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REJECT ZIONISM Association Declares Ger man Feeling Must Remain KEPT HAT ON; JAILED German Judges Earn Much Less Money in Their First Year Than Brick Layers—Germany Received Late News of Morgan’s Death Berlin, April 19.—(Special.!—The Central Association of German Citizens of Jewish Faith, one of the most important Hebrew organizations of Germany, lias definitely rejected Zionism, in so far as this move ment strives for particularism, and it lias announced that the Hebrew citizen in Germany is first of all a German, and only secondly a Jew. The association, at a recent meeting in Berlin, adopted a resolution indorsing the eitorts of the Zionists to provide a safe heme for the persecuted Jews of the east, and to awaken pride in Jewish history and loyalty to Its religion, but declared: "We must, however, part from the Zionist who rejects a German national feeling, and who considers himself a guest in a foreign land and looks upon himself only as a Jew.’’ "We do not desire a solution of the Jewish question by international action,” •ays another passage of the resolution. "On the soil of the German fatherland we desire to do our part ns Germans to further German culture, while remain ing true to our communion, hallowed by history and ^Allgion." That German judges earn much less money In the first years of their career than bricklayers, is the curious fact brought out by a recent writer. The average age at which young jurists receive their appointment as fullfiedged judges Is 35 years; and at that age they have earned in subordinate courts posi tions only about enough to pay for the expense of their education. At 35, how ever, the average bricklayer has already earned above $6300. The judge receives *857 a year upon his appointment, and his salary rises slowly to $1330 at 50 years of age. By this time the judge has earned about *18,060, less the expense of his edu cation, while the bricklayer has earned a total of *11,800. In other words, the Judge is in his 44th year when his earn 1ngs overtake those of the bricklayer. Nevertheless, there are 10,000 judges in : Germany, and for many years one of the pioblems of the country has been to find ways and means to discourage young men from entering this career. “King Alfonso’s Accident. The King Falls from His Horse, While Playing Golf, and Is Slightly Injured.” With these »nd similar headlines over the story of the recent polo mishap of the King of Spain, many of the leading German pa pers showed how far from widespread in Germany is real know-ledge of the sport, in spite of the interest taken by every one in Germany, frorv Hohenzollern princes down to the humblest clerk and messenger boy, in the coming Olympic games in Berlin. G61f, too, had just been placed on the programme of the coming Olympiad by the German committee as a truly international form of sport. That all is not smooth sailing for the German committee in charge is shown by the remarks of Privy Councillor Goetz, head of the German Turners’ association, who declared at a meeting of the ex ecutive committee that the Olympic games had proved themselves “quite su perfluous, and in general an enormous humburg.” The “Turnerschaft” and the “Schuet zenfest’’ represent all that is really na tional in German sport, and the com ment on the Olympic games of the leader of something over a million “Turners” testifies to the general attitude in Ger many of the broader field of athletic com petitions. I he Benin courts are pushing their war upon "bucket shops" with great energy. Within a fortnight three so-called "bank ers" have been sentenced to five years' imprisonment by two different courts. The first court spent 11 weeks in the trial of one of these men, found him guilty of defrauding his customers, and imposed a fine of $20,000 in addition to the sentence mentioned. The two other men were convicted of the same crime. In this case it was proved that the prisoners never filled the orders of their customers on the stock exchanges, but only carried them on their books and collected such heavy commissions as to swallow up all profits. The firm composed of these twm men started in business with a capital of $1000. By skillfully worded circulars, and the sending out of drummers to get business, they succeeded in swindling their cus tomers out of $,']50,000. One man was soon living at the rate of $20,000 a year, but ^the end came when his partner falsified