Newspaper Page Text
PFRTH AMBOY EVENING NEWS
Published Dally except Sunday at Jefferson Street cornet of Madison Avenue. Pertl Amboy. N. J by the PERTH AllBOV EVENING NEWS COMPANY Telephone 400-401 402 J LOGAN ('LEV ENG EH Editor D P OLMSTEAD General Manage? subscription Price by mall, including ooatage and war tas. I month. €S cents; year $7 so En ered at Poet Office a* Perth Amboy. N. J. a* ercSnd claae mail matter. Branch Offices— N«* York. F R. Northrop. 303 Fifth Avenue; Chicago. Suit tfl> Assoc.atlor. Building.__ _^ _ ___ _ _ Com muni cat looa The Svculn., Newt it always g ad to receive communication* from Its reader* cut letter* interded Tor publication must be reasonable m length and must be sign*, py the name and address of the writer. If requested the name will not be publish#* unless personalities are indulged In. _^__ Member of The Aaesclsted Press The Associated Press a exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all newt d'apatchea credited to it or not othe.-wiee credited In :hla paper and also tha loca i».*w* pubft* ed herein. * _ ... ._ The Evt-n ny New* i* also a member cf tha American Newspapers Publisher* Association and the Audit Bureau of Clrcuiatlor^^^^^_—_ * - - --—-:- ’ - — TAMMANY GRAFT AND PERTH AMBOY DEVELOPMENT Mayor Hylan's narrow policy regarding tlie develop ment of the Port of New York ns planned by the Port of New York Authority is not hard to understand. Mayor Hylan is a creature of Tammany Hall: Tammany Hall lives on graft obtained at the expense of the taxpayers of the City of New York. One of the greatest sources of graft for Tammany, as has been shown by recent investigations, is the leasing and control of the piers along New Y’ork's waterfront. Should Ihe countrol of the Port of New York be placed in the hands of a bi-state commission such, as the Port of New Y'ork Au thority, the control of the piers along New York’s water front would to a large extent be turned over to this commission. This would he a hard blow lo Tammany, hence Tammany's opposition to the scheme. Hence Mayor ilylan's opposition. Mayor Hylan opposes the bi-slale development scherhe on Ihe ground that it is mainly for the benefit of New Jersey. \Ve fear the mayor is afflicted with near-sightedness so that he is unable lo see across Ihe Hudson river. He is like so many oilier New Workers who think I lie sun. rises in the Cast river and sets in Hie Hudson. That Manhattan island— and possibly Brooklyn since mayor lives in Brooklyn—is all there is to the world. If the mayor could only increase his vision lie jyould lie able to see those great railroad terminals on the New Jersey shore that connect New York harbor with all the rest of the continent. Of course, the mayor, in his present delu sion, does not know that there is any more to Ihe continent beyond Manhattan, but he has a rude awakening coming. Nature has given the New Jersey shore a decided ad vantage as far as shipping terminals are concerned. If New York decides to play a lone hand in this port development scheme New Jersey can take Ihe money that she otherwise would have put-into Ihe bi-slate proposition, most of which would have been used in helping to relieve Manhattan, and spend it on her own waterfront. She can build great termi nals where steamships can run up along side ihe railroad sidings leaving the greater part of the New ^ ork side ol Hie harbor to struggle along the lie-1 way it can. It stands to reason, if Mayor llylan is willing to listen to reason, that it is decidedly more advantageous and more ^economical to bring the steamships up to Hie railroads on Hie f fs>Vv Jersey side of the harbor than to build elaborate fun-1 nets under Hie hay in order to enable Hie railroads to reach Hie New York side to meet the vessels. Except for Ihe par licular benefit of New York, and especially Brooklyn, there is no present need for any tunnel under the, hay whatever. The money that such a tunnel would cost might belter he spent building up Hie New Jersey shore where the railroads already are and where the steamships could easily come— much more easily than Hie railroads could he carried to the -teamship piers on the Brooklyn side. II seems like a great waste of money to develop Long Island al Ihe expense of Hie port as a whole when it would lie so much simpler to put the terminals on Hie New Jersey side where Hie railroads already are. .New jersey, now ever, is inclined iu iuuk wmi m\ur uu tlie port pro ject as a whole, being willing to boar her share of the development on both sides in spile of the economic ad vantage that she has. Yet. if New York should choose to follow Mayor Hylan's lead and continue to go it alone New Jersey certainly cannot complain. Within a few years the terminals that can be built along the New Jersey shore with direct rail connection would afford ample facilities for shipping without any elaborate