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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, May 02, 1917, NOON, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1917-05-02/ed-1/seq-10/

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Wanted—A New Field
For a Worthy Man Whose
Ability We Recommend
This is a liner ad. which we have de
cided to move to this column to show our
contempt for the Osier theory.
Besides, we are somewhat interested in
a Detroit man whose extremity demands
the very position you may have to give
him.
He didn’t come into the office with
his ad.
We met him on the street.
We had met before, />n the street, or
when he had come to The Times office us;
a visitor.
He .has been identified for a number j
years with the insurance busine>s, as a
solicitor.
He is well known.
Always a supporter of The k Times and
its policies, hi* enthusiasm brought him
with a word of encouragement and cheer i
for the newspaper’s makers.
But as we met and exchanged greet
ings, with a “How are you?’’ we failed to
hear the customary “Fine; fine.”
What pain in a heart that word “fine”
often hides from the world.
We had met at the very time when
our friend had reached the conclusion
that he could no longer deceive anybody;
when he had resolved that he must put
away pride and unbosom himself.
He stopped and braced himself for the
doing of that from which a man will hold
aloof until the very last.
“I am not well, old man,’ he said.
*There is a great deal on my mind.
IC I am no longer a young man; my
business requires a strength of body, a
ruggedness of mind and a convincing per
sonality that I sometimes feel I no longer
possess. I feel that lam being crowded
out. The returns from my efforts show
it. I am making the hardest kind of a
fight, but the odds are great.’’
There is considerable tragedy in those
words.
They are particularly tragic as com
ing from one w’ho has cherished asso
ciations, both business and social, he
would like to preserve, but who faces
the oncoming of old age with the fear
that all must be sacrificed.
The trouble with this man is that
he has gotten into a rut and cannot get
out.'
W'e want to help him get out.
Not a strong man, physically, but
still powerful mentally, there is much
usefulness in him. and what he needs is
anew field of endeavor, in perhaps a bit
easier road to travel.
The Times does not believe that what
Osier said is true. *
The Times DOES believe that a man’s
BEST WORK should be done after he
reaches 40.
This man for whom we speak needs
only the association of someone to en
tourage him, and if that someone is
available The Times stands ready to
vouch for character, willingness, trust
worthiness and ability.
..If you have the place, something that
does not require great physical strength,
either inside or outside, please commu
nicate with the editor of The Times.
We solicit for a man we know to be
in every sense, worthy.
The Child Who Must
Get Along On $75 a Day
And ar Matter of Biscuits
Prominent Detroiters gathered Mon*!
day night in the convention hall of a I
Detroit hotel.
There was a woman there to address
them—a Belgian woman- Mad.ime 1.. tt,
Dupriez, of T>nuvain.
She told these Detroiters of Belgian
children.
‘They do not laugh,” she said.
“They are weak and sickly.
‘They are growing up among ruins
and devastation and amidst starvation
and anguish.
‘Three cents a day keeps a Belgian
child alive—just a biscuit and some
chocolate.
“For $1 a month, you can keep a Bel
gian child alive.”
A striking object lesson was provided
for those who were present at the ban
WEDNESDAY, MAY 2, 1917
quet which had Madame Dupriez as a
guest of honor, by a comparison of that
which was served at the banquet table
with the daily menu of one Belgian
person.
There was served at this banquet:

rroam of Asparamis Aux l routon*
Celery Olßes Radishes
FMet of So!»* Sauce Marituery
Roa** ■Sprin* Chicken Citbiet Satire
Potatoes. »u Gratir.
Huttfr S^AUC**
»*"“* -
Neapolitan Ice Cream
Fancy Cake* Pinner Rollt*
Coffee
And here is the daily food allowance :
children:
1 jM-'ton of Soup. 4 71* ounce*
1 Portion "f Bread 5.703 ounces,
Th:* total at >ut 1 1 ouneea is ?h* combined
weigh- of the fi**i ingredient,* before cooking. \
made up aa foil.*.*
The Bread —Whole wheat. 6 33 ounce*
t'oit. meal. e ounce*
The Sotip Pota?o«a, 2 6*5 ounces
Pea- dried.' 1 1 '63 >uncee
Onions. r.."KS ounces
Leek*. - 6x ounces
Bacon. rt 132 ounces
Those present at the meeting re-1
sponded nobly and contributed on the
spot the grand sum of $126,000, which
sum, nevertheless d<>e> not represent a
drop in the bucket compared to The va*t;
amount of money that is needed to keep
Belgium from actual starvation.
