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Newspaper Page Text
GIVE EM A CLUB, BIJ.LY "
We surely do like the sound of that
man Billy Sulzer, governor of New
York. In his address to the people,
in behalf of the fight for state wide
direct primaries, he says:
"I know the powers that I have as
governor of New York; I know the
agencies at my disposal. All of those
powers that I can honestly use, all
of those agencies, will be used from
now henceforward to defeat and
crush the Democrats who, resisting
the sovereign will of the people, are
attempting to make the Democratic
party in New York state a political
hypocrite and place it upon a pedestal
of public scorn."
This has the noise of a threat, the
swish of a big stick, and it ought to
bring down the persimmons, for there
are thousands of New York Demo
crats who can only be moved by pros
pects of being let out when the spoils
are. being passed around.
Of course, Boss Murphy of Tam
many Hall and Boss Barnes of the
Regular Republicans are fighting the
diregt primary reform, having ac
complished its defeat in the late
shameful session. They are literal
ly fighting for their political lives,
Murphy's bossism being especially
jeopardized since his power is being
weakened in another direction; that
is, through the exposures of the
New York police force villainies.
Tammany Hall shorn and compelled
to wear stripes, little boy Barnes may
naturally blow nis horn invain, since
he is a minority boss, anyway, and
only worth so much as any little kind
assistance is worth to the bigger.
Take the setting up of tickets and
other powers away from Tammany
Hall, and that infamous servant of
any interest that has the cash be
comes innocuous, and those of other
parties who have nursed at its fount
of power naturally starve to death.
Gov. Sulzer is trying to kill a venom
ous reptile. He does well to use a
all swollen She says If you saw her
nfflw you would think her ugly. That
wjuld never do, you "know."
And so I had to go a second time
when the tooth was well. But I was
This little five feet of laughter and
wirk is a very interesting person to
tflk with. She knows New York like
a book. She knows pictures from A
to Z, and she thinks being a "movie"
naid is quite too interesting to be
iyen up for any consideration.
Miss Pates has light hair and Diue
tyes. She is just xne moaei size ior
star picture player.
Picture fans who are fond or tne
'athe pictures will have seen her
often. She plays very fascinating m
Sometimes she is the wnoie
I show," as her fellow players style it;
acting the big feature part.
Some of the pictures she remem
bers with great pleasure are "The
Tenacious Lover," "The Passing
Gypsies," "The Great Steeplechasei"
"Saved at the Altar," "The Question
of Age1' 4nd "The Striped Bathing
Look outjor Gwendolen Pates. She
is little, but oh my!
RICE GRIDDLE CAKES
One cup of cold boiled rice. Add
thewell-beaten yolks of three eggs.
Stir yolks into rice until all lumps
of rice are broken. Add one-half
cup of milk, two tablespoons of flour
and a little salt Beat the whites of
the eggs to a stiff froth. '"Stir them
into the other ingredients and fry as
soon as. possible on a hot buttered
griddle. These are light and digest
ible and very fine for an invalid or
convalescent who tires of toast.
Gardening is one of the best
health-makers you can find. Get the
hoe! Get the rake! Dig in good old
Mother Earth. It will be the right
kind of exercise and the- right kind
ofair-breathjng aij he same tune.