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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1911)
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'ASHINCTOX has within its lim
its considerable foreign terri
tory. The residences of the min
isters to the United States from
other countries are considered
in :i sense as alien ground, and
therefore home sanctuary for
those who dwell therein.
The foreign official colony in
Washington forms a study of
life interest which is never
wearying to the native inhabi
tants of the capital. '"Tlio for
eigners are so different." is the
wav that th natives imt it. This
Is true in a lare sense, but in specific instances
the foreigners arc not so different. Mnny of
them, especially those from Central and South
American countries, tall readily into the United
States habit or life, and seem to think, rightly,
doubtless, that as representatives of republics
they cannot do better than to follow the ways of
the people of the greatest republic of them all.
it is an utter mistake, and a very common one
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anions; the people of the United States, to think
that because so many or the foreign diplomats in
Washington represent monarchies and have titles,
they are possessed of a certain high mightiness
that keeps them alooT from the democratic horde.
The stranger American who calls at any of the
embassies or legations Is sure of courteous treat
ment, which is not always forthcoming when a
call Is made at an American home. Of course the
foreigners have a native courtesy which is inbred,
but unquestionably they have it impressed upon
them by their home government before coming
to this country that America is a democracy and
that they must remember that here all men are
considered equal. There are plenty of foreign
diplomats who will be hail fellows well met in a
crowd of Americans, but who in a crowd of their
own countrymen will be very careful to observe
distinctions of class, and hold it beneath their
dignity to show any familiarity with one held to
be inferior In social standing.
The diplomats in Washington are great stick
lers for precedence among themselves. Length
of service In the capital is the thing that counts.
The ranking ambassador may be a mere mister,
but he has the privilege of precedence, over an
other ambassador who may be a count or a baron.
The importance or the wealth or the strength of
the nation represented in Washington amount
to nothing where i1h question of priority of rank
among the representatives Is concerned. Great
UrJtaln ordinarily is considered a much more
powerful and important nation In the world of
affairs than Austria-Hungary. Yet today In Wash
ington the renrescntative of the ltter country
In official and social processions walks ahead of
the representative of the former country.
The ranking diplomat in the capital city Is
llaron Hengelmuller von Hengervar. privy coun
cilor, ambassador extraordinary and plenipoten
tiary of Austria-Hungary. The baron has been in
the diplomatic service of his country ever since
he was a youth, and he Is the foreigner of longest
service in the United States. The home life of
the Baron and Baroness Hengelmuller is of the
proverbially Ideal type. In an article on the Austria-Hungarian
ambassador. John Elfreth Wat
kins says of the home of the diplomat:
'The embassy Is a treasury of souvenirs of
(sojourns among and intimate acquaintance with
the great personages who have shaped and are
shaping the history of the world. In the drawing
room are bronze busts of the emperor and the
late ill-fated empiess. and upon one of the tables
is a jewel case presented by the queen of Saxony.
In the dining room are displayed a profusion of
tncestral plate, and the portraits of all of the
T&Ft'S JiV SZZ&ZTAC ZSGSlZYaV
rulers or the house of Hapsburg from the eleventh
century down to Francis Joseph himself. Inside tho
embassy the fads of the ambassador and his wife
are apparent, those of the ambassador being auto
graphs and signed photographs of the great ac
tors in the theater of events; those of the baron
ess exotic plants, birds from the forests of dis
tant countries, and dogs."
It has been said that length of service in
Washington rules the matter of precedence
among the diplomats. It should be known, how
ever, that ambassadors rank ministers, and so
it may be that the minister who has been hero
for ten years must of necessity give way in the
social and official processions to tho ambassador
who has just arrived. Senor Don Joaquin Ber
nardo Calvo is the minister from the little coun
try of Costa llica. He ranks the representatives
of such nations as Sweden, Portugal, Greece, Den
mark, the Netherlands. Belgium. China. Spain and
Norway. Senor Calvo has been in America as
the representative of his country for eleven years.
