Newspaper Page Text
OKIE CELINA DEMOCRAT, CELINA, OHIO
kiss or izecno-uiovaKs (vomance g(: War W niiiHM ytp Av' V'j, Recognition as An Independent Nation Bring sNewStrength to Remarkable Fight ing Foro riamitic ciiisoilt' In tin lirt's ut wnr thnn tho rule jiluyrd therein by the i ''iwliii.OikviiK' trnntw whfi tire now rndetivoriiii; to hold the Tort In Silierlti fur the eiiuse of the entente ami elvilizntion mruinst the forces of bolshevik tiutirchy uniteil to c!enu:m biirbarism. ('oinpelleil to tljrht for their Atistrlnn and Jlunt'tmuu oiiprossors uunlnst their Moscovite kinsmen, they took ev ery export unity of surrenilerliiic and of dtsertlng In the early stupes of the Mni:::;le, espeeiiilly in the battles that BigeU In Gallela. Welcomed villi open anus by the Kussians, scores of thou fnmls of them volunteered to serve un der the czar's Hug af-'alnst the nations by whom they had been subjected to Intolerable tyi-yuny, writes V. Cuuliffe Owen !;i New York Sun. l"h Czfilio-Slovaks fotipht hard and wr!l to the very last for the cause of the entente, and when the bolshevik! betrayed Kussiu and her allies by con Cl'idij.K a dishonorable and utterly con "e'Vitible peace at Iirest-Litovsk they withdrew Into the interior and await ed events. Lifst sprint; they decided that they could best help the members of their race In the dual empire by waking their way across Siberia to America and thence to the French front. They made their way into Siberia, helped everywhere by the respectable Inhabitants, who were wearied to death of the bolshevik! and of their an nifhical and terrorist activities. They did not, however form one large body. They were too numerous for that. As a unit their march eastward would have offered too many difficulties in the way of food and transport. They separated Into several well disciplined armies. An advance guard even man iigcd to reach Vladivostok and then got into touch once more with the out er world, nnd especially with the rec ognized leaders of IV.echo-Slovak na tFoiinllsm, foremost among whom Is Ir. Tlioiuns Masaryk, the eminent scholar and statesman, who lay long at 1'raRue under sentence of death and who is now In America. Recognized as a Nation. At Vladivostok the commanding offi cers of the CV-echo-Slovak vanguard ki.rned that their people had been rec ognized as nn Independent nation by the powers of the entente and that the latter had pledged themselves to the emancipation of Bohemia, Moravia nnd Slovakia from the despotic rule of Austria-Hungary and to their forma tion into n sovereign state. They also were apprised that Doctor Masaryk hud been elected by the Czecho-Slovuk lenders ns their president and chief and had been accepted as such by the governments of the entente. It was brought home to them that Ox y had been raised to the status of allies of France, of the United Stntes, of Great lJrltain, Italy and Japan, and that their military services would be more useful to us In Siberia nnd in Russia than on the French front. And they were instructed to turn back to "Parsee" Is a Long, Long Way. A "pnrsec" Is a distance that the most zealous pedestrian would hardly enre to walk before breakfast. In fact. It doesn't rnter into the sphere of human operations at all, but It Is handy unit In astronomy. It Is equal to 20,000,000,000,000 miles nnd Is the distance traveled by light in 8 8 years. A few of the nearest stars lire from one to five parsecs distant from us, but most of the stars that dot the sky are scores or hundreds f pursues away. Labor-Saving Penholder. To conserve his time u man whose monthly duty it is to sign 100,000 sal ary checks for u railway company em ploys a multiple penholder that per mits his signature to be written five times In oue operation. The appara tus, says 1'opulnr Mechanics Maga ilne, differs from some others In that the fountain pens lire clamped to a ttlvoted rue that Is mounted in u portable box resembling a suitcase. The cover, when opened Hut on the flesk top, holds a frame In which the touchers are placed for signing. re-enforce the comrades whom they had left behind them pending the ar rival of troops of the entente. Sereral American regiments have al ready been dlsetnbnrked nt Vladivostok, as well as a large Italian contingent. French troops have been hurried thith er from Tonkin and Indo-China and n Inrge F.rltlsh force from India. The bulk, however, of the sillied army which Is to preserve