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ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL, MONDAY, JUNE 7,1915. .
AN IMEPKSTH;NT NEWSPAPER tfce Albuquerque morning journal JOURNAL PUBLISHING CO. n a. MAt'i'irtfnso rrimt W, T. MWItmoilT. 1!ttln- Mnnni-Jr K. U r. Mral.l.lKTKH SfM K-llo.r A. N. Ml'HIHAN I'lty I :-nir M. I. KnX Kilitnr WVolrrn NrnnwMiliitlT V. . AMKIIWN, Marnnelt llulltllnf. tlilrutn, III. Fuller ttprwtftlvt ' 111 I'll M. Ml I.I.HIAV, ' HI I'ark Ko, Srw tnrk. Kntfrwd aa iw-ctinil-rlnM mnititr at thi x0.frii" uf Alluiu-rjll, V. M., USiW Al'l of 'oBrf uf Muri-B 1, 17. THW MKHNMNd J'd'HS'A!, IS TUB IFAWN'U II KIM HI lN i'AI'KIt oCMClV KKXirii, t I I I - 'IfTIN'l TIIH PIUNd I I. I S il' Till: liKI'l -MLIAM l-AUTY Al.t. THB TIMR ANI TIIM MKTMOIM OI'TlllB M:l'l'lll,ll'AS I'All'DT WIIKN TIUCrAKE KHIIIT. I.rgr clrciilmrin thus any other papff In Ni-w W-li-u. Tha only impir In N-w tl'ilro Imiu4 eveijr day In tha yar. - TKHMSj OH" SI HHCltll'TION, Pally, hy carrifr or mall, ona nuinlh. ..to NOII" W TO HI'HKritlllKltS. Pulia-ril'ra to iha Jnurtnil, whn writing tn hv iheir pjr i Imi'ii .l In a ne art tfrra tnimi lia a'ira tu la th nlt ail'lrcm "Tha M.'rtiln Journal a higher elrm latl'.n railns than la arirdr4 In any ulnar lprr In Nr M iko." Tha Ainnrlcan Nawapar IMrartory, TIIR JOI KNAI. Inkraana prlnU altly linnra and llilrly rula klaa f aifluMlva Anaoftatisl I'raaa baiaad lr M-rrlaa rarh mrrk, ha 1hr aawapaiiar putillahrd Ml Srm Mrlr takes mora lliaaj lfly foiir linnra of Aaawlatad I'raaa arrtlr during tha ttnk. MONDAY. . JL'NIi 7, 1915 wnvr in i n:rv mi.wh. Competition among Individuals 1i ulmt keens hi. inc of Ihriii up In I lio murk, whereu the li h competent diner do not r to tho xtnnliirtl i luln-d nr positively deteriorate. Coin, petition among Hip nations iit-r;i lf In (In- same milliner. In Kuropc, ler iniiny fur it generation ha been set ting l )ti- puce, IIh rlvnlN have lleell forced III reform. Il ll-generat Inn, to setting their houses In order, its wit ness France mill Ittissla. Ores! UrUulii Ik balking in fore. Hi" necessity of drastic dealing with II" ilrink evil, iinil hut fur tlii war It ncviT would an mm h uh eiiiiHliler (It uliriK with thp evil, i ndivhltin Hum I too rcriiHM H Ihlnir liniler the Hiitlsh yieiii. Morn I reform aii'l noher hiihlts arc for the Individual tu 'lioonp; he riinnot he coinpelled h)' law to he liidiiall Ioiih or Kavlnif or teiiiierule. If he i hooHD to he a vain M 1 1 If economic unit, wcM'uml Hood; if he ilorMi t, It In bin own funeral, unit the hilKlncNM of iioiiody i-Uk, An Indh'IdiiiillHtlc Hoehty Hkn th r.lillKtl or Aliieliciiti has lellej tl poll the liiowl fiiicen to iee the Indlvld iiul iflliii-nt fur hluiHclr iiml for IiIn Iilluwd, ")'he Indivliliiiil Im exhorleil fur the iiood of hlii own xonl tint to KH drunk, no! to wnxte hln enrnliiKH, riot to iiIiiimc hla wife, Hot tu ncKlcct Ills ('lilldrcii. Thero In no ileiiylnK that much Hood hnx ciuiip to many Individ iihIh throiiKh Miural nrNiiiiHlun, Hut nri inornl hi'iiti only nurfiiient to prodm e tin- required inn of (leulinmlc vlrttif? Apparently nut. (iermiiny reHiilatrs the life of nil of Ita ellistenn. 11 doea not rely on ininnl perHuiiKion iilmie, Imr on tha putrlotlc liiienllve, power ful uh It him mude the latter IiihIiii nientallty. It also ordeiH, and enforeen 1U ortlera. And hy all then nifiUix it hint prodili eil ho hlnh li (leKl'e of f fli ieiiey that IIh rivalM ut'is lomiielled to reamt to (li'imtlo lomedlea to cure their wriiknoNHCM. UiihkIu him prohlli lied tlx' wile of vmlkit and Kriinea that of iihnlnthe. Kutililnd udinita thi fipi'PHHity for Kuril Icfol in nmoiiir her own peo ple, hut hetilliltea hefore tiiklllR' H tep no revolutionary. I'titll tlila war hroke out, tha I.luVil-Ci'orKe 'nyxtem was thui 'if l oitdlliiK iho people Into u -teni hy which little Work Wan requir ed from any