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Geneva daily times. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1911-1955, February 23, 1920, Image 4

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PA<;E tvoa GENEVA DAILY TIMES v CrtakttehM M*y 0*. IMS, -» OatNaftTA'lMIINT-tNa COMPANY ky» A. 0«AC*Y *r«*ktant #, #. WIUWAMS » » Vl«.Pra»Hlint P, * Wtt.UA1VlS - *Wy and Treat, f \ • • ' • • K«jt»f«« at Mcawi-clMM matter »*c. ZA 190J, at *fw poitttHie* *f QMWI, IN Y,, uaAer th* Act of Conor*** of Manm a» j*r» — %*to^**^ *HON**» are \'^leWta-stow- wos~a ««nu, #ar otay, LO a*r wft II xiirt - **sn, pa a taentn _ „ . 3=w JI)(«»il In *ht jolty. By *»all xiutircto.cRy We ytr month, »6,00 p»f fflILOTM«i *«van«. mWt «. F. a *•£**• %*^° ** r **\\ ,n **v»*>e*. » c»nt» MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1920. • 8HAM£ OH THE mm. • Kh imp on the notice; that the United States a«»ume» 1 no obligation, either Iega.1 or moral, to sorid American soldiers or sailors, for |^rvioo afcroad untaw toe Cona/rea*,. i« the exercise of Ms constitutional power, shall so a<ulliorl*e and dtreetg that the jaonrpel&ectrJne «.|»«>t»ct«|^ both in letter and in spirit} that n o foreign Power- or council of foreign Powers shall have any control what- soever over the domestic .policies oi! the United States; and'that the,#o.v- ernrtienf\~and tie' people'.'\ *if ' the United States shall not be drawn, by the operation of Part XJ1L of the treaty, the so-called labor clauses, into the net spread by international social- tei». \Article of the covenant for & I-eague of Nations, in its original form, cannot and should not toe ratified by the Senate or accepted toy the people of the United States, To- do so would not only contract away control by the- American people of their own policies and acta, but would certainly embroil the country in an enaloss succession of wars, great and small.\ This Is neither partisanship nor stubborn prejudice; it is common sense and is the opinion that ultimately must prevail If we are to maintain out- na- tional Integrity. Thp Republican par £¥$& ojfa *er^m$ • Anions the free peoples who gov- * * am themselves, there is only a + e mainien- , t ance oi Those principles waich we iiave , come to cherish a s essential to Amerl- J • - .. „ . — — —— - - can welfare. The handWiritlnE- wns ' small flrtd of usefulness open for* plain upon the \\\\*\«* *\ • the men of cloistered life who • • fellows. • for those who GO, St in his stubborn egotism he makes mistake after t»f«iiakie. iMejinwhilc, we < upon tho wall loner before Mr.) Wilson undertook his European mis- j • shrink from contact with thejr • sion, but h e failed to read It. Even ' Still loss r'oom is there'•\\now he fails to drink in the full signi- j derldo or slight • flcanee of true American sentiment • What is done by those who ac- • And ¥ tually bear-.the brunt of tho day; + , .,._ • her- yet tor those others who al- + are still at wnr with Germany. It is • Waj'-s profess that they would like • njost dcplorahlr. *£^L£Lll&JK!2UB^-JKhataixciu|ij-~—- ADWTRA'CT'EARY. \\•\ ' • Sctually are.—Theodore RqoSe- • I „. .. , ' ., 4 velt • - * Th e romantic pases of fiction «aft| • \^ Contain nothing more fascinating than ihe facts of the life of Hvav Admiral Robert E. Peary, whose death occurred last week. To some of us it may have i ConereW T-foit in Place of Igloo »„ Hasten EKt!ucii©ii of Eskimos., By VIliHJALMUR S3JB1PANSSON, Arctic Explom. * ,-. ,{, ft * ,> 4. «, 4. A + «. 