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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1912)
THE. OMAHA DAILY BEE
fni'VnF.n BY EDWARD ROSE WATER
"victor rosewater, editor.
BEE BUILDING. FARNAM AND KTH.
"Entered at Omitu Posto'flc as second
claim matter... ' ' " '"
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Omaha Bee, editorial Department
Bute of Nebraska, Coonty of Douglas, as:
Dwlght Williams, circulation
of The Bee Publishing company, being
duly sworn, saya ttot to wW
circulation for the month of AW".
was SO 29. DWIOHT WILLIAMS,
was w."- circulation Manager.
Subscribed in my presence
to befor m. SffiT'
"sell.) - NewyPuMjSL.
Better Treatment for Bail Mailmen.
Larger wages, better working con
ditions and a new system of promo
tion are provided for the men In" the
government's reorganization of the
railway mail , service, which is sure
to increase the general efficiency.
Improvements have been worked out
with most "careful attention to every
interest. Postmaster Hitchcock made
his recommendations to congress only
after exhaustive study, of the, situ
ation, and congress acted with great
deliberation. " The reforms adopted
may not answer all requirements, but
they go a long step in that direction
and are proof of the government's
' The railway mailmen are entitled
to credit for their attitude In the
original presentation of their de
mands. They acted with intelligence
and dignity and kept the negotiations
within the bounds of propriety. Prl-
vote employes with grievances to re-
drees might profit by the example.
Subscriber the ettr
temporal akanld V
Bee mailed to them. Address
wIH .M ofte,l "
aarsted- ' '
.' After the Panama canal, we'll loop
Did these chUly days suggest early
Christmas shopping to you?
i The Standard Oil seems to have all
Its onprofltabl by-product in po
OmaVa's ball team, has corns, home
to complete it winning of th pn-
Dqn'L we wish we all bad an, Aunt
Delia to make us apple pie on bur
Friday, the thirteenth, seems' to
ti a v an vll Influence that lasts
long after the day. '
" Reports say the colonel was tlt;ed
on reaching- Ban Francisco. J. . Adam
Bede must be close on his trail.-
Immigration a State's Study.
California naturally looks for
heavy Influx of foreign population
upon the ( opening of the Panama
canal. In anticipation of this, Its
governor has named a commission of
prominent business and professional
men of the state to go to New York
and begin a study of social conditions
resultant from immigration so that
California may be able to face its
task when it arises. This commission
Is to serve without pay. Excellent re
sults should come from such fore-
sighted action. California is already
becoming cosmopolitan and is not en
tlrely free from the perplexities grow
ing out of racial problems.- If by
prearrangement ! it " can prepare to
meet, these larger exacting demands!
it will be simplifying the situation
both to itself and immigrants.
This also should serve to remind)
all Americans of our duty to the
aliens invited to our shores. We have
not. kept UP. wth, the increasing de
mands of the immigration problem
There would be less reason to com
plain ' of relative ; ; congestion ''."and
sparsely settled communities, in the
cities and country if we were wholly
on the outside of this Job.. What Cal
lfornla is trying to db is what other
states must come to.
Thirty Years Ag
Dedicatory services were held at the
new Baptist church, pronounced the fin.
est In Omaha. There were present, In
addition to Rev. J. W. Harris, the pas
tor; Rev. W. 3. Harsha. of tho Presby
terian church; Rev. A. F. Sherrlll, of the
Congregational church; Rev. Ulaaey.. of
the North Omaha Presbyterian church;
Rev. Simmons, of the Home Mission, and
Rev. Peoples, of the American Board of
Foreign Missions. The church had been
organised In the spring of 1S7B, with
eighteen members, with Rev. Kermott as
A harvest home festival at Trinity was
conducted with services by Bishops Had
dock of Washington Territory, and Clark-
son, and Dean Miilspaugh.
This Sunday was one of the hottest
days of the summer. .
The annual rental of pews In the Pres
byterian church was announced.
Mrs. E. S. Gurley of Washington Is the
guest of Mrs. General Wilson
Miss Anna Downs and Miss Jessie
Smith left for St Louis, to continue their
Mrs. G. W. Mowery of Hastings Is en
joying the hospitality of her cousins, the
General Rosecranx, congressman from
the Second , California district, accom
nanled bv. his secretary, was a west
R. R. Rlngwalt, freight agent of the
Pennsylvania, and H. Bonsai, chief clerk
of the commissary department, left for
Colorado and New Mexico.