one who did pot winh to wolli. The tuea were helng paid ''.V the rich and old ime peiiHlons nnnL ll untii'ceKMiry for the Individual t eulliviite huhiiit of thrift. The Krench Hovernnient wan eom lliK clone to doinif the huiiip nol't of thins, to coddling Ha citizen Into eumfortiihle lu.lncKM and contcntud mediocrity -which In Indeed the dieum of hocIuIIhiii, What Iiiin pavrtd lranci? hu hecn the lieiuiuu menucp, and if Kimlaud In navcd II will be that the name memu e hak forced the 5rltUh people to ciiciry, to uacrlflce, to heroism. Religious Kngland is agitated ner Imw ibty are to follow the prayer hook. There the prayer include all of the members of the ro family, many of whom are (ieniian and fighting ag.iliut (Ileal Hritaln. It seems that these good people cunnot trust tlotl to discriminate between the loyal Jlntinh royally and the haled Ociman royally. M'KVi(i tiii: "in vit i'ix)Pi.i:." Comparallvcly few people know, outside of railroad i in les, ifiat what Is known ni the CummliiH amend ment to the interstate coViTincrce law Went Into fiTtit three ilas ago. ll I the ripe fruitage of Senator Cummins' ceaseless and fatherly Interest in the "dear people." On (lie republican side, Cummins and La Follette have 1 hamploned the cause of the people ceaselessly. ,a Follette got In his first work for th" rcfnrmatitti; of Wisconsin, and he so remade the stale that there were PKim hundreds of commission form ed, ul the expense of the stale, for th pnfori anient of the ppople't rlKhtn. The only trouble ahout It wak that th peoplo to he hem-fitted nlu had to pay the hulk of the tat for the maintenance of the roinmlMlonn. And uh IhA yeara pukaeri, It K'adually n liornw In, upon (hern thai the protec tion wan coKtlmr i horn viiklly mofe than the henefitii were worth. So, loet year, the people revolted and overihrew the La f'ollette mnchlni1 and tho commlHalotm are helntt ahol lahed. Alfio, In hin effortu to nerve th "denr people," Senator I.a Kollette hn the aenmnn' law pnsned at tho hint connreHK. It will hecome effective Novemher 3, and already American temnshlp companlek are Kivlnjt no tice that they will quit htiflniwn, Juit nf a time that they ehould he hoom Iiik. We liixt our merchant marine during the civil war and It wan hoped that we would remiln It durlnjr the world war now raiting. Jlut under the new Kcuman'n law. Hie American ahlpk enKaged In traffic on the Pu rine cannot compete with the Japk The Jap, realizing the Hilunllon, are working their khiphuilding plantk nll'.ht and day In ordr to take the little commerce heretofore curried i A merit-uN hottoiim. ' The Hrltlah, Prem-h, Iliilikn and 8cndinavlan Hhlpk, which Mini have the run of the Atlantic ocphii, will diaplace the American lines there. lint coming hack tu Senator Iji rollette'k great compatriot, Henator A. U. Ciinimln and hU hill, now a law. It ia prolialde that when tha Iowa kt.-itearmin drew hi rompHcated hill, he did not forenee what a world of anneceaaary tlonhle and vexation it Wiih (li-Htlued to eniiHe the traveling ftiildle. fine may douht whether lie realized that the law would apply to hiiggiiRe a well a a to freight. Hut the InterNtute Commerce com- m lesion had no dun lit on the auhject When that commiHMlon kindled the Ciinimlna amendment carefully, It dm covered that every perann whochecka hlH Irimk when going on a Journey U Ip point of fart a ahipper and inuM therefore have a hill of lading, lie iniixt alio put n deflnlle valii.illi.ii on the content of IiIh trunk In order to rucover the Hume in caHe of IIh loaM or damage. The ('iimmlna Idea wag to force the rallrnndk to pay full value for all goodk limt or damnHed in li'HiiNit. Ho far, ao good. Hut many aliipnienla are In cloHed packagek, tho coritenla of which ure not known tf the railroad. In "hipping Hiich "hidden gnodH," therefore It Ik required that the Clip per ktale In writing the value there