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; rmirt ta u rear liu. te3 DAILY.! UNION udtrttiM . of Ibrcfc a, U?t. . s. w.i-emsctv? iMi Win Bfrt. la United 1nh Iae4 Wire BeperL Member Aidlt Bureau ef clremlatlona. Oaetal Paper City of Bxk to Trk Oetell. a Witan. MO FWk im LtaN 0ee A. W. Alls. ISM Fmb4m 0s Kef. BCBsaatEasaBSSsaaaBnBBBanB TBXBSDAT, JUT S7, hn Tfe inw f Mar St, IfM m frail mminiiat'tmm Ma bMMl iiiwiMw la IM latsrat at tba niia watlawa." 'The Commercial Travelers. Tko United Commercial Travelers are as welcome as the flowers of May. For a bunch 'of genuine good .allows they can't be beat. iThslr's Is tbe broader philosophy of life. iThey've seen it all the good, bad and indit- I- . . . a . a i i 1 irerent ana suu tneyre cneenut ana nupwiu. They know how to distinguish the real from the false, how to make the best of a situation that hnigbt be better and how to lubricate the bear logs of human relations with an oil that's free from grit. We are glad to meet these visitors, to mingle with them and leam from them, and to expose 'ourselves to the infection of their optimism. It is a pleasure to offer them tbe best we have. for ArsMsriaM and otter leeoer poie, wm out arousing questions of the balance of power which KnropOM googranhy makes inevitaMo wfthont lt. Now tbe crippled, and the premiers are trying to solve problems ren dered mere dlaaeuit by the American change of front - President Wilson probably does not expect congress to accept mandate, but he means tor force' it to assume rasponsibility for what ever course is taken. - Davenport's Trolley Troubles. Illinois patrons of the Tri-City Railway company protest against the obvious effort to further Involve the affairs of tbe company on this side of the river with those in Davenport I Practically all the inconvenience and much of the extra expense that has fallen upon them In connection with trolley transportation has -frown out of the situation on the other side of the river. It is time to stop making them f ine goat. Over here the company is able to pay its ay and give its employes at least a living wage. If it is not able to do so in Davenport it is no concern of ours. Especially do we pro test against becoming involved through the ob stinacy and short-sightedness of the Davenport city council which insists upon the impossible, under existing circumstances, in the form of a return to 6-cent fares. Davenporters who by their votes chose the present administration on its promise to do this, very thing are entitled jo walk or even to have their car lines torn up if they want to. Their quarrel with the frrl-City Railway company is their own. Rock island, Moline and East Moline object to being 'drawn into it "Passing the Buck. When the allied premiers at San Remo asked President Wilson to 'accept a mandate for Armenia, or at least to draw its boundaries, there were those who said it was a ease of 'passing the buck"; inviting America to 'put ip or shut up.'" But who really "pasted the buck"? And hat is the low-lived game which these schem ers are playing? ? Their countries took the whole shock of the . terrible German blow and fought to exhaus tion; they, counted their slain by millions; they incurred - enormous debts, while Ameri cana grew rich at their expense. But they held fast until the United States at last . snowed that it too, was willing and able to light for freedom and the tide was turned. Then, at the peace conference, they accepted , the program of the American president and based everything on a league of nations which the American senate afterwards repudiated. That league, with the , United States in it ould have solved the problem of protection r A Year of Prohibition. - Ohio has' had a year of prohibition today. Both aides, in the liquor controversy profess that, their predictions have been fully justified and both isfued statements on the subject James A. White, superintendent of the Ohio Anti-8aJoon league, said: . j. The -benefits of prohibition are on . every hand fewer men in Jail; mora personal liberty. Commitments to Ohio penitentiary have decreased; Cincinnati ' - -will close workhouse first of June; Co lumbus workhouse farm leased; work- . ' house in Toledo to be diverted