The minister from the little Central American
republic has many things to recommend him to
the interest of the people of the capital. It has
been said here many times that the family of
Senor Calvo could make a fortune on tho vaude
ville stage as musicians, for each one of the
twelve children plays a musical Instrument and Is
possessed of a good singing voice.
The ambassador of Great Britain to the Unit
ed States is the Right Hon. James Bryce. who is
known or ought to be known to all Americans as
the author or -The American Commonwealth."
His length of service puts Mr. Bryce fourth In
the precedence list. lie is ranked by the repre
sentatives of Austrla-IIungarj-. France and Rus
sia. The British ambassador takes the keenest
interest in social, political end governmental con
ditions la America, and his wife is no less keenly
Interested. Mr. Bryce is sympathetic with Ameri
All of tho foreign diplomats In Washington
are democratic; at least while they are in the cap
ital cltj'. James Bryce is noticeably democratic ; he
rides in a street car nine times where he rides
in a carriage once.
For five years Baron Rosen, master of the Im
perial court, has been the ambassador extraordi
nary and plenipotentiary cf Russia to the United
States. It is worth while to see Baron Rosen in
his regalia of state at one of the great White
House receptions. The Russians run to furs,
and the fur trimmings of the ambassadorial cloak
are both picturesque and priceless. While the
baron has been ambassador only four years, he
Is no stranger to this country. Nearly thirty
years ago he was consul general of his govern
ment In New York city. Later ho was charge
d'affaires in Washington when Grovcr Cleveland
When the peace conference was on at Ports
mouth, N. H., and an attempt was being made to
end the war between Russia and Japan. Baron
Rosen was one of the special conference envoys
of his government. This fact leads me to tell
a hitherto unpublished story of the Russian am
bassador, a story which goes to show how careful
foreign diplomats of standing are to avoid all
possible chance of even personal difficulties with
individual Americans. It should be said, however,
that Baron Rosen, because of his natural in
stincts, probably would have acted In this caso
just as he did even though he had not been tho
representative of the czar of all the Russlas
One of Baron Rosen's comrades on the peace
conference board was his fellow-countryman, tho
Count von Wilte. An American woman and her
little daughter wero driving in a light buggy on a
road between Manchcster-by-tbe-Sea and Ports
mouth. All at once there came whirling Into the
road from a tree-lined lane an automobile which
struck the buggy, turned it over and threw
mother and daughter on to a grassy bank on the
side of the road. The shock of the collision
smashed the lighter vehicle so badly that the
horse was released, and It promptly ran away.
The automobile was stopped instantly and
two gray headed men jumped out and ran to the
assistance of the woman and child. Apparently
both ware unhurt. The automobllists were pro
foundly sorry, sympathetic and apologetic. They
look the mother and daughter in their machine
and whisked them five miles away to the nearest
doctor, who. after an examination, said that nei
ther of them was hurt in the least. Then the
woman and the child were taken in the automo
bile rgain and driven to their residence, which
was ten miles off. The occupants of the auto
mobile said they must leave for an hour but they
would return. They entered their machine, drove
off and in just one hour they were back.
It was subsequently learned that while they
were away they had given an order at a village
carriage shop for a new buggy to be delivered to
the owner of the one that had been demolished.
They found that tho hcrse had returned unin
jured to tho stable. After doing thos errands
the return trip was made to tho home of the
woman and child. There they said that 5! the
slightest injury to either of the occupant of the
huggy resulted they stood ready to pay all dam
ages which might b3 asked. They wro assured
by the woman that no physical, harm had been
done. Tho two ar.lomobillsts apologised again,
bowed, and handed their cards, on which were
inscribed the names, titles and adnrese of the
Baron Rosen and the Count von WItte.
Tho ambassador second in rank In Wsh!n
ton is Mr. J. .1. Jus3erand of the Republlo of
France. Mr. Jusserand Is well knoirn, not only
as a diplomat but for his literary attiiincaente.
