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IL 5. BEADY TO RECALL DIPLOMATS Friendly Relations With Mex ico Practically Severed by Huerta's Defiant Note say the legislative power assumed by Huerta will be restored to congress on November 20. The new congress will pass tm the results of the recent presidential election, and if it is de cided that the elections failed to ex press the popular will of the people, v.hirh it is predicted it will, the g<V •.'rnmcnt will arrange for a new ballot. "The Mexican government pro poses to carry out the promises made not only to the people of Mex ico, but to the wh6le world," said Charge d'Affaires Algera. "As the public of Mexico realizes, the elec tion was imperfect. Should the Mexican congress so decide, it will call a new election under constitu tional form. It will proceed to THE MURDERED BOY This i.s the last photograph taken cf 12 year old Andrew Yushinsky, murdered at Kiev, probably by thieves. The Russian government tried to make it appear that Jews killed him tor his blood. pacify the nation as to the imper ative condition to have a legal and valid election. Confidence is ex pressed by the government that no obstacles will be interposed to com plicate the situation or disturb the end to be obtained by a valid choice of president." DISSOLVES STATE ASSEMBLY General Rabago, the political ad herent of General Huerta, has dis solved the state legislature of Tamaulipis today because a number of members iv the lower chamber ppenly declared their intention ,of joining the rebels. None of them was arrested, the message said. IJ/AITINC POLICY IS VV EUROPE'S PLAN PARIS, Nov. 10. —Only certain gran tees from the United States govern ment will secure the support of the European powers for any policy which President Wilson may adopt toward Mexico, it was announced semioffici ally here today. According to this information the powers have adopted a waiting policy expecting the American note either today or tomorrow. The European governments have agreed not to co-operate until the in tention of President Wilson is fully known, after which the powers will probably open negotiations among themselves relative to the adoption of a European policy. T7EDERALS MARCH TO i CAPTURE TORREON NOG ALES. Ariz.. Nov. 10.—Eight thousand Mexican federals are march ing on Torreon. which is held by the Mexican constutlonalists. A battle is expected there within 48 hours. The government troops are ordered to give BO quarter because of the massacre of th«> federals when Torreon was cap- AMERICAN POLICY Si ENGLAND LOXDON. Nov 10.—The policy which the United States will follow in Mex ico if Huerta persists in retaining the presidency was made known to the British foregn office n a dspatch re ceived from Washington at 7 o'clock i U evening. It state dthe American poxernment would not recognize llncrta in any way, but its further til VBOAT LEAVES VERA CRI'Z VERA CROSS, Nov. lo— The United States gunboat Wheeling left here unexpectedly today for Tampico. No reason was given. PEASANTS THREATEN WHILE RUSSIAN JURY DECIDES BEILIS 1 FATE The most intense excitement has been aroused throughout Russia by the trial of Mendel Beilis, the Jew acquitted of the ritual murder of a Christian boy. The prosecution devel oped into a savage attack on the Jews, and it is known that the attack had the sanction of the government and of the czar. MENDEL BEILIS A new photograph of the man the Russian government tried to make a great martyr, that the minds of the Russian populace may be kept from realizing how poor is the Rus sian system. LEADERS REJOICE AT BEILIS' ACQUITTAL News of the acquittal of Mendel Beilis, the Jew accused of the ritual murder of a Christian boy, which reached here this morning, has caused expressions of approval to come from leading men of all creeds and nationalities. The spirit of the times is against the belief in'the possibility of such a ceremony in any religious organization, and many have expressed the opinion that the accusation is altogether the outcome of political matters in Russia at the present time and is simply an expression of the attitude of the Russians from the peasants to the czar against the Jewish people. Herte are some of the opinions of local men on the acquittal: Ralph C. Goodwin, secretary Y. M. C. A.