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Geneva daily times. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1911-1955, August 05, 1920, Image 4

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FOUK JlAHv THURSDAY, ATTOusi L&ENEVA DAItY TIMES E»tabll«hed May 23. 1895. \\' Published Dally, excppt Sunday* at 52 enera St., Geneva, N. V., by the Csneva •rlntlno Company, W. A, Grscay, Preal' that rejoicing will not mean much t-n election aay. There *aro many women perfectly capable of doing their own d «* r lnlnMn * and the * wUl vot « • their thinking pointB the way, oa real A8 for ^ I do not do their own thinking, they morea as second-dast matt«r Dec, Z7, 1904. at the,poBto(flco Geneva, N. V., under Act of Congress Mar.ph 3, 1373 are likely to vote as the men folks pf \their families have alway* voted. >.* Subscription Prise—3 cent% por copy. l$e per week, delivered In the city. By IffiflT outside city 60c pep month. .$fr.QO per year, payable In advance. Local R. F. D. routei $4.00 per year* in advance, 40 centt k month, i THURSDAY, AUGUST\ 5, 1920 i THE PLAYGROtWDS ^.nyoii|i who watches tbp children i themscivoa on the public play- grounds in this or tuu' othe> city can- not he.p but approiiJsito the wisdom 1 1 of providing auch jjlacc-w |pr tho en- joyment of the growing boys and girls. «lt ; is tfio nature of children to plax fin<i romp. The playgToun* offers the opportunity for thorn, to do this un- der obwrvnlion ami .direction. They —UTS' taras'ln'hfAVTo \plsjv strd EDITOFUAly' THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET The Democrats at r ttieir unofiicfaT* state convention at Saratoga Springs renamed Governor •Smith ua their choice\* for candidate for governor again. This was ttfo action that had been forecasted lor Governor Smith has been popular with his party. He majr bo considered a strong eandi/ute In many respects though he has many weaknossea from some viewpoints. The \K0vei'BOi^-i9—primarily—a KfiW.__XsrJL city man born-and-brod, 1B selfj-.made_ and his environment lias, always been the metropolis and vicinity. Ho has little personal knowledge of the up- state, ln common with so many oth- ers who have had New York city for their home. Their conception of tho play -fairly, to tako ' thcli\\ turn and to give cou»id< ration to others. In dther words whlln thf,-y ar§ being do- yolopod phyBlcally thoy nro also un- -iSJ consciously being developed in charac- ter. In otliei- words 1bi-sa«Jlttle-folks aro being traiwd and tlQWloped so lhat thpy will make good citizens when they grow up. Geneva has not done\ BO vr-ry much In rural or agricultural a v tnan like Gov- errfor Smith has little intimate knowl- edge of the conditions or needs, and la gpnprnllv tinavmmithetlc towarcla them. Governor Smith will natural- ly draw his greatest strength from the large city from which ho cornea. However, even there Tio wIll^xioE be acceptable to many olemanta and he ' on TiiB hiinfia anU more (tone earn playground work, but what 11 has <hma-j (jf , Hn|tH h|[) nartv nomilarlty , !n ot her lias paid. It shouTd he, rm-mTragort ana Btt . t|(|1]B o f the atate he rtlU find it harder sledding than In the ntictropolis. t'p-Btate does not like Tamxnany af- filiations and also up\-state will be found the great moral supporfcpf pro-, hlbltlon. Tho Governor's \wet\ sympii- thles and tendencies, his signing of. 2.75 bill in direct opposition to the PRESERVE THE FORESTS Tho Aim rlran i'ornjitry Association sounds a warning in a rciput bulleU-n, When il states that wt> aie .