Mrs. William Bryan Tuesday re
turned to the Cape from a trip to Car
Mrs. S. B. Hunter will entertain
members of the Bridge Club this after
noon. tfJmiTC hrnm I HP I AIHlfv Spat !
.mis. v.. v, i.ann oi mo tape is tnt
of hor , Kv.
Mis. Wm. Paar, Mrs. Wilhelmina j '
Friedricks and Miss Lena Harenborg
are shopping and visiting at the Cape
1 Mrs. Hester Wagner tomorrow will
entertain the Methodist missionarv
j Mrs. W. G. Langehonnig has gone j
jto Columbia, Mo., for a visit with her
tained with a six o'clock dinner on the j
occasion of .Mrs. Kneibert's birthday.
Following were the guests: G. F.
Siemers and family and Rev. G. Duval j
A number of our
; mi-Keys to town today, receiving i:-;
i ccnts fer Pur.d for them. j
j Ruddle Adams of Pocahontas was in j
( Jackson yesterday. Fortunately, Mr.'
'Adams was not as badly hurt as at)
j first supposed in the automobile aeci- j
j dent about two weeks ago in which ,
i Hean Ware lost his life.
1 A , , . . . .I 1
Miss Hazel Mileham today took her
teachers training course class to tne
Gordonville school to take notes.
Sam Crump of Millerville returned
from a visit to his sister. Mrs. Riley
Robins of Lutesville, and after taking
dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Guy Deck
in this city, went to Cape Girardeau
to visit another sister, Mrs. Tom Lail.
Mrs. M. Daley today went to St.
Louis for a visit with her niece, Mrs.
Albert Ford returned today from a
business trip to Stuttgart, Ark.
Mrs. K. AL Slaughter of Frederick
town came last night to visit the fam
ily of S. M. McAtee. She will go to
the Cape this evening to visit with her
daughter, Mrs. Albert Mueller, and
Mrs. Guy Miitenburgor this after-
noon entertained the Lutheran Ladies'
j Sam Vandivort made a business trip
jto the Cape-yesterday.
Mr. av.d llr. Jot V llhanu Itavs is-!
ONLY LADY COUNTY
CLERK VISITS HERE
Miss Margaret Tinsley, of Caru
thersville, Was Elected
Miss Margaret Tinsley, the only fem
inine County Clerk in the business,
yesterday tame up to the Cape from
her home at Caruthersville to attend
the convention of the County Clerks'
Association of Missouri, which is in
session in the Cape.
Miss Tinsley, on her arrival and in
troduction to the members of the as
sociation, received congratulations for
her recent election to oiliee. She is
County Clerk in Pemiscot County, and
was elected .Nov. -
For many years she was employed
tin the oflice as deputy under her
father. As a natural
when her father died tight months
ago, she tilled the place till the expira
tion of his term. She was named for
the position without a dissenting voice
and as the election drew nigh, she
announced herself a candidate for re
election. She got it again, on account of her
unquestioned ability and because there
wasn't a man in the whole county who
could muster courage enough to meet
her on the stump in a campaign de
bate. Miss Tinsley yesterday evening and
last night spent the time visiting with
Mrs. George E. llackmann, who ac
companied her husband to the (.'ape.
Mr. llackmann. who is auditor-elect,
is County Clerk of Warrenton County,
and is secretary of the clerks' asso
ciation. Pontiac Family
Continued from page 1.
girl, although .-he was Later, how
ever, he went to the undertaker's and
identified the body as that of his
daughter. Suicide was the ready sug
gestion, but Diemer protected ve
hemently that no daughter of his. rear
ed in their faith, would destroy her
self, anil demanded an autopsy.
It levealed that the neck had been
broken at the base of the brain, as if
i ;..!... . i. l ii i. .. ii i i I
l l 1 Kill-Ill i m-ih ii aim mi- MUII nun
een fractured on the left side, and
there was no water in the kings.
doctor.- .-ay these conditions indicated
that the young woman did not leap in
to the Vermillian, because, if she had
fractured her skull and broken her
neck in the plunge, water would have
entered her lungs.
AOUJ '.).01 K .IOJS1S nV. s-u..li:il
av, that .she went to the Vi rmiliion j
to cast into it the hated blue suit and
hat and that, on he dark river bank,
she was attacked and in the struggle
her nock was broken and her skull
fractured and she was then thrown
into the stream.
The body, when found, was clad in a
bungalow apron. About head and face
was a black veil knotted in fmnt. She
wore such a veil at home, and in the
water it had slipped down. j
The body was well preserved, and j
some doubt has been expressed wheth-
er it was in the water the 11 days
alter the disappearance until it was j
found. There is a foot bridge near;
the plate where the body was found.
