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The Seattle Star Mt ef «Ht •»• par ■■■**: » malkt It I ft; I mm II T». »»«r, •LM la itx *l.l. *r Wft»hlft«le«i OMMa ft* Dm •lata. I ft* par nientV Ktl COT I mofKk*. " I'M 9" tmor. Hi a m>. «ty. Ik s«r • tuMtftrM I Ml !■««»«■ Ml ntllal I'm llfil* HMM rwor w r»>. m.r KIM fc>( Ok Phoaft «»'■ <•* Home Brew, Omanr's census ih»v, It* pop Iktlan In millit than in lIOS, but tt btl 1.604 000 morr than In ISlS—not counting the two in Hoi- M. • • • I'll—jftinl Johnson (a back from SOOUUKL And to »how hi* devotion So thft cause with which hft haa I on* two Identified. h« came ha< k b> Will', not by rail • e e abk at thft College for Women lln formed a club whoa* number* pwriM to wear goloahes that don't Toons ladle*, remetnlwr the yhttOgaphlo obeerxalion of l>r. Joe CHltol: THKT AIJL FLOP SOONER OR XtATKJR. • • • ■gn en a movie theatre: -Dr. Jekyll and Mr Hyde. The tawsn'i Funniest l>nun*tic Achieve • • • 11t* two women Yoflra »*nt from Mm City to convert New York have ao<M wall FTO far. They haven't been ft ft ft ALL SIGHT. WKTJ. IttTKi WHATS THR ANSWER? Mtar Home Brnr Hera la a lit ■l Otmk Of half of one per cent gen •tea home brew muff What kind of a plant dnej a tax Ihmlil reeeraM«- * What would yon ran the state of a MB on thft gallows? Why Wouldn't a Utile capital pen- UMI be a good thing for the heads tfcmlllne who raise oar John •duattts and Isotn WhltM' Then W* might get at tho reel criminal*. What kind of a tapeworm tB a gßbelseograbeevermlchtungauto- VHMBt one of o>»m be a rood ah| to tie around the ex kaiser's Swk and throw him Into the iSuyder Efdy dachshttnd haf der tag. Vfl la the kaiser's coming? What of the all-highest scalawag Wmiaiiml, unaceptarvd and still un- The mOls of the gods <juit grinding far lack of gnst. !■.' Miaps the gods made a mistake Whwi they decided to let the Oeorges *> R. Or. maybe fjeonces CVmeneeaa •lis over c]»m'nt and decided to let Ike ether Ooorge do It. Hew could IJoyd Oeorgs do It be. hag at the time subject to an acute attack of Ertn gltis and BrlUah todl* gfetlrm Sinn relners are loath to be called ISptag sinner*. T>e Sinn Fftin Idea of self deter- Saiaatton seems to be self -ertermina No one win aerase Jantn. Itn, mt hstng two-faced. His record of «>■ 11 inches rain fall for the month jtlHtaf his name ahoars an uncoro- J pTMßlaing Uneup with the wet forr-ea. ■CI.YI*- e e e ONCB CTON A TIME Om upon a time there were two fpkrtMrn One wras named Call Hugh %«lt. Now. Call Hugh well was a %ery anergetir man. and there were Many great thing* which he per formed. And he would tell about tbam. And he would say: "I bought ttits and I did that." And the part »er» bought an antomoblle. And Call flucfawell pointed with prifle to It. And be mud: "See what I got. I lun am proud of It." And tnen one lay the traffic cop* natbed him. And he waa threatened with a term In Jail. And he rushed ipto the part gwrahlp office. And he said: "Gosh, ve're in a lot of trouble, We better 90 and dig np aome money (or bail. yt* got arrested " And hi* partner aaid: "Tour gram- Mar la rotten. You should any- 1 got arreated and I im in trouble, Ud I got to get ball.'" (Fin la) w. are nearln* the time for a correct estimate of til* life of Abrah'im Lincoln, (lis own (•n*r»tlon could not fully appreci ate him; even we do but approach a Ju«t e»U mail of hi* hlßh qual ities. "Now he belong* to the age*," «ald Htanton, a* Lincoln dr«-w hi* la*t br«-ath. I'ntll that moment he had hardly belonged to hi* own country; only half of it claimed him. and even that part wax not united in ft* Judgment of him. No American young man or woman n"ed ever