NEW BRITAIN DAILY HERALD, FRIDAY, JULY 1?, 1921
New Britain Herald
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Ti Hral4 I n lii In Km
Trtt at Mottling 'ni. T-tiic-
nur; a-hulli K mii4. rmillin
0r4 Cmrl, HllMU
the pr.Anr.v altomoiwi r..
"I speak .flr eight fr In Ira. Tic
court." rmrked Magistrate llejj.e In
tiw York whll entenelng reiklc
drtifr. "Th hattleneld of IVanc
wr uftr by comparison than our
highway. In eighteen months w
left 4I,00 killed In Fmnc. In
timlltr period In America, just closed.
w hid 6.000 pron (lain by auto
mobllfa. and 2S.0OO of Ihtt were children."
srsPEXMovs or drivers.
Connecticut' prusad against reck
let automobile drivers ' la' bearing
fruit; a bulletin of the atate motor
vehicle department indicate that
nearly J. 000 driver Buffered auspen
aion of their licenses during the first
half of thla year.
Although the effort of the state ve
hicle, department against reckless
drivlnf li bearing fruit In bringing
auch peraona before the bar of Just
Ice, the tack of complete co-operation
by the law la a aubject of. adverse
Practica of many prosecutors to
nolle casea upon payment of money Is
branded aa nullifying efforts to make
for better driving through legal disci
pline. ' There appear to be no com
plaint upon thla score in New Britain,
and if It la practiced elsewhere It Is
to be hoped that means are found to
discourage It. .
Examination of the disposition of
actual court cases Indicates that the
enforcement of-the motor vehicle law
Is becoming standardized and more
severe, according t8 the department,
and cases are being handled in a more
effective manner, than fori)erly.
Demand for Increased safety upon
the highways Is having the effect of
forcing courts to more adequately pro
tect the public Interests, it is stated.
who's going; i.ooma?
Statistics indicate that since ISSil
the number of persons In the ,Uuittd
States who have beejp committed to
institutions for the care of mentally
afflicted have Increased 4S5 per cent.,
while the population of the country
duri-ng that time has increased only
110 per cent,
' In 1909, according to the federal
census, the number of automobile fa
talitles in the United States totalled.
682. In 1922. according to the report
of the committee on public accidents
statistics, automobile fatalities totalled
14,00ft. This represented an increase
of more than 2,200 per cent., while
. the population Increased only 20 per
cent, during that time.
' Nowadays more people are taken to
Institution for the mentally afflicted
because such things are looked after
more careftfl ly. !n former years only
the most advanced cases, were con
fined. More people are hurt and killed by
automobiles than formerly because
more autos are in use, nut that isn't
saying that most of the fatalities are
not preventable and represent a ter
rible waste of life.
Whereas insanity statistics represent
a growing humanltarlanism, automo
bile statistics are a blot upon the
lanity of those who are not In insti
tutions for the insane.
In Sf IU..M i ml U auMtr
I.. .m til hunt i if liut la pre.
till UIllitHlft i aJfiHg i
a t h out. lhi, arturdini In eu.
fntr, ar th lit road i in t.
gu.l.t u.'li villi mUU'meiil.
ihun I'V Hi i iiib of mm I Imu
( 6 0 ii. n l;S for muipmoiil
i.ml. An tiiMil uui pi'l for
j'.im liiiuiy i. ait. Iilth ran aarc
I) t tiii. A lit$ piuiortiiin cf
lit. ri.j I irijn npiljlualioii rp.
i.iit Hi iuu liak of oi hi r enter
i ns. thai are ji. liing an n4iiiate
iiiiiiiihj caiiipartd ilh Hi purtluai
The N'i Mieii i propi-ri). Ih.t
timply mu't Ihi iloie. upon i feel
if fii.iiihirn S w i;tiiand I to I
n-riH in an -ron maimer. Thi
in iinpt, and piin'y of I', "li-n (he
tiikiorii nf other riilroa-u ilili eiif
ff. an t It.- rnelt and pow aro In
mt ihif niiamial ciiil'lHi'iii la ton
n.ln i'l. I 'nr liutuni-e, I lure is I ho
l.tle. on', Hit butt of H millinn joke,
mm' rntiH'iy r hal'lli'aleij and inoro
than paylni r '. Tliera la h
taliliitoin : nitlii, SOear ago run.
nine p-Hnii il Into an igiiolila tlnisli
and going into the hand of receiver;
but only a f'-w da ngo It
lioimee l that the eurnlnn during 1923
were llin greatent In !a career, ejuU
ling IH. 21 hie.