Like many other foreign diplomat in Wash
ington. Mr. Jusscrand married an American wifa.
Perhaps it may be held by some people that
Mme. Jusserand is not an American bec?ae she
happened to be born' in Paris, but both bar par
ents were Americans. Thr list of foreiare 1b
the diplomatic service who have xsurriad AaerV
can women Is a long one. Curiouely enough, the
last two German ambassadors to American both
claimed brides en this side of the tratar. A good
many of these international alllasces eoxae about
in this way: Tho young forolgr. attaahee of the
legations while on duty in Washington tl! In lore
with and marry American girls. l-atr is life,
when promotion la tho service comes, they are
sent back as minister or axnbaMs.dcrs to the
land where they married. Some people oay that
this sort of thing makes for international peace,
and perhaps it does.
TO FtEISHT RATES
IT It RESPONSIBLE FOR THE
1 HIGH COST OF LIVING.
Millionaire Says That People Are Med
to Pay Dividends on Nine Bil
lions of Watered Stock.
FLAX IS PROFITABLE
'Western Canadian Pralrlee.
Akron, O. Declaring that excessive
freight rates are responsible for the
high cost of living, Ohio C. Barber,
the millionaire match magnate, has
sent a letter to every member of coa
gress demanding reforms.
In addition to the regulation of
freight rates, he demands that laws
be passed that will effectually limit
railroad and industrial capitalization.
He declares the freight business of
the railroads cost each family $87 a
year. This latter, coupled with the
other earnings of the raiiroads, he as
serts, has boosted the average rail
road cost per family to $127 annu
ally. Barber starts his letter to the con
gressmen with these three demands:
"What Is the matter with America?
"What is the matter with congress?
"Wny has the seat of government
been transferred to Wall street?"
Continuing, he says: "Personally,
I appreciate fully the importance of
stability of vested rights in property,
corporate or personal.
"But I vigorously contend that the
commission of excesses in the capital
ization of corporate companies for
feits instantly the right to claim face
value for such capitalization in the
levying of a tax upon the American
public for the payment of dividends
upon tills watered stock. And in this
offense the railroads always have set
"Conceived in the master minds of
Huntington, Morgan, Hill and Harri
man. this policy has been worked out
to a nicety. These clothed the scheme
In the pretty catch phrase of a 'com
munity of Interests' and cleverly set
about to grab all tho through trunk
lines of railroad from coast to coast.
"They argued plausibly, and with
truth, that these trunk lines were the
great arteries which maintained the
life of commerce; that they were a
necessity for quick transportation.
"Approximately nine billions of this
18 billions of railroad capitalization
is fictitious; purely and simply wat
ered stock, upon which the people of
the United States are taxed in rail
road rates to maintain the annual div
idends. "Despite this tremendous stock wa
tering, the railways net earnings havo
advanced steadily and the average
dividend rate has more than doubled
in tho last 15 years.
"In 1894 the dividend rate was l.G
per cent Last year it averaged 3.C8
per cent, and the railroads earned a
net income of $852,1 53.2S0.
"And the people paid tho freight!
"Railroad presidents indignantly de
ny that freight rates, affect the coat
of existence. James J. Hill and W. C.
Browne declare low acreage produc
tion by the farmer is responsible for
"Trust magnates disagree. All seek
to shift the responsibility. S. R. Gug
genheim says it is extravagance on
the part of the laborer. Ogden Ar
mour says it is the law of nature.
"This one problem of railroad
freight rates is the great economic
question of the age. Were it fairly
solved all other lines of commerce
and trade would soon adjust them
selves and a more equitable distribu
tion of the products of business would
What are you going to do about it?
"Yours in militant sincerity.
(Signed) "O. C. BARBER."