4 ^ -f « The movement to Jtaodernize fhe Eskimo bj provitjing liim with con- crete luits in .place of his picturesque snow \igloos as suggested ty an official of the XTnited \States bureau of fisheries, would be the death of the denizen of the icy north. JFot only is the Eskimo devoted to iiis age-long' habitation as the-South Sen islanders are to their traditional garb of flower jarlands and fresh smiles, hut he is far hmliM^RarJCu{a:_»ixd.moj*^om-^; rPrtfi i ngl Jn m foijablrtn- his domed mansion O^SJWJQMIIJ^N^^ -house of roncrefe. ''' ~ \\' -.ooo.eoo.ooo . or-m. Their igloo serves as a home for two or tjjree weeks.' Then they build n new one., Beeariseit is new.it is clean arid sanitary. It is.as warm and corfffortable as your library The eonrreto hut, like the wooden hut, must be- uncomfortable and THE PLATFORM; -The> -platform of tho Republican par- seemed a futile ambition to strive to be j unsanitary. Whenever the natives have changed from the .snow to the the first to reach' the North Pole, and \ Hfe Increase in the death Tate, was devoti-d to this «ndea*or. j But he suo<-eed«d, which adds to the The EsTdmo3 are a migratory raee. Contact with civilization has af- ri 1 !!- 5 ?'-*^\\!!!!.^! fected them flna ^y m ty™^ off - ^ey nnuifsooa'be extinct, and th* Tork last wenk, is conceded to bo one Of the strongest documents of the kind -f\*»- pwstftrtPd;-rit-tht3 state It wnsi J,aB< '' naU \ B - presented by Br. Nicholas Murray But- !*? a ^ m ° a ot beIn S \«> discoverer of ; concrete 1™+ hastens that eTtinj-finn fcr, chairman of the committee on res- I th<? P ° le and aftpr several *wdi«oim , ? oacrete lmt flasrens ™t extinction. Olutions and is expected to sene as the ' W *'\\\ ln Valn ' fillully ' in lso ^ h '° i -~\ - •••- - - ' ' foundation for \a similar platform for ' W ° S able l \ send back his famous m es- Uio national convention to bo held'\ 068 WhW> told that ll c hatl Panted \\\ c '*— and Stripes at the north Agnculture Is Called \Our Basic Industry\ 'i\' » • Interesting Publication Just Put Out by Guaranty Truit Co. of N. Y. L'^i ' - Nearly \ono-third\of the neo.pl* of the United States,. or more than thirty millions, live on 3$rnis. Nearly twenty mtiMBn' MMire live in-eonrmunttieyhav-- 1 iW a population of Jess than 2,5W. In other words, nearly one-half of the population of this country is ^ to bo found on farms or in country districts, according to. a compilation of agricul- tural statistics contained In the booklet \Oiir Basic Industry—America's Agri- cultural Prosperity,\ just issued by the Guaranty Trust Company of New rork. The publication, which deals with the eyerrincreasins istportance of the business of tannins from the standpoint of the national welfare, continues, in part, as follows: \The farming interest is not com- prised entirely, however, of those who j actually live on the farms. Somethln; like 40 per cent of our farms'are rent 1*4. and a -gmvt -many-«£-4he—ownersrf live in cities and village^ This means that among the merchants, lawyers, doctors, real estate operators, bank- 5 oxs and insurance men of our cities, and especially the cities and villages in agricultural sections, there will be found owners of farms or men whoso business is directly dependent on or connected wTtli farming-. Capitaf Invested. -\The amount of capital invested in farming is iurg-e and constantly in- 1910 the Value of all -4taS-rtJ*J»i-t**H*ntK?l^—$4IT— 000,600,000, or \more than the capital -of aH thp manufaetuiing establish- ments, railways, mines ami quarries; in the United States. The value of farm propert3- in 1S19 is conservatively estimated nt more than $5! ,000,000,000. [,^rom 1860 to 1890 this \-alue . Increased steadily, but during the decirdo begin- ning- with 1900 the increase in the val- ue of farm property was greater than the entire accumulation ot farm pro- perty in .all. the preceding years of ou Idstery. \It is ^--^!!