of. Moreover, the coiniiilsalon la au thorized to eAtahllkh IMtea dependent on the value of the property khipped, an aimed hy the nhlpper. Thlk la all perfectly practlcnhle n to freight, hut when applied to per- Honal haggage cannot fail to prove un unmitigated ntllannce. In compliance with thla law, the Interalnte Commerce commlHHlon han promulgated rule under which u piece of hiiKKiige eoiitn Inlng articles to the value of $0fl mind he carried free hy the railroad For each hun dred dollar In cxce, the traveler miiKt pay ten centu extra n aort of Inmirance premium. Thim, whenever you atari on n Journey now, either you muat carry only hand haggage or you must net a hill of lading and algn n atatement of the value of the haggage checked. It Im even anld that n nilHKtatenient of the value of the contents of a trunk or unit case checked ia ti misdemea nor and imniNhahle uh bucIi. Mel'ore the cumbersome law has been In operation many montha, douhtleaa Beiiator Oiimmlna will have more cuihcb on Ilia head than ever have fallen upon any other lawmaker of thld nation, lie Im tho eauae of what mimt be a vaat amount of tin necexaary trotihle. nnicers of the morals court In Chi cago found there were people con stantly In the room hoping that they might be aide to hear low ulitl de grading testimony. A raid took place In the court room, and those arrest ed were treated as vagrants, although not a few of them were women who had good homes and good reputa tions. 1 Ol It III TV IV MF.XICO. A single Hue In President Wilson's note of warning to Mexico Mummed up the whole miserable klUmUon; "Mexico Is starving and without a government." That country has been allowed to degenerate to a level where It Is questionable If even a strong- man as dictator could now bo of much avail. W hen 16,0110, fini) people ur literally without food, when milliter and ra pine are the order of tho duy, when Incompetent brigand wield what au thority there Is, It Is Idle to expect that mailers will do other than Ko trom bad tu worse. 1 omtltlons In Cuba never were comparable to those In Mexico today, yet wc felt it our duty to enter Cu'mi clean It up and establish a responsible government, Today the same duty Is more Insistent south of the Rio (Jiande. We owe it to other nnt'ons to fulfill our obligations under the Monroe doctrine. We owe it to our selves to remove this moral nnd phys ical stench front our door. We owe It to the miserable people of Mexic.i themselves, if ever there wa a duty to humanity it la here. A year ago, few people wanted to kill their neighbors. Today about 70 per cent of the people aros engaged, directly or Indirectly, In that un pleasant' pastime. - 1 The question now la, Shall We de clare peace on Mexico? ANOTHER "uyid -ifAJt - 0H'0H' ff-A W:. yL0y.w MA j With Scissors and Paste 'i ij:ssoh ix Mxxi:n.N, (Kansas City Times.) The San Francisco lie wapa pern give an edifying account of American! courtesy and hospitality at the expo sition, as expressed by the political gentlemen In charge of the dedication of the Turkish pavilion, of course, -when 11 person of culture I entertain-1 lug a gu-st the first requisite of good! form Is to gel off some merry quips ' ihnut his ancestry nnd home, 1 80 William I!. Lamar, according to' report In the Kan Francisco Chronicle, 1 as representative of the ('niter Stale, government, began the exercises by referring to the "terrible Turk," the! "unspeakable Turk" 'and the "sick man of F.urope." The Imperial Ottoman commission er, Vahan Cardashlan, suppressing his delight at this gracious welcome, merely replied that he himself has been "one of the keenest critics of the faults and abnormalities of the Tur kish government," hut that he had been "Just as keenly disappointed in the humanity and morality of thi Christian nations." Then came Arthur Arlctt, repre senting (lovernor Johnson, with the, diplomatic