—l am certainly happy to hear of the acquittal of Beilis. It was a very unjust accusation against him, and I am glad to express my ap proval of the verdict. It was absolutely not possible for such a charge to prevail. There could not be a scintilla of truth in it. One's reading of history and one's knowledge of the Jewish life are entirely convincing as to the impossibility of such practices. Rev. Father Rinn, secretary of Arch bishop Rlordan—l am glad Beilis was acquitted. I am sure that the accusation of ritual murder is false. It is absurd, in fact. There is a difference in what an organization and an Individual may do. I do not believe that the Jewish church would countenance such a thing, but whether or not Beilis committed a murder is another thing, and that depends upon the testimony. The Catholic church has, through its successive popes, for more than 700 years declared against the belief In ritual murder. Rahbl Bernard M. Kaplan of Congre gation Ohabal Shalome—The ac quittal of Beilis is a triumph for the American liberal press and the millions of liberal minded Christians throughout the world who have protested so earnestly against the ritual blood accusation. It means, also, the dawn of a more liberal humanity In Russla. The world is progressing. Mayor Jimn Rolph Jr. —I am delight ed to hear this good news. My sym pathy has been with the Jewish people in this blasphemous attempt to attack their character, and I re joice with them in the outcome of this case and extend to them my heartfelt congratulations. Mayor Mott of Oakland—That the ac quittal of Beilis upon a charge of ritual murder was due in a great part to the worldwide protest against this wicked accusation there can be no doubt. I believe the peo ple of Oakland, without respect to creed or religious faith, rejoice in the verdict. For more than two years this charge has hung over an humble follower of the Jewish faith. During that time, and up to the hour of ac quittal, there has been such a pro test made that the force of it could not be overlooked by the Russian government. This is another evi dence of the fact that the world is THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1913 Jew Charged With Killing of a Christian Boy, Despite In structions, Is Acquitted Continued From Pave t dinary criminal case, the Kiev trial held the attention of the civilized world because of the religious racial elements injected Into it by the Rus sian government. The anti-Semitic hostility of the government here was given free play. The prosecutor sought to make it ap pear that the Jew had killed the Christian boy for ritual motives. From the very first the defense met legal blow with blow, and before the trial was half over it became appar ent that the government would bring down tremendous censure on itself if it allowed a verdict of guilty to be returned. WIFE AND CHILDREN OF BEILIS The wife and four children of Beilis went every day to the trial in Kiev and sat as close to the husband and father as possi ble. There was generally a gentle smile on the face of Beilis as he sat surrounded by those dear to him. Any little triumph for the moment for Beilis was the signal for delighted smiles in the family group. growing smaller and that great na tions, even autocratic nations, must give way to civilized opinion in mat ters of such importance as this case proved to be. I congratulate our citizens of Jew ish faith, particularly in that their staunch and untiring efforts to main tain the Integrity of their ancient religion has been fruitful of such gratifying results. Archdeacon John A. Emery of the Episcopal diocese of California— The feeling of the present day In regard to the practices of the Jew ish faith renders it entirely impos sible to believe that Beilis was guilty of the crime of ritual mur der. Rev. Father Edarar F. Gee, St. Peter's church. Oakland—l am so glad to hear of Beilis' acquittal. The accu sations against him seem to have been entirely the result of political and racial prejudices. There is nothing in the holy scrip tures nor the other records of the Jewish people to show that human blood was ever mixed with the sac rifice. Please express my deep sense of gratitude and Joy that an act of in justice has not been done and that the man is cleared of the charge, as the result, I believe, of public opinion and the prayers of the Jew ish and the Christian world. ISAAC J. ROSS IS DEAD Isaac J. Ross, civil war veteran, minister and wealthy farmer, died at his home at San Leandro this morn ing. He was 86 years old. Two sons, W. J. and Thomas J. Ross, survive. The funeral will be held tomorrow afternoon. Bargain Sale of Money The C all will Mcl I ROO.OOO pennies tomorrow. One hundred for ninety-client cent*. Martina: tomorrow mornlnar at ten o'eloeh, at The Call office. R4W.000 pennies fre»h from the 17. S. mint will he offered for ■ale at a bargain. Limit, 950 to a customer. TEN SHIPS ASHORE ON LAKE ST. CEAIR Sixty Mile Gale Ties Up Navi gation-—Many Mariners in Peril Continued from Page 1 suiting In the demoralization of tele graph service everywhere, serious de lay in railway schedules and damage to property and shipping. A CO mile gale has tied up navigation on Lakes Huron, Erie and Superior. STORM ON LAKE ERIE ERIE, Pa.. Nov. 10.—A blizzard is raging over Lake Erie, western Pennsylvania and northern Ohio to day. Railroads and telegraph com panies are crippled. COLD IN INDIANA INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 10.