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The Socialist and labor star. [volume] (Huntington, W. Va.) 1911-1915, January 23, 1914, Image 3

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For The Mexican Campaign Until You Have Read
gs?
FOR?
By George A. Kirkpatrick
scathing indictment of the Futility, Brutality and
Criminality of War ever written.
gold stamped, Cloth Bound; printed on high quality paper, 8x5 inches in
contains 384 pages, 28 full-page pictures taken on battlefields
^mediately after the slaughter. Y$ur library is not complete
without a copy of this truly wonderful book.
one critic as l'a denunciation, an exposition, a revelation and a wealth
of data . ' '
pedal arrangement with Comrade Kirkpatrick we
abied to offer this book as a premium with every
subscription to The Star, and to present sub
rs a copy of
/ ar? What For?"
ABSOLUTELY FREE!
r price of "War ? What For?" is $1.20; the subscription to The Socialist &
is S1.00 per year. We have purchased 1,000 copies of the book which
>ing to use as Christmas gifts to the 1,000 new subscribers we are going to
e Star's list during the holidays. Read the following offers:
TO NEW 'SUBSCRIBERS:
^ r T
i \i
? 7 a
War- What For? postpaid
list & Labor Star, one year - - -
? 3 i * /
2 5 aj
TO OLD SUBSCRIBERS:
War? What For? postpaid
r I year's subscription to The Star -
Send us A CLUB OF TEN new subscribers, enclosing $12.50.
and we will send Tin-: Star to each fur one year, mid ship to
lhv M.nticr of tLe
dub, by return cxprtss. pu-paid. KI.EVEN
i ? f or-' and one yearly sub crnd. '1 he extia copy of the hook and the sub <ard jJccs us a
? h r. ; i - er in return for his services in soliciting the si; I s ai:d delivering the books.
DIVIDUAL SUBSCRIPTION BLANK:
i LABOR STAR.
W. Va.
Money Order fur $1.25 for which sentf one copy ol
: sinaSd. and the Socialist & Labor Star for one year.
DEBS SAYS ? "The book of an epoch,
an immortal achievement* **War ?
What For? has set fire to all the blood
in my veins."
Fathers. Mothers ? When your sons
are being tempted into Hell's Night
mare by the seductive and false ad
vertisements of the War Deparment,
found tacked in every federal build
ing. running in every newspaper, and
sent direct to their address through
the mails, it is time for you to bestir
yourself in an effort to save them.
Place a copy of War ? What For? in
their hands and let them see what
war looks like ? up close, where blood
spurts, bones snap, men sweat. freeze,
starve, kill, go mad and die. They
.. i ?:?.? war they wish to see, and will be proof against all temptations to become professional
v-- i-vr month, embalmed beef and hard-tack.
NOTED SPEAKER TO TOUR WEST VIRGINIA
w ill route James H. Hollingsworth. of Ttirre Haute, Ind.. for as many dates as ran be secured
: ?;n December. 28th.. Hollingsworth is not a only a neighbor of Debs, but for years the lives
if s have been rooted together. There is now a mutuality of feeling one for the other that comes
??iuals. and which is only possible of fruitition in such a movement as we have. Hollingsworth
???'?> I should say Hollingsworth is a preacher, for while he has left the ministry, he is stiil
. '? M. K. Church. Besides the strong recommendation of Comrade Debs as to Hollingsworth's
>')cirtlist message. Comrade Fred. Guy Strickland speaks in the highest terms of Hollingsworth.
stform speaker, if we bear in mind that the bishop of his church invariably selected this
::ference ? or rather at the conferences ? sort of a preacher to preachers, we may know that
: i)el?s and Strickland speak for his Socialism being right. We arc informed that he is a
?i presenting the philosophy from r lie viewpoint of the Socialist.
'-.sires one or more speaking dates, we can supply the same at the rule ol .$(>.00 for one meet
sp) ()i); three consecutive meetings for ?$ 1 '1.00. This includes transj oriatii.n and advertising.
Will have to speak early to be in line for an opportunity to hear Comrade Hollingsworth. Many
??'?epted. having seen the announcement in the State Party Notes.
. below for making application for a speaking date.
unorganized places that will fill in the form below and guarantee the umuutit of the expense.
v.-Tth for a meeting, for propaganda and organization purposes. Act upon this matter at once.
DETACH HERE
15)1
i KINTZKR, State Secietary. Socialist Parly.
^?'est Virginia.
