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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, December 12, 1919, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1919-12-12/ed-1/seq-6/

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The Washington Herald Company
415-417-439 Klerenth Street Phone Main 3300
daily and Sunday. 40 cents P'r month; >?.?0 per year.
\ Dally and Sunday. it cent. per month; ??.M per year. Dally only.
cent* per month; V-QO per year.
Entered at the po.t office at WaBbtnrton. D. C.. a. .?o.d claa. mall
Follow Up the Drive
The result of the recent membership drive of the Federation
of Citizens' Associations shows that gratifying success met the inten
sive campaign to make the membership total truly representat.vc of
all sections of the District of Columbia. ...
A roster of 25,000 residents thoroughly imbued with the proper
civic spirit is a genuine asset to Washington and should be main
tained in the interest of a busier and better National Capitol.
The drive reflects particular credit upon the organizers, whose
faith in this citizen movement has never wavered and whose zeal has
been retained at times when the outlook was decidedly discouraging.
In some sections of the District meetings of the organization
units have been held with hardly enough attendance to call them
meetings, but the officers never lost their enthusiasm for a cause
which they knew was worthy of more consideration.
Now all this is changed. President Wilson, members of the
Cabinet, Senators and Representatives and men of prominence in the
business world have affiliated with the organization and it is in the
position to be the powerful force in the community that its name
implies. , . ..
The.mere signing up as a member, however, will not bring all
this about. It is necessary to take an active part in the deliberations
of the member bodies, to offer constructive suggestions and to help
make the meetings reflect the true voice and sentiment of your neigh
k?rhThose who ite familiar with the history of the Federation of
Citizens' Associations need hardly be told what good it has accom
plished- Suffice to say that the committees of the organization have
been supported and encouragcd by the District Commissioners and
that governing body has constantly consulted and as often been guided
by this"~opiniop in the determination of what public improvements
were necessary for Washington.
The citizens' associations can perpetuate in an unofficial way the
town meeting theory of government if the present enrolled member
ship take a genuine interest in the future welfare of this civic move
ment. Certainly there is nobody more in touch with the needs of a
neighborhood than the people who are living in it all the time nor
any group better qualified to speak for the entire District in this
respect than the duly elected delegates to the federation.
In other cities organizations similar to the federation are a very
potent force in government. Their meetings are addressed by candi
dates for public office where the needs of the district are pointed out.
Their power at the ballot box is recognized and candidates seeking re
election are compelled to give an account of. their stewardship.
Washington has not got the ballot yet. but it has a live Federa
tion of Citizens' Associations with active units representative.
It can be a telling force for good if the present splendid membership
takes the responsibility to make it so.
Washington has the six-hour day but nobody seems to like it.
Thirty dollars a month didn't tempt Jack Dempsey to fight in
France but $175,000 may.
Why not hang up the sugar bowl instead of the time honored
Education, the Millionaire and the Taxpayer.
The late Mr. Frick, steel master, put an end to the president of]
Princeton's worry about that ancient seat of learning having to go j
to Trenton and ask the lawmakers to make it a State university.
Likewise President Lowell, of Harvard,'breathes easier, for he also
is aware that sentiment in Massachusetts increases favoring a fully |
developed democratic scheme of education. Now it is truncated, and
stops at the high school.
Not ev^ry university and college privately endowed and sup
ported has a Frick waiting to be its "good angel." What are they to
do? The multimillionaires have not and arc not to have as much
free cash as they used to have eithA to donate or to bequeath. New
forms of taxation, calls for relief beyond seas, more social scrutiny
of sources of wealth?these facts arc altering the depth of the reser
voir from which the streams of beneficence used to flow.
