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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1910)
CoaaoHdatad with the Colombo Time April
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fad-cUM -sail matter.
tuki or auBsourno :
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WEDNESDAY. APBIL 20. U10.
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preTloaaly notify aa to diaooatiaae It.
CHANGE IN ADDBESB-Whea orderiac a
shanaje la the artilreaa.aabacribera ahoald be ear
t i at -a their old aa well aa their aewaddraaa.
KEEP THE POWDER DRY.
It is the fashion to decry and de
nounce these Americans who would
"Keep the powder dry" when coming
in contact diplomatically or otherwise,
with Japan. "The lady doth protest
too much, methinka." Everybody in
Japan is insisting that a war between
that country and ours is both absurd
and impossible; but that is precisely
what they said about the threatened
war with Russia that came suddenly
and proved every costly and bloody.
It was a clap of thunder from a se
rene sky the assault on Port Arthur,
that was the unheralded beginning of
ode of the greatest and one of the
bravest wars of mankind. It is rather
persistently asserted that Japan has no
money to finance a big war; but how
if she should begin to imagine that it
would turn out a profitable enterprise?
We all know what an immense indem
nity she expected from Russia as the
price of defeat and how the president
of the United States brought about
peace without so great sacrifice on the
part of the vanquished.
If Japan is absolutely friendly, she
cannot take offense if we take measures
to protect ourselves even from a strug
gle they say is impossible. As Oliver
Cromwell said, "Trust in God, but
keep your powder dry." As for a
Japanese alliance, it is simply out of
the question. Washington Post.
CHIVALRY IN GEORGIA.
A placard in an Atlanta office
building's elevator says that men pas
sengers (in the elevator) need not pull
off their hats because women are pre
sent "Men of Atlanta," shouts the
Georgian, in holy terror, "sh 11 a fool
ish placard sound the death knell of a
custom which has been for three full
centuries one of the distinguishing
traits of the gentle south?" We fear
that undue excitement has got the
Georgian a little mixed as to facts.
We do not believe that it has been the
custom in the south "for three full cen
turies" for men to pull of their hats in
elevators when women are present.
"Three full centuries" would take us
back to the year 1610, and we are sat
isfied that at that time no man, in the
south, or elsewhere, ever took off his
hat in an elevator.
We'll go further and risk the asser
tion that George Washington himself
never took off his hat in an elevator
because there were women passengers,
and he was certainly a typical southern
We might venture to risk deducting
two full centuries from the Georgian's
figures and assert that even at that
time it was not the custom of southern
gentlemen to uncover their heads in
elevators, for the very simple and suf
ficient reason that there were no ele
vators. "Atlanta sets the pace for the
south," says the Georgian. If that
were true, one might well say, "God
help the south."
Atlanta is the least southern city in
the south. It has less of southern
manners and customs and courtesy
than any of its neighbors. No south
ern city takes its manners from Atlan
ta. Each of them has just as good
manners of its own. Savannah News.
POPULARITY OF POISONING.
Psychologists are deeply engrossed
in studying the popular craze for kill
ing by poison. Nearly ,every week
the newspapers contain some account
of murder being accomplished through
the use of drugs of some kind. Just
now there is a case filled with pity in
Ohio, in which a young girl used poison
to destroy her elder sister, with only a
slight reason for jealousy in extenua
tion of the deed.
In this day of advanced science,
when every profession and trade is
brought up to date, when our very me
thods of living are in keeping with the
time, this epidemic of poisoning seems
to be a move backward. It seems to
be a proof that our boasted civilization
is taking on the aspect of the dark
agea across the seas. Human life is
cheaper in this country than in any
other Christian country on the face of
the earth, but the ways in which hu
man life are taken among us havems
ually been direct,Tsimple, open and
above board. We have been rather
democratic in our murders, adhering
closely to pioneer traditions in the use
of a gun and knife for the individual,
and the rope and torch for the mob.
These have been the accepted and the
historic instruments for the propaga
tion of murder. Sometimes a novelty
is introduced, a particular horrible in
stance of this being the burning of a
girl in an open'grate, which is just at
present attracting the New York
Poison as a means of producing sud
den death dates back to the dark days
of the Borgias, and the popular appeal
to this means of murder in our own
day seems to be a step backward,
which our psychologists should ex
plain. Memphis Commercial-Appeal.
In Fall River, Mass., lives W. D.
