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The national forum. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1910-19??, July 16, 1910, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015056/1910-07-16/ed-1/seq-4/

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Seattle Cafe
I Mcnls at nlI i II hours GOOll Joot i coo cookiug t1ng
lUll circ cllr uful fii1 8crvlco
A Clean Place To Eat P
Open Day DayandNlfjbt and Night
The I Waldorf Cafe Cai
15 l5and and 25c Meals
At All Hours
First Class Dairy Lunch Service S rvlco
643 Florida AveNW Ave N W
Washington DC1 D C CI
Open All Night
Quick uek LuchJoom Lunch Room
626 North Capitol CapitolStreetNW Street NW
WetSlde We lside Unon Station Half Blpokaway Book away
Washington D C
Best Meals Mea ls At Low Prices
i Good G Good ood Things To Jat Bat
Welcome to the Elks
Police and Prompt srv < c our nioio
Prices Reasonable
N > > 729 4 4h ill lw ii LiN IM W
The Bay State Hotel l
Atlantic City c tYJ N J
European Europ an Plan
i Concert Garden
Special Rates to Parties Taking Taic ng
i Apartments
t Wll irj POPULAR V
For mixing concrete a spade has
been Invented with long oval holes
In the blade the perforations per IorntIomr allow lIow ¬
lag the finer cement to flow through
and give the face a finer finish
Eggs with two yolks rolltsoccur occur not un
nimonly n1nOnl but eggs eg s with WItlU111eo three yolka yo yol 1liJ c
nnJUt njUl are re 4TalLnn loKBJo lal1Bl1J
was recently re elltl laid hild by bYD e barred bmell Ply ¬
mouth Rock pullet t tat at the Maine Ex ¬
periment perimcntStatIon Station and is described in
some somedctailin detail In a bulletin 1 1recentb recently Is ¬
sued The egg was somewhat above
the average size but no other abnor ¬
mal feature was noticed
One of the longest wharves In the
w world r d 1 almost 11n lost a mile In length or to
n be exact 4700 feet i at Port Los
Angeles AngelesCal Cal It extends into the Pa ¬
I i cific CIft In a alongser long serpentine entine curve The
i l re rl1 reason ason son for this construction says SG S the
I Scientific American Amel an is that it offers of leIs
better resistance to the strong cur
1 i rents and the buffetlngs of the waves
l than if it were wer perfectly straight
it I t Until the nearby harbor of San Pe ¬
developed the Federal
4 dro was by
Ii Government the big wharf at Port
m lios Angeles was a very busy place
tl 14 but of late It Is comparatively comparatlv ly seldom
iI j used usc d exce e exceit x ce pt by b y the Japanese fisher
I jpen men who have formed a colony along
J the adjacent beach
i It Is c computed that the the tempera ¬
ture of ofthe the sun would be expressed
t by 18000 degrees of Fahrenheits
Jft thermometer or about aboutl1lnety ninety times
the temperature of boiling water
This is about five times the tempera ¬
lure that man is able to produce by
artificial means The light given oft
y from from the surface of the sun is reck ¬
qn oned d as being 5300 times more In ¬
tense than that of the molten moltcnmetal metal in
a Bessemer converter though t ough that
is Isor of an almost blinding brilliancy
Or if we compare It with the oxy
hydrogen I1y4rogen flame the sun sheds sliedsa a light light
e equal equal qual in brilliance to alight a ligh light 146 14 G
times t the intensity intensity of the limelight
New York American
The Thenritl British h Situation
A few friends were discussing the
political pouticalsituatlon situation and one of them
a Tory Tory was emphatic on the point
that while his party were quite ready
to to toresume resume the thefight fight It it would be b repre ¬
hensible l uaIble on ontfie the part of o f t the 1 Radicals
to raise raise tlie veto Issue Issu e while Klu King
Georges Geolgesrelgn reign was at its itslnfancr Infancy
I Your attitude said an Irishman
In the lle little party reminds 4 me o of
two fellow countrywomen who wore war
quarreling Ilparre1 g One of the two declar
ing Iz herself horselfqulto quite anxious to fight
I j tiatched rllltched up her child and said de
flantly fi ntly Strike me now with the child
in hime me arms London Dally News
4 i Obeying ObeylngOitJcts Orders
r A A woman coming down the garden
walk was horr ified fledat a at seeing her so son
Ic standing on onhls his head aga against inst the gar
den wall
i Johnn Johnnleiye Jobnnie ie ycu u wretch she cried
I Iwha what wha i re you yOU doing now J1O noV Y YU U
Standing on my napper replies
j 1 Johnnlei TQhnnle Didnt yer y er tell tl l We l le e to play
at summat s that wouldnt wear wear my
boots out outTitBlts TitBits
An l1d n dysi 1y Punishment J nMlmcIlt
If IttJle the American Am erican people ever overstarf start In
r1 to tl tlsqulire square accounts Ilccotints wlth ttt he big l lglDll m mIn fep
tffiP ith have boon having fun with the th
public the way waywlth with Andy AndlDamogl PainosI
is Wln ftl1 tie easy easygive give him back bac k ka all a ll bit hi
ilbrMes il ilr r Jtes Tip tp In 11 the New NeWYcJrk YOrk
ff ioe
i > v r
1 <
i 1
I 1 Jt 111111 11A J IJ rrT II J1 JJJj JII
A Ar of A History of Southern Literature A A Cotton
Picker and Other Poems Etc
Would you have p Pi tffser fs 6fitay rttJ uiitf H > 1 lay heroes ei3
Then remind your children of th the
heroes of the past Would you hav halo Iia
pools to thrill your nation Into fruit
