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Denver Jewish News
Vol. IV. PEACE MASS MEETING WEST DENVER WAR RELIEF COM SUTTEE PLANS CELEBRATION. A Pence celebration will lie hold nt i tin* Lyric theatre Monday evening. Nov. is. under the auspices of I lie West Den* ver War Helief coin in it too. An elaborate program is being pre-11 pared. Prominent speakers will ad-' dress the meeting and a hand will fur- f THE PASSING OF A CRISES. •T. C. TEPPER. (Our Special Correspondent.! Tin* .low everywhere. and particular ly in tho T’nltod States. not only re joices iii the restoration of peace, but is conscious of having passed thru a mo>st critical period in the history of his career in tho United States, lie will even feel a sense of elation upon realising that the greatest world Up heaval has come and gone, ajid only Tot a short time threatened these pleasant relations which he so assidiously cul tivated with his neighbors here in America. Indeed, it may he said to Ik* a deep source of congratulation that the many manifestations that at times appeared so menacing, can Ik* ascribed not to any well* founded, and sound grievance against the Jew. hut to the passions and prejudices usually bred by war. The underlying temperamental dif ferences that lead to manifet tat ions against ns ware of a decidedly dis turbing character. Despite of the us ually friendly attitude of the press to ward us. slanderous attacks crept In from time to time. II is oaly as if yesterday when we bad to protest against discriminations by ship contrac tors against Jewish workmen, and the bold advertisements that Jews were not wanted. The unfortunate but unin tended reference In an issue of military regulation pamphlets, that Jews have a habit of malingering to escape mili tary service, did its share of barm. Aside from the frequent indirect irf. \ ereiice to 'is as pacifists*, it would •Spi*\ "prise n/iyonc, if he knew, as we in Washington knew, of rho numerous lib els and malignaift attacks that were made on us before high government of ficials from private and scmi-public sources. Fortunately for us. and t > the ever lasting glory of President Wilson’s Ad ministration. those slanders were not accorded a friendly reception here at the Capital. <hi the contrary, the ad ministration in many instances, co-oper ated with Jewish agencies to refute these vilaiiious charges. In one instance the attention was specifically-called of Jewish representative bodies by Creel’s Committee on Public Informa tion. loan incendiary attack so that its absurdity may Ik* exposed. Likewise, every reasonable request made upon the Government Department for data and other aid by responsible Jewish organi sations concerning Jewish activity in war enterprises, was furnished as speedily as possible, whenever it ‘Mas practicable to do so. To illustrate low friendly the Administration was to us. I only have to refer to the assignment of Major lloserison, a Jew. to Investi gate the charges of discrnniiation against Jews in connection with the construction of military cantonments. Anyone familiar-with the uncertain and dangerous tamrM*'*of* mob psychol ogy can readily percMt o the menace to tin* Jew of even a passive attitude by the Government tow*Ards these direct and indirect insinuatlbn. The fact that in place of encouragement they wen* frowned upon here at Washington, is directly responsible for our escaping a situation that wight have proven very dangerous. At the same time no one can charge our Government with undue partiality towards us. for it is one of the distinct functions of government to avoid, and even prevent, propoganda calculated to incite one element of tin* population against the other. For exercising this function in the magnanimous manner in .which it did for the protection of Ihe Jewish good name during the most crucial period of our history in the Fnited States. President Wilson and the other members of our Government, deserve our eternal gratitude. THE FIRST MINYON HELD IN SPAIN SINCE EXPULSION OF JEWS. According to n cable, the Jews of Sun Sabastieu Spain had a rainy on on Itosh Hushonirb aad Yora Kippur. This is the first time since the ex pulsion of the Jews from Spain in 1102 that the Jews have held public The true benefactor searches out the poor. Talmud. “NO CREEDS, ONLY DEEDS ” UNITED WAR WORK CAMPAIGN nlsh music* for tlio occasion* Every one* Is invited to make this Peace Mass meeting of proper propor t lions to symbolize the joy felt, now thut peace lias come. ; ! Everybody come —swell the crowd — shout foi joy. PATRIOTIC WORK OF THE NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL. Tho past year of The National Farm school has boon characterized by un usual activities. At a time when .all stockmen were selling their stock be _ cause of tlie high price of food. The National Farm school increased its herd and