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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, March 31, 1916, LAST EDITION, SPRING REAL ESTATE SECTION, Image 24

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1916-03-31/ed-1/seq-24/

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NHWi«< owory •vtsuit «icr(t Hundir »v in-
Detroit Times C».. 71-7}mT
•tifreotpoo* rutti—lly cgrrisr U c*bi« •
month. It ■ jr<tor, lly mil. */ p«r yxr ptytoli
M KirtOM.
V*tOpH -*•—Mam tUO. coonartinn ail 4*part
•out* diva Tint'# opyai'M nmr.t («f
•f ptr'vDi; tvtniiui vubDcrlptiOn ordtri or cofu•
plaint* ol iirceiilar fiallvaty nay b* ii% «and by
pl»rt« up to S\.9 n a*.
| _
ttatwrod *t tlif ”c»t ifji< .-% a) Uatrott a* a*»iM‘
flao nan maiiar.
The of Uia natnv of ttiia corper*ri<>n aid
It* 00l *r« In »:i? oTitsid* project N anautn>!•
Ised All accredited Dusinren r«i>rMro!at'«M
carry an I ado«,,<] t*» requ red to shew creoen-
Ual» ligand ly ‘to* hard W. H--al’nc bus.nee*
Fit!!)AT. MARCH 31 !«».
Look You, Who Won the
Medals in the Debate
For Anti-Preparedness!
It is a somewhat significant fact that
our newsboys, those representatives of
the people who have not lived in the lap
of luxury and who were not bom with a
silver spoon in their mouths out of which
they would have fed upon considerable
of the fat of the land, whether in the
form of modified milk, especially pre
pared, or stronger diet, should have car
ried the day in the recent debate for
anti-preparedness against the great wave
of public emotionalism (lashed on by
special interests), which is sweeping the
country today.
It is a curious fact, too, that these boys
irho have battled with life and know the
material . side of things better than do
any other boys, should have~fixed their
aspirations upon an ideal of peace which
reaches down to the fundamental prin
That they should have pricked that
strange bubble which finds so much fa
vor in many eyes, the bubble of militar
ism which, with iridescent lights, thrown
upon it by eloquent speakers, more or less
sincere, floats about us until it bursts by j
virtue of its own frailty.
That military preparediwps means
peace might carry more conviction to
these boys of the new generation did
they not see plainly the results of this'
system on the other side of the water.
Sidney Berabaum summed up the sit- i
nation in trenchant words when he said:
"In Europe they thought that pre
paredness was a good insurance against
war and destruction.
“They bought a gold brick, didn’t
"They were spending as high as $6.-
662,000,000 a year for this here war in
"But how did it come out ?
"Why, like they’d been soaked in kero
"When some fool in Serbia scratched a
match, everything exploded. You know
what happened."
Five hundred of his comrade? applaud
ed vociferously.
The opponents, themselves, were fair
ly won over and defended their ground
To the victor the spoils, and Sidney
and his partner. Louis Gottleib, Louis of
the golden tongue, unspoiled by shouting
"extras” in rain and shine on the streets
of Detroit, were rewarded with gold—
gold which to them meant more than all
the money they had scraped together,
penny by penny, in many a give and take
of the daily news, for it *tood as a sym
bol, a recognized appreciation of their
highest efforts toward their aspiration?
and ideals.
No one can accuse these hoys of molly
No one can say that they know nothing
of hard knocks and actual facts.
They can fight, if n**ed he. and would
fight if necessity arose.
JBjjt the anomolv of preparing for peace
by making ready Tor war strike* coldly
at their sense of logic.
And their vision, picked up on the
streets and in many unsavory places, is
an ideal for this country which is the
highest that has ever been conceived. >
John I). Mabley.
f Th* 1»7« John D Mabley bore a name that f<»r
tons ha* bnnn an outstanding one In the* history
of retail Waveband! fling In Detroit. lie upheld
and hmiorcd that nan*** b> rendering »-rvic* for
K>r«|M> at hi* place of business. Hut store
keeping Hid not spell the beginning and end of
111 nutmvori. He kept the faith in every
<ran*ac*ion. Including advertising. He kept hi*
heart in all diligence, for out of it he knew pro*
i-o* tied the i *•** sit -of life, lie kept hi- sympathies
tenderly, warm, hi* aspiration* tine and high,
hi* concept of personal honor clean and chiv
alroufl. In good time the advanced bu*ine#»
ideal* that h«* «-pouaed with *n»at earnestness
will h» acclaim* tl everywhere as the essence of
commci * ia!__seM<' it > tr.d he «:• be r• < t .ctl
on** of the pathfinder l ;n ihe tu - art of under
statement in letting the public kn«>» what one
ha* to sell.