fill ul activity Then do honor to th the
poets of your past The anclon
Grecian race track was lined with th the
statues stn tues of the winners of the races o of
other days and as the runner run nor hurlei hlllled
himself along the course he felt th tbe
Inspiration of those marble figure
beside him and knew that if he too
won hi his his s statue would stand s aud among
thoso others In the immortal rows
Small is the joy of art If it see ni no n
present results and can hope for m no
remembrance in the distant future
New England long ago recognize
these facts and she has not n ot failed ti to
real > the fruits In the high quality o of
her citizenship Today you may trace
by means o of f lasting memorials th tho >
wild ride of Paul Revere over hill an am and
valley You may oven find near Bos
ton a 1 tablet marking the spot wlier
Schoolmaster Emerson once Isefi 110M
his school You may find a bit o of
granite or marble or bronze telllni
where Hawthorne did IId thiS thiSj j Longfel
low that and Whlttler the other
Those descendants of the Pilgrim Pilgrim Fa
thers with a high sense for the ideal
have left In almost eternal form
their admonition to future genera
lions to be worthy sons of noble fa
thers We of the South seemingly
have forgotten the significance tin th the
vast Importance of this our duty t to U <
those who have striven for our wel
fare We have erected It is true
monuments to our famous soldiers
but what have we done for the mem
ory or of thoso noble Intellects who why b by
song and story and stern exposiula expo ula
tlons roused those warriors to g go
forth and battle for the right Shnl
he li that Incites to duty be considered
less worthy than he that performs tli tile tl > <
No Shaft to CottonGin Inventor
Why for Instance has the Soutl
reared no shaft in honor ofDanle of Daniel Daub
Eramett Em rnctt the author of Dixie Whj Wh VhY
has no tablet been placed on the slti site
of the old New New Orleans theatre when whe re
that song first burst upon the South
Kentucky has lately bestowed l it its
tribute upon Stephen Foster tin the
author of My Old Kentucky Homo
but why has Florida shown no grnti
tude to him bin > for the fame of Su
wnnee River Why has New Or
leans eana erected no memorial to the
Souths greatest musician Louli
Gottschalk Why has Augusta Ga
not marked for the world the place
where Eli Whitneys epochmakin epoch opoehL opoehLmakinb makhig
invention the cottongin was firs 1rst
tried Why has Georgia erected m uo
tribute to Francis R Goulding whc
invented and had In use a Dewing ma >
chine nearly two years before Howe
secured s a patent It is said that one
of the j jegares egares had a steamboat pad ¬
dung dlln iB Say ay aynnah nnah River before Ful
t the 1 SClll but what
U tmrtfff1J t1 10 froubJeto rouifle tc
prove the statement and mark the tin
shore where the craft began its voy ¬
Indeed Georgia G orgla has numerous sins
of omission to account for Henr Henry
Rootes Jackson the author of tin the
Red Old Hills of Georgia was born
at Athens and died at Savannah bu but
neither town seems particularly prouc proud
of the fact Surely tl tle je maker of si so
stirring a Statesong is as worthy of t a a
memorial as any anyone one of that State States 1
innumerable hu umerable Governors Go vernors Augusta
Ga long ago carved a shaft in honor
of her poet Richard Henry Wilde
but Augustus Baldwin Longstreet r
author of the famous Georgia
Scenes to whom Richard Malcolm
Johnston Joe Jo l Chandler Harris am and
Thomas Nelson Page owe so jjjuch Uch Uchi i
and whose story The Militia Drill
was directly imitated by Thoma
I Hardy In his Trumpet Major hai has
received no recognition from his na ¬
tive city lIe was wlls president of Emory
College and of the University Univers ity of Ml Mis
slsslppl yet their walls tell nothing nothbn
of him At Madison Ga William
Tappan Thompson wrote for the town
paper The Miscellany the laughable
Major Jones Letters Why ha has
not Madison marked with some inex ¬
pensive bronze or granite the spot
where this pioneer in American
humor did these things
In 1901 Charleston S C honored
Itself by honoring Timrod with i a o
pillar of stone But see what Georgli
has done for his schoolmate and fel
lowpoet Paul Hamilton Hnm l ton Hayne His
famous home Copse HH1 near Au
gustahas gusta has been turned over to a negro
family The house where the heroic
Lyric of Action was written th the <
house which almost dally received
letters from Longfellow Bayard Tay ¬
lor Tennyson and Swinburne the
house that should have become a lit ¬
erary shrine of the South has be
come instead the habitation of t a
motley collection of blacks I If
Copse Hill had l1adbe been n near Boston
but uu t comparisons ns are odious
Author of BattleSong Unhonored
There lived live d da a and rid died neal Comm
bus Ga a quiet country physlc physician jai
named Francis Ticknor the author author
at f a ballad the th equal of any in the
Englis h language
TOut Out of the focal focalan an d l foremost for moBt1 mot fire le
Out of the hos hoslJitn pita ls l walls llIl1si08 ias as dire
Smitten of grnpes grapeliot hotlmd and gangrene
Eighteenth battle am ati d i he sixteen
Litt Little fc G Gi iff itrcn i flen en of Tennessee Tennesiseer r
Ppeit Poe It Is Issald said wronged him bj by
using sIng his poetic Ideas and nn actua