to other - purposes. Arrests for drunkenness have decreased more than 80 per cent Sav- .s ing accounts increasing everywhere. Business men benefited by purchase of legitimate supplies for the home, and ' ' merchants' account paid more prompt . ly. Children being better supplied with tite necessities of life and wives made happier. ' All these benefits have accrued to the state, notwithstanding the enforcement code is being held up by wets to a refer endum, and state is compelled to depend largely on the national government for enforcement of prohibition, with efforts of the wets to buy every official whose . oath of office is for sale. William F. Hess, secretary of the Ohio Brewers' association, speaking both for that organization and the Ohio Home Rule asso ciation, said: One year's prohibition in Ohio has aggravated financial deficits in the cities - and increased general taxation burdens to replace the loss of liquor revenue and to enforce an unpopular law; has, to the detriment of efficiency, fomented . discontent among labor deprived of the milder beverages'; has promoted emi gration of needed unskilled labor; has been productive of the drinking and use of concoctments and drugs dangerous to health and life; has caused the manu facture of home brews, placed by the au thorities on the same plane as the illegal still and subject -to oppressive jgarch and seizure. Prohibition, as promised, has not les- -' sened divorces or any of the major . crimes; has not benefited the inebriate and has only operated to deprive the tem perate drinker of an enjoyment he be lieves himself entitled to under free in stitutions. Whether prohibition is a success or not still is and will continue to be largely a ques tion of how badly one wants a drink. M6WC LIES HANS ANCIENT CUE MY, r. - . .. V-:: ' OUU.CAWC. WMO DISINTERS THE UNLOVED CUSS, ' BCWAK' ;W;V(ILIJAH ;JpiflagV MP. J The Constant Cold. A sporting editor, one of those guys who can cogitate on such problems as "The Pirates" Chances tor the Rag Next Teart and mar ket the cogitations, writes that he has a cold summer, fait; winter and spring. . : ; . wnen tne com runs urougn tne Stuffiness, chilliness on trifling exposure, and aggravation of more or leg's constant nose and throat trouble are symptoms familiar enough in . persons with simple chronic rhinitis (chronic inflamma tion of the lining of the nasal chambers). The extremely com mon occurrence of this simple THE OLD MAIADT. When the balmy breeze comes blowing, When the buds begin to burst, When the earth with green ia glowing. ' Then my soul begins to thirst For the cool and woodsy places Ttfong the tall and leafy trees ." Where wild flow'rs in Nature's vasea Bud and bloesom as they please. Where the birds are gaily winging . - To'rd a sky of azure hue. Where a brook is softly singing In a strain that's old, yet new; Where the grass is deep and waving Like a billowy green sea, Where there is no office slaving That is where I'd like to be. Where there are no wild supporter! Of a fav'rite candidate, Where there are no cub reporters Fearing lest their 'stuffs' too late; ' Where all editors are missing. Where a printing press is not! Where I cannot hear the hissing Of that dev'lish melting pot Where there's no discordant volume Of earsplltting, deafnisg noise. Where I'll write no daily colyum Aided by the carrier boys! That's the place that I am strong for, That's the place that is my goal; And, O. boy! How I do long for That well loved old swimmin' hole! seasons like that it is time to do j chronic rhinitis due to bad gen Forty thousand want to hear the Gompers Allen debste in New York city. That is a healthy sign. It shows that a multitude of people are earnestly seeking first hand inforj nation about industrial problems. The event at Madison square garden tomorrow evening may rival the Lincoln-Douglas debate" in his toric importance, for the subject under dis cussion now is of almost as much moment as that of slavery in the days prior to the Civil war. . If there is to be prohibition it should apply to rich and poor alike. The rich man has no more right to replenish his private stock than th poor man has to buy over the bar anything with more than "one-half of 1 per cent" in