remark that the Holy Sep itlt her was still under Turkish domin ion. Cardashlan In reply told n story of Turkish soldiers placed at the sep ulcher to quell fights among the Christian sects for the honor of re placing a candle which burns abuvo the slab." To stop the dispute the of Turkish soldiers "placed at the sep place the candle himself. Hut the crowning example of Amer ican courtesy waa given by Mayor Holph, who, after some wheezes on Thanksgiving turkeys, Joked about the marriage customs of the Ottiunan empire. "The mayor made a very good speech," the Turkish representative. replied. "I had thought of asking for a copy to send to Constantinople, lint, on second thought, It might result In hla being made mayor of Constanti nople, And tin 11 Mis. Holph would suffer." Tills sally, according to the Chroni cle, was greeted by n roar of applause that continued until Uolph, "vers red," arose and shook hands with Cardashlail. There is nothing like taking advan tage of (-very opportunity to give these foreigners who visit the I'nited States lessons in manner and good breed ing. There always nre gentlemen in public positions who know how- PCI.BItFAKI'AsT VKiOlt. (Luke McLuke In Cincinnati F.n quiicr. ) The old-fashioned Woman who used to shake the whole house when she was grinding coffee for breakfast usually had a square meal on the breakfast (able when you got up and got Into your clothes. Till'. AWFHICW ;K.HMAX'K oitiirL. (.1. V.. Chamberlain in New York Mail.) one sorrow that has resulted from the destruction of (he l.usitanla has, perhaps, been ovtrlooked hy a large seel ion of the American people. It Is a real and bitter sorrow, and has In volved many thousands of our fellow pitmen. It is tht anguish of the American Hermans, domiciled and once con tented here, who have been compelled to hear their native or their father's country. 1. ml sometime themselves, blanmd, nvlled and defied as they pass up and down about their dailv affairs. No great or unusual power of put ting one'a-self in another's place Is needed tu enable any one to realize the situation inwhich these peoplo find t heinselves. No Herman, unless he has come to thi country recently, live In a state of isolation from his American neighbors. Isolation from them'.' Why, in (lie majority of cases he s one of them. His children, his nephews and nieces, are ns American as If they had no blood except that of the Mayflower. Very often thce children, his nephews and nieces are "pro-ally" In senilment. In any case, the Herman's neighbor, associates and friends are aa American a they can be. ,i He comes into contact with them in INDIAN UPRISING NIPPED PERFECT SETTING F L Aitistic in Every Detail, Pan- MAKES N DIEGO BEAUT FU ama-Califomia Exposition i detc.il under the guidance of Dr. How- Has Powerful Appeal toi, LlTt Lovers of the Esthetic. (arlciAL coaaiaaosDtsci to MoaNiNO jouaNAL Santa Fe, June ti. The most beau tiful cluster.,,of buildings ever erected In the most perfect sitting possible! That Is the Pnnama-Calitornia exposi tion at San Diego. The most gorgeous spectacular dis play of the prog reus of the human 'race ever Mtaet-tl' Thn! In Ihn la mi ma- Puciflc exposition ill San Francisco. There Is no basis for a comparison Of the two, for they are s, utterly different, each pre-eminent in its sphere, Kach, however, gives the im pression of spaciousness and light, and at both places art hu become the handmaiden of science and utility to a greater degree than ever before In the world's history, "The San Diego fair Is too peda gogical," exclaims a recent magazine writer. It Is the severest, anil prac tically the only criticism thus far heard.