*™c' E VERT battery has i moire or every day of its liS^-Jar'^p^. the best springs in the world can't absorb ##the^1t§nf#~7 effect of big aad little feiwapfc will be greatly lessened If y©m see to it that the battery is clamped tightly in plaeeTT Or ask us to see to it next titm you come in. - ,; H. E. VM 16 E. Castte Su, Oene&a^Mj, 28 Fall St., Seneca Falls, M K »*»t>e MM»« \tcisTcxeo IN THE SPICE BOX later. The document referred to the Ad- ministration in Washington as \auto- matic, narrow-minded and purely par- tisan,\ and insisted upon a \govern- ment of laws and not ojf men,\ The platform further declarefl fori Tl- -iwnediau ratification of ihe •peace treaty with roaei-vntions such as tlioao proposed by Senator Lodgn, al- though they were described and not •named. _ _. - -— - - — Jlstnblishment of an international Ihigh court of justice. The ratification of the Federal osuf- tho Stars The profiteering baker now ernmost point of the surface ot|. T^^^ MS ^t,^ toll; the earth and which message set the | TI P - 8 skimping on the crullers- Uy cuting down the bole! oommls.slim to hear such disputes as Uneaten jjublie safety. Tho repeal of all war or emergency legl datlon referring to business and the re\-ision of taxation, .Establishment of a budget system. Policy of protection to bo maintain- ed, although modified somewhat pend- ing restoration of normal balance whole yorld talking. The famous J?oary-Oook controvesy was thus inau- gurated with all the honors oomlng to Admiral Peary, whose word nutoody-j- TfUesnohea. His proofs that he h<id reached the Pole were conclusive and were accepted unhesitatingly by scien- tists. This was tho reverse of what Happened to Dr. Cook, It will be re- membered. ^ Admiral Peary was possessed of in- d<>Hiilabte persorvcrance and courage. Otherwise he would never have been ?iLliMe> to achieve the. success wttteh ha. Jd tained, but strove persistently to gain that which was his goal. Discovery of the North T?o\e added very little to the scientific knowledge of the world and, perhaps, benefited nobody. But It had been th» ambition of many an- other- besides Admiral Peary. He suc- ceeded. It brought a coveted .honor to America. It was accomplished by ftage amendment by such Stales we ?m aeted. The establishment of an Industrial ' r,isroura '^ nlent » p never enter- —Schenectady Vnlon. -\ » • — •\-What—part did you take ln the argument with your wife?\ \1 listen- ed.\-- Judge. BY WAY OF TALK —Browne—\Miss Deane keeps her age remarkably well.\ Towne—\Why shouldn't she. She- never gives it away.\—Cartoons Magazine. —\Wonder why that newly returned captain always salutes his wife?\ \She J tHjdorwent^t major operation while hoi was away.\—Home Sector. The secretary of a New York shirt manufacturing company told the Ohio retailers and furnishers the othOT day that neve? before has there-been such a craze far silk shirts.. His company, has orders for $13,000,600 worth 6? shitts for nejet spring and B0 per cent of this amount • is for silk shirts. He also said that worklngmen are wear- ing silk shirts and paying hlg;h prices for them-, but wealthy men ars. not buying sttk shirts. They are hanging on t o their money instead of spending it all, nnd they will jh^ave jsomethins TTor ~fno\ \hard\\ ffriaes bound to come after the reckless expenditure of money by workmen. of under -, /trade, i •» , ~ Privately owned railroads \strict Government regulation. __ A merchant marine flying the Araer- , loan flag but operated by private cajli«4 Study of means for promotion of .' Yankee grit and persistence. Admiral Peary was a most excellent type of American and for what he did tho world will always remember Ids name. —\Occasionally said Senator Sor- grhum, \a man starts as a leader and then has to go with all his might t o keep at the head of his own proces- sion.\—Washington Star. An \ ONE CENT POSTAGE. agitation hus been started for jpublic health, housing and education ' J ? rov,sion bcin S made for one -cent] wife mo- -Worte dan she can do, sahl\j ahd of ths possibility of defining the ' postaffp ot l tlro P letters for delivery, hi various State and tho Federal jurlsdic- ! the same> olty where thcy are ™ailed- tions on thoso subjects. Small standing -ai-my with universal This would seem a very reasonable sort of a request to make and is one-; . . . , .,, ' ithat would meet with the approval of training for citizenry unserve. | Better enforcement of immigration i_, , , , - . , . .,„ » _. j_i »» i.™., i, ,. » , ,\ > States who make use of the mails, lawii raising of physical standards fori —\John I hear you are ingenious in a mechanical way. Can't you fix Tom- my's horn?