the books in order to get more than his share of the spoils. The sentences are healtily approved by the reputable bank ers of Berlin. The military medical academy in St. Petersburg has been closed, th$ students dismissed and the Russian army deprived of its customary accession of young "saw bones," all because the students have re fused to give the military salute when passing officers of the army and navy. Details of this situation have just been received here from Russia. It seems the military authorities recently realized that the students were, after all, candidates for army posts and subject to army disci pline, and they issued orders that they salute when meeting officers. The stu rnrr ta WfllI MV CICTCD Free t0 You *nd Evar* 8l*ter Suf* rnCC IU IUU nil wlulCn «rlng from Woman’* Ailments. I am a woman. I know woman's sufferings. I have found the oure. IwM mall, free of any charge, tnyhomilmf Mat with full Instructions to any sufferer from woman’s ailments. I want to tell ill women about this euro—fM, my reader, for yourself, your daughter, your mother, or your slater. 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It cures all old or yoang, To Rothars of Oaughtora, I will explain a Bimple home treatment which speedily and effectually cures Leucorrhoea, Green Sickness and Painful or ^regular Menstruation in young Ladies, Plumpness and health always results from its use. Wherever you live. I can refer you to ladles of your own locality who know and will gladlT tell any sufferer that this Homo Traataant really carts all women's diseases, and makes women well, strong, plump and robust. Juat aaod at roar address, and the free ten day's treatment is yours, also the book. Write to-day, as you may not see this offer again. Address MRS. M. SUMMERS, Box H Notre Dame, Ind., U. S. A. HOTELS Ij= HOTEL ==| GREGORIAN NEW YORK CITY 3nth ST., FIFTH AVK., 11 ROADWAY 14 Stories. Modern. Absolutely Fireproof, Luxurious, comforta ble and homelike. Nearest amuse ments, shops and depots. NONE BETTER AT ANY PRICE 800 Rooms, each with private bath, A good room and bath 92 per day. OTHER'S IIP TO *3.60 PARLOR, BEDROOM, BATH, J4. Special rates week or month. Restaurant a la carte. »'lso taule d’hote. D. P. RITCHEY, Rrop. H Printup Hotel 1 Gadsden, Ala. 1 Centrally Located I Sample Rooms Georgian Terrace Hotel Atlanta’s new million dollar hotel, Opened October, 1911, at Peachtree street and Ponce de Leon avenue. European plan, with an excellent cuisine. Without bath $1.50 up— with bath $2.50 up. Situated in the best residential district, beyond disturbances of city traffic and smoke, and only a few minutes from both depots. Conceded by all to be the most palatial, comfoitable and up-to-dato hotel In the entire south. A delightful stopping off place for tourists. Golf ALBERT R. KEEN, Manager ALBEMA RLE -HOFFMAN . NEW YORK A ncn modern hotel representing n Fire Million Dollar Investment on the site of the former Hoffman House Broadway, 24th Street, Fifth Avenue THE ACME OF ARCHITECTURAL PERFECTION LOCATED AT THE HUB OF NEW YORK'S GREATEST BUSINESS. OVERLOOKING MADISON SQUARE Accommodations for ll'OO, offering maximum luxury and comfort at much lower rates than offered in any other Hotel in America, consistent with highest class service. A Good Room at $1.50 Per Day A Good Room, With Bath, $2.00 Per Day IfandNome Apartment* of nny number of room* at proportionate rates The Mannjreiaent l« n anarautee of tbe hftarheat refinement and protec tion to ladles and fumlllea. DANIEL P. RITCHEY. HOTEL FLANDERS 133-137 West 47th Street, NEW YORK CITY JUST OFF BROADWAY The right kind of a hotel In the right locality. In the heart of the theatre district and adjacent to the shopping centres. Positively fire proof. Excellent cuisine and an exceptional orchestra. A large addition just completed, containing library, grill and billiard hall. Handsomely $1.50 PCP DaV Furnished Rooms, ^ ^ * Private Bath, Upward From drand Central Station, ears marked "Broadway" without transfer; Pennsylvania Station, 7th Ave. cars without transfer. Booklet upon request. H. R. SHARES, PROP. NIECE OF PRESIDENT WILSON ON STAGE. I I That she may obtain some stage experience Mrs. George Howe, wife of • nephew of President Wilson, has accepted a minor position In "Rosedale,” a play revived this year. For professional purposes she has adopted the stage name of Margaret Southern. dents in a body refused, and for several months there has been ft steady succes