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The Fairport herald. (Fairport, N.Y.) 1873-1925, December 08, 1915, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn85026408/1915-12-08/ed-1/seq-1/


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• \.•••'.• \ ' ••: '' ?: -.\;••?.' •'-\;•': 'V'/ : '-\. 1 ' V ? - •.••'/vv':---;-' •-«--- :f --\ :: -'••' -\'..v;;J--^-:3W'^--;-:^^ '* ••-' '••• '\ :•'. ,._.iac&i_ , f ; v- •.« .-•••'.•frT —'•-\' ~, -—; 'ir.-f 1 ••• . ••.--• : •'--.r.-.v •..-.-,•} il-.jfj ..-.;• •*- *i ' ' ,• • 777 . . -v 1 -V. fli oi xriTv-^Nariaa> *FmRFOKT, IN. Y., WEl)NE^A3^iDEOEMBEH 8, 1916. Fairport's Pioneer Newspaper, DECADES TO PAY DEBTS J«to&i^gtfltoes^ _ ^John D. stOpsJoy_ridtogjn Ms[nine autps by gTvfng each chauffeur only enough \gas\ to make the trip planned. FJaw Materials and Cash Will Be in —.Continual De ma rid —While ^actories- •, Are •'Being-Rebuilt—^Head. of Steel .Trade:.iFore8e.es„ Enormous Task In Reconverting Various Plants. ^'^itli^oTm^lm^^ vice*J$oston inventors claim they cap hear wireless conversations in Ger- many. , , - To fttop .church clock striking in Mut- awan,'N. J., man who lives under it brings injunction, alleging, it. can be heard three miles. r -~ —'—'** ; •- JThat the Volume of business between tjio United States and Europe will not cease, with the war, that the United titetes^^r^eVeral^eoi^v^^npt^hfave^ t6 : fear European competition in manu- factored products, is the opinion ex- _ ^ Z pr.es£edl Ig^^ris^y^BQbertvEinot,- gen- eral ^secretary of fhe Comite' des Forges de France. This organization ; Is the official representative of the Creusot r Works-and all the other iron and steel manufacturers of France and the .medium through which the French government is nowgettinglarge quan- •.-••- tities-of-war munitions for the French and Eusslan armies. \It is unfortunately true,\ Mr. Pbiot „.. said, \that we must look to the United States for several years to supply us aWlna^utaWrWIBamTaT^^ r»v»t^\-^ t be~ •worEing 1 for the next'tvfenty^e^Ts\\ to pay what we owe. Not before, that time can we begin to put any profits in our own .pockets. The fear, that so sponas the war is ended the manufac- turers now busy making arms and can- non and-shells will convert their fac- tories^ into the, making of products to jWTiT^'X? compete with yours is ungrounded. Must Rebuild Old iPlarits. \We will Have the-enormous task of rebuilding our bid steel plants, of re- converting our automobile, button^ cldtJjr,\\ prlifting'and railroad shops, all now„busy piaking munitionsr:;back>tp.-. \Cat has been abolished as official .sparmw^catGher^at^WellesIey^college. and man is now employed to trap birds needed for dissectbjg. ~~ -—Wlfey. may, tango^aa much. as_she likes, Mount KiseoJN. Y.)_court de- ^ileA4n^imJbtin^Jius.b^ujd^n for six months for trying to stop her. :l:'^^ml The pie 1B on the pantry shelf, where it It-bears 'no -dents- -where: certain ^te'feth lUEvc^rppo-tjri^^ r ~ rr \ The cat sleepd on the sofa with a calm, untroubled brow; -^ She has lib fear that\ any \One will dock her Avhl8kers_uo»u— •-***••-, ~^y _--*.-*.-- ' •^-ija,.^BM-y! Permission to \beat up\ her Ihisband in any way she chose for two weeks was given wife by a Kansas City judge, who. ordered the couple to re- turn then and let him see how the hus- band.'Tilleged wife beater, likes it SIMPLE, SAFE RULES FOR MAILING CHRISTMAS GIFTS How Packages May Be Sent to Foreign Land8--Without T-roubl \Something About Our Men and < • *•-'\ . •'• • Enterprises in Busiriess and Public L|fo,:\'.:.'• : : : J : ! ••** .: The subject of our sketch this week' is a West avenue merchant, J. I>£ Webb, proprietor of the ^'Pure Food™ market and grocery, who -has been ,-ih business on West avenue for the past three~yearsr buying the meat market from the fcrmer proprietor, G. W/ PeterB, who is now on'a farm V near' -AobnrnHtr-the-fall of 1012. .i ' - ^^ack At =wa s^boriM n-th e- family of five children born to Mri' coast about Dec. 11. cross Pacific eel be not opened till Christmas or ^bearing greetings may be placed on the package so long as they do not in- terfere with the address and leave ample room for that and : for the, stampSr-The-punlic is cautioned against placing other-stamps' or stickers than ; pesiage ; stamps_ on the-address side, and S^ie^^ses^^^l^te^^to^ ^thereb^T-endermg-^e^arceL-unmail- repaid the y vast; mal t&at has come with the? war. Then we wiil have to do our best to satisfy our own home markets. To do these things we will have'to continue to buy of you, as we. are now doing for war supplies. \So far as concerns France, we iron and steel men had begun to do a sur- ^ prising 1 business in the few years be- fore the war.