Newspaper Page Text
THE OHIO DEMOCRAT,
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Editorial Opinions of Affairs,
'While the republic endures let us1 advocate what the great masses of all he people J
believe in." GOVERNOR JOHIOL PATTISON. . ' " '
Kjnfrfsawyq;m,tiijwiiw' ');?'' -ij?ip waSp
How Things Do Change.
Things have changed sonic in the cliarnctcr andMlio
thinkirg of Congressman Nick Longworlli, since lie lined ul
in the JJoosovolt family. Uiil two years ago Mr. Longworth
delivered a most remarkable eulogy to Boss Cox, saying he
was one of Cincinnati's most eminent citizens. 1 To said,
"Jf it is a curse to have clean, aljlo and 'upright men to ad
minister the affairs of a city, then Cincinnati is indeed
cursed." To the marriage of Mr. Longworth to Miss Roose
velt ho invited four hundred Cincinnatians to the wedding
and left the names of Mr. and Mrs. George Cox off his list;
and also Mr. Longworth says that he is not surprised at the
findings of the Drake investigating committee. Ilo must
have known George was rotten all the time, but in his speech
two years ago, was just salving a little. low things do
Show the People Where Their Mon
The recent and many exposures of graft in the affairs of
the big insurance companies and in the administrations of
government, county, state and national, has pointed out to
the people the necessity for more publicity,
these public servants should bo set forth once or twice a year
in order that the people may see just what is going on. The
more publicity the better it will be for the taxpayer am
Fuller,, publicity of the expenditures of slate and county
ofliciuls ought-to bt required. The people who pay the taxes
have a right to know whoroj3very dollar of their money is
expended. Public oflicials are public servants; that and
nothing clseT A man in business requires his traveling sales
men and agents to give an itemized account of every cent
they spend for him. Why shouldn't the people expect as
If the present legislature wants to further their good
work in the interests of the people v they should require an
ilfemi.od account of the transactions of the county commis
sioners and infirmary directors. The date, to whom paid, "for
what purpose and the amount of every warrant drawn should
be issued at least once a year. Let the people know where
this money is being spent.
The Initiative and Referendum.
The great reform movement of a government by the peo
ple has takon root. In referring to an editorial in Tin:
Demockat in 1900, six years
for tho principle that is now
in the law making bodies of
our opinions by Democratic as well as Republican papers,
but our predictions have come to pass, and now the. theory is
a tidal wave, instead of a ripple upon the surface made by
the throwing of stones by a few of us lowly newspaper men.
The senate has passed the long sought resolution and great
newspapm's arc now advocating it.
The Columbus Press says : "Tho senate is to bo com
mended for its action upon Senator" Howe's resolution sub
mitting an amendmont to the stato constitution providing for
direct legislation by the people. It is to be hoped that tho
house irill concur in the action of the senate.
"This istho day of the people. It is the day when overy
form of legislation is studied by tho people'. It is the day
when tne people's intelligence i.s sounding tho death knell of
tho political boss and the political grafter. It is the day whon
the people fully r.eali.o that solf-govorn merit cannoflJo ac
complished through the devious route of political intrigue or
political preferment. It is the day when the peoplo know
what they need and what they want and when they pre
fer to do their own asking, and to stamp direct approval or
disapproval on the proposed laws- by which they shall bo
"The senate has made no mistake in supporting the resolu
tion. . "It has tho endorsement of all states and cities where
tho initiative and referendum have boon inaugurated. "None
of these have evor returned to the old method of making an
election a synonym for futuro silence from tho peoplo. By
the direct method of legislation a mistake made at the polls
can bo largely rectified, for
nflip.n tlirnhrrli nriliMnfil linn Tin
will yet have tho peoplo to
legislation which directly affects thorn. Thus is tho tho more
politician handicapped, thus are his unholy ambitions curbed,
and thus are his selfish purposes dofeated."