Wilmot, known throughout New Eng
land as "The Uplifler." It is a won
derful compliment to be given such a
title by the people in a man's own
town. And Wilmot is not exactly the
man, either, that some folks would
pick to uplift a whole town, as he
certainly has done. Wilmot is a
sportsman, an athlete, who for tea
years or more barnstormed this coun
try and abroad doing bicycle trick
riding on a high wheel. But, while
Wilmot is a sportsmen, he is the right
kind of a sport. He is like Muldoon,
in that he has always respected his
body. He has never gone the pace
that leads to Bedlam. Incidentally,
he has always had an eye for a good
book, a choice picture, and his ear is
attuned to beautiful music Wilmot
runs a sporting goods store, where he
sells athletic goods of any kind and
description. Would you expect this
man to write one article a day fur a
newspaper on "What can we do to
make this town a better place?" Well,
that is just what Wilmot has done
one column a day for three months in
the Fall River News. Wilmot signs
himself "Secretary of the Uplift Club."
He is the club all of the officers, and
the membership. He has asked for no
subscriptions, and received no salary.
He has done the thing for fun. Now
they say a movement is on foot among
the citizens to print Wilmot's Uplift
articles in a book for a worldwide
distribution. The argument of all the
articles is, stand by your town, staud
by your neighbors, stand by your
better self. If you live in a bum
place, why not make it better? Are
your neighbors stupid and selfish?
Well, perhaps you have helped make
them so. But before we disparage, let
us take an inventory of our advantages
and blessings. There is a play called
"The Passing of the Third Floor
Back." A boarder in a second class
boarding house redeems the whole
beanery. Gradually, by his courtesy,
intelligence and unselfishness, he in
troduces a new spirit, the spirit of good
will and mutual service. But it is all
a play an airy, fairy figment of a
poet's pigment And it is a splendid
play, too. No sermon ever preached
teaches so fine and vivid a lesson. But
Wilmot and Fall River are facts.
And the strange part is that Wilmot
is not aware that he has done anything.
Yet, this he acknowledges his busi
ness has been doubled. And not by
trying to, but just as a natural result
Wilmot has siphoned the love of boot
blacks, newsboys, working girls, labor
ers, and big men of big brain capacity
in his direction. He has made' friends,
and because he went in search of them,
but as a result The Dreadnought
Policy will never redeem the world
from its sin and sorrow. A Dread
nought dries no eyes, mitigates no pain,
relieves no heartache, turns no bitter
ness to kindness, makes no man more
generous and gentle. It does not
replace fear with coarage, nor love with
hate. But an Uplift Club can. An
Uplift Olnb is a club atuffed with good
will and affection. In uplifting his
town, Wilmot has uplifted himself. In
educating others he has evolved and
educated one man above all othets, and
that man is Wilmot Elbert Hnbbard.
Trouble For Hubby.
At a recent tea party where the fare
provided could not by any means be
termed palatable a guessing game was
instituted, and the lady who won It
was asked to say what she would bare
as a prize. She greatly flattered her
young hostess by requesting a slice of
the cake with which some of them
had desperately struggled at tea time.
"Why did you ask for that stun:'" a
disappointed and still hungry youth
asked her. "You know very well it
Isn't fit to eat"
"I have a definite purpose In view,"
answered the young lady, carefully
placing the piece of cake where there
would be no possibility of her forget
ting it "I mean to make my husband
eat it If necesary. to force it down his
throat crumb by crumb and thus con
vince him that somewhere in the wide.
wide world there Is an even worse
cook than he imagines his inexperi
enced young wife to be." Pearson's
Digging to FM Die Tit of Solomon
With much mystery as to its pur
pose, an English syndicate has, for the
last three months, been conducting
extensive excavation at Jerusalem, oa
Ophel, immediately east of the inclos
ure of the Temple of Solomon. This
syndicate is not connected with the
Palestine Exploration Fund, or the
American, or the German Arcbaelo
gical Institutes in Jerusalem, and the
interest is evidently not archaeological
or otherwise scientific.
Although great secrecy has been
maintained on the subject, there is
scarcely a doubt but that, at least, oae
object of the excavations, on which
already large sums of money have
been expended, is the quest for the
tombs of the kings of Judah, where
David and Solomon had sepulcher,
and where it is thought there may be
great tteasure, and perhaps the sacred
vessels and furniture of the temples of
Solomon and Herod.
Indeed, the moving spirit of the
enterprise was, in the first instance, a
Finnish engineer who claimed to have
found in the Talmud a cryptograai
indicating the locality where the ex
cavations are being made as the hiding
place of the temple treasures. It is
now the generally held opinion that it
was for the purpose of digging into the
tombs of the kings of Judah that the
otherwise unaccountable long, winding
detours were made in the construction
of the aqueduct tunnel in Hezekiak's
time, that led the waters of the Virgin's
Fount on the east side of Ophel to the
pool within the city on the west side of
Ophel and the city of David.
