Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 08, 1916, Page 6, Image 6

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, MAY 8, 1916.
Th Bee Publishing Company, Proprietor.
l.ntrd at umaha potoffc a eecond-c lm matter.
liy carrier By mail
oer month or yr
flatly and Sunday sac It.O'J
iMily without bunuay. .......... .tso. 4. cm
l.venlna ui'l Sunday 0e ......... . 00
Kveniiist without bunday. Zfic..... 4 !
eumlay Bee only 30c 2 it
l.,aily and. Bunday bee, three years In advance, lit 09.
ml nottv of change of addres or irregularity In
ijeliveiy to Omaha Ijee, 'lieulation Depa-riment.
j 'ftemit. by draft, expresa or postal order. Only two-
lent etamp receiver! in payment or email accounts,
:i Personal vhecka, except uti omaha and eastern
1 lisinre. not sccepied,
Omaha Tha Bee Uulldtn.
rUiuth Omaha 231 ft N aireat.
Council filiirfa 14 North Mala etrset.
Lincoln M'S Mttls Building.
Chios go till I'eonles Oa Building.
New Vork Hoom 1 Jo, VS Hfth avenue,
Ht. Loijia 603 New Bank if Commerce,
Wsntilns-ton "25 Fourteenth t.ret, N. W.
.Mdre communication relating to ni and edi
torial ma'ter to ninana Bee, rMltorial Department,
57,808 Daily-Sunday 52,223
. Dwlght William, rlmiUtlow manager of Tha B
FuMiehioeJ company, being duly worn, aaya that tha
average, clruulatiori for tha month of April, ll, was dally and M,?23 Kunday,
IA'liHT WILIJAMH, Circulation Manager.
, u!Vbl R T presence god sworn t before me
thla M day of May, mi
ItOUlillT HUNTER, Notary PuWld.
Mubwribara leaving tha city temporarily
should have The lie mallri to them. Ad.
drew wl be changed ae often m request!.
, Still Mr. Weatherman ought Dot to try to
I hand iii the whole luoimtr season all at once.
Tb lesson of what happened. In Dublin will
pot be loat la Belfast whan home role cornea
to Ireland,
For reaaooa that are quite obvious the pros
iure for convention tickets for St. Louie li not
1 nearly aa acuta as for Chicago,
Katlonal bankers no doubt appreciate the
fjfffcsiaJ bint for 'frequent vacations for em
ployes. Te comptroller done not charge for It.
Seeing that Omaba and Donglas county are
graciously permitted to help elect the ticket,
why deny the privilege of a voice In the nominations?
The brad of tbe Boston health school ssys
! the dan km- of getting germs from kissing Is all
I'jinmyrot. Thus does experience wsliop theory
Cut of the ring. ,
Still, tbe Scott-Obregon treaty affords no as
turano of peace from the Carranaa atock of
bandits should tbe de factos lose favor. As
things go In Mexico tbe winners of today may
fcc the outlaw, of tomorrow.
j Prejjaredness patriots down east insinuate
i h.t the rcdblooded west considers Its blood too
precious to pill. In which respect tbey era no
i more economical than the east, where spilling
'hot sir is the preferred occupation.
! '
; Warring cation, are now pushing ahead the
-lends of the clocks. Twenty-one months ago
i they turned back tbe hands of time. The later
! rhanre will not alter tbe reddened record of
. history.
i Aa a apeed promoter necessity upholda Its
reputation. The latest proof Is seen In tbe de
velopment of American dyestuff Industry
- forced by the exigencies of war. In less than
J two years tbe output of various dye products
", Increased from 25.000 tons to HS.OoO tons.
U A professor wboae hobby Is ststlsttca re
! ports that the average man at 60 years of age
) has "eaten 16,000 pounds of meat, 17,000
' rounds of vegetables and drank 7,000 gallons
of liquid." Tbe reckoning hints at one cause
i for tbe steady patronage of hillside rest cures.
"Omaha boasta that 1,000,000,000 pansen
' gera pass through the city every year," says the
Detroit Free Press, "but does Omaha mean by
, this that watching the trains go by is Its chief
sratieementt" Hardly, but It ss considerable
advantage over nbuntlng visitors through a
: esve.