-The management pleads guilty, for it is the avowed purpose of the lin Diego exposition to be eifuea fioiiHl and to be beautiful. It has ac complished both alms in a pre-eminent manner. It is this which makes !l of great Importance In New Mexico teachers, but it Is do'ubly Interesting to them because tho inspiration und the morning and listens to their burn ing words of scorn of the blow that struck the Lusltaniu. Among 'men and women with whom he has lived on terms of closest friendship he hears the appalling, possibility of a war with Oermany discussed. There is talk of detention, camp, of prison, of exile; rnd this ift a country which Is the American (lerinan's true home, and where the ties of sentiment bind him to every tree and flower and to many homes and hearths! The true Herman Is a man of sen timent. F.ven if he retains such a feeling of devotion to his mother country as leads 111 111 to sympathise Intensely with her In this war. he has generally an equally deep love for tho land where his domicile has been, lietween the two sentiments his ficnrt is torn, iin-1 the words of scorn that he hears fall upon his sensibilities like drops of molten lead. - v The conductor of this column knows a mun wh 1 cannot speak a word to his own wife anil children on the subject of the war, though hey are as Her man In blisul us he is: of another, whose wife, not Hermnn, 'threatens to leave him if he says a word for Her man,y. Another, a well-to-do man, has shut himself In his house since the I.usiiania disaster. And this in the case of men who are accustomed to the most genial in tercourse with their fellows, who have not a. personal enemy in the world, and all f those whose Impulses to ward their fellow American citizens are kindly and gentle! Wh can say that snff- ring of such mi 11 U not deep and poignant .' Of course lliere nre exceptions ' to the rule of sorrow. In some cases It is not sorrow -it Is altogether resent ment and hatred. The conductor of this colmnn has on his table letters from Hermans threatening not only personal hostility, hut civil, war, and breathing scorn and contempt for everyjhimr American, These are ex ireme manifestations of the Herman reaction under vrni-.!m. They repre sent a stale of piind that is far from that ot the average American , Her man. The ordeal of this average Ameri can Herman, In (he passing crisis, is a most painful one indeed. IN THE BUD 'soul of thp entire enterprise ha been and ia a New Mexico pedagogue, a former president of the Normal uni versity of Fast Las Vegas, the pres ent director of the New .Mexico mu seum and School of American Archae i ology at Santa Ko, Or, Kdgar L. jllewett. Incidentally, it Is als(, due ! to h i 111 that the exposition has been j made notabl,. by the work of New I Mexico artists, New Mflfii scientists, , New Mexico craftsmen. Science of Man. If I were asked: "What In the great est, the most wonderful exhibit among the thousands tit both cxpoiitionn?" I would reply unhesitatingly: "That of the Science of Man at San Plego." It Is the one exhibit that every teacher It has been at thai of the many Cali fornia, teachers' institutes, clubs and MMsocial ions which came to San Di ego especially to study II. There never was before and there Is not now, even are. most deserving of detailed study, at San Francisco, an exhibit that so so at San Francisco, it is the educa complctely Illustrate the genesis, tholtlnnnl exhibits, especially those from evolution, the majesty of mun, orlino i-ninppine and the Argentine re- points so clearly the way of his growth and development, or proves so sci entifically and conclusively that vo cational training is an essential foun dation for education. F.ven a child may understand its significance while savants marvel at It. Ales Hrdlcka, to whom the world owes this display, scoured the ends of the earth for material with which to complete It, summoned science and art to hi aid, und succeeded In cre ating a display that will make San Diego the mecca of the scientific world for years to come, Mr. Hrdlcka, by the way, is on the managing com mittee of the School