tunnel system, the construc tion of which will take so many millions of dollars. Of course, no one expects that New Jersey will ever put New York out of business as far as the port is concerned, hut if the bi-state plan is to t»e rejected and it is a case of each state for itself. New Jersey is in-a much more strategic posi tion than is New York. As a matter of fact, as far as the Raritan section of the port i> concerned, there is reason to believe that it would he better off to go it alone. Shipping would naturally come here with the right kind of water front development. Realizing, however, the underlying motive of Mayor Hylan in opposing the port development scheme as planned by the Port of New York Authority it is to be hoped that the project in its comprehensive >tate will go through. Nature has made this particular part of the Atlantic coast ideal for shipping. After all, all sections of the harbor are inter-de pendent and there is no doubt that the greatest good can be accomplished by co-operation. v\ mi eacn section ueveiopmg own waierirom local ly, just as Perth Amboy is planning to do with its million! dollar project on the Raritan river front, and with all of these local developments knit together by the belt lines, tunnels j and the big distributing yards, the Port of New York regard less of imaginary state boundary lines will easily rang first among the great harbors of the world. > fe* HmSe _ ' RURAL Only seven out of every 100 Americuu furms now have I gas or electric lights. Ohio ranks first on Hie list. Progress still has a long way to go before the farmer has' as many conveniences and comforts as the city chap. What is he getting to compensate him for the handicap? I Not much, at present prices. But life down on the farm' grows more attractive each year. Old-time farmers will] agree. “Back to the land ’ movement w ill not gain much head way until rural life becomes as attractive as living in cities.^ ^ . factULt^T CO-OPERATiON ^ " <- of. SMITH AMO HlS NEXT DOOR NEIGHBOR WHO HAD BETWEEN THEM 3e>/tH YoUNGSTCKS To BE TAKBN PoWN ToWM AND HttD OP IN promt op rue. ToY W/NDOWS. iS _ ^——B—— ■ >" HASKIN TELLS OF LAWS ABOUT WOMEN Dally Letter by Fredcrit* .1. Iluskln WASHINGTON, Dec. 15.—The searchlight is being turned, perhaps mere thoroughly than ever before, On the is'.' which sheet • omen. The National Woman s I’arty is go ing systems tieally i'rcm state to state making surveys ol these laws. Then, when legislatures inquire Innocently in what wav wemen are bound un fair,} by their statutes, the feminists arc ready with a icport showing concisely the stater, legal attitude toward women. Florida, Mississippi, Louisiana and : Alabama ate the f"ur states which so far hare been studied. These states were taken first because the state legislatures wire to meet there. Now. Hi woman's party workers are going on to c-oHen evidence on nine more states where the legislatures cflnveno early in the coming year. Tliis is a part of the campaign to get each state to pass a blanket hill removing all legal disabilities of wo men Wist, .nsin is so far, the only staee to adopt such a measure. Fast sfiiing. in a nine weeks’ cam paign, Wisconsin put through a bill which cat; the women of the state tin same lights ar.d privileges be fore tile law as the men hold. The bill instructed the courts to take the words, he, his. him, and similar words indicating the masculine gen der in the state laws to include also the feminin- equivalents. One ex i option t" this was provided: the laws are not to be so read where the construction would “deny to females the special protection and privileges which they now enjoy for the gen eral welfare.” This rifers. in part, to the laws protecting women in industry. change without much ado. But when tli*- proposal came to the four south- i ern legislatures that met a little lat er, if was given a chilling reception.! Louisiana, it i» true, did take ac tion to the extent of repealing nine specific disc iminr.tions against wo rn n. As one result all political and civil offices in the state are now' open to women. Another reform achiev ed by Louisiana compels a husband to obtain consent of his wife before he can sell or mortgage the home. The rest of the family property re mains under control of the husband as befor . But the wife is assured ; that the roof over her head will not I be sold without any reference to her i wishes or Interests. Louisian; agree i to nine changes, but the radical id. a of absolute legal equality foe women was turned down flatly The other three state legislatures to which the measure was submitted also rejected it. And yet tha feminists point out. these' states, progressive in many ways, j ar“ far behind some other states in . their le»al trevm.ent of women. .Marriage ill Mississippi The survey of the state laws show ed many cases where the old com- i mon law