I-, .4 p iuii3uiimua.il iuuiiiiriiiiiMiH ui ii juuai
'.very action otKjent, Ht, qult lllL pllUllc g0i.vleu voI.
ago, we advocated and fought
so popular Aith the people and
Ohio. We were scoffed at in
tho man who has secured his
m unmn ntlim- fnim nf nliinnnntv
. v J
deal with, in tho matter of all
fSpeclnl Wnslilnston Letter
WAV days ago, at Dubuque, la.,
tiled David Ili-emiicr Homier
tlerson, iK-pcaker of tho bouse
of repiosenlatlves. whose benit
was ns geneioii'i iih ever bent In liu
man. bosom. Itorii n Scotchman, he
nehlevoil the second highest honor In
tho mightiest lepublle that the sun ever
looked down upon the most puissant
nation on the w hole face of the earth
mid It liinv be sufolv deulnied that he I
was ns patriotic as nnv of our eighty I
,, .. .. , ' , , ,
odd millions ol people. In fact, patii- .
was the master passion of IiIh
soul. In Ills young ninuhond he periled
his life and lost a leg In battle to pre
serve thcjitegiity of his adopted coun
try, but when the civil war ended he
(pill lighting and dowited his energies
to jjjjjttllig up the nation's wounds.
OnceVfit'ti meeting of the Gland Army
of the Hepublle at ludluuapolls he was
the chief orator, and he began ns fol
lows; "My theme Is war. I hate It."
And he then pioeeeded for an hour to
most eloquently and .li.ithctlcallv nor- !
tray the blessings of pence. I 'or q
, .,., ,.t
score of je.us he was a lepiesenlutlve
In congress, during four of which he
was speaker, the highest honor which
could come to him by icason of the
untarlly. Otherwise he would have un
doubtedly died speaker of the house.
Ills many Hue personal qualities en
deared him to the members on both
sides of the house. He was almost as
i i.i. i- ....... ,. ,.. '
publicans. He way preceded In tin
speakership by Hon. Thomas Hruckett
Iteed. a masteifnl. gjeat man, who had
not the poj Hilar manner and vtho did
not seem to caie for popularity. He
was succeeded by lion. Joseph (J. Can
non, who Is as popular as ho was.
With both Henderson and Cannon the
popular manner was a natural gift
from Ood-a gliWwhlch they enjojod to
the utmost, in neither ease was It a
mete make believe. It was mi essen
tial, an important part ot them.
One somce of General Henderson's
liiiiuuiiriiy was ms Mnunoss to new
.,. ...,!..... . . t ii - ..I
members, especially to voting ones. He
,n,i.i ii.,,... .... ','..,. I
.-v.h.,i. ii.u.ii ui, iiuti uiicouiugcu ineni
to show the best theio was In them.
Among those who served with him
and under liiin theie Is genuine, Bor
row on account of his death.
Gone Glimmering the Knox Boom.
In tho early days it was no uncom
mon tiling to see "a prairie schooner"
out In Kansas headed west bearing on
its canvas cover in glaring black let
ters the legend, "Pike's Peak or Bust!"
That was in tike springtime, when tho
roses were blooming. Frequently In the
melancholy days of November a prn'rle
schooner would be seen headed east
bearing the legend, "Husted, by Oura!"
In my last letter I gave nn account of
the newborn boom of .Senator Philan
der O. Kno of Ponnsj Ivaula for the
Republican nomination for the piesl
dency. Now it Is. my sad duty to re
cord the death of the bame boom. It's
dead as Julius Caesar, dead as a smelt,-!
dead as a doornail, dead as the men
who lived befoie the Hood. Who Is
theie to mourn for Philander now?
None no. not one. Henry C. Flick
seems to have slipped up on nn orange
peol or greased plank and to have
come down kerpltinck. In this case It
may be said, "Frlck proposed, but the
voters of Pittsburg disposed" of the
Knox boom. On Sunday, Feb., IS,
the Knov boom Mas launched with a
great nourish or trumpets, and on
Tuesday, Feb, 20, the voters of Pitts
burg did the rest by electing n Dem
ocratic mayor by a rousing majority,
and of course those who cannot elect
a Itepublican mayor in a Republican
city cannot hope to dominate a great
patty nationally and to gobble u pies!
dentlal nomination. Personally, no
doubt, Senator Knox is n most estima
ble man. At any l.ite, those who know
him so testify, but his nresldentlal
boom was the most grotesque ever. It
may be not unreasonably assumed that
the senator now frequently lecalls the
If so soon I am done for,
What the deuce was I begun for?
In this crisis of his fate Senator
Knov, late Itroprletor of u promlsmg
presidential boom, 'may console him
self with the sorrowful words of tho
Farewell, a long raronell to all my great
ness! This is the stato of man: Today he puts
Tho tender leaves of hope, tomorrow bios
And bears his blushing honors thick upon
The third day comes a frost, a killing
And when ho thinks, good easy man, full
His greatness is a-rlpenlng nips his
And then he falls, nsI do.