Moreover the rills and creeks of donatable capital arc beginning
to run off in other channels. A Du Pont, who already has given
much to the Delaware State College, plans to give even more to the
common schools of the State if the citizens will let him. An East
man, in Rochester, appropriates millions to establish a center of
culture in which music and the motion picture will be the agencies'
employed. A Tiffany in New York City, endows an art school and
provides a country home for artists. A Rosenwald in Chicago be
comes the consistent, persistent patron of educational and religious,
centers for negro Y. M. C. A.'s. v
The truth of the matter is that so fierce has become the com-1
petitive process between good causes in the effort to get the capital |
necessary for educational, religious and humanitarian expansion made
necessary by national and international conditions, that institutions 1
are being forced to co-operate. Thus in the Upper Mississippi Valley
a group of the smaller colleges is planning for a joint drive. Hence |
it is that Inter-Church Federal Council is being conceded more and j
more power to supervise sectarian regimental appeals for funds with
which to do their work. Hence it also is that in many cities the
co-ordination of charitable agencies that originally was merely ad
visory is becoming positively authoritative.
Lest the taxpayer becomes too jjibilant at thfcse signs of sanity
in the privately financed educational field, let him scan the plans for
increased Federal, State and municipal expenditures for schools of
new types, for new vocations, for up-to-date social needs. If he really
believes in Americanism he would not have it otherwise. Pecuniarily
"considered it will be a sound investment. Nationally viewed it is the
only thing to do, the new German constitution, the Soviet govern
ment's educational system, the Fisher plan for British educational
reform, being prods to action. -
The great advantage that the United States has over most of the
countries of the world in its pecuniary capitalization of the schools,
colleges and universities, is that through the nineteenth century it
-educated men of wealth to devise or donate wealth in princely sums.
It is national tradition and habit. Of equal importance is the loyalty
of the alumni and alumnae to their "dear mothers," such loyalty as
no other national group of liberally educated men and women shows.
They arc showing it today in a splemUd way; and it is one of the
most comforting of facts in a time of stress and strain.
The only person left with a kick these days seems to be John
Scanning the daily reports from the police department one learns
that Carranza is not the only one who suffers through bandits.
The budget system wouldn't work in Mexico. -It would be im
_l>ossib!e to tell in advance how much of the public revenues would
je required to ransom American citizens from bandits.
At this rate the janitor will soon be driving to work in a twin
six and growling because rtie. boss' flivver occupies his favorite place
at the curb , .
New York, Dec. 11.?'Thoughts while j
| strolling around Manhattan: Couldn't]
I nee that any place but New York.
Man in a high nllk hat rowing, a boat [
I in Central Park lake. Bert Williams |
horseback. Say. he's worth a quarter '
of a million. Whadda you know j
about that? Tattooing parlor on
Fifth avenue. I'd like to tattoo a
Hope no one send* me a cocktail or
highball set this year. See they are
advertised one-half price. Town full
of nouveau rlche. Story going the
rounds about a woman buying a dia
mond necklace In Tiffany's. Paid for
it In cash with ten one thousand dol
lar bills and put It around her neck.
Clerk told her New York women
didn't wear diamonds In the daytime.
They wore pearls. She said to show
her some pearls and she bought a
$15,000 strand.
Lot of parlor Bolshevik! fear the
Lask committee. Hear a couple of
society leader* and a noted reformer
have been corresponding with L*nln?.
One thing Lenine and I hav? In com
mon. We like silk shirts. There's
William Raymond 8111, I>w Fields'
major domo. He comes from 8t. Jo,
Mo. Women's shoe buckles o*i dis
play 1100 a set Think I'll turn here
for Broadway.
Hello! They're brightening up the
owls on the Herald Building. Tony
Sarg with one of those fore and aft
cape like the travelers used to wear
George Worts and Herb Roth going
to China for a year. Pretty soft.
Everybody else going to Havana
where there's rum.
More people than ever on Broad
way since the bars closed. Actors,
actorines and chorus girls get all
dressed up and there's no place to go
j except the street. There's Sir Thomas
Lipton. Got twinkling eyes. Great
crowds In the French pastry shops.
Think I'll have a couple of eclalres
I It has Just leaked back to the Rlalto
j that Gaby Deslys Is not French but
! a Bohemian and was once a servant
| girl in Prague. The fair Gaby, she
I with the charming ankles and whose
I coquettish ways resulted in the fall
of a potentate, is in real life Hedvlga
! Nawratil. Imagine trying to star
I even a beauty with that name on
! Broadway.