So mack to heard of tka.wkeai. oats
and barley crown In tte nralrl fends
of western Canada, and so aracn mas
sesn told of the wealth, to ho and
ovt of tas raisins; of cattlo -on
tho. succulent sad rich grasses
of those fertile platan, that a
most Important product has heea al
most lost sight of. Flax. Recent press
reports adviss us that on one of tho
last boats to clear from Fort William
(at tho head of Lake Superior) for
Bufalo, there wero 241,00s bushels of
flax valued at $583,220, and on another
boat leaving tho same day there were
288.000 bushels valued at $720,000.
There lias been a big demand for Ca
nadian flax this season, and the. lake
movement has been very heavy. Flax
is always a sure crop, and gives to
the fanner who Is anxious for quick
return after getting on his land, the
chance he Is looking for. There Is
opportunity for thousands yet, on the
free homesteads of 160 acres, and
many of these are available within
short distance of the lines of railway
that are already built or under con
struction, either on the main line or
branches. Besides these free grant
lands there is an opportunity to pur
chase from railway and land com
panies at reasonable prices.
The display of western Canada's
grains In the straw as well as
threshed grains and grasses recently
made at St. Louis was an excellent
demonstration of what the country can
do. It proved splendid as an illustration
of the resources of that vast prairie
country,' which during the past year
has again proven its ability to pro
duce excellent yields of wheat, oats
and barley and flax. Not only this,
but the splendid herds of cattle are
a source of large revenue.' There is
a fund of information to be had by
reading the Canadian government lit
erature, copies of which may be had
free by applying to your nearest Ca
nadian government agent.
A Christmas Criticism.
Orville Wright, discussing flying in
New York, said .to a reporter:
"The French claim to make the
best machines, but our foreign order
books tell a different story.
"Our foreign order books give the
game away like the little Dayton boy
,at the Christmas treat He gotxfrom
tne tree at tnts treat a pair or trous
ers, and, waving them around his
head, he electrified the entire Sunday
school by shouting In a loud and joy
' 'Oh, ma, these pants must be new.
Pa never had a suit like that."
IP YOU WOULD EC WELL
KEEP .YOUR KIDNEYS. WELL,
Tho kidneys liter the Mood. .'When
they are sick; tho arte lis an Is ro
talned'aad. vaifaaa-fareokles rssoJC Ko
kidney symptom, however sUgat,
should be neglected. There is no bet-
ter. remedy for
Emykfm -iCk kidneys
- ' -IUMr Pitta, t
Calt says: "I
coal not lie
on my side ow
ing to the sore-
ness over my kidneys. My limbo
swelled badly and the flesh was ssft
and flabby. After beginning to aso
Doan's Kidney Pills, the swelling van
ished and the pain in my back disap
peared." Remember the name Doan's.
For sale by all dealers. St cents a
box. Foster-Mllburn Co, Buffalo, N.Y.
Long Time Coming.
Real College Boy (waiting for his
change Iz department store) This
suspense is simply maddening. Esme
raldo! Hadn't yoa better start a
tracer after my change?
Saleswoman, (meanly, but sweetly)
Just like money from home, isn't it,
Archibald? Drake Delphic.
T. slrt aim always at the truth!"
"Well, all I have to say Is, you're
a very bad shot. Lo Sourire.
nun cvkkd ix o to id ats
TavrdnmUt will ratnat BOMf If PAZO OIST
MCMT tolls to cm anr cai of HcUo. BllaS,
Life is full of ups and downs but
unfortunately most -of us are down
more of the time than up.
The ratifying quality in Lewis Sin
gle Binders found in no other Jc cigar.
Don't make the mistake of claiming
ycu never make one.
Very Different Matter.
She Yes. I like Ted; he is as
He That Is hardly the best traastty
for a husband, is it?
She Of course not; I am not go
ing to marry him. Stray Stories.
The next time you feel that swallowing
jcnsr.tion. the sure sijm of Bore throat,
rargle liamlins Wizard Oil immediately
with three parts water. It will save you
iays and perhaps weeks of misery.