Presidential Preference
Primary Will Not Cut
Much of a Figure This Year
Primaries will pUv »ir.Ai'. part in tb* choice
of the n* x’ presidential t andulntc*
The bosses arc r • have a free han«i this ume
Four y< ar- ago nmarso were the big thing
Presidential primaries were a up thing and
there were enough -*’ate> having them so it.at
! everybody supposed the primary verdict would
decide who would be the candidate, and hai t.h«
I day of the convention wath Hs back room con
ferencea and its political trade* was at an end
That was a mifltake, for It was in these con
vention* the primary got its black e'e
In boM h- Republican and !**r.u
1 ver tuc' pr n a: > verd ” wa.- overt* rfKHf *
Roosevelt won enough delegates in the popu
! ;ar primaries to have nominated him m the ke
1 publit an convent ion
Champ Clark won enough primary endorse-
I tnents to secure a majority vote tn the Demo
cratic convention
Clark was unable to get two-thirds of the dele
gates and wa.- ultiui.-,’* i.' beaten by Wilson,
while Roosevelt was “rubbed of his delega'e
and the nomination given o Taft, who had a
minority of the primary endorsements.
At the beginning of his administration. Presi
dent Wilson announced that it was his purpose
to urge on couir> ■ * the necessity for a country
wide and uniform national presidential primary
Thi*. he believed, would do away with convert
tlon scandals lik*-* *: * one at Chicago and with
apparent unfaime- . such as had taken place
at Baltimore
ts every state had a good workable primary
law by which the people could exprt'S 'heir
reference for presidential nominee, convent ion >
would become subsidiary, piatform-tnaking mer
mgs and the rule of the bosses would be more
or less at an end.
Hut, on advice of some southern Democrats.
I backed up by that of Alice Pomerene, senator
from Ohio. President Wilson dropped his prese
I dential primary project with the announcement
that it was probably unconstitutional.
This year tti*-re will be a few primaries and a
few* instructed delegates will be chosen.
President -Wilson ,a not planning to make a
I primary campaign
Roosevelt has declined in every instance to
permit the use of his name <*n the primary ballot.
If he if nominated by the Republican*, in ad
dition to the Progressive nomination, it will be
because ’be Republican bosses decide that their
only chance for aucces* is to nominate him.
The nomination will come from the bosses.
So far r.iue i;*-s have chosen delegate* to
the Republican convention, to the number ot
Os these only 74 are instructed delegates.
Os these. Kentucky and Indiana, with 40 dele
gates, are instructed for Fairbanks; Minnesota*
24 delegate are instructed for Cummins; and
North Dakota s 10 delegate* are instructed for
LaFolle'te. Delegate* from Maine, Kansas, New
Hampshire, Missouri, and North Carolina are
free to vote as they pH-a.*y Beginning April 2
tnd extending ♦«* *’»**-* wi 17 oT^er w ,|j
aold primaries *
- Nul all of these PC'S ary states have preferen
tial v<ye* f
in those * Hat fflTve t.'ie declared preference is not
•xpected to be of great significance
The initial bailphs will be 'rather by way of
jockeying and occupying time while the big
business is developing behind the scenes.
It i» now pretly evident that the party 'eaders j
are going to be ready, by convention time, to:
run things to unit themselves
Meantime the socialist tarty, by a referendum !
vote, has nomina'ed its candidate for president 1
and ha* the matter over with.
From Another Point of View
i By C. TANARUS, S. 1
Did you notice that Detroit’s first con
fessed leap year bride landed Floyd
* * *
From the Lost and Found column:
Will party who picked up roll of bills :n .
fron? of Hey on bazaar please ret. urn to im
perial hotel?