Siberia, with all her boundless Industrial and commer cial possibilities and her literally in exhaustible latent riches, for the Kus sian people from the encononiic and political despotism of Germany Is be ing furnished by Japan. Released Prisoners Oppose Them. The Czecho-Slovnk forces Lave re tained their arms. Hut they are b;:n dienpped by the lack of ammunition and above nil by the absence of artil lery, both light and heavy. They have against them not alone the bolsheriki, but also considerably more than 100, 000 German and Austrian prisoners of war who after their capture were In terned In Siberia, who were released under the terms of the bolshevik treaty of pence at Hrest-Lltovsk ami who have been since then furnished by the bolshevik government and by the Ger man military authorities with arms, munitions, artillery, supplies, money nnd even airplanes. They constitute n formidable enemy. Fortunately for our cause, the bulk of the people in Siberia are for us. The white population of Siberia Is com posed In the main part of a class im measurably superior in intelligence, ed ucation, progreswiveness and blood to the Moscovite mujiks, who form 95 per cent of the population of European Itussia. We of the entente owe a debt of grat itude to these gallant Czechoslovaks who have remained to champion our cause in European nnd Asiatic Itussia. Were It not for the fight which they have put up in Siberia against Ger many and the bolshevik! the Teuton domination of that enormous territory, almost n continent in Itself, would be well nigh complete and almost beyond reclamation. If Germany had control of Siberia she could afford to surrender, not alone Belgium and the Invaded districts of France, but even all Alsace and Lor raine, away back to the Rhine; to fore go any Idea of dominating Bulgaria and Turkey ; In one word, to abandon well nigh all her most loudly proclaim ed and most cherished ambition In oth er directions. Would Be Immune to Boycott. It would place within her reach all the raw materials she needed for her Industries and all the markets that she required for their exploitation. It would render her wholly independent of any economic boycott that we might organize against her after the wnr that boycott which she dreads above all the other forces thut we can bring to bear against her. It would restore to her a prosperity and an economic strength that would allow her to treat as of no Importance her failure to ob tain Indemnities. It would culminate In hw political nnd commercial mastery of China, with the hitter's busy population of 400 mil lions, and it would render her a stand ing inenate to the islnnd empire of Ja pan, to America's rich dependencies In the Philippines, to France's great col onies in Indo-Chlna and to the British empire of Indlo. It would puve the Gift Brought Punishment A young woman employed In the of fice of a Kobe shipping house received from her millionaire employer a sum of money as a present on New Year's day. Tho girl took her fat wad of notes home. She was promptly thrash ed by her mother for stealing them and dragged to the office to apologize for the theft. Explanations were made, but when they got home she was ad monished once more for not stating her case more clearly. Japan Chron icle. Fashions In Humor. A lady once suggested "Alice In Wonderland" to n steady-going ma tron. The volume was soon returned with thanks and with the explanation that what was wanted was something "light," not all those puzzles. Un questionably, there ure fashions In humor. Friendship's Obligations. I must feel prldo in my friend's ac complishments as If they wero mine and a property in Ills virtues. Emerson. V be 'A i way, Indeed, for Germany's nr.istory of Asia, which would give her that world supremacy which is the goal of tin- kaiser. Repairing Great Wrong. It must never be forgotten that in r storing sovereignty and Independenca to the Czecho-Slovaks we are not cre ating anything new, but merely repair ing a great wrong. F&w nations have contributed more to the prosperity and to the progress of central Europe than Bohemia, whose people were in an ad vrneod state of civilization when Ger many rr.s a region of bogs and of rob ber borons. Their university at Fragile, founded in 1348, is the oldest seat of learning east of the Ithlne, nnd it served as a mode! of most of the universities sub sequently created on the continent The Czechs are nn nncleut