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Wtm THE CAIRO BULLETIN, MONDAY, JULY 29, 1912.
tkQZ TWO. f HE CAIRO BULLETIN - Established 1868. v PnbUshed DaUy and Sunday by The Bulletin Co., 703 Ohio St. phones C6 Subscription Bates by Mail IavftMstsly Cub in AdvaaM Ob vm, Bally Muniy n Subscription Kates by Carrier R Carrier in Oaltv -o month By (Mr Hat ouutds of UUfQ munth Entand th Calr Port cfflM M MOmt . aim mall matter ... - The Bulletin is on sale at the fol lowing places. Coleman's, 702 Commercial Ave Halliday House News Stand. Blue Front Bestaurant NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS . . . . .If yon fail to receive your . . .paper by 7 a m, on week., days and 8 a., m., on Sundays, telephone to The Bulletin of- r ftce, No. 68, either 'phoned' (ono will be sent to, you by special ESBSengerT (When the attention of The Bui ' letin is called to any misstatement of fact, or to any error concerning any man or thing, corrections wiilj cheerfully be made.) j There will be. three congressional candidates a Democrat, a epubJi tan and a Bull Moose, to select from at the polls next November. We wet tome the advent of the Bull Moose candidate. His candidacy should win the approval of a certain ele ment In the Republican party and he should poll a sufficient number of Republican votes to split the ticket, hopelessly, so far as the Regular Re publican candidate Is concerned. This district has long been in need of a representative in Congress who will devote his time to other matters besides chair-warming. Gov. Wilson will co-operate with Congress Is solving one of the most important problems of the age the cost-of-living problem. Thi( is something Roosevelt and Taft fail ed to do. ' Gov. Wilson has his own ideas about the tariff problem and it they do not "gee" wiOh those advanced In the Democratic platform, those U the platform are beaded for the dis card. Gov. Wilson Is the only man In the field who has instituted re- froma beneficial to the people and, .considering the fact that .lie la pot owned body and soul by the interests most vitally affected by a revision of the tarif, he is the only i'man who should be permited to tackle the problem. The Republican organs are predicting that the advancement of the Wilson tarrtf theories will wreck American industry. This is the usual prediction, but for once Democracy is going to have an op portunity to discredit it. CAUSE FOR GLADNESS. Twas event!. The boy stood on the bridge, clapping his hands vigor ously. Beyond the brow of the hill i dull red glow suffused the sky. I "Ah, little boy," remarked the stran ;er, who was rather near-sighted, "it does my heart good to see you appre- idate,yon beautiful cloud effect!" ! "Via air. r.,llH iha 1nrf- "I'm teen watching it for ten minutes." Upon the boy's face there appeared a smile of radiant bliss. "A real, poet, without a doubt And do you watch sunsets often, little boyr "Sunsets Why, that ain't a sun I set, guv'nor! That's the village school burning down!" Answers. Overlooked. Two lawyers before a probate Judge recently got into a wrangle. At last one of the disputants, losing control over his emotions, exclaimed to his 'opponent: J "Sir, you "are, I think, the biggest Use that I ever had the misfortune to iset eyes upon." "Order, order!" said the Judge gravely. "You seem to forget that I am in the room." NO PROOF OF IT. iiouy wuy, r er im growing a jmuBtache. . t t Daisy So your sister was tailing me. ; Woman. Kowe'er advanced may be her views Or flerca her righteous rage. 6h'H never aklp the taahloa news ,A9 reaa the spurting p&sa. MBIT BATHS OF (MM Government is Carrying Out Scheme Originated By . Raggiero Bonghi NEW DISCOVERIES ARE MADE Latest Find is Library, Only One To Have Existed in Old Rome Rome, July 28. It has always been in the minds ot the powers that be that something more should lc made of the series of ancient re mains which have the Baths of Car aealla as their center, and at last this dream is in ftrocess of realiza tion. Americans returning to Rome in the autumn will scarcely reeog aize that part of ancient Rome which extends from the Coliseum and the Circus Maximus to the fain ous Thermae, or Baihs. The Ther uae were the wonder ol the world alien built aud are still so, and. while not so large as those of Dioc letian, were more luxurious, accom modating 16,000 bathers contempo raneously. ( The government, carrying out a jebenie originally due to the versa tile mind of the late historian and statesman, Ruggiero Borghi, and tin; x-Cabinet Minister, Guldo Baccell., has entrusted Senator Professor Ro dolfo Lanciani, the celebrated archae dogist, so well known to American :-eaders,to bring