\ \What's the matter with it?\ \Nothing. I want yon to fix it so it won't blow.\—Louisville Courier- Jo\irnal. ' ——\I'm afraid you're an idle fellow, Sam.\ \Wliat's dat, sah?\ \I'm afraid you like to idle away your time.' \Oh no, sah, I doesn't, sah. Why I gits m' -Yonkers Statesman. • Face Sculpture fay Hating. There's a chap—somewhere that you don't like. He's just as mean as he . - i can. be and you'd awfully like to^—at? - millions of people in the. United 1 1^ m^ runeral. So you spend a lot of 1 \\ ' TF !•*<!• »i „malce doing manual labor aad tlw an nual registration of aliens. jThe valuable work \to win the war\ of Republicans, as an organization and indl\ ldually, in spite of stumbling liloclvB pirt in their way by a partisan Piesident, was dwelt upon in the plat- foim It was stated that tho President had madi It necessary for the party to op- pobe his ideas on the peace treaty so that th<- independence of the country might bo preserved, and the injection of that issue Into the national cam- paign was foreshadowed in this state- ment: 'Wc shall appeal to tho people to Support a policy of liberal and con- structive progress -both at home and jfthrcajj, one which will secure inl-erna- „. Jtional co-operation for the prevention Of war and-the reduction of armaments without sacrificing love of country and American ideals to a false and harm- ful form of internationalism.\ THE PEACE .TREATY, -^*-We~SeITov'e that' the attitude of the JNew York State Republicans as set forth in their platform at the unofficial convention last week fairly represents general public opinion, especially in- that portion that relates to the peace treaty aa4 tho lUea-gae of Kfetlons. The platform says: **We £avor the immediate ratification of the pending treaty of peace, with such distinct reservations and declar- **• I—$ttton» as shall make it -elear to all the world that the United States retains lt# unconditioned right to withdraw 3from tha League of Nalions on proper Certainly it would SOCHI Hiatif.a^4ot-. ter may be mailed t o any point with- in our boundaries for two cents one might have a right to expect that it could be delivered within a few hun- dred-yards-or so of a tad- pagJofHce' for half that rate. On that basis one cent is charged for delivery and one cent for carrying. I n the case of the drop letter carrying is eliminated. An ultimatujm Is often the last\ word before negotiations. _ ,, „„. . , A bridge in Peru, more than 200 feet „„ ., T „ . ... „, tlong, is supported by ropes of oaotus The Hungarian monarchists will now • -- ° be satisfied with \a temporary regent.\ What's in a name? ' The American cow furnished a vast amount of milk for the world In 1919. Nearly a billion pounds of condensed milk were sent out of this country last [year, at an export value of about $126,- 000,000. This milk was sent to 90 coun- tries, colonies and islands of the world. The quantity shipped i n 1919 was 50 times as much as i n 1918 but its value ' was nearly 100 times as much. Frahce took 112,000,000 pounds, against 41.- 000,000 pounds In 191S, and 425,000,000 pounds were sent to the United King- dom. Approximately 15,000,000 pounds of condensed milk were shipped to South America against 1,000,000 pounds in 1914. AH over the- world American condensed milk is becoming more popular. The present output In this country is about 2,600,000,000 pounds, and its market value is close to $500,000,000. Tfee increase in espor. tation probably accounts for the in- increase in the price of condensed at homo. _ A monumenj to Columbus is. to be fJifie^Ttatihg, loathing, abhorring Wttu I prGCtea in tBe nt &*or of Buenos Aires. Perhaps yea ^onMrreaHze it, but hat* tag takes a vest deal of valuable time and oceans of strength. Hatred hurts your temper as well as your digestion and gets Into your face and spoils ifc Jlateed.