Back home folk are not the only
; people to hang around the railroad
depot. Now a man who has stud'ed
the question declares that at most |
j hours o^ the day the New Yorkers In
I the waiting rooms of Manhattan's
| two great terminals outnumber the
J passengers. ,
j They do not come to see the trains
I come in or go out. Reverberating an
nouncements that the Philadelphia
j express will leave on track 12 cause
| no emotion among them. They Just
j come to the depot waiting rooms be
! cause there is room. There is very
little room elsewhere in New York
New Yorkers nearly always make
appointments to meet people in depot
! waiting rooms. They like these large,
warm marble halls, bigger than the
throne room of Cleopatra and mod
; eled. Indeed, in the case of the Penn-'
sylvanla after the famous public j
baths of ancient Rome.
i Jazz is dying a slow death. They
still play the Jazz tunes in the cab
arets but Just a few for those patrons
who cannot live without" "shimmy- |
ing." The new tunes are more like i
the old-time songs. For instance, a |
song called '"fhere's a Lot of Blue 1
! Eyed Marys Down In Maryland" Is
one of the successful soncrs of the
month. The shoulder-shakers do not j
applaud anything but Jazz tunes, but j
the majority of people are glad to I
see the new type of song?or rather
the old type?come into popularity. j
Such Is Life
As It Is Seen
The Fiji Islander believes thunder Is
i a sign of God's anger, and falls on his
face in prayer, doing his next praying
when it thunders again.
"There are few persons," observes |
Astra Cielo. "no matter how rational ,
and level-headed, who are not given1
? to superstitution in some form."
1 Wood row Wilson, you know, thinks;
thirteen is lucky.
The folks ot old-time Salem thought
it was lucky for the rest of them to |
hang the witches.
The custom of sprinkling rice on
newly weds has bumped up against the
higher cost of rice, and this, possibly,
may have more to do with race suicide
than we suspected.
But among the Slavs a can of beer
*ls poured over the horse belonging to |
the bridegroom.
The wearing of orange blossoms at
a wedding insures good luck?for the |
florist at least.
The sign all book agents, insurance
men. believe In: "Sign on the dotted
The sign everybodv has much faith j
To walk under a ladder when It Is
leaning against a wall, is a sign of
bad luck. But to be on a ladder with
a pretty girl is a good sign. We'll say
It is!
"To pick up a pin is lucky." That's ]
why there are so many unlucky ,
WH^ Y#?
BR?** ^ Bad
H^'T Yovt
Fmo it full
of PlwvRf
VffiT? ,icmQ ?
Sijri Jive jt>M ctny ? Hut
gznuv&tB. * nor #<*el . i&ii is!
iWattaon It- Jtii( tioWjou> J
fcl*?t?. ofifc li., tfat ij , a iciurJ
'a*^fAiru> alwuf s&d ? Blow' o?- ?><.?
fruV- Vkfr tJ!* "US4 0 ?faW?l.
Jo*. mtfcn i ?
K*T /St
mm ti
&U it needs 15
4 ?* *"
?xick. ??*> 3?m*
Co *1 oil ?
X coul3?t
-Uie it ?
President Ikxnwn.lt derived great joy from
I meeting* with oW comrades of the ramp and
I trail. < hi a Wn?m trip, a friend of the
'Jim Whit? type, informed the l*resident that
j he had been charged with mnrder "I ?h<?t a
? oiao." he Mid. "How did you do it?" a*k?*d
the Pr?a<dent. weeing to >arn the legal *tatu?
o! the law. '^nth a thin>-eight on a fort>
fire frame, co'onel." said the foriner H^ugh
Rider ?Tlie Editor. ,
BIB Jim WHte.