\°We were not' enly filling; .the^aemands.QnLthe-liQmeimarket but 7 _wj3lwjere_begirining--to goJnto_the_lor7_ eign trade. France had almost ceased to be an agricultural nation^ I believe, too, that our products were the most perfectly made in the world. Our cus- tomers demanded long wearing ar- ticles, and we satisfied their demands. An American locomotive Is built to last seven years, whereas the railroads we supply want them* to hist thirty years. .- This is a condition the American must meet in future competition with us.\ In connection with the reconstruction^ of the French factories destroyed In the north, of France, referred to by Mr. Pinot, a current report indicates in: creasing imports of cotton from the United States and shows that France \Is now uslSgThiore American cotton - than ever before the war. The totals for the first eight months of this year of such imports were 6,000,000. Inetric luintals-of—lOO-kilos-eacbx—Before-the- warFrance had 7,200.000 cotton spin- dles and 120.000 looms. At the end of ^..-.~i8J4.bnt 25-p'er cent, or 1,800.000. were , in operation\due to the, German inva- ; slon of thr vosges and Lille districts. —--Now740per^cenrr-or-3,000.000-8pindles. are'in operation, with 4.200.000 still idle. ^aple.--f7 Care should also be taken not to.seal parcels with stickers, as. sealed pack- ages are unmailable at the fourth class rate. % Among the troubles of the bureau of foreign and domestic commerce in the department of commerce is the arrival at this time of innumerable inquiries from people who intend to send Christ- mas presents ^to^relatives^and =i friends abroadr^All=or^most of them want-to pay at this end of the route any tariff charges that may be imposed, in the country of destination, and they pester the bureau\ with questions as to how the payments can be made. To these inquirers some obviously feeling remarks are addressed in the latest issue of its publication, Com- merce Reports. They are told 'first that the bureau cannot send\to each questioner the full tariff schedules of all lands or even of~any one, and that therefore they should make the prob- lems thev submit more definite than J^L^Ei*-i^£*L^y?A_W^bb i __WUhj_b{^ slbpe-by.close-of-12.- central valleys . storms will not be very severe. Tn^rcTreuTuTT^llea'Hiy-^ Q\e 0J.fr| ., NextMJiaturi>aneeJwUkreach-£acifiQ- department the general public is given directions for wrapping and. mailing Christmas-presents-and information\ as to the additions to the address which may be added in writing on the out- side of the parcel. Inscriptions requesting that the par- parents he went to Kansas during his early childhood and after thecottbn\ crop was picked that fall on the farm of an uncle, the Webb family drove in a-prairie-schooner-to-Dentonr^Texaa^ from Arkansas. Mr. Webb, then a lad of ten years, well remembers the trip because the West in the days of lg82 .was ^ar_di fferent-than-the-same country-of today, but- the trip was made without mishap, After_speft(| ifig two' 'years in Texas the \family otic and ing during slack times while employed in the button manufactory learned how to handle.meat. Since his coming to-Fairport hehas by his genial disposition and hustling methods built up a large business and during the rush times employs two or three men to assist him at the count- ers, besides having a book-keeper, who is employed all of the time. Mr'. Webb attended the Fairport school and also the schools of Brighton and West Henrietta. While he was they doTtelllng exactly w r mrtrltHs-4he^dn Texas heattended a private school, MARINES MAY CARRY STICKS. Idea Borrowed From Tommy Atkins Is Sanctioned by„Major\_Generai. : .Major General Commandant George Barnett <6f the United States marine corps has sanctioned the carrying of swflgger sticks by marlnfes when ashore in uniform or out of garrison. The idea is borrowed from Cousin Tommy Atkins of the British army. It la.thought that the carrying,nf^ihA_ sticks are from various kinds of wood ^nd-are^isiiaUy-twentyifour-oiM|vonty-- six inches long. Chinese* rTulrets-are sometimes used for-ferrules and-for- eign coins for the heads. The marine Is a much • traveled man :and^s^uick=to^iete=Tip=ldens=of^fois= eign services which will add in\ any way to his already natty\ military ap- ^PGarAnce»T^c^*.