• innuminK Jumber three tinus as rant ns wo an- producing It. Ti><> fire/it ompluisill ran j mil Kre/ii i-uiyiitttira L-MU i , not be put upon the 'importance ot l^ral vjendmont. and tfco narty pfct. preserving tho forests. Now Englnn rf Ainri/KU&portinsr^atfeature itgH rbr 20 yea.H ne« ««« «o1f-su P portin B , n j art very strongly a ff ulnst him and hla lumb,r, nnd now hns. to ,m|,.,rt on*- • »*'*• But wlthal thl> Governor ,may third ol ih- amount uacd. It has $300.- bo conslderea worthy opposition and the Republicans cannot have too much assurance that their path-is .AH.eusy ono, oven in a .presidential year that A Department of Conservation With Its Secretary a Cabinet Member* By J, BLT7ALLACE, JR., Alabama Conservation Commissioner. ' • One of tho most vital needs of this country is Ihc cstablisli'mcnt-of a department of conservation, vsjth a secretary who is a mera'jpr of the president's cabinet, to comerye the rapidly diminishing natural.resources of the nation. The creation of a department of conssrvittion would un- questionably result in a rhore economical administration of our Various conservation gt&tx}tea,-w& would lindoubtedlye-venteat^-ia a-faighiJr-de- gree of efficiency of service. , Each passing year \records the diminution of -some -great natural re- source. Our forests are being devastated; our mines aTS being exhausted; our fisheries' are being depleted; our national p*arks are being exploited . for sejlah.gain,~and our- migratary'Krdll?© iauin5e protectecT^TawsT vigorously enforced,, to save, it from certain depletion and, threatened, extinction.\\ . Uue.io the departmental organization of this government, all federal etatuti'9 relating to conservation are relegated for administration to the obscurity of a bureau. Hence, many of .the conservation statutes have j H parposes3oif wh'ich they wereclesignefl. on Our Presidentf Jt» JAMES The secretary of each of the departments viiich administers the con- servation laws is presumably selected by reason, of his knowledge and equipment for the main purposes of the particular department of which he is the head and not because of,hin* knowledge txuiceruiiig the application and enforcement of, our conservation laws. It is impossible for the sec- retary of a department to-give tbat-degreeof jperspnal attention so essen- tial to a successful administratidn to o'ther than what he considers the paramount thing in his -A department of—conservation directed by a secretary would carry great prestige, and would e-xe?t-a tremendous influence in evolving and ^^^^^^^™^^^l>\M^^j;^^^ — — — - ^ j ~— securing the enactment of adequate legislation for the preservation of our natural resources. • v ,» -In -proportion that, our^cQto try preserves its natural wealth in the same measure-will it continue to prosp'er and grow in wealth and power. The establishment of a department of conservation will infuse new life and vigOE.into., i&ur existing conservation laws, additional measures will bd\\|*8sel\by' coJigr8B*s- flM MluVfesggSerations will have handed down to them at least a fair jx>r£ion of the treasures of nature's storehouse. J00,00) ir.voBttd In wood and forest in- duatrW-s. cjnplioing i\rv «0,000 wan- parnerfl. I-'i-rcsts ran he protrct^d from flra, FiBioatli can be tncoumgod, con- Bervathe cuttipj; can l>o practiced, liut It takes from M t o 100 years to ma- turt n tlmlicr t-rnp. . looKs particularly' prc>'tious for them. • Tho Domocrata named tins urcBent Ilculcnant-ffovernor as their choice for I'nlted Htatea senator and made an innovation in selecting a woman for ja high stato office, MIMS Harriet May 1 Mill wellknown suffragist being DUPLICATED EFFORT A m.'lumin lumlitK into a rity on the | Mills, a well-known suffragist, being iSast peddles Ms milk <>ii tiio west side, jlhclr candidate for Secretary of State, while a milkman coming ln on the west poddli s hi« un thi' fast side. New York sends r<u<ly-mu<lc clothing to Boston and Boston sends ready-mado clothing to New York\ Detroit ships automobiles to rlcvrlnnrt and Cleve- land- slilps automobiles of tht> Bnrno typo to Dtfrolt. Pittsburgh sends wlro nails to Cincinnati and Cincinnati nenda wire nails to Pittsburgh. Colo- rado ships apples to the Pacific Coast and tho Coast ships apples to Colorado. All this criss-crossing ia absurdly wasteful.