Answer: Probably not.
• • *
More and more we are convinced that
William Alden Smith is of that sterling
brand of patriot who would rather l>e a
favorite son than be president.
• * *
Spaghetti is now being made in inch
lengths for the American frsde Still • lot
of people owe much to the way ft was made
formerly. It g*>t them >n’o the habit of using
their forks.— Prom th;» column.
And listen —T. 8. 'an yon tnnbfn'ly r'aim
that you are ore of the tew who bar# r«-%:iy
mastered the ar* of hand! ng 'r.e * - 1 fashioned
stuff'' on a fork. Im -' »! student my«eif
And b' the way. I am v;;i ♦rv.ng to gscerta'r
where Kaitschmid* »a* on :he n ght. fn* ■J-ot^en
are. sewer blew up
Tell me:
Is It a s gn that
Sprlna h here, b. rhan* e
When n man gf»* - NORTH
In whi'c Id < K pant-’ T H
1 * «
On the other hand, how are we to ex
plain that fist in pacifist?
* « «
(Polk'a Detroit Directory Flo r ai D splay)
Rosemary. , *>t«o W itcheil-ave
Primrose, <» 1.. H*>2 *'raneave
Rosebush, J. B, 1201 Panton-ave
Heather, II T . 4JI t'amemn av**
Redfern. Clarence. *U2 C«c*-ave
, f'arnatlon, Samuel, r. 47 < l:n*on-ave
Bloomgardon. Harri*. i]7 < Ilaton-ave
r w f.
9 9
What ever ?»ecame of the expedition to
i • • •
Indiana boasts a Democrat 10U years
old. He can recall, probably, the first
time Bryan ran.
• • •
A gambler arrested out west told the
judge that poker is the national game. 1 '
Three cheers for the reds, whites and
This Could Only Happen on a Warm Day.
p ■■ 1 -MM—! .1 - I I. —l l_ ".-"u: 1 ’ " *
x. / *acwavs ) . ~
L , ' S'XTR.y 1 AUbOUT 1 ) •Sosc -rves* Mtw tbJ EXTRY ! 816 (
‘ \ Oaav ecetv,— { s /
£*s \ BIG- POI sort FI6HT ri
■*> case! em! j \r~otg \ Mexico! )
/ \ \ —T
m if
. Ejokylthousans) ■ !
kILLE 1) AT PEAt> /
vjy \ > m
//£■ fy-N. J+UH mL?
f t
3 fCopr-fh? bK T Wrt^rsv)
Author of The Riddle off er*ot *iit) »§) k-i gy sod I'areLthood." «te
K*v.aoiii’;. a virtu* th.v. r*
tc little *h.* igs as well a** A. *
it is by cultivating reliability in
tie thing- mat a tr. n ten - •
•ure of getting a char., e to •
strate nts reliabllitv m manors
mportan* e
This is »methlng many of u -
pet. to our lasting dlsadvan’ -
Many men who feel that they *.
man.tnously overlooked *
able to give them pronio * a
reality the victims, of
hut of their own uiirma .1
tie things.
The employer or official « :?• ■■■
has not overlooked them On
contrary he ha- ioor-d .•
closely to Justlfi<*d in e
ir.g theru with responsu*!*- p
They may l*e c'a'X* r peri;*i ;
liant men. Bu» they h*\, r, deru
costrated in their work •- *r
rates the quality of re' a ’
They have not .-hO'V r. " ■*'
'hey are men who.ean be d* f :;d •
on. And it i.*> ouly oy '• ' a'» *! •••
have shown him that he ca ; d
Typical of this too w <Je#:*read
-•»te of
! young man of my acquaintance.
.Some years ago h** w-ut into *
tics. In doing .<*o he had *h* doubl*
advantage of natural talon' and .•
i first-class education \>o ->• w•> -
a man of attractive per«r.na ;'y. w‘,*h
a faculty for making friends
H!s election to a --eat In n;a s’ate
1 aseemhly might well have marked
the beginning of a noteworthy polit
rsl career There were a number
of olde** politicians favorably and “pos
ed to him and ready to help him
But in Ms first torm a? an assem
hlyraan he betrayed a disquiet mg
'•ndency to unreliability.