^s a clever but bad sculptor. He never puts one ad- mirable line into a human face. Do you really want an tigly face? iThen keep on hating. In the long run you'll have what you are after.—And the world will think less of you! ^-Reflections of £, C. It t fiber. Von Hindentourg i s now wanted for destruction of property. The. next, charge against Couilt HohenzoUern may bo malicious mischief. • • —,-.- , a , , ,.,,, In their.negotiations with Germany concerning the war criminals the allies give evidence that they are familiar with the story of Mahomet _i«^ •„ , ,» : In connection with the suggestion tliat the Dutch might Intern the former \kaiser on an island in the East In- dies,. It may be noted that tidal waves have been sweeping over islands In \that\*region. The presentation to Field museum ln Chicago of two beer muga by a re- tired 'saloonist may be taken as an assurance of &-praiseworthy desire to enlighten future generations ln regard to the habits of the past. ——«—•—• Rtitf th* Want Ads. Tiray arc In* -cresting. RHYMED PHILOSOPHY - • by Pi fi. A Go*T™ Against the Currant. Against the current!—Thera'a the. rubj That needs strong manhood's grit An old dead fish can float down stream. j The statute is ihe work of anltallaa artist and i s carved from a single j block of marble. The monument will be about 100 feet high and will be In place before many months have passed. • m \ A Mere Echo. Judge. \Loogy yuh, saa. Last time we met yo' specified dat yo' had a call fum de Lawd to preach. ^ Now yuh yo' is, loafln* on de sunny side o' de livery stable. Didn't yo* have no call, after airr \Yassah! I done had de call; but de Lawd didn't send no plug hat and whife^yest wid it. And it's plumb im- possible to preach widout dem uten- sils.\ \Huhl Dat wasn't a call, sah; 'twuz dess de echo of yo' own haulier.\ ' Not Afraid The Washington ta r . \Aren't yon afraid somebofly will steal that flivver ot yours?\ \No said Mr. Chugging; \I'm .leaving it around, in that apparently careless manner as a trap. Some automobile robber is going to drive o# with it, not knowing its ways; and the first time it strikes E street car track or a railroad crossing it's going to stop short and! render ihe entire crew liable to cap- ture.\ • ^^ * : . His friend noticed that the dentist was looking blue and inquired, \What's the matter, Joe? 1 * \Why I've had an ulcerated tooth and yesterday it got so bad I had to pull it myself,\ \Did you got wUatr \Oh. Tes,\ • r \Then Why this groucht* \Why this grouchr BecaussV yen idiot, t once got |4M tor treating »,. tooth like thaVHBostosj apparent to all observers of the efforts now being made by the na- tions of Enro'jie to readjust their af- fairs to a peace basis that the United \States must continue for some time to take a leading part in reconstruction' work. On every hand there are lndi-_ cations that it will be impossible for those nations to produce the food and provide the work to sustain their sev- eral populations without our aid. \Beyond the question of mere sus- tenance i s the still greater one of gel- ting their productive and distributive forces organized upon a basis which, taking into consideration changed con- ditions throughout the \world will in- sure the revival and cuntinuance or their prosperity. The United States alone of all the nations in the world is in a position now to take an apprecia- ble effort toward giving such assur- ances to Europe. The United States is the only nation from which Europe ex- pects such assistance to come. More- over, our own prosperity and the i maintenance of the industrial and fin- ,'incial strength to which our country attained during the war are inextri- cably bound up with the revival of prosperity in Europe. We moved long sines past the point where we could even consider the possibility of econ- omic self-sufficiency. The Exchange Situation. \The extension of assistance to Eu- rope depends primarily, of course, up- qn the ability to produce the things which Europe needs, and no one who knows anythias of America's resources would