Th other day, si the reult of
wrangle with, the rullman company,
the New Haven reluaed to divulge lt
Interest In the lloiilon & Maine. Thl
la a sample of the attitude of railroad
official that doe not fit well with
the public. What difference would It
make If the Interest In the Boston &
Maine were actually admitted? Kvery.
body knom the New Haven ha an In-
lereat In that railroad, dating from
the time when an astigmatic former
management attempted to gobble up
all transportation In New England.
Taking the public Into one's confidence
would be a good way for the man
agement to cultivate public good will.
The New Haven, like all other, rail
road when efficiency reachea a low
ebb, suffered from a plethora of caus
tic criticism, most of It no doubt de
served. The management of the lino
has become sensitive to criticism,
which la a good aign; it means the
management feela It Is Improving
conditions and that it would like a
little commendation for a change.
Kalr-minded men will give it due
credit when suth credit is earned. The
line has far to travel before it Is as
efficient in all respects as several of
the great trunk lines, but southern
New England will not bo slow to ap
preciate Improvements when they ac
tually materialize. For such as have
been made, without going into details,
the public Is grateful; for such as can
be achieved aa the road increases In
prosperity the public will await with
pleasure. Meanwhile patrons will help
the management by offering sugges
tions, and if the management is wise,
it will accept them thankfully.
The management of the IOrle, when
that railroad was considered a vast
joke in the railroad world, frankly
admitted tho truth about the line and
after stub udmisslon let it be known
that all KUggestions tvould be care
fully considered. The Bultlinore &
Ohio for years left blank space in Its
time tables on which patrons were to
write complaints and suggestions and
mail them to headquarters, with, the
promise that all would bo carefully
weighed and all good ones put Into ef
fect. In this way the goo'l will of tho
public was won over and Improve
ment has been constant until this day.
The New Haven needs good will
quite aa much as It needs funds. When
a former mismanagement all but put
it on the rocks, causing thousands of
thrifty New Kuglanders who had In
vested in Its securities to lose, heav
ily, It could expect nothing else but
verbal brickbats. The public continues
somewhat critical because such an ex
perience does not wear oft easily, But
If there are opportunities for a few
bouquets, 'the public will he glad to
hand them to the management when
they pre earned.
intuti. aim lijuor, 4 la
madmiit, grautint uffr.gt lu auni,
rn. are rir44 by "' in
lalrg'iry at twlal egu,UtK'B.
Ta .Vtw Utn 'per, i common
mih III JlriiHul 'ru f'r Hint
gift wight fc iifoiTiment egi.
Ulii.n tcecdinf the rigur of I'luM
labor amendment, hm r'pen'K'l III
-M--rivflce of (be Volalnd mi, whuli
' beyond the Mtlt mendnienl,
kiiji li fear Hue or limy nu be jull
tied; nhMlie.r it i umeienliy Import
a ut o ru rionlil oppukiijon (a
HID pic.poted ehib) lUr ameiidiiienl
I doiil.lful, That the propoul to n.
lied ninro aotiai nalfara egiUlion In
the i-onilitulion ahould be oitd !
logi-i her on that account I looking
The New Haven editor argue along
the lines of the t'orwiti amendment to
l hi' ronlitulon, submitted by i-aiigrc
to the date in ll, but liii'h a
not rallied. The ainendin'nt would
have prevent' d any latrr ni iidinent
from aulhoruing eongrena lo abolUh
or Inti rfer nithin any im with (he
dnntrttle inalltutinni thereof, includ
ing peraoni held to labor or 'rvlce
by the law of such state.
Although the Corln amendment
ought to prevent the aholiahmenl of
slavery, It would hv been equally
fllcacloua In preventing child Ubor
amendment, aueh I before the
itats for ratification today.
Kvery reform hurt aomo lnterta.
some person and In many Instance,
aomo state. Southern mill, which
compete with New England mill, un
questionably exploit child labot; om
of them are .partly owned by New
Ratification of the proposed child
labor amendment might be followed
by unwise enforcement provisions;
the probabilities, however. re that
such enforcement will go no further
than forbidding the products' of child
labor from Interstate commerce.