Children in Belgium are STARVING.
REMEMBER THAT.
V 0
We see by the papers that Mrs. Wil
liam K. Dick, who was the widow of
John Jacob Astor, has won her suit,
brought for four-year-old John Jacob
Astor. in the New York courts.
Mrs. Dick contended that the Astor
boy should not be expected to eke out
an existence on anything less than $75
a day.
One item that figured in the suit and
which was set forth as necessary to the
baby's well-being, was a mink robe that
cost SSOO.
And there had to be a mink muff to
keep the four-year-old hands warm.
That cost S3O.
The court allowed the $75 a day until
the boy comes into the $3,000,000 for
tune that awaits him.
What a lot of cupe of chocolate.
And biscuits.
Mulligan! (l T m, Urn, Urn!)
Ever eat “mulligan?”
Asa preparedness measure, get a mul
ligan recipe from the next tramp that
comes to your door.
It’s about the eatingest thing there is.
Ask any tramp. He knows/
“Mulligan” is a stew —and those who
are “in the know'” say that it is one of
the few foods upon which alone life can
be sustained.
If America ever gets to the mulligan
state of affairs the hobo will be the best
chef in the land,, for he knows the inner
most secrets of mulligan construction.
In mulligan there are meat, vegetables
and bread. Simple, to be sure—but to
know how to put these things together
so as to make high class mulligan—
tfcere is where the art comes in.
From Another Point ot View
By C. T. S. j
When * thing’* sent up to me.
Addresed a.* poorly a* car. b«*.
If* ju*t a* plain a* it can be
The parcel la addressed to me—
A* plain, In fact, a* AB-C
If it ha* on it C-O-D.
• • •
What we will need mostly to whip
Germany will be plenty of colonels—prin
cipally of wheat.
• • •
The way some of our vociferous pa
triots are not enlisting, you’d think this
was a serve-self country.
m m m
Just how long should you give radish
seeds to assert themselves before report
ing to Washington that the crop is a
failure?
• • •
On the other hand, that's a busy gent
n (Germany who has the job of writing
the |>eace projx>sals.
* * •
Besides, what more do we need to prove
hat the colors are in style than the way
the women are rushing to them.
• • •
If there is any one thing that will take
the city gardening enthusiasm out of a
man engaged with a spade, it is a city
gulden that has angleworms in it.
I • t
We have a suspicion from the number
in the humble space in which we are try
ing to serve our country, that it may tie
a German plot*
\« * • '
The reason we haven't a bird in our
wren house is. Phyllis. w r e l>elieve f be
cause the hole is so small a sparrow can
not get into it
• • •
Get down, Rover; your feet are all mud.
DETROIT TIMES
Our Boyhood Ambitions.
f "" * ' IJ__ ILI IL ._--'JI----J - ' " _ ' * ' - - - '
*' ‘ " * * )
5A- A y Ks P WHAT • > - IK*Ce! • I
I \NU.‘ *\l y/% SA«P IOOK*T IM | HOMtn «N TUM >
j Me vf>Tic>c>y? f j Crawfish’ !J 1 * MOLP :’ 1 v"
* vj.a-av 1 \ ] MCPri TL,clc r, 1 WHte-e 1 wo*e a*x.W'
' | > I Ms VWiTtl cm HAMy I ! A(riT , 4LLU s
' P 5 SREEfclrP* fcd-rie-p P'mihP t A | V f ßignt>?|
J Rrps >kCGKEfp! Kd TIT? -I S )AmT I? ' /
; WA - A- A H ! fflk
PRA*P C AT ! - l ’ ) - ~ fl\ ' ~' ~JN
i <■ F 2 1 / < * V (lam ace s oor ]
a.nfwmah wamtfd
'——* — A HPAVY PE ARP CVEK MIGHT AMP F R IGHT* M
TmTTcwh BULIV »y MERE LV LCOKIMO AT HIM
what wa 5 you *? ?