Possibly "Me, Morgan, expects' to
find some of. Clebpatrsfs : Jewels by
resurrecting thoise. ancient 'cities. ' " !
It is all . right; for , Mr. . Bryan . to
follow, but a series of joint debates
would.be much more entertaining :;
The " arrest .: of-'. General Orozco's
father suggests that the Mexica&reyo
lutlon la something of a family affair.
Somebody ought by this time to
claim Governor, Stubbs' offer of
$1,000 for a cure of the horse disease.
Still, if everybody were Jailed who
Indulged in incendiary talk, our pris
ons would all have to be sky-scrapers.
Hiram W. Johnson and Mary Ellen
Lease appear to be among the strong
est men the new party has on the
stump. . . .
After scouring the country, detee
lives found the last two Rosenthal
murder suspects In the Jungles of
Even if our Wyoming friend Is
right in predicting : the coldest win
ter in thirty years, no need to begin
: The Horse and the Auto. '
Reports, say that, 20,000 Kansas
norses aggregating in value, conserv
atively estimated, .42000,000 have
been killed by the mysterious' mat
ady now raging. This, with .the con
sequent interference with , farm "and
Other work, dispatches say, , repre
sents a total loss to the farmer ' of
Even though ' exaggerated, ' these
figures are significant of Hhe . im
portance of the horse .anidshjiw how
yttlft that importance has been af
fected" by the multiplicity ?; of - the
automobile which, is, welcomed .va'a a
permanent fixture mong us. ,'; t The
auto' win continue .to find new. fields
of usefulness, but It has not come to
supersede the utility of the horse
The' development of modern , Indus
try, of which the automobile is hoth
an index and a product, will con
stantly make additional demands
upon old Dobbin. Some of his work
the auto may do better, but enough
will still be left to keep him busy
Here in the autumn's -busy hum, the
Kansas' farmers find the motor no
adequate' substitute for, the horse
And statistics show that Kansas as
well as Nebraska farmers are pretty
well supplied with both.
As to the relative merits of the
horse and the auto we might para
phrase- the words 'of a famous sea
captain and ay, "There is room
enougn ror an."
Railway mall clerks get a raise
of pay, but they will earn it and
more, too, when parcels post is in
stalled the first of the year.
Mexico has Just celebrated the
102d anniversary of Its declaration of
independence and it is not sure that
it has achieved independence even
yet. ';'-' V;: r"-
There being nothing in a name,
Judge Beers' election as commander
of the Grand Army of the Republic
signifies nothing as to the popular
beverage. ": '" ''-" v
Still, if the proposal to limit prest
dents to one term of six years is not
to be retroactive, it may be passed
along as fraught with no harm to a
third-term candidate. -
Commissioner Ryder has decided
views of his own about fake reform
laws that only makes things worse
and what is more, be is not afraid to
say what he thinks about them.
According to Mayor Gaynor,
"There are more hypocrites in New
York than all the rest of the world
Well, we don't know, about? that.
New York will have to go some to
beat Omaha out in this competittlon
Woodrow Wilson has Omaha on
his itinerary for a visit -the first
week in October. We give gratuitous
idvice to him not to try to draw
igainst Ak-Sar-Ben if he would talk
:o a crowd. '..."'
The Washington Star inclines to
the belief that the time may come
when a new firm, consisting of, Bryan
Roogevelt and Hearst, will take the
Iks Day iuOmak
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1912.
K00SEVELT AND THE ELECTORS
Pressing Moral Question Untouched by Bull Moose.
Sioux City Journal (rej.). .
So far as the Journal has observed
there is one moral question which Colo
nel Roosevelt has not elucidated in' the
present campaign. , It is the question
Lwhether, with or without the assent of
local leaders, it Is right that presidential
electors shall seek election as the candi
dates of one party with the understand
ing that if elected they shall vote In the
electoral college for the national candi
dates of another party. - The question has
been raised as a moral, not a political,
question. Practically Colonel Roosevelt
has aligned himself with' those who seek
political advantage by resort to such
anomaly. He has done this by lotting it
be known that he is willing to accept the
votes of republican electors. No doubt
he would accept the" support of demo
cratic electors as well. If he could get
them. But he has not attempted to
defend on moral grounds the course by
which, he propose to profit. It would
be interesting to hear from the colonel
on the morals Involved. Possibly if he
would tackle the subject we should have
an adequate defense of what now seems
to be downright immorality. As it is,
we have only irrelevant talk about the
subsidiary right to repudiate a national
party nomination which Is not approved
or which may be claimed to have been
Mr. Taft, but against the whole repub
lican party as represented in the national
convention. Nor can the fault be charged
to the national committee of the repub
lican party. It was the convention that
finally settled all contests and made the
nomination under rules and regulations
long existing as party law. Is it not
clear, then, that republicans wno are
repudiating the nomination of Mr. Taft
are really repudiating the party?