words without giving credit but has
not Columbus wronged him him far more m ore
jylts jy jys s lts it utter tter neglect 1 And why w hy is Au ¬
gusta Ga BO os s low In its support of
a movement to honor h nor the author of
the hegreatest he greatest battlesong ba ttlesong of the South
Maryland I My Maryland If f a
New Englander had written as a stir ¬
ring rlngo11re fl lyric l7r as thata that a pillar tp t his
memory memo y erp er1tIls er this would have touched
the cloud Randall pointed out in
the ruins of otPoYdras Poydras College CoUe ge Points Palnte
Coupee La Lat Lathe t the very spot where whereon on
that stormy night he wrote that cry
to o arms the spot spotdwalts awaits in vain a a
fitting memorial memor thi The room Jn n Bait ¬
more more where wl erotwo two ypung Yjl1ng women put p bt
that hatlyrle lyric to music music and gave avelt it to the
Confederacy remains to this day da un
The most famous graduate of Mer
cer University and the most famou
professor in the University of Georgli
was undoubtedly nndoubtediy Richard Malcolm
Johnston He was born near Powel
ton Ga and the th the e Dukesbprougli DUkesJproughor p
his famous stories is Powelton bu b t
you 7ill will 111 look In vain vu in at Mercer Mer er Ath
ens or Powelton for recognition o of 01
these facts
Strangers Itccogn ize ze Ills Merit
Maryland Is another Southern State
that has too often allowed the mem
ory 01 of her poets to suffer Francis
Scott Key was born in Frederick
County In that State wrote the Star
Spangled Banner near Fort Mc
Henry and died at Baltimore am and
yet the only worthy symbol of public
appreciation Is not in Maryland bu but
in faraway San Francisco where li In
Golden Gate Park a monument exe
cuted cute d by William Story stands to his
memory memor At Baltimore there lived
and died Edward Coate Pinkney au
thor of many a graceful line 01 of
poetry Jo try try
I I fill tli this ifl cup > to one ma de up
i f loveliness love liness alone
A Awoman woman of her gentle gen tle sex
The seem ing paragon
To whom iiom the better elements e
And kindly stars have given
A form so fn ir that like the air
Tis Ti less of earth than t h han an Heaven IT ea veu
He yet awaits a token of memory
And John Pendleton Kennedy of Bal
timore timorehow how much he did for writers
of the South If that man had not
recognized the ability of Poe had no not
encouraged him had not found fo for
him a congenial work America prob ¬
ably would not have heard of Its tt
truest literary genius Yet what
bronze words declare the fact And
for that matter what appreciation
has Baltimore ever shown for the
honor of possessing Poes dust He
lies in a neglected grave in old West ¬ I Ilies
minster graveyard and doubtless not
one person Ierson erson in a thous thousand and of those
who daily pass Jass the thecometery cemetery knows I
that the most artistic of all American
poets sleeps nearby I Ipoets
The rl > e bitterest bltte1ESt bittereeLslenmo shame of all how ¬
ever Is the fact that Georgia has done
practically Pla ctlcally nothing for the memory of I
the greatest genius she ever produced
Sidney Lanier Today the Geor ¬ I
I Icircles
gin city lty best known to the intellectual
circles of Great Britain Is not the I II
capital but Macon the birthplace of
the most musical of American poets IJOetsThere
There stands in a hall of Johns Hop ¬ j
I kins < an impressive bust of Larder
but where has Macon a shrine to his
memory A few years ago go a Geor ¬
gia Governor and a famous Georgia
preacher stood on the capitol grounds
at Atlanta Said tho Governor I
want to see over in that corner a
statue of Congressman So and So
and a statue here to Governor This
and a statue tMroto there to Governor That Tl qt
Then we shall have our honored hon red
teaji jA And J4lCtf1 where tr trw w J Hi ydu 1 jM
Sidney 1dney Lanlers I a1lersJ 1 qu quietly ietlyaslted aslted sked the
I preacher H AJV Ail Al > said s aid id the Governor Govern r
somewhat abashed I had forgotten
I him Perhar Perhalm jte that Is the only trou ¬
I Iblewlth blewlth ble with all Georgians not neglect ¬
I ful ul simply forgetful There stands
I jn a an Atlanta street s street a strong brave
statue of Henry Grady would it i not
be je > 0 eminently fitting to place placewftJlln within
sight of the great greatorators orators eyes the
ftguro of Sidney Lanier and farther
onanother an > another of Joel Chandler Harrla
Look where you will throughout
the he Southland we find sad ncg ncglectof iec tot
our ur dead singers William WllllamOllmore Gllmore
31mms author of more morethan than one onel1un hun
Jred volumes and Ilnd genial Inspirer of
Tlmrod Tin > rod Hayne and other literary
lights niade his home homeWoOdlunds Woodlands
near Charleston a true truollterary literary centre
In anfebellum days and Charleston
has forgotten t to tp honor honoreither either him or
tl that atfltmo1 famous s home Davy DuyyCrockett Crockett
and Sam Houston the most mostfumous famous
pioneers in S3uthwes f uthwes tern lite lifethe the
one ne born at a t Limestone Greene GreeneCoun Coun ¬
ty Tenn and the other in Rock
bridge County Va Vuhavo have received
no token of o f frespect respect from fro m their
motherStates Alexander Beaufort
Meek wrote a poem iI iIDala Balaklava Dala tl va
w1lchQueen which Queen Victoria deemed deemed so