If I were an Inventor I would ex
pend all my energies In trying to
patent a collar button that would
come when it was called.
with Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters for genuine good
ness when the system has
been weakened by some
severe illness or when yon
suffer from Poor Appetite,
Sour Risings, Headache,
Dyspepsia, Golds, Grippe
and Malaria. Thousands
have found this true during
the past 57 years. Why
not you today, but be sure
to get the genuine.
other MsrctHM oolr 12 aaess mm srtca aaS
"OCFIANCa Ml OUPEBlOa QUALITY.
MILLIONS o FAMILIES"
uin SYRUP oFIGS rul
THE CASE OF LO RIMER.
Senate Wonders How Many Votes to
Washington. Whether it would re
quire a two-thirds vote or only a ma
jority of the same lo unseat Mr. Ixri
mer as a senator from Illinois is an
interesting question which has arisen
in the contest about to be waged.
The answer depends upon whether
the opposition to Mr. Lorimer seeks
to connect him with any corrupt prac
tices or merely attempts to show that
he was the beneficiary for which he
was not responsible.
Officers are a Failure.
Chicago. Nearly two hundred vol
untary probation officers of the juve
nile court were dismissed, following
an investigation of the system by
Judge Merritt W. Pinckney and his
chier probation officers. One of the
volunteeers was found in the county
jail charged with uxorcide. Another,
a negro preacher, was under arrest on
charges by children, and others were
found incapable. In announcing the
dismissal rule the court specified that
it did not convey criticism in most
Beginning of Use of Iron
Hard to Trace Exactly, But Its Origin
is Thought to Have Eeen in
It is commonly believed that the
ase of iron commenced in either Af
rica or Asia. The latest investiga
tions prove that it was not worked
in Egypt until the ninth century be
fore the Christian era, or in Libya un
til 450 3. C, that the Semites adopt
ed its use still later, and that it has
been known in Uganda only within
the last five or six centuries. In
China iron is first mentioned in 400
13. C. Bronze weapons were em
ployed in China until 100 A.D.. and in
Japan until 700 A.D. According to a
Mr. Ridgeway. who has investigated
this subject, the metallurgy of iron
must have originated in central
Europe, especially in Noricum, which
approximately represented modern
Austria and Bavaria. Only at Hall
statt and in Bosnia and Transyh-ania.
from which countries the Achaians
and Dorians are supposed to have
migrated to Greece, are found evi
dences of a gradual introduction of
iron, at first as ai ornament applied
to the bronze which it Ultimately dis
placed. Everywhere also Iror was in
troduced suddeuiy a fact which im
plies a foreign origin. He says that
meteoric iron was known in Egypt in
remote antiquity, but no doubt it was
worked as flints are worked, by cutting
or chipping, and was not smelted. In
other words, it was metallurgy, not
the knowledge, of iron that originated
in central Europe.
The Tables Turned.
"Come, wife." cried the warrior of
old. "and buckle on my stout armor."
With a sigh she obeyed. But 'twixt
her teeth she said:
-Some day our turn will come!
Some day this armor will go out of
fashion and we will have dresses that
hcok up the back."
The Apportionment Bill.
Washington. The apportionment
bill introduced by Chairman Crum
packer fixes the membership of the
house at 433. The bill was referred
immediately to the census committee,
where the entire subject will be taken
Burned to Death.
Huron. S. D. David Mitchell, aged
53. was found burned to death in his
cottage a mile south of the city.
Mitchell was a widower and lived
To Protect Titles.
Washington. Secretary Ballinger
and Senator Borah of Idaho are both
interested in the question of timber
on the area burned by the great for
est fires last year. Mr. Ballinger has
prepared a bill that, if pas3ed, would
permit the government to dispose to
the best advantage of the timber on
the devastated public domain and on
the land of homesteaders who have
not perfected title. Senator Borah
discussed the matter with the presi
dent and hopes that legislation win
rot coins ajs madachbl snccsnoM and sous
STOMACH CAS AND PEJUSStTATlON. CONSTVATXM AND
U0U9MSS.W1IH MOST SA7BFACT0KT RESULTS.