"Gee, I wouldn't be as stingy aa Tite
phist for anything."' said the Rounder.
"Why, he hasn't any friends."
"Well, if you were as stingy as he Is
maybe you wouldn't need any friends,"
replied Sage.-Clndnnatl Enquirer.
Proprietor-Here we are waiting for
the first feature of the program. Where s
the human fly? :
' Stage Manager He's sent word he
can't come, sir. His wife's been swat
ting him.-Baltimore American.
"I don't need to advertise," said the
manufacturer of women's hosiery. "My
customers always advertise my goods."
"But." argued the solicitor, "it doesn't
always rain. Judge.
September's Aviation Toll.
If the success of aviation were to
be measured by the fatalities it
might be regarded now as quite con
summate, for in the first twelve days
of September eighteen aviators came
to violent' deaths. This is the largest
number of deaths ever; recorded from
this cause in a similar period. What
does it mean, if hot that aviators are
becoming more daring and more care
less or losing their grip on their art?
Taking these cases one by one, they
indicate no startling advancement of
the science of aerial navigation.
Beginning with 1899 and continu
ing until 1909 only four aeronauts
were known, to have been killed and
since then 1 the total number has
grown to 199, including most of those
who thus far have achieved distinc
tion. Aviators answer that while the
number of deaths is steadily increas
ing, the number of aviators is multi
plying, twice as fast. Perhaps that is
true, and in' addition to this,, because
the machines are constantly being
improved, the filers, professional and
amateur, naturally become more
reckless, both in zeal to succeed and
in eagerness to display their prowess.
It is time now for aviators to begin
to be as cautious, as they try to be
scientific, in' their efforts to fly
through the air. i J v - f
Twenty Years Agi
The democratic congressional conven
tion occupied Just one-half hour In or
ganising and nominating- Judge George
W. Doane for congress. George J. Sterns
dorf called it to order" and T. J. Mahoney
was' temDorary chairman, accepting In
a brief speech In which he eulogized Wil
llam J. Bryan and Grover Cleveland.
F. A. Brosan placed Judge Doane in
E. W. Slmeral returned from Northern!
Wyoming, where he and Elmer D. Frsnki
had been six weeks fishing and hunting,
Mr. Frank returning a . few days later.
Mrs. Reynolds and Miss Alice ' Isaacs
were tack from NsW York, where they
had been on a visit.' ! '
Fred Llbby, 6ne of the best known Job
printers In the city, .died at his home,
Forty-third street ' and Patrick avenue.
He was 30 years of age and left a wife:
8. P. Morse, president of the Moras Dry
Goods company, -left for New York on a
business errand. , f ' . .
The condition of Mrs. H.." T. Clarke
hourly, grew - more, serious and she was
thought to be scarcely - able to survive
the . day. - Her son, 'William Clarke, also
confined to Ills bed "with typhoid fever,
showed n improvements ": ;
Ten- Years Ago - '
MIhb Hoagland was khe star of the
musical festival, ' Which Jlosed Itcf success
ful' season. ''Her 'rich 'contralto voice
rah4 out beautifully In the solo, "Rltorna
Vlncltor" from Verdl'B "Alda.;" '" She
evoked round ' after round of ' applause
and was then presented wttli rnanfhand
setns '-nerai HBMtes.r.'i s '
oeorge , W, era's,.; assistant dty. en
gineer, was displaying a sample of coal
mJnediin Nebraska,' on .the lease ol" Will
lam Peterson at Jackson, "being the
first 'coal mined in this state on record.
Former Stale Senator N..V, Harlan,
was in the city from Alaska, where he
was serving as ' United , States district
attorney;' "l;."? .. ;
' Waller S. ' Howe '. WdShMIss ' . Anna
Schramek Were married by the Rev. C.