These excavations have also given
rise to persistent reports of a plan to
rebuild the Temple of Solomon. To
regain possession of the Holy City
from Moslem hands has been for cen
turies the dream of Jew aad Christian,
which the expenditure of untold treas
ure and millions of human lives has
failed to realize.
Now, rumor has it that the rebuild
ing of the temple is to be undertaken
by the Masons of the world, aad that
a company is being incorporated to
take the matter in hand. Solomon is
generally regarded as the founder of
the Masonic fraternity and it is almost
universally believed that its organiza
tion dates from the building of his
temple in Jerusalem and that Solomon,
King of Israel, Hiram, King of Tyre,
and Hiram Abif were the first Master
Masons. This Hiram Abif was the
master craftsman that Hiram, King of
Tyre, sent to Solomon in response to
the latter's request for "a man cun
ning to work in gold, and in silver,
and in brass, and in iron, and in pur
ple, aud crimson, and blue, and that
can skill to engrave all manner of
gravings, to be with the cunning men
that are with me in Judah and Jeru
salem." For this reason Solomon's Temple,
the quarries beneath the city from
which the stone for the temple proba
bly came, the treasures of the temple
thought to be hidden away in some
subterranean chamber or passages, and
his tomb, are all of peculiar interest to
the members of this world wide fra
ternity. These quarries of Solomon lie be
neath the. north side of the city. They
are not open quarries, but are wholly
subterranean. It can hardly be ques
tioned but that the white stone of Sol
omon's Temple, which Josephus des
cribes as a mountain of snow for
whiteness, was quarried there, and
that it was in those vast chambers,
SOCIALISM FOR CHILDREN.
What will Emil Seidel, socialist
mayor-elect of Milwaukee, be able to
do for the children?
It is his idea, shared by all educa
tors, that in the children lies the sole
hope for future good government He
hopes to hasten the dawn of better civ
ic management by the immediate en
actment of reforms that shall improve
the lot of the present generation.
Now that he has the chance, he will
translate the dreams of his party, if
possible, into realty. Both friends
and critics of socialism will eagerly
He says 90 per cent of the school
children leave the grades at the age
of 14 to enter the factories, while the
remaining 10 per cent seek higher
education at a per capita tax of $50,
in the payment of which the 90 per
cent, with inadequate salaries, is un
justly burdened. The 10 per cent ad-
vance of powers of good citizenship,
while the 90 is unfairly hampered
and correspondingly disinterested.
Seidel's aim is to shorten the working
hours of these factory children and
furnish them the means for better
education. He is not able to outline
definitely his course of procedure, but
he hopes, as he says, to make Milwau
kee famous for something besides
moisture before the end of his admin
'In the first place he indicts the par
deep ia stone chipping that the quar
ried blocks were dressed and shaped,
so that they were fitted into their
places ia the temple without sound of
hasssaer or saw as the Biblical record
describes. Often, it is said, when large
companies of tourists bring together in
JerusalesB a number of the fraternity,
Masonic meetings are held in a certain
deep chamber of the quarries. It is
suggestive, in connection with the re
building of the Temple of Solomon by
the Free Masons that extraordinary
interest has been shown within the last
few months in these quarries, descrip
tions and representations of them
appearing in aaany of the periodicals
of the United States and England, and
even in India.
It does not appear, however, that
there is any idea of rebuilding the
Temple of Solemon on itsoriginal site,
for reasons which will be referred to
presently. The plan seems, if the
search for the tombs of the Kings of
Judah and the temple treasures is suc
cessful, to contemplate the building of
the temple just to the south of the old
temple inclosure where, by an iradeof
the Turkish government, the option of
purchasing a considerable amount
of ground where once rose the city of
David and the Royal House of Solo
mon, and where his body was given
sepulchre, has been secured.
The impossibility of rebuilding the
Temple of Solomon on its original site
is at once recognized when it is consid
ered that to do so would entail the
destruction of the Mosque of Omar, a
most costly building, of exquisite pro
portions and details an edifice con
sidered by many the most beautiful in
the world. Next to the Mosque at
Mecca it is the most sacred shrine of
the Mohammedans. Not only the
Turkish government, but more than
200 million devotees of the Moslem
world would wage a holy war rather
than surrender their holy place to the
unbeliever. What all Europe, in the
time cf the crusades, could not accom
plish could hardly be compassed by
the Masonic fraternity today.