at/
(Obr>rH|ht, i<»ir. bj n t ‘ttfr 4 ’
THIS department It maintained for the purpote of dragging the ad
vertising faker in on “the carpet” and placing hit attention* and
promlaea under the glass of truth. It welcomet letter* relating
experiences with advertiser* wherein the eagle on the dollar fail* to
fly home “with a dollar'* worth cf good*.” It pays proper recognition to
honest adverti*er*. It doe* not dishonest advertiser* who may be
found in The Time*. It will print the letters which appear most applicable
In preserving the integrity of advertising and protecting the advertising
reader. Only signed letter*, giving the writer’* name and address, will be
conside r ed. The nar-e will te printed or withheld as preferred. Address
Ad Mirror, The Time*, Detroit, Mich.
From time to time reader* of The Ad Mirror submit this inquiry:
" Would you recommend an investment in stock'”
Since no mortal man c&n tell, positively, how a nesr en’erprlse Is going
to turn our, it would he obviously unwiae for The Ad-Mirror to recommend
ANY STO< K a* a safe investment.
Many “inve<*men f i«" are really only speculations Speculations are
a ramble at he-o, and while rnar.y of them produce profits there are equally
as many, if not more, *hat result In failure
New undertakings often present ideal prospect* for monev making,
yet some unforeseen fore* may arise to blast their futures-
New business* ventures are springing up every day and the men hack
of them can advance nurru roue reasons why they should succeed Some
men «tak** their "all" on them. «o certain are they tha’ they will prosper,
yet in Detroit some of the biggest enterprises industries that have shown
big profits have had their misfortune* in the mlds* of prosperous tint* *.
Not long ago one of the biggest concerns in the city suffered a severe loss
because -.on • of thin »»,.rials us.-d lr. It- pr -lie* had groven infer -r
and thru no fault of the company.
Prominent I>etroit men have invested their capital In an Arizona mining
promotion proposition, and the stock Is being offered In Detroit at unusually
low prices.
While the promo'er* are men of good character and of recognized
business ability, and while Detroiters who have invented their money in
the mine feel they have a good thing there is NO CERTAINTY that It will
be a winner o
This mine Is now being explored and is producing metal. The veins
may terminate at any juncture and on the o*> <-r hand they may grow larger
and return handsome profits to the investor
Everything about 'his proposition looks greatly In Its favor, but there
is NO CERTAINTY' that vou will NOT 10.-r
There ran obviously be NO CERTAINTY’ when the ground hides your
fortune nr your failure.
The public mind should be thorrfty convinced of the fart that there Is
ALWAYS a \ery great element of UNCERTAINTY In all promotion enter
prises
There has been mining stock that «old as low as 10 cents a share tha*
is now worth SIXTY DOLLARS, and ’hen there js stock that sold for
more that wjjl never, never pay a dividend
ihe state securities commission’s approval of the sale of any certain
promotion stock In Michigan. DOES NOT In»ure profits.
Becauae The Ad Mirror makes a favorable report on an undertaking it
DOES NOT Insure its success
The securities commission takes into consideration the character '*f
the promoters of a concern seeking to sell stock In Michigan, and the'
prospect- for the sure*- of such . »rv • m Then it hold* a large blof k
of th* stock in escrow as further check on the promoter*. This *tock Is
usually held until the concern can show earning* of six per cent on its
capital
The Ad Mirror can only give the fa<*“ concerning the Integrity of the
men with whom you intend to invest your money and pa«« on the prospect*
of their venture.