—Temper atures throughout central Indiana early today equaled or approximated the lowest previously recorded No vember 10. LINER AGROUND IN GALE HOUGHTON, Mich., Nov. 10.—A big lake liner is aground on Manitou isl and and a 60 mile an hour gale in blowing. Captain Tucker and the life saving crew of Eagle harbor station have started to the distressed vessel with a 70 mile Journey on rough sea ahead of them. SNOW IB FEET DEEP WASHINGTON, Pa., Nov. 10.—One man is dead and 300 passengers are snowbound on a train three miles south of here. Telegraph and tele phone wires are all down and business is practically suspended in this county due to the heavy snow storm which started at 3 o'clock Sunday morning and is still raging. In some places the snow drifts are 15 feet deep. The only fatality known so far is the death of Grant Southworth, 25, em ployed as lineman by the Bell Tele phone company, who was repairing a wire on top of a pole when the heavy wind blew him off. SEVEN SHIPS ASHORE PORT HURON, Mich., Nov. 10.— Seven ships have been driven ashore by a gale on Lake St. Clair. One is a hip Tom Llnson liner, the name of which has not been learned. Two vessels are hard ashore at Weed beach. The D. O. Mills, laden with coal. Is in difficulty at Harbor beach, and it Is reported that the steamer Rhodo Imlay and her tow of two barges are hard aground off this port. TWENTIETH CENTURY STALLED TOLEDO. Nov. 10.—The Twentieth Century Limited, the crack New York-Chicago train on the New York Central, is stalled in a snowstorm near Elyria, O. The train was due in Chicago at 9:45. SNOWFALL IN OHIO MARIETTE. 0.. Nov. 10.—Eighteen inches of snow covered the ground in southern Ohio today. The storm is still in progress. TWO DEATHS AT CHICAGO CHICAGO, Nov. 10.—At 4 o'clock this morning the temperature had fallen to 22 above zero, the coldest since last winter. Two deaths are traceable to the storm in Chicago. Anton Ziupsis and an unidentified man were blown off different bridges into the Chicago river at about the same time yester day. FACTORIES CLOSE DOWN AKRON, 0.. Nov. 10. — Twenty inches of snow has fallen here since Saturday night. Several factories were forced to close down today be cause of inability of workmen to make their way through the snowdrifts. NORTH CAROLINA SUFFERS ASHEVILLE, N. C, Nov. 10.—Due to a heavy rainfall, accompanied by a great mass of snow, western North Carolina traffic ia entirely cut off. SEN A TOR SNOWBOUND WASHINGTON Pa., Nov. 10.— United States Senator Cummins and 300 other passengers are snowbound in their train three miles from here. A relief train sent out was also blocked after It gone half a mile PETITIONS TO ISSUE BONDS The Ban Diego Consolidated tiss and Electric company applied to the rail road commission today for authority to issue $41,000 of bonds under a pre vious order authorizing an issue of $639,000 of bonds. W.P.'S DEAL FOR O., A. & E. IS OFF Efforts to Close Deal Dropped When Western Pacific Fails to Meet Price and Cash When President Benjamin F. Bush of the Western Pacific laughingly re marked several days ago that "he couldn't buy Oakland, Antioch and Eastern with promises" he scored a bullseye. "We can't buy until we sell," said Mr. Bush at that time, and re cent events have proved the truth of his assertion. It was learned this morning from those on the inside that the Western Pacific has been trying for the last 72 hours to close a deal with the Oak land, Antioch and Eastern, but that it offered not only a lower price than that railroad considers its holdings worth, but also Western Pacific couldn't produce the neecssary cash. In other words, the Oakland, An tioch and Eastern can't see the philosophy or business acumen in taking green paper for yellow paper. Therefore, the deal between the two railroads is practically at a standstill, although the Western Pa cific is firm in its belief that the elec tric line from Sacramento to San Francisco Is valuable property for it to acquire. President Bush and his party, in cluding several New York bankers, leave San Francisco tonight for a leisurely trip back to New York. They will traverse the surveyed route from Winnemucca, Nov., to Boise, Idaho, by automobile if the weather permits. Mr. Bush made it plain again today that Western Pacific may build a line between those two cities, as announced exclusively in The Call several days ago. Nurses Have Lots of Fun Stealing Melons, But Doctor Paid Bill Now that the watermelon season in Sonoma county is over the farmers around Santa Rosa are enjoying a quiet little laugh at the expense of half a dozen pretty nurses of the Mary Jesse hospital. Dr. J. W. Jesse, head of the Santa Rosa institution, is known through out the valley as a wit When one of his prettiest little nurses said she would pine away if she couldn't go out and steal a water melon "just for the fun of it," Dr. Jesse was worried. Next