W. Savldge at' the latter's home In the
Mies Elisabeth E. Phillips and Frank
W. Robinson were married by the Rev.
Mr. Stevenson of the Second Presby
terian .church at the home of. the bride's
mother, 638 North Thirty-second street.
The bride was a teacher at Mason
school and the groom chief clerk In the
freight department of the Union Pacific.
Brownell Hall opened its thirty-ninth
year with exercises In St.. Mathlas' Epis
copal jchurch. The full vested choir led
the processional down the nave, followed
by Blahop-Coadjutor Williams. ; Rev.
Charles H. Young, Rev. R. E. L. .Craig-,
Rev. .Wllllaro H, Mpor, Rector David
son and Canon Marsh of Blair. Miss
Anna Bishop sang a solo,. "Weary of
Earth," for an offertory and Rev. Mr,
Toung of St. John's church conducted the
Until the colonel' or one of his fol
lowers shall evolve a good argument to
the contrary It may. be set down as a
political axiom that it Is the duty of the
presidential electors of a political party
to vote for the candidates of that party.
Applying this principle U the situation
existing m Califtrnia, South Dakota, Ne
braska, Kansas and one or two other
states, we find that It Is the duty of re
publican presidential electors to vote for
William Howard Taft When the propo
sition is stated somebody may retort that
William Howard Taft Is not the rightful
nominee of the republican party. No
body can get very far with this conten
tion. Mr. Taft is the nominee of the re
publican national convention. He is the
only nominee of the party, Inasmuch as
he was nominated by the only convention
that had any right to make the party
nomination.; It may. be said,, and has been
said,' that; the convention acted fraudu
lently in nominating Mr. .Taft. If that
is .true,' the lndietriiwnt' funs iot agaiust
Colonel Roosevelt himself quickly saw
the logic of the situation. Claiming, as
he did, that Mr. Taft was fraudulently
nominated, th colonel promptly repudi
ated the party, took himself out of It
and undertook the formation of a new
party. If Is impossible to avoid the con
clusion that those who wish to work with
Mr. Roosevelt belong with him In that
party. ; . ; -
Colonel Roosevelt himself does not
oiaim to have won the nomination of the
republican party. All he claims Is that
he might have won the nomination had
the party convention been honeettly con
ducted. Having failed, he went after the
nomination of a new party and 1s now
seeking election as the candidate of that
party. Everywhere Colonel Roosevelt has
sought to bring former republicans and
democrats alike into his new party.
Where the decision has been left to him
he has Insisted upon placing his fate In
the electoral college in the handB of pro
gressive party presidential electors. In
a few states where the local republican
organizations were favorable to Roose
velt, but failed to follow his new party
logic, he reluctantly consented to accept
the support of republican electors who
were willing to vote for him, and to
defer for the time the effort t organize
a new party. His hope is that two years
hence or four years hence those who are
now proposing to' support him as re
publicans will be ready to go the whole
It is too bad that everybody who ia for
Roosevelt is not willing to accept his
logic If all his supporters were, follow
ing his real desire there would be no
question of republicans clinging to tho
old party and at the same time trying to
elect the presidential candidate of the
new party. . AH republicans would be sup
porting electors pledged to the republican
ticket, and the progressive party would
stand to win or lose on its own feet.
"Bella, If you must ride on the motor
cycle with Jack, why don't you have a
bar ,or a frame, or something of that
kind to hold on tor'
"Why, mamma. I do; I hold tight to
Jack's frame." Chicago Tribune.
"Of course you have a grudge acalnst
the octopus; I mean the railroads."
."Tea," replied Farmer Corntossel; "my
principal grievance is that there ain't
any of 'em runnln' within a mile or
two of my place. Washington Star.
"What kind of a fountain pea Is that
"Don't know the make; but I call It
"It doesn't care whether it works or
not.' Boston Transcript.
"How about your idea of introducing
parliamentary rules in your debates with
"Given It up. -She was too quick at it."
'. "Ia the very first debate we had about
buying a handsome handwork centerpiece,
sne moved at once to lay the subject on
the table." Baltimore American.
Will you take any stock In my offer?"
asked the suitor. . !
"You must first go to par," answered
the wise daughter. Baltimore American.
Her Legal Adlver Madam, you have
had three husbands, and every one of
them either went Craay or turned out to
be worthless. Yet you are thinaing oi .
Fair Client-Yes, sir; t want a safe and y
sane fourth. Chicago Tribune.
"What are you doing with that mask J
and those gum shoes. Surely you are not i
going in for burglary."