of American Ar chaeology at Santa Fe. Volumes- can be und will he written on what the teachers will see and study in the Science of Man building at San Diego. Indian Arts Itiilliling. Across the Avenida de Panama' Is the Indian Arts building, thn beauty -if whose mitral paintings by Herald Cassldy, whom the School of Archae ology also claims as its own, will de light the New .Mexico visitors, for the subjects of the pictures are Old Santa Fe, the cliff dwellings, the Indian as New Mexico know him, Most extra ordinary among the exhibit la that of 1 a Mojave hogan and Mojave handi craft, the most complete of it kind ever prepared. U Is by a New .Mex ico scientist, John P. Harrington, of the staff of the School of Archaeology, who spent a year and risked his life, In securing the material, paying with a riege of typhoid fever, for his ac tivities anion,, those Indians. Of spe cial Interest to teachers In this huiltl Inif'ls a series of models of t-pes- of home among many primitive tribes s well as life-sine groups of Indians at work, which the exposition owes to WT. H. Holmes, chairman of the managing; committee of the School of Archaeology. From this school I also comes the exhibit of photographs! of Indian chiefs and also much of the pottery and other material beau-j tirully displayed. An attraction in, this building Is the little lea room of, the Daughters of the American Revo- lution. At thls'point it may be well to emphasize that living at San Dl-j ego and at San Francisco is as cheap i as It is at any point in New Mexico. I The third great building, in fact,' the most Imposing and attractive nr-i chitecturally,-aesthetically and hlsto-! rlea'.ly, is the California edifice.' Strange to say, in this commercial ape, It is nut filled with pumpkins and oranges from California, but with a dignified, most beautiful exhibit of Hie Alaya world, the work entirely of New Mexico art and science. . Despite' the subdued light in this great eccle-i sl.isttcal structure, the splendid mural' paintings of Carlo Vleriii, the' Santa I Fo artist, show up most lientitifully. ' F.aeh of the six paintings has for Its subject -one of the grout prehistoric' Maya cities and above eHch runs a1 frieze designed In Santa Fe hv Mrs ! J. Bi-nian Smith. Heneath are the huge, weird, artistically sculptured stelats and sooniurphs of the- Maya region, reproduced faithful'y from moulds made at Quirigua, Huatemnln, by Dr Hewett, Wesley Bradfield, as sisted by Miss KVith Laughlin and oth ers of Santa Fe. This, too, forms an exhibit the like of which has never been attempted iVfore and the equal of which cannot ,Se found In all the treasures garnered fr.on all parts of the world in the San Francisco exhibi tion palace. -In the tiridtia connecting the Call- fornia with the Fine Arts building, the women's cluba have their head - iltiartera. Klegantly furnlahed and in - vlting reception rooma are enriched with the sixty Heaurtgard painting from Sant;i Fe, a loan of Hon. Frank Pprlnger, of Santa Fe. Tiieae Will llnd their final place In the art gal lery of the Cathedral of the Peaert to he erected at the state capital. Thin bridge or gallery, leads to the Fine Arts biil!dln forming one aide of the California, quadrangle, one of the per- .nnrt.nt ulnii'liil'Pu fliol n'lll fnrm .i. ...-v jv.ii. museum alter the exposition. The main art exhibit typifies the modern spirit of America ns expressed by American artists and being therefore li unit, scientifically conceived and arranged, Is far superior, especially to the facher, to the great mass of paintings assembled in the Fine Arts palace at San Francisco. Here again, one meets names familiar In New Mexico, such as J. H. Mharp, of Taos, and Hubert Henri, who exhibits two portraits of San lldcfonso pueblo.