Whether your investment will be SAIT! or not Is an entirely different
proportion
The hai>er l/Os«** His
Place In the Sun
With the recent capture of Bag
daT bv the British, the kai«fr’K
mind must go back to the time. 19
> par* ago, when he Journeyed to the
sacred places in F*alps»tnp. and. In
one of hia most bp.roir -pe<.<
proclaimed himself th* friend of
thp sultan and the protector of tl)p
Mohammedan faith Ba'it r.f this
grandiose speech lay his ambition
j of a "pLacp tn thp sun" thp scheme
that ha« caused thp pr« *»-nf world
wide dlaaster. Thp *wo chief plane*
of his new < aesarian “mplre warp
to ba FI am burn and Bagdad All
that htift* area lying between, tier
tnanv, Austria-Hungary. thp Bal
kan*, Turkey, Asia Minor, thp ivr
-fan r»>»1 f. was to br Ihp n*-w gr< a*
world »tntp, 11«* sta*p which, tind*r
th« Hohen*o|l«! rnji, was to shape the
of for centuries
to comp ,
But thp Alii* 4, alive to this
scheme, refused the tempt in* hait.
In “•tatin* their term to Pr<«lil<tßl
Wilson, they -tipul&ted, a* r-ssen
Mai con.«* qu< nop* of thf war, a free
Serbia and an extinguished Turk*?.
And now British arm- are malt mg
T J? Ad-Mirror
And Advice to Investors
If The Times Prints It, The Times Believes It
?nod thews pretensions Ftagdad Is
now a British city. ar>d Russian and
itrdish armlps. working In on~opera
tlor , arp rapidly encompassing thp
f ttd 5 >f thp Turkish pmplrp What
evpr Mesopotamia and Ftsrdad he
come, of one thing wp may bp sure,
lh» v wilt not become t;«rm«n -The
World Work * for Mav
i
Health Questions Answered.
R T F* 'Tfow long a/fer expo
sure mat s child he considered safe
fr<»t i rerebro splnsl meningitis'*"
The incubation period is variable, I
rsru'lnr from a very few days to '
2K days.
The Old Gardener Says
Wien planttnr sp« and" r»f ciKtim
I‘*rs -tjtlashes, and melons, it
■ I* n good plan to drop a f« w
handfuis of wood ashes or aoot.
ir;’o th» bills Ijp'order to kepp j!
av ). the cut worms, striped bee
! l»!- t.n• I *rher pests Tobacco
j dll'i ..rinkled around the rlan*« I
) r«y sr. sfj n# they appear Is also |
hdpr ,1 The same plan may be
folio*><! »h«n setting out aster
pianc^
By Webster.
The Keep Well
Column
SUMMER HEAT.
Rabies »ha’ have *hrlved during
the winter and spring fr*«juen’’y
Wum* 1 pa I .*', grow
She looks at her child and wonder*
whether it will survive the hot
at - \ ' '.*-r ran
pet a positive answer to this que.v
f ior. Rvery mother ran he a*
«ured that if «h»* i* careful of her
child and mindful of a few\.es* n r.
Mala. she can give her child nine
chance* of living to one of dying
The moat important thing to do
i* to wa r < h the child’* food. If the
h.ld i* br*'a«! f fed and the mother
1< careful in her personal habit*,
there i« comparatively small dan
ger A few simple precaution*
Will help to lessen 'he danger If
the baby is bottle fed
These are *he things to do
See that the baby get* fresh anti
I ure milk.
See *hat th‘ mdk never sour* or
get* headed >efore being delivered
to you
See that the mill: is kept cool
after you got it
See *hat the nurstng bottle* are
boiled as often a* used.
See that everything used In pre
paring the milk is kept clean
So* that flies are kept away from
the baby and the baity * bottles.
See ’hat a phvsldan examine
your hahy prescribe* it* food and
directs it* treatment whenever th«»
child is sick
K“»*p the bahy O'l' of door* in the
fresh air as much a* possible.
Feed the baby regularly and not
every time It crle* or fre's
Give the hahy cooled boiled wa
ter to’ drink at *uch time* and
amounts a* the «ea*on and age of
the hahy require.
Pointed Paragraphs
Ite n t think you ran get rid of
your typewriter by marrying her
Knowledge i* power only to the
Individual who know* he doesn't
know It all > *
A little flattery taste* *wc*t to a
w|*f man and a good deal of It
taste* sweet to a fool.