*^—j?.^-^ar.^w^ .^ > • *» i.^Mfc'u • 5 V 'j< : When Delia 8cpred. 'Former Mistress—\I would like to give you a good recommendation, Delia, but my conscience compels me to state that you never got the\ moats on time. 1 wonder how I can put it in purpose to send away and where. This implies that then the information need- led will Be given. \\The'answer really sent, however, to all these troubled ones is that \there.is no direct way in which the import duty charged by an- -other\eountJ^ean-be-paid_here the package Is placed in the charge of an express cotnpany provision can be made for payment of duty by the ex- press agent abroad.\ A pleasing touch of human feeling— thetoirclrWotten lacking from govern\ mental publications—is given in the conclusion of the article in Commerce KeliortsT- from \Wulcli-tliese\\ facts are drawn. It says: Although there Is no exemption from custom houso charges, for Christmas gifts, therefore some conditions under which -certain. gUts.golng-from.country_tq_co.un-- try may escape payment. Some govern- ments rule that wedding presents brought In by subjects shall not bo taxed. Some also exempt possessions that are part of ah Inheritance. .But' the season' of uni- versal giving Is not on the tariff calendar as one when the pathways between the nations shall be cleared of obstructions. ffiHHi Parachute Lands* Man Without Injury; • In Air Fifteen Minutes'. thM^anW^blBW^oftlns^art of sta^te^'aTffi^^iTded^^ John went to work fot Oliver Bene- dict on his farm, and remained with him for six years. From the farm he went to Rochester and spent 18 years in the employ of the- M. B. Shantz Button company, now the Rochester Button coTn^fSfty. In the. i'all olJ.912 he\carne to Fairport and bought the F^TERiFfiR^SX, ;fi*o v - ,.v - - - ; ••;--• . •-:•\ predictions of Weather Conditions For Tisfu-%^. _p*e3ti^JTen Daye._ (These f c<recasta are made for meridian 80, -which 3passea through Central WlflcohKin. Western Illi- ' ,\n<>UV Just east of St. LOUIB and Memphis, Tenn :For New York State allow about two days vari- 'alfcmJ v>>^ •',- - .^.Washington, Dec. ..6—Last bulletin ghye forecasts of disturbance to cross continent Dec, 7. to 11, warm wave 6 £6 10, cool wave 9 to 13. This, storm will\ come during the~coTdest part of December and-will bring-much warm- er leather. Temperatures will start Upward not far from Dec. 7 and' will continue to go upward with some var- iations till about Dec. 14. Not much precipitation from Dec. 1 ; tcTl4 .\and heaps of kindling wood; It's getting on towardV-Ghrlstmas time and -Tommy'a-belng good. At half past eight he shuts his book and yawns and shakes his head And says: \Good night to every one. It's time to go to bed.\ \And\just\about'tne time that aad is siari- lng out for town Y/ou hear him trotting down the stairs to. shake the furnace down. And yesterday his teacher said: \Your boy has changed somehow. He's taking such\:an Interest ih~the work he's dolng-now.\ His clothes Twist of Nature Places Horrors PITY IS NOT DRIVEN AWAY. if Unless Soldiers at Front Learn to Over- look Bloodshed and Death They Would Soon Lose Their Minds — A Joke Is the Only^Antidote—Power:of- Appreciation Nullified. m> He folds his napkin every day. are clean and neat. He never kicks the cans along when he ^.r«^HgoeB«down-the-street.