Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 20, 1916, EDITORIAL, Image 15

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

tBoyd and Orpheum Theaters Out
. With Outline of Plans for Season;
Offerings at Gayety and Empress
The Busy Bees
Their Own Page
AUD ALLAN is scheduled for
the Tyd theater as one of
the events of the theatrical
season soon to come. Her
agent, Mr. Hell, has been in
Omaha to arrange for her coming.
She, with her corps of dancers and a
symphony orchestra of forty pieces,
will be one of the Shubert attrac
tions offered here.
Another of the big offerings will
he the Shakespearian comedy, "The
Merry Wives of Windsor," with Tom
Wise as Falstaff. Marie Tempest in
"A Lady's Name" is listed among the
bookings, and Lou Tellegen, last seen
here as leading man with Bernhardt,
will appear in the title role of "A
King uf Nowhere." "A Pair of Silk
Stockings," one of the artistic suc
cesses of the Little theater several
seasons ago, will be presented during
the season, and the Halle t Russe,
with Nijinsky, will probably play a
, brief engagement at the Boyd.
The dates are not yet announced,
with the exception of Maud Allan,
-who is to come Thanksgiving day for
'.'.latinee and evening performance.
Popular plays and stars, such as
Blanche King, Lew Fields, William T.
Hodge. "The Blue Paradise," "Very
Good Kddie." "The W hirl of Pleas
ure," and "Kobinson Crusoe, Jr.," with
Al Jolson, will probably be seen at
the Boyd during the new season.
The second half of the week will be
given over to the high class Shubert
attractions at the Boyd, while the
first four days will go to the In
ternational circuit. From Gus Hill,
president of the corporation, this let
ter was recently received by Manager
Burgess of the Boyd theater:
In paBt yean tho popular priced theater
and attraotloni were most prosperous, bn
cause thfy catered to the great mans of
theater-goers Popular priced offerings will
be equally successful today.
ROM now on until llit end of the month, the "pet shows ;it the dif
ferent city parks are the topie of interest anions Omaha husy lees.
The first one was held Tuesday in Sprint; l ake park and was a de
cided success. I'et shows will be held in all the other parks, some
of them two a day. for the rest of the month.
Poi;, kitten, ihuken, bird, bunny or Koat Kohl lush, too -any-thinR
that is your pet and that you loye mat be entered in the show, t inly
he careful not to In your pet out of tour siht. tor it is apt to "mis" with
some other little hot or K"l's pet with whom it is not on terms of friendlines..
Votes tor the new Kins and Omen oi the luv Hies ate now Immiik le
ceifi'd. The knit' is chosen from the Red side and the Oueen trout the
!;!ue side t.nsidcr whom you think will make the bci niters for the Busy
lice pasc foi the nel four months and send in youi .tcs early.
lona Hall of the lilue side won the prize book this week, Kilyth Olsen
of the I'-lue side and Aluin Trench of the Ked side won honorable mention.1
1 hyllis l.ovalf s story is worthy of special mention lor the remarkably neat
maiiuer in w hich it w as written. It is the neatest teller the Busy Ike editor I
has cast eyes upon in months.
i Little Stories by Little Folk
would like to join the lUue Side as
it is my favorite color. 1 will write
a story next time.
If suth were
rrnt Ihn msM. 1 Willi fl not hRVfl IHVeHlftll U
quarter of a million and si month of my
time to promote the International circuit.
Nothing can aland in the way of our suc
cess if we give tha pete good ehitws and
good service.
The opening attractions of the pop
ular priced bookings will be: "My
frttir' Rrmarv." Sentember 3. 4, 5
and 6; "The Lit'tle Girl God Forgot," j for his funning. Today's matinee starts
September 10, 11, 12 and 13; "Truxton at 3 o'clock; ladies' matinee daily all
.r- . f. 17 !U IO r,A I a-ccl- lie trin n i n it tntiinmiw
Nine. ememuci . i". ' ' -l' i e
Bv 1
(Prize Story."!
Writes About Cats.
Hall. Aged S Years, Achil
les, Kan. Hlue Side.
have never written to the Busy
s heloie, so am now writing a let
w hiv'h 1 hope will le in print.
am going to write about my kit-
am! 1 have eight
kittens and two
;ti c ery pretty;
iile; one is black
ami while, and
and yellow spot-
Vandervelt. William Macey, Will
Adams and others and a chorus of
Broadway beauties. The revue is
described as a furore. In the two acts
there are nine scenes, many special
ties, fifty people and a score or more
charming musical numbers. The trav-
esty ttselt is emit tea, A u tie in , , , k , (
Kverv Port, the plot of which atlords , ...... ..... i
versatile Ham Howe unlimited scope
M It't'e brother
cat Six are baby
are big cats.
