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Stranrera «re Invited to ▼lilt th« ex hibit of California product* *t th« Chamber of Commerco bulldlnar. on Tlromiwny, b«tw«<!n First nnrt B«COnd •tr««t«, whtrt fr«e Information will b« (riven on all aubJecU pertaining to thU fttotlon. Th* ITnrnlfl Will PAT $1« In rn»h to »nynn» ftirnlfthlnff evidence that will Nad to th« nrrcit and conyletlon of «ny person caught stMllnß coplet Of Th* H«mld from th* pramlxei of our pa tron*. TIIP. HERALD. Young Zionist* At h meeting of the social commltte* of the Tounn Zlonlstn* aimoelntlon Sat urday evening It whh decided to hold the Annual m«("inerndo hall Tuesday night, November 13, at Adam* 1 hall. Attorney Goes East Frank F. Pratt, attorney, of the firm of Walter A Prntt of Lob Angel** will start Tor New York and Boston thU evening on the 8 o'clock Banta. Fe limited. Mr. Pratt will represent a coterie of eastern capitalist* who are about to plane large lnvestm«n.tn In Southern California, especially In Los Angeles. He will 'attend to the legal work. Observe Rally Day /. Special rally day service* were held In sev«ral Sunday schools of the dif ferent Methodist churches yesterday. Especially noteworthy was that of the First Methodist church, when the newly elected, officers were installed at the morning service by Rev. Robert Mcln tyre. A normal class was also gradu ated. CALLS FOR AWAKENING ; IN SPIRITUAL LIFE PABTOR CLEAVELAND PREACH EB TO ORCHARD BAPTIBTB Christian People and Churches Say - "Yes, Yes" to Bermon* and Then They Go on at Before— Time to - Hustle In celebrating the beginning of the recond year of his pastorate yester day morning at tha Orchard Avenue Baptist church Rev. O. A. Cleayeland preached an Interesting and instructive sermon on "The Call to the People of God to Awake." He said In part: ■ I have frequently called one of my children in the mornlnte and got an apparently intelligent, answer, when subsequent events would show that the child was still asleep and that nls deep was not broken at all by hearing ray call and responding. to It. We have all seen cases of this sort. At a -certain Btage of the hypnotic condition people are able to carry on a connected conversation with one who speaks to them; yet afterward, when fully awake, they have' no recollectioi. of either of the questions or their answers. .. ■ • ■ ' ■ , Just so I find myself, again and again, preaching to people who seem at the time to respond to the call, but who show presently that they had not re ally awakened In spiritual life. Christian people and churches say "Yes, yes," to a sermon and then go on just the same as before. The con ditions of the 1 time, the state of the church,' the tremendous Interests at stake and the multiplying signs ot the near approach of the Lord's com ing, all Join in one- great trumpet call to God's people to awake. ■ When our child answers our, call In the morning, but shows by his action that he is still asleep, We take hold of him and shake him to break the hyp notic power that is holding him. Shall we 'as Christians "awake and • arise" now in. response to our Lord's call, or must he shake us as he shook San Francisco to make ua really hear? * BRAIN UNKNOWN QUANTITY Tests Under Abnormal Conditions No Indication of Natural Action, Says Pastor • Rev. J. : S. Thomson, pastor of the Independent Church of Christ, preached a sermon on "Brain Exhaustion" yes terday. He said: "Many attempts .have been made to measure and weigh the brain in order that its powers and qualities may be determined; but the brain still remains an unknown, quantity. . ' a "The brain at work has. never been seen. Its examination under abnormal or: morbid circumstances can give no really satisfactory results. Nor is the shape of the brain a test of its possi bilities or weaknesses. We can Judge its nature, to a certain extent, by what it produces. A good brain, when ade quately educated, produces good works; and a poor or uncultivated brain will produce. bad works.." i "A brain that can receive suggestions from the outside realm of things, and that can Interpret and utilize these things. Is a very valuable inheritance. | ■ "The five senses observe, or feel, or perceive the outer world; these percep tions become sensations In the brain; the brain communicates these sensa tions to the soul; and then they are transmitted to the mind. The brain Is, as It ' wero, a bridge between the soul an* the Senses. A certain amount' of • cerebral force can be