to life what is know, is the "Archeological Promenade," vhich already covers 180 acres of and. Part of this land required drain ng and was a fruitful source of ma aria, so that, incidentally, Professor anciani has improved the health of hat portion of the environs of the hy. The whole forms a jnagriifl nt park, surorundhig and bettius or th the unique ruins from Roman lines, the greatest care being taktn 3 recreate what it must, have been hen the remains were glorious re plies, m that besides the natural .lantsof the soil, there are only ven kinds of trees, the classic trees f Rome, I. c, olive, laurel, pine, cy irer.s, ilex, oak and poplar, of which (i.iiOO have been planted, nearly all 1 ing well. In the center, and overshadowing ill, stand the Baths. One does not leed to be a profound student ot Ionian times to understand what it mans to discover under one building the Thermae) one mile of under iround passages, evidently for th'j ire of slaves, as they led to the dif 'erent bath-halls above, and were the rehicle through which the soiled I'neu passed. ' it has just been ascertained that )ne of the wonders of this pile was the largest flat roof In the world, supported by copper beams, no longer n existence, but there are tht val s,"and their formation ' showu that the roof was flat without sup port from below. Another of the sensational discov eries is a huge library, the only one :nown to have existed in Rome In otmejstion with the Baths. The it lies where the boods stood 'arc it ill to be seen, with the three steps hioh led up to the platform before hem, and other slgnhith seem to oitU to the fact that there were reading desks attached to the walla, riiiii Caracalla library Is almost a re- production of the Roman library at Porgamo, but la much larger. The part of a gray porphyry col umn has also been unearthed, which is almost as valuable as precious nones, owing to its rar-' ity. It is as hard as the red por phyry, but is almost unknown There must have been a colonnade of them at the Baths, as the two standing in St. Peters, which are the pride came from Thermae. Thj quarries for this rare stone have nol long been known and have now been Identified as near the-ltont Cenis tun nel, at Frejus, but there is no more porphyry there. , j In the middle of what was once the garden of the Baths, and will soon be so again, there lies on one side a huge capital, four feet high, partly consumed. It is , the facslmillo of two celebrated capitals In the Church of Santa Maria In Trasteyr.re I the titular church of Cardinal Gibbons), the origin of which had been ques tioned, but' which is thus settled 1)3 yond' dispute. Th question has often been asked, what tremendous force could have so thoroughly demolished a building of the strength of these baths, while (others, not so strong, like the Pan- KANSAS CITY By OE0RGS FITCH. Author ot "A Uood Old 81 wash." Kansas CHy( the lagrest and loud est city in the middle west,' is lo cated' beside and occasionally un der the Missouri river. The clt-y is in Missouri, but Is so close to the state line that about 100,000 of its inhabitants have spilled over intu Kansas, where they are iretrievably lest for census purposes. In spite of this Kansas City has 250,000 citizens who do as much work and make as much noise doing it as a million New Englanders. Kansas City was first located be neath the bluffs of the Missouri, but climbed these bluffs with great ex ertion many years ago and has now spread over several dozen hills In a manner which makes a ride in a Kansas City street car resemble trip in a scenic railway. The busi-1 ness section occupies two hills and a valley and the quickest way to get down to Main street is to sit down on Ninth and slide or take an 'ele vator on the ground floor of a Grand avenue building aud go down four stcries. Kansas City cellars arj mr.de of rock and have to be pried out with dynamite whenever a build-! ins is inserted in them. Digging- cellars is a favorite Kansas City ex-, itsment and the resident who has not been shot in the neclc witn a japged piece of real Estate is not con sidered naturalized. j Kansas City started out to become th.( metropolis of the world in 1890, but after building an elevated rail- cad and 19.000 real estate offices it sustained a puncture and ran wkh a at wheel for many year3. It is now growing at the rate of 80,00 J people per decade and will eventual ly pass New Orleans, Milwaukee, Cincinnati and Washington. Kansas City packs hogs and cat- (Copyright, 1912 by CSe theon, are almost perfect. Profes sor Lanciani would not hazard a de cided opinion, but remarked that un doubtedly great havoc was worked in the Middle Ages when sculptors' were collected and admired, palatial build ings w'ere, being built, and there was no reverence for the work of thoiie who had gone before. -! ,; '.' ' '-. .