The babv kitten'!
two are blue ami w
and w bite ; one gi a
t u ai e white, blue
The little kittens and their mother
first lived in an old cave, but some
things seared them and the mother
cat put them in a hole in the wall of
the cave and one by one lead the way
to a new home, which was an old
unoccupied barn, where they are still
My papa saw the mother cat take
her kittens away and told my sis
ter, who watched from a window till
she passed out of sight, then ran and
hid behind an old shed and watched
hem. But the old mother tat saw
"Nancy Boyer," September 24, 25, 2n j
and 27. Other International circuit
bookings for October will be "The
Woman He Married," "The Other
Vlrt" and "The Old Homstead."
The distinctive event of the opening
of the Orpheum season next 'Sunday,
August 27, will be the premier dan-,
seur of the Imperial Russian ballet.
Theodore Kosloff. supported by Vlas
ta Maslova and twelve artists from !
the Serge Diaghileff ballet. A Rus
sian orchestra, under direction of
Emil Coleman, is an important feature
of the act. The costumes and the
scenic effects are those used in the
Imperial theater, Moscow, and the
entire ballet is a spectacle of remark
able beauty.
But the Russian ballet is only one
of the features of unusual merit which
distinguishes the opening bill. The
famous vaudeville team, Bonita and
Lew Hearn, are once more together,
and will offer bits of musical comedy.
Five other admirable features of the
bill are the ragtime Xylophonist,
Libonita; Ruth Budd, the comedian
trio, Willing, Bentley and Willing, a
one-act comedy, "Cranberries," and
the two speed boys, Beeman and An
derson. The Orpheum Travel weekly will
again display this season exclusive
motion pictures of interesting and
beautiful places all over the world.
Sam Howe, the well known
comedian, will be seen at the popu
lar Gavetv theater for the week open
ing this afternoon with a large com-
?;iy of noted burlequers, singers,
dancers, travesty artists and a chorus
of feminine charm. Among the prin
pals, headed by Sam Howe himself,
will be found "Dainty" Eva Mull, Dee
Loretta, Harry Bowcn, Tony Cor
telli, Salatore Zito, Ethel Hall, St'fi
Anderson, May Le Noir, Richard
The advance announcement is made
that should the weather turn uncom
fortably hot, the Gayety s slogan for
the week will be oatless Burlesque
a very thoughtful consideration.
At the Empress this week is the
opening of the fall season and the
occasion will be celebrated by the pre
sentation of a vaudeville bill quite
above the average. The well-known
aggregation of comedians and girls.
"Gus Edward's Schooldays," a riot
of fun and laughter, is the hcadliner
of the show opening today tor four
days. Edna Dreon, a singing come
dienne of talent, appears on the same
bill, and the Trains, in a comedy
novelty musical act. Hildegarde,
Locbman and Tommy Bouncy. Oma
ha children, will present their new
act on this bill. The arc both 8 years
old and their act consists of dancing
and singing. Jommy wears full dress
clothes and high silk hat, like a regu
lar dude, and caps his costume with
cane and monocle. Ilildegrade wears
a decollete gown.
The Krug theater has been in pos
session of painters and artisans for
the past two weeks and its stock
company 13 announced to open its
social season the early part of Sep
tember. The opening play has not
been made known, yet assurances are
given "by the management that it will
meet with the approval of the thea
ter's admirers. As in the past, it will
be the purpose of Manager Cole to
elevate the standing of his theater.
bearing in mind that his patrons are
his partners. The same prices will be
continued and matinees will be given
on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Edward E. Rose's newest play has
been sent forth by Rowland and
Clifford. It comes to the Boyd theater
for four days, starting with Sunday
matinee, September 3.
M v siMer ran bark to the house
pain watched from the window.
tered a big reward tor anyone who '
found me. At lat 1 was picked up j
by a young lady who was w alkmg '
down the street. 1 was returned to ;
by mistress and the oung lady i e
reived the reward of $15. Alne .,iid
that she w.mld never wear be any
1 was pul in a beautiful room and
in a en-dunned ease and wn Kit lo
be adnnted. 1 was happy ever alter. :
am a new Busy Bee and would
like very much to ee my letter m ,
print. 1 would like to join the Blue '
Side. If my letter is in print 1 will
write again.