ln*e llcart no long •« the atoty of Abraham I.imoln can fee told to aspiring youth. A child of ve.ry humble, but wholly re*peetat>l* parentage, born In a log cabin nurtured In the wll tfernem, Mining hla icanty education agalnat every ■UnnU disadvantage, ha roM by might of hi* ahaar What Next, O Wise Men? Has the Legislature Something Better Than the Direct Primary to Offer? FIS EVIDENT that the legislature is anxious to modify the present election laws. The feeling is prevalent among the lawmakers that the direct pri maries have failed. In what respect they have failed is not quite clear. They would have one accept the statement for grant ed. If one were a bit obtuse, he pauses to inquire if the election of Gov. Louis F. Hart proves the failure of the direct primary, and instantly we have the most violent opponents of direct primaries rush to the gov ernor's adulation. * If one suggests that the present direct primaries have failed because they enabled the present member ship of the legislature to win nominations and elec tions, again one is quickly impressed that the conclu sion is all wrong. > j What, then, has been the exact trouble with the di rect primaries? The answer is not forthcoming read ily, and the anomalous situation exists that those who emerged victorious in the last election, those whom the direct primaries treated kindly, are the very ones who now seek to knife it * * * TS IT THAT THEY FEAR the direct primary is too easy a weapon for the people to use against them in later elections, when, perhaps, their records are better known? * * * TX7HATEVER THE REASON, the legislature '' seems intent on changing the present laws. Some suggest going so far as to abolish the direct pri maries altogether and resort to the old-time conven tions. Others would compromise in some fashion so as to have a little of each. Now, it is true that the direct primaries have not proved perfect. Were we in the least mean, we could point to the legislature as an example of its imperfec tion. But we shall not do so. We shall content our selves merely with the assertion that few things are perfect, and that the legislature is very likely to evolve something thAt will hardly be as good as the direct primaries. We are quite certain the old con vention system was not perfect, for if it had been, the direct primary plan would not have replaced it. Maybe there is wisdom unsuspected in the legisla ture. Maybe this heretofore undiscovered wisdom will produce something better than either the primar ies or the conventions. But who is there to blame any one who U just a wee bit skeptical? The legislature and the governor, who have the election law to make or unmake, as they choose, ought first to be convinced, it would seem to the rest of us, that the new plan will produce bigger men as govern or than Gov. Hart, and bigger men as legislators than those who now occupy the senate and house seats. And that, we take it, will be some job! A lon* the Rio Orarde. Article 11 la given *■" much apotllght glare a* Article X fail* heir lo In Waahlngton and European <*i>ltala. Article 27 hm nothing In ci<nm<M with the famoua article of the league of nation*: all It ha* to do with la OH. Rafael Zubaran i'apmany. secretary of Industry. coatmerrw and labor of Mexico. und«r l*rwrtdent Obregon. calmly. but firmly, lruo»ta that Article 27 still la a P<u-t of the Mexican constitution. and will he so re garded by the prasent Mexican government. He la quoted to the effect that the next Mexican cabinet la of the ananiraoua opinion that Article 27 should not be chanced. Article 17. aa you remember, eeU forth. In constitutional form, the