race. They were nourishing In Bohemia away back in the fifth century before Christ, and they have always tieen noted for thelt progressive spirit, for their longings In the direction of liberalism and democ racy, and above all for their indus trial and commercial enterprise, thanks to which they have been for the past 4K) years the economic backbone of th llnpsburg monarchy. They were Independent, and there fore unfettered, until they foollshlj elected Emperor Ferdinand of Austria as their ruler in 1520, not only because he was married to the daughter and heiress of their last king of the dynasty of St. Wenceslaus, but also because he solemnly pledged himself to respect their national rights ond liberties. Needless to odd that Ferdinand I fail ed to keep his promises. This Is n peculiarity of the house of Hapsburj. When he found that his powers, which were absolute in Austria proper, wer restricted in Bohemia he proceeded to abolish the hitter's national privilejef one by one. Nearly n hundred years later the Czechs, led by their territorial aristoc racy, organized a revolt ngninst the despotism of the Austrian emperor, Ferdinand II, who had shon-.n himself far more dangerous nnd hostile to Bo hemia ns an ally than as an open en emy. The Czechs were defeated in the memorable battle of the White Mountain, which marked the end ol the Independence of Bohemia as a na tion. Always Oppressed by Teutons. From that time forth the Czecho-Slovaks have been u constant subject of oppression and tyranny of the govern ments of Vienna and of Pesth, encour aged and abetted by the Iloheuzollern dynasty, which has ever seen In Czocho-Slovak -nationalism and eco nomic importance nn obstacle and a barrier to Its openly avowed designs of extending Its sovereignty from Ber lin to the Mediterranean, at the head of the Adriatic. Well nigh every rul er of the dual empire has pledged him self at one period or another of hU reign to restore to the Czecho-Slovaks their national independence and their autonomy on the same footing as Hun gary and to have himself crowned at Fragile with the crown of St. Wences laus und Invested with the sceptre, the orb and the mantle of that famous rul er and patron saint as king of Bo hemia. In no case have these promises been kept, not even by the present Emperor Charles, who gave an under taking of this kind on his accession to the throne of the dual empire. Latin Derivative. Corporal is derived from the same Latin word ns captain, but with an nd mltture of the meaning nnd spelling of the English word corps. Caporalis In medieval Latin meant n chief or couimunder ; hence the French capornl. Teach Children to B Kind. It has been truly said that any per son who deliberately tortures a dumb animal would commit any crime not re quiring courage. Teach children kind ness to animals. Sang Praises of Heroes. According to classic mythology Clio was the goddess who sang of glorious actions, bestowing her praise on he roes. An ancient statu represents her as a beautiful womun with a roll of manuscript and the trumpet of fame in her hand, as If recording and spreading the fa ma of heroes. Homer's Fate Warning to Poets. The greatest poet that ever lived was a blind beggar, yet when he died seven cities fought for the custody f his poor, old, weary bones. Helping the Heat and I'lillc Supply (Bpeclut Information Bervlca, United tftutoa lepartmonl of Agriculture.) SHEEP NEED WINTER CARE. ,...,. ;' N, -n- . ' jis4 V. 'v ' SSH. ifhwJi I1 U l rf. U Dryhess, Light and Ventilation Are More Essential Than Warmth in Winter Sheep Quartern. WOOL AND MEAT ARE WAR NEED Principal Sheep Requirements Art Dryness, Good Ventila tion, and Sunlight. WhT COATS FOSTER DISEASE Protection From Winter Rainfalls and Heavy Snowfalls Is Desirable Freedom From Drafts Is Most Important Sheep (supply two very essential war needs meat und wool. During the winter they need speclul cure. Their lnuvy coat will keep them warm pro vided it Is dry, but If it becomes wet the animals will suffer from chills und Bickness. In any part of the United States the main essentials of sheep barns ure dry ness and freedom from drafts. Un less lambs are to be dropped In cold weather, no expense to provide warmth Is necessary, as the buildings should Beldom be closed. Protection from winter ralus und haavy snowfalls Is desirable, but the bust refills may be expected when ewes ure allowed ae ciss to a dry bed in the