Thanks for Prize.
By Francis Tomjack, Aged 11 Years,
Ewing, Neb., K. R. No. 2.
Red Side.
Well, here I am again on your
Busy Page, happy and contented. I
am writing to give you my many
thanks for the prize book I won for
sending in riddles, although I did not
pet it yet, but I know it will come
in time.
I do not understand that about
choosing the queen. Are just the
Blue Side to choose or are they all to
chose and choose one from the Bl
.Sifter It it is that wav
. . : v: v.
-"If I O I i
en it she'll shut
nut waking all
'"K tught."
doll ;u the rtadle
it's 'round it. s.ti
eiter aitei a ond
till she has'
I'he old cat after making sure no
one w a watching her started out
My sister ftscd more caution this
time and went to the shed after mak
ing sure the cat could not see her,
and the eat, not konwing she was be
ing watched, went on her way with
her baby to their new home.
My siMer thtn closed up the barn, j
making sure thai only the mother j
cat could K'"l out. I
We feed our cats every day and
have great fun watching them play.
(Honorable Mention.)
Fun at the Lake.
By Edith Olsen. Aged 10 Years, Hart
ington. Neb. Blue Side.
Two years ago this summer we
were visiting my aunt in Sioux City
and stayed two weeks. We were
there about a week, when we went to
a lake to spend the day. My aunt,
a friend, my two sisters and I went
one atur(iay. When we got nown
to the lake we went across in a boat
to the bath Imuse to dress for a
swim. When we were going out in
the water the bottom of my dress
got wet and I said:
"Well, my dress is wet already."
Aunt Edytb laughed and said;
"Well, why did you go in there if
not to get wet?"
We waded far into the lake, where
there was a slide. We took turns
sliding clown. At first I was afraid,
hut it soon seemed to be great sport.
My sister tell into the water face
first once. This scared her very
much, but we could not keep from
laughing at her. We were in the lake
about two hours. When the sun
went down we went back home and
said we had had a very good time.
my vote for Ruth Kibbel because her
stories were all so interesting.
Received Prize.
By Marie Devinnev. Aged U Years,
R. F. J). No. 1,'Box 117, Blair,
Neb. Red Side.
I received the book "Abraham Lin
coln" from the Busy Bees and was
away at the time. I think the book is
just splendid. And 1 thank tin Busy
Bees very much. And will write an
other story. I am just beginning to
read it and will take good care of it.
1 hope Mr. Waste Basket will not sec
my thanks when you receive it.
Dorothy dnJMertJdk Johnson
"The end of the world has come; the
moon has tumbled down and is rolling
about the earth like a big Dutch
cheese, and the Milky Whey has fallen
and will drown us, and the Great Bear
is sliding down the North Pole; let
me out or I shall go mad."
The sheep heard the cow and ran
off to tell the horses the alarming
news and the horses told the dogs,
and, as 1 said at the commencement,
never, no. never was there such a
I will rn,l it. I hubbub and a row
The Doll's Doctor.
Hy Stella Kogert. Herman, Neb
Blue Side.
I ittle Susan was rocking her dn!l
In sleep in bet aim, and was singing"
'llusbabv l.ahv ' In bal'-.-m
Babv is Ki'iug t" iMt the mmm ;
When she ! ,v- v
he i rrs tigb
Anil sleep w itl
(hiough the I
Then she l.ud her
and UK ked the riot
tng ' mi h ill be li
sleep, Dolly."
"She w ill not be belle
had a doctor." 'aid K
-.end tnt one."
-Yes. I wdl i;o and
aboui it, ' m:iI Sii- ait
"I ll. no. dlie shall
and 1 will be I he inir-.e "
; Alld Isabel tnnk I dl
t radle and pill her :n
, brother Willie came m
! with an uinhrt lla un I
j "What is the mailer "
he looked verv gi ave am
"Ah!" satd he, ' hair vc-
doesn't brush enough, f.i. e er
: dress much inn i igbi, dl . al
I tonight. live he: this pill, in
i cr dl " ne !".!, ,, iill... mil
uf his pocket, and be and Isabell pie
: tended to give ihe doll a pill, and
i then he went awav
I "Whv!" van! Isabell, "I believe:
! Dolly is belter aliradv. N
brush her hair, and put on
and shoes. There is nothing the mat
ter with her now. You see, it is al
ways best to send fur a doctor,"
Watches Woodpeckers.