Of course when tho dramatist In
tho foregoing passage referred to "to
day," "tomorrow" and "the third day"
he meant periods Instead of days, but
In tho mutter of the Knox presidential
boom tho word dity'ls Jo be .construed
literally, for It was on precUely tho
third diiy that "the killing frost" got
In Its deadly work. After nil, this Is
utlll a government of thp people, by
the people ami for the peopjo-tuat is,
wjicii tne people nro nwnue.
An Inrfvptndtnt Opinion.
In my tariff speech 3nn. 8 I dt'clired
that the remedy for the tariff trouble
PttsinJ of l Sl&letmin A
PrtiiiUntiil Doom Tha.t
Filltd The Eductor -
Abroad In th Lend
with (eininny wni simply n Juggle
Willi liivolics of Imports from (Jcr
iniiny, which U liable to Bet us Into
trouble vtlth nil of Km opt. The nble
-Washington Post takes the same lew
In tin- following cditmial:
Tho tnrlfT war so Iftwlly threatened by
Oeimuny lins been postponed for fifteen
months.or until June, 1907. The stand
pattern have pteenteil any backdown by
congieKS, but theli itppirent vjr-tory Is of
me coki inici miei. secretary uoot
and Count n liulow. the Oerman chan-
Fell0,r' ,""e.,mn;1? "" n"a"serat"1; ,w',1,,h
has been latllled by the aeimnn iclchstagr,
..,,. ,.,..,. f01 .,,,.. InoIltlH aermuii
Roods Impoited inlo this lountry will pay
the present Dingle) tin Iff lutes, but the
amount on which tit y will pay such rates
will be tlotermlntd In-gaerinuiiy at our
consular olllces llieie. UeiirtTin pioducts
will, under this lefonned sstem of cus
toms i emulations, in- ieuled .it our poits
undei the nluntlouH placed upon them In
Qeimuny. K om lonsuls there shall
prove to be less obduinto than our ap
piitlKeis here have been, the leductlon ot
valuations mu be Just as acceptable to
our Oerman friends as would bo a sim
ilar lCiluctlon of tin tailfT i.ites
Tho eloquence with which the tyrannies
of our customs regulations were denounc
ed in the relclmtas and the complacency
with which Secretin y Hoots assurances
,vcxo rweUe(1In heh he expresHed tho
hone that "the mosnects of certain .liter-
ntlons In the customs leRiilatlons in ly bo
regarded as proof or the earnest wish of
the president to free the American cus
toms administration from the uppe.irnnco
of being sccre on Oerman exporters"'
will show tho stand patters and ever body
else how easy It Is to relse the tariff by
departmental actn concerning tho vaU
uutlon of Imports, while congress stands
nat on the rates of duty.
ThlB arrangement will terminate in
June, 1007. At tho session of congress
tho tariff war now thus temporarily
avcited shall be allowed to break out in
tho following June. U6n that question
the people will be called upon to give In
structions at the polls In the coming con
Tlie"v?iiolo intent of this Juggle by
the administration Is to tide over the
coming cougiesslonal elections. It re
mains to be seen If the voteis can be
fooled by this lilik.
Modern Towers of Babel.
Some thousands of yeais ago certain
persons began to build a tower on the
...., .. c..t.. -..1 1... i tt...l. ,..
plains ol isiuiiar wiiuiuwj tu i-miiu w
,, , .
hea en. Kvenbody lemeiubers the
awful disaster which came to them for
their inipudeitue the confusion of
tongues a disaster which has worried
most people, especially schoolboys,
wicstllng with foielgn languages ever
since. Several more or less ny-teinatlq
efforts have been made to lomedy this,
but up to the pieseut time they have
been without avail. Volapuk Is not
extensiely spoken and peiliaps never
will lie. Habit Is too istrpng, and while
a language tmiveisnl would be a gieat
boon and a vast conservator of time
and enp";,y it is not likely to eventuate.
It is said that In his polyglot district
Hon. Willlnm Sulzer of New York
must addiess his constituents In twenty-nine
different languages and dialects
In order to have them all drink iu his
eloquence. He can come as near doing
that stunt as the next one, for he has
the gift of tongues at least of one
tongue, which he uses with much dex
terity anil with which lie accomplishes
gieat good for thehuinnn race for Sul
zer Is a cosmopolitan patrlor.