^ Tns~~IndU ItluuT\Treeaom or THE . KITCHEN CABINET If wo have whispered trutli, Whlspor no longer; Bprnjc as the tempest does, Btovner ana •tron&or. —John d. WWttlsr. competition running Hut, It is prob- i ably tho chiej 1 reason for tho high cost of the necessaries of lite, v-e£_u_cannot bo--t SUMMER WEATS. perhaps It would be a mistake', lo try to a.void alt of it. A' good deal of free- ' dom In tho exchango of commodities ! must be allowed, fnr the sake^f whole- j eonie competition aoo\ as an Indulgence deal of tho waste now \isfcble on every hand could be eliminated. It Is tho groat problem of dtstrlbu- orie TTusIricss problem that t *\ \~T~~ B Chicken, vpnl, sweetbreads nnd liunb, nnd ' nro the r surompr meats moat commonly HUed and served. Broiled Chicken.—Clean n tender' coii'lwn and split It down the back. Break the Joints, take nut tlift hrpftRt bonf* L WlD6 clean, sprinkle with salt and pepper nnd rub with soft butter. Broil and serve with melted butter. Veal Cutlet.—Have the cut- , .^..a .^«» thnn aa Inch thick; parboil I(H»t to solve. Wo can protaoe wro^.^...^,^ ^ cool Sengon w ,, h Amcilcan business genius has done the j BY WAY OF TALK A new record- has been made in the Importation of p&anuts and peanut oil to a single year. Prior lo 1870 pea- atfts wore unknown commercially ^in the ttnited States. In 1900 the crop had .reached 12,000,000 bushels, and In 1918 had totaled 46,000,000 bushels. In 191D tho bureau of crop estimates put the total.farm value of the pea- nut crop of this country at $80,000,000. Notwithstanding this big crop we Im- ported over $40,000,000 worth of pea- nuts and. their oil. A Maine woman lias handled more than a million bees in, the last 25 years, but she has never sold any honey. She collects bees for their stings. These stings she sells to man- ufacturing druggists. Each sting eon- tains an infinitestimal particle of for- mic acid, which ia extracted by the druggists and used tif the treatment of various ailments. The Maine \worn- nn'ti larppqt rtny'q record . i\ 1 Sfft stings, hut her dally average is 500. Sho plucks a heo from a window, and while holding It with one hand re- moves tho sting with a pair of tweez- ers. She gets a good price for tho 4iWnff8,-^ana flndn it more prontab)e-4o- seH them than to keep bees for their honey. The census figures that sravo I,os Angeles a larger population than Ran Fraitclscjy have arousod the latter city. \A I^^ y^ILl^ l^i'i-^.fch^jlfrHZii \_'\\*fl.l\l\tfij\ Q I \\ OI\ this we need, with less labor a\^ salt and pepper, dip In beaten\ egg aad irT-flrreater quantity than any other. cnjml>s nnd fry untll broWD< . S( , rve nation cm earth. We are good coil- I ^ th tomntD Bauco 6r wlUi a border of But our methods of dls- -green peas. Bumera, tbo. lrihutluk arfiL^auii^ ror urn most part,: gy^.p, Gallo«cl».—=Cttt into dlco prlraltive._ < Th<» \trusts-' hnvo done a, tw0 mealurn s i zed raw po tn(oes. Put -grwit lixTtt tn KtmpttfS'fmr dtstribution, I ] n t 0 a frylngpnh two tabipspoonfills of avoiding needlessly long hauls and tho o u V e oil and when hot add the potato crossing of routes by maintaining cen- • dice. Stir to keep from burning and \tral-distributing points tor various see-. <-ook Ove nilnHtPS. Thru add a dash tlona; but even they have not cut out of paprika, n cupful of boiling wnter, all. the duplicated effort and In the a crushed bonn of garlic, a cripful of less oiKanizrd influstttios there i<s hard- .cooked chicken chopjied fine of a can ly arinnjinnlng of progress toward real OfTjojtted chicken; suit to taste. Cover efficiency. No wonder prices are high, anQ \ cook until the potatoes are 1 (Jone, -and n') wonder railroads are congested. | ^tlrring freflucntly. OiK.inizatlon. unlfiwlotn, co-opera- 1 Calf'a Brain Salad.