By Geneivene Kingston, Aged 8
Years, Box D. Pender, Neb.
Blue Side.
This is the first I've written .to you
little Busy Bees. I'd like lo be one
myself. I'm going to write about a
limes hurts and sometime
Then there's a rush mi Tedd
him, but he is too swift mr
: lore we are iiite there lit
bank barking again.
1 have inn wntieii lor m
I h..e the Buy Bees have
fun sw miming a we dn in
niuig lm!e.
. linn 1)
I V. ill
III I.- .
I 111.
lh,. II,,
"IK- W
Cruel Sport.
I...' I.. Ar
lull. Nfl.. lUti
l., in 'Hir l'iiiy
l miir 1 li.iw u
I y.,11 .1 Mm)
. s..l
w,-i Tin
in. n. W.-ll.
Illinllt MIIIU'
' :i u
u .'111 . .in I
,,!l u... n
, -111: ..!
i M 1 1 1 1 1 f I we Kl l'I 1,1
.1 -mil, h, t-
l-r lh.' .1... I.T.
. lit i.f til.'
. , ini.l
l.ii Ki- lull,
lus at in. i
l.-lt ),ilh'
l-l' ll'lu'Jl.
i't ', u Ink'.
I ,.li! HK-llll
I, I.. i- h.''
I,, l.'M I,.
.,t..p I . ki
ii an u.t nil l..r p..rl, tr
r. lli.'i'i U T 1 1. ! ',' n l.'i' to
I'l,' hll! r,. Imt tin v .'!.' o
1 - r , . ill I :'.,! I'.in.'l w.l rlllli-liL- ;u. ,1 I , , i a l otli'lr ot .l:i'
ollM ll-'.ll ll.rni .rviliK til.' lll..t
ill i i v l'.til llir lit xt t;i',' tlii'' wi re
H. lor lln y uiTf il. iid. Tlu.s is a
RideH Down in Barrfl.
I'.v Kih.'l I ii'viimi'v, A - 1 H Vrars.
Kuutc No. I, llo 117, Blair,
i Ncli UlllP
I am ill lh.' rilitli grade at school.
My iracm-r's name is Miss Ervy. I
j like her very miicli She is very good
to ii. I tliouRlit ,is long as I was
K'.iiiK to join I would write a story
,i!i nit in y sister and I riding in a
barrel. Of course, we were quite
small My sister was 8 years old and
I was 9. There was a large hill by
the, house, so we decided we would
have a ride. I was the oldest and I
little woodpecker. One day as 1 was I ileciil'il 1 would ride tirst. J tie worst
rr,itiir un imiii. I saw a woodpecker I part was I went m head first w th
fly through the air. I watched it till
Plays Tennis.
By Dorothy Greenhalgh. Aged
1 renton, Neb. Blue Side.
1 am one of you. 1 live, in south
western Nebraska. I always read the
Busy Bee page. I am 13 years old
and one of the principal games I play
is tennis. 1 hope Air. Waste Taper
Basket is off buving a new Ford since
they have gone down $80 when tny
letter comes in. This is the first time
I have written.
'Mv dear girl." said Mr. ( ock Robin
I to liltle Jeniiv Wren, "if you go on
j laughing like that yon will have a fit, ,
or gn into hysterics, or do something i
i equally ridiculous. I'ray try and he j
icalin." "I-1 really can't help it,"
gapcd Jenny, who was really quite
faint from laughing. "To think that
all this excitement should have been
caused by old Mrs. Brown's umbrella
being blown out of her hand and being
sent bowling along after the pigs.
They are young and don't know any
better, so 1 daresay they thought the
end of the world had come. But to
think that the other animals should
have believed them when they came
scampering and squeaking into the
yard! It really is too much, it is in
deed." New Busy Bee.
By Mary Brown, Aged 12 Years,
Glenwood, la. Blue Side.
This is the first time I have writ
ten. I read the Busy Bee's page every
Sunday, and enjoy it very much. 1
mv tool sticking out, I got in t lie
i barrel while my sister held it for inc.
When I was in I tuld her to give tue
, a shove and away 1 went, bumpty-
bump, knock-bang against the sides.