In this connection it is interesting to
recall that all the power and wealth
of the 9 million Jews in the world,
with their strong, national, deathless
devotion to this temple site, have only
sufficed, through all the centuries since
the destruction of their polity and tem
ple, to secure for them the tolerance of
standing at their wailing place on the
outside of the old wall of the temple
inclosure, as their Sabbath draws on,
that they may lean their foreheads
against the great stones that have
remained there since the time of Sol
omon, and wet them with their tears as
they chant their dirges for their de
parted glory and breathe out their
prayers for its restoration.
To rebuild the Temple of Solomon
on anything like the scale of its pris
tine magnificence would require not
only amazing millions of money, but
years of time. No building, of either
ancient or modern times, is comparable
to it, and to few other buildings in the
world does so great human interest
attach. Some time the Christian or
the Jew will rebuild the great temple
on a scale of great magnificence, pos
sibly rivaling that of the Temple of
Solomon or Herod, and, if the tombs
of the Kings of Judah are located, and,
especially, if the temple treasures and
furniture are found, that time will
doubtless be hastened and the spot
furnish an interest not inferior to the
old site. The Union.
ents for stupidity in the management
of their children. They try to make
them "too good," so there is a way
ward drifting to moving picture shows
and questionable dances. Seidel pro
poses to furnish these amusements in
the schools, where the children will
receive equally as much entertainment,
but under good influences. Another
plan is to provide parlors with chap
erones, where girls who dwell in hall
bedrooms may entertain callers with
out having to meet them on the streets.
Seidel's plans for the children are
no less interesting than his idea for the
general government of the city, all of
which must be developed by time.
The socialists were as greatly surprised
as the members of the other parties
by their victory at the recent election.
They hardly expected it In general
they hope to substitute public monop
oly for corporate control, beginning
with those utilities that are most op
pressive. For instance, they propose a
public slaughter house to prevent pro
hibitive meat prices, and public ice
harvests to check inflation by the ice
trust They even want the under
taking badness in the hands of the
municipality to prevent extortionate
These nronositions may not prove
practical during one or two terms of
the administration elect, but if some
thins; can be done for the children this
political innovation may demonstrate
its worth. Liacola Star.
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WHY HE IS POPULAR.
The greater number of Americans
are proud and gratified over the recep
tion given the ex-president, commenc
ing in Italy and which is to continue,
and even to increase, as he makes pro
gress through the other countries of
western Europe. But some ask why
he should be greeted with so much
enthusiasm and why so much should
be made of him wherever he goes.
The answer to criticism on that point
is not difficult to make.
Colonel Roosevelt exhibits the ele
mental virtues which everywhere com
pel respect and in most minus win
strong approval. He has courage
moral and physical in equal propor
tions and abundantly in both direc
tions. He has stood in the most con
spicuous of magistracies and proclaim
ed fundameutal principles of honor
among men and among nations in the
most vigorous way. He is fundamen
tally a fightiug roan who does what he
believes to be right and goes out look
ing for trouble in order that he may
secure peace and comfort and a better
state of things in politics and in so
These are the larger reasons why
Roosevelt holds the people with such
a grip that nothing can shake it The
coldly critical find no difficulty in con
demning the many things he does.
They accuse him of posing, or playing
to the gallery, of throwing everything
into the limelight and of vanity beyond
measure. Some declare that his talk
is trash. Nevertheless, there is no
public man of our time toward whom
the hearts of mankind iu every coun
try turn with greater confidence, high
er trust, stronger faith in his purpose
to be a warrior in good causes, than to
Perhaps it is all in the opening of
the article that Mr. Roosevelt actually
represents the best qualities of human
nature to an unusual degree and has
the elementary power which command
resnect and a feeline in the mass of
mankind. Buffalo News.
THE NEW FIELD.
This muck-raking business isn't
new, since the Hon. John Bunyan re
fers to it, and there is something more
than a suspicion that Brutus and
other Roman insurgents knew how to
play the game. But, since its recent
revival in America, such a variety of
subjects have been dealt with, ranging
from flies to John D. Rockefeller, that
a new field should not fail to attract a
crowd. The newest field to come to
our notice is the Philippines. As is
the general rule, the newspaper writ
ers offer the first suggestions, and the
long-toothed rake of the magazine man
should be going shortly. It seems
the Sugar Trust is to be the goat in
this particular field. The organic act
of 1902 forbade the sale of more than
twenty acres of Philippine lands to any
individual, and more than 2,500 to a
corporation. But the government
also purchased 400,000 acres of Friar
lands on the ground that such large
holdings bv -a religious body was
against the best interests of the islands.