—Parboll tho t-lon are th^J»lg things, within Indus- brains In acidulated wnter; blanch, tries and among Industries. We sh.-ill' «<><» nnd remove all membrane. Break order all these thinRs* better some day. ln Plec«, add half\the quantity offine- , . • ly rut celery; mix with mayonnaise SUFFRAGE NQ\^. PARTISAN _ J.JiniLsen'e ou lettiixe.— . . ' , talk being In spite uf all tln »h bv partlsnn ly likely that whichever political party happens to predominate In tho thirty-sixth state to ratify the suffrage amendment will receive fnr that act —*rHht» votes of a -blindly grnWtil afmy of enfranchised women. The fact is that neither party- can be held wholly responsible either for withholding suf- tvn ge- from or bestowing it upon Clio nntlun'n womanhood. sroyonnalse dressing, using olive oil, Is trie salafl par exxpHpnce, but a tasty substitute can be prepared from corn oil, using the same method of mixing. Tlio secret of a good mnyonnnlso 1$ freshness of tho egg nlid well-chilled Ingredients and utensils. Brop a fresh egg yolk Into a well-chilled bowl piaced-Jn a pan of Ice water; tr<ld a' half teaspoonfufof salt, n teaspoonfnl of powdered sugnr. n pinch ofi mus- tard, a dash* of cayenne and a table- _, i „ , spoonful of lemon juice. Beat well I-undamenUUy the granting of equal. bpfore nddlng Rny ^ thpn but ft puffiiiKf is not a party matter at all, ^r^t all, t 4g8p& but in the present situation it is pas- il. Mi'ili-rstood bow has secured the services of an industrial engineer from New York, who is to direct the industrial depart- ment and seek-to build .up the city and Bfcxrnj now (Jiitfrprisen. \ ^lie president of the Chamber -of Com- I merce snys that the Industrial and rommunltv growth o f pan Francisco will be limited only by the limitations the people places upon themselves. \ French physician states that tu- berculosis can bo made Impossible by walking for a few mlmites each tlay on the very tips of the toes. He says that the Tungs arc allowed to lie idle when one walks on tho soles of the -feet .By raising- on the tips of the toes th# amount of air breathed Into the tungs is increased 17 per cent, and the amount expelled is increased 14 per cent. If \he is correct, toe dancers ought to be immune from tuberculosis. The household help problem is aa serious iij .France as It. Is tn this coun- try. It is said that the women who formerly did domestic work and who wont into factories during the war, re- fuse to return to housework and pre- fer to bo idle rather than so hack to their old places, J^ domestic helper In France has much-^nore to do than her sisters in America. T^abor saving -de- vices are hot common in France. Washing machines, electric ;arrd gas equipment and' ofhpr conveniences have not been introduced to any large extent.arid the domestic worker has to use old fashioned utensils and equip- ment. Tho geographies In us* for the last few years are not correct now In their maps and statements about European countires. • According to Stefanson, the noted Arctic explorer, the geographies are wrong about the northlands. He soys thtt wrona; Impression has been given about the north country, and that it is not soc old and barren as generally beltevea. There are 640 dif- ench addition. Thin the mixture with »r_or JeniflQ Juloe. promises ana parTyTTeauTngs enter, oil until three-quarters of a cupM iiii f h h f