— *• ••—--»•— • — He stlH fa.running with his gang, but up H?or^Lo 8 i d S^^^ had a fight. Still, we'll be glad when Christmas comes, .. for It Is all too plain •That Tommy boy is staggering beneath a fearful strain. —James J. Montague In New York Amer- ican. MINOR MEASURES TO BE CONSIDERED BY CONGRESS 1BT 13 to 15, eastern sections 16. Warm wave wiir cross \Pacific slope about Dec. 11, central valleys 13, eastern sections 15. Cool wave will' cross T?acffic slope about Dec. 14, central valleys 16, eastern sections 18. : :vNot far from Dec. 10, one of two events is' expected. An earthquake Several Treaties to Be Ratified—Suf- frage and Prohibition Hosts on Hand. -_jyjille tke__Preparednea8_.m_ea8U.re_s . Anjd-means^of.ralsijng;ftddU10RaLre>:ez-Uw.] lH! How can they staud It? I should think the soldiers living with death and the dead about them all the-time would go insane.\ % swer Is easy. The men very quickly get used to it all, says a correspondent from the French front Take this ex- ample: As our party returned to the motors at sundown, after walking over the Chnmpague battlefield, two carts push- ed quickly past' us. OP a canvas stretcher beneath the horseshoe axle of each lay a soldier, fully clothed. . \Wounded?\ some one asked. \Yes said an officer, and changed the subject. But the soldiers pushing the carts were strangely careless with the wounded men. They walked rap- •ltlly-nnrt^tnok\„nn^pnlnst^tn—kepp-thft^ \Kim.* • -••eg 1 & nue will occupy a greater part of the tffife^of \clillgTes^TTytlieT\measufes' leBlf important will also be considered. The Colbiu'biah treatyr'WBich * carfies\| 000,000 and an apology for the laud tak- en by the United States for the Pan- ama canal zone and for the action of -Preaident-RoosevelL—may-be-dlsposed- of by the senate. Senator Stone, chair- man of the committee on foreign rela- tions, is in favor of ratifying It, but it .is feared .now. Jay^.friends of -the. treaty that there will be enough oppo- sition to defeat it. SenatQr Borah, a Republican member of the' T forelgn re- TaTlolls i cdi5iiiiitt^eT\\h^8\^^ the-Atlantie-coBSt It-will-be_inter^- tnartirwo ^ dn i S ^ a ii-i n ^-p6wer-to-pre-- The svvuyeu t^^JLthetja^nialler^ahell^oJe^ forms rocked and pitched and- THrimd-frttltti'de- oT^fiTW them fascinated me. He was on his back, - hiB.~afffis\cF5ssed ~bef^oTe7^But7not touching his fuce, nor touching each other. With every lurch of the cart his arms waved about rigidly and stuck just where they were. . ia&i-sfi p.rfthe storms will greatly /increase in. lojke; (At that time two storms will ^h^-he-continentp bne ; hearing \ the vPaeifia-coast=andv^the=other^=nearkig^ Peters market on West avenue, hav\ which] cost~^0^ shillings a month. ^here were _nr common ' schpols^then in Texas, and anyone who was compe- tent took in scholars at the usual price of'20 shillings a month. -In 1901 Mr. Webb married Miss CatherineTallonTdaughter of Mr. \and Mrs. John Fallon, of Rochester. They have two children, Agnes Eliza- beth and Charles B. About seven' _VJ?5IiLJ*.5{L^ residence at .No. 94 West avenue in which they have since resided:' —In-fraternal eirelea-Mr. Wahh be« esting to watch these events. December seeems to have weather events reversed. About Dec. 4 the coldest part of the month will be near. Ordinarily we would look fo£ still colder weather last of Dec. but the_records do not suggest that -pro- gram.' The Christmas holidays prom- isirwfirm^veatherintnefar westabout December 24,\inT c\eritraT \valleys\ 26 and in eastern sections 28 with no very cold weather in sight. But se- -yere-8torms~are_expected_during most of the holidays; Winter storms with some snow north and some rain south but not much of either except in a few small sections. Next year will bring the \greatest storms of recent years. January will begin moderate storms. Feb. 8 will bring one set of moderate storms, March 10 another, April 6 a more severe storm period, April 22 storms of less force. May, usually a quiet month will largely increase the num- her_ahd force of the storms \partlcil' larly near 10 and 30. June has one severe storm date about 23. A great storm period is set for July an&it will be immensely dangerous. Nothing equal to. the July 1916 storms has occured for 1915. The date should be remembered. Full de- tails will.be given- later. August longs to two societies, the Modern Woodmen of America, in which society he is the local collector, and he is al- so a member of the local Ka«ne-hoot Tribe, No. 366, Improved Order of Redmen.. . ^ADDLE-J4IS-QWN-KANUEA- Father of Boy Who Wanted to Join Marino Corps Reassured by Officer.