-, unite familiar on Santa Fe's streets. lit the so-called small art gallery, up stairs, Sheldon Parsons, of S inta Fe. ! will exhibit a scries of southwestern i landscapes during the month that the1 New Mexico teachers' excursion will! be In California. j Then, of course, the New Mexico iHiiiuiiik. ine inoni inijjiessive anu most appropriate of the forty-eight state buildings at the two fairs, will he the haven of the .New Mexico ex cursionists, which they will regard the more lovingly because of its beauty, its historical associations and becausn it Is to be re-erected In enduring form at Santa Fe, for a great state art gal lory and auditorium. No one who has visited thn building has been disap pointed in its appearance, no mallei from which side It la approached. Out-of-doors Organ. I Space does not permit to write moi'ej fully of these notable structures so ! deserving ot extended study, nor even . to mention the other main and subsl-l OXI.Y A FFW C.W no. diary exhibit buildings, all worthy of Those w ho are so fortunat? that ex at least a casual v isit, nor to dwell ipense does not have to he considered ii"o me lo.iKiiiiiceot visias 01 cny and bay, the entrancing flower and palm gardens, the landscaping, the great out-of-doors pipe organ, the doves in the l'lazn d? Panama, the military encampment, the -dally re views, concerts, lecture, the Isthmus with Its amusements and lights, the 1 Model Farm, the Puente de Cubrillo 1 giving the exposition the finest ap - 1't.iacn mat any exposition has everiwnere. had, Hnlbnu park, monuments, the ! schools of San Diego, the sights of Cnronadn and Point I.oma. Suffice it to say, that a dream city has be come a reality at San Diego nnd ev ery one who fulls to visit It must need he the poorer. Then, too, the exposition. Is a fit ting introduction to the fair at San Francisco, overwhelming In its daz zling army of splendid buildings, en hanced by color and light, the be wildering mass of exhibits, lie cure ful to get the first impression from the main entrance opposite I he Tow er of Jewels, which glitteis with thou sand 1 of prisms. Walk from court to court anil study (he huge sculpture, fountain, gorgeous flower beds nnd out-of-door mural paintings, before you enter any of the buildings. Head the legends under thc impressive, he roic groups symbolizing the east and the west as they appear to approach each other. The main ' palates are gi'ouned together, so ale the huililinas of the. foreign nations and of the slates w hile the pleasure resorts form the "zone" on the outskirts to one side of the grounds. The beautiful setting, (loldcn (late and San Fran cisco bay on one side, the wooded heights of the Presidio on the other la most attractive. Then enter the main liiiildinc. be ginning at one end and wnlklmr through them to the other. Just ng at! Man tuego, the Science of .Man, the I Indian Arts, the California, tho Fine I Arts and the New Mexico buildlnnsl punnc mat are worthy of closer ob servation. Next to these It is the Fine Arts building and its exhihits that Fhould attract the teacher for "a man who does not see visions will never realize any hopes or undertake any great enterprises," and ii is I among the pictures, the marbles and I bronzes of the artists of all national that one gets the glimpses of the vl. 1 sion that animate the leader of men. I As It has been truly said: "When u-o ' open our art galleries to the Working man, our libraries, our museums, our lecture courses, our schools, our churches, does any one suppose that the people return to their homes Just as they came? If thev did., n-h.n-a the use of it all? imt thev rion-t ! 