int.i ((.l.sitirratii.n <>f th e ehancps o f i, ns used. Mayonnaise- to.be good TWE Kfc. early ratification. In the, states where., shonld. .he,.tluck juxi. creamy.. \When. Vi'i nii-p already have full suffrage tho i serving it In the Mllad it may be mattu does not B< «m so urgent. But! thinned With cream. Jp.liyi- mnny women, in the other states, ; bring thlits-fivi- thirty-sixths of a; voter Is becoming rather Irksome, j There is hound to h<- much rejoicing over the state which makes that frae-' •\*> tion a whole munber. For the bene- • *. fit of the two Ing parties, and partlcu- , P eia }?*?. tBar » es \?at tbo greatest T\..! * .\u i , T^ ^ climatic changes 6n the earlh came in larly for the m.-mbms of those pnrt>oaj tno K i ac lal period. 1 who believe they can make party capj- | ~ ~^* tal from manipulation of tHls final Quarries from which tlie stone of the. It may c remember the-words of one verse of the national anthem. Alberta, Caaada, ts Increasing Ha wool output. The clip last year to- taled over 2,treff,(H)0' pounds, and was valued at $1,225,000. The price ob- tained averaged 58 cents a pound, and has encouraged the wool' growers of the province. A Maryland farmer, on his,way to Washington to dispose Of a load of ripe tomatoes, slipped a roll \ of bills amounting to $600 in tjhe middle of one crate, so that he would not lose the money. He had difficultyTnT dis- posing of. his load. fo£,thajn.arket was flooded with produce. As he was in haste he found a purchaser and. hur- ried home, unmindful of tho roll of money ih on«>>-of the crates. • That crate of totftytoes with the inoney fell into the\ hands of a dishonest person, for the farmer has been unabje to get any trace of his roll. FUTURE DATES August ?th— Basetmp Game.* Stocos vs Keltowg Pump Works of Roches- ter, Stoco Field. 3:30 p. m. August Sth—fiaseball Game, Cole- man'aa f Syroo vaa .Chamfeerr of Com- of Sayr v .Chamfee of merce, Gulvin Park, 3:30 p.' rh. • August 8th—Netir Schedule effective on Rochester and Eastern. August 9 tii—Al. G. Flled's Minstrels, Smith Opera House, 8:15 p. m. August 11th Second Annual Field A. M.; Rushvllle. August 11th—Field 3ay and Outing of Urrfarkan Grotto, Rod and Gun Club. A-ttgU3t -1-Sth—Block Party, 1004—November 23, Franklin Pierce born <at Hillsboro. N. H.. _ 1329-S3—Member of Now Hamp- shire legislature* -1833-3T— Member-o'f -eenwemr 1337-42—Unitsd States senator. t547-4C—Brigadier general in the Mexican war. nominated. by the Democrats. fourtessth-president, nsst sixty-four. 185'!—The Misscurlcsmproinite' -repealed. - 1856—Pierce defeatsd for jm- nomination. TgS3=^ctober 8, dietl, aged six. PIERCE was thaseo ond dark horse and-the .third New Engender .to enter the White house. He waa choyen uot as u rep. resentative of New England, but rath- <5r as da agent of the south, and New Hampshire debated haU a century be- fore4t grudgingly set up In \the yard of the Capital at Concotd a statue of \fier~on^ president. A. member of rwfmty.nlnty while his father was i Tea as distinctive in that it abound* in rich- ness, purity and flavor. '^— v Epftm ft^ y&ypaftjm ft^pry ia sealed packets only, ernopj and twice a member of congresg, he was a senator of the United States at thirty-three. Resigning when his term had yet a year to ruja, lie after- ward refused a second election to the senate ^nd iefilsed the governorship , The Mexican wnr tempted Pierce: from his retirement and, as a brigadier general, he served with Scott in thej advance on the city of Mexico. ' Ke- [ turning to bis family and a first-class law practice at Concord, General Pierce, at forty-three, had no thought that any further public UstincHon awaited him. . f ' Pleree was electetf In a- more sweep- v '\«\ V Franklin Pierce. victory thnn any ofhar Wrnnclc Post, American Legion, Lin- den street, 8:30 p. rn, August 17th—Last day for Piling Designation Petitions. August 19 — Tuberculosis Clinic, Health Headquarters^ City HaJl, 2 to 6 p.m. August 26th—Reunions of 60th and 15th Engineers and 148th Eeghnent In- fantry. Armory. Aupii&t 31st to Sept 3d—Tutos County Fair, Pennjft.'