Ambition 1* a feeling that you
want to do something that you
know ynu can’t
A wife often think* It funny that
Her husband fell In love with her
and the husband often thinks If
ridiculous
Th< re is alwavs room at the top.
for fate i* continually taking a lit
tle bit ofT the top
Tho a man classes his wife as a
turtle dove during the honeymoon
he may think later on that she re
*efxi hie* a parrot
Why if It that a normal woman
po**es*t abnormal strength when
!t come* to getting the better of
a man”
Many a man ha* been convicted of
forg* i v because he took Rolomon’*
advice and chose a good name for
him** If
It’-* astonishing how fast a street
car g'*e* when you an running to
catch It.
Frequently a young mnn ha* so
much common sens#* that a college
education doesn’t unfit him for a
uwcful taceer.
Children's Gardens
HV 11. Mill 4 n
Author of “The KhldU of I'trson
• llty," ' Psychology tod
Parenthood,'* etc.
If you have any apace to grow
vegetables, and have decided this
year, as 1 trust you have, to help
right the high cost of living by cul
tivating a Vegetable gnrd* f, let no
offer this sugeation
Ulve your children a chance to do
patriotic work theimfelvc* by shar
ing in the gardening Better still,
set apart a section of your home
garden for the little ones to plant
and take care of as their very own.
it will allow the children to feel
that they too are serving their Coun
try. And. aside from this important
effect in the strengthening in them
of the spirit of true patriotism, it
will be of tremendous bon* fit to
them morally, menially, and phys
ically.
In my home, nelghl*orh<x>d. two
etrmmeni ago. there was started..a
cotnuiCQity garden for* children. The
main purpose was to keep the chil
ilren off the streets, and at the
same time provide them with pleas
ant occupation during the nuniuii r
holidays
Kach child was given a little gur
den pint a were offr and for
the n»atee f garden, the most pro
fluctlve garden *•<»• The children
themselves entered into the pro
j'ct with unexpected enthusiasm
All summer the children’s garden
was a scene <»f pleasing activity.
Vnl when results wer* reckoned at
the end of the summer, certain in
tcreating discoveries w.re made
It was found that the children
were healthier than at the summer’s
beginning It was found that they
had developed more initiative, -elf
respect, and sense of r* spon>: Jillty.
And not only had many of them
acquired real skill ru» gardeners. hut
almost ail of them allowed greater
mental alertness.
When school reopened they eager
ly and brisklv attacked their lee
.-on.-* Formerly, after every long
vacation 'h* > had gon* 1 thru a pr
liminary period of lethargy and nat
ten Mon before settling down to
work
Clearh the community garden, by
keeping the children in sh« habit
of thinking to good purpose had
prevented the formation of those
habits of mental indolence wM. u
have caused *uin»- educators to wish
the summer holidays might be abol
ished or much shortened
The result-* of this experiment it.
dlcat* that similar community gar
dens for children might advantage
ousiv be establish'd on rar.int
lots lu all cities They further in
dicate thru In every hrum v *. r*
’b*re is h pnvft'e garden, the chil
dren of the family should be cn
couraged to take a h vnd in the gar
dening
This year particularly children’*
gardens should become i w l»- [>r* < 1
reality Thev can be made sour* • -
of genuine pleasur* for the children
as well a* factor* that count in 'h*
solving of the serious problem f
wartime fo»Ml production
C>t course, there tuns' be no over
working of 'he children. They must
not be deprived of opportunity to
rornp and plav But some of their
. play time every day they could
profitably spend, and should spend.
I gardening
Think this over, if you are a pur
en' Talk to your children about it.
Tactfully create In them a desire fnr
gardening. If such dedie is not _
ready present. I*-arn about garden
j lng yourself. In order that then
may be no waste-1 effort
Then set to work, with your chil
dren to sow and weed and cultivate
Anniversaries
1775 Virg.niH pstr; *s left Ijr Fnt
rick ll*-rir f -r- e th« ;■ vernur t■
p*j f<>r t powder taken ft m W’il •
liamehurg
»7 A * rti- ms*. Jefferson wi .« ap
f-'int«d t lilted State* minister t<.
h i an* e,
17s" Ff-J-ial con; nt.on assembled
m Fhliad* Iphitt t<* rw*' j.t a_national
constitution.
110 k Revolution in Hpa n; French
ms saner- d in Madrid
I IV i l>d cat ed the
thror < of Pnrtugnl.