worthy that she had it published at
her kingdoms s expense and spread far
and wide over over her country countrYand 5 and this
man turning aside from fr mhls his poetry p > etrr
reated by untiring efforts the school
system of his native natlveState State Alabama
And nd what has Alabanui done to give
him honor before posterity Noth ¬
ing ng
Father Abram Ryan lived at Nor
folk oik Knoxvllle Clarksvllle and Mo ¬
bile and died near Louisville but
you will search long for signs of ap ¬
l preciation > reciutlon Clarksvllle has lately die
covered that he wrote the Conquered
Banner there therethe the old lady In whose
home lome he resided at the time still
IIvesund lives and a nmall club Is honoring
Itself and the city by erecting er cUng a
bronze ironza tablet t blet proclaim proclaiming ing g this fact to
the ho world
Margaret Preston of Lexington Lexlngt n
Ky Cy was undoubtedly thobest the best woman womun
poet > oet of America Lexlngtonevidently
Is a not aware of this John Toll11Reuben Reuben
Thompson born at Richmond and
educated at the University Unive rsity of Vir
ginia lnla the author of our most famous
brief br rief ief verse narrative of war Music
In n Camp Is just as much neglected neglectl t
Mississippis poet Irwln lrwinRtissell Russell In his
Christmas Night In the Quarters
as is truly wrote the epic opl of Southern Sou thern
lite Ife OK anVhlttleiIn a Whlttler Whittierin in bib bl SnowBound nd
wrote the ep epic ic o oNqw j jNqw Nqw England life
Both 8o fh poems grow more famous as
the ho years pass but what ajltff a lifference lfterence rence
In n the honors hOllorsta to their authors a Port
Gibson was RUssells RUs RUssells sells birthplace bir thplace and
the he hut of a apoQr poor Irish Irlshwas washwoman hwoman Jn In
NCJwOllelns tfew Orleans his deatliplace the
ston items marking cither is not yet
An old Scotch woman was led up
to o see a great shaft to Burns mem
011 > my ry IorlgSbeloo Long she he loo looked ked ke d a at t It It and andth thee et
exclaimed jxcla imed Aye aye he asked aSltedye ye
fOI or Or bread and ye ye gave him a i stone
Scant was tho bread br ea d dwo wo gave g ave these
workers while wbllellving living can we not nol
iftori Lftor1 dtIiem l them a stone otoneIn in death 4eatb 4eatbnele deatbUnehe Uncle nele
lemuas emut Home Magazine Ma g illie
lJJ I I r
RlIIIIII RlIIIIIIi i La 11 I ktIIj l d w
Ford If oed Dabneys Da bneys The Theatre a tfe
Ninth lTinthand and You yousts St Sts N Na a W
Refined Vaudeville Vau deville and an d Motion Pictures l
b Pictures Change Chano d Every Day D y s >
To ToDlsper Disperse Disper se e 1 1Dufl Dull Care Come ComeHere Com Here
Atlantic City Atlantic Atla l fic City
Un der the Auspices of o f
At Fitzgeralds Auditorium m
Thursday Evening e July 10
Arrange Arrange1hil1gs Things so You Can CanGet Get There in IhTime Time
o Go o a GOOOOG G 0 0 0 0 OOOO O
oocaoowooooffioeooooooooooo oo o uO = O OOOG
M T TIn In these times when adver ¬
tising ones business business or wares has
boon reduced i ito to a fine hue science i It
would be interesting for one who li Is
engaged in it fo to know who was tile
first to Introduce It to the world and
when I have several times sought
Information on the subject but never ne ver
with any degree d gree of success Can The
Times enlighten me
Advertising In some form or other
is really as old as the Institution Instltu lon of
buying and selling In the days of
ancient Rome and Athens Atbe s merchants
were wont to employ barkers oi 0
criers who wh 2 2went went about the street
shouting sh utlng out o it the wares and alluring
prices of the ir employers They
howled about bargains In those
days and caused caus ed rushes of trade we
may suppose just as the advertise ¬
ments of today draw the throngs of
Presently came written notices
that were were displayed on blank walls
for the edification edUlca edification on of the purchasing
public In the early days of London I Ipublic
the shopkeepers had clerks who were
stationed In front of the stores to
shout their wares wareuinuch much after the I
fashion that used us ed to obtain in Baxter
street when the barker came into I
his ils own These clerks were wont to
preface preface their vocal advertisement of
wares wares by shouting
I IWhat What do ye lack What do ye
The first genuine newspaper adver ¬
tisement Usem ent of which there appears to be
any authentic record was printed In
The f he Mercurlus Politlcus In London in
January Jm ary 1652 It was d t publishers I
nbuncement nounceli1elltand and read thus
Irenodia JrenodlaGptulatolla Gratulatorla Gr tulatoria > an Hcrolclc
Poem oein beluga be being ing congratulatory congratu latory pane I
I liL9r2 myj 9t t 1SrrlSJ te
return returnsummlngu summingu aulmin p phls his successes in
3n n exquis exquisite ite manner To be sold s qid by
John Holden In lathe the New Exchange Exc hange
I London Printed d by Tho Newcourt
The new method d do of o t letting the pub ¬
lic know where It could get what It
wanted was 7as quickly qulc tly snapped up but
in Its early stages It furnishes furnlshessome some i
most remarkeble romarkebleexampjes examples of adver adverI I
Using One of these quaint notices
appearing in a London publication publica tion
soon after the Introduction ofnews
paper advertising advor lslng reads rea ds thus