Notwithstanding the calamity of the
plains of iwlitnr, people have not given
up the building of tall towers In fact,
they seem 'o be just beginning. Tho
Flatfrcn Witling In New Voik Is iu Its
way almost as.gioat a cuiloslty as the
leaning tower of Pisa and much more
useful, but some ambitious person Is
arranging to build one In Gotham for
ty stories high. It Is not claimed
that these modern towers of Ilabel aie
built for the purpose of getting closer
to heaven, but because teal estate on
Manhattan Island Is so costly. Only
think or enough people 200,000 to
form a cougiesslonal district being at
work in ilfty buildings, which all told
probably do not cover jinore than two
or tluee aeiesof land! We aie cer
tainly Impiovlng on natme with a
Perry Belmont'n Publicity Propaganda.
"Many men of many miuds't was ft
copy the old field schoolmasters used to
set for their pupils, Just at tlils-.tlme
many minds ate busy devising wnys to
Of the many Unu.tbtngs said by Lord
Brougham' none Is liner than this:
"TJiere havo been pet lods" when the
country heard with dismay that the
soldier was abroad. That Is nor tho
case now. Let the soldier be nbroad.
In the present ago he can do nothing.
There Is another person abroad, a less
luipoitant person In the eycsfSf some,
nu lusignlncaut person, whose labors
have tended to pioduce this state of
things. The schoolmaster Isubioad!
And I trust mote to him, armed with
his primer, thau I do to tho soldier In
full military airay, for upholding and
extending the llbettles of ills country."
Tho schoolmaster is still nbroad,.and
his great coworker, the editor, Is also ,
abroad, thank Clod! the editor of tho
magazine, of tho mcttnpolitau daily '
and of thp-couutry weekly, JIo teach,
eth and preacheth constantly, "Piecept
upon precept, line upon line, heio n
little mitl there a Utile." Of couise en
tliely too many papers belong to those
who are plundering tho public, but
there are many unbought, unpttrchnsa.
ble and unmuzzled. Iu publicity lies
our hope of success publicity In court
matters, publicity In Jeelelution, pub
Hefty Iu the management of ti'issi pub
lic eorporatJtmsv publicity lu politics,
publicity ns to the sources of campaign
contributions ns well as publicity In
campaign cxpeuditut. There limst
also lie n limit on caiupitlgu expendi
tures. We hnvo no disposition to de
bauch the suffrage, tufd we have not
the money, with which to do it e;eii If
we bad the desire. Ho that In Ibis mat
ter the Intel est ot the country Is also,
the Interest of Democrats indeed, tho w
Democratic Interest and the public In
terest are generally ouo and the same. '
Hence both the country and tho Demo
oral It party need rigid laws compelling -
publicity and preventing the corrupt
use of money Iu elections.
Turn on the Light.
In tills connection It may not be In-
apropos to state Jluit Hon. Perry Bel
mont h rendering both our country
and our party signal service by press
ing legislation which will compel need-'
ed and salutary publicity as to election
expenditures and the sources theieof.
I know his plan Is sneered at by men
holding high place by purchaser on the
"" No thief e'er felt tho halter draw
AVIth good opinion of tho law.
But I know also that such legislation
accomplishes much good. There never
was much expenditure of money In
elections lu Missouri, but some years
ago the legislature concluded that too
much was spent and enacted a corrupt
practices act setting limits to permis
sible expenditures and requiting au aul
iltivlt fiom the candidate giving a de
tailed account of expenditures within"
the limits set, making forfeiture of
oflleo and incapacity to ever hold of
llco tlm penalty for exceeding the lim
its set or for failtue to make the atll
davit. That law has worked well. It
has lcduced tho amount of money!
spent liy Iwo-tblids or'thtee-fotuths.
Of course some manage .to evade It,
but so do some manage to evade stat
utes against minder, larceny, arson
and other high crimes and misdemean
ors. Neveitlieless sucji laws aie whole
some, and most of the violators thereof
are duly punished.
So Democrats say, "Turu on the light
and thereby prevent corruption so far
as It can be prevented by good laws
honestly and Igorously enrorced."
In publicity Ho the success of the
suemocruuc party ana tue perpetuity
-i ...... -- . ,. -. . -.. .V
of the republic.
Nearly everybody can read; nearly
everybody doo4 lead. More and more
the voter Is informed; more and more
does lie Judge for himself, regardless
of the label, the quality of the polltlciff
pabulum iirtlie package.
