Newspaper Page Text
THE TI'I.sa DAILY WORLD, Tulsa Daily World rnliliahnl t" WIMII l I" III. I MINII I'llMPANY UK .St: I OKTON " UAH I WCNT, Miinnirniit .ltl.ii It.i-in. Mini nr. r 01 liRCUbATOKB IN I I I HA UV MKMBKR 01 TIU8 A III) II B1TBBA0 iTTiTi nT the Tuiift Fotof f icv hk gaoosd Clin Kilter Piymi One Yenr . . , fil Month! . Thnc Mh.Hii Ono Month ll'TION I'RlOBSi in Adrintl only. li.nnstlc i 00 2 (In Fordcn U nn U mi 4 '.II 1 75 Dal i 1. 1 Cnnl.r In Tiilae: Per Wrii . IIMI.V WOltl.ll I nil 'I 1 1 K ! Ttiinl Ni l 1'ni.l hall) arac 10. I hi TULSA MONTH OP I. Tl... bp.. ii Ull ltdga c. Hi. ,. nr.ii.n7s 141,910 I -I. H71 ' . 18,150 c '.in.. i. M ii ; r in to Ibl boll "I '" k""w CURRENT COMMENT 11 c fI0I.MF.fi, Circulation Manner Rnbirribod nj iworn to before mo Mill son. dm c.f Boptomhoi itw. (Pr ' Notary Pnblw NOTK- Thli rimdatton itaterienl (Joel not Include mv exlri or aperinl edllloue. It II nut i rti.l daily lferi(l " Tho Tnl tTTkpiIonksI h'lflm r. pnrtmi i i 'n0" dlto . ,1 Denartmi nl """ tfrcnl'ilon Oenarttnenl If,n" Relet; Mnr 4',no ft... f Dent offlco "050 AJtocIUIp . 1 1, nnrlmenl , , . IMI NOTI0Z To THE POBLI0, nj- erroneoai reflection, upon the char ft"r Minding or reputation nf mi pensa flrm or Dorporatlon which nil appall in Iki ro.iinria of i in. world wl'l ko giantr for roftoil opnn it- belna lu-ought in the sttei tl. i. ..r ili,. nnhllahera ?8 D)A Hate elepaed iln. tha Uv on which Hi iliv mlmii litration, a month pro rianily, dtfinltelji promiaed ihat it would furaiih utcr throath tho rlty mail., anil (Imi iiiuiiiuo luia not kot'u fulfill. d. Tln contention of The World la not mil mo cu linn imi a profen miiiiiljr i km a kihhi wincr ..iimiiii. or I .. i purpotea, hut that tba water dppart uiottt hai not up to ttiia lime Jrlie irao it In the mama. Sir Bdward Gray doubtless favors tlao censoring London editorials, Si. me men ean'l comprehend how Cthen ran onjiiy marching In a pa. rude. In. blng 0! ui reased activity In Induatry doesn't the train-rob-enthuse most It's suspected Villa Isn't .v. itlcan planning for a so-, i nl. hi' nf his ovi n. I in- only I re It's ii II. II 1 1. .11 has to An wise guy w ini can tell Infor. from misinformation when it In with Mexico, ocean liner thai makes s vovaare 1 In k .i lit e pn ss otyent, Thi Wive, Sir., II.. Ire Ill'l iy, n" well oi - tin. exce llence tin ponges In- redlted withi A w. Iilhgton i Ini' h.is decided thai I 1 Tin- new t i.i of teaching boys in public schools In oook may not be d .I" o I -i f..r marriage by to Nt w Vnrk are wondering ; It. nil may It unite represented n ig fur uii the in'. Kill .('I but he's tun pas tun he's, getting. Every time the door boll nf a diplo mat In any of tin- Balkat) capitals . IK 1 I Qreal Britain ddesn't care hort hard i' si. i . ,; ...! mil getting abip.s to str. I l.'.i". h mi. iv in. nil nt armor plan! Da : .Is will 'again a i war "i dene, the I oppose a govern. ivbii l Sr. n tary Bonn body has been making a iim nf 1 nes n i; iiutliiH iiii: pniaie attain sumptuary laglslatlon, ye I the Rial "f i n. Tin in am munj m il .ii , thinki rs i fin i. (Ull III fnree, .il in sutlsfy a personal grudge, The length nf bodshcots, the sise nf a hat pin, matters f meal ami drink and rti . .i . ...I . in.. !! .i on the statute books, along with hair splitting distinctions In regard in de ii Were nol the results sometimes lower public respect lor lawn in gen. There are huredireds nf statutes never enforced excepl in satisf) some per il ii. ii grudge, ami, if they could be wiped "if i in. i k, society would i"' r. nr tho worse ami neonle would have more Independence and self-re- The Bmporia Qosebte says thai morals rhatigo with the times and thai tilings that are morally right at ne ace In history are morally wrong ii another. The fVored taken ikmih wnii the statement. Tin principles nf right and truth are fixed and un changing, but iim varying clrcum E'am es nf human life brings ua from time tn time in new applications nf i in iiiiins I'm ilia, aim in i ii in ih change, but truth never, We are ev erj da) accepting new applications of i id principles, but the change i in the application ami not in tin. prin ciples Our viewpoints change, but truth Ii eternal. We have learned, I. ii. tn make new applications nf old in. ids in meet new circumstances ami new problems, but the truths remain ti" saino. Besides which narrow minded peope have frequently made their own application of truths in an ciri.ncuiis manner and have tried to enforce their own translations of moral principles is though they were Hie edict nf divinity, Circumstances I'hunge, manners change, pubic