White Houae. Dec. 3.
i Blessed Kermit: 1-oer
Th* other My while MaJ.
nJ? was marshalling the u.""1
SSra-f^r.''from r?note country
age" but* with every one of his great
" ,u mi on|
j the ^(r rou ml t hat h e w? a former,
ftend. A. the line |
i^MnTheU.. ^
functory manner, and the ?upe.
rough-looking fell"*- "^>5b
r^avWfd "Mr. Roosevelt, ma> o? j i
don't recollect me. I ?'0
at th" mouth of the Box Alder/' I
Uxed at hlm,and .^ "?t
in Northwestern ^^' Y^^emendou.
ffing man but always Itked m
Twice I had to interfere to pr"'"1
him from half ??*'V"had Wm *'
funHimwithW" Fmixed company of
Vonune'wilVg^aKain.t any one. but
? he just keep. P'K'?? ? al.
vnTys talTe^a turn for "the better in,
(the end. 1
w,.,? ,..fe in .he W.l.e H~~ ,
White House. Dec. 17. 190?
-sr. "ss;
cold ? down to zero at n g de
delightful evening and that,
Imaginable. I have bee until I
I have been unable to S?1 . fur,
the Spanish war. and_tt h#
on the glittering snow mad
Mother and Ted went Today j
the gallops were d'liBhtful byt I
it has snowed heavily aga not
snow haa been so sof j have
like to go out. and *???? There
ha^" b*en skating ami .leLh-ridln,
^The^new^ black "Jack" dog^be
coming very much at home
fond of the family- I have |
With Archie and Q"'" Mohicans." i
finished "The T-a"tofth siay
and have now begun The jje
Thev are as cunning as ever
and this reading to them In the
evening gives me a chan ,sp
them that I would not other i
have, although sometimes
rather hard to pet time. i?v
Mother looks very >ou"s^tPb,1,r,
This afternoon she was J"
takingthe little boys to the theater
Is coming out tonight. .hall I
In a very few days now we snau j
see you again.
l'laymate of the Children. |
(To Mr. and Mrs. Emlen RoojeveU).
White Ilou?*e. Jan. 4, 1W*
, am really touched at the way in
which your children a? we' as my,
own treat me as a f'1cn<) ,""d * |
mate. It has its comic aide- *?>???
the last day the boys we.e her. the>
were all bent upon having mo_
them for a ^ramble d??n ^*0
Of course, there was "bsoUitoly no,
reason why they could not (o ?lone. ,
but they obviously felt that ?Or*'"
ence was needed to give ie?t I
entertainment. Accordingly, off i
went, with the two Rh?**'
George. Jack and Philip and Ted.
mit and Archie, wtth one of Archie ?
friends?a sturdy little boy
Archie Informed mo. had piaypdop
posite t8 him In the pO?ttionof center
one of them aa? anything incongruous
ruah last lalL I do not UUak that ,
in the President 8 setting as bedaubed
with mud as they got. or in ray wig
gling and clambering around jutting
rocks, through cracks, and up what
were really small cliff faces, just like
the rest of thein; and whenever any
one of them beat me at any point, he
felt and expressed simple and whole-)
hearted delight, exactly as if It had
been a triumph over a rival of his!
own age.
A Japanese Hoy's I.etter.
(To Dr. William Sturgis Bigelow* |
I I^ast year, when I had Prof. Yam-|
| ashita teach me the ??Jiudo"?as they i
i seem now to call Jiu Jitsu?the naval
attache hero. Commander Takashlta.
i lined to come around here and bring |
I a young lad. Kitgaki. who is now en
I tering Annapolis. I used to wrestle1
I with them both. They were very fond
of Archie and were very good to him.
| This Christmas Kitgaki sent from An
napolis a little present to Archie, who |
I wrote to thank him. and Kitgaki sent1
I him a letter back that we like so J
I much thnt I though you might enjoy
it. as it t*hows so nice a trait in the
j Japanese character. It runs as fol-l
I lows: |
i "My dearest boy:
' "I received your nice letter- 1 thank i
j you ever so much. I am very glad
[that you have receive my small pre*- !
. ent.
"I like you very, very much. When
I T have been in Jiudo room with your
[ father and you. your father was talk-!
ing to us about the picture of the
; cavalry officer. In that time. I saw
I seme expression on your face An
| other remembering of you is your
bravery when you sleped down from
(a tall chair. The two rememberings
j can't leave from my head.