One theory is that she went to this
bridge to throw away the blue dress,
.tt your t.lit in th cu"Htrv-: Jirci Jirrity
M !-rKr;inr ynur 13- NOV. :
jS - .KRKY A. MATHKWS ,,""
S IVrnu. vp?eltn. TmJt Vlrt. DclilM
terloh of Good Hope styet.
turned from a week's pleasure trip to
St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. Williams call 1
it their honeymoon trip, as they did
not take any right after their wedding,
which was a year ago.
The Willing Workers, t he junior
missionary society of the Presbyterian
Church, will meet with Miss Lillie
Seibetr Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. L. R. Jenkins, wno is in a St.
Louis hospital, is expected to be able
by next week to be moved to the home
of her mother, Mrs. Clyde, in St.
Louis, and probably home by the last
of the month.
Wm. Harris Phillips died at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. Susie Kib
Ier, near this city, at 8 o'clock last
night, aged 7 years. The funeral will i
be tomorrow morning, and burial will 1
be in the old Baptist Cemetery near i
Oak Ridge. Mr. Phillips is survived !
by four daughters: Mrs. Kibler, Mrs.
Wm. Lape, 'Mrs. Addie Lampher and
Mrs. Julia Davenport; and two sois;
Arthur and" James Phillips, all of i
whom live within a radius of several '
IS DEAD IN PARIS
Catholic Dignitary Was a Visitor
to U. S. Six Years Ago-Father
Levan Learns of His Demise.
A cable from Paris to Father T. .1.
Levan, president of St. Vincent's Col
lege, yesterday, told of the death in
Paiis of the very Rev. Emile Villette,
superior general of the Vincentian Or
der, and head of the Sisters of Char
ity. He was one of the most learned
men in the Catholic Church and his ac
quaintance was world-wide.
He was CI years of age, and for many
years had been one of the most influ
ential men in his church. Under his
direction the two orders of which he
was the head prospered to a remark
able degree. He was most distinguish,
ed as an executive.
About six years ago the very Rev.
Emile Villette visited the United
I States and called upon the various
communities where the Yincentians
are established. In each city he was
received with the iiio.-t unusual hon
ors. "His retiring disposition and ab
solute consecration to his high and
holy work made him care little for the
many attentions shown him," .-aid one
of the priests at the College, who knew
the dignitary personally. "His sole
aim and desire in life was to promote
piety in the hearts and lives of men."
Mis death will necessitate an early
election of a new head of the two or
ders. Provincial councils will be called
in tne United States, and two dele
gates frm each province will attend a
general assembly in some city to be
designated by the delegates.
SUES FOR DIAMOND
A III. I "IT
Kansas City. Mo., Nov. In'. "Bluff
ing" doesn't always pay.
Albert Kiause, for instance, is try
ing to- replevin his -T'i diamond stud,
which he sold for a quarter.
He was being examined in the Wy
andotte District Court, having filed
suit for $:;i00 against the Kansas City
Railways Company as a poor person.
"What's that you're wearing?" ask
ed the attorney for the car company,
pointing to a stone in K cause's scarf.
"I'll take it," answered Miller.
Added to that, Krause's suit was
thrown out of court, the Judge holding
he had no right to sue as a poor per
son. GKKMANY WILL SEND
SOilO ITALIANS HOME
Berlin. Nov. HI. About -MIDI) Italian
subjects who were interned in different
parts of Germany when Italy declared
war against the empire will shortly be
j released and .sent home through Switz
jerland. Only the men of military age
will remain interned to the end of the
j war. It is expected that the Italian
Government will reciprocate by liber-
ating the Germans interned in Italy,
but no such promise has been given.
MONEY IN EGGS
Eggs are not bankable but the money
from their sale is. This money is yours
for the effort. How do you treat the
Mien that lays the Golden Eggs? B. A.
I T! l..,,li,-.. I',. ii ill L-nini the
I IK'UUI.-' I 'HIIIIJ II" lil . -
poultry in good condition and increase
the yield in eggs. We guarantee this
and refund your money if not satis
lied. F. T. BR A UN & BROS.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
Notice is hereby given that letters
of administration upon the estate of
!)( an V. are, do v.'.sed. have been grant
ed to the undersigned by the Probate
Court of Cape Girardeau County. Mis
souri, bearing date the t."th day of
All persons having claims against
1 said estate are required to exhibit
them to the undersigned for allowance
within six month.-, from the date of
said letters, or they may be precluded
from any benefit of such estate; and
if said claims be not exhibited within
one year from the date of the publica
tion of this notice, they will be for
ever barred. Eflie Ware,
Paid for Hides, Furs and
Junk of AU Kinds.
Phone 1085 10 Aquamsi St.