TAKE NOTICE NOTICETi1ere NOTICEThere There ran away a vray
from my place on on Thursday of last
week an apprentice apprentrcebo boy called Dick Dick
Noodler with a smutty complexion ComlJlex lon
and black teeth teetlun an and il ilhe he Is Isas as ugly ug y as as
sin Ten shillings deward d ward will be
paid to any person bringing him back
to me
Soon afterward this remarkable no ¬
tice appeared in a nDublln Dublin newspaper
supposedly one of the first newspaper
advertisements in Ireland
McDALLAGH McDALLAGHWhereas Whereas my wife
Mrs Bridget McDallagh has gono
away with herself and left ief me with
her four small children and her poor
blind mother and andriobody nobody else to look
titter iter the home and house and I hear
has taken up with rim Gugan the
lame fiddler the he same that waaput in
the stocks last Easter for stealing
Bardy Doodys gamecock this is to
give notice that I I will not pay for
bite or sup on her account to man
or mortal and that she she had better
never show the mark of her ten toes
near my home again
N B BrIm Tim had bettor keep out ou t tof of
my sight
From the New York Times
I An EarlyWall Paper
I On repapering a room in arad
bourne lourne Hall Derbyshire e In 1882 I
found partly covered by an old oak
cupboard considerable remains ot
quite early eighteenth century wall
paper paper of pale gen g en tint with a flow
Ing rig pattern in darker color on it
Mils paper was made in squares of
about bout i twenty Inches and I was able I
to o rescue two or more complete
pieces ileees It had been printed on rather i
hlck paper from wood cut blocks loclcs
and each square was nailed up with i
coarse Iron tacks about one and a
mil Inches Inchesapartj apart each tack taclebeing being
run un through squares or washers of
brown irown leather sp that both tack
leads and washers washerlU3110ved showed all around
eadl molt square of paper paper It is possible IJo sSilile
that this wall paper was of late soy
enteenth century centurylIate date 4ate
i Bradbourrio Br dbourtie Hall in the lower
Peakis Peak is a plctureque house almost
unaltered unaltered of the thet time time 110 of Ja11les James I
havhig lav ing been then tbenfasl1lonod fashioned from the
canonical house of tho Augustine A gusUnsof of
Oupstable It was wnS just jue thq place I lace
far fa from the madding ma ddlng crowd
where cur ious details of domestic
leqoratlonn would survive survlvoNotes Notes
aud md Queries
The Th blue b geese jfeosa which wIi c ii 2iay hayc beeii been eeD
lonaldared as 18myth1 as mytllca 1 birds b1rd l1i Jt i
ma zany ny hambeen bave beell found in large l lrg argo rg floc f1 flocks cks ka 1
ili ilis n some s omoremote remote le610ns ree ions of the South
I 11 1 lr
Hurra h h Hurra h htFol For the iheBigDancc Big Dana
The Loralne LoralnBHlght High
At Lipscombs Auditorium
Prizes Awarded to tjie tiloTwolost the Two East and Most Mos t
Graceful Waltzing Waltzlngcou Couples les of f the JEvtnlng lVlnl venin 1g
Gi Given en by G IY Newton New ion Fran k Ho Iomes lmes
an d C L Row Koiolettc kile
Genera l Adm is iss ion 25 Cents Cen s
f fTHE THE t e
Flhiils l Inlli1hEggs ii Eggs I
For Finnish eggs cream togethe
a tablespoonful of of butter and a table
spoonful of flour and stir into n a cup
ful of canned tomatoes and add i
tablespoonful t of of minced m inced green pepper
Cook the mixture over hot water fo
a quarter of an hour Meanwhil
poach three eggs and toast thre
slices s of bread bre ad Put an egg on each
slice and turn tu rn the sauce over them
Sprinkle Sprlnltlew w y ith a tablespoon of minced
chives and serve very hot hotNew New York Yen
Cocoa Biscuits
Tw T cups or one on pint ofsifted flour
three level teaspoonfuls baking pow ¬
don onehalf teaspoonful salt twc
level lov l tablespoonfuls tabiespoonfuissugar sugar four love
tablespoons tablespo ns cocoa cocoa two level table ta ble
spoonfuls butter or lard twothirds
cup milk m1lleor or Or enough to tomako niako a a firm
but not nottlif stiff dough doughSlft Sift all ll the dry
ingredients Ingredjents 10gethQrrll together rub in lathe I1 I1thel the thel but > ut
teJ tex wIth tl thIpsofbe lUp r ftheftltge 1 fl gersstir rs
tbpT the r rqa1refi q alre i f l iK amolut Squt i ii i JB bf tlR jl nIh1r ijtt turn i
out on sllgh SllghUYfiaured 1 tlyifi6ure4 dboarc1 bVa > Oardro fd ro Otl ll lor o i r
IH pat itou put t tljo the desired deslredthlcknQssi thickness place plli l3
close together in pan and bake ir In
very hot oven oV n ten or i fifteen minutes
Boston BostonPost Post
Dropped Cookies
One egg one cup sugar onehalf
cup shortening one cup milk if it sou
use one teaspoon soda if sweet i Is
used use two tablespoons baking
powder and flour to mix stiff bu
not as stiff as for doughnuts one
half cup raisins onehalf cup cur
rants onehalf cup nut meats one
half cup chopped citron drop d rop by the
tablespoon not too tooneu1 near together toge her
into a well buttered buttereddrlpplng dripping pan am and
bake a tender brown brownuse use half thi
mixture this way then to the tl e remain
der add one teaspoon cinnamon am
one teaspoon of nutmeg and onehal
teaspoon cloves Saves Ipts lots df f w
by not rolling put out and looks so nice nce
If they th Y run toge ther cut cut into
before taking from pan France
Jellnah j in the Boston Post