I thought I would never come to the
Iboitom of the hill. But soon I
Our Swimming Hole. reached the bottom and my sister
By Margaret L. Crosby, Aged 14 1 pulled me out. I was so dizzy 1
Years, Sutherland, Nob. Blue Side. I couldn't stand up. and, ohl the
1 live in the country, where just ! nunips on my nea.i. tne leeimg 1
it came to its hole and then he stuck
his head in and out came another
woodpecker. Then they chattered
away like two hens, and flew away,
and I've never seen them since.
above our house is a rather deep ditch
where my brothers and sister and 1
go in swimming nearly every day.
Myl What fun we do nave. In one
place the water is deeper and this is
the swimming hole where we swim
and have lots of fun.
Across the ditch is a small bridge
and from this we dive off. I can
swim and float both.
We have a dog who goes in with
us every time. His name is Teddy.
But one thing is sure he won't let
his head under at all. ' Part of the
time he stands on the bank and barks
at us to beat all, then rushes in and
gives us a gentle bite which somc-
iiau 1 cannot explain, iiut it you
Busy Bees want to know my feelings,
just ride down hill in a barrel.
Kittens Get Robins.
By Nola Kerns, Aged II Years. Phil
lips, Neb. Blue Side.
Onre there were two old rob ns
who brought their little one up to
the chicken yard to get water and
the little kittens got it. I tried to
rescue it, but the little kitten had hurt
it. 1 felt sorry for the old birds.
Then two or three days after that
they brought another one up to get
water. But the kitten got it, too. I
felt very sorry for them. This is true.
(Honorable Mention.)
Salt Instead of Sugar.
Ahrin French, Aged 11,
Xeb. Red Side.
Never Boast.
By Frances Tomjack, Route 2, Ewing,
Neb. Red Side.
Two men were traveling along a
lonely road and talking about what
they would do if they were attacked
by robbers or wild beasts. "Never I
fear," said one, "I'll stay by you and
there will be no danger." These '
words were hardly out of his month
when a bear ran out of a thicket, ami
the man, who was nimble and lightly
built, climbed a tree, leaving his
friend to face the bear alone. The I
other man fell on his face and lay 1
quite still. The bear came up, smelled
him, thought him dead, and went
away. Then the boastful one came '
down from the tree. "What did the
bear whisper in your ear?" said he. '
"You seemed very friendly." "Oh. the
otlier answered, he told me to
Effort Being Made to Show the
Youth Advantages of His
Natural Country.
and also for providing land to be
farmed by peasant youths desiring to
start for themselves. Another scheme
has been started by a big industrial
man who needs thousands of men for
his water power enterprises with the
view of inducing the various indus
tries to appoint agents in America to
hire Norwegians there for employ
ment in Norway and to assist them to
return to their native land.
The most recent government cen
sus shows that of the population of
2,500,000 some 20,000 are returned
Norwegian-Americans, 1,700 of whom
were born in the United States. The
majority of these people have taken
up farming on their own account, us
ing as their capital money they had
saved while working for others in
A new emigration law is under con
sideration which will provide for
closer control of emigration agents
and steamship lines and making it
easier for emigrants to return to Nor
way by giving them dispensation
from military service if they have
been away from Norway for a cer
tain number of years and at the. same
time facilitating the restoration of
florr-spfin1ence of The Associated Press.)
Christiania, Norway, July 31. A
1 "Home-to-Norway" movement is
sweeping over Norway at the present
moment. The great emigration of
Norwegians to the United States
which during the last fifty years has
drained the country of young laborers
and girls from the farms has never
made ltselt telt so mucti as in tnc last
two years, while Aorway lias neen
endeavoring to become more and
more self-supporting and more inde
pendent of foreign imports. Altnougn
since the outbreak of the war indus
tries have grown in all parts of the
rountrv. this is not enough. Farm
ing must c idisvu iu .their .orwcgian citizenship,
ard and more acreage devoted to the I
The Norwegian government is try-1 Maimed in War, He
ing to assist the progress ot tanning
by the granting of cheap loans to
farmers and providing them with in-1
expensive lands for cultivation. Al-
though the number of farmers has in-1
treased recently, difficulties have aris-j
en owing to the lack of farm hands, i
many of whom still prefer to seek
new homes in America, although i
frtr farm hnndq nf hoth sexes!
are almost as high here as they are ! captain of cavalry whose military use
in the United States, and better than fulness was ended when he lost an
anvwhere else in Furope.
the press all over the country is
devoting much attention to this sub
ject and strong efforts are being made
to change the current of migration
and bring back from America to Nor
way at least some of the farm labor
ers ana women engagru m K...u.
tural pursuits who have
times lett tins country.