sion of street rows, due to officers at tempting to inlist on the proper salute. Finally the matter came" to bloody en counters, in which officers cut down with their swords students who persistently refused to salute them. Discipline in the academy went entirely by tile hoard, studies stopped and the authorities finally closed tire institution. Another order affecting Russian stu dents is of a less serious nature. It for bids students in all the military schools preparing for officer's rank to visit the roller skating rinks which are now found everywhere in Russia. Society at these places during the evening hours is not exactly select, and the students are thought best away from contamination. Germany received its first news of the death in Rome of J. Pierpont Morgan from the United States. The first dis patch announcing the decease of the great financier was retransmitted from New York and reached the newspapers at 4:15 p. m., whereas t+ie first direct dispatch from Rome, with which Berlin has di rect telegraph communication, was dis tributed at 6:45, two hours and a half later. Martin Hoik, a mechanic of Frankfurt am-Main, wandered to Maehrisch-Ostrau In Austro-Hungary to seek work. On his first dav there he was arrested and lodged in jail for failing to take off his hat when a religious procession passed by. Hoik explained at the station house, first, that he was a Protestant and did not know it was necessary to uncover for the procession, and second, that he had not understood those who told him in Toheck speech to remove his hat. He is. however, still in jail. A CURE FOR NEURALGIA New Orleans Doctor Experimenting With Alcoholic Injections From the Springfield Republican. If less sensational than the much dis cussed Friedmann consumption cure, the announcement from New Orleans of a cure for neuralgia -is, if well founded, of very high importance. The suffering caused by neuralgia is out of all proportion to the seriousness of the malady, and intolerable pain has led many victims to suicide and has made many more into hopeless vltcims of destructive drugs. Many diseases are more deadly, but hardly any causes so much misery to those who sul^gr from it. The remedy announced by Dr. Rudolph Motas of New Orleans consists in the in jection of alcohol into the nerve gang lions at the base of the skull. A dem onstration of the method sas made re cently at the Tulane Medical college and aroused much interest. Dr. Matas says that the injection is effective for two years and takes the place of the major operation of removing ganglia. Detrimental Suggestiveness FTom Judge. “I see you have disposed of that fine horse you bought from the city.” "Yes,” replied the regretful milkman: "lie hurt my business. He had been used for pulling a sprinkling cart, and stopped at every hydrant." His Limit From Redlands Raconteur. “Darling," he said, "I would do any thing for you.” "Would you become a member of the legislature for me?" "I mean anything honorable," he has tened to explain. ^ ■••#••••••••••••#•■••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••* OREGON GIRL WEDS MAN FROM MICHIGAN AFTER ODD MEETING _^ ^ MBS ROBERT MfCAU SMITH <0 ty A romantic meeting at a dance eight months ago led to the recent marriage of Miss Alzora Carter, daughter of L. L. Carter, a mining promoter of Baker City, Oregon, and Robert McCall Smith, of Grand Rapids, Mich., an advertising manager of The Motor Age and The Automobile. Miss Carter was studying music In New York and met Mr. Smith tberf, ... Z . More “Dollar Diplomacy” From the Philadelphia Record. “You are soon to be marled to the man you love,” said the fortune teller. "Is he a blond?" Inquired MIbs Calcu late. "yes." "Is his name Henry?" "Yes." "Does his father own an automobile?" "Yes." "Will Henry give me a ring with a turquoise and two diamonds?" "Yes." "Are we going to Europe on our wed ding trip?" "Yes.” Miss Calculate turned to a friend. "Isn't it wonderful?" she said. JAPAN ADOPTS DIET OF ENGLAND Decides to Put Beef on the Daily Menu for Navy From Pearson's 'Weekly. Japan has finally decided, after exper iments extending over some years, to put beef on the dally diet of her navy. The reason is that the men in those ships where beef has been given daily have an advantage in height of nearly three-quarters of an Inch over the aver age Japanese peasant, to whom meat is an unknown food. In fact, Japan as a whole shows signs of growing thller. Tt Is some twenty