Nothing could be more effective and
nothing as simple. It ! very unlikely
that an amendment, ratification of
which would be devoid of the fanatl
cism and hatred which accompanied
the victory of the ISth amendment,
would have a repercussion of fanati
cism in congress, such as produced tho
Volstead act. 1 the proposed amend
ment is as bad as some, of Its oppon
ent have claimed it will never be
J SL 1
Hilt I.I WIS HHI TUIUV
iy Wallace M. liailih.
"Rv l-rl-k.i. hfiv. vnil'r at-llma 11"
WheneVr eu tell I lie thin men llial.
They laugh, Hun ue i joy un
How many ounce ihf have gained..
"Hy lii'ger, man, ou're gttiiin tliin!"
I That atwaya make the al man grin.
And inutility muck talk I loosed
To e the inund lht-y ham reduced,
Milt listen. rhlldlMinii; Keep in mind
That liilk liku tlii nmat he ronfined
To men alone, for nonien folk
Itrgard urh auiff a uneoutli juke ,
A vjiiiimn'i never thin, i4 ie,
Hhe'( ileii.li r, lililll', illny
Nor la a ninan ever fut:
Hhe'a im iely plump, ,nd Ihdt is thai.
m;w havkx s iissibimtii:s.
The New Haven railroad Is be
lieved to be on the upgrade financially
epd In the devclopmnt r.f nil ability
to give that portion of New (-Jutland
which it serves the kln'l of senlco It
demands. What Wall f-'treel thinks of
the railroad's prospects. is Indicated in
the, rise, in quotation of Its atock. The
public S"rvei by the Nnv lUvrn liop.-s
the line tvlll consistently lin n as" In
prosperity and tlins be al'b' l m"i t
the requirements of mo.li rn s-rvin-.
both paseenger and fntsht. but with
no further increase in rates. If any
thing, a downward swing in rat'S
would b" appreciate, I.
The New Haven Is ipc,tr,t i t...
port a surplus for the lir-t si . months
of this year, a fet not ac ijeve.i ,y
the railroad Unce 1?17. preliminary
Mtimate have Indicated 'the surplus
tor the W months will, ! n the
neighborhood , of ISOO.nO". ns great
tn lmprovem V this la l-in t ts
fl2ed from iti'Vct that oi ert sin
rnomha of 1923 fvo-Ul'.i v diflcit of
siKiAi, wia.t Aiti:.
The ,Nw Haven Journal-Courier
says "It is not the business of the con
stitution In promote tho social wel
fare, of society in this (the proposed
child labor amendment) and in like
manner elsewhere, this being distinct
ly the obligation of tho several statea
who can beat determine their social
(Mir contemporary may Intend to
refer solely to the proposed child labor
amendment, but a fair Interpretation
of Its words would lead one to be
lieve they mean the constitution is
not to promote eoi ial welfare.
The nation eugnged in a civil war
lasting four years In order to promote
the social wetfare of the black race In
the I'liltcd .States. The fame of Abra
ham Lincoln rests upon the accom
plishment, which is embodied in tho
nth amendment to the constitution,
The 14th and Kith amendments.
consolI'lHting the citizenship rights of
all American, likewise ran be regard
ed as social welfare legislation, the
vote l lug a protection against social
Injustice as well as a privilege of cit
izenship. "The JRth amendment, relating to
income 1ae, partakes of the nature
of social legislation, its aim being tJ
Mchten the hui-dens of those least
able to hear lh weight of govern
mental cs' to those better able f
har surh burdens.
The lth amendment, abolishing the
manufacture, aale or transportation of
DIAL NATIONALITY ENDS.
A. contentious troublo-maker be
tween Japan and the United States U
removed by the passage In the Japan
eso diet of a revision of the law re
lating to citizenship, an amendment
eliminating the dual nationality of
Japanese born In the United States.
As a result, thousands of Japanese
on the Pacific coast, who were born
in this country, will be citizens gf the
United States only, and not at the
same time citizens of Japan, as was
the case under the unamended Japan
Alarm has been expressed by Cali
fornians that the unamended law per
mitted the growing up of a large
armv of Japanese citizens in Cali
fornia, while at the same time they
supposedly were under the protec
tion of the United StRtcs. In the
event of serious trouble between the
two countries, it was pointed out, It
would be a matter of conjecture as to
which citizenship they would recog
nize as more binding. .