Mexican principle of natiooaliaatloa of the petroleum industry below the Rio r.raoda. Barretary Opmany. who aaya ha speaks for the Mexican cabinet (that la. the McxUan government head«ri by President Obr»conk Insists that the oil In the so-called federal xonea of Mexico belongs to the atate, and will be exploited only for the benefit of the atate. lie aaya permit* to drill In theee tonrm will be held up pending a full invaatlga- Uon. Other mineral rl(ht» are Included aa well a* OIL Article 27 waa the rock upon which the farranxa administration wrecked Itaelf. It I* hlichly unpopular with foreign oil hitereat* It la said to be well liked by Mrxl"*n* who are not profiting by rorelg-n exploitation of Mexican mineral resource*. In the put montha thta difference of opinion ha* eneouraiced uprisings and haa financed r» volt*. It haa made for Internal warfare atone the bonder. It ha* overthrown governments. Yet the new government Inalata, according to <"aprnarry. that Article *7 must atay aa It I* written. This may spell oth'r revolt*, and another violent change In Mex I nan government. It may provoke other talk of American Intervention south of the Rio Qrande. It may give rise to much unpleaaanUinsa, even the shedding of blood and the destruction of property. On the other hand. It may lie that other govern men ta, and peoples of other countries, may conclude that Mexico la Juatlfled In nationalising Ita mineral resource*. If that be the will of the Mexicans. When other nations arrive at this conclusion th«y will, of course, permit Mexico to deal with foreign violators of Mexican laws aa, for Instance, the I'nlted States handles- foreigners In tha ITnltcd Htates who violate any article of our constitution. Thla view of the matter would do much to dis courage Mcxlran banditry. Article 27 may not be good bnalnesa. It may not ha what American and British oil monopolist* like. But If M'xlco wanta Article 27 It looka aa tho the rot of the world will have to permit Mexico to have It. A bomb thrown at Isninr 1 ! tor mUted If by many frr t CAevrAe* In frmm* ABRAHAM LINCOLN BY DR. WILLI A I one# Bailed up the Columbia river no near to the foot of Mount Hood that the mimmlt KII loot to alght among that mountain* own foothills; even «o are (treat men almoßf hid den by their leaser con t'-rnporfi ne* Hut wo nailed away again, and the glorlou* *ummlt of the rnoun tain Itaelf towered al>ove the le*«er hill*, and al most aunk them to the level of a plain. We aro Hearing that perspective for Abra ham Uncoln. Article 27 Bobs Up Again 1 F. BARTON manhood and nobility of character tin he became pre«ldent of the I'nltcd Htatea, and In that poattlon abundantly Justified the confidence of hla fellow citizen*. That atory In Itaelf la typical of the very beat there la In American life. Our hope of democracy can never wholly fail *» long aa that atory ring* true to the American aplrlt. It waa not aorne happy turn of the wheel of for tune th.lt rained him to a position of Influence. |[la fufcs w«.i the reward of hard and peralntent labor, of character which men could truat, of native ability Joined to Induatry and rlghteouanrarf. Kv«n In hla i.wn lifetime he came aomehow to In carnate and expreK" th» conaclence of the notion. In the dlffli lilt and delicate Trent affair, after diplomacy had well-nigh failed, a (treat < rlala waa averted be cause the people truated hla aenae of right Jamea Uuanell Lowell, in the arcond aerlea of hla Rlgelow Paper a, cauatd Uncle tviui thus to addrexa John Bull: "We gave the critter* back, John. 