opin ion i hanjgea our understanding of rlghi Rnd wrong ami the manner oi applying ita principles change; but truth Itself does Hut Change. AIi.hii- lutes in morality do not change, but ttequent subjects of revision ami the constant mutations of human cxist ence brings to usevi ry day new appli- ..ii.. us of old principlea The death of Anthuny Comstock has stirred up a great deal of editorial comment on his work in Die Interest if public purity, some taking the ground that he was an unreasonable bigot mid others that he was a great benefactor to the cause of public morals. Both positions an- partly right and partly Wrong. Mr t'..m- stock was human, and consequently Imperfect, but he sonsclenUously hewed to the line and, In spue nf his occasional over-seal and bigotry, the poople of this gn at country arc vastly bottt r off because of his labora That he was su sealous fur what he believed :n he proper us tn frequentBy over reach his purposes and 00 more harm than good in admitted, hut the tendon- agency nhnnld arise with the will and lite ability tn put brakes on th.' and the society which upheld him fur- I maas ins world and tha nation bet let', III rtpltc uf the erroM . iillllilllle l In Die effort, Thai this in. in outlived ins usefulness Was tint the fault nl hlmsi if nor of his principlea but be ai. hc of a change iii the public eon (option uf purity. We have l urned thai motives oount for more than out siai appearances We h,iu learned that porsonal purltj is hindered rathe than helped by ignorance uf the mys Hues oj numanity, Tilings that wen tabooed when 'ninMuck began bis crusade are now openly encouraged, both in art tind moral training, The mini. hi nice plan s a tileher VttlUO OH personal purity, but nol on tho vul nerable Innoconce of ignorance. I he pcnilitlu r time swings, It a lung .mil ii.iru struggle tn sepa- r.iti church and state, but in timo it I" . uii.' ,i fiind.iiuenl.il' in iiicinle nf iiu constitution of a great nation. Now the struggle Is to resist tin. backward swine, ami we an nfronted by a mess of sumptuary laws ami laws to compel the observance of church edicts, Prom Indiana comes the news nf a projected political upheaval to ' b accomplished through a nation p.ldo co-operatlon nr the adult Bun- (luy m hi... I classes. The Object la to control elections by defeating aU ui rj Ida tea rnr office who will not suii bcrlbe to all the tenets of the league BllCh a plan Is wrong in principle and in practical bealdoa Bo meat I.s the diversity of religious convictions that no platform of political principles louiii be made tn secure anything near the universal support of the pro posed membership, A man s convic tions arc worthless unless he is Hill ing to stand by them through thick mm mm, ami a religious cutmrUo l that would be amenable to partisan lining is a mockery. The making of hureh influences a political! weapon i annul purify the ballot, hul will un doubtedly injuro Uto Church an spiritual power. The teachings church and .Sunday school Hhniild be BUCh as to make men better CltiSBIUt men who will voluntarily support the nrht ami rebuke the wrong, who, will carry their religion into their business and Into their VOtingf, Hut m, self respecting man will consent that any organisation, religious or utherwi.se Sbali dictate how he easts his ballet. Wh( n John Bkelton Williams lose I ii iln lasi flea I vear w&a I ISO. 000.000 respite the European war there bus been a steady Inorease of Imports, but with the reduced duties Imposed by the Und i g i bill there Is a tr- mi ndous annual deficit win. h the in come tax cannot moats up. The do th it fnr the first Imi days of the last fiscal year was t le.aOll.tiilll For tho fllBt Hi" days of I his flscail year II is Ml.l 100, Instead of everybody Knowing thai the deficit Is caused by the European war, everybody knows that it is caua d by the Underwood tariff bill, and known also thai Mr. 'iark is merely talking "noun' dog twaddle." The government will anon be compelled to borrow money, and the bonds snld should he caUnd ' Tho i nderwood Tariff Bonds." it is sig nificant, however, thai Mr, Clark so Clearly realizes this Weakness uf nil larly that he is willing to distort tho l.uth n bis efforts In ilatenlva tha itersjL M KI p uvkii iiii PARTV HI i i l.l l ABE MARTIN John D. doesn't know the of fear, says .) b, jr, Ptt he only hires a bodyguard iH jobs for dosi rving men meaning umably to pro- '( 'nurse King OeOrgS WOtt't abdicate In fact) he has muiiing to abdl ate tba i eounta. cpt his annual cash ellownnce, and bis wife niirsco .th.it ti. hunga on to that. Our guess It that