He acted as 'hough his motto
ttcro "Any old time will do." He
was ehronicallv la*e in keeping ap
pointment* Often he completely
forgot errgagemen's w-,*h
friends and political associates
Somebody had to he on hand to re
mind him of the work he had rrorr
l«*d to do „
To b* sure he knew how to a polo
r‘7.e handsomely But t.;s npou.p- **s
d'd not 'lighter the en a- '' t'
he caused party leaders Even h!«
Smallpox, once a terror to all r*’’o
- ha* now become a teach* *
Nothing be*ter than •*' * "
checking of th.«
disease llluf'rates
’be stride* made
In the ronserva
»ion of health by
» preven* ion TXf"
Rmallpoi spread
th rough (xi t Asia
and Burope In the middle atr< j By
I*o*o !♦ alway* had worn* f;* ' of K'i
rope In It** clutch In 17o<* t i»i pt
nithlesely through London B* rllr
and other cjtle
Then toward the cloar of the ***v
rnteenth century came rh« dl » •
err of the -‘ T*’ • me'hod of t
cl nation which practically hi r>
*u)t<wl \\\ wipinr om’ ( f.i^llpov
The work of an phy ,•>
Edward Jenner. took him
dairying dint riot* qf Enr *nd
to the beautiful complexions < !
milkmaid* he met daily h*
chiefly abounded t .
the*# girls -r id'in 'la k*oi
ismaUpor. t
The Keep Well Column
par try in Jest but more m 1
’ **gan to i ickname him I
,■* > secend nomination and j
c - , *•><-.ed. he rroved as dilator)
and : rg> ’ai as ;>»*fore Then, with |
- r»ur* > t. h** was quietly shelved
- wa> for a i-«s talented but
r. r< man.
X* . .vj. jiora** years ago lr. th*
* • • ;.x : he has kept up his in'ere.-t
l. iti. s. and ns a « 1 -ordinate lias
*r:;ed hard, if fitfully, for his per
- ,-u v-- But when the t.me has
to apportion th* fru.i:.' f vie
’ r> h»* ha* t>een icnor*'d.
Natural y he feels that h* h.ts
en unfairly treated Th»* unthtnk
- amor:a his friend.s agre- wt*h
; and i<-» no' have a glimmering of
’he tr’.’th He absolutely fails to
r-.-t :*gr.;i-- tha’ his unreliabilit;*
ir little things that has kept l.ini
■'r-*n ge'.tirg .» charre.to show hi*
-t.-t-rh in some position of power
• !< r- -r onsibilif y
K is the .-am*' in buainess as in
oiitii ? the same in every waik tn
The man who would succeed must
r ;ik n reliabllitv one of h;s watch
-.urds. He must make plain ’hat.
da in and day out., he ran be conn'
od on to do what Is expected of him
,r.d to do it at the right time
‘Never be late,’ and "Never for
get an engagement." are two rules
f onduct which by being observed
ave enabled thousands of men or
mediocre *a!ent s o outdistAr.ee com
pe*i*or* far more generously endow
*-d by nature.
Another Thaw Trial
If w* could build op a solid col
umn of ice from the earih to the
sun two miles and a half in dlame
ter spanning ’he intervening dis
•ance of M.OOh.tKKi miles, and if the
sun should concentxa’* its entire
lower upon it. 1' would dissolve in a
Ingle second, according to a ca!
e-..]av',n made by Prof Voting.
Some girls bleach thw.r hair in
-dec to get % fair show
i ft «'tdd»niy occurred to him *ha'
r»»rhnp» *he fact ‘ha* many of the
MHt+ey people wcf» infected with
cowpox protected them from the
more dreaded disease As he studied
the dts*a«e he hocarne more and
rrtor* convinced that such was the
f’ A
Finally ;n Mur 171**'.. Jenner var
lj tnatrwi a young br > with Infection*
matter f,aken from a rowpox sore
or 'he hand of h dairymaid A
short time afterward he exj>o*ed the
hov t ~actual smallpox lnf**«rion. but
'.he boy easily withstood the dla
eg ee
T me and ''me ara;n Jenner ex
po-od the hoy, but with no bad re
f*iiltw Af’er year- of experiment
ing on other persons Jenner became
co; \ need of the merit of bin d;s
and In )71»V announced hi*
. medical profession,
nan >ng it “vaccination" from the,
i ti’i <>t I wu r " meaning <-o*
.'nuff tii.v ‘■neexe In a handker '
in*. • I
By Webster.