it Regulatory laws in general would be much more cheerfully observed if there were assur ance that those whose duty it is to enforce them didn't make fish of one class of offenders and fowl of another. Looks a little strange for Grover Bergdoll's own lawyers to offer a reward for his recap ture, but maybe they did not take the precau tion of collecting their fe in advance, If Colonel House were a candidate for any thing it is feared he would not get much assist ance from Bernstorff's testimonial. THE Lever act had a regular field day yes terday. Judge Anderson declared part of it unconstitutional, the u. S. court of appeals in New York held it constitutional and the fed eral grand jury in New York returned indict ments under it against the American Woolen company for profiteering. JUDGE ANDERSON says "we live by law. not by men." Tut tut jedge. Most of us live by working like the devil and then only by u sun or our moiars. WHERE'S THE LEAK? (From tbe Bloomington Pantograph). BOY Must be 16 years old, for kork in wall paper department; apply to Mr. Salisbury, third floor. Newmarket THE police of San Francisco are holding a' brand new motor truck and its affinity one barrel of whisky. The owner'doesn't want to claim it and go to jail, so he's keeping silent and swallowing his disappointment instead of the hooch. Considerable Chin Fret 1 (From the New York Tribune). , The marriage of Miss Louise Bell All- chin of Yonkers and Osaka, Japan, and Charles Lawrence Bristol, Jr., of New York, took place Saturday evening at the University Heighu Presbyterian church, the bride's father, the Rev. Geerge All chin, , officiating. After the ceremony . there was a reception for the bridal party J- and a few intimate friends at the home of the Rev. and Mrs. George Allchin, IS Bayley avenue, Yonkers. Upon their re turn from their wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Bristol will live in New York. PERSONS patronizing the Remenvi danc ing school at 177 E. 84th St.. New York, can blame themselves if they fail to learn. "Every season," the school advertises, "we have hun dreds of pupils who have failed to learn by faulty methods." "LIVELY PITCHER'S BATTLE LOST BY ISLANDERS, 3 TO I." Ma's own sport page, S cols. wide. - Mebbe that'll take some of the liveliness out of him. Why Wasn't Etoin Invited. Tee! (From the DeSmet, S. D., News). -Friday evening, May 14, the juniors entertained tbe seniors and faculty ftteeo e meeeshrdlu cmfwyprafwy at a 6:30 o'clock dinner in the Guild hall. REVISED. ; "Hush! Be still and work, yon louse," Wise's started clearing honse. In our heart there is no joy How we hate that Job! 01 01! LICENSED to wed: John A. Blackbourne and May Treasure, both of Davenport. We hope she is. OUR potential presidents' campaign man agers are nothing if not liberal with campaign expenditures. HEY. fellers! Wanta hire another first class snenaAP? n n .... ' A. U li. something about it Obviously the sporting editor cannot seek a cli mate where it is never cold. What would all the sports do without some one to arrange their thoughts for them? The man must stay right on the job and still try to warm up. For several years now he has worked on the theory that the more you wear and the more careful you are to avoid exposure tbe better for your health. You see what he says about tbe four seasons. His theory is all wrong. The truth is that the less you wear and the more careless you are about exposure the better for your health. The usual explanation of fre quently recurring attacks of coryza or acute rhinitis (so-called head "colds") is" some chronic condition in the nose or throat which calls for careful examination by a phy sician who really endeavors to treat that class of cases. This does not mean a nose and throat spe cialist. Nowadays the well train ed young physician is equipped to properly examine and successfully treat these very common nose and throat troubles. lit is a mistake to think that a specialist necessarily must be consulted for any- such condition. In children adenoid enlargement is a common cause of frequent or constant running at the nose. A child with rhinitis or coryza aris ing from such a chronic trouble is likely to have an annoying cough