"I returned here last Thursday and j
have plenty lesson, so my work is j
! hr.rd. hard. hard, more than Jiudo.
?*I hope your good health.
"I am.
"Sincerely yours.
I Isn't it a nice letter?
(To be continued.)
By John Keadrlck Banjfn.
In life were sweetnesa unalloyed j
I wonder would it be enjoyed? I
Methlnks the storm that ragop by, j
The tempest with Its blatant cry.
?dives to the hour of release
A greater sense of blessed peace.
And w<?ll I know that out of tears j
Full man^ a vista fair appears. i
And rarest spirit-flowers bloom
In regions all beset by gloom.
(Copyright, Iflt, by Th* McCJiir* Newnmper !
? Syndicate i
White llou^e. Jan. 14. 130G.
I'ictnrrmif and Historic.
Bradbury Height**. overlooking
Washington xfrom the southeast, is
one of the picture places of the
Capital's suburbs. It also is his
toric as the camping place of thou
sands of boys in blue who defended
Washington during the civil war.
Some of the old forts and other de
fenses are still visible. ROBERT
F. BRADBURY, in whose honor the
place is named, is a leading citizen
of Twining City, D. C. He informs
me that at the forthcoming meet
ing of the Bradbury Heirhts Citi
zens' Association action will be tax
en to have better lighting facilities,
also favoring modern transporta
| tion and the construction of a new
bridge across Anacostia River from
Seventeenth street southeast to
Twining City.
The streets in Bradbury Heights
are named for American heroes. Two
of the principal thoroughfares are
Dewey and Schley avenues.
Getting Ready to Vote.
A sure sign of the approach of the
quadrennial vote accorded the gooJ
citizens of the District U the an
nouncement cards being promulgated
by the Regular United Republican
Clubs of this city. Here is the an
"The Regular United Republican
Clubs take pleasure in announcing
that ROBERT I. MILLKR >ne of the
leading attorneys of the District Bar
will be a candidate for delegate from
the District of Columbia, to the next
Republican national convention.
"The clubs also declare that 'the
full ticket upon which Mr. M1LLKR
will run?consisting of one colored
candidate for delegate: one colore-J
candidate for alternate, and one
white candidate for alternate will be
announced at the latest, immediately
after the Republican national com
mittee meets to make arrangements
for holding the next Republican na
tional convention, and ^sues the call
providing for the election of delegates
and alternates to the 1930 conven
tion.' ??
Handwriting Wn* Invisible.
Mv old friend SAMUEL DAWSON,
who was '?some'* local politician in
the bygone days when Washington
was not voteless, related this on#1
concerning a political meeting in
darkest Blo"bdfield.
One of the sjrrakcrs said with
"Th#? day of reckoning is com
ing. Read the handwriting on the
A venerable colored leader in the
rear of the hall arose and shouted:
"We don't gib er dam fcr n??
hand writ in' on walls. We fellers
down hyah who am pullin' dis yerc
stunt can't read nohow."
The Strength of the Navy
The Strength of Its Men
Present Condition a Lesson in Policy
The December Sea Power, ON WASHINGTON NEWS
STANDS TODAY, is rich in material relating to the prob
lems of the Navy, which are the primary problems of na- '
tional safety. ,
The number' contains, also: "A contrast between the
TRIBUTE TO THE DEY OF ALGIERS; a first-hand report
of the part that AMERICAN BATTLESHIPS played with
the BRITISH GRAND FLEET; a discussion of PRESI
observations on LAW AND THE PUBLICS RIGHTS as
involved in THE COAL STRIKE. ,
Translated out of the original tonnaas
from the edition known aa "Our Mothers' Bible.**
1 Jacob upon diapfearara departs wntt>
19 Racial rteal?th bar fatbrr> iiiMh a
Labaii pur*urtb after him. % and ro?npl*iaeth
at the wrong M RarUcl't imlicy to tuda tto
ima?ra ? Jacob'* complaint of Lab*j> w,
The covaoaat of Labaa and Jacob at (Mwi
And he heard the word* of Labanl'
son*, saying. Jacob hath taken away j
all that was our father's; and of i
that which was our father's hath he
gotten all this glory.