What a Republican Paper Thinks.
The Washington Star is a rampant
Itepublican sheet, but It Is, neverthe
less, constrained to make tho follow
ing icmnrUs iu Its editorial columns:
The tempotaty adjustment of the tariff
question with Gel many has no beailng on
the general question In this country. Re- i
slon lemalns ns necessary now as bo
fore. Sooner or later It must come, and
the Koonei tho better. Schedules now out
of plumb with the conditions of our great
piospeilty become moio objectionable all
the time, and until they ore renrranged
we sh.ill be at a disadvantage In all of
our forelun negotlitlons. OfHer countries
may patch up truces with us, and proba
bly none of them cuies for a tariff war,
with us, but when the pinch comes war '
must follow unless we are prepared to do
business In a, businesslike way. And how
can we do that while our schedules rep-
resent conditions which we have out-4
grown and which embarrass us on every
hand? And, by the way, what are the
Gtnnd natteis going to say to the -people
on this subject In next falL's congression
Democrats Waking Up.
Democrats seem to be waking up 'all
over the hind and to be buckling on
their war gear and furblshliig their
weapons. Feb. 22 theie was a mag
nificent Democratic meeting ut Provi
dence, It. I., which Senators Aldrlch
and "N'etmore probably regard ns lezo
majesty. March 15 theie nro to Co
gieat Democratic meetings at Bath,
Sic, a lid -Worcester, Mass. Of course
the ultra wise 'will poohpooh these
meetings as mere bagatelles, but never
theless they nie straws which show
which way the wind Is blowing, and
they show, f i)i thermore, that It Is blow
lug In the right dliection
t for the Demo-
erats at the pieseut tlm
The gieaffiish leader.ChnrlesStewart
Pniuell, said: "Opportunity is a horse,
bridled and saddled, which stops at
eery man's threshold once In u life
time, lie ready; mount, and he carries
j on on to success and honor; pause but
a moment and the clatter of his Iron
hoofs, echoing down the corridors of
time, will foievcr icmlnri-you of what
you have lost,' Thoiiorso Opportunity
has stopped at the tlueshold of Senator
Benjamin It. Tillman ot South Caro
lina. Let us hope that he will mount
and ride to success uud honor.
Governor Illgglns of Xew York de
clares that he Is nursing no ambition
to wear a senatorial toga. Mo wonder,
for the signs of the times indicate) that
as soou us tho terms of Piatt and De
pew end Democrats will take their
places a consummation devoutly to bo
wished. So It may bo that while Gov.
erimr Illgglns now seems to be ouly
modest he mny be wise nlso lu not
worrying himself In n quest nfter the
There Is. an old saying to tho jgfCect
that "politics mokes strange beilfel
lows." So does congressional legisla
tion sometimes. That any bill should
ever bear the combined names of Sena- liOwovor, a thousand timeg worse than those. I mean that of INTEL
torBejijumlnn, Tillman of SoulhCuroTT-nTTT AT AffAmntf. ii i.t .:..i.. - ... ,
llna and Colonel William Peters Hcj-
lnirii Is another Illustration of the truth
of the, French paradox that "it Is fre
quently the.unexpected that happens."
Sfif f jrjtr
. L S?l, .
In America Woman
Commands Man; He
ods Not, Cotint
y Dr.-EMIL REICH, European Publlclit
VTIONS cliiTor'in nothing more than in their women. I
would like to strtto that I lmve notjho slightest intention
of being disagreeable, T do not blame, I do not praise; I
- only sny, and I sajjt emphatically, that THE AMERI
i 1 '
CAN WOMAN IS NOT WOMANLY; SHE IS NOT
WOMAN. In America woman COMMANDS man. Man does
not count there. She lives so that sho can havo a good time ; bIio lives
for-sonsatioiiri. Sho wants to bo alone, and sho cannot bo alone with
out dabbling today with chemistry, tomorrow with physiology and tho
day after with 'buddhism. Sho is mado jtp of RESTLESSNESS,
AND FIDGETINESS long before sho is twenty-m'e. Buf sho i.'
Tho Frenchwoman has intenso energy. She does not understand
false positions, and sho is -impatient of them. Iu .England, on tho
other hand, everything is sacriiiced to FALSE POSITIONS. s
In Germany they think their greatest character is woman. Thoro
tboy have everything in perfect order their army, their navy, their
education but the woman is the OANICER'in Prussian life. And it
is tli rough woman that Prussia wiH go to rack and ruin.