its production. At a time when 1 nil produce men felt that the raising of poultry was a loss, the National Farm school increased its plant ten-fold. Tho National Farm school felt that it must disassociate the problem of making a 1 propel profit from the problem of pro ducing food for the country. The Board 1 of Directors and their associates wore cognizant only of the fact, that in times 1 of war the National Farm school should increase its production, irrespective of profit or loss. The result was that the I ■ out-put of crops in every department was increased. But while the problem of increasing 1 food was kept in mind, there was. up permost. the idea of increasing the education of its students. New meth ods of instruction were introduced, and | new problems of agriculture arising out of the war were fully utilized in* fl»e'instruction of our students. The ’ National Farm school was at no time a mere spectator in the national prob lem. but at all iimes contributed heav ily to the various activities that made for winning the war. Out of 201 graduates of the Nation al Farm school during the last 20 years. 58 are today in the service of the mil itary arm of the I’nited States. One of rheip. Simon Hellmnn. 1010. Infs al* ready made the supreme sacrifice. One is a captain, throe arc lieuttenants, sev en arc sergeants, and the rest of them are serving as private# In marines, infantry, or artillery and commissary departments of the country. Twenty, five of the Farm school graduates arc on their farms: seventeen are taking advanced agricultural work in colleges: fifty-six are in various kinds of agri cultural work. The patriotism that guided the Farm school students must become evident , to every one. when it is remembered that agricultural vocations, at no time, give the monetary rewards that can he obtained from other war work. That the National Farm school contributed practically 80 per cent of its student laxly to either the military arm or the agricultural arm the country is in dicative of the high degree of patriot , ism that permeates the graduates, for , be it understood, that for the modern young man to go on a farm, where the wages arc not so high, the pleasures limited, and the work harder than in tho munition works in tho city, is just as much an net of patriotism ns is that , of a man who goes to the front. During tho past year there has been erected on the grounds of the National Farm school tho Morris Lasker Memor ial Hall, which is now occupied hy the Domestic Department of the school. Other additions include the Ilirsh Bot anical Laboratory, the erection of the new greenhouse in memory of Ilose Kranskopf and Theresa Loeb; the do nation of a new $1,500 egg incubator, by Mr. Morris Well, of Lincoln. Neb., the creation of a laying house'; the do nation of a 110-acre farm by Mr. Henry Hellmnn; and of a new Ford truck hy Mr. Nathan Straus. ZIONISTS TO RAISE THREE MILLIONS FOR PALESTINE. Will launch Novel Drive in December to Raise Funds for Reconstruction of Jewish Colonies and Institutions and Resin Actual Work of Founding Homeland. The Zionjst Registration Campaign lias attained such success that, the or ganization is encouraged to take up the next feature of the work that was’de tcrmincd upon at the Pittsburgh con vention. This is the task of raising i $3,000,000 for the purpose ot recou . structiou and rehabilitation of tlie • Jewish colonies and institutions iu Pul i estiue. The drive that will be launched by the Zionist Organization of America ■ Cor that purpose, early in December, will be of a nov<*l record. PART-TIME EMPLOYMENT FOR HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS. (Second Vocational Article) By WILLIAM R. BLUMENTFIAL. Instructor in Economics anil Vocational Counselor East Side High school. Denver. Few ] >coplo not intimately acquainted with the progress of secondary educa tion in our count t realize the work, strivings, achievements, possihilities of the large modern high school. Not many are aware of its efforts to furth er the practical as well as the ideal, to promote fellowship and co-operation, ns well ns thought and discipline. As the American high, school is Incoming more and more the Institution of most of the children of most of the people, it is assuming functions that were not thought of a generation ago. What It will be two decades heucc. lies in the palm of enlightened progress. This article is concerned with hut one of a number of forward-ho move ments of the public high school—that of rendering social-economic service. In the June number of the Colorado Man ufacturer anil Consumer I told of the work of the vocational guidance depart ment of Denver's East Side High school, and pleaded for the acceptance of the proffered subsidy of the fed -oral government to enlarge the oppor tunities for vocational training in Colo rado. Jn this paper I shall jive addi tional facts about that school’s employ ment bureau, show the necessity of sim ilar service in all the high schools of the city, and dwell in particular on that interesting, vexatious, difficult, delight ful feature technically termed . “part time employment.' 