'Oauae Abr'am thought 'lwaa right; It waan't your allly clack, John, A-ftumpln* ua to fight." America anfely truated In hla aanlty, hla honor, hla aenae of Justice, lie waa America'* flrat American; and now behold all nation* coming to aay that of all Americana they find In hlrn moat with which they feel thernaelvea to be akin! The nualltle* that made Lincoln great were thoae that are fundamental and unlveraal. They are the monopoly of no one time or nation. lie waa the glory of hla own generation and of hla own nation; he haa become an international hero; lie beienga U> lb* age*. THE SEATTLE STAB THE OLD MAN'S COMFORTS nv ROMtRT SOITIIKY "Too urn old. Ktlhtr William," the yoiiu* nu erle®; The few looks that are Irft you are Bray; Ton are hula. Father William a hearty old man: Now tall ina ths rmun, 1 pray." "In (ha day* of mv youth " Father William replied. "1 remembered that youlh would fly fast. And abused not my health and my vigor at first. That 1 might need them at lust." "Toil ara old. rather William," the yomig man rrlM. "And pleasures with youth pom away; And yet you lament not the days Hint ar« gone. Now tell me tha reason. 1 pray." "In tha day* of my youth," father William replied, "I remembered that youth could not last; T thought of tha future, whatever ! did, That 1 never might grlrva for the |«aat." "Tou ara old. Father William." the young man cried. "And Ufa muni t>a hastening away; Tou ara cheerful, gnd love to converse upon death: Now tell m# the I pray " "I am chsarful. young man." Kfcfher Wltflsm replied. "I/et the cauaa Ihy attention engage; In the days of my youth, I remembered my Ood, And Ha hath not forgotten my age." In the Editor's Mail orvr raiju iiHiirr TO r\KI(V ARMS Kdltor The HUrt agree with you that there ought to b* more Marooa Hut If people cannot go prepared how will you gel more Marcea It was because Marco dl*regarded tha law that Bmllli rame to grlrf. The legislature cannot pan an act that will prevent outlaw* from carrying arm* The only effect of •urh a law la to assure the bandit that his victim Is defenseless. The preeetil law ought to be en titled, "An art for tha encourage ment and protection of outlaws, or robbery msds ssfs snd easy " In the gold mining day* of California and Nevada men tramped the lone ly mountain trail* with their gold belted around them and y*t bold up* were rara, for the reason tliat It was known that every man ear ned his trusty aUsbooter and would u*e It when nsoraeary. 1-ut every law abiding man In a position to be a Marco. Instead of putting him In the power of ths bandit, and you will have mors Marcos and fewer bandits. Another cause of ths boldnee* of ths lawlws rlass Is tha poor msrks mans hip of ths men nn ths peine force Policemen should be rated according to their ability to ahoot There should be no such thing as a bandit ewaplng after a •quad of pollcrmen have emptied their auto msUlca at short range The men on the force should be te*t*d for their marksmanship. Kvary man who cannot hit a ham at five paces should be transferred to the dry squad, or detailed aa a rolled or m tha angels' district. It Is mur der to send men who nsnnot ahoot to bs slaughtered by desperadoes skilled In lha u*a of firearm* snd who shoot to kill. J. 11. a e s nrvK i.rsKfi i»\CK TO HTONK-W KHJITICK Kdltor The Htar: Ths only way —fores Btona Webstar to take ths rar Une« bark. Tba quicker the bet tor for the people and the city of Health* K\eryhody know* the Wg 'strike her* did mora harm than anything Here Is a Fine Laxative For a Little Baby Hißm if MitWnfyDr.CiMwJ'i II 'Fill 1 * Sjnp Pepaia salt f«r iafaats * ' 1 yfr \X7HAT young mother has not | , » » often asked herself the ques- )] '. ' tion, "What is the best thing I can £.