The greatest heroes were madly fontlof women. The English jiro
very proud of Nelson and of Trafalgar and rightly so, but thcro would
have been no Trafalgar had thoro been no Lady Hamilton. It was
Nelson's love for his Emma that made him fight as ho did at Trafalgar.
IT WAS HIS LOVE FOR EMMA THAT POT INTOi IIIM
TILE ARDOR WHICH BROUGHT O.DT THAT' IMPRESSIVE
Wompn do not love Napoleon. They lovo tho more middle cla's3
mediocrities rather. And yet Napoleon loved them, and it was LOVE
which induced him to do the great deeds lie dijl. 4
British women are too cold to take flicir rightful place, to perform
their proper part, in the inspiration Of heroes.
IF 'ANYTHING jGREAT SHOULD EVER COME TO IRELAND' IT
WILL BE THROUGH -HER WOMEN. - -O
The Russian woman will discourse on everything. Sho knows fif
teen languages but she is-no woman.-
Why does the Englishwoman not take a leaf out of the French,
out of tho Irish, book ? Why does "sho not tAmhiue some features- of
both and become a llttlo more active, a little more influential? Lot
her keep her boy with her till ho is fourteen or fifteen a'nd not send
him away to a public .school at ten ; keep him under her MATER
NAL INFLUENCE, in tho home atmosphere; lavish moro love,
moro kisses, on him and try to mako a hero of him. Let her not bo
afraid of making him effeminate. "
Love h tho goddess that rules the heart and tho head, and it is
woman that gives the keynote to everything.
- NO MAN CAN EVER BE A REALLY GREAT MAN UNLESS A
WOMAN'S. INFLUENCE WAS SHED ON HIS YOUTH. GREAT MEN
IMPLY GREAT MOTHERS AND GrlEAT WIVES, SUCH AS IT SHOULD
BE THE AMBITION OF EVERY WOMAN WHO ASPIRES TO THE
TITLE OF "NEW" TO BECOME.
May Be Domestic
By Mrs. FREDERICK NATHAN of
HERE is nO reason why women who are actively interested in -
tho affairs of tho nation can't bo JUST AS DOMESTIC -AND
LOVELY TO LOOK UPON as those who lead a
narrower life. Most women havo a certain amount of lei
sure, and they prefer to pass that timo in talking about tho improve
ment of tho city's parks, political conditions and writing addresses for
woman's suffrage meeting,-instead of
and attending luncheons wliich take
week to digest. Thcro is a woman living near me -who is a prominent
lawyer and who .has a host-of professional women friends. Well, al
most every day I seo them crowded about the caniago of THAT
LAWYER'S BABY, showing just as much interoot in its now tooth
Conservative man sayswhat woman is cnpablo of and what she is
incapablo of, and when sho stops outside tho'sphero that ho has as
signed her he calls' hec-UNWOMANLY.
HE SEEMS. TO THINK?" THAT A WOMAN WHO BELIEVES IN
SUFFRAGE MUST HAVE SHORT HAIR, MASCULINE CLOTHES AND
A 80UR DISPOSITION. !
Intellectual Avarice Is the
Worst College Temptation
Dy Rev; Dr. D, J. IIURRELL of New York
T is an open question whether a collego education is of REAL
. ADVANTAGE to any one or not. Tho only possiblo answer
is found in another question,
ucation after it i3 received?"
Wo hear a lot about tho temptations which beset a young man at
college, Thoy.ara alluring enough, Many a man's Ufa has been
ruined by friendships formed in his collego life. Thoro is a tomptation,
-u"iwJ-ui ""u'lui l"" guinuuiijji wibuum jor ns own saKO.
mien n man. spends an ins Jito in
miser, and in tho end wo hear God's
THIS INTELLECTUAL AVARICE
8ELFIS.H, AS THE GLOATING. OF
What is tho safeguard? Thoro
mm against it xcapt a moe PRACTICAL RELIGION.
New York. Suffragist and Lecturer
gambling at bridgs, going to teas
all tho afternoon to eat uud a
"What will bo done with tho ed
accumulating gold wo call him a
word, "Thou fool."
jSJUST AS WICKED, JUST A3
THE' MISER OVERHI8 GftSLD.
is nothing in tho world to protect a
' - ?. ,.
Ii a ,