I And Jacob beheld the counten
ance of Laban. and, behold. It wa>
?not toward him as before.
S And the Lord said unto Jacob.
Return unto the land of thy fathers,
and to thy kindred; and I will bf
with thee.
4 And Jacob sent and called
Rachel and Leah to the Held unto
his flock.
5 And said unto them. I see your
father's countenance, that It Is not
toward me a* before; but the God
of my father hath been with me.
6 And ye know that with all my
power I have served Jour father.
7 And your father hath deceived
me. and changed my waps ten
times; but God suffered him not to
hurt roe.
I If he said thus. The speckleo
shall be thy wares; then all ths
cattle bare speckled: and If he ssid
thus. The ringstreaked shalV be thy
hire; then bare all the cattle ring
9 Thus God hath taken away the
cattle of your father, and given
them to me.
10 And it came to pass at the
time that the cattle conceived, that
I lifted up mine eyes, and saw in
a dream, and. behold, the rams
which leaped upon the cattle were
ringstreaked. speckled, and grizzled.
II And the angel of God spake
unto me In a dream, saying. Jacob:
and I said. Here am I.
12 And he said. Lift up now
thine eyes, and see. all the rams
which leap upon the cattle are ring
streaked. speckled, and grizzled: for
II have seen all that Laban doeth
unto thee.
13 1 am the God of B"th-el.
where thou anointedet the pillar,
and where thou vowedst a vow un
to me: now arise, get thee out from
, this land, and return unto the land
of thy kindred.
14 And Rachel and Leah answer
ed and said unto him. Is there yet
any portion or Inheritance for us
| in our father's house?
15 Are we not counted of him
(strangers? for he hath sold us. and
i hath quite devoured also our money.
16 For all the riches whieh God
,hath taken from our father, that Is
.ours, and our children's: now then,
?whatsoever God hath said unto thee,
j 17 II Then Jacob rose up. and set
: his sons and his wives upon camels;
^ 18 And he carried away all his
| cattle, and all his good* mhich he
had gotten, the cattle of his getting,
which he had gotten in Pad an-a ram.
(for to go to Isaac his father in the
, land of Canaan.
19 And Lahan went to shear his
sheep: and Rachel had stolen the
images that were her father'a
20 And Jacob stole away tin*
?awares to Lahan the Syrian, in that
he told him not that he fled.
21 So he fled with all that he
? had: and he rose up. and passed over
the river, and set his face toward
tn#? mount?Gllead.
22 And It was told Laban on the
i third day. that Jacob was fled.
j 23 And he took his brethren with
him. and pursued after him seven
days' Journey; and they overtook
[liim in the mount Gllead.
24 And God came to Laban the
Syrian In a dream by night, and said
unto him. Take heed that thou speak
not to Ja^ob either good or bad.
25 H Then I^aban overtook Ja<*ob.
Now Jacob had pitehed his tent in
the mount: and Lahnn with his
brethren pitched in the mount of
26 And l^aban said to Jacob.
What hast thou done, that thou hast
stolen away unawares to me. snd
carried away my daughters, as cap
Jtlves taken with the sword ?
| ? 27 Wherefore didst thou flee
awav secretly, and steal away from
me; and didst not tell me, that T
mi;rht have sent thee iray with
mirth, and with songrs. with tabret.
and with harp?
28 And hast not suffered me to
kiss my sons snd my daughters?
thou hast now done foolishly in so
29 * It is in the power of my hand
I to do you hurt: but the God of your
father spake onto me yesternirht
"a>"n?. Take thou heed ,hI7,t??
n?t to Jacob either good ?,
SO And now. though thou would.