. SPICE BOX Said little Mary, quite contrary, \How well my gaide-n grew, I'm raising hops for ma and pop's • Best bran-1 of homi>mad6 brew.\ \Edith's husband deems to me pretty common clay\. Well, she's getting the rocks out of him all right\—Boston Transcript \JSvery now and then a lawyer tells a legal joke.\ \Y?s and it is usually about a s musty as the other proca- ferent species of flowering plants, and nhout threp times that number Of n.on- _ fit3 _in tbfl AI^MC - ^otin- try. He insists that n land, is meas- ured by Its productivity, ond not by its climate, and that the schools.of the •VT< Ited States • and • - Pa-nada - • stonld tench the truth about the vast lands) in the Arctic region. The North Carolina Ballad RocSftty was formed recently. Its purpose is to preserve for tti'e state the old Eng- lish nnd Scotch bnllads Wlilch the people.have handed down for frenera- 'tlons. -Ma^is=saof these ballads aro known only by the older people. One woman, nn BRfd mountaineer, attended the meeting -which led to the forma- tion of the society, and sang 85 old ballads which she had memorized from words taught bv even older persona. The old lady has a better memorj;, than many younger persons, who can 1 * dure.\ —Louisville Oourtor-Journal. Husband—\You told me to buy something for you on my • way from tho offi«i-\ But I couldn't remember what it was.\ Wi:'o ' (bursting into tears)—\It is too late nnw; neither can I.\—Boston Sloba. 'My garden has pvndw.fd more than I could oat.'\ \So has mltie,\ re- joined Mr. Cross.ot*. \.' cou'dn't p-is,- sibly eat all the weeds oven if they were edible.\=-Wa^hingi >a Star. Says Mosquitoes Punctured Tire. —The bl%ge3t big mosquito story of the jseason is credited to Fred Zavnt- JjJiyE-eiaiilayerL bx the New York and New Haven Rnilroad company TIFWIiF sted. Conn. With a party at friends he motored. In .his car. to Blserton,. threa or four miles, distant on a fishing trip. He left his car near the village and upon returning from the brook, he no- ticed that a spare tire fastened to the rear of the car was literally covered with giant \skeeters.\ They all seem- *d to be In working order, too, be- cause when Zavatkay had to use the new tire to replace a flat one on the way home he declared he found it bad been punctured by the huge mos- qultoe* bad had since Monroe. He had the man: date and the opportunity to be presi- dent of the whole Union. With all his- good qualities of head and heart, he was uot broad etougli \to be more than the servant of a section, \of those who placed me here,\ as he ex- pressed it. The new president's appointment of Jefferson Davis\to be secretary of war Identified his administration at the out- set with the aggressive faction ln the eouth. Under its counsels\Pierce not only surrendered to the ambitions of the slave' power for expansion over .the north and west, but also for its expansion into foreign\ lands. , Shivery was in its 'last throes ev- erywhere. Great Britain had abolished It to her West Indian islands, Mexico had abolished it next door to our own slave states. Even Spa,ln was tend- ing toward thefreelngof the slaves ln Cuba when the American ministers to Great Britain, France and Spain met ln Belgium and Issued the \Ostend manifesto.