Let the People
Rule—and Write
For Cripple* at Ho*ne
To th* K'Uf >r Os Th* Times:
l ... Tbfl philanJhrovnr -fiir:' of th‘
Xrnertran poopio in iK'Tolt is a pr*
dominating fb» urp when moiry p
r.e»-<J*»d to alleviate tho suffering of
;hc>'«“ unfor’iinati* subj«’< ’ * of »ar
r d>Pn Euro}**. Nothing more noble
! «>: rnnuti* ndabl* xould t** <l*»s'.rtd
from them r ** ar • .» j r '•
i 'unatet right in Detroit? I am
I binding to *he crij'pled deformed
land' blind, who are allowed to «x
io*e their misshapen and shriveled
j! mbs o.s th* i t;> - '‘ide/alks Pixir
unfort unnfrriti -rn .* not tor
1 them. No. What, other tne'hod ot
obtaining a livelihood is their. 1 *"
Maybe we ror.tiiler th'- a remnner
! etjve m*ans t yelling newspapers. Try
V) draw out vo'.; imagination for one
; moment and imp in' this plc’iir*
r.r, you: mind. An under? iied lad of
! maybe 12 or 14 war- - , a hopeless
I cripple whose only mean* of lot o
| mot ion is a pair of crutches, loaded
down with a h..g full of newspapers,
j •'niggling ai'p's.- that votion of
1 Michigan and Griswold, and ring the
I rush hours when 'he traffic is one
eon fused mass Who is responsible
and what are the hoy's thoughts’
<e>d r. * It pr.igmafi' U torn*
Thr r ea«on for ’his deplorable con
di'Uon need- inv* svgHtion Has th*
; boy a '-I'r.er. mother, sis'er or broth
[ er’ If «o. why is !♦ necessary for
j thi- unfortura’e lad to fulfill the
j duties of a tnick horse’ If he has
j no parent*. all the more reason for
•r:v» tig.vion Th< European coun
I rri«*« a' war hav» been presented
with jrhe problem, of wha* to do with
th*»ir rrlpp>«. I have been Inform
f'd and bar* every reason to believe
the authenticity of «ame, that their
coverntnents Are teaching them *o
use whatever par* of their anatomy
Is intact. In making toys, painting
china, and doing various other use
fu! things If thla method I* cm
ployed In Detroit, f am no* aware
of the fact, hut it appears to me a
good example to fol'ow A splendid
response was made tn appeals of the
Y. W r. A , aUo »he Florence Crlt
tenden home, when money was need
ed Why no» a tag day for the pur
pose of erecting a home suitable for
the maintenance and education of
•he»e unfortunates”’ Surely this
would be preferable to the majority,
who, 1 should Imagine, dislike ac
t • *ing charity from the public
No 3t6 Twen' y third st , March 2*.
A Cbaoc* for the Hank and File,
To tfic Editor r,f Thr T»s>s«
On April .1, voters in the Demo
cratic part-.- will have n splendid
chance to get rid of that element
which has throttled the life of the
orranlzaflon. and made, the party an
of ridicule
The i no is clearly drawn Mr
TX'liWI' —ct-t— —m — — f. > ■ i .it \
of the roto- swappers league Jn this
eunf V
Mr fort of
ing of tha* element of the party who
are Interested in democracy for
"principle-." and not for ’’plunder
This is the fi r *-1 time the tank
and file of the party nas t id a
cliance to vote for national < orumlt
•ecman Heretofore, he ha been
The treature of the back room of
,nr.i* alt Kin ' . V
Secretary t»| Wayne fount v
IJ« tTiftt raHt (!onvr'htlon of DI4.
Fit troll, Marrh s'.t. 19D».
Sfl work is so well dope a* l tha*
which hi* as tanie majesty finds for
idle hands to do.