An eastern organization promoting quieter
, pbservanca of the Sabbath, urges abandonment
. of golfing and autoinoblllng on Sunday as a
mains to that end. The noisy rharacter of both
j rrtrcallona might be remedied by more subdued
' rlothes on tbe green and ditching the auto horn
1 for a day. Otherwise Joy may be uni'onfined,
Samples of New York patriotism hsrdly Ju
i t tf r h lhl, A motion to decorate city alder
1 n en w It b plug hats at the city's eipenae, for the
' tteparednei parade, brought forth objection
I hl'h proved fstal. Municipal dignity humbled
i "tth rommonplsce besdspar on a gresl occa
i en mot'Vs profesalons of iftcriflce for the rum
; ti 'jn good.
Thirty Years Ago
This Day iu Omaha
CtU4 tim Daa rtlag 1 1
ts :)!:h eiui.iaij a,t W fc. Ain
,r tfi .! I a'l' ' 'i ' In t liit .i i)
I .:..!. .i.ltaul " ') h f.i.i.. I
, -.(, in. t h. if t I.. . u,
- ,.;H
i It Mk i n ! ta Hf ti m.i.i
i't tui,na. a-t m i.i.i, i,..i,a ii
. . i .1 i -, n a
V' r k mt IUi k.r, ,.n IH -n,,
'.!! at I !. 4 It a (a.- in I
tt 'v ".'! ,'Min. i t . ,1 n,im.
The Moral Obligation.
Thg attorney general of Michtgan ha said that
under Ita presidential prefarence primary law tho foiir
flelegatea-at-large are morally bound by tha general
result of the primary, whlla the dlalnct dele. ai
bound by the reaulu in their atatriuta. I'nder thla
ruling Henry ford would get eighteen of the irate a
deleKatea and William Alden Kmith twelve. Ford won
In the atate hy a majority of 6,15 and carried aeven
dlatrlctg to flte for Smith. -Hpringfield Republiran.
In this reopect the Nebraska presidential
preference primary law is exactly the same as
that of Michigan and. by tbe same ruling, Henry
Ford, although "nosed out" by Cummins In the
state, Is entitled to the votes of the two dele
gates from this congressional district in which
he leads, with Hughes second and Cummins
only third. The rule of the republican national
convention make the district te unit 'or dis
trict delegates and the state tbe unit for dele-rateg-at-large,
go that if tbe delegate is morally
bound by the preferential vote the obligation Is
to bis own constituency. If be wants tc respect
the preference vote, the wishes of bis district
cannot be overridden by the preference of
voterg In other districts of the state for someone
else, any more than by the preference of the
voters of some other state. Tbe two delegates
from this Second Nebraska district, therefore,
rightly belong in the Ford column until they
are ready to vote for their own real choice. For
them to start with Cummins Instead of Ford
would be as much a repudiation of their "moral
obligation" as It would be for the delegates-at-Isrge
to start with Ford instead of Cummins.
Another Centennial Anniversary.
Tbe American Bible society yesterday cele
brated Its centennial anniversary by special
observation In most of the churches, and with
pretentious demonstrations In Washington,
Philadelphia and New York. From a very
bumble, almost Insignificant start In 1816 the
work of tbli organization has grown, until it
Is on of the most extensive publishing houses
In the world, and by far tbe largest tbat deals
only with a single work. It bas translated the
Bible, or portions of It, Into practically every
known language, dialect or Idiom, and bas cir
culated the sscred volume In every accessible
quarter of the globe. No other publisher
pushes his business with the unremitting xeal
that has been characteristic of the American
Bible society. Its Importance Is admitted, be
cause It has been a factor in the advance of
civilization, and It would be a bold man who
would undertake to say to what extent tbe
world is made fetter by the work of this society,
which has placed the Book of Books w'thln the
reach of all. It Is only three centuries since a
king of Rngland gave to his people a version J
of the Bible that all might read, and thus Im
mortalized bis name. But bla work bad been
far less fruitful were It not for aha American
Bible society, now entering on tbe aecond cen
tury of its great work, Ita founders will not
be so readily recalled by the popular mind aa
is King James, but their work has been ihe
more productive, because tbey have made his
of service to mankind everywhere.