- : The sewers found at the Baths have an extent of nearly three miles, while there wfcre 36 re (Hit used as re.;onoirs, disposed of in two rows, Professor Lanciani, to whose un tiring energy and devotion all these discoveries are dm-, has asked thu government for a further appropria tion of $100,000, that he may be able to have casts made of all the statue known to have belonged to the Baths, and which will be raised In their original1 positions. This will not be difficult as they are nearly all in the museum of Naples. AMERICAN SOLDIER THE BEST World's Records for Marksmanship All His, and Ho Is Trained to Act on His Own initiative. If there Is one big, distinguishing tralt of the United States regular. It is Individuality. . Ia every one of the great foreign mllkary nations, partlcu- larly Germany and Japan, batallion and company officers and enlisted men are carefully trained not to tlritk for themselves. They are used as mere chess pieces under the guidance of a master "mind. In this oountry, where our melting pot has yielded us an ex traordinary self-reliant, cool thinking. Intensive initiative product, it is only I natural that our soldiers should be I trained as are our civilians. The United States army spends an- nually on rifle target practice five times the sum spent by any other army of an equal number of men. This applies, too, to cur field and coast ar- tlllery. As a result, no better marks- j men can be found than the American , soldier and his cousin, the national guardsman, who is trained along the same lines. Every world's fire con trol and accuracy record with rifle and big gun ia today held by the American soldier. Tho United States amy 1b small, in accordance with the Will of the people not to support a large standing mili tary establishment. But what we have is almost 100 pgr cent, efficient, he splendid nucleus of the big army of regulars, militia and volunteers which we should place In the field. If occasion, required. It Is only in equip ment'' quartermaster, commissary, medicine and particularly ordnance stores that our army is lacking. Leslie's. SHE COULD NOT REMEMBER , ... . r- . i : s- . ; I Absent-Minded Woman's Peculiar Re a son for Wanting to Be Rung Up on tho 'Phone. Absent-minded persons sorely try the patience of girls in the New Rochelle telephone office. Not long ago a woman confessed herself sub- jeci 10 extreme lorgeuuiuess anu re - quesiea lue ua, oyeiaio. change to ring her Up every morning at 9 o'clock. A week later she said: "Central, what was it I wanted you to call me for at' 9 o'clock?" "I don't know." said the girl. "You didn't tell me. You Just anked me to call at 9 o'clock." "Too bud." said the woman. "I know there was something I wanted tie, sells implements and : groceries to the great southwest and- enter tains relatives between trains. It. has twenty railroads, all of whose train enter a prehistoric., union depot on double tracks which always has a waiting list of passengers on It. Foi many years the city's local, state an 1 national platform has been a new de pot and the third largest station in the world is .now being built $1.00 by taxicab from the business sec tion. Kansas City has more good look ing $10,000 homes than any other it'" V-' American city, owing to the fact that when the builder gets his cellar blasted out he has enough material to build his house. Kansas City men work hard, but will always stop an hour or a day to talk about Kansas City in a low well modulated shriek of enthusiasm. The city is full o? concentrated hustle, but is also abus ing itself by building parks, boule vards, paseos, cliff drives, and art galleries, and is going to be as hand some as any city in the world, or know the reason why. orge Mathew Adams.) to do every morning at 9 o'clock, but I can't for the life of me think wha.t it was." The 9 o'clock calls continued, how-t-ver, aud several daya later the wom an took central into her confidence again. , "I have found cut why I wanted to be called," the Mid. "A friend had given me a canary and I wanted to make sure of remembering to feed it. The poor little- tWrg is nearly pt.nrvd. Hereafter . when you ring won't you just say, 'Feed the bird,' and I'll gc straight and do it?" Central promised, and the neglected canary is now a ph::y.p and contented bird. New York Times. Roucseau's etiquette of Love. Belore Rousseau, love was a highly refined form of social intercourse, a ai-ccica of gallantry conducted witn eeU-restraint, and all the formalities of special etiquette; atiy