Curtains of undressed scrim wit
a hem and a norrow > lace edge dr
popular for cottage use
No flower should be lce lj PtIn 1 In
house after It has lost Its freshness
A stale bouquet hints too strongly o
decay and md death
It it Is said that if common table sal
Is added to gasoline spots can b
cleaned on silks ami a m id other
fabrics without leav leaving ing a ring
A much more wholesome sweet swe t fo
children c than anything which hlch can b bi
bought is home made toffee mad
only of butter sugar and anlll lemon mon juice
Beware iewareot of matches mutchesJn sJn in the nursery
Little children often suck s1C theto tlie aa n
may easily poison themselves in thi
way oven If they do co no not t tset set theli
clothes clo hes alight a glt
All stains from strawberries black
berries etc may be qulqkly qU GldY remove
by bywettln wetting the hands in cold coldw water tor
and after lighting a ma tch let th
fumes pass through the fingers
Very badly tarnished brass or orcp c p
I per that thatw w will ill not brighten hrlghtenwlth with ordln
any nrypollsh polish may be e easily cleaned ai
follows Dip a piece ploceof of clo c1otl clot tl into am
mpn monla la then rub it Ituvera over a piece o
soap aoap wipe the th article artlclewith with It
off Immediately Immedla elyand and then use a fine
sand soap powder or other brass brasapol pol
is ish ti
I Flatirons if no t properly cared foi
w hen her put p11ta away way will become rusty es
pec peclallY lally if If kept where dampness dumpne ssex ex
is ts If this should lihou ld occur you
find that thutthero there Is no be better tter way t <
clean them than to wash them llrs
in strong washing soda water am
then rub r ub them hard on ana a board
whichsomesor which some sorfl sor of polishing polls > ln ing sam
has been genorbusy gener gencrous 11 jy y spr pr prtnltled inkled Em
er eryd cry y du jls V is sple ple plendId ridid ridldfor for this Whei
flnls lnishedt1lelrons finished tied tiedv tiedthe v the irons will look and fee
like lkelIew n w
Attorney AtforneyaQd ad a < id CoimselioratLaw Counsellorat Law
494 Louisiana Avenue
Racm RQ mJ J J iewisJIfef tewl P gJ gJlVnshi lVnshi ashiqgtofl gt9lliy t DC
Joseph H Stewart
Attorney Altorn and
JffJf 699 F t N Y taJi RO RG lll 203
Sylvosfer Syl esfer 1 1 I HlcLaurin
iAttorn Mtit Attorney y and n d Counsellorat Counsell CounsclkatLaw r t Law
6O9 609F F S1N St ST N W
First FlrstFloor Floor
G01i lJoa s
G e e e
Iiii bIj < eb e1 > e
j Iiii Q e1 > et > m l
Wntenynys and Oood qoodRoads lloaas
The custodians of the theporlt pork barre barrel
In Congress or as they prefer to be b be
known Imownfrumer framers s sof of the annual river
and harbors bill have brought in i a
measure proposing propo > sing to toexpend expend the com con >
lug fiscal year the sum > of 52000
000 upon waterways Ihroughoutthe throughout tin
Senator S natorBurton Burton c chairman 1 of tin the
National Waterways Commission a ant rii nd
an rin undisputed dauthor authority ty Is vigorously
fighting the propos propos proposition ition ltl n He 1 Is h
against againstpiecemeul piecemeal work worltln in th the firs first rsI
place and andf f what is of more moreimpor itnpor
tance tanceJ1 he Is entlrely entlrelyopposedtom opposedtP Man n r
of these these Iridescent and impractica imprac tica l
No levelheaded man objects o jjcts pe p r
se seto to the symmetrical improvement
of waterways In this this country Nay ¬
gable rivers and harbors ha harborsaro rborsarelndlspen are Indlspen
sable factors In Inthe the equationof equation n of trans trans
portation We must have them It the the
development of the nation is to pro
ceed unimpeded
But legitimate waterways are one one
thing and pork barrel projects an
other otherand and vastly different thing I It II
Is a safe bet that forty per cent ce nt o of 01
this 52000000 is political pork
pu pure riuleandslmpleeIPressed > e and simple expressed in projects
I to widen wld n Impossible creeks or dredge
hopeless harbors neither of whlcl
ever can ortiyer or ever will figure In inolther elthei
local or Interstate commerce comincrce
If half of this years ears proposed ap
propri proprlatltm ttnn should be diverted from
theoretic streams and hypothetical
harbors and spent Instead on national
gbod g ood bod roads projects projoctswe we should exper
lence lencel1national a national impulse toward pros
perlty near incalcula incalculal3le ble
Even conceding for the sake of ar
gument ument that that every penny of this thlsfab fab I ab
ulous 52000000 52000000about about the sam same am <
amount by the thewaythrowaawl1Y way thrown away Ir In
pbsoletei pbsoleteiWftrshipa obsp1e obsolete j Wftrshipa w sl1lpSn now gpjng going to the the
scrahfe cr P P a ai afP111q fP111q WiJMtreason jteason 1 It u 1
Yf wiiId tIJ l still tfHiel1 he i inceimbeutou H H I Congres pngress
toippyideat toprpyide tdiovid at leastpf leustY leastbpottion pJppoitlonatelyfor ppo ftibnate tely ly f for o
Bpodroads g Q br 1oMs de
In their most 111gblydevol highly developed ped as ¬
pects waterways can only benefit benefita a n
frac frqction tion ot 0 Americas Am C rICaS population popula pop Ul tion De
cent highways throughout the tJel1l natlo tion
benefit every class c lass of population
stimulating rural and urban develop ¬
mont lessening the exor exor exOrbitant bitant cost o of