“The Daily Reminder*'
roiuv's ommh«uiii:v
lilt Entry of *lll** into Paris if
t* r ilow nfall of .Napoleon
I*l •» Fr*i<*la Asl*ut>, th* til ~t
Methodist bi*hoi» in .\m*»i< *. *tie*l -it
III* tim'.<n>l. Vs (torn in liiultn t Atitf
.•«». 1? la
IS.II First poatoffli e i *t*l'lt:*h'd n
I SIHt-nrx' Play, of Krtltli it' r*
signed hi* seat In tin *■ mile ar>! w »
>u '**eded h> John J. I’rittendon
ll’i John C Calhoun. fotnott*
istrsnisn. di*d in Washington. I*. »*
'i«*rn 'n Abbey 111* district, s* > .
M<r is. i:»:
I t'.i , charlotte Bronte. fan*" i-
In linh novelist, died. Born Apt
It"* 1 Th* proprrtv of the cl*rg> n
M*xl»*o whs **iju»*tr;it*fl
I ttl—Th* t'odv of Napoleon I wu»
placed in its *.l %pt in tlie Hotel *l*»
IMJ French army in Mexico »n
tered Pu« Ida after bombardment of
font day*
1867 The Sultan of Turk*' *l* In
*d a proposal from the powtr- 1> *i' v *’
up Crete.
IH? lh* Kifr*l tower in Tarie «is
CPU Italy tnrlu »t*d her feeling >n
tit* matte* of th* New Orbun. un h
Irfg« t»v recalltna Itarcn F.xv i her
mitsi*ter at Washington
lt«"l The French oort* rem >v* I
all lesral obstacle* to the tr.tn*f ,- t *»f
the Panama canal to th* I'n't- 1
1 u»H The German Emperor vl*M**l
OAK \ BAR tnn TOII A V i\ thi:
Russian* penetrated Pukla p •«
anil entered Hungary.
«ierntan- t*ofnL*arded the llu - m
p t «*f i. bnu
French steamer Kmir a torprooeo '
• iernian MUbtngt Ine off Bea'hy Head.
Knalt ih channel v -
German* abandoned «teg- of o***>
ur'i, Itnaeian I’cil.ind
• lor man submarine* *> ounted f"'
flve etcii.no: * and. trawler I *, fnut Hr ’•
!: *n l on*- N> ■t " a 4 n
Prince Henry ** r Wa ; *"*. ' •* C
nos Kina Ale >-g* * flv* 1 ■ n.-
N'Ui 11> \fftr* ». • tt"l''
Itgr- n v-t,,r >*f H«*v< r be »<1 ' v ' ,
New York fnmi % . f ■ «|. t »*
ha* l*»na re*i*l*d in Englan ' n
New York eiti. *H \*ars
iHaik.lv, V ba '.n* r I'n •*•« •
-*n»t >r from Vi a nta bom m *'
*il v a n'. a co. n Iy. V a•• * > * *■ '' ’
Thom-t* K Yf ‘ten si. > rt *.*"« an
nmml ■»*lii' , > «•( ll" 1 ""' ' ' 1 “. ' !' r
vi - a■* h-.id of th- * 1 * *» *»
i; v j,; | Tranait <’•> . born tri r.nglann
">1 years auo today
lit I Cumlell Whit*
-•*•1**1 •» t»d n W preodent f- ’’'"V
.•I Ohio, university. t« -n *t Wooster,
iih.o is v*ar* mo today
1,. . 4 ’\t ix t>avt >n newspaper
; net and form*- c ri.or *
;. h i o.n s' Ohio, t«
x » ors av ' t dax
, A , i„ ■ |< tv > o.m. secretfiry
ih' Sn •h - • * n In*t It u* 1 n •t ” • '
!Sg* U '..rn *• N>v. Y-U " N
Y t.h \ ear > n ' to-.la ~ ,
John »lav* Hammond v ''"’’
i mou* miring ml n**r »n*l >! ■ *
■j,., rn r» Tan I'-iin 'H year* **
fo< ‘ * k mnl o >
T ommy Rvan. ‘ «-r '
w.*per a . Urbt p"g.l»*f b rn a
,»r.i \ Y t« years *v-o t.-dsx
r*. k 1 hn«un. n 'lL ,
~. ....c •r■ i. horn at Gal
v r.i n. T x u \ • ir* ago tdday
A Poem a Day
rtiott nsrunT."