the pc. pics' eott veplii'ti eu.led to daetds whether China sbali continue to be a republic or be come a monarchy will be molt tx c ti ii ar than n ganio of fantan In the btnk room of a laundry. Jl 1 ir- i Another good thing about th' s. r. 1 1 1 play is that folhJrquleUy git up an' go out when ther not pleased in stead o' spnlltn' th' show for othet people Keen If th' Orrmnna git licked they'll probably be prepared. his job ius comptroller or the currency - the date being somewhere In the first six months nf 1:117 he ought ti be able to get elected mayor nf Rich mond, ',i., without the slightest dlf t. cutty, .loiin Bkelton came up to Washington with the Idea of doing something for Richmond, ami he did it. First of all be made Richmond i I'. derai reserve olty, for which, geo graphically ami in every othi r way of speaking except .socially Richmond Is about as well fitted as Medicine Hat Is, Ami now Richmond leads all omer reaerai reserve cities in the amount uf us rediscount business. In July out of thirteen millions of fed eral reserve rediscounts, Richmond liagged BX.9 per cent or in. .re than iwcne nines a.s much as .New lurn aim mure man six times as much as Chicago, John Bkelton la certainly doing something for ki. hraond, ami if the fulks hack home don't do some thing for liini when be finds himself out of a government Jot) as be soon Will they Will be rrflgtltj ungrateful An average ad valorem rate of dut of lo-ii per cent of the week ending September i 1915, sets the low duty record under the Democratic tariff law, imports to the value or $:". 824,149 cntired the iff principal cus toms districts of the United states f. that Week, on Which CUSl s duties to the amount or 18,040,969 wei realised, The average annual ad v.. lorem rate of duty under the Repul man larin law inr ism was 17 r, p, r cent, which provided ample revenut tor the government, nud enabled the Democratic administration to start it.th a handsome surplus. For tin ir.oiHM ui August, K't... ,ti percent Of .1 cent of revenue to the covernmant the foreign producers r earned tha benefit and the retail price of cow moditlt 1 did not di dine. DISTORTING THE FACTS, That speaker Champ Clark, who is admittedly a very clover politician clearly realises tho weakness jf his party's record and is. trying to fore stall Its effects by distorting the truth. Is evident from bis recent speeches. Speaker L'lark is going about tho country deliberately trying to deceive the voters. For Instance, In a speech at st. Joseph, Mo., he said! "Repub lican orators assert -that tho Under wood tarirf bill, even including tho Income tax feature, did not bring In enough revenue to support the gov- omment which is absolutely untrue everybody knows that the deficiency in revenue is being caused by the En ropean Wr.M Mr. Clark's last sen tence Is "absolutely untrue", as the futures, compiled by 'Democratic ad ni'nlstratlon, show. The total Imports for the fiscal year ending with June. i 16, exceeded the total for the lust jeor of the AMtSoIi bill by f 2 1.000. 000, SAd as compared with the year ending with June, 1911, the Increase rum every uiiarler nf tin. si.in nines the evidence thai honest pco le am tire.i of the domination of ihe I if tin ic rut 1c machine. nrhloli ursed Oklahoma for more seven years. Taxes an hlrhor t,,n in any other state In tha nninn Tiu.ro ire lucre offices than in an nth 00 slate In the an 11 with Htm Iln o 1 1. atlon. There Is mure stivernmonl nt ne sort and ailnther than In any ther slate in the union, Jlul juit must nut blame the Democrntla niii.v. Rather ahould you give tho I leniucratic party credit fur brim; aide put the situation over for as long is It has and tu still ciimiiianil such a following as regularly votes any ticket which the bosses nominate and submit to the voters. Every government Is Just what the people make It. The government in Oklahoma is no better and no worse than the majority of tho people of Oklahoma If there has been official misconduct. If there has been cor ruption, il Is not to bo visited on tho heads or the men in charge of affairs, but on the people who voted them in "ffice and who are responsible for such condlttona If the people want good government they can get It. There never was such a chance In any state in the union for a party to make Itself over and. to make over the evils of government ns the Republican parly in Oklahoma has today. It Is an opportunity to put In practical and workable form, In sufficient and en during: shape those principles of gov ernment Whli h preserved the union during the four years between lSfil and 1865, ami