Sew Army Bill Held Up,
The anticipated disagreement between the
conferees over the new army bill has occurred.
The house declines to recede from Its position
on (be federsl volunteer force, holding out for
Ihe Notional Guard as It Is now organized. And
back of all this will be found the miserable
politics that has prevented the formation of an
efficient military force, either state or national,
despite the money that has been lavished dn the
establishment. So long as service Is voluntary,
It doesn't much matter to the young man who
goes Into Ihe ranks from conscientious motives,
or through the spirit of adventure, whether he
Is under state or national control, if he la as
sured of fair treatment. Nor does It greatly
concern the studious, earnest men who make
up the personnel of the line officers, whether
their commissions are signed by the governor
of the state, or the president of the United
States. But It doeg matter to the politicians,
who have for years hampered tbe service by
their Interference. At this moment, hard
working and efficient officers of the Guard
feel that tbey have been Injured by the opera
tion of the political machinations that compli
cate the question of national defense. What
the thoughtful students of the problem desire
Is the merging of the forty-eight little state
armies into one organization of uniform quality
and merit. If this can be accomplished with
out destroying the distinctive attachment of
each little army to Its home state, all well and
good; It can not be accomplished so long as the
military forces of the I'nited States are the
playthings of politicians.
Political Cane Railing.
The Industry of cane raising in Louisiana Is
not limited to cultivated fields. It resrheg into
receptive political soil with results hardly Jus
tifying the eneigy expended. A epecimen of
tbe rrop raised in the latter way last year was
exhibited before the I'nited Ststes supreme
court recently, In the form of a Is requiring
the Amerlisn Sugar Kefiittng company to pay
as m u r b for Uniislans sugarcane as It pays for
like raw material In any market In Ihl country.
The huae refining pUttt f the company at New
Orleaiia a declared a public utility and made
aiticnatU to la a a monopoly should Ihe eoiu
I'Stiy di riinlnste sgaiunt l.oulaistu ran In
pr'r The la en to the limit of confisca
tion by prut tiling for funi'il aala ahoiiU tbe
refinery remain lH for snjr i'i fr one caf
lha high tuurt, in a uuauluums opinion, prtv tb lew a llatin of lha r'tiurleanth
amendment sn4 sent it to th legal rep heap
I h iiiii'tni gin to hti tbat pi'liiii in are
tint M'HaMe I. !ei of tt agrlt'ulluial tl('i?
Washington Topics
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the tiiili'er of "ailMcrtla' tole for
I bail t. II il - lit Hie V tn a pre).!? tttial
(titnari I t n r- t' 1 be rl ! than
l be eat. l.alr nw iv
ll,.,hj aiole Hit' nii lit lib oit i. in tl
tmnt lot ,r pi other "l
!.. ran iiiii t- .-l si S'ih a anoaini !
t . 1 1 ii i i.i. , ' e 1 1 t.n r. et I t t n
)'.( n t 'i tbe t t ti U 'i.f i '4 o a r
'ie o at .tit i . t ' '
sggar O. layda.
The Baa'a Ipaolal Oorraapondtnt.
I HAVE talked to fifty men from widely different
neotlona of tha country in the laat week and hava
found that the jentlment expressed In the Utrary
Dlgeat, aa to Mr. Justice Hughes, that he haa
preponderating bold upon the peopte of the I'nited
Batea, Is entirely correct. Tha Eat. which for
tlnni aeemed to be rather cold toward the aaeoHate
Jiiatlee, Is rapidly warming toward him, notwlthatand-
Ing tha rerent announcement made by friends of es
Senator Root of New York that headauartera in Chi
cago would ba opened In the very near futur and
that the Washington end of the Root campaign for
president would lie looked after by the Junior aenator
from New Tork, James W, Wadaworth, Jr.