\ That shameful document proclaimed the threat .that If the Spnn- lsh government- ghmilfl rofnao fr? sell^ Mectric The clothes last longer hih l smooth cylinder which revolves and reverses.,drpiip&g, eagh piece through the suds very gently until it is thoroughly ^lein, ed.. This revolving, reversing cylinder principle is the^afest* most reliabte and efficient way to wash clothes. a . $12.00 brings it—And the balance in easy monthly pay- ments. . _;•'- ' • '.:•-'-*• - Phone^—2 3 3 1,\ Nearly, 500,000 Wome»~Now JJse_Thi&. El?ctric_ Servant Gineva— Seneca Waterloo — Phelp* m •'-r'f ,'• A faulty complexiofo demands spe- cial care in your choice of a face pow- der. So here is As-the-Petalt, a new I •»*(»,> 1 ^wderttrttH! erfies—it not orihr protects jroer fjom dost afcd aist, but actaally proves it *\*K-- J us Cuba we would take the island by force. •-• ° j At4he same time congress at home was repealing the Missouri compro- mise imd wiping out the dead line against slavery, whlcb had been drawn a quarter of a century before. This threw open Kansas to awlld scramble between settlers who wished the new territory to be free and those who wished it to be slave.' Then and there the Civil warl began. \Border rufBans,\ as the north called the settlers, who rushed In from Mls- -gsuri and other olnvo states, ana-get tiers no less rough in their fighting who poured in from the free states, <|ul£My~turaed -that -primeval into- \Bieetlfng Kansas.\ Rival territorial governments were .set. np^ by ..the two. factions, and Pierce threw the weight of the federal power on the side of those who were desperately striving to create another slave state. The whole country was drawn into the struggle, and thf Republican party sprang into life. At the election in th* middle of his term, Pierce saw the Democratic representation in thehous* cut down one-half and -the opposition •weep in with a big majority, FRESH FISH FOR FRIDAY JUS^ ARRIVED Right Out of the Water—Have One for Dinner Haddock Fresh Fresh Lake Trout aitd White Fi«h> Frc»h Mackerel Boston Blue Fish Sliced lb, ISc ' Fresh Coil Sliced lb.20c, lb.34c 32c I Hamiiui|g22c Lean Stttw Preih Cottage [Ch'se it 2 s 25 FREE DEpWf RY London.—The \( >' war to European L »cess of JE20.00 KW.000 normal va jiroperty destrOj| nents abroad, ffej lies aud by peni Boiui, ICnglisli I Jankers' Institute iete. He fixed the to - (ofiaes o! 1 the Bill Jtrmuny (^3.6u0.000.000 norm fr»ncc Me United Klngdpr H«ly •••• B«lglutii im...,, To only two bel Uw United States - war bring proHperi iut Spain, Ho i Greece an d SCBI grown wealthier. I . uld capital of t h trlbnted In- centers turned to the;eie Dowern,\ would ev 1U ohlef cutlet thi Amarlca t \The war ha» p i 4)nnry ehftn^e In Ucne- of th e Unit* rope,\ he Bald. ' America owed E u at present Europe 000,000,000 ($10,00 A«8umlng that <liaglnr~Powrr~\oT~ per cent of Its pr< nond suid during tliere had been an the notional we* States of npprojcltr aud he estimated t the neighborhood o jE80()(K),OO^OOO.__ J ! l; __ The nayonal we estimated, Imd b«« war. Germany H< On the basis o f valued a t BO per c value he estimated aprt from tire lnd< of her national we her mercantlfe mnri pwsosslons, and pri of her Investment! Unflflyftf'fNfl a ference, £6,2(5O,OOj)i((l .tte German war J the totat low hrlklny qnt\i fct equivalent to ijb< K Ojie-hnlf her iiati \So far as the w< P\ concerned, the prlhc hct that Europe Is wncera,\' be «intti lerljrlng economic t Wr (he great cent< tominerclnl actlvitlei »nd will rapidly tr lomlc siiuHtlon In. I He sold the domlr »f Internntlonnl tra<i r«irs will be a t'ren Knnil for capital;- Innni-ial policies Of I te framed with du ngton.^lBolIc flint recruiting aciiV ind navy were tendl Invrrnse Uie existing l«nor. rWrtlnryiaki «*ps bud been take Wl rorruitlng 1 v Read the Want Ada. terecting. They ar« in- •*\

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