open. Warmth, Dryness and Light Since sln-ep do not require quarters that are especially warm, a single wall will ordinarily insure sufficient warmth. If lambs are dropped In very cold weather, a temporary covering over the lambing panels will provide warmth, or a small space can be par titioned off in which to keep a few ewes until their lambs become strong. Even In winter It is well to plan ahead, and to keep In mind that next summer shude nnd protection from heat are peculiarly necessary for shejp. Shade cannot always be fur nished in pastures, and buildings that ure well loanee'. ijui constructed so us to render them cooi In summer will often provide greater comfort to the sheep during hot days than would be possible for them out of doors. Dryness and freedom from draft are most Important. Sheep cannot pos sibly thrive in quarters that are dnmp or dark. In fact, the flock should be strut In only during storms. Abun dance of light In all parts of the build ing and t all times Is necessary not only for the health of the sheep but for convenience of the shepherds in caring for them. One square foot of window for each 20 square feet of floor 6pace Is necessary. Windows should be placed at a height to insure a good distribution of .light, nnd particularly to receive direct sunlight for the lamb ing pens during the period the ewes are lambing. Ventilation Is Essential. Close confinement in poorly venti lated pens is very injurious to breed ing ewes. While they should seldom be shut Indoors, a part of the flock will usually lie inside at night. At lamb ing and during storms, doors should be closed. For such times It Is neces sary to provide means of securing fresh air without creating drafts. In a very large building with numerous doors and windows It is often advis ubie to build one or two partitions from floor to celling to prevent drafts. Fresh air can be admitted through muslin-screened windows opened on the side opposite to that from which the wind is blowing without causing drafts If all other sides of the build ings are tightly closed. In very cold sections, or where lambs are to arrive in the winter months, specially arranged outlets for foul air ond Inlets for fresh air will be neces sary. Foul-air flues should extend from the ceiling with ns few bends as possible to the roof. They should be of sufficient size and number to give S to 10 square Inches for each sheep In the building. Fresh oir may be ad mitted through arranged Inlets near the floor line. Some nttention Is re quired to ndjust such inlets to the va riations In wind and temperature, and the same Is true where windows are j LIVE STOCK Live stock are of more Importance In aiding our boys to win the war than many farmers realize. If hog cholera gets rampaging in the neighborhood, tie up the dog, quaran tine the farm against all comers, and send for a man to vucrlnate the herd. Then use cleunllness and caution. depended upon. There Is no efileb-0.1 automatic system of ventilating sin ei buildings, though some of the "w'nd bullies" which have been devised i'ot poultry houses might be adapted. Wcll-Dr.uned Floors. Level and woll-eiavned ckiy-surfu..':'J Honrs are satlsfaeio'y and economical. Sheep pack the surface very firmly, und if there is proplr draluago the only objection to tills floor is that It does not exclude ruts. Concrete floors for alleys and feed rooms are neces sary, but will seldom be culled for in the pen. Arrancement of EuIIc'ing. The main features to be provided In the floor plan are ln.rlinum of wnstd space, convenience and ease In fecdlni; and In cleaning the pr is, nnd elimina tion of the need of moving or disturb ing the sheep. Fen partitions should be movable. By uslu;; feed racks to make divisions in the pen space th size of the peus enf be varied as needed, and In special cases the racks can be removed to permit the use of the space for other stock. Locating Sheep BuiiJ -rjs. Tho site for permanent btjl'llngs for sheep should first of all ho Gry und well drained. Ample yard spce that is dry and sheltered should he uviiil- ! nble adjacent to the mnln barn or shed. A southern slope with sandy soil Is especially satisfactory for this purpose. On most farms It will be ud vantage ous to have the buildings and yards easily reached from the regular pas tures or from fields used to grow for age crops for summer pasture. As the flock requires attention many times dally during pnrt of the