which reconstructed the union after tbe conflict had closed. The record of the Democratic party in Oklahoma and the union In a record of mistake and failure. It is a record of Incompetency and of dis aster. Elsewhere tho Republicans ure alive and doing things, but hern In Oklahoma the party seems to bo afffllcted with the Itch of office seek ing, still seems to bo looking solely to the fleshpots instead of getting right out and making its fight on principle. Whenever the organisation of the party is such that it will and must command the rcspoet of the peo plo of Oklahoma, the party will will tho election bands down. The party must be made over. The time tu do it is right now. Whenever it is made over, and whenever there are nt the helm men who are of more than or dinary si. Hiding, the people will vote the ticket. 1 " nt II the making over is accomplished there Is no use In hop ing tor the overthrow or the machine which has cursed Oklahoma Tor half a generation and which is still piling up the taxes. SIXTY-FIVE YEARS Y1 SO. I hi-' Latin prose, but on tho con trary sneaked up to the garret In tho long gray hours or a winter evening and thumbed "little Orfanl Anniu". He Is still wondering- what became o. the i.oy who uved on the farm, ana still yearns for a duy when he can gn - when an, get "knee deep In June", And ao here'a to the Hoosier poet, may he live long and prosper, SUBSTITUTES FOR STRIKES, In a speech last week on ills uttl- tttde towards the labor question, John 0 Rockefeller, Jr., voiced the ever growing demand of tn,- American pub lic when he said that his Instructions io the Colorado Fuel inm Co, and its employee were "Thai there is one thing which must never happen again that is a Strike." 1 1 is well that the capitalists of the country are realising the demoralising elicit of these stone-age tactics. .Mnong all Ihe t henries which have bun set forth by hundreds of stu- WHAT JS SUCCESS? Tho question oft arises 'boul sut bs, what it comprises, and the answers strive to tell von where and whence; eager with Bug gestions, mental indigestions, bul never turn t' real good common sense, There are some loin, rather funny, wli will tell yon that real money is the only thiug thai marks a man's success, and actually won't mingle with a man unless his jingle denotes a million dollars, more or loss. And again Pve heard men saying thai the game is iii the playing, no matter when nor where the cards may fall) thai there's lots in being lucky, bul more in being plucky, and knowing how to quit and when to call. But I've seen the game progressing, where it kept a follow guessing, although he had a plenty pluck and grit; and the cards just kept on falling, lnt he never bad a calling hand, he simply bad to smile ami quit. So in this it's no use saying, the game's nol in the playing, you've got to hold the cards 'leastwise a few: for this fact is surely looming, that your adversary's human and lie knows ihe little game as well BS you. Now some contend with reason, that success is out of season unless a little luck is sprinkled through; that a man may be am bitious, worthv. keen, oronitious. but misfortune blocks the thihtrs he strives to do; but the fact's no less prevailing, that the greatest cause tor lailinir is liavintr no oliieetive point at hay; never really tienteofthe industrial problem, there specialising, always merelv improvising, thinking only of the little .should surely be one winch will ai- thing, todtty. never fighting for the right things, trading for "un lovlate the i ui i it- sufferings of those1. ., , t .. ,, ,? , V Who are concerned in strikes. Whether it shall be arbitration, conciliation or'; has .seine other remedy is u secondary con I h.in : s.d, ration. The I ilirtTc ii re 11 1111. 11 1 fur ;in abolishing of strikes and lockouts is that Simost anything would he liet 'cr than the loss of life and property " hlch accompanies the graver strikes. The principal or settling disputes by sheer brute force is fast being over ridden by the advanced thinking of seen on siyiit" things, (playing well the man of leisure role); neve tuned to keen alertness, overcome with droll inert ness, nothing def inite in life to mark the goal. So through all this toil and scrabble, don't, forgot yourself and dabble in the thought thai gold alone is man's success; that no matter how be gol it. if it came or if he sought it, life's obligation ceases none the less; for some things count still greater in the eyes of the Creator than sparkling gems and gorgeous robes attired. It's mental strength in serving, it's honesty unswerving, and the over pushing onward that's admired. Don't forget, your greatest duty (all regardless of the booty) is truth, and to yourself it first iii.iui i. . I'.,, ii ;. ., ri., , ;,.i.... .,11 i... ,.t 1 OUI age. The great European war 1st; ' .'" " " "ii". ' me mini ..enru uui-iics can t, the last demonstration of this practice iUur 3,ou ll..V()"1' armour IS the robe of honesty. Don't halt your 1 ....... ,,, 1 .... 