along with the . coryza and the cough often leads to ill-advised medication. Decayed teeth are one of the di rect predisposing causes of so-called "colds" In children. A child with a full complement of well cared for teeth is seldom afflicted with ade noids or diseased tonsils and has few of the alleged "colds" which cause so much trouble for less for tunate children. eral hygiene accounts for the ob stinacy with which most victims cling to the delusion- of catching cold. The chilliness or stuffiness comes on from one cause or an other, say from a too hearty feed; but leave it to Molly to ferret out some fancied exposure to draft wet feet change of weather or clothing to explain the symptom. QUE 8TIOK8 AKD ANSWERS. Corn Bread and Milk. We est corn bread and milk for supper every alternate day and are very fond of it but we have been told it is unhealthful to eat it so often. Would like to know the facts. IOWA. Answer Corn is a thoroughly nourishing and healthful food, and I know' no reason why you should not eat it every other day. and milk 'can scarcely be taken too freely for health. Corn is full of fuel energy and may produce more body warmth than you want in very warm weather.. Chink Laundry Methods. Kindly tell me whether there is any risk to health in wearing cloth ing washed and ironed in a Chinese laundry. The Chinese laundryman sprinkles clothes by squirting wa ter on them from his mouth before ironing. E. W. S. Answer The heat of ironing is sufficient to sterilize clothes. x I know no reason why health should be affected by wearing such clothes. Playmates. Should normal children aged 6, 8 and 10 years play with a moron or rather feeble-minded child 13 years old? 'C. H. G. Answer No. Children learn as much in play as in . school. You would not want the children kept several grades back of their proper classes is school. Heart SX 1 MRT.El ELIZABETH THOMPSON I i .1 .. TEE PML STOET ,- BIB MISTAKE. . By Irene E. Hayes. (Copyright 1920, by Wheeler Syn- . dicate, Inc.) . Alicia and Caroline were quar reling about t man. It was ever v thus when there were newconrerf ---male ones in Stillwaters. As for the men, well, it depended on whom they saw first It seemed as though Alicia were to be victor this time, since, as she maliciously ' told Carolina, Mr. Barton was to spend the coming week-end with her folks. Betty, as per schedule, made peace. - All three of these girls were as different as sunshine te from rain. .Alicia Grant was a statuesque Monde, i She gave out the impres sion of being ever cool and un rompled. Caroline was of the tasrny type red golden hair. Car- ' men complexion, temper and all. Batty Murray waa their go-between ,. in quarrels, besides an effective toil tor their respective charms. From ' childhood it had been so. Betty's i heme, appropriately enough, sep arated those of her two friends, and ' like their, the lawn sloped to the rt?er.lrom which the town derived ' fta nam ' l-l do" wish,! weren't so plain !" Batty wanted to compete In . this 'paxUcnlar affair. She had seen Kene Barton's picture, and for -ta solid week bad listened to his ,mta as sung by AUeia. ' Hereto . ire the victims had never anneal. iD her aa being rent, 'worth ' wle men. BOt sewwhy, Mr. . jjton had juat the right kind of wavy black hair, the ideal chin and nose! Still there were possibilities. It was a dear little heart-shaped, rosy flushed face peeping at her from the mirror. Tbe velvet blue eyes could look almost satanic and the nose was saucily tilted, tbe mouth deceitfully demure. "There are no homely women In the world, only those who do not know how." The quotation inspir ed her. "I'm going to the city." Having no family to asy her no, only a grandparent whff always said yes she did go. If I should enumerate the things she bought you might get the impression that she was going to partake in some theatrical. . No sooner had she returned than Alicia phoned. For a moment her plans seemed all for naught. "News, Bets, dear. Dad had sent word that Mr. Barton will arrive tonight instead of tomorrow! His things are here now." "May I come over and size him up ,by bis trunks?; . .Betty's voice sounded gay over the wire. " And another inspiration came to her daring the examination of the stranger's luggage. "Oh. Llccy, dear, lend me your new bag; mine is too shabby to take with me when I go to "cousin Sue's." The bag was brought and Uicb thankad. 