| rT Sve mjr baby for constipation?" It I ffj a very important question, as con- 3*7 ' stipation is the basis of moat ills of W-Jt Sri infancy and childhood. v j<to Give half • teaspoonful of a com- "I bination of simple laxative herbs with pepsin. You can obtain it at Jyy dTv^Y/ any drug store under the name of Llj J? Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. It is a mild, gentle medicine that children 7/ willingly take, and a bottle that costa / only sixty cents is enough to last an 11 • average family several months. Dr. Caldwell'a Syrup Pepsin hu been TR Y IT FREE osed by million* of mother*, for the pre- Smd m* yam noma and Seription hu bren sold in drag (tore* for adjrrn and I uill tend you thirty years. It is the tame prescription « fat ma l bottU of my Dr. w. B. Caldwell, whoia now in bi*B2nd Srrut> Prpm. AJJ'tiim* year, uud in bia extenaive practice tor Dr.XP.B. Caidurti 31 j half a century. It il the largest wiling WathnMnStMenbctUo, Uqnid laxative in the world. Last year eight Ilia not 1. Everybody no* and million bottlea were bought in drag stores. iHm ntrdt a UuHh, and You can make no mistake in giving Dr. * "> know ten. Caldwell's Synip Pepsin to your baby. WRITE ME TODAY. fiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiil KTIIICAL DENTISTS Dental § Specialists | icd Hnd formed them- ZZH pany so that it would • *—~ not he necessary to employ operators SZ other than themselves—such a combina- ■ tion represents the M. &M. Dentists. ' Every phase of dental work is done by 1 one of these specialists, hence—"Kvery —— I Patient Must He Forever an 4 Absolutely ZZZZ \ I,AI»V ATTKNIMNTS k KIJJOTT 4357 IJT JISO4 » 4th. Ave. L I *| Book Tor Savings Bldg: || OI'KN KVKMMiS •—gggjggjS&BßßV that roold have happened. Reperl ally this sympathetic strike. Juat when Kastern people have learned tliat Heattle will never have any such trouble a«uln, something elan haa got to tur. up to discourage them, for the paper* In tha Ku*t 1 opy all thin news about tha car lines. It doe« not help Heottle any and the only *en*lb|e thing to do la to turn them bark to Mlone Webster and that aa Hon aa poanlbla. Slop all thla talk of graft In the making of thl* anle. Hut go about It to prtrtert the elty from loalng all this money while they ran. Klf'M (INK WHO TlirVKB IKATTI.B IH THK HKHT ruce TO L.r\ E IN THE WOULD. e e a * "COHMONKRH" VIKW ON CAR I'HOHI JCM Kdltor The Hiar- Murh haa been ; written concerning our *uaet railway ! jiroblrm, all from a professional view | point. N<A. I wonder If any one would ' Itke to hoar a commoner a viewpoint Civilisation appear* to be made up of three distinct group* the profea sionala, tha tradsemen, tha common poople or me.hanlra, generally ctaaac-d aa working people or labor er*. The two hitter group* *'rtv* to ad j here to prunltlva law, the working 1 principle of material thing*, •htrnu tha former group, the profeealona, j irt aver trying to beat It fly ao do ing they hava gotten humanity loto » terrible anarl. The common folks know, when 'hey stop and look around and think it ovnr. that law doe* not create any ihlng- merely sustains that which la r«-*tcl And they al*o knot thai men form governments to function along the line of law and order, not aa creator*. firing ao. Is there any wonder that our mayor haa a change of heart and .* In favor of returning tha street railway sy t»m to Individuals, that tha rtty may get bark to tha old scheme of law and ortler? Kor gov ernments ran not work up and down , on both aide* of a proposition any j more than an individual, and g< t away with It. VALKNTINB. Inquiring* Reporter TODAY'H UL KHTION Khonlil ill\orcryl women umi their maiden iMtiirn? ASSWntH MIIH HIDLKN AUIIRt.. 