generated '-In a •lifetime; and this force should be care fully. expended In our. work. Modera tion should be our aim. . The outflows of life through cerebrations take place In different periods of life In different In dividuals. , • ."Some people are precocious, like Al exander the Great, or Burns, or Byron; others, like Caesar, Napoleon, Lincoln, attain to gieatness in middle life; and some - are powerful to the last, like Moses. Joshua, Augustus, Gladstone or Tennyson. Our periodicals and -novels now show brain exhaustion. Babylon, Egypt, Greece, Rome, Spain, once very strong, .'suffered brain exhaustion and became -unfit for competition. "The founders of nations have strong b.-ains, because they are poor, religious and moral. . Christ, now as of old, In vites | the weary, nervous and restless soulsto come to him for rest and peace, The . noise and rush and recklessness of modern life are destroying the brain and the nervous system. Good health Is not so common. as It used to be, anil good health is worth more than all the gold in the world.:. •■...-"., . "We need a day of rest, a calm and reverent and happy Sunday. We neod to feel spiritual realities. We need to feel .God and Christ in our homes, and business, and success." ENGLAND PROBES MILL HANDS By Associated Press. CHARLOTTE. N. C, Oct. 14.— Two Scotland Yard . detectives arrived to night from London, England, to in vestigate the alleged Importation of cotton mill operatives ' from s Manches ter ■ and other English ■ cotton ■ manu facturing' towns under violation' of the contract labor law, • • .■■ . ■ . ■ ' They - decline to- talk, but It Is un derstood they are sent by the English government. ,' . •\-' ■ ,■■; ■•' • Look for the Bullfrog. 'WORLD LOSES ITS GREATEST CITIZEN' UNITY PASTOR QUOTES MOR LEY ON GLADSTONE . . ... Rev. Burt Estcs Howard Says Noted Englishman* Power Lay In the Stimulus of IU Spirit Ilev. Hurt Estes Howard, pastor, of the Church of the Unity, gave a.ser mon lecture last evening on Olad stone." Rev. Mr. Howard gala 1 In part: '"On the dajr th»t Mr. Gladstone died the world lost its greatest cltt sen.' These words from the monu mental work of Mr. Morley may well serve an a text for this brief and frag mentary Btudy of the man who, re fusing the empty honors of the peer age, preferred to stand before hit countrymen and before the world in the dignity of his own manhood — th* great commoner, a son of England and a citizen of the world, "It Is the mlsfortuntf of greatness to be misunderstood. ( All leaders of men have that In them which separates them from.thelr fellow men, differen tiates them from the mass and bulk of humanity. What that something is It Is not always easy to define. "The power of a great character does not lie in the analysis of its at tributes, but In the stimulus of its spirit. None Escape Criticism "And yet no man who' has Impressed himself on his age escapes the scalpel of criticism. Friends and, foes alike try to 'account for him,' and to ex plain, classify him as If he were not a eoul, but only a specimen. "And friends and foes alike make mistakes about him and quarrel about him. "It Is difficult, therefore, to measure Mr. Gladstone today with that Impar tial Judgment -which a later age can pass upon his character and his deeds» "The flames of political controversy that raged about his personality have died with him, but the ashes are still uncooled and now and then the breath of prejudice, both favorable and un favorable, blow them Into life. And it is at first sight a little confusing to note the extreme contrasts In the opinions of his contemporaries con cerning him. ' "It seemed almoßt impossible to take a neutral position with respect to the man. There was that In him which forced a positive attitude of approval and disapproval, of ~Talth.and unfalth as to his policies and as to his mo tives. Bryce's Conclusions s "Mr. Bryce, whose ' word . is listened to with profound attention and re spect in this country as well as in his own, ends a short study of Mr. Glad stone with this brief paragraph: 'There Is a passage In the Odyssey where the seer Theoclymenus says. In describing a vision of death: "The sun haa perished out of heaven." To Englishmen Mr. Gladstone had been like a sun, which, sinking slowly, had grown larger as he sank and filled the sky with radiance even while he trem bled on the verge of the horizon. There were men of ability and renown, but there was no one comparable to him In fame and power and