There la undeniably a very pronouncad, a vary
healthy and a very ateady drift to Charles K. Hughes
and there will hava to be soma mighty strong mating
to' prevent hla nomination if the convention ts ss
aured of the Justice's acceptance of the tender at Chi
cago neat month. At heart the Virginia delegate
are for Hughe and Hi Maryland delegation will be
for Hughes, too, although in both Instance the dele
gate go unlnetructed, but not In a quarter of a cen
tury, certainly not In my time aa a correspondent
covering national conventiona will there assemble In
the city of Oilcago a more representative body of
American cltiien as the republican are sending as
their delegate to perform the very serious business
of naming a man who will be the next president of
the I'nited Htslea.
SJeeretary Redfleld of the ffepaitmene of Com
merce has Issued a general apr"al to the housewives
to save their old rag and old paper In order to cur
tail sa far as poaeible the shortage of paper which
Is becoming a very serloua problem. .
Thla destruction of old rsg snd old paper I only
one of the many Heme In whUh the American people
are waatefully extravagant. Not long ago I heard
a cigarette smoker sek an acquaintance to save the
tin foil In which cigarette ere wrapped and was ad
vised that periodically g rait would be made upon
him for such foil he might aave. "What do you
do with tt?" I saked snd he told me that the tin
foil gathered In the city of Washington was shipped
te Baltimore every month whore It Is sold for the
benefit of the tuberculosa hospital and those little
strip taken from cigarettes, chewing gum, candle
and tobacco, bring In a sufficient fund to support two
beds In that hospital. This aroused my curiosity and
after an Investigation I found that tin foil such as
described above brings about 25 cent a pound, on th
average. The tin foil wrapping of an ordinary pack
age of cigarettes weigh thirty grain and ss there
are 7,000 grslna to the pound 234 packsge are required
to produce 2t cents,
Tbe substitution of bronze for gold In picture
frame has bad a decided effect Upon the perquisites
of the men employed In the frame making Induatry
In thle city. Up to two yer sgo, according to the
proprietor Of one of the foremost art stores. It wss
tho custom In nil picture frame shop to carefully
save all the sweeping from the rooms In which a-old
leaf was laid upon frame. The sweepings were snt
periodically to Philadelphia, where they were refined
and the return amounted to aa much a S.1.Q0Q a year,
whliji were divided among the employe a extra com
pcmetlon. But gold leaf 1 out of date In frsme-maJc-
Ing now, th bronse and other finishing having
superceded the precious metal In th I respect. HI ill
the sign painter use gold leaf very largely and they,
too, conserve their sweeping for the benefit of their
employe, and every three month there 1 a "clean
up" day when the return from the refinement of
these sweeping are received and distributed among
Ihe sign painter. A conservative estimate Indicate
that the receipt from thl source run from 175,000 to
$100,000 each clean-up day for each sign shop In Wash
When ths new mint waa eatabtlahed In Denver th
wash basin In the gold room were all drained Intd
large vats or tank in the basement of the building.
There la a cerisin amount of abrasion connected with
tit, handling of virgin gold which results In th at
traction of fine partlclea of the metal to tho hands ot
tbe workers. When they wash their hande theae
particle are carried Into the vat referred to. The
washing are allowed to settle, then the water Is
drawn off and the aedlntent la dried and refined. The
refining Invariably result In the recovery of uf
flolent of tbe metal to make up any shortnge existing
between the original weight of the bullion and the
weight of the coin produced, Rut not only are th
washings refined, but all aprons snd cloths are periodi
cally burned snd the ahc refined with like results.
Pome year ago the iipcrintendent of a big pack
ing plant In Omaha discovered that the creek
running fmm the packing house Into the Missouri
river had been dammed up by some enterprising Indi
vidual whd waa found to be busily engaged In skim
ming the top of the water shove the dam each morn
ing. An investigation quietly carried on revealed th
fait that thla enterprising citizen waa skimming th
fat whic h floated on the top of the water each morn
ing and It waa eventually discovered that by thl
process he was cleaning up something Ilka 130,000 a
year. The superintendent thereupon decided that this
waste might be saved to his company and he therefore
Installed great vats in the basement of the building
Into which sit the washings from the floor were
drained and by thla mean the fnta were saved to a
very large extent and what had theretofore run Into
the sewer and thence into the MIshoutI river was
skimmed and a large amount of money waa saved to
the company. But in splto of all that could be don
the "gentleman of tbe dam" continued to maintain hi
plant and at last accounts he was atlll "cleaning up"
110,009 or il,oe a year, and no doubt there la half
as much more that escape even hie vigilance.