717 S»th sve.: "Murely, If they wnnt to. It'g nobody's business but their* " MltH IHCBKIt B IIOTT. 171 !7th uve.: "It'g a question for each In dividual to deride. Where there are no children, aha ahould do «* ahe pleaaes." MIHH I/KIIHH nmni-R. jr.B Highland Drlva: "I don't rare to be quoted now. I Wight chango my mind later." MHH MARTHA MAMOAN, 41« 141 th ave N.: "If Uiera are no chil dren, fwrlnlnly." MHH. AI<ICK POWKT.U MM Or* ham *t.i "A woman who haa been marrle*! ehould be willing t» weir her marriage Insignia before the world." THE PRINCE AND THE RING nv KIM.Kit W. BAIIHON Thera la an old atory of * prince who «u given a ring by a fairy g'*l mm her—a ring lhat would help him •o be good an>> that would plncb him If h« dirt wrong. Once Mi kicked Ma do* and ha Ml the ring pinch. Ha wna wltlnh and headairofig and treated hla aervanta cruelly, K». h lim» he did theae ihlnica the ring annoyed him At laat ha putted It off and bid It In a deep drawer. One 'lay. he Imprtwon'd a beautiful Kir! beoauae ahe aaid ahe could qol love him The fairy godmother w*a tired of hla wicked waya. She appeared »ud deiily and aaid. "Wicked print*, you have bejvwne baae, revengeful, greedy and brutal." Hhe changed him Into a repulaive monater. milking biro ap |MKar aa ha really »«• at heart. Ha wag anon caught In a trap and «uffere«l crueltlea. Often he heard himeelf—- the prince who had diaap iMMr»l -aia.ken of with aiorn and hatred. At laat. after many experience*. he The for your mnaey. the beat f-.r mouth. y»ur ■ m th# iu»f i *nt»« flrti 1M ■ ftcoirix mtou * MVi »*•««»*-■ I**4l*l TVoH i»Mtai orrir* IM C •iHHlkla DR. J. VI. imof Free Examination BEST $2.60 GLASSES on Earth W# ar* on* of th# f#w optical ■ lore* in th« Northwtfl that r*«My *rind Im**# from •tart to finish, inil w% if UM M In HK4ITI.K—O* rilttrr AVKVtI Ksamlnatlon fr*«. by *ra<luat» op tomrtrlat Olunf* not pr*i»crlbfd at" .* • > n • \ BINYON OPTICAL CO. ME piH«rr AVKII H Rrtwffii *pHni mm 4 *eme+m Vkmmr »l«t» ISM ACTIVE MIDDLE AGE MAY BEAT YOUTH Medical Science Proves Blood Rich In Iron To Be A Secret Of Great Strength, Energy And Endurance. \ ou may be a better man at 50 than the husky stripling of 25 if you take care of yourself and KEEP YOUR BLOOD FILLED WITU IRON. In an account of a SEVERE MOUNTAIN CLIMBING TEST, a New York newspaper statee that 20 percent of ff /> those who accomplished the feat were 44 years and over. wW \*OTflß Oft SOfll PRIZE-FIOHTKRS.WRESTLERS xL_ AND ATHLE7>S hare learned JU «Mf S LUC food* in their training as such a V) YaWT*? Tnflttf*Y ? " diet helps supply their blood with " '*' k ~ t Jl things iwiv hetH-r the aiaitnlng ira-rea<e L" wi \ \ r I w 111 ikctl >m<ln iiuriiua • Inm •tarra- NfL Tijr 1 -U ■ r ZBgK. ■ **> Mrmal ih» btood. with all It, attendant "irijji' Hfrnrai\ JBEs3aWrjiS the rootiUnj. ohm you lirwl' yourself rr* aetyout. imt.thle ami eaaily uiwij I V. .1 a,) /Jf *l»» *"U '■•n no Ic.nurr tin J .iur .lar'a xl TW - ~ I T<«\ T. vWS^ijUavC'tl « ( |'k all l.icavtl out at irisht: your family phyahlan aiM ha« him "ulVa 1. r r a "hi™*! \ nc trthrr Iroii-rontainina frinln 'arvl* '|? u tTi TITal^T »'t'hTa''lSfe'** h** l *®■ I"* •• l( comf« ftrrn thr i>.-tion of ittt.ni irida to ro.r daily to od andfak, w „l c ItT.n lit. 