1 hey go back with a larger outlook on life. Their vision has been enlarged. They now have new ambitions. They are determined that their children shnli have a hetter education, and that their wives shall have better clothes and less drudgery, that the home shall be brighter and more cheerful." Having' completed the ' educational Dainty Wedding Gowns Frocks Suggests, the for the All-Important THE NEW McCall Patterns NOW ON SALE THE JUNE MAGAZINE HAS MANY SUGGESTIONS FOR SUMMER GOWNS Fir Hit "Saint eirf 8rUuM" UCa Ptttom sst On Get the Summer McCall Book of r- ';-"! Jrt.i-f, cisMt jl,.,. y Fhone 2S3; , f , ., 35' Centra? exhlbita and those in the Fine An , building, the Canadian and Hawaii 1 huildinga villi moat repay more thn ; a c asual viait. if these atate biiiMh, that of California, ia the mnm , ' worthy. being like that of NW uL' ieo, a replica of a mbslon church' Th Philippine exhibit, too, ahould he Bu' en more than a panning glanc. well na the exhibit of the r!niit,L,-n iun lnHiltution. The magnificent school phno. ... California towns, especially h i.i uio.lm,,! ,, I I 1 1 ........ .1 ...1.1. - c ......I ... j noun Willi 11 rir.,.i., i. ...... i i . . .. iy j.m. i. -,,,,,, i n i m miiiiiingx ihn city of Los Angeles Itself vlh' i ' Mint h west and art . mnsium bench resorts, the orange groves th beauty of ocean and mountains' aii will make the trip of the X.-w Mexico teuchers In August memorable an) privilege that la the opportunity l,f life time, rt is worth all the Kclf.u mat and the economy that some nf the teachers may have to ex.iiis,, n order to make the journey possible AD CLUB PROSECUTES MERCHANT, in Poone, club of that Iowa, recently the ,i city, supporting th,. i tional movement of honesty in inlve'r- : iimim, pr-isecuieu anil securer) Conviction of a local merchant advertising an Imitation shoe us th0 genuine Alarthn Washington. The manager was fined $2,1 (,nd ccsu The time has come' when such unfair methods can no longer he employed without detection or loss of trade The name. - Martha Washington,- M the exclusive trademark of tlio .' Mayer Hoot & Shoe company of wankee, Wisconsin. The retalltr In selling shoes is not allowed to offer shoes as the Martha Washington nn less they ore the genuine and have Hie name stamped on the sole, uie now kouik m neaiin resorts tu in tu mi; mii'tii 1111 a in wic S.VSII'ni that cause rheumatism, backache swollen, aching joints nnd stiff, pain-' fill muscles. " If you are one of those wh cannot go, yet feci that you need relief from such pain and mi-'e.ry, try Foley Kidney pills. They restore the kidneys to healthful activity and make j you feel well and si rong. Sold every. SPECIAL TO WOMEN Tha moat economical, cleansing aud germicidal ot all antiseptics Is A olulIe Antiseptic Powder to be dissolved in water as needed, As a medicinal antiseptic for douchei In treating catarrh. Inflammation or ulceration of nose, throat, and that caused by feminine Ills it has no equal For tea years the Lydla E. Plukham Medicine Co. has recommended Paxtlne n their private correspondence with women, which proves Its superiority. Women who have been cured say It is "worth its weight In i-old." At druggists. 60c. large box, or by mail. Ta Paxton Toilet Co., Boston, Mas,. How She Cured Her Husband "For five vears mv huwVand snfTered with his stomach. The medicine he tbolc only gava relief for a while, nothing cured, writes Jlrs. Sarah Baker of Not tinghill, Mo. "Our merchant bought some of Chamber lain's medicines last fall and also re ceived some free trial samples of Chamber lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. Ha gave us some of them and I wanted my hus band to try them. He aaid it would do no good. His stomach Sad been troubling him worse than ever. At last on Friday I told him if he would not take those tablets I was going to send for A doctor, nnd he said .1 9 jSS, i ..-Vf"-.-. tiff i xiJ 'A he would take them. By Monday he was uae auoiner man. The blues were gons, no more trouble with his stomach, and the best part is that the trouble has not returned. I cannot praise Chamber lain's Tablets too highly." . Girl Day Graduates Nmiit Bridal C McCaU l"ttm 3I2 IC9J. W ir ihowinf 57 tluir w and atuacun Juu dUo- Fashions Today