honor. "When ho departed the light seemed to have died out of the sky.' "While, with the exception of re ligious dogma, there -is nothing in the world so divisive as political doctrine, yet i these extreme divergences In es timating Mr. Gladstone cannot.be suf ficiently accounted for as the mere re sult of party feeling and of differences of political view point. "It is scarcely less difficult to recon cile the pronounced disharmonies be tween Mr. Gladstone's own positions on questions of public policy at various times durins his career. It Is well nigh impossible to mortice together theories advanced by him at one time of his life with those strenuously maintained at another; to bring Into even the sem blance of a consistent policy the meas ures, not only variant with one an other, but absolutely antagonistic to one another, which at different times in his political leadership he advocated with all the power of his mighty in tellect and with 'all the charm of his splendid oratory. "The-' charge of inconsistency is not a new one. Judged in the larger way Mr. Gladstone was • not inconsistent, nor was he changeable. In the main habits and fundamental' convictions his life .was remarkably tenacious and constant. .- They Key to It "If indeed, It were necessary to 'find an explanation for the altered po litical faith of Mr. Gladstone at dif ferent stages of bis career, we may, perhaps, go no farther than his own statement: . " 'I think I can truly put all change that has come Into my politics into a sentence. . I was brought up to . dis trust and dislike liberty. I learned to believe In It. . That is the key to all my changes.' • .•• "And it may well be that; this son of' a slave-owner could rightly trace most of his political conversions to this radical i change of viewpoint toward human liberty and the ab stract worth of the common man. "Certain It Is that In this respect of belief In the rights of the common man. Mr. Gladstone took no equivocal position and ,the English voter of to day owes him a debt of gratitude that can best be repaid by keeping the pub lic conscience- alive in England, for which the great commoner stood. 1 "How much the world owes to Mr. Gladstone's belief in liberty! It was not in England and - English affairs alone that the faith of Gladstone In human freedom -wrought for the prog ress of men. Italy stands forth today among the nations of the world, united and respected, I because Mr. Gladstone learned to believe, in liberty. I "Next to Cavour, Gladstone was the most potent Influence In the formation of- the Italian kingdom. "Belgium has to thank Mr. Glad stone that It was not swept into the maelstrom of . war when .in 1870 hos tilities broke out between Germany and France. "In 1876, when .the Bulgarian massa cres aroused the ! sleeping . lion in him, Mr. Gladstone made ■ such a vigorous attack on Turkey that feeling In Eng land was heated white and the minis try of .the- cold and < cynical . Disraeli were forced to leave the sultan to his fate i and Bulgaria, ; Eastern Rvoumania, Bosnia and Thessaly were delivered from Mussulman tyranny, - ' "Twenty years later/ after he had laid aside his armor and retired from public life, . the Armenian . massacre brought the old warrior again into the arena and he dealt swift strong blows at the unspeakable ' Turk. "In the autumn of 1896, four score and seven years old, he stood upon the public platform In Liverpool, white haired and gaunt, but with the fire still undimmed in his eyes, and called upon his country to stand between the Christian peoples of the east and their pitiless despoller. < "His last, publio speech, was a. cry for human * liberty. Burely he had 'learned to ■, believe : In It, 1 " ' - . LOS ANGELE9 HERALD: MONDAY MORNING,' OCTOBER. 15, 190«. 335-7-9 South Broadway j^Z^J^A^t^ l^^^ 9^^^^ 224-6-fl South Hill Str««t New Wool Challies In Our Velvet Department Yes, they are decidedly new— far and away ahead 20-Inch Chiffon Velvets; all silk, $1.50 a yarcL of the old-style silk stripe effects that always proved 23-Inch Chiffon Velvets; all silk, $2.25 a yard, so.unsatisfactory in the wear. White and all colors, 42-Inch: Chiffon Velvets; all silk, $5.00 a yard. . plain or Persian figured, 50c, 60c and 75c a yard. Colon, Black and White ' , I 1 t I German Velours ftJJI Fluffy Eiderdown 1 5c Yard Robes We've never had anything in stock hand- We've received the fall shipments of eider- somer for making unlined warm house- H^^^Pml down German flannel and blanket