1 Part-time employment, as applied to the high school, designates work for pay for boys and girls outside of school hours nml on Saturdays in the course of the school year ami also during the ClirWdmas. spring and summer vaca tions. Work during these school-free periods is sought by three rather dis tinct groups of students. First, those that must support themselves (and in gome cases also others 1., in order to be Able to' attend school; second. tinea* who are not necessarily in bread-and butter want, but are ambitious to work in order to save and prepare for fu ture need*: third, those who want im mediate results, and wish to work in order to la* able to gratify present de sires. These three groups, then, mo tivated by necessity, desire to save, de sire to spend, seek part-time employ ment. Tills demand by students for work npjieals to thelmsiness man. who is thus afforded opportunity to obtain extra office, store, stock-room, and fac tory employes who. ns a rule, are eager, enthusiastic workers and whose service pays. Pertinent Facts. Here are some pertinent vocational facts aiiout the East Denver High school for the school year 1017-18: One-fifth of the 1.030 students en rolled weis» partly or entirely self-sup porting. These two hundred nml ten students averaged twenty hours i)er week work during the thirty-eight weeks that the ! school was in session. One-fourth of the entire student body i worked part time or whole time during the Ohristnias season. 1017. . One half of East Denver’s students | arc employed full time during this sum mer vacation. The average earning of these .**oo hoys • and girls is $l3O a year, and the busi ness men of Denver and Colorado will ! have paid them .57.1.000 in wages In i greater sum than that which their j teachers earned in salaries!) for the' year ending this September. Students working for pay maintain, as a rule, higher scholastic standing than those not employed. The demand for student help this summer has l*eeti in u nuralier of in stances greater than the supply. The diversity of their occupations in part-time employment is surprising. A partial lisf includes: Dank clerk, book keeper. carpeater, cashier, chauffeur, elevator operator, farm hand, hotel clerk, janitor, luumlerer, library page, locomotive fireman, machinist, moving picture operator, musician, nurse, of fice worker, printer, salesman, secre tary, stenographer, stock clerk, sweep er. telegrapher, telephone operator and' timekeeper. Front the Viewpoint of Business Hut the business man will ask wheth er the parttimo employment pays h'iu in dollars anti cents. How do the students make up for the lack of- ex perience, dud is there not a bitch io the cost of the labor "turnover"?. True, the student at first lacks the requisite proficiency, but be sbou makes up for it thru eagerness for the Jot* and capacity to'lcurn. As for thejubor (Continued on Piirp Iwo.) Thursday, November 14, 1918 Thumb Nail Sketches JEWISH LEADERS AMONG THE ENTENTE NATIONS. 1 The Right Honourable Edwin Samuel Montagu. M. I*. Horn in London in INTO. Mr. Mon -1 tagu is the second son of ilu* late Lord • Sway tilling. liotter known us Sir Sain • uol Montagu, who was for half a cen f tury a pillar of Anglo-.Tewry. f Aftpr leaving Cambridge. Mr. Mon • tagu entered Parliament for the Clies • terton Division in lOOtl. and immediate • ly became private secretary to Mr. • Asquith, then Chancellor of the Ev • chequer. 1 In 1010 he was given office as Parlia • mentary Uiuior-Secrt-tary of State for, f India, and four years later he entered the Cabinet as Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster. Sinpt* then Mr. Mon tagu has held office', as Financial Sec retary to, the Treasury and Minister of Munitions. He is now Secretary of State for In, 1 dia. and shortly after entering this of fice visited India in order to study political and social conditions there, with a view to the Introduction of far 1 reaching reforms in a liberal and dem ocratic direction. M. Louis Lurieu Klotz. Horn 1808. A member of one of the Alsatian Jewish families which emi grated to France offer the Franco ’ Prussian War. M, Jvl**tz is by profes t sion a barrister and a publicist, and at the early age of twenty founded the ‘ first of the three periodicals which he lias edited in the eonr-e of his career. Ho has l>een n member of the Cliam • her of Deputies since 181)8. after two unsuccessful attempt- to secure elec -1 tion. M. Klotz first attained Cabinet rank in 1011. serving ns Minister of Finance in three successive Cabinets. In 1010 he was transferred t<> tlie