The action of tho Japanese diet in
abrogating this old law and divorcing
itsalf from all claims upon American
born Japanese, is an indication that
the Japanese government is willing to
go more than half way to be upon
the most friendly terms with the
Tliex' !, '
"Wlun a love affiilr goo wrung, Iff
usually the woman that p)." re
marked the professor.
"Not if ahe hire a, good breach. of
promise lawyer!" chuckled the rynlc.
Kdward II. Iireeinaek.
Ti Mwh llenrt.
Gardner; "My hrt I In my work."
Owner of ewtnle: That' fine. Now
how about getting your hand Into
II?" C. K. Hteaart.
The linKlp-dnnitli' I'mmtrr.
Funshlne follow atornty weather;
Cheese and crarkera go together.
Nathan M. Levy.
Blacksmith keep' the r lions going;
Boaster do a heap of blowing.
In my Jeans the coin did .ilngle .
But In those days I was single.
George O. K'ed.
Some number are even, others ar
Fhall I. or shall I not. have m
Mrs. W. B. Connell.
Helen: "I dess my daddy must be
f.lza: "Why jo' say dat?"
Helen: "1 hear Mother ask Daddy
to tell where de five bone she find In
his pants pocket come from."
James A. Rasor.
"'M,BMg!!' I t "
OUR SALE OF THE ENTIRE STOCK OF
JEROME E. SAGE
Offering High Grade Merchandise at Irresistible Prices
As was (he expectation, still greater was the response yesterday,
the opening day of our sale of the Jerome E. Sage stock. Hardly any
need of further advertising of this event except to convey the mes
We want as many of our customers as possible to benefit by this
sale. Therefore we urge you to come tomorrow and
Get Your Share of the Truly
"A (iKNTI.KMAX OF COl IUriE"
Curwood's iJilcst Book of Interest to
Lovers of Nature and Romance
jHmes Oliver Curwood's, "A Gentle
man of Courage," .lust published by
the Cosmopolitan Book corporation,
will be. found interesting reading by
lovers of the big woods as well ns
those who place love and adventure,
above description of natural scenes.
The childhood romance of Peter Mc
Han and Mona, Is interwoven with
the Mounted Police and a group of
pioneers in the lumber districts, even
from the Mart. As It develops to rrui
tlon in adult life it continues to be a
part of tho liufe history of the woods
men and their guardians of law.
Mona is the child of parents
drowned in a storm on tho big lake.
She waa rescued by foster-parents
whose one hone was a girl Child.
They were residents of a frontier vil
lage which they had hewn from the
timber surrounding them. Teter Is
the son of a father who had commit
ted what was generally considered
justifiable murder and who had sent
him to ft friend in the village to live
while he evaded the police. At the
first meeting of the pair Peter Was
destined to light one of Mona's bat
tle with a boy who Inter became a
member of the provincial police force.
Tho latter individual departs some
what from thn usual drlinlatinn of a
mounted policeman, he becomes the
villain, and a real convincing one.
With the return of Peter'a father. In
a dying condition, the fend between
the pnllriian and the hero become
intense, from that time on startling
and colorful rvents pile lip until a
final, satisfactory, conclusion U
I 'or Divers Itea-ons.
Klappcr: "There must lie something
w rong. I can't swim a stroke in this
Tactful Clerk: "Ah, no wonder! The
label reads: 'Guaranteed to Wear
These salesmen aro a funny lot.
Last week, when it was good and hot,
One drirted In; I don't know yet
Just how wo got to talking Wet;
But I do know most all his views
Upon that well-known subject, Booze.
He gave me recipes and tips;
Gave me a flask that fits tho hips;
Gave me bootleggers' names, some
In whom I could confidence.
He was somo giver! Gave his time
To prove the Volstead Act a crime,
He waxed so eloquent on gin
We both forgot why he came In.
We ported lifelong friends, I think;
The funny part is, I don't, drink.
B. M. W.
A zealous bfit untrained performer
had obtained permission to speak at
the county jail.
"Brothers," he pleaded with them,
"lose no time In turning to the path
way of righteousness. Jtemember, we
are here today and gone tomorrow."
Gloomy voice from the rear: "I've
got eighteen years here yet."