robes i . ■r. . *. a • fi^Siwllmii^^ an( * the snort eiderdown sacques for which gowns kimonos or short dressing sacques HM the demand is alread beginnillg . than the German velours or fleecedowns p>«|KlW Their beauty is out <* all proportion ' to we've received this fall. offl^^^P t ? ieir cost> to °' for the^ are made of P ink > The shades are those suitable for winter- MB^WlrV ¥* V Tf^h h^ d ? th ! , • 1 . ..i . . edges with satin and fastened with cords and tans, browns, pink, etc., and the patterns are tMMmmWM ' ' froes or neat buttons. Persian for the most part. 28 inches wide, Prices for robes, $5, $6, $7.50 to $9.50; for - 15c and 20c a yard. - sacques, 50c to $5.00. ; , ■"••.•; ;•.; ••;. '.. Men's Furnishings FaU Shirtwaists At Most Reasonable Prices :^;^^o^^fm^ : || - - f~?~s§ All styles that good taste approves in : dozens and dozens of different styles, each a fascinat- %Ls/I% L$/I fancy half hose, and plain weaves, are ing one. rN^vNri here in lisle, cotton, cashmere, silk In new madras cloth, tailored styles, we show |^Z-^& ; and silk and wool, very reasonably models 'from $1.25 to $3.00. . IK Golf and negligee shirts from best Made of tucked batiste, short makers, cut over well-fitting patterns, sleeves, $3; with embroi- and made from handsome materials, $1.00 to $3.50. dered fronts and the new - :^^^^Wf^^, Outing flannel night shirts, of superior quality, leg-o'-mutton sleeves — open ij/^Sfeßjfer*, -^^^^!l ! , either white or colored, carefully cut; 50c to $1.50. front or back, $3.50. dl^^Bi^HS^^^ ' Fall and winter weights of underwear in wool, A splendid line in fine fc^^WS Jj to!|^^^ silk and wool and merino— Stuttgarter, Cartwright Persian lawn at $5 and $6. V^^^^^jffi^S' & Warner, Luzerne and Winston— at New York And a novelty made in prices. American made garments at $1 and higher. tailored style from mercer- '\J§iiufy[ii'-^^mi ; . We're selling agents for Dr. -Deimel's Linen Mesh , ized • gingham plaicls; new ///f|//|/ l| . and Ramie garments. : \' . - sleeves; open front,, $3.50. -./''" .','.!■-'--. ; • SEEK FOR ELIXIR OF ETERNAL LIFE EXPLAINS POPULAR CONCEPT OF LIVING Baba Bharatl Talks on Longevity, Individual and National, ' and Tells How to Master It i Baba Bharatl delivered his sermon last night at the Krishna temple on the subject of "Longevity, Individual and National." He said In part: "In this age of rank materialism the subject of longevity appeal* to every mind the world over. Everybody wishes to live a • long life and every body is inquiring. . especially in the west, as to the means •by which life may be prolonged, except people who, stricken by chronic diseases or poverty, are tired of life. In the western world these sick and poor people often find relief from the tyranny of their dis eases by suicide. Except these all are trying to find out the, elixir of long life and youth, especially people who are well circumstanced in material condi tions. "Money Is the first thought of man in this dark age and long life and health the second. But long life depends upon good health. Hence they want good health to enjoy life. And life means to them eating, drinking, sleeping, talk ing, -walking, singing, dancing and gen erally humoring the mind by satisfy ing the cravings of the senses. Describes Life "That's life— that's what life means to the average. votary of modern civili zation born of conceptions of material science. The prayer of these health and seekers Is that they may be \blessed with the capacity, physical and mental, for Indulging In material pleas ures even to the extreme, if they wiih it, without the least let or hindrance, aa long as they like or unto eternity, If that Is. possible. Poor, poor mortals! All of them are disappointed, of course, and they deserve to be disappointed. If they knew what life Is, what; health Is, they would 'not pray as they do. If they ' knew ' that life is law and the rhythm of action of that law is health, they would rather follow that law and Us rhythmic action to practically , se cure what they now foolishly pray for. "Yes, life Is law, from Its subtlest force to Its , grossest expression, ! and that law is operating from the subtlest through all the plane* of life. The har mony of action of that law through «U the planes Is health, and unbroken con tinuation of that Imriuoiiy conduces to longevity. That -which disturbs this harmony of action of 'that law ob structs Is smooth working, is disease which cuts life short and leads to early