extravagancy, Whether in1 feeling, in speech, or in nctlon, was banished But when Saint Preux, oppressed by his high-strung passions, came to the rock at Meilller to pour forth ia solitude the flood of his sentimental tears, all the witty re finements of eighteenth cantury gal- latttry, for good or for evil, were ilnai- ly swept aiy; extravagancy was tree to lay down the law in love. It was Rousseau who enabled Mirabeau, In this first letter to Julie Danvers (whom he had never seen), to declare, "I, also, am a lover, have emptied the cup of sensibility to tho (kegs, and could give a thousand Uvea for what I love." It was Rousseau Who laid down a new etiquette of love which every petty poet and novelist still adheres to. Atlantic Monthly, . Sure 8lgn. "Old Titewad Is a mighty sick man, but the doctor says that if be can Just keep hlra from glvjiig up he baa a oiianoo of winning out." . "Then he'll win. Old Titewad never gave up anything since I have known him." SUFFRAGETTE NEWS; Dr. Anna Howard Shaw appeared before the Resolutions Committee ol the Democratic convention at Haiti more. RIih made a brief speech and introduced an equal suffrage resolu tion. The moving picture play "Votes for Women" vas given at Battle Creek on July 4th. Oa July 10th bub. "Marl and Suffrage " and" Vote.- for Women" was presented. Mich! gan suffragists Eay they had no trou hie in persuading the manager of the local theater to have these playF performed. Misa Frances Perkins of New York executive secretary of the Consum er-' League' has resigned to accept the position of executive secretary ; of ,hft eon1milttpft ot My, succeed- Dr. CJiarlr.8 H. Keves.. The couniittee was formed directly after the Triangle fire, its chief aim being j the protection of life and property ' agnln't ;?e ( , Kansas merchants, grocers and 'laundry-men are on One day ,eaeh j week putthig a suffrage leaflet Into 'each package they send out, suffragist assist in each shop on that day. -.. . . v- 1 Miss L. F. Nettlefold, a member of tho Woman's Social und Political Union 'of England, ha been placed ecuial to second In the First Class Honours List of the Cambridge- Law Tripos. . . . , . 'Votes for Women" says: ' Bril liant academic success of this kind accentuate the injustice perpetuated at the two older Universities, where women are not allowed -the recog nition of a degree, however ably they may have qualified themselves for a'." ,: Ohio suffragists are canvassing the state in a private trolley-cf.r, making campaign speeches from the back platform 'at every settlement where an audience can be found. Vicar General Joseph F. Moonev, in charge of the archdiocese of New York during the absence of Cardinal Farley, is reported as saying: "The Catholic Church is not opposed to woman suffrage. The jchurch has never taken any stand on the sub ject of extending the franchise to women. There is no reason what ever why any persou in the church should not advocate votes for wo men. It does the church grave jus tice to circulate the report that Catholic members of the legislature are being influenced to vote against suffrage on the ground that the C'hur-h is opposed to it. Miss Julia Lathrop, head of tho new Children's Bureau, will be oi of the speakers at the convention of the National American Woman Suffrage Association to be held at Philadelphia, November 21-26. Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, who is making a round-the-world tour for equal suffrage, is quoted as say- ng: "When I pause to think that. I have seen Mohammedan, Hindu, Parsee and Buddhist women who have voted and are voting, and that in our enlightened Christian coun try I and my American sisters are not, I feel pretty rebellious. This world is surely a curious mixture and no one country, I find, has all the virtues or all the liberality." Michigan newspapers are with few exceptions favorable to equal suffrage. The Press Chairman of the Michigan Equal Suffrage Asso ciation reports that 1S5 newspapers are printing suffrage Items' regu- arly, In addition to many splendid editorials. - The suffrage parade in New York City on November 9th will, it is hoped, celebrate a victory in some at least' of the- states where cam paigns are now on. "The demon stration will not be merely a Jubilee in any event," Mrs. James Lees Laidlaw says, for "it is intended to warn the lawmakers of New York that their efforts to block suffrage by wire-pulling and political chican ery will at most only postpone tne (inevitable emancipation ,,of women in New York." It will be an old fashioned night parade. Some of the oil-cloth caps and cap worn in the Cleveland and Stevenson cam paign have been resurrected ami will be worn by members of the Voters' League. 