or twenty-five years since townspeople began adding western foods to their native diet of rice. Consular reports show that the stock sizes of ready made suits have all moved up. Another curious change made by civi lization on the Jap is a result of the large sale of hair brushes.and liatr oil there. Till the Japanese adopted wes tern civilization thetr hair was as up right and bristly as a golliwog's. Now It Is as smooth and lank as an English man’s If the figure of John Bull, so dear to the caricaturist, were brought up-to date, he would have to be robbed of bis curls. That is one way in which the English type Is changing. For centu rles the average Englishman had curly hair. But during the whole of the eigh teenth century wigs wore in general use, and our hair has never recovered from that hundred years of wig-wearing. The curliness has been crushed out. That, too, is supposed to be one reason why baldness has been much commoner in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries than it was in the Middle Ages and up to 1700. A stmiltar change Is that from fair to dark. The majority of English people are now more dark than fair, while cen turies ago the balance was decidedly the other way. The great majority of Englishmen are town dwellers, and med ical science recognizes that durk people are better adapted constitutionally for city life than fair people. v Our noses have changed a lot, too. Ijook at old portraits in picture gal leries of eighteenth-century admirals ami generals, and you will notice that ! quite half of them, probably, have noses of the aquiline or “hook” type. This nose Is quite uncommon in the United Kingdom nowadays, though it is less rare in the eastern counties than else where. In Canada, for some reason, the aquiline nose is comparatively common. But in England our noses are much straighter than they used to be. The American face is steadily chang ing. Various writers have pointed out the curious fact that the typical Amer ican face is getting to resemble more and more closely that of the original dwellers in the same land; the Red Ind ian’s high and prominent cheek-bones, lank hair, thin lips, und impassive ex pression are points that the two races, though so different in blood, have in ^ommon. It has even been asserted that in the different parts of the States the typical local face tends to be like that of tho tribe which used to live In that particular part. Similarly, more than one visitor to New Zealand has remarked on the number of broad, “bottle” noses to be seen there. The same mysterious process which is at work in America seems to be working there, too. for tills nose, a sort of squat aquiline, is the nose typical of the New Zealand aborigine, the Maori. A Sydney journalist recently said playfully that be fore the English emigrant to New Zea land leaves the quayside his nose can be seen swelling. It has been suggested, too, that tho typical South African face is beginning to get heavy, like that of the Boer. That changes like these should take place may seem Incredible, but everyone knows how a profession or trade may mould a man's face. A lawyer or butcher may often be identified at once. If the faces one meets at work every day help to mould one's own face it is not so surprising that a given climate may tend to produce the same type of face, whatever the race of its own. Italians are showing a decided increase in height, usually attributed to the ef fects of conscription. An army report just issued states that in northern Italy hundreds of six-foot youths join yearly. The Frenchman is growing taller, too, and also fairer. The first Frenchman you meet nowadays is just as likely to be fair as dark. Contributing Hia Share From the Detroit Free Press. “What are you doing for our cause?'" asked a suffragette worker. “Doing?" replied the man. “I'm sup porting one of your most enthusiastic members." M *80NIC NOTICE VLL MEMBER* OF BIRMINGHAM TEMPLE LODGE VND OTHER MA SONS ARE REQUESTED TO MEET AT MASONIC TEMPLE TODAY AT 2:30 O’CLOCK P. M. TO ATTEND THE FI NER VI, OF BROTHER EY BRETT SHEPHERD. FUNERAL FROM LATE IICSIDCM »;. 015 v t«TH STREET, \T 4:00 P. M. INTERMENT AT OAK HILL CEMETERY. WALTER L. METCALFE, YV. M. W ALTER li. Me VDOR Y, SECY. Protected and Happy in a Protected against any kind of weather: protected against jpocks to the spine by the spring which is adjustable to baby's increase in weight. 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