holds. Kot instance, a wife ! in Mississippi was lefused the right j to sue for damages for the aliena- ! tion of hei Husband s affections. The , lawn of the state give the husband j control u the wile s personal prop- ! erty and the court held that in these | circumstances if the wife won the suit, the err.ng husband would ben- | efit by it its he could appropriate the money In this state, which is not the most backward of the 48, a woman prac tically leases herself out to her hus band for i‘fe. In* return for her services she receives her bourd and keep. But she cannot require her husband tt pay ncr anything. She has no right to any part of the fam ily income and sae has no interest ■ in her husband's property unless he j dies and leaves it. ..v.......... !„i,i by fall or ;.n exposed gas pipe, the I wife received damages for her per- ; sonal injury, but the husband was | allowed by the court U> collect the amount awarded as tile loss of her j services in the home. According to the report from Flor- | ida. the women of that state are ur.- i dec the domination of the old Eng lish common law to a greater ex tent'thin perhaps any other state In the union. According to the com mon law a married woman “could mane no contract of any kind." This. 1 the report shows, i“ true In Florida today with a few exceptions. Unless , her husband has been pronounced insane and has been insane for a j year, ; married woman may not j rent, mortgage, or sell even prop- I erty given or willed to her without I his consent. If the husband is a criminal he still has this control over his wife's property. A husban l in this state may do as I he likes with the proceeds from his wife’s separate property and she may not suj him even to secure an accounting of what he has done with her own money. The report points out that a court decision ex tended the husband's authority even to ownership of bis wife’s clothes. And in another case a court ruled that a married woman did not have titty right to hire domestic servants. In this day when so many married women pi el .-r work in an office or shop to work in a kitchen it is inter esting to note that in Alabama the husband generally has authority, backed up by law, to say whether or ; ot his wife may work outside tlte home. To quote u court decision tltc litisLt.net is entitled to his wife's services to the extent that she is in this respect ’’merely a servant,” So a court in 1D14 decided that if outside work would interfere with her domestic duties a husband could legally prevent h s wife from enter ing paid employment. So many women have business ex pemnees before marriage that the home standards hate been (advanc ing mere rapidly ti.an the laws. The modern woman knows the unit of labor which earned a dollar in the store or office and she compares that with her Work about the house, bite figures that she is putting her share into a business partnership and that whatever ii saved or acquired is in part l-.ers There at< Severni theories, with which the modern domestic estab lishment is experimenting. One is to make the home a partnership and to have everything about the home held jointly. Another idea is for each of tlm ccn'r.scting parties to hold his or ner own share separately. In this plat the wife might receive a fixed salar; for housework besides money set aside for her to pay cer tain of the bills. What she can save out of her salary and expenses she puts away or spends to suit herself and the husband does likewise with his share of the budget. — “What’s Yours is Mine” By some such scheme the home of th" business woman is apt to lie run ' after marriage. But in many states it is only i ourtesy arrangement by which th" husband does not demand his legal rights And in event of a disagreement or divorce, the wife finds that she has very little that her husband cannot control or in some states even dispose of. So. the fem inine lawyets contend that the mod ern wife’s scientific menage is built on shifting sand. It is difficult to get a good many of the stares to tr.akc sweeping changes in the old fashioned, dis criminating laws, women campaign ers have found. Miss N^laud Younger, legislative ..chairman of the woman's party has said, “in some states, like Louisiana and Alabama which have just taken adverse action, it has already been shown to be practically impossible to secure state laws. Further, state laws arc never permanent. The next state legislature may repeal the measure passed by its predecessor.” Because of these facts, the wom an’s party is also working to have a constitutional amendment adopted giving women of the country legal equality with men. This amendment is still in process of evolution. The party wants it to be worded so that it is foolproof and so that it complete ly covers the case. Lawyers are now working on the amendment so that it can Lt introduced before Con gress