5000 fete lanterns have been secured from Paris. Tor ches, electric batons and searchlights will add to the brilliancy of the parade. In Quebec, contrary to the custom in other Canadian provinces, there Is no Married Woman's Property Act. If a woman marries without a contract and this often happens, her husband owns all she has, all she earns and all she may inherit. The Legislative Assembly of Mani toba has recently adopted an amend ment permitting women to study and practice law in that province. Health is the foundation of all good looks. The wise woman realizes this and takes precau tions. to preserve her health arid strength through the period of clnid : bearni";. bhe remains a pretty mother Ly avoiding as far as possible the suffering and dan gers of such occasions, , This ev ery woman may do through the use of Mother's Friend, a remedy that has been so long in use, and accomplished so much good, that it i3 in no sense an experiment, but a preparation which always produces the best results. It is for external application and so pen' etrating in its nature as to thor oughly lubricate every muscle, nerve ajid tendon involved during the period before baby comes. It aids nature by expanding the Skin and tissues, relieves tenderness and soreness, and perfectly pre pares the system for natural and safe motherhood. Mother's Friend lias been used and endorsed by thousands of mothers, and its use will prove a comfort and benefit to anv woman in i netd of such a 9UOlf)JW sold at drug stores. Write1 for free book for expectant mothers, which contains much information. BRADnOD REGULATOR CO., AtUts, C. .,..,,, .;;--', ?ooeoxxxxx)oooo6oooooc)coc '-y.v.v.v.v.v.v-v.-.'.'.v.v.'.-.v.v.v.1. .v.'. .V. .fry Historic Blackguard By Albert Payson Terhune OOOOOOO" VL frm Publljug Cu. (Ili Mw Turk WofM) The Earl of d!ceter, a "Might- Have-Been';WlHraed "Here lies a valiant warrior who never i drew a sword. Here lies a wily courtier who never kept I. Is word. Here lies tlie Karl of Leicester who gov erned the estates; Whom, llvliifr. Man could never love and a just Heaven now Hales.- HIS scurrilous, niock-epitapn, written hy a political foe, Eizes up the character of Robert Dud inv .oari nf T.eieester. far better than do the stately lines on his tomb. But neither of the two tell the most important thing about him: namely, that he nrobably came within an ace of being prtnee consort of England, husband of Queen Elizabeth, and (if the laws could have been juggled to fit the case) even king. Leicester's only claims to success were good looks, charm of manner and total lack of conscience. Yet these three qualities lifted him high er than almost any other man of his day. H had the still further handi cap of beginning his political career in prison. The start was not ravorame. But the man's luck quickly made up for this drawback. His father, the duke of Northum berland, plotted to make unlucky lit tle Lady Jane Gray (his daughter-in-law i aueeu of England. Queen Mary, daughter of Henry Vllf., crushed tho plot, mounted the throne hersetr, ana condemned to death Lady Jane, her young husband, and Northumberland himseif. Robert Dudley (Northumber land's second son and Lady Jane's brother-in-law), was also thrown Into jail, accused of a share in the con spiracy and was sentenced to death. But he was soon set free and given a court position. . When Elisabeth came to the throne ia 1558, her fickle fancy was caught by young Dudley. He was strikingly handsome and suo loved handsome men. ' He was a clever flatterer and she adored flattery. She gave Lei cester one high office after another, heaping rank and honors upon him to the scandal of all Europe. There can be no doubt the queen was deeply in Jove with him. It was rumored that this capricious sover eign, who had stubbornly refused to marry any European prince or king, meantto bestow her hand ou Dudley. But there was a hitch In this plan. Ha was already married. . When ho was a mere youth he wedded Amy Robsart, daughter of a rich old knight. Foe years Amy had been kept away from court in an obscure Berkshire comitrv house. Cumnor hall. There Dudley, once in a great while, visited nr. But for the most part she lived a wretchedly lonely life. Now that he was an aspirant fot Elizabeth's hand, it became necessary for the neglectful husbiiKd to get rid o bra wife. Accordingly, Amy was found one day lying dead in Cumnor hall, her neck broken. It was soon after this tragedy that the queen raised Dudley to the rank of "Earl of Leicester." She also sug gested him as a suitable husband for th unfortunate Mary Queen of Scots. (This was thought to be a blind to hide her own love for