Siate Committee:
in the routing of Jarnes H. Holiingsworth
meeting . for which we are to pay at the rate of 56.G0 for the first meet
; t' I-t each additional meeting. We understand that there will he furnished undated
1 rs free of charge and the transportation expenses also paid, hut that we will have to
ertainment for the speaker. We prefer . day ol any week, hut can u.s.e any
?xcept
Signed
Address
i
He Goes Forth in Search cf Elu
sive Game. v
WILL NOT BE DISSUADED.;
Mrs. Bowser's Usual Lack of Faith In I
His Ventures Serves to Spur Him on, i
With the Result That He Has an ;
Eventful Experience.
By M. QUAD.
[Copyright, 191-1, by Associated Literary
Press. !
SNOW had boon failing :i It the
afternoon, and Mi's. Bowser
had a presentiment ihat some
thing was going 1" happen.
Whether Mr. Bowser was going to
invent a now kind of snow plow or
make a start for tho north pole, .she
could not say, but that it would be
something connected with the snow
she was sure.
She made no mistake.
When MP. Bowser arrived lie would
have hidden a parcel in the vestibule,
but. being caught at it. ho said:
"It's a shotgun 1 borrowed, and you
don't want to fool with it. 1 shall take
a day off tomorrow to go hunting."
"Rabbits?"
"No? snipe."
"If there is a brand called the win
ter snipe I have never hoard of it. J
supposed the snipe was an early spring
and fall bird."
"Well, when I bring home :i Inishei
of snipe tomorrow night you'll sup i
pose something else."
Mrs. Bowser Asks Some Questions.
Nothing more was said till alter din- ?
ner. and then Mrs. Bnwsor ipn-rie.l:
"Where do you g<? after snipe?"
"Oh. duwn tho marshes,'' ho replied, j
"But what is a snipe':"
"A snipe? Do you mean to toll tin* |
that you have lived t?? ho forty years \
old and don't know what a snipe is? j
A snipe is a bird."
"What sort':"
"Well, it's neither a buzzard nor a j
bluebird. It's* -it's.. a Miipe. Ii tlios j
XiOOtkivO WVlill.V At:. MM I.
over marshes and is good eating.
Snipe "ii toast is a dish lii for a king."
Mr. Bowser talked very confidently.
Init lie had never seen a suijie. alive
| Dl' dead. Mrs. Bowser wanted loknow
I lojs of oilier things. Iiiit lit.1 choked her
| otV in time to .save li is preside. Jie
got lo bed early, s<> as to get au early
start, hut his dreams were snipe
haunted. At midniuht lie yelled out
and almost rolled out of bed. At L'
o'clock lie got up lo look "tit of t lie
window !iud listen for i lie notes of
birds, and at 4 o'clock he was up to
look at the weather, and :il ti he dress
ed and went downstairs t" load his
gun.
Deaf to Entreaty.
"I wish you wouldn't." pleaded Mrs.
Bowser. "Von don't know anything
about snipe hunting, and yon '11 be
sure"?
"St'">p right, there!"' interrupted Mr.
Bows* r. "I go forth to" hunt the snipe,
aud I'll come home with a basketful.
Nothing will happen except that we'll
; have snipe on toasl for break fust-- fat.
1 juicy snipe!"
| With that he was off with the gun
1 on his shoulder and three small boys
| and a dog trailing behind. Ar (he C"r
j uer his retinue left him. and fie toi.k
an electric ear for the conmry. He
wanted to get a line on snipe as soon
as possible, and so lu- asked informa
| tion of the eondueior. The eondiiejor
j replied that the snipe were so t h i?*k
i just beyond the terminus; lhat farmers
j were killing them with elnbs.
Mr. Bowser chuekled as lie piel tired
i Mrs. Bowsers chagrin wiien he arriv
! ed home with a wagon load of birds.
! He set ott' bravely and at In - 1 struck a
marsh. He looked warily around him
for snipe, but realized after :t minute
that a bird of brains would l>e hidden
away where the reeds were thickest
and highest. There was water in t lie
marsh. There were Is? ? old roots and
iogs to ensnare, and as ihe hunter
plowed his way n|on'_r he got a fall
every ten feet. He had tilled hi> shoes
with water and lorn half the l-ritn oft"
his h;rt before h>- ^"t lliroituh the
I marsh, and the higvvst thing he had
! scared ui> was a woodpecker. < >n the
j farther side of t marsh lie came
I across a farmer, and lie approached
him to say:
'ru out after snipe. but I don't
think I've struck the spot They
hang around r!ie marshes. dou't^tliey V"
??They dew." replied the fanner as
I l:e straightened up rest hi- hack
| 'Yes. the gol darned things hang
Of all the creatures on this earth.