In Chicago several years ago another big packing
house found that It had In Ita glue works an enormous
amount of waste product, which whs the drainage
from the glue which waa dried Into sheets, and tt be
ram necensnry to discover some means hy which
this waata could be utlllied, ami, therefore, the super
intendent of the ptttnt tiled running It over onto
sheets of thick manila paper whith was subsequently
crinkled with sand and tha atmortiant quslltlea of
tie sand dried th slue which mould not solidify and
sand paper became on of the by prodmts nf thla
packing house. ItT, a the sand paper market
grvw, there was a demand for emery paper, and,
thtrefme, emery dust wa pur. based and eno-ry paper
added tt th product of the ronrern )
ssriiis !piirlr. that there as a demand for a higher
insult and lb eon.'lunna im.hrd that garnet
I'H'fi might l' inrHiti A yusmiiv nf nw gt4
Isrnei a ere, therefore pui,-lir., and gurnet paper
tre,afiee add'd to lb prnd oi ,.f ih i"inpn.
Hut th eanr'e'af th si"l mines )unii4 lblr
piltrS to 41 H a Jrr hl th llili'm,..,f, j.
tidwt tht li.ey t arelr, an t lhr..f..,. ni an
SS.-nl to l.xik ar.tund h tutiM a iinl t i. of
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Help that tame Handy.
CUSVEJIND, O., May 4.-To the
Editor of Th Bee: A you were kind
nough to furnish our committee with In
fomistlon helpful to our public hall cam
paign, I thought you would be Interested
to know the results of our efforts to pass
a bond issue of U,0O,MO for a Cleveland
Tbe vote carried by an overwhelming
majority and within a few dy w will
begin th erection of a public halt on a
desirable aite In our group plan.
Irfd me thank you again for the Infor
mation you furnished the committee.
Tear-tag l Paved Street.
OMAHA, May .-To th Editor of The
Bee; When Twenty-fourth street wss
paved In eld Bouth Omaha It was the
pride of the whole city, for It waa on
of the beat paved (treat In thl part of
the country; but It had not more than
become settled when the process of tear
ing tt up began and it ha been kept up
more er lea ever since, and now the
climax, bas come when It la being torn
up from one end te the other by a public
service corporation.
It la about time we had some city en
gineer who would be tip to date and
devise some mean to prevent the tearing
up of streets as fast as they are paved,
for it 1 a well known fct that they ate
never reiald a well as they were laid in
the first place.
In some cities no pavement is permitted
te be torn up after it is laid, and it Is
about time something waa don In that
line In Omaha.
Th talk of a "City Beautiful" will not
avail much a long a th (treat are
constantly disfigured by bumps and holes
made by those who tear up the pave
ment and fall to relay them as good as
they were laid In the first place.
I have heard a great many regret ex
pressed by people In the last week over
th mess th people who are tearing up
'our fine Twenty-fourth street pavement
are making ef It.
loma provision should be made by our
elty engineer to make our pavements
permanent In a real sense.
Ths street of Omaha that are paved
are torn up from th beginning to th
end of each and every year. In the city
ef Pari, France, I have been told that
those who wish te lay underground pipe ,
and wire hsv to go under th streets
snd sr never allowed to tear up a pave
ment when one is Id, nd If w ever ex
pect to have dty beautiful aome pro
vision will have to be made by the city
engineer to prevent the tearing up of
pavement when they era once laid.
I am not an engineer nor the son ef
one, but It seem to me that there ought
te be wise men smeng the engineers of
the elty that esn devise a mean of sav
ing the paved street from the bumps
and hole that can be seen on every paved
street In the city.