day, how ever, he bundled four or five of the girls into his auto and whirled them all out into the country. They climbed cautiously over a fence, swooped down on a patch of fine, big melons and carried them away with terrified backward glances and suppressed gig gles. This proved such great sport that the doctor repeated the perform ance about twice a week. The girls thought it all a great joke on the farmers, but it is the latter who are laughing now. The secret is out. Dr. Jesse, before each "stealing' ex pedition, went out first and arranged things with the farmer, paying him in advance for the melons that the girls were to "steal." Jurists Take Dog's Tail for Quail; Hear The Sad, Sad Tale Vie want a dote of a certain kind To replace the one we shot. We took his tail for a quail, per se, And now the dog ts not. In a duet of whispers, lest they be heard. City Attorney E. I. Butler and Police Judge H. de la Montanya of Han Rafael are singing this little lay. John Gary, a wealthy Point Reyes rancher and well known hunter, has given them three days in which to replace the valuable Irish setter they borrowed from him. He declares that it will take the combined legal talent of the two hunters to enjoin him from spreading the tale of the dog if they fall to make good their agreement. The Judge and city attorney, how ever, brought in part of their "bag" and dined on quail yesterday. Bargain Sale of Money The Cnll will sell 800.000 pennies tomorrow. One hundred for nlnety-elßht cent*. Starting tomorrow morniiHE at len o'clock, at The ( all olllee, (VOO.OOO pennlen fresh from the 11, S. mint «UI be offered for nnlr st a bsrgaln. Limit, gBO to s customer. Trappers of Arctic Using Parcel Post The parrel post Is becoming an in stitution in the far north, and that is why the steam schooner C. T. Hill which arrived in port today from Cooks inlet, did not bring back the usual load of furs. Heretofore the trappers have shipped their furs by boat and train, with several mediums acting as mid dlemen. With the inauguration of the parcel post they have discarded the usual method of transportation and now deal direct with the purchaser, no matter where he may be. Dismissed Officer Is Given New Trial That the police commission has the right to order a retrial in case of newly discovered evidence Is the de cision of Judge Murasky today in granting Patrick J. Tracy a new trial before the commission, following his dismissal from the police force on August 4, after 20 years' service. Tracy informed Commissioner Roche that he had evidence to prove that he was not guilty of the charges brought against him. Roche investigated and found the evidence worthy of hearing, but was not sure that the commission had the right to grant a new trial to a man dismissed from the force. $46860 FOR POLK STREET PROPERTY OWNERS Property owners along Polk street at its northern extremity received gratifying news today, when the board of works announced that Its secretary had been instructed to pay out 146.560.91. representing the total allowed by the city for damages to property in connection with the Polk street change in grade. CALL TO CONDUCT A FREE RICHMOND TRIP ON SUNDAY San Franciscans are to be given a free ride to Richmond next Sunday by The Call. A special boat has been chartered by this news paper and it will be loaded to its safest capacity next Sunday for the run to the Nicholl-Macdonald tract in Richmond. The first 300 people to register at The Call office will be given a free four-mile automobile ride from the landing at Point Richmond to the Nicholl-Macdonald business center tract in the heart of Rich mond. Others will be carried across the bay on The Call's boat, but a nominal charge will be made for the trip. This will be The Call's second free tour in its'series of trips to points around San Francisco bay. The object of these journeys pri marily is to educate prospective property buyers as to what there is in this vicinity for investors in real estate, and also to inform them of _ the developments in and around San Francisco. The Call's first free trip was given to the people of San Francisco on Sunday, November 2, when this newspaper took 500 persons in touring cars from The Call building through Golden Gate park to the residence tracts west of the proposed Twin Peaks tunnel and then back to The Call building by way of Corbett road. The following are some of the expressions of gratitude and delight from The Call's guests on the last trip: "That was a fine ride. We enjoyed it immensely." "When are you going to do it again? I have lived in San Francisco all my life, but I didn't know there was any such place as that in this city." "Let us know when you give another free ride. We surely will want to be among your guests." So come to The Call office now. Register your name and address, and tickets will be given to you later in the week. More details will be announced in The Call tomorrow. GREECE, 'BROKE,' IS FACING CRISIS Turkish Procrastination Turns Victories Won in War Into Virtual Defeat ATHENS, Nov. 10.