liv liv living ing ln glncreaslngU increasing the e enational national wealth
so sotliut that In inthenear intheneuruture the nearfuture uture the immeas
urable urab e drain dralnof of suc su such ii h luxuries as as bat
tleships and academic waterways waterw ays will will
bear less heavily
It isthe is the peoples peoplesmoney money that Con ¬
gress is Isfrltterl1igaway frittering away to reinforce
personal lpo po political litical lltic al reputations re pu tlltlons To ¬
da day y the people peo ple are aredem demanding lldlngth that t i a a
I por portion tion of o f the thesums the sums ta taken ken from fr o1 1 them
in iaxes taxesbe taxes be spent upon good goodroadsa roads roadsa i
project projectinteresting Interesting Intere sting every man woman
and child hlldllv liv living ing and yet ye ttobeborn to be born li In
this thlscountryEdltoii countryEditoi coun try Editorial l In the Atlan
ta Constitution
Good Roads Vs n n Naval ScrnpHc ScrapHcnp p
Wars Warslps hips iUncleSam of o fUncleS Uncle Sam m to the theva value fue
of 5d735789 507357s9 are soon soo n to go g gc to the
craphe craphep rap hc p according a cording to toLeslles Leslies Week ¬
ly because In n twenty twel1tyycars years time they
have hayegrown grown worthless and andobsGlete obsolete
Eleven protected cruisersthree cruisers cr ulsers three thre un ¬
pro tected cruisers ten t n monitors and
a group of o of smaller smaller111Ilcbe and > cheaper per ves ¬
sels authorized s since ince 188 now go to
the thenavalcemet naval ceme cei tery ry whlc which h hmeans means that
more than than 5oo6obOO 50 50000000 000 o0 is virtually in ¬
terred Styles and patterns in war
yessels change cha ge tifrennlally je1rennlallyShoud rennialIy Should
these once oncesea sea te teflOoliS ftoss now now go against
an ordinary enemy they would be
knoc ked 1te ed d in hito to m nlln incemeat meatOthcr Other and
more expensive types must take their
Suppose half alf of that 50000000
I l lhad had hl dbe been nspent spent upon good roads
throughout America
We We should have h had had ad the thefo foundation ndatIc ndatIcl l
of f if f fa a national natlonu aux aux auxiliary iUary iary transportation
I uystem w wbl hich h would woulilannually annually mean
I hundreds of millions mll1lo js of dollars d lla ryt rytto to the
farmers of this thlsco country co untry ntry and to every
class of population In this country cOI ltry
Unlike Unllewarshlps warships good roads do not not
I deteriorate at least not into IntQ worth
Menofwar Men ofwar are ar built upon the ba ¬
sis of hypo the tlletIca tica l usefulness use fullless Good
roads are built blll1upon upon a reality
The Applan Way Waycenturles centuries old ul
I still sketches iJtr rtchied tcllesout put out from flomqriclent Ancient Rome Rome
The Simpl SlmplOn pn zi Pass is is practically pra pra tlcn tlcaliy ilyas as
smooth an d firm as the day It was
Menofwar Menafwurcrumble crumble the stupen ¬
I dous fortune they represent vanishes
whllctha mythical mythlcalloe foe oe delays his com
Ing ns
I Good rpatls r9ldsappreclnte appreciate In value with
each aaclimont month mont > pay their own upkeep
and return diydends di divdenc I Ien en d 1s amenable pmeuable only
to the compu tation of the decades
Tho more than than fifty fifty millions spent
upon tkestf theslJolfcter effeteVessels yess ls is the pre ¬
i mium mllm the nation pays pays upon pon a peace
policy In modera moderation tion that Is essen ¬
But a tithe of that tha t enormous pre ¬
mium miumlpentuponaconstructlve > spent upon a constructive po pol i
L icy of highway blghwaYdevelopment development would In
I Its returns retlttl1plyseveral pay several times pver ver the
cost plihese o tthe tthce e decaying a caYlag vessels vess vesseisin l Jnrtdd In add ¬
lug 111guntold untold actual actuIlIandpotential and potential wealth
to the the tbwealth wealth to the ti e na natiollAt1anta tion Atlanta
Constitu tion
l IiJJI I V 1
Shoe ShiningParlorr hining Parlori
For F r Ladles and Gen Genemen tlemen
W9Y1spapenPerlodluIGand Newspapers ewspapers Periodlojls and FJSiJgazlnes M g4Zln s
Imported Importedend and Domestic Dome tlolItars i Clears tIars
810 Firia FioriilaAvanno IveiB J 11 W
The Fomm
AndUI Leading L ndillg Colored lepers pers For ForSal Salt
For F Fn n abdiit b a f ttholi the Best sfY tYet Yet t in a a Slightly Sllg SllghU llghtl hU
Used Tailored T llored Suit
1 I
I 3 31o1O to 1O
Okie OriePrlcc o Price Only nlv ay
q19D f1 9 99 D Street strellttNW NV 1 W J J
Pa intingi Plaster ing Ka rom in ing j rg i
Window Wln oV Shades To Order
i iPrompt > Prompt Attention
All Work Guaranteed
1400 Pierce Place Northwest
I I Pho Phone eNorth40 North > 4 4015 015 5
illie ITil ITile TIe e Topsy Turvy Turv y Pressing Club I
1104 You Yo Street if W
Silias S SiliasJolinson Uas Johnson
Mow NO Fool p ol oiand and n dBlill Billiard rdParlor Parlor I
I 172112 1721 12 Seventh Street NW N W
PiCfUdcnt P1c < hlcnt Seems to Consider COl1sft1etThcD Then
Necessary Evils
Before the Chicago Newspaper Newspaper
Club jn an al1impromptu impromptu a n4dre a4dressPros ildress ildressr ildressPres ss r Pres i
dent Taft Ta h hwarmed warmed to toli tolis his s subject 1 Jjec t Th The a
Press and touched l on phases 11 > 0505 of
journalism which from the emphasis emphas is