year, con venience of location lr. relation to the farm dwelling and to other buildings' will effect an economy of time in the performance of routine labor. BUY EWES IN FALL Many farmers make a practice of buying ewes in the full, breed ing them und selling the lambs the following summer. Such ewes cun be carried through the winter on wheut and rye fields If not pastured too closely, or on clover hay with some room and u little linseed meal. If the clover hay is not avalluble, corn fodder may bo used us roughage, In which case It should always be supplemented with bran or linseed meal. Lambs should come early and should be taught to eat as sooit us they are old enough. Give lambs access to corn by provid ing a creep through which they can go without allowing the ewes to follow. Feed Cows Legume Hay. In co-operation with the extension department of Purdue university the United States department of agricul ture last year made un investigation of the cost of producing milk In 16 dairy herds In Porter county, tnd. In that study it was found that when other conditions were the same tho dairymen who fed the largest quantity of clover, alfalfa, and other legume hays used 38 per cent less grain with out lessening the production of their cows. That is, the dairymen who fed legume hay obtained as much milk from 62 pounds of grain as the others obtained from 100 pounds of grain. Such a saving is certainly worth while. Patriotism demands increased production ; the high cost of living de mands economical production; both those demands are met when all our good cows are kept, and when their milk flow Is maintained at low cost. Feeding Racks for Sheep. Combination hay und grain racks are probably the most convenient for feeding small lots of sheep. The open end ruck is suitable for use in barns where feeding can be done by passing directly from the feed alley to tho rack, thus obviating the difficulties which follow from entering pens filled with sheep. Some shepherds prefer a rack with closed sides instead of slats ; such a rack requires that the hay be eaten through an opening at' the bottom. Femininity Is most important In a brood mare. The best way to kill lice on hogs Is by the use of crude oil in a hog oiler. Good silage, if fed judiciously, makes n fine feed for sheep. It odds succu lence to their ration and cuts down the cost Fortunate are those who are help ing win the war by raising pigs, calves, colts and Iambs. Re-enter Treadgold fX1 By DOROTHY DOITQLAS I (Copyright, 1H18, by the MnClure Newipa par Syndlrms. It w as (he trailing melancholy of her voice that first stirred Treadgold's le thargic pulse Into action. Later he hud a too fleeting glimpse of u pale oval fueo framed In tawny gold as Llda gazed wistfully from the rose-hung gate that opened Into her collage gar den, Treadgold was annoyed with himself thut (he quality of the girl's voice had twined Itself among his senses and in dignant at womcnUlud In general mere ly because Lblu's ryes had stubbed his heart with a silent appeal, IXer since the day he had donned the khaki uniform and become a sol dler lo fight for his country Trend- gold had eschewed anything even bor dering on the feminine. He hud shunned Unit thrllly, fascinating, heady world of the gentle sex as If it had the plague running wild within Its borders. War was a thing apart a business that must be sternly followed There must be no counior-mngnet lur ing the senses from ihe uustere pur poses of the fighting nan. During his six months at training camp his brain had )een far too busy for the most part In trying master the contents of some twvnty or more text books, us well as drills, field practice and a few more od Intents of learning to find much time for missing the fem inine pert of life. A few more months nt camp, where he und many of the field artillery men had been sent to officer the troops. quite rounded off Treadgold's ubllity to live happily nnd usefully without the love of woman. In weaker moments, perhaps under the Influence of a glorious moon or the trickle of woodland stream, remem brance of dainty, smiling lips, a swift caress or the fragrance of rumpled tresses came to disturb Treadgold's war-tilled brain. These had been fleet ing, easily banished dreams. "Ancient pasti" the fighting man would mutter grimly. But In the case of Llda's blue-eyed, wistful face Treadgold found himself up against a power stronger than him self. Unless he took