—The public is anxious over the outcome of the Greco-Turkish negotiations. The last time the two governments were in union the Turks delayed final action 30 days, and their attitude re opened the whole question. Both the Greek and Turkish armies are on a war footing. Greece main tains her full force in Macedonia. In cluding her navy, she is expending $2">.r»00,000 a month. There is not a penny in the treas ury. • The premier, Mr. Venizelos, and the government have reached the decision that if after five days Turkey still re fuses to sign the peace treaty Greece will declare war or recall the army in Macedonia. He's Coming; Rode Baby Bicycle 38,000 Miles j Declaring that he had ridden 38,000 njbea on a "baby" bicycle, no higher than a man's knee. Henry Alfred Tip per has written to Mayor Rolph from Salt Lake City that he will arrive here this week on his strange vehicle. Tipper says that he left Sydney, Aus tralia, December 22, 1908, and has pedaled the miniature cycle through England, Ireland, Scotland and all parts of this country. His letter is ac companied by a photo showing him a-wheel. Wrecked Steamers to Leave Drydocks The oil barge Simla, which was dragged ashore a few weeks ago by the steamer Washtenaw and later floated and brought here for repairs, will he taken off Hunters Point dry dock tomorrow. The damage to the Simla amounted to more than was at first expected. The total cost of re pairs will approximate fIOO.OOO. The steamer Beaver, which was damaged recently in a collision, will leave the drydock today and will be prepared for active service within one week. Longshoreman Crushed; May Die of Injury Crushed between two heavy timbers while at work on the new pier. No. 36, R. C. Dunlap, a longshoreman, was so severely injured Just before noon today that his life Is despaired of. Dunlap, who lives at 132 East street, is at the central emergency hospital with six broken ribs. CHIEF WHITE TO SPEAK Chief of Police White will address Ignatlan council No. 35, Y. M. 1., on "Prison Reform" at the meeting of the order next Wednesday evening. For SUPERVISOR JOS. J.PHILLIPS He is for municipal own ership of public utilities, im provements in the outlying districts of the city, a booster for home industries and in dustrial peace. HOYLE TO RESIGN HIS OFFICE TODAY Prison Board at Meeting This Afternoon to Take Up Mat ter of Successor When the state board of prison di rectors meets in the ferry building at 3:30 this afternoon Warden John E. Hoyle of San Quentin will present his resignation, to take effect not later than November 15, according to a statement made by Hoyle this morn ing. The meeting is a special session called to make arrangements for the transfer of some property standing in a prisoner's name to its rightful owner. President D. M. Duffy will not be present, owing to the death of his young sister. Miss Agnes Duffy of Napa. None of the prison directors are willing to discuss the subject of War den Hoyle's resignation. Whether or not it will be acted upon at today's meeting is still a question. , "There has been no discussion by the prison directors officially of the proposed resignation of Warden Hoyle or of a probable successor," said Duffy. Tirey L. Ford, another director, said that, as far as he knew, nothing had been arranged concerning the prob able resignation of Warden Hoyle. "I shall try to be present at the meeting today." said Hoyle, "but if I am unable to do so I shall send over my resignation and urge that it take efTeet not later than the 15th of this month." TOURIST SOCIETY MEET A meeting of representatives of the 17 counties in central California, mem bers of the Tourist Association of San Francisco Bay and River Coun ties, will be held at the San Francisco Commercial club in the Merchants' Exchange building next Thursday evening. REVIVAL MEETINGS HELD A number of revival meetings are being lield every evening with the ex ception of Saturday under a tent at Waller and Belvedere streets. Rev. Dr. Haudenscheld presiding. Interest Is Evinced In Sutro Auction The auction sale of Sutro baths, with nine acres of land, which will take place at the salesroom of Baldwin & Howell, Thursday, the 20th instant, will doubtless result in active com petition on the part of local as well as nonresident amusement promoters and capitalists. In referring to the sale A. S. Baldwin said: "The potential value of the Sutro baths property and adjacent land is enormous, but the probability is that some one will secure this property at a bargain. Intending purchasers will be given the opportunity of examin ing the financial statement of the property for the twelve months end ing November I, 1913. The statement shows that more than 280,000 admis sions were