O te- '.|e lb.ding 'tnd «'!* *».
■; , w . 4 • • erafr*«n» thv 1 »g •* * »’
t -T.«r■ ■c i off* h*
To giant* :i thet wri'V
O « in; 1 ■* |ifl* ! unf*» en-’i* 1 ' ♦ •••’'-
High'* t » th' hand of !»* -hall r '
»nnn! ,
Wh-n all the pyramids r r * trm.dm
<|t| ,
Wei! * r- t tha* th* f«'d*d
With uenehless sword before the
*hi* <»<*'l pnrtst
<r tig Hire ye your heads nr
Iran :>.*nt feet.
Hr \*> nr* rn e to far* with T h» Hr.
Th* lor* tx which to gn* on 1*
}(f •!'
!,o‘ li're •■tblimlty nnd beaut’. me*<.
n a final cox enant *r.*l :r
into nran * heart and sou! for *.' ft
The *u” and rr*a«ir* of th *i r tl'H'f
less arac«-
The anordon of their good
\ pronv ■* ;md a por'ent. a for*-a*'
Os those '»r hall* that x »' »h > 1 h-' is*
th * rs>*
When self and night ha'* I *d n
f:r • '.*rh •' 1'
O di-rr.e* «bf t.wers ands» -u-'
wall- ' ....
iO voices of auroral s rirrfa 1*
| S-ierran thunderheads of cloud and
I That «b*r« th* heavens s* a *ealm
<• *rthrt>wn'
Ifr.w hi*h your ancestry in Nature
’ n»r* ■ ' » th* unfathomable grurot*
f'naraven to the dsv
And bord*n*d selth deep rivers of the
But by ag» slow billow* r*n»
spa l -*
The cold foundations and th* chiseled
Till plnnade and tower
Told from their westward rank*
Wh-re sank lh* abysmal fl'iarr *•> of
the Power
O patient centuries
That with »o xs*t device
Frame stronghf ’-I* »U h s« rhsgs'
C» hattlemente srl«*o to the .sk 1
Whence gods might chant to th* de
parting sun
Hymn* of oblivion.
Or iron litanies of world* that di*'
—Georg* Stirling
Pointed Paragraphs
An acquittal is a sure cure for
temporary insanity
Common sense is alwavs uncoro
mon enough to bring fancy prices
The female lawyer doesn’t object
to being the woman tn the case
Any man may fool other men. but
I* takes a genius to fool a woman.
Ffs easv for a man to follow ad
vice that coincides with his own
ft takes a woman's dearest friend
to tell her things she doe«n't wan*
to hear.
If a woman doesn’t want the last
i word It Is because she wants tn keep
. .... . dving
„ Heading maketh a full man but
they have another name for It In a
drv town.
Many a woman (Irmly believes
wha* Is to he will be and that It
will be the fault of her husband.
The Lord loveth a cheerful giver
and so does every man. woman
and chl'd on earth.
A In order to pose as a first clae -
theorist n man must have perfect
ron.’tdeme In his Inuiglnat lon.
Young phnple who marry for fun
arc tn a different humor by the time ,
the divorce court Is sighted
A ha* h« lor may not know w l.y he
wlshiß he was married, hut a mar-'
tied man nearly always knows why i
he wishea he wasn't. j
FRIDAY, MARCH 31, 1916
«/op> right. 1»U. by Frank Crnn«)
Into the home of H. K. Harden, at Ke
nosha, \\ i t oiism, stalked that visitor
who “d< ond with etjual f(K)tßtep to the
hall ami hut."
His attendants, Horror and Heart
break, \wre with him,
lie laid his hand on the youngegt .son
of tlu' home, and the little fellow followed
him off, into the land of mystery and
nevermore as all ot us must go when
the order conies.
Out of the ashes of the father’s grrief
arose a beautiful thought, that unfolded
into a beautiful deed.