"Sh!" responded Mr. Duetin Stax,. "I
am trying to slip a contribution into a
candidate's campaign fund without his
knowing anything about it "Washington
Doctor That man who Just went by -j
was my first patient
Friend Is that so? Of what did you
Doctor Twenty-five , dollars. Chicago
Tribune. ' '
IF WE BUT KNEW. ' '
Los Angeles Times. s
If w but knew what lies beyond the
hill ; 1
That mark the boundary of this life of
If we but knew what all that vast space
What knowledge and what unsuspected
If we tut knew how far our lightest
Transcends the limits of this earth and ,
time; .- "-
If we but knew with what our lives are
With what eternal consequence sublime;
If we but knew that In our deeper mind
The longings that we foster or repress
E'en now are forging linked chains to
bind " '
Our spirits into gladness or distress: , .
Think you that we would waste the pre
o'ous years "'!
That we may pass upon this paltry
And freely give our labor and our tears
For vanities that perish with their
. birth? : .- " 1
Or think you that the very richest prise
That earth alone can furnish to the soul
Can compensate as if the spirit dies, -Or
fails at last to reach its destined
goal? ', ' '
Oil ENGINES ON RAILROADS
Progress in the Use of .More Economical Fuel.
People Talked About
Attorney General Martin in an
official opinion holds that although
the -statute does not ' in so many
words require it, ,a county attorney
must be a lawyer, admission to prac
tice at the bar being one of the pre
requisite qualifications. The com
mon sense of this view will not bt
disputed. Unfortunately, however
a lot of people who have been ad
mitted to practice would havf
contract to save the country. Since
i'&eh has saved it separately. why trouble to prove that they are law
could not all save it collectively?
Mrs. A. M. Ellis has just been chosen
mayor of Johannesburg, South Africa.
She Is said to have an unusual record as
a successful business woman.
Major Henry Reed Rathbone. formerly
a military aide to President Lincoln.
and with him In the theater box when
Lincoln was shot, left an estate valued
at S70.8,n. ,
John R. Consldine, well known Bportlna
man and part owner of the Hotel Metro-
pole In Manhattan, who died on June 26,
IGitfi ' 4 V - . . . .
luyvyicu iu v wunn touu.uuu, lett a
net estate of but 123,443, r
One of the congressmen seeking re-lec
tlon in Idaho wisely Bmltt his vocal ef
forts to tha question of good roads. It is
common fear that the roads conceal
dangerous bumps these day a
A grandson of Phil ArmoUr, pulled for
speeding up thirty-five miles an hour
near Milwaukee, Indiscreetly remarked
that the roads were too bum to make It,
whereupon the court touched the young
sport for tOO Instead of I
Mrs. Lillian A. King has been appointed
a member of the police force of Topeka,
Ivan., by Maj or Builard. She Is to take
charge of wayward girls and look out for
women prisoners. Mrs. King has already
done effective work In connection wtth the
Kansas State Temperance union.
Teresa Labrlola Is the first woman law.
yer allowed to plead before an Italian
court She made her debut recently be
fore a military court, defending a private
who -was sfceused of having slapped the
face of his sergeant. She is professor of
Philosophy in the University of Rome and
a leading feminist,
Jere Moynlhan of St. Louis, a teamster
by profession, shuffled off two years ago,
leaving a fortune of 164.000 without known
irtt heirs. The probate court Is now
trying to settle the ownership of Moynl
Iwn's pile, and forty lawyers, represent
n about 1.000 claimants, are eager to
how the Judge the direction a contingent
Jice will do the most good. ... . "
The movement . for substituting oil
as a motive power,in plac of coal is
growing rapidly, If -the (claims made by
Dr. Dr8el;.-bf 'ifustch are ; verified.
This scientist .has been ' working in
conjunction !' with 'German engineers ' to
perfect an oil-consuming engine working
by internal combustion for railroad loco
motives. Th actual, experience with this
class of power in; Jbcean-gaing-vessels
goes far to establish.' Its success. Dr.
Dresel declares his' firm 'belief that
whether the first' tests -are successful or
not it is ' certain t film, that the1 Dresel
engine tvlll ccme sobnel, or; later.