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP
OH EVERY FACKA6E OrTHECWWHEl
'TJE WOWCRfUL FOFIRJUOTT OF THE GZNUSC SYHUT
CF FIGS AND EUXSt OP SfNKA HAS LED UltSOtUfUlOUS
MANUFACTURERS TO OFFER nOTATIONS, M ORDER TO
MAKE A LARGER PROFIT AT THE EXPENSE OP THEK
CUSTOMERS. FA DEALER ASKS WHKH SBE YOU WISH.
OR WHAT MAKE YOU WISH. WHEN YOU ASK FOR
SYRUP OF FIGS AND EUXSt OP SENNA, HE IS PREPAR
ING TO DECEIVE YOU. TELL MM THAT YOU WISH THE
CENUIME, MANUFACTURED BY THE CALTORISA FTC
SYRUP CO. ALL RELIABLE DRUGGISTS KNOW THAT
THERE IS BUT ONE GENUffC AND THAT IT IS MANU
FACTURED BY THE CAUFORNU FIG SYRUP CO. ONLY
NOTE THE NAME
PRINTED STRAIGHT ACROSS.NEAR THE BOTTOM. AND M
THE C1RCLE.NEAR THE TOP OF EVERY PACKACE.OF THE
GENUINE. ONE SIZE ONLY. FOR SALE BY ALL LEADOtG
DRUGGISTS. REGULAR PRICE Sk PER BOTTLE,
SYRUP OF FIGS AND EUXBt OF SENNA IS ESPECIALLY ADAPTED TO THE MEM O?
LA0OS AND CHILDREN. AS IT IS MILD AND PLEASANT. GENTLE AND EFFECTIVE. AM
ABSOLUTELY FREE FROM OBJECTIONABLE BICREDKNTS. IT IS EQUALLY BENEFKlAi;
FOR WOMEN AND FOR MEN. YOUNG AND OLD. FOR SALE BY ALL LEADMG DRUGCJSTSw
ALWAYS BUY THE GENUSC.-
California Fig Syrup Co
W. Is. DOUGLAS
3, '3JK & 4 SHOES SoSSSi
OYS SHOES. t&OO. t&SO ANO S3.O0. EST Mi TNC WORLD.
If I ceald take vra lat mv Iar f aeterlM at Broektaa.
aad thow too how caret ally w L. Donalas bo are mad, tba aaoerlor
workmanship aad tae high grade feathers used, yoa would tboa under
stand why Dollar for Dollar I Gaaraatco My Sfcooa to hold their
aape. looaanant pckqt ana wear longer tflaa aay omer mm, tj, aw or
$4.00 shoes mm can bar.
Do yna reall that aliooa haro benn th standard for over 3S
years, that I make and selfmore S3.00, SXSO and S4i sboee thaa aay
other manufacturer In tho Uaitod State ? . t - - Prrtiiaa,
totality connt. It has audo W. L. Dong- laV.A ,Tfr
las shoes a household word ererywhere. 4vP"7 ShoeC.,
gaMVTftilX(mtty'mr -Hither. -W.UVniiKtoa "TAKE? ft! A CHI
wftW lUIS name sndDrteewaniMdo the bottom. JtttEs HU 9UI
U year dealer caaotspJ j yoa wttn w. I. VnraOxt .Shoes. wnu for aUll Order Cataloc-
W. S MVjVAS.lmrb;SC.. Bretktaa, Saa
nnnnnrvaBBSSrfBnnY-Br 1 1
$100.00 for an Idea
Swift & Company issue every year a calendar illustrated in colors.
Swift's Premium Calendar for 1911
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"Maude Muller and the Judge," "Evangeline and GabrieL"
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