That runs upon to legs.
There is none so silly as the geese.
That lay the golden eggs.
Not dressed in feathers like the geese.
That lay their e&gs in shells.
But clad in rags producing things.
Some other fellows sells.
These geese are human working folks.
Who sell their skill and toil,
For just enough to keep on top,.
Of old earths sunny soil.
around 1 lie marshes and keep up such
a cbatterin' you can't hear yourself
think."
"But T don't see any around."
Returns to the Trail.
""That's 'cause they've mo over to
that marsh to the west. They alius pro
about this time of the day to feed.
You jest go over there if you want to
plunk 'em by the million."
Mr. Bowser's Jost exultation return
ed to him. and there was a song in his
heart as he climbed the fence and fell
iu and out of a ditch and made bis
way into the large marsh. lie splash
ed through water and toiled along over
beds of high grass with all the in
stincts of a hunter ou the qui vive, but
nothing offered, not even a biuejay.
It was either a good day for liars or a
bad day for snipe. When he finally
emerged from that marsh it was to
come again upon that same old farmer,
lie had tramped for two hours in a
circle.
"Didn't git any. eh?" queried the
farmer. "I was thinkin' after you'd
gone that 1 ought to have sent you
over this other way. That's where
the snipe ail appear to git together
about this time of day to discuss the
news."
"1 was told that there were plenty
this season," said Mr. Bowser as hope
rekindled.
"Millions of 'em, but they don't alius
stay In one place. Try this other
marsh.''
There was more water in this marsh,
also more obstacles, but Mr. Bowser
plunged in with a stout heart and look
ed upon a fall into a ditch or a tumble
into the reeds as all in the day's work.
After he had stumbled along for an
hour without raising a bird and had
come out on the old farmer for the
third time he yelled:
"See here, you blamed old idiot! 1 J
am back again!"
"1 declar", if yon ain't!" replied t h?* ?
toiler. "Why. you must be lopsided to;
walk in a circle this way!"
I
Mr. Bowser Loses His Temper.
"You are a liar! I came down here
after snipe. 1 don't believe (here is
one in the state!"
"I dii niio, unless they've all crawled
into a holler log to yet out of the Wei." ;
\vniurcd the farmer. "But if you'll
hang on you'll llnd 'em tlyin' around,
waitin' to be plunked."'
Tin.- car which conveyed Mr. Bowser j
from i lie snipe grounds to- town con- j
veyed a cross eyed, bow legged man |
who sat on a back seat and quoted j
poefry relating to swamp tourists and j
snipe hunting. There were forty
verses, and the end of every verse left
the hunter in a ditch or 011 his nose in
the grass. Mr. Bowser vowed he
would hunt that cross eyed man to his
doom. When he reached his own gate
lie saw Mrs. ISowser and Mrs. Bowser
saw him. Mrs. Bowser called out:
"Nothing for you this evening! 1
have neither cold victuals nor money
for you!"
Dazed, he opened the gate and ad
vanoed.
??If von come in here 1 will call a
policeman!" shrieked Mrs. Bowser.
Ni in rod Bowser was taken for a
tramp hv his own wife!
Suggestion Unheeded.
"Lust, spring," said Mrs. Crosslols. j
"I hat next door neighbor of ours plant j
e?l large quantifies of sweet corn and I
peas and put a iocs that nobody has :
seen since."
"Perhaps," replied her husband, "but j
I'm too busy a man to follow up any !
of these tips about buried treasure."? !
Washington Star.
Breaking It Gently.
"Halloa! Sit down. J believe you 1
have come to ask me"'?
"You have been misinformed. I
i
haven't come to ask you anything.
"Why, I understand you"?
"I came merely because I wished to |
be first to tell you a bit of good news. I
1 am going to marry your daughter."
- Short Stories.
A Meaning Remark.
"Isn't, it disgusting the way she!
brags about her beauty?"
"Why. I did not hear her say a word j
about it."
"Didn't she say she entered a crowd j
ed car last evening and every man in
It jumped up and offered her his seat?" ?
? Houston Post.
Plsusible Sign.