Ministry of the Interior, hut in 1017 returned to the Ministry of Finance, which office lie ‘ still holds, despite a change in the • Premiership. k M. Klotz’s Parliamentary duties <lo • not exhaust his activities. He has found ‘ time to write one outstanding work. i/Armee on 100(5. and devotes much time to charitable work, i Baron Sidney Sonnino. . son of a Jewish emigrant from Leg i- horn. Huron Sonnino has devoted , practically the whole of his life to for- ! , eign affairs and politics. After grad . tinting in law at the University of » Pisa, he entered the diplomatic service. . From diplomacy Huron 'Sonnino turn ed to journalism, founding in 1878 and editing La Rassognn Sottimnn.ile which I four years later became a daily, ami , later establishing the Giorale d Italia. In the meanwhile be had entered the Chamber of Deputies, where he soon specialised in finance and f .-reign af fairs. His election to Parliament was , | prefaced by a study of the economic I . conditions of Sicily, undertaken in eo-; , j operation with another Jew. Huron .Leopold Franchetti. Huron Sonnino , ■ lias also written on oilier economic sub . jects, and on Dante as a relaxation. ’4 In ISO.'l he became Minister of Fi- 1 . J nance, and in the following year Min-j inter of the Treasury. His work during this period lias been described as the* t foundation of Italy’s financial prosper ity and the inauguration of the erti : I. of Hudget surpluses. Ten years later i j Harou Sonnino was appointed Prime , | Minister, being the first Jew to hold J that great office. In 1!)09 lie was for, a second time the head of a Ministry, j On the deutli in November. 3014, of ’ the Marquis di San Giuliano, Huron • Sonnino was appointed Minister for t Foreign Affairs and. despite several changes of Ministry, lias retained that office until the present day. Italy was. not* then at war. but. under the guid ance of Huron Sonnino. she took her place some months later liy the side of the allies, and has ever since remained J a staunch partner in their successes and reverses. THE KINGDOM OF There is no unbelief: ; Whoever plants a set-'I beneath the sod ud waits to see it pash away the find. I le_ trusts in Clod. Whoever says when rlouds are in the sky. : * Re patient, heart; light breaketh by ami-by,” Trusts the Most High. ( Whoever secs, ’ncatli winter’s field of snow, The silent harvest of the future grow. God’s power must know. REMARKABLE GATHERING OPENS UNITEn WAR WORK CAMPAIGN. More than fifteen thousand persons : attended the opening at Madison Square Carden, of the T’nitod War Work Campaign. which is to last for one week and which has for its ol>j«H*t the raising of $170.fi00.000 to support seven war relief organizations- the Y. M. C. A., the Y. W. C. A., the Knights of Columbus* tin* Jewish Welfare Hoard, the American Library Associa tion. the War Camp Community Ser vice and the S/ilvatfon Army. All of the distinguished speakers *yho addressed the gathering emphasized the Importance of caring for the needs of our soldiers anil sailors even more dur ing tin* process of demobilization than when they were spurred on by the in tense excitement of war. John *l>: Rockefeller. Jr., opened the meeting with an address in which he spoke of the work accomplished by the campaign, and introduced Hon. Charles Kvans Hughes, as chairman of tin* meeting. Mr. Hughes represented the Protestant organizations. Louis Mar shall spoke for the Jewish Welfare Hoard and the Hon. Ronrke Cockran represented the. Catholic organizations. The address of Mr. Hughes was pro filed by the singing of "America" by the audience accompanied by the hand of the V. S. S. Recruits. Hishop Greer offered the invocation. This was followed by the recitation in unison of the Twenty-third Psalm, led by Rev. Dr. Stephen Wise. Cardinal Gibbons, accompanied by Auxiliary Hishop Hayes, and other Catholic prelates, were present, and the Cardinal was led to his place on the platform by Rabbi Wise. Caruso sang the "Star Spangled Ban ner and also "Over There” in Fhgli*d» and in Italian. Tin* principal address was made by the Secretary of War. lie* referred to Tolstoy’s hook. "War and P* ace." in contrasting the high standards of our soldiers with the opposite hl«*a which Itad been created in the minds of men concerning the mobilization of soldiery, and emphasized the m*ed of keeping up these ideals by constant regard for their welfare. He gave an account of a service in a ruined church in France in which the prayers were being conducted by two Jewish boys, and continued for the Catholics by a Catholic priest, and sub sequently by a Protests n't .chaplain. In the course of his address Mr. Hak- ( er said: "I rather Imagine from some of the things which have been said here, that there is an apprehension on the part of the committee lest people may fear that the war will come to jn early 4*nd and