a frightfully cir cuitous route, his billet led him straight past the cottage, with Lbla either In it singing with melancholy sweetness, or gazing appeiilingly from the garden gate straight into the eyes of the passer-by. Treadgold was annoyed when he saw her und upset for the day when he didn't see her. lie felt that the girl was aware of his presence on the path, whether he passed or didn't pusi. This feeling, too. Irritated him. He decided, however and with the decision his jaw clinked that he would fight this unknown girl's in fluence, and as stiecf.sfully us he had fought the lure of nil his feminine world when he bad first entered the army. Soon France would see him un actual fighter on the battlefield. "And If I remain on that battlefield when the fight is done," philosophised Treadgold, "there will be less regret, and if I come out whole, then a straight path to something nifty, und not masculine, for me." "In fact," he decided, "something just about the type of Little Sad Eyes there will be my finish." So he fought the magnet und con quered. Had Treadgold been another type of man he could have managed to meet the girl who had stirred his pulses, could have loved and sailed away. But he was not that kind of man. Love to Treadgold was a won derful thing. He could the less hap pily kill the Boche nnd destroy man kind greedily were he to be reminded constantly thnt he had left a wife be hind. He knew that ever behind the sword thrust of battle lie would sense the humanity side of the question, would realize before killing the man that be was also killing the woman whom thnt man had left behind kill ing her happiness at I"iist. Besides, Treadgold knew that should he murry a girl like Little Sad Eyes he would be consumed with longing for her every moment that held him from her side. He had not the strength to fight both the enemy anil his own emo tions. So when the great ship stole out un der cover of darkness from the New York wharf and sailed out toward France Treadgold found himself re joicing that he was not bringing the tragedy of separation Into some one's life. When the battle raged for him he was still more glad for n nasty bit of shell caught him pretty squarely in the temple. Treadgold re-entered the world of feminity on a stretcher. In other words, he was carried tenderly if un consciously into the hospital, where HIS QUALIFICATIONS FOR BAR Philadelphia Man Allowed to Practice Law Because He Could Make Excellent Chicken Salad. There has been a radical change in ho method of examining students for lidmlssion to the bar. in Philadelphia from the practice of a generation or two ago. Recently the state examin ers held an examination, and the stu dents found thnt considerable knowl edge of both the theory und practice of the law was essential. This, In theory, might always hove been the case, but in practice the ex amination was less thorough In the old days. There Is a story -jf Edward D. In grnhnm, one of the leaders of the Phil adelphia bar sixty years ago, who was an examiner as well us a noted wit. Jndeed, his capacity for Jokes was al most as great as his capacity us u law yer and ns a speaker. In those days there were not enough students to hold u formal ex amination, and the appearance, man ner and character of the student him Ihe gentle, shunned sex loou lorn into Its wonderful care. It was many weeks before Trendgold knew that ho had re-entered the world where feminity plnyed n vital purl for consciousness was long In relunilni. tft him. His first waking glimpse ws however a most delightful one, Slltlnj by his bedside was a charming nursu who started Immediately to do tho hundred and one comforting, soothing, wonderful things about a bedside that only a woman can do. Treadgold fan cied he smiled, but his bruin was not sufficiently brisk to be certain of any thing. His progress was more rapid after that first glimpse and he realized that a world with women In it was a good place to get back to. His nurse's hands wen- slim and caressing and her hair waved softly about her smooth brow. Treadgold wondered If he would event ually find himself In love with her. lie was. In fact, drifting In that di rection when, during a dull ufteri n in the hospital, hi! heard the trailing melancholy of a voice. Instant)-' Tr-ndgolil knew that It was the sa.