Cape Girardeau, Mo.
Berlin, via London, Nov. 1C. The
opening of peace negotiations may per
haps be expected with fair prospects
of success in the course of th coming
winter, according to Count Albert Ap
ponyi, veteran Hungarian leader and
former Hungarian Premier.
Count Apponyi, who is visitnig Ger
many to deliver twoaddresses on Hun
garian history, expressed his views in
an interview given to a correspondent
of the Asosciated Press, in which he
discussed the general European situa
tion. "We cannot expect," he said, "to see
peace negotiations opened within the
next few weeks while the Rumanian
campaign is still undecided. However,
i icgar.i our cnances tor success there
as excellent, and mice Rumania
crushed I think both si.h
will be will -
ing to consider the question of peace.
"Rumania was the entente's last
card and is proving a losing one. We
are massing a big army against the
Rumanians, and I think that the end I
will come shortly.
"Of course, our progress on
Trans Ivanian froilt is a bit slow
ing to the great difliculties of th
uiw ji.ii iu iii.il i io lilt." lU'IH H-nCY
. i. . .- .. i "i- 1 "imii iwuiiiii netiiar-
in regardt to communications. These, t - ,
... lt jactenzed as the great menace to the
communications are far poorer than m r t r
., . . ..... , i future peace of Europe and the world.
the West or even in Gabon an I Bus-j
sia. However, the entrv of Rumania!- 1,1 his Vini"n- Franc's efforts to
into the war has in manv respects been I rPRain '-ui-Lorraine are doomed to
reallv advantageous to us." j failure and the republic may as well
,r -,,,4I . , , , reconcile herself to peaceful and
To illustrate what he regards as t he ... ... ,
, , friendly relations with her eastern
improving chances for peace n. . gotta-1 n,.iKi1M1.s-
tions. Count Apponvi referred to recent ! tI , ,, . . .
. . . . He holds that Great Britain has
speeches of statesmen in the opposing I . . 4. ,
..x. , , , . ,, ,. ' ? I made an abortive elfort to crush Ger-
t mup-i. .Mil i ,io u-i ii-orge, 01 course.
he interjected parenthetically, "but
as Lord Grev and Chancellor von . . ., , , x,
., ., " ,. , "tial m the character of the three na-
Bethmann-Hollweg, lor example. Hej.. . , . . , .
. . tions to prevent their union as friends
MiKKfMni .i i oiup.ii i.soii oeiwceu me
utterances of these leaders a year ago
and at present.
"Then." he said, "their respective
standpoints were as far apart as the
poles, but now. although there are still
wide differences between them, they
t t rw-,1
most appreciably drawn nearer. Iiie:tn,. natjns wjth which she
references to crushing Germany luivft actt
been eliminated from the British pro
nouncements and desire for annexation
is dwindling in Germany.
"Chancellor von Bethmann-Hollweg,"
he went on, '"has pointed out in his lat
est speech that he has never demanded
the annexation of Belgium. Such in
stances as these .show, in my opinion.
that there are now no really insuper -
j able obstacles to the opening of a dis
cussion of future peace. Of course, the
Kingdom of Poland must stand, but
I believe Russia can be brought to rec
oncile herself to this situation."
Count Apponyi was asked if he
thought the itnpul.-e to .start peace dis-
Many Birds Nest
Washington. D. C. Nov. 1.",. One j low pine and Gambi l oak supported a
hundred and twenty-lour pails of birds population of ::i pairs of I spe-
nest and raise their families on the!'""'
average farm of IPS acres in the' In California 2i acre.s of the campus
Northeastern States, according to es- of the I'niver.sity of California show
timates based upon the. second annual v7 u of HMVie. A tract near
Survey of the U. S. Department of.
Agriculture. In that part of the Plains
region ea.-t of the lOiith meridian the
counts would indicate almost exactly
the sain.- density of bird population,
IJ. pairs oi ncsiinir inrds to ea.ii Mill,
acres. In the Southern States, where
the -omits were limited to the part of
iie farm surrounding the home, w hich
naturally supports more birds than
tilled areas, there seem to be on the
farms where counts were taken
pail-; of nesting birds t each
acres. The count s far received, how- ; In the South the counts .showed an
ever, from these sections do not fur- ! average of 77 pairs of 2(1 species and
nish a sufficient basis for estimating pairs of English sparrows on S'.
the birds on the remainder of the farm, j acres in Florida; in Louisiana an av
In the Northeastern States it was ' erage of :." pairs of 'Z'A species on 0"
etimated that the average biid popu-; acres; and the counts from Texas ii
latiou of each 100 acres of isolated ! dicate an average of 111 pairs of birds
pairs, while th.
observation v as I!!jof21 species on 0 acres. The average
average bird popula- j of all counts received from the South-
tion for each 100 acres of the areajern States is 7! pairs of birds of '2-
covered was pairs. The report I species on a farm of .") acres,
from tiie Rocky Mountain States would On the 2.,l acres n the Cornell I'rif
indicate that the bird population is j versity campus at Ithaca, N. V.. a very
smaller in this section.