death. . ....".' ... Individual Life - "The individual -who lives his mental life In consonance with the spirit and law of the soul by absorbing its essence by constantly thinking of it is entitled to live long physical life, ln unbroken health., 'Those who are found to.be long-lived In spite of living an utterly material . life, had • acquired soul es sence in this way in past incarnations though their mind is misdirected in this life. But in the next life, having ex hausted the soul energy, they will be the shortest lived people If. they con tinue in materialistic living. Living merely to draw breath and for the sake of enjoying physical sensations is more death than life, ' anyway. "National longevity can only be ac quired by.a race of people by-follow irig the same law by which the individ ual acquires it. The 'nation which has produced high spiritual thoughts and ideals upon which its members feed their minds constantly, thoughts and Ideals 'born of soul consciousness, thoughts and Ideals which form the general motto of. a. nation's dally prac tical life, will live as. long as Its mem bers keep up the consciousness of the soul life— aye, will live as long as the Hindoos have lived and will live. Oth erwise, It will share the fate of the nations of which history tells us, the nations that sprang up like mushrooms, even dazzled the world by their mate rial achievements, only to vanish as quickly." - ... POMOLOGICAL CLUB TO MEET Agricultural Organization to Gather In Claremont After Year's Rest Many Topics 'On Monday, October 22, the Clare mont Fomological club, after a rest of more than a year, will' hold another meeting. |j It will Inaugurate a new plan; that of giving refreshments. The next meeting will be held at Professor Cook's house In Claremont. MeEsrs. Mills and J. H. Reed of Riv erside, and S. A. Pease of Ban Bernar dino have all promised to be present and speak. J. H. Reed of Riverside will discuss citrus culture as carried on in Florida, having made an extensive study of that subject on his recent visit there. Mr. Mills will talk on cover crops. Commissioner Pease will discuss the Insect question. , The meeting will open at 10:00 and last till nearly 1:00, when the club members will have refreshments In the new College inn. A short afternoon session will be held. Others than those of the club will be welcome. Meals can be had at the College Inn or restaurant or parties may bring their own lunch. Good music will be provided and a very Interesting day is expected. Homeless children received and placed In homes for adoption. Apply Uev. 0. V. Rice, Superintendent Children's* Home society. (34 Bradbury building, l-o» An geles. BverytUnj you want you will find In tlio claulfled pane. : On* , cent a word. FORGETFULNESS IS ' -SAME AS" INGRATITUDE ROBERT J. BURDETTE SHOWS .SIMILARITY, Calls Forfetfulness Deepest, Basest, Vilest Kind of Ingratitude and Quotes. Shakespeare's" Opinion from "Twelfth Night" At the Temple Baptist churchy yester day morning Pastor Robert J. Burdette preached on the topic "The Tenth Man," taking for - his \text .'the "story- of the cleansing of the ten , 'lepers, related in Luke 17. i "And one of them, .when he saw that he was healed, turned buck, and with a loud voice glorified God." : "There Is no commoner vice in , our humanity than Ingratitude,"., said Rev. Mr. Burdette. "I- want. you, every one, to recall at 'this moment, . the times when your heart has been wrung by the base ingratitude of some one whom you have befriended. Think of the men who put their dirty feet on your willing shoulders to mount Into office, and then turn-ed and kicked you in the face after they got in. Think of the women whom you have befriended, who repaid your kindness with lying and slanderous tcngrues. j Think of the people whom you assisted with loans of money, once and again, and who were only 'awfully sorry, but—' wh«n you stood in need of financial assistance. 1 , r "Think of the minor Instances. The people to whom you have |een a friend, who merely forgot your Seeds of. kind ness, who simply ignored you when the service had ' been rendered, and you were no longer of Immediate necessity to them. It brings back the old pain of anger and bitter disappointment and injured friendship in your heart Just, to think of It. ' So mean and vene mous a vloe Is ingratitude. "Now,- sit quite still Just a minute longer. You have suffered keenly from the fangs of Ingratitude. 