'IL2 1" 'C'."" "T " "< h "'•••"'•• I how mm h your rondition Improvr* uiuallv takr i>rn„i k,, ."V t ** t*otjle a(r und the Irttrt* N. I on errry tablet ThouaanJt ,4 have In. Iron „ ioul'b i^" n ." "f , Y '"" m S nrr wfll 'rf'"drd f.v the m..». lenV.i;' II la I 1 L ? I >■ I I'M ■ ■ ■| ■ I IT A 1 1■ J. I.llW"lfllfifL^w AS OTHERS SEE THE WORLD I KdlisriaJa h« (kmnrnta rrm> VarfcMM NlwWO | HI'VORRD I'l.lt ( ICN'T WHAT? (Krom tha Cincinnati I'oat) Wa read tli* erplanatlon of Mr. PAH I ran kiln of the International Mercantile Marine the other day falling why hla cornpany, which he as "■vfritfn "I* 100 par osnt American at all agreement for 20 year* with tha MrlMrh government "to pursue no poller Injurious to tha Interacts of ths Hrltlali Mercantile Marine or to IJrltlah trad* " If the T M M dnea anything in help American producer* or tnano fa/turwa to ae|| In Hrlllah markala, or to establish coaling or oil r'%- ilona they will help American voasela In their oomptUUtll with llrlllah vessels, or If II d «,.■« why If It doe* ANYTHING except what a llrlllah vrml would In tha aam* situation, would It not ba a violation of that urMmtnlT Then what good does It do for tia for lha I, M. M. to ba a hundred par cent American? In theae circumstances would It not ha Juat aa wall if II wire it hundred per rant Hrltlnh? Atwl why wu tha contract rn.i'la with our llrlllah frlanda anyhow? Mr Franklin a.iya tha contract protects a million ton* of fha mm pany a ahlpplng reglatered abroad where It otherwlns might. ha requjsl tlonad by "those foreign governments" In cans of war. Hut would It lau.a war If lha company competed with Krltlsh v«*<e!*? And If tha I M M la a hundred per f-nt Amrlteta, why doea It not give Its vesicals American reglKtry, ao WK could requisition th'm In case of war? Thar# rn»y ha a rood snawer lo es< h of thaaa questions; but If It hag !w.n published wa hava not seen It. L'p to now It looka Ilka 100 par cant mystery. learned aalf control and was changed from monster lo dog and than from dog to dova. Than rha lovaly girl In prison broka tha upell by lovlnir tha dova, and ha became a prlnra again. Whan ha ratumad lo the palace. ha [RECORDS J H Araloii- Rarltone with Or<-ha«t r% —Ernest Jr)^ Change Y<mr Name, MaJLrada -Krn<*t " I °g^ Ci> 2g My Cairo Ix>Ta p- 0 * Trot - All Star Trio No 201S : K HaiafthobLa Hazopbon* Bolo—Rudy Wl«* 10 |K ' doaft 85e . Kg Anyllma, Allyday, Anywhar* Graan- "I No. JOfd Jfll WaAaworth I 10 inrJ» Ij IM> Wondrr (»lrl Vernon Trio | Kic j Br, ad way It4»a Hilly Jonas wtlh Or- I ; t cha-trs ! ißs ( Something The Hannonlaers, Male Quar- ( [ fisher and Spur* Msrcb ii4ouaa> Rruns- «. wlak Military Hand . 1 1 l p Ilia htrret Marrh Hrunswlrk Military t June -Ko« Trot—Oene Rodamlcb's Orches- •) Trmrora l«l*—Gens Rodamlnh's Orchas- r 1 |wß ( Ira—Fox Trot j ■ Rose of Amby Fo* Trot —liham Jonas' ... . .BH Rainbo Otrhr.tr, v fn« -R®[ • laivln' IjtAy- Vox Trot—l? ham Jones' fi ti 1 ® Or> hiMtra M ......u. |Nh I 1 N«. moot t)H I A P«rfert Dv —Trnor—Mario fT.amlas.. j- 10 lrv h ' V\V\\ i Csrry Me Rarli lo Old Vlrginny—Marls No SOO4 ; jijij ' Tiffany I 10 Inch . !lj Old lUarlt Joe -OHerlon Mais Quartet... J 11.00 -li/// I Ad.ata lldrlM (Oh. Come All Ye Kaltb- 1 ... .... ~///// full (Portugal I I \M • Collagiate Cltolr Mlied Quartet with f .. 'I'M Orrheatr* | '-'Uj'£ ISJjI Rlgoletto (Act I. Brene I) CYartJl) Mario Cham las J „ M M ' Mamahla. Tenor with Orchestra Thao tNo 1300* Wn Sw- Karls | 10 Inch s&g ! Mavta—Tenor with Orchestra— Theo Karle J sl—s \nA I Voti Truly Bond) —trans IJOI4 M Sfi|| Pavloska ' " . h «S| lame, long Ago lrans Pavloik*—So- (1 U K ;S3 J pi%no with Orchestra ftm Hunvrrsque—Violin Solo (Dvorak)— Ma* j x^&cMe(^aucXMm. at| 121618 Third Ave., 'k S| Between I'niversity and Seneca '« |,h,,nc lain ;:1 :9 FRTDAY, FEBHtrAIIY 11, T?«1. hurriedly sought tha ring and put It on. Navar again did It leave hla fin gar and navar again did It pinch him. Thru much punishment, ha had at last learned the pretloua laaaon of aalf.control.