Outline of Histury.
The lives of great men oft remind us
We should choose, our wives with care.
Or the. world will find behind us
Lamenting widows everywhere.
.Stanley C. Morris plus M. A, E.
san-ft'in or nil
London "rills, pills! England is
built on a foundation of pills." said
Tabu Wlremle Patana, New Zealand
faith healer, who arrived bere recent
ly tn take part in th British f.mplre
Exhibition at Wembley, "lou hv
) many drug rtorea and pill aod
drugs and food that you are ick u.9at
of the 4lm.w
1TLMS FROM THE P.OGTOWX
By GrhT Crawford
The ball game between the Bog
town White Sox and the San Creek
Tigers yesterday was called oft at the
end of the fourth inning, as many of
the players had to go home to milk
mid attend to other chores. It was a
fine game and will bo finished tomor
row afternoon at Bogtown.
White Sox .33
It whs a pitchers' battle.
Tolal admission waa JS.50 many
Will Holmes, who Is near sighted,
was colled out by Empire ItutX when
he took a sweater for third base and
stood on it several feet away. Adolph
Kalkner made a fine hit, but became
confused and ran the wrong way
around the bases and was called out.
Players ought to know what way lo
Several tnlnutea were lost w hile they
sewed up the ball that became ripped.
They will have a new ball Saturday.
Too much gambling at the game.
Ye Scribe noticed several wagers run
ning up to a quarter being made.
Baseball must not be commercialized.
Women's and Misses'
Dresses, Coats, Skirts, Blouses,
Suits, Evening Gowns, Gloves,
Silk Underwear, Muslin Under
wear, Knit Underwear,
Neckwear, Laces, Sweaters
Table Linens, Bed Linens, Dress
Linens, Madeira Linens,
And Everything That
Jerome E. Sage Carried
All At Lowest Prices
Known in Many Years
And Now Just a Final Word
Come Tomorrow While Assortments Are Still Good
Facts and Fancies
BY IIOBKHT tittU.KN
Some, men shave every
some men are married.
Another excellent device to reduce
your abdomen is a muzzle.
a man cat a "red hot" tho other day
without asking whether It vva made
from a German police dog.
To avoid suspicion, carry it just as
you would If it was a bottle of vine
Bar. "But if it was vinegar I wouldn't
carry it St ull," a friend protests.
"Everybody should learn to drive a
car." Starting with those who do.
Even the cynic believes In love, but
he lavishes all of it on himself.
The guilty tlee when no man pur
suetli, unless tliey have a million
Relatives are people who suspect
that you bought the car on easy payments.
The prize for self-restraint goes to
the paragraphia! who reads that a
diner held up and robbed a restaurant
and retrains from making a wise
crack about it.
Correct this sentence: "I owe my
success," said the millionaire, while
being interviewed by a magazine
representative, "I owe tuy success to
the fact that I waa darned lucky."
A woman' favorite ifat: The one
she sees in another window just after
buying a new one.
Now if only the landlord would
give us that two weeks without pay.
Even In villages they have evening
gowns; but the cost Is lower and the
The man who smokes cigars is nt a
disadvantage. He can'tkep a box in
And do you remember the old prepress-agent
days when a man had to
get by on his own merits?
You must be born that way to dis
tinguish. betwon the visiting nobleman
and ono ct the wallers.
(Protected by Associated Editors, Inc.)
On The Weather
Washington, July IS. Forecast for
Southern New England: half to
night and Saturday; not much change,
in tempera lure; moderate northwest
Forecast for Eastern New York
Fair tonight; slightly cooler in cn
treme south portion; Saturday fair;
gentle to moderate northwest winds.
Conditions: Tin; storm which
passed out the St. Lawrence valley
yesterday caused severe, local showers
In the eastern portion of the Lake
region and in New England. The
greatest, rainfall reported was
inches Rt Eastpnrt, Me. There lias
been a decided fall in temperature in
tho eastern portion of the Lake
region and along the coast from
Maine to Virginia.
Conditions favor for this vicinity
fair weather with cool nights.
25 Years Ago Today
I ha I ilult-
. I . . . . i ( . I , t I Ilia I flU 1 f A
.Mr. Adams, a representative of the
Armour Co., of Chicago, was in town
today and arranged for the transfer
of property between the railroad
tracks nnd Commercial street to the
big meat packing 'house.