To Start Here.
The idea of beginning a campaign
in America with the object of mak
ing young Norwegians there ac
tiainied with the promising pros-
iiocts in their own country is rapidly strutted in this manner
o! New
cue nigni as wc not ruins . ..o , . TO-rr nf rr,,rj , ; a
ire cream we invited some people that j i,,0,.r .. I
used to be neighbors up at lekama 1. , Her(. ar(. some Hddl. wh dofs
e hail to have something to eat with a h(,n , a ? Answer. Becausc
our ice cream so I decided to make , she don., wam tQ drop jL
some little cakes. . . i "And thouch no sense nnr life I
Mamma to! 1 me how to make them, -u.r. j fi.c -ill,. t'm ,i,i r..
so I went to work. . little 'irirls I'm valued much 'brW.,H
The day before my brother had . . , , , , , . ,
spilt a can of salt. He picked up
what he had spilt in a cup and set it
on the stove. My sister, who did not
know that it was salt, put it in the
ugar box, cup and all. So when 1
cent to tret some sugar to put in my
cakes I got all of the salt, which was
on top, instead ot sugar. lien 1
baked them they looked fine, but
when we started to eat them they
were so salty we couldn't even swal
low the first mouthful.
So you can imagine the expression
on my face. This is a true story.
bv bovs." Answer: Doll.
I bear much, devour much and
reach from pole to pole? Answer:
Don'ts for the Horse
Be IHnd to these faithful, patient and long-suffering friends
of mankind with little else in life but hard work and whose
only comfort is food and drink.
Don't leave your horse in the sun when there is a shady
spot near-by.
Don't leave your horse standing in the atreet for hours at
a time.
Don't use the flapping blinders.
Don't lose your temper with a horse and beat him;
is helpless.
Don't run your horse up hill and down again.
Don't feed yourself until you have fed your horse.
Don't allow misfit harness to be put on your horse.
Don't jam your horse's nose into that abomination,
nose bag. Get a folding box and let him eat in comfort.
Don't forget to 6ponge off the horse at the end of the day.
Don't take the heart out of the horse by over-loading.
If every housewive who reads this would see to it that the
delivery horse has to make but one trip a day to her door,
a vast amount of suffering would be saved to hundreds of
horses. A hurry call means a horse on the run, and the whip.
The horse's greatest enemies, those who cause distress, dis
aster, and always more or less suffering, are boys, young and
ignorant, always with whip in hand, tearing along; inexperienced
men, who know less about a horse than anything else they
come in contact with, and last, but not least, the brute, just
plain brute, the character, disposition and intelligence of whose
horse surpass his own.
ing given a chance to compete with
the German chemist as well as with
those of America and Japan.
It was generally agreed that some
state subsidy or protection by tariff
should be afforded for at least ten
years. At the final session a paper
was read on "rare earths," its author
asserting that the situation was full
of promise for Great Britain's future
tnoiependence ot foreign raw mate
rials, largely used in chemical manu
facture. Prof. Louis stated that he
had just returned from an official
investigation of the resources of rare
earth in India and in his opinion
Great Britain was in a vastly supe
rior position to Germany in quantity
and raw material.
A discussion on the patent laws of
the country showed a sharp differ
ence of opinion between lawyers' and
patent agents' and inventors' point
of view, but all agreed that reforms
were needed.
Salt is Used to
Stop Night Sweats
Of Sick People
The Story of Gold.
Phyllis Covalt. Age 1.1 Years. R.
F. D. No. 1. Lrostou, la.
Blue Side.
I am going to tell you all about my
tirst thing 1 remeiiiner, i
Invents New Type of
Wooden-Soled Shoe
(Corriprmdenco uf The Associated PrtM. )
Budapest, Hungary, July 31.
Barna ?. Kohlencr, an Hungarian
arm, has devoted himself since his in
capacitation to inventing a wooden
soled shoe that .shall have the virtue
of flexibility, and announces that he
has solved this problem, the hardest
that has confronted wooden-soled
shoe enthusiasts.
recent' invention is a smc mar, instead
oi ueins inane oi one sunn piece or
wood, is constructed of a number of
layers joined together by heavy oils
or fats that thicken ami grip the
pieces of wood together. Aft' r onmi
U'ss experiments Captain Kohlcm-r
declares that vnoden
One society with the title1 elasticity (if leather
Land has been in existence dition tan be made of
time with this purpose in view, ' material worked over.