AeW Him Toorself,
OMAHA, May l.-Te the Kdftor ef The
Pee: I notice Judge Rear' attempt to
aide-step hi "hoot In the ir" speech
by referring to your quotation a
"pretended rurm of come of my re
mark," but b doe not say he did not
y "shoot In the sir." Why does he not
state what he did say or ssy whst he
fries nt to say whn he used those wordsf
If he does not think them Improper, what
would he eall It If someone els had pub
licly advised naturalized citizens to
"shoot in th air" If they were ent to
the front against their former country.
Merer Safd AartMng gtad.
COLUMBl'H, Neb., May .-To the
Editor of The Bee: On the editorial pige
of The Dally Pee of this day I find the
following paragrspht
wsllowlnr ell the bad things be aald
shunt him, Edgar Howard la out pledglnir
hie support to Neville. Of course, if
"Edmar'' can favor the man he denounced
o fiercely a puppet of the liquor In
terests, he must be wining to accept me
othsr fellow' upport for his own can
didacy for lieutenant governor. Politic
make strange bed-fellows:
It Is true that I am supporting the can
didacy of Kieth Neville, th democratic
nomine for governor, but It I not true
that Edgar Howard has ever written,
spoken or printed any word of criticism
ef Mr. Neville. During the late prlmnry
campaign I did all possible to secure the
nomination of Hon. Charles W, Bryan,
but In all that campaign I did not uttor
n unkind or uncomplimentary word or
writing with reference to Mr, Neville.
All the way, and on ail occasions, I
apoka of him as a hlgh-type Nebraska
gentleman, and o I regard Mm now.
go certain I am of the fact that I have
neither spoken nor written a denunciatory
word about Kleth Neville that I now
Challenge The Be to reproduce any auch
Words, with my plede that If such can
I produced ! will Instantly offer ap dogy
to The flee for calling attention to ti
apparent infraction of the rule In new.
paper efflree forbidding misrepresenta
tion. Both aa mun. and a candidate
fiw- a rmlt'tcsl office, my only capital is
my nam amons men. A great news
paper, like The Itee, aheuld not employ
it vast powr to despoil me of my prop
Vital leprtar ( Reel Saaar.
TOPKKA. Kan. May iTe the Kdlior
ef The he Imrlng the i losing daya of
April. ! if ' aorih of raw sugar tCuban
an? i loncentraied In New Turk. In-lit
up thee hv order of the tiaid ii ftio r
siting for , the "fre suir ' a t ti go
Int.i rff. t The senate and him rm
femes were it,4!. 4 anil If lh' did
nut ar Ktftir slay I thl i .u4
St tt'.i ' l.i i t. i, sit w
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tariff, then eleven of the factories ent
into bankruptcy. ,
But if Senator Hardwick is riht. It i
all tho more Imperative that the United
Slate continue to protect our beet sugar
Industry. We should not abandon it be
cause Senator Hardwick has despaired
of the Louisiana Induatry. England
blockaded Kra'nee Jn lHi3-4-i and sugar
went to tl a pound In the latter country.
Thereupon Napoleon originated the beet
eufjar induatry which, up to that tlmp,
had been only an experiment. Suppose
the United Mate should berom em
broiled in war and had to depend solely
upon the refiners; where would the price
of sugar go? PHIL EASTMAN.
Bat Da They f
OMAHA, May .-To the Editor of The
Ree: While It seem unlikely that any
body of sane men would Injure so valu
able an asset aa the household cat, there
Is, In the proposed city ordinance licens
ing eats, now afoot a movement to that
end, and It Is In hope of attracting at
tention to the folly of such a law that
theae line are written.
The taxing of cats would menn their
almost extermination, for but few peo
ples would stand the tax, and ths out
come would be th legal dctructlon of
the cat.
In the great number of poor homes
where cata are harbored principally for
the amuiement of the children the tax
would be resented s unjust, nor would
It h paid, with the result that, having
been deprived of their pets, thelr homes
would soon be Infested with fnhe, thus
causing much loss to those the least able
to endure It and, as well, robbing child
hood of Its best playmate. Ordinarily,
If not always, tbe only freedom front
mice It through cuts. The est hss Its
good traits as well a Its faults, and to
enjoy the benefit of the one wa must
endure the other. There Is, of course,
much objection to the night noise of the
est, from which we all suffer at tlmca,
and, while It Is very annoying, It is no
greater a reat robber than the disturb
ance of the crowing cock, the discordant
roWn, the whistling paper boy or the
noisy c and milkmen, and a an actlv
nuisance la much more preferable than
the practice of a music student, yet no
one would ask for the extermination of
these pests.