1 , ...... ,. :.!. ti... i. 1 ...... i ..1: ii. .1 i . .1 Olid tha final Wfilarhlna-of th Inea a,i- """" '..! 'uintni urns tiini inert! S IIOII1- t. lined with the results gained, Willi I rove tho mightiest lesson which man kind hus ever received along this line. it is time that, when wc are com plimenting ourselves as a nation In having tho Sagacity to keep out of the world war, wc cast about to find some substitute for the strike In our present economic system. THE PUNISHMENT OF CRIME. Dostoevsky in "Crime and Punish ment" publishes a powerful lesson, it Is tho psychology of tho sewer rat, this volume, which stands out rnr it se:r. We delude ourselves with tho idea that we can commit uny sort of crime and as long as tho officials do not see it and do not take cognisance of it, that We are smarter than our brethren. But Dostoevsky teaches With relentless Insistency and with ab SOlute truth the doctrine that, crime punishes ltseir, that the knowledge of a crime committed against society or against any individual Is worse than the lush or the knot, that the very consciousness nr crime i.s its own worst and bitterest punishment And 1 lostoevsky is right. All or the laws which man has made fnr the punishment of crime unless backed by a healthy and a vital mora, sentiment are null. Wo aeo that every day in the flouting of tho prohibition law which ig supposed to obtain In this state and which is more honored in the breach than In the ob servanoa Time utter time, In hun dred of Instances, men have been In dicted and have gone to trial for vio lation of the prohibition law, and they hive been regularly and constantly tog 111 tbe game that S worth the while but the jingle and the clat ter of the silver- doesn't matter whether given with a tear or with a smile; for gold is not the measure to weigh one's earthly treasure regardless of the life he might have led; for in wealth accumula tion he may've gained his reputation but have sacrificed bis hon esty instead. Now after this convulsion of verbosity's expulsion in dealing with the subject Real Success let me mention in conclusion, to eliminate confusion and to stimulate man's action more or less, that success is the achievement of u cherished true coneeiveinent all that brain and noble courage will commend; it's executive ability, with constant, keen vigility, giving, taking justice to the end. acquitted and they will be regularly and runstantly acquitted just so long as the people buieve that the law l.i not sanctioned by popular sentiment It is axiomatic that no law, criminal or otherwise, can be sustained or will be sustained unless the sentiment nf Ihe community is behind it and tho people of the community desire Its enforcement. nut whether the courts enforce tho law, or whether popular sentiment justifies or demands the enforcement of the law, the fact remains, the great facl remains, that sin Is its own pun ishmenti that any Infraction of tho moral code, whet Iter the sinner bo sent to the penitentiary or not, brings lis own suffering, its own bitterness, its own torture. We do not believe that there is a Wretch so low. or that there Is a human being so mean who uoes not feel something of remorse and shame when he or she fa'.ls from the accepted standard of moral con duct Wr di. not believe that thero Is on this earth anything In the shape of a hitman being so utterly lost to all sense or moral responsibility, to all sense or obligation to some higher being than themselves, who commits crime who falls from grace, without "I am Just seventy years young to day" wrote Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes years and years ago. And so the Hoosier poet is Just sixty-five years young, and he is growing young- er every day. "What 11 the got. inns do with you when they git you?" writes u chad In Dakota. And "who ire the gqUidtCUm SqueOS?" writes an ther one In Maine, and "where do the roly polyg go?" writes another one In In il.i. And uml bless you for' the story of the Kaggody Man pipes a Childish voice from Alaska. omehow it must be good to know that the heart of childhood all over the world beats for you. It beats all or tho monuments and alt of th-i medals. un, all of the stars .and cr iers, the ribbons and uniforms, tho downs iind the tinsel. Whatever rlso jou can aay, the older you grow tho bettor you km w that you cannot fool 1 child who plays lonely games, or a lumb animal. Children and animals know with that certitude of Intuition that surpasses human wisdom, Just who tin ir fi ;. i ds are. 80 Jojnes Whltcomb Riley appeals to the heart of childhood everywhere Just because, and solely because, "th" grlfrins and elves and the eijutdicum squcea "at swallcr themselves" are a part of our dally live. In that wo live again through our children. Wo remember distinctly a very Idle little boy who ahould have been engaged In deciphering the mysteries of Wl!