Id at ul wnni
life. Tl
was in the ground wihi a 101 01 omer
lumps of something the same color as
myself. I soon learned my name was
I did not talk much to my nearest
neighbors, for I was a bit bashful,
but I soon pot acquainted. One day
when we were talking we heard a bi
noise. It sounded iike someone
nnundinsr. All at once some one hit
me It proved to be a man searching;
for us. That was the last talk we 'j
ever had under ground. j
The next thing we knew we were j
in a big shoot that lead to a large
tank which we fell in and were !
washed, brom there we were taken
to the smelters, where wc were
made into large bars of gold.
Ve were taken to the jewelry fac
tories next, where we were made in to
nrcttv mn-v 1 was made into a cres
End of the World.
By Jeanette Marie Oliphant, aged 11
years, 4028 Garfield avenue, Ifas-
tings. Neb. Blue Side.
I am going to write a story that I
can remember of my old story book
that is old and worn out. I will be
"N'ver, no never, was there such a
! hubbub and a row ! The donkeys
l were braying, the geese cackling,
cows mooing, horses neighing, pig
i lings squeaking, dogs barking, t.ussv
snarling. In fact, every animal on the
farm was making just as much noise
as it possibly could. But why? That's
what we want to know. Well, the end
of the world has come, and quit.- sud
mony producers in the Changsha dis
trict have organized an association for
Scores of Chinese Millionaires
on Paper Find They Are
Now Broke.
HOPE TO LIMIT OUTPUT 'Chemical Industry
In England Not to
(CorreBpondffnee 0f Thi Auortated Prru. )
Berlin, Aug. 12. Encouraging re
sults from the administration of com
mon salt as a remedy against the en
feebling night sweats of consumptives
the purpose of S.eadyig the market I f marenmg STer
by limiting the output. They predict
that they will be able to restore prices
to their highest level within a short
time, but as yet have produced no
appreciable effect on the market.
rorr-ipnn'lrur of Thfl AbiocIUM FrM. )
Hankow, China, July 31. Antimony
prices have collapsed and scores of
Chinese who were millionaires on
paper a tew monins ago, are now
ported by Company Surgeon Link
m an article in tne wunicn Medical
Sweat contains about six parts of
salt in the thousand. A hard march
I of a tew hours on a hot day results
j in the exudation of five to six liters
j of sweat, with a salt content of
' twenty-fuur to thirty pram's. A strong
: night sweat of a consumptive exudes
Depend on Germany !?;n, doff gri:
i ins amount is iruni imiiiipur iaiu.
their liabilities,
I lie demand ior aniunony was bo ini .f th. cnr;tv
and the supply shoed , -,
rlpnlv tn.. u-itltriMt wr,1 of .3r.,. keen earlv in the war
mg. So von see the animals had an I was po rnaT P"a soareu.
excuse for making a noise and most 1 Man' " were opened and
certainlv took advantage of the occa-j rf(hir; " 'n l'!;",,s wcr, mnlt- Hunan
sion. The end of the world has rome, j province tbe greatest antimony
so the d-.nkev said, and said it again ' producing ,e:Mcr in the world, and
and again. -Oh. dear; oh, dear! What , Chansh.i is i:..- center through which
shall we do?" he braved. "What shall 'n,,it l,t' ,lie ,s handled. 1 hat city
wc do?" Awav ran the geese, turn-1 hecame a ngmar LI Dorado. fror
bling over one another in their hurry tunes were made over night, and for
and excitement. Gabble, gabble ja time there seemed to be no limit
cackle, cackle. "Tweet, tweet, don't I,ric wh,ch Pd"ts could
leave i13 behind; our legs are not so 1 command from firms that required
bisr as yours." cried the eoslinirs. trv-! the ir.n.ial to harden shell cases tor
ing hard to keep up with their fathers the various armies
I and mnthcrv "My whiskers." cried
j t li e ca i , w ho was sitting on a gate
; post. "My whiskers, what's the mat
!ter?" "Matter enough for one day,"
rmJhn'nn Aftrr I :. i in i sh i h is sed the gamier. "Th" end ot
I was put out m the wi.inw. A card 1 town-, uu- inuuniains navi
.-c cpt t.iHo mo u-birh bad tho let-, tumbled out of the moon and are roll
ters, $5 and 0, which I suppose meant j ng down the hill at the back of the
vi i t ip nr ce w men i com. , imh.i.