him. Leicestei afterward proposed that Mary, who was then a prisoner of Elizabeth's, be put out of the way by poison.) Eliza beth gave Leicester the . magnificent ( castle o.f Kenllworth and other rloh es tates in Warwickshire. .At tnis castle, In 1875, he entertained the queen foi some days with a series of gaudy spec tacles and revels that cost him S300,- ; 000, which sum his various court of I fleers doubtless permitted him to gain : back from the people. , , , . .. , i At this time I1I3 coming marriage to (the queen was a matter pf common !talk. Just what wrecked the plan na 'one knows. In any case, something occurred to destroy Leicester's hopes and to turn him, In a moment, from a , possible prince consort to a mere "might have been." i He revenged himself by , marrying the countess of Essex, whose husband he was suspected of poisoning. Eliza beth could never bear to have hei courtiers look at any other .woman ex cept tierself. She flew into a mad rage at news of Leicester's marriage and swore he should die In the Tower ol London. But she soon forgave, him and even afforded him new chance) for official Incompetency. In 1588, In his fifty-seventh year, Leicester died. It was at the time rumored that he met death by drink ing a cup of polsoa he had prepared for bis wife. This may have been a bit of malicious court gossip; or, 11 true, It may have Implied that he still believed he could win Elizabeth's hand. "' , A Butcher Shop Idyl. She was pretty and Ehe loked soul ful. "How much Is porterhouse?" she timidly inquired. t "Umpty centa a pound," said the butcher, a large, coarse, man. ,"Oh, I cannot afford that. H'm c!f couraged at these high prices.'"' ' sie began to weep. . f "Take heart," murmured a benevo lent looking old gentleman. "I guess I will. That comes cheap er. Please wrap me up half a pound." Certainly a Gamble. , I thought you said , Mrs. Grlbbet didn't gamble?" , "She doesn't gamble. The Idea of j nch a thlngl". ,. . ', . , "Utiiph! She's teen married threa times," - , . . ... j HI QUIPS A tall, thin man, with one eye, made his way Into the office of Amos K. Klara, the prosperous banker. "Let . me have $10,000 and I will repay you when you need It, most," stated the visitor. , With a sigh of benevolence, Amos K. Klam handed over the money. . 'f"erf years, later Amos K. Klam was In distress.'' He needed just $10,000 to save him from disgrace. A tall, thin man, with one eye, ap peared. "You - are Amos K. Klam?" said the visitor. "Yes, yes," exclaimed the banker. "Heaven has sent you." "Correct," said the visitor, ns he drew for a great wallet. "I have here a work that will interest you. It is the history of the world in 69 volume profusely illustrated bound in morocco edited by Prof. Highbrow. Our terms " But Amos K. Klam had fainted. Something New. "Running lor o'Ure, I see." "Yep." "Forced Into It hy yonr friends, eh?' "Xopo." "Answer-ii tho "pariy cull, Uir-n?" "Nix. Via Hi'!.-r the office s le!y for the salary attached, and it I'm elect d I'll try to gel ail my rc bitloua jobs." "Well, on the fiiiiikncis of tint statement I propose to vote for you." QUESTION OF THE DAY. Br-onson Holidays are fine institu tions. . It is a great thing to giva everybody a rest. Woodson Rest! Who wants to rest when he can go to a football game? Mental Pabulum. Tills rush of progrexa, by the way. With possibilities is fraught. The current books may soon display A prediguKtwl food for thought. The Point of View. The Lonely Visitor (at a small ho tel. very much on a, branch line)) I suppose visitors here are not very common? -. The Superior Valter Indeed, they are, sir painfully so most of 'em. Sketch. - A Reversed Program. "The stage should depict society as It really exists," said the serious per son. "Yes," replied Miss Cayenne, "but It doesn't. On the contrary, society tries to imitate the songs, dances and dialect of the stage." As a Time Saver. Mr. Dorking Maria, why do you al ways interrupt me as soon as I begin to ' Mrs. Dorkins Because I always know exactly what you are going to cay. What's the use of my wasting time by waiting to hear you finish? What She'd Do. "DoeB your wife enjoy baseball?" "Very much. But she says If she was a baseball player's wife she'd em broider fancy Initials on those cush ions they use for bases." THE MAIN GUY. .Female Guest Can I get a lobstec here? Walter Ask the head waiter. Female Guest What has he got to do with it? Waiter He's the higRest lobster around here. Where Life Is Gay. Behold the little tank tuwn - That used to be so slow. Now has a loua orchestrion And a mcwlng-plcture show - J. "" . Gone Off. "Is Jones stltl th hi a. ! stabllghment?" 7 1 "Not Blnce the boss fired him j