shortly. The state bills and the amendment arc intended to make secure wo men’s rights in such matters as own ership and control of earnings, of fice holdings, jury service, control of children, choice of domicile and the name. The law of Louisiana pro vides that a wife must live where her -husband decrees even if she supports him. It is interesting to note that in the states where surveys have been made no statute provides that a woman must take the name of her husband. Here is a "right” cf which womtm might have availed themselves for generations perhatis, yet few have done so. Ti.oso who went to law for their rights have, it seems, been concerned with more vital affairs. CHRISTMAS SEALS COMMON SENSE WAVS TO KEEP WELL BY DU. It. II. BISHOP Countless millions of tiny Christ mas Seals are now making their annual appearance They remind us once more that-heroic efforts are be ing made to conquer the great anu dnad disease that may bu waiting in ambush fen- any one of us. They arre the symbol of a great national crusade against* tuberculo sis, and the little double-barred Bed Cross upon their face has become internationally recognized as the sign of anti-tuberculosis activity. The fact that tuberculosis directly affects every individual in every community because its/germ lurks in all of us makes it impossible for a single one of us to be indifferent to the great appeal. It may seem a startling statement to say that you cannot afford to be indifferent to the appeal or the dis ease because you do not know whether you have it or not. Yet this is the case. There are thousands of people walking the streets who har bor the germ and never suspect it. Furthermore, there are many who are infected with tuberculosis n childhood. In them the germs He dormant and unsuspected for years until with the strain and stress of life, or because of self-indulgence or overwork, the bodily resistance is lowered and the Inactive energy begins an assault upon the lungs or some other bodily tissues. The best method to avoid tuber culosis is to keep the body always in "fighting trim.” The healthier your body, the more difficult for the germs of tuberculosis to grow there in. This is the point the National Tuberculosis Association tried to drive home every day. ■ To keep healthy observe the fol lowing rules: Live, study, work and sleep in rooms where there is plenty of fresh air. Fresh air and sunlight render the activity of the tubercle bacilli ha rmless. Don’t live in dusty air. Damp cloths, brooms and mops should be used to clean rooms of dust. Keep at least one window open In your bedroom at night and air the room two or three times daily. Wash the hands before ^eating a meal. Don’t put your hands, pencils or other things into your mouth. Don’t keep soiled handkerchiefs in your pockets. Take a warm bath with soap at least once a week. Don’t neglect a cold or cough but consult a physician at once. To Stop Coughing at Night. When anyone is suffering from a bronchial affliction or has a cough that lingers on and grows worse at night, the loss of sleep tends to weaken the suffere.- and grows more serious the longer it is neglected. Mrs. M. Suter, 647 Dongbrook ave., Stratford Conn., writes: ‘‘Foley's Honey and Tar has given me great relief from a severe attack of bron chitis." No medicine stands higher throughout the nation as a family remedy for colds, coughs and croup. Sold everywhere.—Adv. W holesalo and Retail Pjiladelphia It 11 f I» FOODS and preparations for birds, at the CITY PHARMACY. INC. The Home Drug Store 285 Smith Street Corner Oak. SAVE MONEY ELY YOCR XMAS GIFTS at RELIABLE JEWELRY 8H0P “All That’s In tbs Name” IMA SMITH ST. TED. MS-IV __• . FEELING RICH BY DR. W. E. BARTON 11 Mr. Dooley announced that »th« men who name brands of collars and Pullman oars are the greatest liv ing poet*. 1 have sometimes thought that we ought to consider the Pull man company the founders of a school of philosophy. Dost week I rode upon a train, and rising In the morning after a good night. I ask-d the porter: 'How do you feel this morning?” He answered. “Ah feels lack a man dat -as money." I asked him krhether that feeling wa3 based upon actual possession or inward satisfaction. He replied— "No. sah. Ah don t have de money dat is to say Ah ain't got much. Ah could have money < t Ah didn’t have t^eat and to wah clothes, but el Ah didn't do dem things dey wouldn’t be no good In livin’ money. But ef Ah don’t have money. Ah kin have de feelin' and Ah reckon hit's better to have de feelin' an’ not have de money dan to have de money and not have d^ feelin’.” He was a very wire man. Diogenes himself cou d hard'.y have said It bet- | ter and he would have said It less cheerfully. If one has money enough to pay his hrnest debts what more had CroFsu.