?r*WJs v,-:, ?nrSSS
! ? And Jacob answered and Mid
I iTd n B*.c?u*? 1 *a? afraid: rot
t?k^ i.. 7*4,v",tur* thou "oulde,, _
I ?? by force thy daughters from
,h'2 *'th whomsoever thoa flnd.st
let him not live hero"
br'thren discern thou what ??
i Korv'Jacob D?' *nd Uke * th*
I had ?3* ,h*1
[ ?* URt
j Raroert.
It Now Racftel had taken th.
!found"theoTiMML *" "* ^ ~
^.5.tAnod, dT.;,,^* tr- ssr,
cannot rise upP
cuatom of women |. upon m,
^mac'eT^"1- bUt ,0? "? ?
( 3* I And Jacob wu wroth, and
all*7?WI)*1T* _tbou hMt a^rched
of r?l ,hU K'i h"1 found
of a!l thy household stuBT aet It
krlfi. n,,r brethren and thv
brethren, that they may Judge be
|twi*a us both.
i with ,?.fnty yw" h*v*1 *~n
with thee. thy ew?? an<3 thy ?h*
C?J h*T? Bot cut their younr
So,- ^e?* ?f bave',
*? That which wa? torn of
1 brou*ht not unto thee; f
nare the loss of it: of mv h,?H
byddtatvh?U r7U,"'* LL ?h">?r stolS
*to,?n <>y night m,
...i 5 1 w"' ,n th* day th?1
br>Unti?h,COMU?e<1 m* ?n<1 ,h* fro.. 1
by ni?ht. and my sleep d?p?rt?,i '
. from mine eyes.
<1 Thus haw I been twenty
.years In thy house: I served tb~
fourteen years for thy two
daughters, and aix years for thv
cattle; and thou hast changed my
?a*es ten times.
I ,h^^<~SXC*?,>t?^leJ5o<, of mJ father
(the God of Abraham, and the fear
^ b"n wl,h m* *urel,
(thou hadst sent me away now
! empty. God bath aeen mire affile.
iifj1 "L labour of my hands,
and rebuked thee yesternight.
I (To Be Continued.)
_ f
Keep Voir Lire- Kcbvt, Tmt Syi
tea Purified aad Free frw Cat* ja
By T akin j CaloUbt, tkc Naa
?ealeeg Calomel Tablets, tkat
Are Debffctfal, Safe and
! Physicians and druggists an advis
? Inp their friends to keep their evs.
.ems purified and their organs m
, feet workinj order aa a protect inr
against the return of Influenza. The.
knoa that a Ciojrged-up system a?c
a lasy liver favor eolda. Influenza and
serious Complication.
To cut short a cold overnight and tc
i OuIS .^PMoaUon* take on.
Calotab at bedtime with a .wallow of
water that a alL No salts. no naC
"? f71pln*' "? K'ckeninr after
effect? *nomir.(r your cild haf
vanished, your llrer 15 active, vour
system is purlBed and refresh.* ?d
jou are feelinr flne with a heart,
appetite for breakfast. Eat what vou
please?no danger.
CsJotabs ar. ??ld only in orlrtnat
v.r ka4'"*- Price thirty-flaw
^very drut*lat la authonted
to refund your money if yOU are norM
perfectiy dellxht^d with CaJotahe^i
FREE COUPON *?? nwmKrr 1st* M?T. TUto
IIUiL vwiyn Coupon entitles all Buyer* of Geyaer
ICIectrk- Washing Marhinef or Simplex Ironers to a
Guaranteed Westinffhouse Iron KRKE. It Is the Iron
that has set the standard for eleetrtc lrona
An Electrical Christmas
Geyser Washing and
Every washday It'll serve a> a
pleasant reminder of the giver for
yearn to ounn, and will benefit the
whole family.
flathe* are more
sanitary, cleaner,
fresher, and you re
alise about live
timea the serviee
out of a irarment
when It's washed
by this process
Just use hot wa
ter. hot suds; ordi
nary soap.
The Washer
churns the clothes
clean without wear
ing them a particle.
Carroll Electric Company
Electrical, Mechanical, Automobile Supplies,
Domestic Appliances
714 12th Street

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