To us the question; that is more doubt
ful than the' pracrtliWIltyrit adapting
to railroad use' thei lyp that has proved
practicable, bit ths'oofcanj M . the 'effect
that It will have W the demand and sup
ply of tlie f fuelV us:f''-A'tVpreserit the
supply of fuel ott ts ample, though hardly
excessive. But If to Its, present uses are
added the demand .for the ocean ves-
-J!, Pittsburgh Dispatch,
sels of the world, and on that the de
mand for the railways of the world, it
seems quite probable that the aggregate
of all would far outrun the supply. The
Inevitable consequence would be that be
fore oil-burning engines were universally
adopted the price of the fuel would advance-
so as to take away its economy
over coal. - -
Of course, the tendency of this would
he to establish a compromise use. ' If
the oil engines make the success that
is anticipated for them the probable but
come will be that they will be available
for use. at such distances from coal sup
plies or water power as to make oil the
cheaper fuel, when all the advantages of
the various powers' ' are : Weighed. At
present the tendency In this country is V
to substitute electricity for coal. But
dne' thing Is certain. Whatever on full
practical use proves the most economical
fuel will he used In the places where it
Is most economical. . .
Scranton, Pa, June 19, 1912. Tty itx-year
eld boy had the wont eat of eeswaa I .
ever saw, he was all broken oat with large
scabs for two years. Bi red patches would
Spear on his face and body, eovand with
nplas, and looking like blisters full of water.
IWietimosheeooMncnily walk with tt. I
mod lUsinol Soap and Ointment only four
tunes in two days, and the sows vanished, and
not ene has broken out on hint sine. My 1ft
tls baby was soroaad raw from his waistdown
to bis heels and cried terribly whenever be
was awake. I triad lots of mnsdios which
only made bin worse. I eonld do nothing
with hhn till I mod Rethral 8oap and Rotinol
Ointment. They worked like magic, and in
three days' time healod tha sores so nicely
that you would be surprised, and he sloops
flnaevar sines." (Sitrnad)Urs. AnniaSchroa
im, &i Bwh Street
Resinol heals even
worst cases of eczema
EVEN the severest and stubborn
est cases of eczema, salt-rheum,
ringworm, tetter, psoriasis , or
other tormenting, unsightly skin
troubles yield to Resinol Ointment and
Resinol Soap. "
Their soothing, healing, antiseptic
balsams strike right into the surface, -stop
itching instantly, let the tortured,
inflamed skin rest, and restore it to
perfect health, quickly, and at little
' expense; Try Resinol and see ; . s
Rotinol Ointment with
Resinol Soap, is also an
ideal household remedy
for such common troub.
lea ss pimples, black
head, dandruff, teas of
hair, sores, bolls, ulcer,
burns, scalds, cuts,
chafing and piles.
Your druggist sails
Raelnol Soap (25c) and .
Rcainol Ointment (60s
and 11) Jmt for a i
arons sample of each,
writs to Dept. 8-B,
Rbsinol Chbm. Co,.
Baltimore, Hd. Reei-
. nol S ha vino-Stick i
not irritate the face.
A DAY AT AUNT DELIA'S
An Incident That Touches the Normal Human Heart
, , .. St Units Republic (dem.)
The Hon. William Howard .'Taft, Incum
bent of the highest ' office in this re
public, is an exalted personage. ,He -s
acclaimed, wherever, he appears, not be
cause he is -William Howard Taft, but
because he is the president.. In the, same
Impersonal Way his official acts are
scrutinized, measured and Judged. We
hold the office in supreme regard. We
hold ourselves free to approve or con
demn the official The personal equation
Is all hut nil In, the relationship between
the president and the people.
But Will Taft Journeying over from
Deverly to Mlllbury to spend a day with
Aunt Delia is one of our own kind. The
trappings of office fall In a heap. The
dignity that doth hedge a king disap
pears. The. fine Informality of the visit
appeals to us. We know just the kind f
a day he will have. We've all had such
days. We all have out Aunt Delias.
She may he only a memory In many In
stances, but, even so, she is quite as
graciously real as if she still stood at the
door smilingly bidding us welcome. ;
Will Taft will enjoy his day at Aunt
Delia's. - The 'punctilio of place will be
banished. He will be Just himself. Be
cause he knows, and we all know, that
It's not the president, but the "nephew"
of whom that dear old lady is proud.
And when the day is done It Is th
nephew, not the president whom she'll
watch depart through a blurring mist.
"Kind hearts are more than Coronets."
The greatest of us may exemplify that
truth as the least of us may know It
Th poet understood democracy. Our de
mocracy enables us to understand that
poet. .. . ...