Frank I.. Wilcox of Berlin was
elected president of the Kensington
Water Power Co., at the annual meet
ing h.eld yesterday,
W. W. Bulln was elected captain of
Company E, Connecticut National
Guard, at a meeting held last night
at the state armory.
The iron doors uf the soldiers'
monument are being put in place.
It was voted, at a meeting of the
street commission lust night to have
Washington street uincadainlzed, .
Tho committee in charge of organ
izing in, this city a garrison of the
regular Army and Navy union is
meeting with considerable success.
A path from tho club house to the
tro.ley trucks is among the Improve
ments mapped out by the committee
at' the Maple Hill Golf club. A trol
ley station will be placed at the epd
of the path for the convenience oi
Hy Tile Aflyrii-iiitt'l I'lTaff.
Sundown Park, Eng., July 18.
Polyphonies, by Polymelus, out of St.
Josephine, owned by Sol Joel, won the
Eclipse stakes of 12,5(Hi, at 1 1-4
miles, run here today. .T. Hornung's
Papyrus was second m I d Astor's
j St. Germans, third. Eight ran.
When It comes to solving the
world's problems perspiration makes
the best solvent we can think of.
John (consolingly): "1 didn't think
you'd break your engagement with
Sue. Yon always said she was your
Jack: "She was my dream girl, but
I woke up."
Jiip A'an Winkle got home twenty
years late, but the theory that lie was
asleep has been discarded. He had
ben driving home through downtown
"What is the ago of discretion, if
any?" a writer asks. Well, obviously
it's not the twentieth century.
Evidently the war Is over. We aaw
Two little girl were talking about j
how pretty another girl was when
on of them remarked: "1 think her
dimple are Just too cute for any- !
Hr little brother, playing on the j
floor, overhearing this remark, imm- j
diately looked up and nld: "Dimple i
ain't nothing. I got wart." !
(Copyright 195. Reproduction
Th 'n 8hop I nation! llirtl
.utlon conduct!! ty nnwspspcs l
tli country. Contribution from
readers, provldln thj r origin'
uiumbllilKd. end pone ufficirnt
mTlt. will b vl fo t es'es arjr
in from U N ta !. Wm m
an rtile of th papet only and nt
rout contilbutlnnr- to the "Fun Bne
Editor." rat ot h Hetlld. h
will rmri1 them to tot
l'neeepied manuscript will aoi b
ef ti m d
DR. FRANK CRANE'S DAILY EDITORIAL
Thinkers and Politics
By DR. FRANK CRANE
A little book by Henri Itarbtisse called, "The Knife Between the Teeth,-"
la a pica for international, communism.
As an argument it Is not convincing. In fact, it is not an argument ao
much as pn impassioned nppcul.
Hut In the first part of the book he says some things in regard to the.
duty oi Intellectuals in politics which are striking. Very often w hat a man
says, by the way, is much more interesting and convincing than the gist of
He tells us Hint most people, with the Intellectuals nt their head, affect
lo despise politics. They regard politics as a field particularly full of offen
In the present lime nnd under the present conditions, where the struggle"
between right pnd wrong Is waging, ho consider that this nttitude is vicious,
that It is "n sign ot aristocratic niyopiir, or, rather, a pretext easily explain
able but little excusable, to remain comfortably hidden from the tough end
tumble of life amidst clouds and phrases."
The tricks, tho pettiness, the sordldness, thu dull and narrow passions of
politics nvc but scattered Instances, and to build upon them the generalization
thnt politics is an esscnial evil ta an "Infantine sophism unworthy of Intelli
gence. ' ' j
He proceeds then to give us some very burning words of exhortation nd
of warning, in a passage that is almost a classic. i '
"If the living world is to achieve a better order, or if it is fo remain
where it Is, the matter must be effected by political measure, and all words
and ideas are of no avail. To act politically i to pass from dream to
things, from the abstract to the concrete.
"Politic 1 the effective working out of social thought; pn'itic 1 life.
"If we admit any sort of connection between theory and practice, we
must take our part tn political life.
To lsv the mn of practical pnllUcs alone in their effort, even If we
do- to with an amiable neutrality, and to say that we will have no dealing
with those men, thl I to abandon the came of humBlty."
Copyright. 1!4. by The McClur Newtpaper Syndlcat. ' .
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