's : , W; -And now) lit ho going. I hope Mr. Barton will prove the man his trunk indicates." With this enig matic remark aha was gone. Living alone with only a grand- parent has its compensations, es-f penalty wnen one wants to be alone. "Grampie, dear, let me fix you a nice something and tuck you up for a sleep." "Grampie" fell into the trap neatly. You'd think she was expecting some intimate caller to see her preen when once alone in her room, she donned tbe flimsiest of negli-geesr-the kind they wear only in the movies all ribbons and lace and rosettes. Moreover, she used one of her recent purchases an eyebrow pencil. It was perhaps 10 o'clock when the door-bell rang. Betty received the unexpected caller, who, when he could, apologized". "I'm awfully sorry to intrude but" It transpired . then that Betty had taken his bag by mis take. "What a Jot of trouble I've eaus ed you." She was blushing most charmingly. He was watching a little curl try to kiss a dimple near the moist red lips. Ah! the at tempt had been successful Betty brushed the audacious, thing, away. "I'm afraid I'm keeping you from your beauty sleep." "Oh, beauty aleept Early morn ing dips in the river are much more beneficial. Dont yon think so?" The dimples winked. Keene Barton evidently thought so. At any rate, he was "Johnny-on-the-spot'' next morning. "Yes, I enjoyed my awim" Is answer to Alicia's query at break fast later, ...,', ..., - .Z!.bbr'" ,he been in the mUy longer than it took to EEl.,Vhe Murray lMdinS Place Alicia became uneasy he wasn't responding to her smiles. I?ir-t!??ption that evening was a rJl!l- 0ca8in- Alicia wore i. ,7TtJl,Uc,J,Wack own- Caroline well, Caroline was a Cleopatra for Dear Mrs. Thompson : I am a girl 16 years old. I have been going with a very nice boy. He is 15 years old. I have called bis Sister up many times to ask him to come to see me. I tell him when he does come up to come again. . But I stopped calling his sister up and be don't come. Do you think he likes to go with me or what? I would hate to loose his friendship. My mother thinks he is a very nice boy, too. I had him up for my birthday. I will be very thankful for advice. B. A. M. That is Just what he is a nice boy, and you should not think se riously of him at all, for you are both too young entirely. Tou must pot call up bis house again and don't ever suggest should you hap pen to meet him, that, he come to see you. When you are older you will, realize that boys and men do not like to have anyone try to keep tnem. Just forget all about him, that will be the best way. Thanks If you will send me a stamped, self addressed envelope I will send you the information you desire. Five Minutes a Dau With Our Presidents BY JAMES MOi OAJ The Asaassinat ion of Garfield. lffiL sir? '? J :v7- ill 1 3XaT ? -t,s,mtisi'' .p IEAI -G Mrs. Thompson: Za reading your columns recently, I saw a letter written by "Regina." And it called up memories of another little girl placed in the same position 12 years ago at tbe age vl 18. Until I was 25 she was my sister, sweetheart and little mother, or as much as possible. At that time she married a good man, one that I am proud to call brother, lived for six years and then left here for the great beyond, leaving three little girls be hind. And for either one of the three I would shed the last drop of blood I have. And today when seeking some one - to compare a girl or woman with, my thoughts go back to the girl that was and is toy sister. Perhaps that is why I am yet A BACHELOR. P. S. Is there not some way of telling these 16-year-old children the chance they take when running away from home and could they not be made to realize that they bold a small world in their hands? Your letter will no doubt help some in keeping these young girls at home where they belong until they get over the 16-year stage. I am glad to hear from you. - j Dear Mm. Thompson: My wife is not satisfied with the money I am able to earn and she wants to go to work. I realize that she has a hard time because she- has all her own work to