Now the attorney general has decided
that these lands do not come under
the organic act, and 55,000 acres
thereof have been deeded to represen
tatives of the Sugar Trust. Mr.Wick
ersham may as well prepare to go on
the rack with Hon. Ballinger, and the
Sugar Trust to be charged with other
things than short weights and tariff
Personally, we are willing to let the
Sugar Trust go its best in the Phil
ippines: if it can make them pay, it
will have done more than Spain, the
United States or the natives have been
able to do. But we know an oppor
tunity for muck-raking when we see it
Building up a new or run down in
dustry usually affords such opportu
nity. Drake Watson.
Oa coming home from the office the
lather met Jack and Dick.
"What have you been doing today,
toys?" he questioned.
"FlgbUnV replied Dick.
-Fighting, eh? Who licked?
"Mamma did," answered Jack. Exchange.
m iipiaas ouraa.
"Talk about the Up evil." said the
traveled glrL "Now, last summer,
just before 1 left London, 1 got cursed
awfully. It was like this: 1 had tip
ped everybody on the place the man
servants, the maidservants, the slavey,
the bootblack. Then just before 1 got
in a cab a man up and threw an old
soiled cloth over the wheel to protect
my skirts as 1 got in. Nobody asked
him. It didn't protect my skirts, be
cause it was worse than the wheel, so
I didn't think it was necessary to tip
"I wish you could have seen his face.
It scared me. He swore an awful
oath. Then be said, 'I honly 'opes the
boat goes down wkl ye, that's what I
I was pretty wabbly all the way
over, thinking It might but the boat
didn't go down." New York Press.
Too Soon For Hot.
Apropos of those who never enjoy'
the luxury of a carnage save wnen tne
death of some one makes for a free
ride to the cemetery a clergyman told
of a little girl standing at Fifth ave
nue and Thirtieth street New York.
She was a ragged little thing, and she
was' watching the carriages rolling
past with the most wistful blue eyes.
"Well, little one," he said, "would
you like to own one of those car
riages'" The blue eyes turned up. and there
were tears in their corners.
"I never rode in a. kerridge," she
said softly. "Me little brudder died
afore I was born."
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MICK T TME F&BM!
The greatest advertisement ever given to western farm
lands is contained in the present discussion regarding the high
cost of living. Our population and its demands has increased
beyond the ratio of increased soil products. The man who
owns a farm is surer today than ever before of its future value
and worth to him. Nearly a million immigrants' come annu
ally to this country. The west is
the rate of half a million a year.
40-acre worn-out farm in Europe is considered independent,
yet TUUi WJfiSTOUFEKS YOU 320-ACRE TRACTS OF MON
DELL LANDS OR 80-ACRE TRACTS OF GOVERNMENT
IRRIGATED LAND, AT A PRICE THAT COMES NEAR
BEING A GIFT.
With the absolute certainty that these lands will be beyond
the reach of the homesteader in a few years. IT WILL PAY
YOU TO GET HOLD OF A WESTERN FARM for yourself or
your son before it is too late. Get in touch with me.
I Mane Mm
I Old Books I
1 Rebound I
I In fact, for anything in tbe book I
binding line bring your work to I
I &e I
I Journal Office I
I Phone 184 I
A DvfaaUs Conacianca.
The secretary of the Kaosu9 State
Historical society tells a story about
an early day Kansas justice of the
peace who will be uameless here:
This J. P- said the secretary.
would marry a couple one day as
justice of the peace and divorce them
the nest as notary public.'
One time, as the story ran, a man
surrendered himself to this J. P.
"An pnwat's the matter?" asked the
-I killed a man out here on the prai
rie In a tight was the reply. "1 want
to give myself up."
"You did kill him, sor?" asked the
-Yes, sir," was the reply.
"Who saw you? asked the J. P.
"An nobody saw you kill 'Im?"
"No, sir. Just we two were there."
Au' you're sbure nobody saw you'r"
reiterated the J. P.
"Of course I'm sure." was the reply.
Thin you're discharged." said the
J. P.. bringing bis list down on the
table. "You're discharged. You can't
'criminate yourself. Fifty dollars,
please!" Kansas City Journal.
Medium The spirits wou't rap un
less you write out your request on pa
per. Patron Any special kind of pa
per? Medium Certainly wrapping
paper. St. Louis Star.
Difficulties are things that show
what men are. Epictetus.
increasing in population at
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DEflVER. Gmral Agent
Scatters Nsfsranaaieii Bureau
1004 Faman Strati. Omaha, Ntbr.
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