Gladys? Jack is horrid! When we
were out tonight a little bug tiew right
into my mouth, and I asked him of
what that was a sign.
i'lytie? What did lie say it meant?
iJ lad.vs? That I should keep m\
mouth shut.? .Judge.
Anticipating Her Needs.
"Marriage* is a serious business. Are
yi.ii preparing yourself to be a good
housewife, my dear?"
"Oh. yes. grandma! You ought to'
see the house gowns 1 am having ;
made!"? Kansas < ' i ry Journal.
The End of the Romance.
"Tim days will dreary .seem," said ho, ;
"W'l ? a you iiio fin- away.
Tli 'UKli :? hi 1 ve I hr skies may he.
Tu me 1 hey will i>e gray.
"My every thought will he of you
I. * t : 1 i I asrain we meet.
It is so hard t" say adieu
Though paribus is ??? et."
"Til ?!:ir!c of you eueli day," said she,
"And dream uf > r.u each night.
A::d every thought that comes to me
To \ ju I'll gladly writ*:.
"Yni; ve promised that ea< li day you'l! jirn
A word o i !?>?.'.? t-.i me.
And that \vi:i h?-!r> to cheer me when
Ti e hours drag drearily."
Rat da> hv day no ieU'ts '?ami-.
Siv ?? :ietio:i h> is liarrvd.
?"?If he fulilOt I : Iiiaiti'tl'.s ! I'll,-.
And s.'ic mislaid i* is c ud.
? Di-troit Free I': ess.
Unions Withdraw Funds.
The labor unions of Germany d).*
, cided the other day to withdraw their
; deposits, amounting to So.000.000. from
; a leading bank in Berlin which dis
' charged one r>f its employees who had
been engaged in agitating f.?r the for
mation of a bank clerks' union. The
j bank declined to reinstate the man at
the request of the labor unions and
! also refused to give acceptable guaran
: tecs that its employees should have the
; right of association. The desired guar
i autees were obtained bj the labor un
J ions from other banks. ___
" ...SEE?
Smith's Shoery
For Your
Shoes & Slipp
All Kinds At
Reasonable Prices
ALL UNION-MADE
sv, SMITH SHOERY
without first study ing it, or you are like
ly 10 do more harm than good. You can
not understand and explain the real
difference between Socialism and
Rooseve'tism without reading some of
the standard Socialist books. Our publish
ing house, nwmd co-operatively by 2500
SiM-iulists \vi!! tor:-.* rents, silvrrorstami-s,
mail yi'.l thro; of the best Socialist books
ever written, and throe different i>s'jes of
thft International Socialist Review, the
i> ttii i iiis^jjvst Socialist masrazine in the
v.ori'i. Over-lt-0 lariro pacres with more than
lilty ;ii;'i:irca for ? quarter. Write tod::i*
CHAMESH. KERR 4 CO.,118 WTdcxteStChicaso
s.
NOTTER'S
640 Twentieth Street
Solicits Your Fatrona?e
Laundry agency and Pressing and
Cleaning in connection
Better Wiring
You always get the Best;
both in workmanship and
materials when you bring
your shoe repairing to
Lewis Brothers. All kinds
of work neatly done.
Everything Guaranteed
314 Twentieth St.
FOR EMBALMING AND j
FUNERAL DIRECTING
Call Phone 57 '
AMBULANCE DAY OR NIGHT
?;J Chapman and Asslstunt in Charge
I. C. CARTER & CO. j
922-24 Fourth Avenue
Fifty Socialist Books
And & SIX MONTHS' ? ul?cripii?a t? lk?
international Socialist Review
A ]* ? The book.* arc by Eugene
?rtJS. A Or V. ijebs, Jack London
lj ftf\ other equally ahio
Jk. .Uv Socialist. writersof Amer
ica arul Kurope. The Heview is an
illustrated monthly o2. iiy a'.'i
.''?i r ii:c- V/f.rkins C!a-j. Tiiis yr.r it is
ruf5n:?:c a StuiJy Course in lJuL>lic;?fK.al inic
i.r. i crw'Jier 111 Socialist Theory an;i Tjc
ti'-s. 'i'ii '?* ui'Tc- sivt-3 you o-. ?.r t j
:? i!:v ?; j wK t >ou v.a.'it u? ksov/ about
Address
;.r.5 a. ke?>r&co.. lis w. Khs> St.. c^.o
John Henly
Dealer In
GROCERIES
Candies, Soft Drinks Cigars
and Tobacco
Corner 17th St. 8c 11th Ave. '
bq
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