do, including the laun dry work, and she has never been used to this. It hurts my pride to show the world that I cannot support a wife, but that is the case. I make what my employer calls a good salary, but it will not buy the kind of things we have been used to. Do you think my wife ought to give up the idea of working for my sake, or ought I let her accept a position because she thinks she will be haopier working? DOUBTING DON. The arguments are strong on both sides. It does seem as if your wife ought to be able to find more ways to economize if you have as good a salary as your employer seems to think: On the other hand, she seems to be managing as best she knows how. It is hard for a woman who has never done laun dry work to undertake it. I believe I would bury my pride and let her have her way. 1 She will be happier if she has money to make her life easier. If you work conscientiously you will surely ad vance. When times seitle you will probably make enough sfj that your wife can have what she needs and stay at home. - N It 'is a tragedy that prices have gone so high that the high wages of today cannot combat them. The happiness in thousands of homes is clouded in the same way yours is. 1881 March 4, James A. Garfield, . inaugurated 20th president, aged 50. ' . March 23, Sent to the senate I the nominations of federal officers in New York city. May 16, Tbe senate confirmed the nominations. May 17, Senators ConkUng . and Piatt resigned. July 2, Gartld shot by Charles J. -Guitean in the Baltimore & Potomac rail way station at Washington. Sept. 6, Removed to Elberon, Jf. J. Sept. 19, Died, aged 50. 188S June 30, Guitean hanged. James A. Garfield fell a sacrifice to the spirit of faction and of the spoils system. Although this gen tle, kindly man was not of the he roic stuff that martyrs are made of, his blood became the seed of better things in our politics. ' Rarely if ever has a president taken up the burden of the office with a larger measure of good will from the people, regardless of party and of faction, than flowed out to Garfield as he stood on the steps of the Capitol in the sunshine of his inaugural day, the picture of robust American manhood in its prime. His first kiss, after kissing Hunter at Washington, Charles J. the bible in Ihe presence of a mul- Giteau, conceived the ra&d idea of titude of . witnesses, was for the j saving the situation with s pistol aged mother, who, in a foiW hut, j shot snd he posted himself at the had started him on his way to the ! railway station, where his- victim White house and who held a place ! was to take a train for Massaclu of honor beside the schoolmate I setts. The president was going sweetheart who had been his faith- j hack to Williams college, the goal ful companion all along the road, of his struggling youth, and lr " 'One thing thou lackest yet,' his honors at the feet of hii alau and that is a slight ossification of : mater. At a dare from one of hli the heart," John Hay had written'! sous that morning be bad leaped to the president-elect. This lack, over his bed in the White hou, was fatal. Had his heart been and was still smiling like a boy off harder, Garfield would have made', for a vacation as he entered ti his administration wholly his own, waiting room at the railway lifting it above factions, and he tion, with Blaine at his side, Ii might have lived through a pros- two flashes of a revolver as Ml perous term. Instead, he remain- forward on the floor, ed his few months In the White With a shout of triumph, the it house what he had been in con- sassin proclaimed the wild motiif gress, a lieutenant of Blaine, whom : of his deed: "I am a Stalwart! Ar he appointed to the secretaryship thur is now president!" It is un--of state "with the love of a com- j necessary to say that the Stalwart! radeship of 18 years" and who be- : had no more knowledge of Gul came at once the power behind the j teau's purposes than the confeder throne. ates had of Booth's. But just U It was a savinr nf Ftmprsnn that! the conflict Of sections had ClWi the president pays dear for his ; the one, the other had been eraiat vited him out to Mentor in theifc. ter to talk over the New York ronage. He thought of Invitih him into the cabinet