therefore withhold their subscriptions to this fund. I do not know when this war with the German Umpire will come to an end. but I know this: that the‘war for tin* salvation of young American manhood has just iN'gun and it is going to keep on.” The meeting was closed with a liene diction pronounced by Cardinal Gib bons. JUDGE BEN B. LINDSEY WILL SPEAK. Temple Forum Society Will Meet Nov. 19. The opening meeting »»f the Tetimle Forum has been net for Tuesday Nov. 111. After many delays, due to the ban on meetings, the members of this so ciety will have the privilege of listen ing to Judge Jten.B. Lindsey. Thu subject of Judge Lindsey's ad dress will be "The Effect of the War on Religious and Social Life.” It is an especially timely and interesting sub ject. now that peace permits thought and attention to center on the effects of the. cataclysm thru which we have passed. Judge Lindsey can present this subject with special knowledge, as lie visited Europe twice during the perftid of the war. and saw the effects its hor rors produced upon the lives of neu trals. civilians, and men in the armies. Every person is vitally interested in this subject, as it affects the lives of all. It will be open to discussion after the discourse. The Temple Forum invites everyone to attend this first meeting of the season, which will be held in the Tem ple proper. ’it also asks anyone who has either subjects for future lectures or speakers to suggest, to please submit them to Mrs. S. Fricdcnthal, secretary of the Forum. Mr. George A. Levy, president of the Forum, will preside and hopes to wel come a large gathering to enjoy the lecture. Several musical numbers will Is* hi. eluded in the evening's entertainment. Isaac Solomon has been re-elected Mayor of Maryborough. Victoria. Aus tralia. The War Work Campaign Progress in Denver TIIE CITY’S RESPONSE TO TIIE SEVEN FOLD CALL. The United War Work Campaign | started Lil»erty day. Is not Unit tin*, name for the wonderful day that ; brought peaoo to a war-ridden world? Who brought this jionee? Our won derful men in France. From the lowest to the highest each one lias a share in | the stupendous work that was accom plished. The world knows this, tin* country ap preciates if. and Denver is throbbing with a desire to express to them her gratitude for their achievement. The gathering at Daniels and Fish er's Monday evening for the dinner was the opening of this splendid campaign. It was an inspiring gathering ami the speeches roused and thrilled the willing Workers. The next day. singly, in twos and threes, they began their work. They . canvassed from office to office, from house to house. The sentiment of giving for the laiys i is appealing. The claim they have upon ; us is so obvious their need so apparent, that the workers have little difficulty 1 in procuring the money. It is a large sum of money that is i to l»e raised here. But if it were not I GRAFONOLA DONATED TO RECUPERATION CAMP. Mr. I. Rude Gives Instrument Thru J. W. B. Columbia (irufonola (lift to Mr. I. Rude Mrs. A. Friedman. J. W. IV chairman of the It. M. H. Ladies* Auxiliary my | nounee that Mr. I. Rude has generous ! ly donated, in tiie name of the It. M. I 11. Synagog to the local .T. \V. It. i hraneh. a large, beautiful, fumed oakj (Jrufonola. It will lie presented by the J. \V. R. to the Recuperation Camp, j at Aurora. The instrument was bought n.t' tl»e! Roliert L*. Sharp Music C«>.. and is oil exhibition at its Denver office. loth street. JEWISH WELFARE HOARD. Articles You Can Give to Make the Men More Comfortable. Mrs. Emanuel Friedman, chairman of entertainment and hospitality reports that the following is the official list of tilings needed at the Aurora Recup eration Camp. Knitted Afghans: Made of tS in. squares. Tile afgliati lieing about ■‘thin, wide by .’l yards long. Not smaller than this. Cigarettes. Tobacco, etc. Subscriptions to magazine-, such as:: Life. .Judge. Saturday Evening Post, j Colliers. McClures. National ("Sen-1 graphic. Harpers. Munsey. American, etc. Magazines, not more than one month i old. Vietrola records, pianola roles, hooks, flowers, jellies, jams, preserved friths, fresh fruits. Treasure Bags—-12x14 in. with tape draw-strings, and a piece of tape sew ed on for the man’s name. Made of any kind of bright colored cretonne. Playing cards. games, such as: checkers, dominoes, jigg. saw puzzles. Chessmen. Automobiles. loaiHsl to take conval escent soldiers ont riding. Inexpensive glass vases, tray cloths. 