- ipi BY m THE MffiaC You know I've racked my brain of late To fipure out just punishment For him who sits beside you there In movie show, and squirms and twists Throughout it nil; who stabs you with Ilis elbows; then brings up his foot To cross his legs, and ns he does Knocks from your lap your brand new bat And, as it falls upon the floor The usher kicks it down the aisle; Then presently he changes feet And as he dors be wipes the mud From off his shoes upon your pants And steps upon your sorest corn; Or spreads his knees in front of him Until you've scarcely room to sit. Well all of this you stand with grace Until 1ft starts to leave the place, When with a IWOOp swings on his coat And musses up your hair, and more, Knocks off your glasses on the flour. 'Tis then you tell him what you think. He loolro r.i you with maddened stare As if you had no business there, And answers. "If a gentleman With dignity can't see this show Without insults. I'd like to know." Will some kind reader tell to me What hope there is for such as he? some degree of Mlf-castigatlon, some degree of abasement. And we are trerj sure that this taking of inventory by every man or Woman for them selves Is more rigid than any inven tory taken by a court, and to that ex tent that tho punishment of crime Is more sure und certain than the mere confinement Inflicted by a court, be cause confinement Is merely a physi cal limitation, while the torture of the mind is biting and vicious and its effects are far more lasting than the deprivltatlun of personal liberty for just a few months or a few years. THE TULSA SPIRIT AGAIN. Tho Tulsa spirit once more was conspicuous from the beginning to tho ml of Fashion week. It was this Spirll which made the week possible, and the same spirit which made it successful. No mutter what the un dertaking, if il Is endowed with Ibo 'Milsa spirit it Is almost certain uf success, ua has been only too conclu sively demonstrated during the past few months. In many other cities of correspond ing size Fashion weeks havo failed. The necessary push wus not behind them, The merchants were willing ciough aye, anxious to make thoui successful, but they were not in har mony with each other. Instead of Working together thero were soma who resorted to tho use of ihe hum 1 icr, an instrument which will de moralize everything and everybody if It la persistently used, liriefly, the necessary spirit was not there, and spirit Is an element which cannot bo Ignored In such matters. And In most or these instances of failure In other cities, tho business people arc inclined to hold the towns I eople to blame. JJut they arc In er mr. All they need is the necessary spirit, the Tulsa spirit, If you will, and i !i their efforts will be successful, ClvUlsation's Bulwark. The chairman of tha eommlttiui arna addressing a meeting ut a teachers' institute: "My friends, the ... ' c, 1 i u,n buthoUSS Of Civilizatluii r ah " He began to teel frightened. "The biilhousc is Ihe . lid, 1 sBfAt1f ftt civ w A smile could he relt. "The Workhouse In Ihn htahnl cf-- " Ha was evidently twisted. "The srhoulhiiilsc Is the h werk " n audible Sllieirpr slirrail nvcr ibn audience. The buuehool " lie was Mttinff wild, mn wwn Ma n' "rrs. He niied his iiersr.iiatinn. gritted Ills teeth and made a fresh start. 'The sehoolhoiise, mv friends " A sigh ,,f relief went 11 1). llimlot was himself again! lie gazed scretilv around. The light oi triumphant self -confidence was cn- thinm d unon liis brow. is the woolbark " And that Is when he lost conscious i'i Answers. London. Hie soft Answi Kn old Boots woman was famous for l' iking kindly. No sheep was so dnrk but sho could discover sorno white spot to point out to those who ii : see only blackness, one day a gOSStpful neighbor lost patience with In i .11. d said angr vt Wuuim.'in, ye'll line n gudo word s.iv fur the drcvil himself." Instantly came tbe reply: lie's a vcrra industreeoue In dy."