He would build a memorial to the child
he had loved “and lost awhile.”
Others have erected memorials Man
is the tomb-building animal. There is the
l'aj Mahal, jewel of extravagant love.
Ha re are the pyramids where kings re*
;k '<‘d. There are the churches, libraries,
colleges and all manner of puddings, and
endowed causes.
A thought of pure love is in each of
them, but not alway a thought of wis
dom nor of beauty.
Mr. I>< rdon’s thought was beautiful
.aid wise as well as loving.
On Arbor Hav ho gave to every child
n town a small calalpa tree. Through
the public schools he distributed three
thousand trees, together with instruc
tions about their planting and care.
ou see, the little dead boy did not
live "ii a> a cold and silent mass of stone,
the vain advertisement of vain grief, but
he grew, his memory grew, as a green
i. ng in the hearts of many children; his
>ne life was reincarnated in the most
U autiful tiling (»od ever made—a tree.
The next year as many soft maples
re given, anil the following year elms.
Mary lh Bradford, superintendent of
hools. tell> us that a careful canvass
and report «»f the tree planting was made
the second yenr r and ‘TU of the catalpas
and S'd of the maples were found thriv
;ng. though this numU’r was doubtless
• small, a- many of the children had
moved away <>r passed on to the high
sch 001.
"in H)ir>-aye Mrs. Bradford, “every
< f carried home a fine, healthy little
. - pie tree. This was regarded ns the
greatest g.ft of all. A careful demon
stration of the right way to plant the
tree was made at each school by the
principal or janitor. It was an interest
ing oglit to see the children pouring
out of ta« schools on Arbor Hay, each
with a tree, the roots carefully wrapped
in paper."
Blessed i little Kmil Barden, whose
memory lives on in green leaves and
tunning ap. and blessed his lathers
thong it, and blessed too the army of
children whose hands have been guided
by a c»n < rated inspiration to do about
the cleanest, most unqualifiedly useful
tiling a mortal tan do to plant a tree.
The Hay Bill. (
The jT.tv bill provides for adding 40.000 men
in «• • regular n*rnv, making an army of 140.000.
It ("• adds 74‘>u extra offirers to the present
‘•trength of .V »'> officers, and provides 7*o addj
♦ tonal offi<' rs to be assigned to train militia and
Indents m schools and collegia.
I* provides a regular army reserve of 60,000
men to be acquired in four years by pfcaalnf
men through the regular army.
P provides for federalizing the militia of lit,-
'•no men b> furnishing federal pay. equipment
and supplies from the regular army, with a
|cg ( | provision that In time of war they shall
be drafted into the regular army and shall there
upon cease to be militiamen and can be used
anv wher* r for any purpose
The pay for militia officer* Is J.'OO a year from
captain up and 12ft a year for first lieutenant,
1200 for serond lieutenant, while enlisted men
are paid one-fourth the initial pay of enlisted
men tn the regular army.
All citizens between the ages of Jg and 66
arc eligible to Join the militia
The ||jh bill creates creates a national guard
reserve -indlar to the regular army reserve
which is to consist of lnn.ouo men In four yeara.
When militiamen ar«- drafted they must serve
during the duration of the war.
The hill provides for mobilizing industries and
for the utllltiz.itlon of Industrial resources for
w.tr purpose, on a piun worked out by the w#r
college, with the purpose of keeping in touch
with re rives of technical men and material In
the countr whPh In an emergency ran be
brot.e*; l -UddMlt. uilu use. — —
rhislct spot in New York Is down in New*
paper row, Dark row and Frankfort street. Ue
iwPvhi the hours of x 2o o'clock in the morning
and *• 3** O'* In* k at night the dnili average of
pedeatraln* counted a* this corner ‘is 296.2**0,
and of vehicles ♦> 7u<*.
sh* If l'il known valu'd he siicb a brutd to
poor never have married' you
ll* l it* anticipated pleasure of kicking that
miserable little ben t was one of my chief rea-*
•n • foi pr*>p*iMng Stray Stories. •
Tom When you proposed to her I suppose
■he said, ‘"l his is so sudden!"
Dick No. •die was honest *n*l said: **Tbg
suspense has been tyrrlbla." U

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