Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1949 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
Mrs. Rae Copley Raum.
San Diego, "Cal., July 6.
'A woman wants ,to be mayor of
San Diego. She is the first wo
man candidate for such a posi
tion in California since' women
gained the right to vote. Her
name Is Mrs. Rae Copley, sister
of Ira Clifton Copley, U. S. con
gressman from Illinois, and sister-in-law
of CqI. D. C. Collier,
president of the Panama-California
Exposition, to be held in San
Diego in 1915. She is a promi
nent club-woman, a D. A- R-. and
is actively engaged in philan
A novel plank in Mrs. Raum's
platform is a tax on bachelors.
She is not a prohibitionist, but "be
lieves in high license and strict
regulations strictly enforced.
"A political change is due in
San Diego next year' prophesies
Irs. Raum. "A netw party will
Wo YcTpdrMQzn Diego
is due shortly for'that psycholo
gical transition from a small town
to a big city. Graft and corrup-
tion, which would almost inevit-,
ably result during such a change, '
might be prevented by a woman's
insight and her housekeeping pro
clivities." The sanitary features of city
keeping will also be a plank in her
platform and in this her expe
rience will be a big aid. She is a '
f trained nurse and bore a -prom
inent part in Red Cross relief
work on the border during the
Mexican rebellion last year.
One law and one translation.of
that law for rich and poor alike is
another feature wriich Mrs. Raum
would establish. She said :
"Let any capable woman take'
hold of things, and in two or three
weeks all this I. W. W. trouble
can "be -cured. I would not allow,
a rich man to do what was denied
to a member of the I. W. W. The
laws should be enforced but
they should be enforced impar
partially. WATERMELON HONEY
Use the red portion of the
melon only. Crush and strain it
or cook down (with seeds) till
very soft and then strain, cook
ing again till thick. Three quarts'
or red pulp will make only about
one-fifth pint of "honey." This
requires time and patience. Cool
the honey, then proceed as with
grape juice in bottling. It is oest
without sugar. But a little sugar
and lemon juice may be added,
the 'honey" alone not keeping- so
'hldWTfl itfti rflrf rf rfTi m