%? If a mar has bread and a coat and a Job and a home, and peo ple who Iov- hlr nnd Inspire him to do his beat, what difference can It make whether h' dies worth a hun dred dollars or a hundred millions? One of the poorest men I know owns a railroad and wants another. The Arabs have a proverb which Is a sort of conundrum— "Which la the richer man. he who hath ten thousand shekels or he that hath seven daughters? The answt-r la. "He that hath seven daurhters Is the richer, for he de sireth no more.1' That man is rich who has the feel ing of wealth and the Joy of wealth. That feeling Is not wholly indepen dent of money but money Is far from being the whole of It. The porter was right. It is better to have the feeling of wealth without money than to have the money and to feel poor. Learn One New Thing Every Day ' BULLETINS BY THE NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY MOUNT UANE Announcement that the U. S. Ge ographic Board has decided to name peak in Mount Rainier National Park tor the late Franklin K. Lane lends Interest to a communication written by the former secretary of tho Interior concerning the physical features of Washington state io the National Geographic Society, of which he was a trustee. This extract, from an article "A Mind’s Eye Map of America" which was among the last published writ ings of Mr. Lane, follows: “You come on down the const to tho State of Washington. There we have at one point the largest rainfall of any point in the United States—150 inches. And on the other side of the State is or was a great desert. Land that I could have bought for $1.25 an acre is to day selling at $1,000 an acre. Why? Becauso a little money has been Invested in turning waters upon that tand and planting apples. One of the apples planted here come from the Hudsor] river. The people of New York state did pot care for and love this fruit as those people did out there. They have taken the de licious apple as you know it, prun ed it .watered it, sorted it. cared for It, until now It makes that land worth $1,500 to $2,000 an acre. Tacoma, "The Feeding Breast" "The dominant feature In the landscape in the Slate of Washing-j ton is Mount Rainier. I like the| name Tacoma because it is an ln-j dian name. Rainier was Ihe name of an admiral who saw this splen did place. Tacoma was the Indian name and means ’The feeding breast;’ and when you see the moun tain you will (realise where (he In dians got that name, because from every side come down rivers which make for the strength, the beauty, and the wealth of the country. •'Hero is one of our groat parks; and I have stood therein with the snow of the glacier in one hand, and touched with the other the blossoming wild flowers. "That state is rich in mines, rich in agricultural land, rich In power possibilities. It has hundreds of thousands of acres of land that are practically desert and that can be reclaimed and brought into useful ness by use of the water of the Co lumbia riveP. Frontier Town Mow University City "Arfd yet the most significant thing in that state is the State Uni versity. I saw Seattlo when it was a frontier town, and there was little thought then of its possessing a great university; but there are ti.000 students in the University of Washington today, and that state iu only SO years old. This fact in dicates better than anything else can the trend of American life. America has in hdr mind the pur pose to do things that make for a richer country not only materially but also intellectually. “You come down from Wasnlng lon to Oregon, with its long line . mountains, its majestic river, its vast forests. There is one out standing scenic feature of novelty, Orator Lake. The top was blown off a volcano, and in the center of that crater we tind the most exquis ite bit of water—a thing without parallel in color in this country, perhaps in the world. "And there Is abundant land yet to be had ‘where rolls the Oregon.’ We have recently brought back to the United States a strip of land ten miles wido and 300 miles long which was granted to the Oregon and California railroad, and that land has been thrown open to home steaders.” All's well that ends swell. All's fair in love and war because what's tlie difference? We need street cars that can de tour around autos. Procrastination is one thief never stopped. / Truck Chains Weed Chains Melbourn & Ritter AUTO SUPPLIES • * ‘ THE LINE COMPLETE ’ * 77 SMITH STREET TIMKEN—HYATT—NEW DEPARTURE BEARINGS 60 Days of Thrift Dec. 1, 1921 to Feb. 1, 1922 In order to carry the message o' THRIFT' into the homes, our working staff—already favorably known for^s. their politeness and courtesy to customers—are planning to personally see as large a number of people as possible. / In talking with you they have but one thought—“To Make Perth Amboy a Comunity of Savers.” Ton can help by opening an account in our Special Interest Department. ONE DOLLAR DOES IT. WE PAT % I I \ • | < % I Perth Ambay Trust Co. ‘‘A GOOD