doubLthe capacity of her farms and mines and factories to supply tew materials, machinery, fuel, and finished |,goods in any quantity that Europe might require. To what extent and bow long the productive energies of this country will function depends, however, upon the receipt of compen- sation by those whose eapital and la- bor are used.. Ordinarily they would be emnpensated by the importation of things from Europe which we need here, but which we do not produce at .all or which are produced more ecT>- - nomically in Europe, but under pres- ent conditions Europe Is either unable to produce these things at all, or her production is so out of proportion to the things which she obtains from us as to leave a huge balance, for which compensation must be made in gold. Extraordinary Balance. 'This balance has no'w become so large a s to upset completely the ordi- nary bases upon which exchanges'are' made with the result that the Ameri- can dollar i s at a premiuni in Great Britain, France, Belgium, Italy and] other countries which require aid. In other wordB, the prices those countries have to pay for American commodities ara increased by the amount? of the premium, a circumstance which tends [ to increase the stee of the batence and, I therefore,, the- premium -on the dollar. 1$ also tends to reduce the' amount of purchases made in this country by Eu- rope and, accordingly, to delay the re- sumption of business there. *Tf those countries had .gold to oft- set America's balance of goods the ex- change situation would be righted, but we should be flooded With gold, of which'we have more than enough now for carrying on the business of the country. Further additions t o our stock of gold would tend to raise pric- es and bring in their train the evils attendant upon inflation. \To rectify this situation America must provide credits here for Europe. In practice this means,that we must take Europe's promises to pay and sell them to Americans who have money to invest, \These promises to pay would be either in the form of securities issued by European governments, national or municipal, or by European corpora-, tlons to he sol* directly to American InvastOBS, or *•* mM bam the forsa To Prevent Flu and _ Three Rules You Should Observe (1) Sleep 8 hours—With windows wide open (2) Eat wisely—exercise regularly^—-duatftf^frprnr (3) Avoid crowds and persons having colds flu This Year is Milder The rules given above, recom- mended by the Now York City Board of Health, are guides to good health at all times. Particularly should they bo followed just now, when influenza is again abroad in the land. Authorities agree, how- ever, that the flu this year is less severe than in the last epidemic— the attacks are shorter and the death rate lower. In fact, many physicians insist that tho epidemics now -being reported from so many sections are not flu at all, but sim- ply the old-fashioned grip. Keep the Air Passages Healthy While we know very little more about the_flu now than we did last and back between, .the. shoulder blades, to open the * p>«|L TJ>Ot Vicks should be rubh^d ; in over the parts until the skin is jced—Spreiju; on thickly and covered t with two thicknesses of hot flatinel cloths. Leave the clothing loose ^around the neck, so the vapors released by \the body heat may be feebly Inhaled. These vapors, Inhale jj. \with ea);h breath, carry the medication^ direct- ly to the lungs and air passages At the same time Ticks \k absorbed thru and stimulates the skim thus aiding -to relieve the .congestion within. Use of External frsatinsnts for Colds Incrsatirifl Vick'g VapdBtib |s thejdlscoveiy of a North Carolina,druggists who year—the' germ itself has neve^ jfound ho* toeOmbinetoaSlve&©*» been positively identified—still mosr authorities agree that the flu germs are breathed in. If the system is in good shape and the membrane Or lining of the air passages is i» heal- thy condition—these germs are thrown off. - A good plan is to melt a little Vick'B