IM2 A t-t t: •>. t v tr-- - ptl-.n
of the "pe >|*|e «hsrt»r, having
mors than B,i»<»'V"*o gr it ir*«, : r.tr-*-
du'f'l In to** pr t *h i sr 1 1 ani-nt.
-ACT It-girt-tng ft th- >■ r. .i* ha'
tie of <’l an- ellnravtlß wt. h • n-i«- I
the n**t <ln> in a victor;, fur the
*'finf»-|era:e*.
*B. ‘.-n- tsl c'-nferen- •• f rr.
Methodist Kpie pal cii irch |.* run its
4 iisdr* nnnl session In '-mahn
<vu* *n Vi » t:.-i r- <«-lv* and at
Windsor the naval e/intlnge;it which
tof-k part In the relief of ?•/*•! -mlti
Hereral Arm rivn-n killed on-l
wounded !n ra'ds by Me* an hand it
on the Fntted Sfnt- ' he rd- r
• *>r. vi tit u-n rinnr i\ tiik
W A It
t'erman asaaults n*sr V[ sr *1
A 1 i.ert hr* ke d--wn under British fire
Heavy * r hfi 'lmcnt* f-.lmv.--t '• -
French capture f»f t;*-rn. m ir-m (
near F--r' 1 *ona uhrinnt.
Italians farrled m'-tir'aln peak*
and t-ssse* after two-days' hactle m
glaciers.
TOO AVA nitITHDAI A
I’rlnfcs* li*lens. d.i-ightcr of th
k riK <-f tireeee, horn in Athens 2!
y-'i r-> ag-> today.
Tyrone Power, celebrated photoplay
star, bum in le-nd- n 4* y< ars ago to
day.
Jerome K Jerome, humorist and
playwright, born near lxmd'-n f*
years ago today
Harold F M«-t •ormfrk.
rapltn list born In <*hicag<> 45 * ears
hv- today
Kdgat « illlns, ontfleldef of fh>- Put
ton Vattf-nai league tia«*»,„|| tram,
born In Brooklyn N V. i~ y<ars
ago today
Kdwani— T t’olMns captain nn-1
second bastman T*Tit* ago Na
tional Jeag'ie leaseh»*J team, bore in
M-'llertt-n. N A*. 50 yeais ago t'l-tay.
Nowadays
"What did iho old man *ay wh» n
you ask' and him If you ct»ul-l marry
bis daugntor?”
"Ark»d me If f could support him
in tine name* stylo *he did.’*
T3Y carrier In Detroit, • cents a week; else
whore, JO c«-nta a week. - Py mail. IS a
year. Call Main 452«*. Entered ut the Post*
office In* Detroit as second claxa mall matted
Intolerance '
BY DR* FRANK CRANfc
(Copyright, 191C>. by F'rank Crane)
We have a pretty case of con
science on ill tile l iiiteti States. The
overwhelming sentiment of the country
has forced us into war. ('otigress iias
declared »t. It is the duty of all Amer
icans to stand by the expressed will of
their representatives, each to do what he
can to insure his country’s success.
lint there is a large number of |H*oplo
who were opposed to our taking anna,
and who conscientiously believe that our
difficulty with Germany might have been
better settled some other way.
To call these people names, to accuse
them of being Germanophiles, or trait
ors, or enemies to their country, to give
the word “pacifist” a sneering twist, as
tho all who strive for peace do so bc
cause they are cowardly, this is not only
intolerance, but cheap and nasty intol
erance.
I am a pacifist, and shall be proud to
wear the title to my dying day. I be
lieve that war is colossal stupidity, the
result of the “great illusion” under
which the backward-minded govern
ments of the nations re^t.
I favor our going to war with Ger
many, however, because in the present
crisis there is no other way out for us.
Any government G criminal that does
not protect its citizens to the limit of
its powers.
Furthermore, the irresistible logic of
event> shows plainly that no peace is
possible with a government like the pres
ent one of Germany, which substitutes
self-interest for humanity and morals,
except its destruction. I am for war
with Germany precisely as I would favor
■hooting a mad dog or catching a bur
wlar.