One day an elderly lav came in
and wanted to see me. The sales
lady went and got me. The lady
liked me so well that she purchated
me tor her 18-year-old daughter.
Mice. She took me home, and pre
sinicd me to her daughter n; a pres
ent. 'Ihe dai'vhter'-- name was Alice
Henkmann. M:r wore me to n n.irtv,
-lie In.t
no t,u-
he put an
Several days went
i it me u as found.
'I he Bee and of-
How verv awkward," said
pussy, as she jumped off the post and
scrambled away across the field in a
terrible fright. "What on earth has
happened?" asked the cow, as she
came hurrying by. "Happened in
deed! The end of the world has come,
the moon ai.d the stars including the
great and little bears--have tumbled
down, and -" but the cow didn't wait
to hear any more. She whisked around
and galloped acros tn the gate,
"Upen the gale, let me out," she cned.
ture largely nreak away trom its im
pendence on Germany and otlier coun
tries so t;,r as de and fine chemicals
were o;,rerned. and at r same time
brought out prominently the need for
!i!l futthcr research and develop
ment v the part of Britishers gen
erally. 1 apcrs were read indicating the
eroinious waste of by-products of coal
I goirg rn in the country, while it was
j assert d 5 per cent of coal itself was
t wasted m some pits. JV per cent in
.'tier :tid 4(1 per cen. in certain
Doucas't i pit.-.
On the subject of distillation a
process yielding about a dozen chem
ical products -a speaker s'ated that
the Midtstry had suffered from lack
c! co-opeia:ion and that more scien
tific attentxn with a central research
laboratory were required to recap-
time sold in New ork at 50 cents . (vm ;C-Illiir.,
gold a pound has dropped to 15 cents j K(.mj5nK xc prospects of British
orn-Aiiondnr of Th- AaPodMed wrsn ) since me nioou contains airogeiner
Kdinburffh. Scotland. Aue. 12. The only about twenty grams ot salt, an
three days' session of the annual meet-j amount about corresponding to the
of Chemical Indus- i maximum daily consumption ot salt
try showed tbat the chemical nidus-, 111 looiis.
trv of Great Britain would in the tu-1 I)r- Link's first experiments were
' smelted
.K'dd per
the ore w
acted "ii
But ihi
which is
time antimony in crude i
..rm commanded over $N)U
tun. Speculators predicted j
ould bnn: jl.r'i) a ton, and j
that pi edict urn.
metal trade suddenly read- ,
1 !,e output ot antimony, i
ued only in very limited 1
bv ammunition makers, ex-'
e supply, ('re which at one!
id. and the wind has j
cold iu r nou
gone out ot t tie sails oi tne v nang
sha boosters.
Mam oi the antimony producers
now lac ore on the way from
Oiangsh.i to New York, which is
mortgaged tor more than the present
market price nf the metal.
Within the last few weeks anti-
unplies it was stated that at pre
e( t x necessary products were re
quired for the govern men t. colors
vdiying from khaki to violet being
required, but that alter the war acids
would be in abundant supply and
with plants now in course oi con
struction as well as organized re
search, the British chemist was be-
ma!e with the sutterers trom tuber-
c;i!oif. It occurred to him that
their excessive fatigue mornings
Ti.x''::t well be due to the loss of
alt. and that this might be counter
acted by a salt ration. He began
by giving a level teaspoonful of salt
ahout five grams) in a small glass
ot water just before patients retired.
The result was a greater freshness
and absence of weariness on the fol
lowing morning, but the patients
either had no night sweats or else
very slight one. All patients except
those suriermg also from stomach
catarrh am! high fever stood the salt
dosing without any ill eiTects what
ever, His experiences led Dr. Link to ex
periment w tth healthy persons, and
especially soldiers. About 100 soldiers
of one regiment were given a tea
spoon tul ot salt at 5:45 o'clock in
the morning before beginning their
day's march. After a march of near
ly twenty miles in muddy weather
the soldiers thus dosed exhibited
much less fatigue than their com
rades, and their perspiration was but
a traction of that of the other.
Cold Ntvd Attention.
Tour colit neerti Ir. BU'a Ptn.TnN
Honey; It cut phlrm kUI vrm atopa
lh cough. OdIj tlo. JA 4ratfife Aflvv