BANK TO BE WITH” SMITH AND HOBART STREETS I Open Daily 9 to 3 Saturdays 9 to 12 Noon Wed. and Sat. Eveuintrs, 7 to 8 O’clock \ l^-/[ il jj Questions-Answers ( Any r«ader cio |ei th* amwii to my gu«ailun by writing Tl»* Perth • Amboy Keening Now* Information Lturvau, Frederio J. Haokin. Uirector. W».lnngti>n. L> C. This o9»i «p jhes gtrtCTIy to tnfurmatlon rio* bureau cannui give advlca on legal, medicinal and financial troubles 11 dues not attempt to Betue domestic troubles, nor to undertake e.baua .lve research oo any subject Writs your question plainly and briefly. Jive full nama and addrraa and en j close iwo cenia in atanmps for reiorn < I postage. All replies are sent direct | to the mquir.r. | Q. What powers are participate Ing In the Disarmament policy?—■ J. W. C. A. The nations participating in the Conference for Limitation of Armament Groat Britain, France, Italy, Japan Netherlands, Belgium China, Portugal and the United States. Q. How old Is Arthur Brisbane? —J. W. J. A. Arthur Brisbane wa* born De cember 12, 1864, so will be 57 year* old next month. Q. How can the sand in glass lie separated from the glass?—\V. F. A. The Eureau of Standards says after glass has once been made, the sand has been so used as Bo make it Impossible to change It back to Its original state. Q, What was the specific charge placed against Captain Fryatt who was shot by the Germans during the war? It was an odd word that I cannot remember.—G. J. H. J A, Captain Fryatt of the British I ship •'Brussels" was executed by the Germans on the charge of be ing a Franc-tlreur. Literally trans lated this means a "sharpshooter." The word was first ihtroduced into international law as a result of *.ho organization of bands of irregulars or Frane-tlreurs during the Franco— Prussian war. -n Q. Wtmt m the largest pgrk in the Unite'll States within a city?— J. E. N. has an area of 3,242 acres. This i probably the largest park within the limits of any city In the coun try. Q. Wlmt is used in the manufac ture of fiber phonograph needles? —W. H. V. S. A. Tne Forest Service says tha* in most cases fiber needles art manufactured from foreign tropical woods which are closely associated with bamboo. Q. What is Basil King's real name —H 11. A.Basil King is listed in Who': who as "King (William Benjamin) Basil." Q. Did the "knights of old" went both chain and plate armor?—D. II H. A. Plate armor was worn In bat tle and tournament while chain ar mor was worn at times when then was possibility of chance encoun ters and to prevent assassination. Q- Were pyramids ftuilt as torn);: hy any other ancient people than the Egyptians?—H. W. S. A. Outside of Egypt, the pyramid did not assume the national import, nnce that it had there, but a sort ol pyramid was built in the early civ ilization of Central and Sour' America. There were also some py_ jm ramids In Greece, Assyria and KomrM Q. What is brimstone?—A. D. L.” A. TTrin*stono was a name giver to sulphur. It was literally "burn ing stone,” sulphur haying been considered by the alchemists us tht principle of combustibility. Q. Are there diphthongs lr Trench?—D. S. A. There are no true diphthong in French. There are combinations of semi-consonants and voyvels. When wo get a new year let'a take better care of It than we did of our old one. A present in hand is worth two in the mail. Get an auto or be gotten by one. ______ • Some people can give until it hurts without giving much. William Hart married the first part of this month. His wifo must call him "Bill." ^ After Dempsey's vaudeville act™ lots of people want to fight him. Congress will adjourn for Christ mas. Wish every day was Christmas. Chewing gum keeps a lot of use less things from being said. "Men after my own heart,’’ says lister, as she looks at her presents. - tf.W I’ndertakers are not for the Irish free State. Better come back than talk back. A good looking girl who can cook ioesn’t have to pick a career. Maybe the two parties starting for the North Pole are hunting a place to practice on saxophones. Igive Is easy to make, but hard to keep. Wonder how people who don’t like movies keep awny from home? We have no big-kneed for short ^ skirts. <j| Live so you can write a IS check without worrying. / _ — A nice thing about freckles la you (now they are real. "Uncle Mart” of Arkansas is 101 ind cutting new teeth. The first 1UO .ears, etc. The man who figures figures never le doesn’t figure on price tags left >n Christmas gifts. When some girls get all dressed up hey usually have a place to go—but o bed is the proper’place. Five months until light under wear. The Indians have named Fooh 'Charging Like Thunder” < even hough he doesn’t resemble a rtfil SV EKSHA It 1* PENCILS ire new but very popular as a^P useful, yet tnexpensive'glft. Priced from 50c to $25.00 at the.. CITY PHARMACY. INC. • The Homo Drug Store . s !85 Smith Street Corner Oak.