Three 80-aere tracts in New .Mexico
indicated 17 pairs to M) acres, or 21
uahs to each 100 attes. Still farther
west in the irrigated district of West
ern Colorado two reports indicated
that irrigated land in orchard and in
fields of grain and other crops support
ed a bird population of 66 pairs per
100 acres, but on contiguous noni rri
gated land the bird life shrank to five
pairs for 100 acres. In Arizona a 40
acfe tract containing only a few houses
and for the most part covered with
desert shrubs, showed a bird popula
tion of 50 pairs of 26 species, of which
22 were insectivorous. A semidesert
tract of the same size, covered with
brush mostly less than 6 feet high,
showed 31 nairs of 16 species. In the
mountains of Arizona, near Flagstaff,
a tract of 70 acres covered with yel-
, .I, 1 i.
Mrs. C. H. Wojteio' missionary tjaia
t i hive IrjRtt-cU cr.dic:, pi?i
cussions could come from within the?
tamps of the warring Powers or
whether an outside impetus in the
form of a tender of good offices from
a neutral personage of power would
be necessary. He replied that he saw
po reason why neutral mediation
should not be welcomed when the op
portune moment to which he had re
ferred should arrive, and added that he
knew no reason why President Wilson
should not be acceptable as an inter
mediary. "We feel, of course," he said, "that
I'wwi. I.... 11M 1 .
1 '""inn nson uas not treated u-
j fairly and that he has departed from
e way of .strict neutrality. But. even
I-- thou ini ili. ii. .t ., .u.
r-- - - i.v nni lJTr 1 'lt lll.ll
! is no iv.-kdh f..i- :
t - ' -v. . i uiij; :i ij ?rn ii ( a
when these may be useful."
The Hungarian .statesman believes
that the war should not only end be
cause of what he regards as the fu-
jtility of further hostilities, but because
j of his expressed conviction as to the
menace of Russia.
He declared that
of Europe must
( thi.....!, .... . I r I J
i.r niKt im-;.. i,;..i, ..,.... i i
many as a trade rival by appeal to
In respect to Russia, however, on ti ,
other hand. Count Apponyi decla"1!
that the organization of the countrv
1 4.nt.t;ns t)u Kerms of war.arld tl lt
! sJl,, is t.m)ei0, bv tne Verv essence
jof ll(.r M.;nf t) attempt to extend her
; domination at everv opportunity over
"Once this war is finished," he said,
"Europe will probably have at least
i." or "0 vears of peace until the cen-
jeration which has passed through thi.
j conflict has departed from the stage.
This .should give time And opportunity
to a wise and far. seeing diplomacy by
wliich the western states of Europe
1 can arrange for protection against the
disturbing elements in the east."
Count Apponyi says that his views
are shared by all the leading Hun
garians and, with the possible excep
tion of certain Slavonic elements in
Austria, are also held by the leaders
in that countrv.
on Every Farm
Gilroy, Cal., containing :',() acres of
' r....:i i .. i ' . c .1
1 1 mi s .inn ;i i ii ui i o acies 01 paMurc
and creek bottom, gave the unusual
! figure of ITli pairs of -";4 species on
J :;S .-.,.. A .similarly den.se. though
! less varied, bird population was found
in a .V2-rre peach orchard near Port
i Clinton, Ohio. This showed 10S pairs
i f common farm birds, :ui pairs of pur-
j r" martins, and b pans oi r.nglish
j sparro-ws, a total
of l.'.O pairs of 211
i careful study indicated ' pairs "f
ne.sting birds, an average of Hj pairs
of native nesting birds per 100 aere.
and nesting pairs of English spar
rows per 100 acres, or a total " 22"
nesting birds per 100 acres. A similar
count made near Rhinebeck, N. V.,
in a 210-acre section indicated ."! dif
ferent kinds represented by -"66 pairs,
nearly the same per acre as shown at
The results of the 1!1-" bird cou.it
just published by the Biological Sur
vey indicate an average of b pairs cf
robins and 6 pairs of English spar
rows on each farm of 108 acres where
the count was made in the Northeast
ern States. The average of all re
ports for two years show 7 pairs of
robins and o'i pairs of English spar-
rows for each farm covered in thio
if i i ii .
1 bread on tale at the J. W. McCombi
; farailure iter 02 SatutcUy.