1 want you to use your memory a little farther. .. I want you, In this quiet moment, while we are in. the presence of the Holy One, to recall some of the Instances. in which you also have been forgetful — unappre clatlve—neglectful — ungrateful. " Think of the friends whose hearts you have etung. It isn't pleasant contemplation, is It? . .. Forget Meant Ingratitude "But sometimes we make this excuse for ourselves: 'I am not ungrateful. ■ I admit, with shame, that I have been forgetful, but I ■am not ungrateful.' The word 'Ingratitude', is not' found In the Bible. It uses, as this book always does, only the strongest and beat word to convey Its meaning. •< 'Forget' la God's -word'for ingratitude,", The .very word we maknour excuse. /< 'Bless the Lord, ' O my soul, and forget not all his benefits.' 'Annihilate not the mercies of God, by the oblivion of Ingratitude,' Sir Thomas Browne puts It, ''for ob livion- Is a kind' o(' annihilation, for J y- r -~ ~ V-'-'- r| ." 1 ■""" ■-■^^V'V»/V'" - VX^'^V-U-U-\rlJ-u-u->J^ Hotel Metropole Now Open oh: the] European Plan, - With Cafe in . Connection . . Rooms $1.00 Per Dayman! Up ■;. ■' • ' TWm . ; ■■'•■.■•-■" STEAMER MAKES ROUND TRIP DAILY 3|ffi ' Two boats. Saturday. Grand illumination and eruption of Sugar Loit' . Saturday evenlnsr. ' . . . ,- . : . . ..■■•.- : ■.•...■ See railway time cards for etearner connection. BANNING COMPA.NT. F*e clfie Electric Bldg..' Los Angeles. Both Phones B J. ■ • r JfOTEL MARYLAND .. . "V" V . / ' , Pasadena's newest hotel, though open all the year, has been greatly enlarged and improved during the summer. For the corning season an evexi greater excellence is assured our patrons: ..Write for- a bungalow booklet and dates. D. M. LINNARD. l&IMINl HOT SPRINGS HOTEL AND BATHS Los Angeles ' Everything- first-class.' natural ho medicinal water, unexcelled In cura- tive properties. Baths free to guests, European 'plan.' prices reasonable, ; Take Blmlnl car on Broadway direct to door, one fare.. ' '. W ZIPfcJ H(H JG Dancln S Tonight In Elegant V ICiy JI^JG New Pavilion on the Pier/ things to be as though they had not been Is like unto never being:-' How then can there be a deeper, baser, viler Ingratitude than forgetfulness? So common a vice it is. 'As there are no laws extant against ingratitude,' said Seneca, 'so It Is utterly impossible to contrive any that in all circumstances should reach.lt. If it were actionable there would not be courts enough in the whole world to try the causes, in.' How hard as adamant must be the ungrate ful heart— so hard that It does not throb at the word of. remembrance and the touch . of the helping hand. The heart that can forget ltß blessings, so hard and flinty that . the dews of kindness, the rain |of blessing, the sunshine of love . alike • fall on It and I leave no shadow of impression. You remember the words of Viola to' Antonio In 'Twelfth Night 1 : . "I hate Ingratitude more In a man than lying, vainness, babbling, drunkenness, or any taint of vice whose strong cor. ruptlon Inhabits our frail blood." BOY MISSING FOR MONTHS Father Wants Chief of- Police to Locate Blxteen.Ytir.Old ' Bon J. 11. Martella > of , Hanford. Cat., has written to' Chief Auble of - the . police asking him to help find his boy, James Martella, age '16. who on June 19 left home on a bicycle and has - not • been heard, from since. Tha father 'states, howew\ that he believes i the boy to be in thy; vicinity of JLos Angeles. For 5 If Afflicted and You Fail r; to Find Relief Elsewhere, Call on arid Consult ' Prof. H. c Russell Burner, M. ; D. I and his staff of celebrated Physicians, Surgeons and Specialists at his ' New Temple of Health 512-514 S/ Broadway Take Elevator to Fourth Floor J and attend at least a part of the scl> '\ eu title Health Lectures given In Burntt, Hull, every Tuesday, Thuraday and Krl. day «-vrnluu«. SpcelMl prlv«t«- Fcctartl for I.urtlr. Only '• every.' ■■ Wrdnmdny Hftrrnoon at 2:30 o'clock. Speclnl l*rl. ' vute Lecture for Men -Onl? . : every t TUurxlur cvealnv , at : 7:SO o'clock. '. a' Special Moral . SermoW by Prof. Huron every Bumd»y "■tteruoosi at 2;SO o'clock.. Information loading to the recovery of his boy Mr. Martella offers a re ward of $25. :Jsl(iMft(pM|jM|fmißMM|i The. lad. ls described a* being about 6 feet I inches in height/ rather fleshy, with brown curly hair and black. eye*. He la a Swiss-Italian," but speaks good English and haa a grammar school ed- I ucatioti. -vv Look for the Bullfrog. Everything you want yow will find In the classified page. On* cent t word.