Much can be said sgalnst, as well a
for, the cat, but for the moment let ua
conaider only the issue at present In th
public mind, viz.: the cat a de
stroyer of bird. But, do they? The
wilier i emmmwy lima oi noin niru
and cats and hss ever been a careful
student of them. During a half century
of observation b ha not aeen sn In
stance of a cat destroying a bird, al
though many times having seen It at
tempted without success. Nor has he
found smong th large number Inter
rogated on the eubject a lngle peron
but whose experience wa similar to his,
all of which leads him to the conclusion
that, while cats may destroy birds, the
occurrence Is too rare to deserve atten
The oft-repeated statement that many
of tha desirable birds avoid a locality
Infested with eat I also unsupported
by the facta In my own case, for our home
neighborhood with It bountiful supply
of feline ha always had a large nutn
fier of bird nesting of many kinds and a
superabundance of the cheery, but filthy,
sparrows with their penchant for clog
ging th rslnsponts with their nests. Be
cause a few people have an unratlonai
dMike for cats Is not sufficient reason
for their extermination, and that the
cats' friends far outnumber Its enemies
goes without .sflylntf. Let us hope tbat
the bird lovers, which 1 practically all
of us, and particularly the Audubon so
ciety, will not bo led to pull the chest
nut 'for the few, unfortunately, super
nervous persona who "Just can't stand
a cat," In this truly unwise crusade
airalnst pne of the most valuable domes
tic, animals we have. Confer with th
city commissioners and acquaint them
with the gravity of the situstlon. Pro
test aaainat any taxation of cats. We
need them to keep us fre of mice.
see that Mr. Wallaby Fiubduh Is
house guest of his father. That
seem an unnecessary expression.
What expression?'
"House guest." -
"Oh, I don't know. Sometime I uea
to be the guest of rnv father In th wood
shed. 'Louie vll le Courter-J ournul,
Head of Firm-How long do you want
to lie sway on your wedding tripT
lfawklne (tlmldly)-Well, sir-er what
would you say?
Head of Flrrn-How do I know? I
haven't seen the bride. Kansaa City
bEAr MR.kABtBpte,
Mis Ottbble I think you were preaent
when she remarked that I had a big
M-lns Kute Yes, end X took occasion to
set her right.
.Miss O. That was very nlo of you.
Miss K.l told hor your mouth wasn't
really so big, it only seemed so bnoouwi
u kept It open so constantly. Doston
"One of my ancestors ws a, tgner of
the Declaration of Independence,"
"Indeed," reptled the haughty lady.
"Well, an ancestor ef mtn ws one of
the men who helped draw up the papnr
and who told the others where to sign
their names." Washington Htar,
"Is lids land rich?" asked Ihe pros
pective purchaser cautiously,
"It certainly ought to be, ' replied the
gent.lornnn-farmer, "J have put all the
monev I had. Into It." Indianapolis News.
llanr A. Ouest. In Detroit Free Press,
When difficulties line his way,
I like to bear a fellow say:
I'll try!
Confronted by a task tltfit's new,
I'erlmn a dangerous mlnslon, too,
Wherein eticues may be In rtoubt
I Ilk to see Mm Ihlnk It nut,
Hum uu Ills chances and reply)
I'll try I
There' something In the boy or man
Who rule himself upon this plani
' 1 il "" . .
Too manv ssys "I can't before j
They've ever looked a problem e'eri
l(euruilhllty they shirk,
And itiiein to far unusual work,
This la the phrase 0 do or diet
I'll try I
Would (here were more young man today
VV'hrii Ant,- calls to th'em, who'd say
I'll try! V
On innrlula, and that mora were bold
Jiold In their willingness to face ,
The teaks that are nut,
To answer doubt With this reply!
I'll tryl
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