itself, utj Blaine whispered no. Less than three weeks after fc took his seat, Garfield told the Ms. ator that he was not yet read; a consider the question of filling tba New York offices. Only 18 houi afterward, he filled them, nomlmt. ing for the highest of those offlm Blaine's best friend and ConUisfi wurai eucuiy in :ew lone. With Garfield's hand, Blaini ba) thrown down the gauntlet to tit haughty chieftain of the "Stalvut clan and a duel of factions watat in blind fury. The administrate succeeded in beating Conklint h the senate, where he opposed tin confirmation of the offensive nom inee. But the senator and his col league. Thomas C. Piatt, resignJ their seats and appealed to tai New York legislature to reelKt them as a vindication of (Mr course. This sensational act shift, ed the battle to Albany, where Tie President Arthur joined the two re signed "Stalwarts" and the "Hill Breeds." When the conflict was bitterot and when the "StalwarU" were Idl ing at Albany, a disappointed place : I wonder " Bruaiiirnffr ft in when the machine Oh, look. Liccy. who's that with Mr. Barton'1, t. (r.0ui'1 ihig Paniy-eyed imp be BettyJ . This pink-clouded butter fly with the tantalizing dimples? Betty herself reassured them fn3.r trton 1 hare : fore " They exchanged smiles. Wise little Betty v to prefer the Sl0.W "IT4,6 t0 the more modern car. "The longest way round is over the shortest way' "Yon eee"-Betty finished her confession to Mr. Barton while he held the hand adorned by his ring "I had to take a chance on your coming for the bae vourssif n"1 o much f a chance" he want lum lunsuoua dimple "I bad seen a group picture of your two friends and you ONE YEAR AGO Argus Information Bureau (Any reader can cat the answer to an? qwjtion by writiac The Arcua Informa tion bureau. Frederic J. Baakin. Director. Wathinrton. D. C. Give full nair.n and Mrew and enclose two-cent stamp for return pottage. Be brief. All Inquiries are confidential, tbe replies be toe sent direct to each Individual. No attention wiU b paid to anonymous letters). Q. How many cattle are there in the United States? M. M. W. A. According to the Shoe and Leather Reporter there are 68,- 132,000 cattle in the country at present a decrease of 435,000 since last year. Q. How much larger is the sun than the earth? P. c. N. A. Tbe sun's diameter is nearly 110 times that of the earth and its volume is almost 1,300,000 times that of the earth. Q. Is there a snake in existence that when struck separatee into divisions and can afterwards re sume its original length? L. M. A. The glass or so-called jointed Q. Before the Becket-Carpentier fight, what were the betting odds? F. E. K. A. .The odds in England on Becket for several weeks before the fight were as high as 10 to 3. After Carpentier reached London the odds dropped, and by tbe sched uled time of tbe fight the odds were in favor of Carpentier at 5 to 3. Q. Has Greek mythology a god who corresponds to the Roman god Mars? D. P. A. The Greek Ares corresiionda in a way to Mars. In legend,. Ares is commonly the son of Zeus and Hera, whose Quarrelsome, disposi tion he inherits. In early Greek "OS? rea" lizafd- When art, especially on vases, Ares is White house." Garfield quickly found it a purchase of repentance and doubtless longed for the seat in the senate, to which he hod been elected only a few months before his nomination for the presidency. The only president to step di by the frenzied quarrels of the fao-j tions over a division of spoils. The country was not oniy shock ed but humiliated to see this genial sunny-hearted president of the re public shot down, as Henry Wat- terson said, like a dog or a czar rectly from the capitol to the White i Through more than 11 weeks, for house, he was without executive eiperience or tastes. Hli whole training had been to debate and compromise, not to act or decide on his sole responsibility. A lover of poetry and of all things beautiful and a constant stu dent of literature, he groaned un der the rude jostling of a sordid mob of office-seekers (an assassin among them). , A genial soul who hated to say no, he found himself saying yes when he should not. "My God!" he exclaimed in bitter- 79 Havs a whole nstin'e. made by a touch of