-.i voice augmented In sweetness and tim ber that had quickened his lethargic pulse far back In America. For America seemed frightfully distant to Treadgold after the smoke und fire of buttle and the loiif, lapse from con sciousness. He looked eagerly at his nurse. "Whose voice Is that I hear?' tie asked her. The nurse smiled lit his excitement, scented a romance and told him nil she knew. "Her name Is Llda McVlcker. and she Is the niece of our staff surgeon. She was pining away by Inches, It seems, In America because she couldn't do anything when all her brave coun trymen were going off to light." "But how did she ever get over here?" burst out Treadgold, "from a cottage with roses " The nurse smiled again. "TJ..o or ganiser of a concert party b-'iird her singing and thought her voice held the appeal that our wounded boys would appreciate und here it is. She sings every afternoon and evening and any other time when her voice Is need ed. She's happy now happy as a lark. It's wonderful what doing n lit tle good to others does for oneself," lidded the nurse. Treadgold then made a headlong, steady dash right Into the heart of a world of feminity. He demanded to see Llda McVlcker then and there. When she stood beside him and looked with those wistful eyes straight Into his face n deep, happy flush mounted her cheeks nnd Treadgold knew that recognition was there. Ap parently she had not gazed unseeing ly nor unfeelingly ut him when he hud daily passed her cottage gate. "Little Sad Eyes," was what she thought he said by way of greeting, but she was never quite sure about it. There was so much unexpected emo tion expressed in the wonderful meet ing that words didn't really count., Treadgold had always known that love would completely swamp him when It came, and he told Lbla so be fore many moons had passed over that region of the world. Splendid Record Ended by Death. Another cross has reared ifself in sient memory of heroism above a grave In France. Marine Gunner Wal ter It. Cornell of the "devil dogs," It (h ad but he died In n way that is the ambition of every United States mu rine the way of a hero. To him goes ut leust n part of the credit for the capture of Bouresehes, wrested from the Germans by the soldiers of the sea. Fighting In a manner that caused hiio t:j lie cited as having given u "splell- d (I display of heroism," Gunner Cor nell ut last fell, mortally wounded. But word hud eome that his regi mental commander had fallen also, :na; the thought of death faded for Gunner Cornell. His last gasping words were a message of rcmeiuhrunct to the commander he loved and served Then the faithful eyes of the heroic marine glazed In death. Gunner Cor nell's heroic end was the climax ol fifteen years of service In the marines, in which he had progressed from a pri vate to a point where he had been rec ommended for promotion to second lieutenant. His father, Henry M. Cor nell, lives in Eustis, Flu. Wasted. "lis ne passeront pas," cried we at a cabbage worm yesterday, more than anything else just by way of train ing for our coming exploits on the western front, unfortunately, however, hesitating so much over the phrase and the pronunciation that the en emy, taking full advantage of the un expected respite, camouflaged himsell and disappeared with a chuckle ns completely as if the earth had swal lowed him up. Ohio State Journal. Rest Periods Win. Recently In a trench digging compe tition, most of the officers worker! their men continuously In the regular war. One efficient officer divided Ms men Into three sections. Each sec tion worked five minutes, and rested ten In Its turn, and he won easily. self hud u great deal to do with pass ing him for admission. On one occasion a young man, th? son of a wealthy Phlladelphiun and known us a good liver and more or less a nam about town, appeared before the lawyer, who wus ucting ns one of the examiners. Mr. Ingrahura knew perfectly -wll that the applicant had no intention of practicing law. He merely desired to acquire a profession In a graeof,'.;!. easy manner. Consequently, Ingraham asked h!:i only one question "Mr. G.," he said, after the appli cant had been shivering in apprehen sion of the result, "how do you iinke chicken salad?" Not realizing the purport of the ques tion, Mr. Q. answered naturally und with superior knowledge on the snS. ject. "Perfectly satisfactory," satd Mr. Ingraham, "I will sign your ceri'iieuta with great pleasure." But ono can not pass so ensiu in these times, or every cook could be come a member of the bar.