WHAT THE EDITORS AEE SAYING tne de80ent of man- H maintains that
una ia ucauenuea irom tne jumping
Cleveland Plain Dealer: Representative
Norrls Is another who neither Is nor Isn't.
He says he remains a republican, but
will vote for the Bull Moose. The mix
ing of oil and water has often been
proposed, but seldom succeeds.
Philadelphia Record: Senator Cummins
has ended his opposing distractions be
tween personal ambition, republican reg
ularity and bullmoosian affinities by his
decision to go to Enrope and remain there
until election' time. He who fights arid
runs away may live to fight another day.
Cleveland Plain Dealer: It Is stated
that Mr. Morgan has offered to uncover
Herculaneum at his own expense. Of
course It is nobody's business, but the
same money put into uncovering the rich
soil of Arizona, for Instance, with a little
helpful Irrigation, would be of vastly
greater Interest to mankind. '
Baltimore American: One of the high
est salaried women in the employ of the
government is going to be married. Jun
as fern' nine ambition to stand on tht
financial heights with men is realised and
Its fires are burning brightest, they are
quenched with cruel suddenness by the
nipping frosts of matrimony.
j Baltimore American: The government is
said to have discovered a way of m&k-n;
imperishable bread. It may be very sci
entific, but It will probably set people to
longing for the bread which the mothers
of the nation used, fo make, and , which
was neveV allowed to get to th stage
where Its Imperishability had a chance of
being proved. ;' . 'V .
'St. Louis Republic; Motion pictures
are to be used by the republicans dur
ing the current campaign. The best mov
Ing picture In this World Is the American
ship of state sailing at full speed on the
halcyon sea," of, prosperty. If an object
lesson be wanted the artist might intro
duce a film showing a band of antlered
pirates trying to scuttle the vessel in
midocean.. . -.v v. :
Boston Transcript: An eminent English
scientist has pat forth a new theory of
Strength and Economy Make it tho
ideal Coffee Substitute
ONE TEASPOONFUL MAKES TWO CUPS.
Published by th Growers of India Tea.
shrew. Judging from the sudden changes
of allegiance witnessed In this campaign
and the vitriolic scolding so many of Its
orators Indulge in, It may be said that
the eminent English scientist makes out a
case that Is at least plausible. ,
Philadelphia Record: A curious revela
tion of the recent prison outbreak at
Jackson. Mich., as of similar occurrences
in California and , Nebraska, has been
the discovery that drugs ar extensively
smuggled in to the prisoners and that!
to their use not a little of the troublt j
la due. . The smuggling Is carried on b j
rascally guards, who reap a handsome
revenue from the vicious practice.. , .
. Bt. Louis Globe-Democrat: Nobody can
doubt that If, after the temporary roll in
th Chicago convention had been made,
and after the committee, on credentials
had reported seating, a majority of Taft
delegates, anything had occurred to bring
about the nomination of Colonel Roose
velt, th colonel would have declared such
action the voice of the people, and, there
fore, the voice of God.
Low One-Way Fares
An Epidemic of Epithets. '1
It Is to 'be feared' that the' colonel's
Joyous exuberance of language, in which
everyone opposed to htm Is pilloried as
a blackmailer, pickpocket liar or some
other ' form of malefactor, Is catching,
and that even the women are becoming
Infected; by It : Thus we find a- proml-
J aent . member of the- National Suffrage
association alluding .pleasantly -to tho
voters tof . Ohio, a great -, majority - of
whom rejected the suffrage amendment
to the stat constitution, as "being made
up of - grafters, boodle ra, ;.' monopolists,
machine politicians, gamblers, - whit
slaves and others of that class,
Responsibility of tfc Packer,
St Louis Republic. ' ;
' A new York court has decided that if
a packer sells pork Infested with trichina
he is responsible- In damages to anyone
who eats it There -is a kind of pure
food law that the pickers will respect
September 25 to October 10
TO V;, V' : V ;,---'.. t
california and pacific north
west. . :
UTAH, IDAHO AND MONTANA.
', "The Southern or low, altitude route, via El Paso
V , and New Mexico, or through the Colorado Rock- C
ies and Salt Lake. v. . V v . .1".
Ask for a free folder, "Acrosj the Continent in a Tourist
Sleeping Car." - ,
J. S. McNALLY,
Div. Pass. Agent,
1322 Farnam Street.
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