\ vent ratification. The .Nicaraguan treaty, which pro- vides $3,000,000 for a canal right of way, will be stoutly opposed by Sena : tor Smith of .Michigan and others and may uever be ratified. „A-_U§^'-treaty with _Hattl_ providing for supervision of that country by the United States will be presented. The attitude of this country _toward_ Mexico will be discussed in the senate. But if President Carranza succeeds in crushing Villa and bringing about peace congress_nill_not.devote.mucli.tlme to that country. The bill to provide a more liberal government for the Philippines may be passed at this session. The house passed the Jones bill last winter, but it did not get out of the sepate com- mittee. The two spectacular Issues before \Kidding\ Each Other. '\ A second man accompanied each ve- hicle, and these two were \kidding\ each other. The first threw a clod at the secondj»-n iul-the-seeoHd^repliedrby\ flinging his metal helmet at the first. There was a burst of laughter, .and as the carts\ stopped to permit the pushers ^JQjjnjfoeJr^p.ersDteing^^^^ youngsters—they were about twenty- began to chase\ each other\ roundnandt 1 round the stretchers. Meantime we drew up to the little processiou. The soldier still lay with his arms crossed as though warding off a blow*. The soldiers on the stretchers, of course, were dead, killed the night before in fhe front Frenches, and now under cover of the twilight haze, a .mixture, .of.'.purple vapors and cannon' ,-yHsi ''i-3|f 4&M &mm w •M i«6S smpke, their four fellp_ws ..were., taking the bodies to one of the new Cham- pagne cemeteries at the rear. Lifting the torn cap from the face of the sol- dier with the crossed arms, some one - aBkeH in a hushed voice: \How did it happen?\ < \Stray bullet,\ the cart pusher re- sponded laconically. \Whew it's pret- ty warm-today!\ The stiff armed soldier's death had been Instantaneous. He suffered as he had fallen, ids arms before his face. He had been a very young man. A congress will be that of woman suf frage and prohibition. Large, numbers j small mustache flaxen light was on his of woman suffrage and prohibition ad- ! upper lip. The cap was replaced, and vocotes are coming here from the vari- ous states to make determined efforts to.:get-votes for \women and -to make the capital dry. It is estimated that 300 or 400 women will frequent the corridors of the capitol for months to urge congressmen to support the pro- posed:-amendment-to the constitution. The prohibitionists are quite us deter- mined that their proposition to drive liquor out of Washington shall be ac- j cepted. will be quiet except one moderate, storm near 20. September will bring WOUNDED CRY FOR MOTHERS. three severe storms the greatest of Colonel_Maltland-of_the_Brltlah_roy=- al naval ..air. service jumpecL wlth a_ parachute from an aeroplane.\which was 10,000 feet in the air. Ho landed -saffilv.^-ThA-ft<peArr=hnfl~heen-ftxperisr menting with projected developments .of the aerial service and arrived at the, point wuere It was necessary to de- tcrmine whether an air man could land safely~~bynbatftchut6 from such a height •\Some one has to do it,\ he said. \There is only one person : I-care to flsk.-.Iwlli maketho attempt myseif.' , It took the colonel fifteen minutes to make the descent but ho solved bis enlist Ip the United States marine corps, Morris Knnue of Leopold, W. Va.r hns-written'to\ the 'PittHlruTglrjn^- which will be near 4. Dangerous storms near Oct.* i5. November and December will be about an average of the year with most severe storms near~Novr~6 find /December 28.T~* We are constantly at work improv- ing our forecast .system and no one can afford-to be^without^our^or^€^»uJ^^onne_anu^lacwhcre on this fropt For 1916 we hope to make forecasts that will_win.their, way to.recognition as vastly the\... most ^useful—gcathex. Some Keep Up the Pitiful Pleadings Throughout the Night. A\psychological feature at Trieste that Is similar to other fronts Is that the wounded in the field always cry for their mothers. Officers who have fought on the western front say thru the wounded who lay In.the woods of we went our way, leaving the living and dead to ;ro theirs. Were Not Pitiless. Now. don't misunderstand. These four men escorting their dead com- rades to the graveyard were not unfeel- ing nor pitiless in the ordinary sense. Taken from refined—homes—probably where the—sight of pain hurt them deeply and-from an environment where i the presence of \the dead was depress- ! lng nud awesome, they were .suddenly } plungqd_hito-. .