nature, anxious!; watched by his bedside. Wnen, st last, the long, unequal fight U lnat avmnathptir hearts follOWli the 'wasted body to its native soil. by the shore of Lake Erie. After 20 years in our meagerir paid public service. Garneid m left his wife and children b&rdlj better off than his mother and Mr little family had been left at t untimely death of his father. arrateful nennlp. easterly WClcOSlM the opportunity to pay tr,bllf J? jCopJ Herber 1 friends formatio (or Joan ing wrt whole C before t Doal From which over hii bss bee force o ability t debate i partly t is not will hoi sending tory fro talnty t of real Democr publicai .erely 1 victory The Jo many " is no tc will do. Disco growinf here la: the R' Hays b and we eran V thlnkin cept th ommeni have be But sot Everett from i etatemi really 1 of repo tee of stead ol the eld are rei did not the coi Republ that th of tbe ed by Of cot what I do wit work. thing, who w mittee rudely that o Politic a danf advant might becauE by a r for cri ted an mittee era tic to poii at the But bavin; aiialof going Demot privat on an the c Demo for v surge ly in of eat platfo weatei couldi Jess t an ise Demo immei immei conve deed i CA! this tnlnra rhnt q man ahnulrf ! hia Tnprrinrr hv nrovidme a funaiw want to get into it?" ! the good woman v.'ho was to cm Garfield himself was rather in-Sj-toue to bear his name thr0fr . different to factions, liking to get , nearly forty years of widowoow along with all men. He appreciat- ! and for the education of sons w ed Conkling's reluctant but timely were to wear it worthily in B1" support In the campaign and in-: places. Copyright, 1920, by James Morgan; published by special arrangemest'i with the McClure Newspaper Syndicate. What's In a Name? BY MILDRED MARSHALL (CopyrisM. 181. by tba Wheeler Syndicate. Inc. I Sew 1 In Ke bottl cer K Kellc orate the li less 01d-f; pres taste bottli Tasti With of th that solui boon little in. ciate fami Kell two d: ag handled, roughly tbe tail portion may be broken into two or three pieces. Contrary to superstition, these pieces will not reunite, though a rudimentary tail is some times developed. After the loss of the original one. Winnipeg city council discharged u.auuuua cuy employes often bearded and regularly wears the full armor of a Greek soldier. Q. When did Jumbo die? J. A. G. A. Jumbo, a famous .African ele phant of gigantic size attached to Barnnm's circua for thr vun. Q. How many , children were I was killed in 1885 when crossing a rajiroao tracit in Canada. Jumbo was 11 feet inches in height, and weignea six tons killed in. the massacre ordered by Herod? f K. T. A. As tbe edict to slay all the male children of 2 years old or un der embraced only Bethlehem and LEAH. Those who regard auto-suggestion as a potent problem, should refrain from bestowing the name of Leah upon their children. For Leah signifies "weary" and sug gests the depressing influence of heavy burden to bear through life. It is a good old biblical name, how ever, and comes originally from the Hebrew word Lawah, which means "h&nging upon, dependence, and bence weariness." The biblical Leah was the sister of the beautiful Rachel. 8he called her third son, Levi, from the same Kia sliolptnn la 'word Lawah. hcrans-n nha honed preserved in the Smithsonian in- that her husband would be more i savage tnoes, in mi etftnftnn . !V.,Wt- I I , iJL J j, . l 1 ,i,u tnlv finlSltCCI Weii.l m i naouiufciuu aUU 111B 4 t!BL'l U. UcilUl.ll L U UU II I If I . IWiUJ - " . t , Italy received the Sflt Dante employs the latter tit ! i he mates the biblical V, . d blem of active and fruitful low he same t'me that ho term' sister Rachel the symooi 01 "" live love. The garnet Is Leah s tSJ stone. It promises t-lsi strength and a 'L5A which will surmount all Like its cousin, the ruby, it j power to avert danger a"d.a'"J; Friday is Leah's lucky diT , J her lucky number. ! - J TJ.anavalairnUneXo r. Jv.iT. .I.. I I r. !l8n ?n nis i ciosciy aepenuent upon ner. wiui u - r.uw, M it. ... .r7 ' uw uwt m w monntro ano stanos in tne Tne rrencn emit tne nnai -n, .ana. impiemema : poii on w uwantiMUc light, mora than 20 infanta wera slain. . Eaxsua muaeua at Tnfu college. caUing bar Lea and from' them' peoples in Europe.