22x12 .'t-4 inches finished. t Feather pillows—lSxJtO in. to contain not less than 2 1-2 lbs. feathers. Clipped silk pillows—lts\22 inches. Bag rugs, washable quilts. All who wish to have a share hi making glad the hearts of our Soldier Boys. v kindly commit ideate with the .1. W. It. Entertainment and Hospitality chairman. JEW ELECTED PRESIDENT OF RANK ASSOCIATION. Washington. I>. C. -Maurice D. Hos enberg. a life long resident of Wnshing ton and prominent as a lawyer ami hanker, was unanimously elected presi dent of the Hankers association of the, District of Columbia. As far as is known this is the first time in the I history of that association that n .lew occupies this office. Mr. Uoscnberg has boon nn active worker in all Jewish charity endeavors and recently was the treasurer for war relief funds. M. Latgky, ex-Ministcr for Jewish Affairs in, Ikrniue. has l*eon appointed Advisor to the Minister of Education ] to control the Jewish educational in stitutions and to give advice to the government on all matters connected with Jewish education in Ckraine. No. 46. i. given »f one time. it would have to 1 j In* in seven times. These same men Mini women would be asked seven times Ito sacrifice their time from business and I'nine, to accomplish what they are doing in tills one drive. A seven-fold gift is asked. Make it large, so that each branch wilt have a fair share. Or figure tTiat ten cents a day will care for a ls*y ; give him the little comforts and pleasures that can la* supplied him at flint distance. Now for how many days and for how many boys are you going to supply the com forts? The Jewish men and women, active on the committees, are doing their share of the work. The Jewish Welfare Board is giving its quota of workers to the campaign, and from the reports of the various committees so far we - can feel assured that Denver Jewry will have given its share of the money. Those who have not yet given should respond liberally, make it big. make it 1 , so largv. that Denver Jewry will have ■ given more, much more than the sum to lie allotted to her. Our boys went to the front for us. Now we must come to the front for j them. NEW RABBIS CALLED TO BOSTON PULPITS. There is perhaps no bdtter indention of the spiritual ns well ns the numerical growth of Boston Jewry than the fact Mint within the i»nst ±dx months three graduates of the Jewish Theeloei'iil Seminary of America were called t«> this city to take up their work here. Itnhhi’Louis M. Epstein, of the class of 101 K. accepted a call to the pulpit of Congregation Beth Hnimxliesh Hag odol, Crawford St.. Roxbury, after i ministering to congregations in Dallas. | Texas and Toledo, Ohio, llnohi David IM. Shohet. who graduated trom the I Seminary in lblo, uninc from Columbus. [ Ohio, to Congregation Beth-KL Fowler St.. Dorchester, and Rahhi Hyman Solo mon. also of the class of lfrlfi. occupied a pulpit in Atlanta Georgia, previctui to accepting the position of Supervisor of Jewish Religious Schools in the Pos ton district. Altogether, flier*' are now eight Seminary graduates, working for the advancement of Judaism in this community. Tin* advent of these men is further evidence of a revolution which Is go ing on slowly, hut nonetheless surely, in the religious life of Boston Jewry. It means tlint the old order is gradual ly yielding to the new. that the type of Judaism, sometimes called “Mod ern Orthodox" or Conservative, and as sociated with the name of Dr. Solo mon Hcheclitcr, the late president of tin* Jewish Theological Seminary of Amer ica. is coming to lx* the dominant typo here. It menus that tin* rising gen eration of Jews reared under tlie in fluence of these men will l*e long, neith er to the rigidly orthodox nor to the radical reform wing of Judaism, hut to the party of moderate orderly pro* gross, which strives for a Jewish re naissance on the basis of Jewish his tory and religion.-—Jewish Advocate. RICHMAN BROTHERS PLACE HUGE PLANT AT GOVERNMENT'S DISPOSAL GRATIS. Cleveland Factory will lie Hospital With 1.000 Beils. One of the most munificent dona* lions that have over boon inndo in Cleveland is that, of the model plant: of Kichuian Bros., which has lieeu plac ed at the disposal of the government without any expense to Is* used as a hospital for the wounded soldiers Tin* structure was selected l»v the I'nited States War Hospital Commission as llie place where wounded .soldiers of Cleveland are to he taken care of and nursed hack to health and strength The edifice, which contains lO.'.POn square feet, was regarded hv the fed eral commission as the nlost ideal' building for hospital purposes in the city. The selection of the structure was delayed for several da vs Is-cause the government insisted upon paying for the use of the building, and ti e own ers were equally insistent that the gov ernment should have the use * f it with out any rent. At last a compromise was * Uni By en tered upon in which the war advisory t hoard will provide Messrs. Kuhnian, thru Mayor Davis, with a space of 30,- non square feet in some other locality for tlie purpose of conducting their business.. This is not quite one-third of their present space. Two pieces of coin in one hag make more noise than a hundred. —Talmud.