VapoRub in !a spoon, night and morning, and Inhale the vapors, also apply a little up the nostrils several times a day, especially just before JjeJng exposed to crowds. Treat All Cold* -Promptly Above all, keep free from colds, as colds irritate the lining of the air passages and. make them real breed* - ing grounds for germs. Prompt use of Vick's VapoRub aids in prevent- ing colds. For head colds, sora ( throat or hoarseness, rub Vicks well over the throat and chest and cover with a warm flannel cloth. For deep chest colds, severe sore throat or twonenitis, hot wet towels should first be applied to the throat, chest the standard ttnAe-tes^'rgfoed'ies, Camphor^^HSSWoT^Ucaiyptus—• Thyme, etc,—so that when the salvo is applied to the t b$oy heat^theio ingredients a*e4ibera^A-to$l^ew»- of vapors. ' ' < ' » Vicks Is particularly recommend- ed for children's croup'••?»« colds, since it Is externajlyi. applied affd therefore can be.used treeiy and often without the siiahiest harmful effects. i M^. The,hest evidence of tho vafueof Vicks is the steadily increasing' number of *eopl'e-who- h**fr Jjeen converted to the-aise.ot.this \Out- side\ treatment. —Begmain^^ij^tiigrontfoiners^f a small retail -drug, store, the use-ot Vicks has grown year *toy 'yeaf- state_ by State-^nitU-nowmore thah XI million Jars are used-annually And this -in spite-«f. the feet that Vicks is a new forifeat treatment to many folks In theTStorti* and West, Vicks can hBhadmt^H druggists in three sizes—80c, SOc,. olfLSO. of new securities issue'd by Amerjeaa corporations which held the original European securities as collateral. The proceeds would be used to compensate American capital and labor for the goods produced and sent t o Europe. Thus, Americans with money to invest would be asslsHng Europe t o rehabili- tate herself and at the same time would he keeping the productive ma- chinery of their own country going. It this is the best way in which we can aid (and such is.the opinion, ot the closest and most competent observers of the problem.) the extension of assis- tance to Europe depends upon Amer- ica's capacity to absorb foreign secur- ities quite as much as It does upon her ability to produce ih e things which Europe needs. \The extent to which a people can absorb securities depends upon the amount of money they have available for investmenf and upon the _nmount of credit which they command \by rea- son of the flourishing condition of their economic life and the prospects of its greater development. How flourishing the general condition Is may be ^in- ferred from- the condition of the great basic industries—agriculture, mining, manufacturing and transportation— and of these agriculture Is fundamen- tally important of manf is sef^edi^iSiy.'therefore the state of all others rises m Jblljr. with it A largo percentage; of tfie&bst.of pro- duction in every ^industry Sh tor labor and 40 per cent\ of the wages of labor is expended foV^tood; \^Eherefdre shy change in the' eh^mlfoit ofth^ fawn- ing iindas^ i -isti^gsnBt^ r raftected - in every other industry, ah every' - country it is 'M baromsiei\-** pmap>t* ity.\ . Aflad^nai'Catiy '•' TPwo ladies let % teai'jattty got t» jjnarreling about AeSieajSeBive agei__^ At last* to *nft the'diSj^Jitiis one of them said, In a conoilisitoiy tone of voice: \Dont let us qnsrrel ove*4he mas- ter any raorei dear, % at Jeasfc have not the heart to.do it. i aitouefc &he\r who my mother wasT^TSfe?'-'iesorlei- «ne when I -'was' s iba1»y^**»d who„ know hut that yon iBt^P.nave been fhatheattleMj)aient'i*» '•'„\• • • t Tfami i i,i J, -i » - i-ri-T-i^r, T;„,I.— *wak the Nty* to IfSaW tlt When a ftew GUifie* *OiteSs- falls m love with a iha* *he «ehil»* piec%«_ J? 1 *b*og to his atatef, Of, it ine has no sister, to his mother o* anotlter of hi» female relatives, •tfhensne, who re- ceives tha string t»Ws the aarored iga» »!• thtt industry fine primary need with hfci. - •- P ^V-^ j#m&?-

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