he placed on them Ul emapparently apparently ha be
feels deeply
i Mr President and gen tlemen tiemenJ qj
the Newspaper NewspaperClub Ciub Club began fh thb 1
President Presiclnt I look around arojndon on this thkhand hand ¬
some crowd this c liaritabie llar iaritnbie lia blehenilI benftfl
cent patriotic crowd crow d dan and an d I I value the
opportunity given me m e to tos speak pea itto to the tli
men m imwho who do the work wo rlt on the Chicago Chica go
papers but who are riot respons ible
for their editor e editorials dlto ria ials s
I have seen so many apocryphal l
statements so 0 many maUYunsoundargu unsound argu ¬
ments and aldunjustconclus unjust conclusions l1a that th t
they mus must t come from some 0h10 other
source source thanthls than this distinguished and in ¬
telligen telIlgentau t au nui dience
The Thenovspa Thenowspapers newspapers l1e s of Cf Cfo course cotro o r are are es
sentlal seltl l 1 tWe tWesa Wesa We i sa saywedo ywedono rvedo 11Q othtdtlteln i Hl JlTiT Ul
Well wehaye tor9a tb tbread to > read re th therlifrj the EJF i
The dlfflcujty l l findis flndidthtttrilav nd Is l Mt b1tl b1tlll han ll
to read them and audaf after e a tt tlrne t1t ot
sensitiveness sensltivenesswhatshall sensitivenesswhat what shall I call call1t it
of o f fa a sense of injustice ones skin
grows thicker one Is able to to forget
phrases of contempt and cr criticism iticism
and what a newspaper new8l1lper manultimately manl1lt man ultimately tnatelY
learns that tha t tafter after all if we can only
survive two or three days of attack atta attack ck
and assault and unfounded state ¬
ments most most people will forget It
The only men who dont forget
It about themselves th mselvest1lem the most stse se seas hsl
tive men with with reference tothecr to the cr iti ¬
eden > of the press In my experience
are the newspaper hewspaper men those who
are served servedtfp up by the newspapers no newspapfirs wspaprs of
the theoj opposition > pos ftlon They are arem most st sene sensi sen 9 ¬
tive and It it is is gratifying gratlf lng to me that
they are
Now I I dont know whether you
number 11I1 mber among your newspaper news paper mona mem I II
bers not only newspaper newspaller men but
men who combine the profession profesalonot of
the thep press ess with statesmanship statesmans hip Vheth
er r you you have havelimong among among you the men who wh
are reformers down to the ground
and at at the same sanio time are arlinn arenaged engaged aged in i
han lian ding ou out t their the frviewsann views and news ey eys s
suited to their views as sta statesmen tesmen
correspondents If you havent h ve nt you
lack a distinguished type of news neweia pa ¬
per er man a distinguished type t pe which
I lam am bound bo hdto to say has lu s snotc9n not notc9n con contrib trib ¬
uted to the accuracy of otthe the laews aows owsfur fur
nished n ished the public p ublic for the reason teusonthat that
a newspaper newspap r man who does his tas tasH tasl
rightly is a man who furnishes tho th
facts as they are arew w without respect ti tl t >
w whom hom they theYmay may may hurt or orhe orhelp 1 help fp but bu HhCl tho tb
man who whois Is preac hing an evangel evangelcil or
who Is helping helpl helping g a cause anse and especially
the one w ho takes himself seriously
Is about the worst worstwltne witness s of events
with respect to those Which Whlohhls his views
reach r each t tspeak 1s speak with JVlth some some knowledge Imow fedge
because I IhaV have had to examine that
c haracter of ofst statesman esmanclose close at hand h nd
but I think he centres about Washing ¬
ton to n
The TheOricllt Orient Lim Ll1nlted ited
Tile orient express be between tween Paris
and ConstantlnOple Cons Cons tan tinople 1933 miles
perhaps l the oldest limited tra tr train in in
Europe EuropeIs is to tahave have Its time short ¬
ened up Something SOluethlngwas was done > last
year ear when the time from > Paris to
Vienna SGli miles was reduced to t
tw twentrfiv entyfivo hours The changes an ¬
nounced for this tblsyallr year reduce the
time In the other direction dire 110n to twenty
and m d threequarter threel1u rtcr hours l From rorr Con ¬
stantinople after April the tra train in will
leave at 715 p m mBudapest Budapest S89
miles at 6 BO a m the second day
Vienna Vienna at noon Munich Munichat pal at 714 74p p
m flL Strasburg at 220 a m I d dand and reach
Paris at 845 a m mo moThls n > This requires but
one night between 1udapestnnd Budapest and
Paris 1044 m mIles iles instead fnsteadof of twoas two as
formerly It tls is interesting interesUngto to note
that this muchtalkedof muchtalltodoflong long distance
train is so well patronized atronizell that thatlCls It is
regu larly ary ma made m ille de up with w ltb two s sleeping leeping
cars and an d da a dicing car carOf Of late ateallm a lim him ¬
ited Itedexpr express ss between Ostend and Vi ¬
enna 822 nilies miles has connected with
it going by bywayof way walrof of Cologne Frank rank ¬
fort a aid d Nuremberg Nur emberg Tho average
speed from > Constantinople onstan tlnople to toBuda Buda ¬
pest will wlilbe be twentyfive twentyfivomles mes mtes an anbour hour
thence toParla to Paris forty miles mllesRail Rail ¬
way Age Gazette

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