recorded into the baths during the past twelve months. The receipts exceeded $60,000 and the op erating expenses, including taxes and Insurance, have not exceeded $40,000. The property, therefore, in its present condition, is a handsome income pro ducer, and If It were In the hands of a strong concern with unlimited power and ability fully to exploit it. a tremendous annual profit could be realized. We hope within a few days to niake arrangements for a loan to any prospective purchaser, to be secured by mortgage on the property. This will enable the buyer to handle the enterprise with a much less cash in vestment. We have had inquiries from many parties in the East, as well as in California, and I hope It will not be necessary to sacrifice the property at the auction sale. Our in structions, however, are to sell it. and the probability is that the Court will approve any reasonable offer made for it at the sale." ADELPHIANS EARN MONEY FOR CEUB Each Woman Is Pledged to Turn In $1 Obtained Solely by Her Own Efforts Continued From Page 1 means $16 a working day. 1 had no idea that I was such a high priced individual. Of course, it didn't hi.'i my hands any, but I should when, at the rate of $16 a day, I could pay for a steady manicurist," said little Mrs. F. S. Collar, who set two tires on her husband's automobile in the record breaking time of 13 minutes each and charged him not one cent more than he would have had to pay to the most everyday chauffeur. Mrs. Herman Krusi's contribution comes near to the $5 mark already. When her friends want to attend a reception or an afternoon tea they just ring her up and she calls and takes them in her limousine for 25 cents a drive. "I had to take them, anyway, so I might just as well make every cent I can for the club," was her way of ex cusing her running an auto service without a taxi driver's card to the union. HAS TO CUCMB TREES "I never knew that people could be so unreasonable," said Miss Grace Cla witer. "Why. since I went into the business of salting almonds and sell ing them to my friends whenever they were going to give a little affair it is a common occurrence for them to ring me up and order a pound of the nuts within a couple of hours. Of course. I don't dare to refuse to have them there on time. for. you know, I couldn't afford to lose their trade yet, as I want to have a big account to offer the club. But they never consider I I have to pick all those nuts myself and that we only have three almond trees, and I even have to climb up some times to the top of the tree to get enough." DARNS SOYS SOCKS Mrs. H. M. Kearney didn't know I what darning cotton looked like until a week ago, when she darned eight pairs of sadly perforated socks for her son. "Of course. I earned my dol lar, and earned it not by the prover bial sweat of my brow, but by the pricks of my fingers." she said. "Out of door work, which is really pleasure, and $8 a day to boot —why, I don't have to worry a bit, no matter what might happen. I could live in nice estate," was the conclusion of Mrs. H. C. Bennett as she rubbed the dirt off the smooth hands which had Just finished pruning her peach trees. SOBS ON HO'GER STH IKK Even a hunger strike is included in the list of feats to raise cluh funds. Mrs. Fuller declares that she could have had the finest luncheon which San Francisco had to serve on the day of the great Portola parade If only she could have forced an enrance to any of the cafes or grills. But she couldn't, and she had to fro without a bite to eat from morning until night on the day when every one else was celebrating. That was worth every cent of the $2 she saved on her empty stomach, and the club ought to appreciate it, she says. Mrs. James Higgins could have made the price of her new vacuum cleaner if she desired. Instead she is saving It up for the club. Her neighbors had a little difficulty ay first arranging their house cleaning days so that there would be no con flict, and now each one calls for the cleaner at her appointed time, pays her 25 cents an hour, and has a clean house and, incidentally, helps to put a stone in the new building for the Adelphian club. Mrs. N. Rogers and Mrs. C. W. Jack son not only gave their friends a fine time at a card party, but made be tween them $5 as their club contri bution. other schemes- But these are by no means all There is the lady who sells her hus band a collar button whenever he drops his under the bureau and hasn't time to scramble under after it. and one who Is wearing out shoe leather but saving warfare for the fun. A third does her son's manicuring and another washes all the heads in the house at a quarter a scalp. One woman is making little Christ mas gifts and a friend Is putting up delicious jams and jellies and still an other is making squash pies. So among them all the Adelphian cluh will have a new home and sime ex tra furnishing besides.