\var-..Jind^slaughter„anc agony and death until their senses were deadened. Their power of ap- preoiatioii had been nullified. Dead . 1 ^slllj^PtffiS a nico Bort of way.\ Delia—\Yoz rmoighHlfitrflayeihotzQirgoJfcthormcala^^te:^^^^ the same as 01 got me pay;\—^Puck. y== Advertise in the Herald—it pays. rcruitlng omee\orthe \sea'lbldlers'nsr follows: — I hereby warn you not to employ or hire my s 8on, 'Anthony Kanue, aa a aub- ittMuHno^^tEth^^inv^^^He^Rtta-rtift^aW&y- from home, and I think ho haa gone to Pittsburgh, to enlist. Ho la only seventeen years old,\ In proof of which I am only ihlrU^hjo_n}>^jf^^f^o_co.nicj there^ whalo.hlm within an Inch of his life and send him back to»mo. HIB -father, >•—•»- MORRIS KANtfE.; Sergeant Michael DeBoo, in .charge of the Pittsburgh recruiting office of the United States marine* corps, has assured the anxious parent'that the boy will not be enlisted should he ap- ply, but that \whaltngv him la out of thitr^iineatlon\.\ and°°the =g f ftther^shonld\ \paddle his own iR\anpo.\ ! o|~gre g t\Mlent\lm _ d\Tmsr presented 1 m mense - difficulties but we have con atantly advanced in knowledge»_aome times-not-as-rapidly as we could-wiah r but. recently our. progress has been very satisfactory. ne,w troops and in the earlier part of the war. —Qffi«epi«»J'r_om-^thfc^4 rentf hoH^said^iU was heartrending to-.hear the pitiable Rather Hard on Father. Among the Waiwal tribe'of the Amazon basin, as among several 6th- BT8rthe''cTnroWcnmtf i timntra nstor provailsf-that'is, whpn-a child la born r the father takes to his hairifiipck and remains there for a month. During this time.ho refrains from all strong food and the wonierT wait upon\ hlip as an invalid. Meantime the mother of tho child'gobs'about her work.— 'Nature Life in the Amazon Wilder- made the battlefield resound all night long with their cries for mother, and they observed particularly that both cries after charges, especially at night, those of the Italian soldiers crying \Mamma mia, . mamma ..mia!\ often mlxin^'ltwiur sobs aiid dying lower and lower as unconsciousness ap- proached. Rut many kept up the call JtQr.JlftU.r8 , men no longer awed them, blood no longer sickened them. Nature, which makes men fight and mutilate and kill each other, had pro- vided Its own antidote; otherwise these men instead of \kidding\' each other would have been gibbering idiots. One man—his wife and little girl live in Paris—after serving through the** /•' battle of Champagne had to be sent to a special hospital. lie was not wound- ed.- His nerves had been shattered, his ?nt5t^mom%inc^^i^Mw5Piil^r\^ls*ir\ ture had let hlni go on \weighing and appreciating all the horror about him. ^JUie^lu^cimili^ slble safeguard against insanity. It Is the war god's own anaesthetic. fies's,\ in TrlveT .•...Li.. wftgUBMBfl Dally Thought. This seems to me a great truth, in any exile or chaos whatsoever, that Borrow was not given us for sorrow's sake, but always and infallibly as a lesson to us from which we are to learn somewhat, and which, the some- row.—Thomas Carlylo. 'Gracious rMahheraf i im m The charm of gracious manners and consideration for other human beings Id a quality that develops rapidly If -given, half-a-chanco.-^Tho^voman-whcr^^^^^-T*;*^ Js_alway8-kind-crcates-an-Atmnaphf>rft of loveliness that Is like a haloahout her head. If you are naturally shy And reticent, it'is albthe morenecoa-. sarjrthat you^houTd\ endeavor to shVnd a bit: - If 15 not lack of pleasant thoughts that worries .the self-con* acjous, but the fear of giving oxnrerf. I ~wha^ne«~leftrnedr^e4iiBei^to-U)e-HB6r^-sidh^ —You-mu8t-try to-nretar^ yourself companionable to others. iiii m -yr »y •»•».-»•- '•„•> n <» {, m T>T.^5^^jf^ y

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