But this does not at all mean that my
opinion of national militarism has
changed. All thru this war we ought to
be getting ready for permanent peace.
We ought to line up with the allies with
the constant intention of forming with
'hem a league of Peace, the beginnings
of a civilized world government, when
we hafg settled with the disturber of tho
jieace. When we get thru with this ter
rific struggle 1 believe the democracies
of the world will he in the saddle, and
we can take steps toward general dis
armament. If Russia, France, England
and America will stand together after
the war we can rid the earth of its aw
ful incubus of armaments. We can then
have a preparedness by mutual agree
ment. which is a million times cheaper
♦ han preparedness by arming each na
f ion to the limit.
But there are many of my fellow pa
cifists who do not follow me. They are
is loyal a I. They are entitled to their
opinion. This is a free country, even in
war time. It is no place for violent in
tolerance.
Laugh With Us
Mr Vewrtrh. thinking that a motor t-nr was
• fil to m* position, d‘’ri'b»*i to obtAtrt on*
; • r-Ttaln pl«r«- r*»* orrm*'nrl"l by one of hi*
frUruls.
1 want a rrHabit* rar,”
I ht Haul 'o 'h> manager on his | .
f I
“V*— -tr vt- have I lit* ht»*t v 4 .”7
in M,. trad* ”
I t th- t>« *on tho marl" i ~ wg. ;4*v) fid
ton i n’lii Mr .S>wr>ch. * W)7
T f-rt* l» I • trlalr: -rl thn «wt'
4BariHir. - pointing to ar » tain *— - »
tar "I hou ld bp pl' v-td to fakt- vou for a friAj
i -pin In It,** fit- addt-d
Ml rirht," said Mr. N» wryrh, and they ntart
i ed
K\• rvthint- «--ni all right for about a mllo
and H-n fh< mathito graduallv slowt-d down
: nr ' - !1\ th»-\ stopped Tht mai>ng«-r Jtimp* and
jour and t ool* an t-x,irnlnatit*n
"\\ -»nd» rful' Wond**rful'" ho ••xrlalmpd.
' Wh?e is Hit- r **’ asktd Mr N’.-wryrh.
'Wht fh'-rt-’s no blvastd i-.ißint- on this rar*“
' Tht n what In ffo- world lan it tM-* n going
I on ?"
■'Sir: :dv its reputatlrtn. sir airnplj Uk rnputa
'tion'” proudly replied the manager.
\ part, from th* »• 'of England waa hetnff
hown over th*- British Mu-, urn and in one of
tli»- roon 1 the ki . p« r pon-ed out a rollertlon of
tv I ifJUi vases whirh had been
rx " rerentljr unearth»*d
J. v r* • - “l*o vou mean they were dug
-t. t B tip’’" echoed one of the party.
jJm- ‘\y \ "Vea, air.”
* , f - What out of the ground***
j; |Tj /S "lUndoubtedly.*'
P ■ i / "M hat Juat as they now
| ■ < ~ r “ 11 - ■ ar# ■*"
’ Perhaps sotne 11ft j r- pain*
l;tve taken In cleaning them, hut In all
-*ti -: r• spirts they were found Juat as you see
them "
The countr- mat turned to one of hi* rompan
ioriH, and, with ; ,n incredulous shake of the head
w hi ‘(s r*-d
He may --.iy what he likes, hut he shall never
p. ruad* me t tiar they dug up ready made pot*
out t>f the ground."
He waa a slightly wounded soldier and for
ov r an hbur h* had been listening to the ora
tions and que tion- of an old dame who should
have be«-n giving the undertak
er i Job instead of worrying r * -i
mankind /ff Az
\nd did vou r* t wounded*" y 1
“‘t list popped the inevitit /
1 wounded"'' exclaimed j mm i
No, i 1.,1, :iot at all. }*w |
Vou < . th* r» a .'a careless chap
in our com pan v *,nd the night I got hurt he*d
bin ..t in' orar-ges and throwing the peel all
over the ba' le Held; so of course, when I went
to .■•»* ter ask If the night were dark
enoughter ave some fireworks, blow me If I
didn’t slip on one of the bits «' o»-e| an* cut iu«
huger on a salmon tin!"

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