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•ver One Fourth l-argtr than any other paper published In Harford 'Bell 'Telephone Bel Air 370 E. TUCKER (& CO., Inc. HARFORD'S BEST STORE From October 7th to October 14th WE WILL CONDUCT A ' GREAT SURPRISE SALE • EVERY day new surprises will pop up. Each day Special offerings will surprise you. Summer goods will be a thing of the oast and Seasonable Articles will be displayed on every side. The display of Fall Goods will be an attractive one and every article will be well worth the price. Dress floods, Ginghams, Outings, Ready-10-Wear Garments; Shoes to fit any foot These and numerous other Seasonable Articles will appeal to you. We want you to see these goods. That’s why we’re having the Surprise Sale. There’ll be Surprise Packages of Remnants AT SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICES And a Big BARGAIN COUNTER that will be changed each day of the sale. (That means new surprises each day.) And in our 10-CENT DEPARTMENT you’ll And another surprise. By-the-way—When you come to the Surprise Sale BRING THE CHILDREN ALONG We’ll have some surprises for them. There will be surprise Candy Packages; 10-cent plates Ice Cream for 5 cents; Orangeade for 1 cent a glass; and they can look through the Picture Machine FREE. By all means bring them along. There’ll be other Surprises that we knew of, bat “we aiat a-goin to tell." We’re going to surprise yon Come to the Surprise Sale Hold on to your Cash Checks. Get one of our Premium Catalogues. E. TUCKER & Co.. IncT Forest Hill, Md. WR HIM) TO ANNOUNCR THR AUItIVAL OK OVH Fall and Winter Importations of Nnrrltlee In Foreign and Unmeet Ir Halting. of unnil merit, and IB VIM your early Inuprollon. KIIIINU DKKKOHRB A SPECIALTY " ' " ■— " ~ J. W. BREEDLOVE & CO. \ i ' T AILO R 8 _' 111 N. Charles St., 2nd Floor Gaither Bldg. Baltimore. Maryland. I m dsrnma. am m m am. me a<w GEORGE E. HARRIS & CO I i TAILORS Ma >nacr tbf Arrival of the NEW WOOLENS 1 SOU THR FAI L AND WINTKK BRABOM ear Inspection ia invited. | 114 West Fayette Street UALTUIUKB, IdU I BRANDTS NURSERIES UPPER FALLS, BALTIMORE CO., MO. Nurserymen, Florists and Landscape Gardeners. FRUIT TREES: APPIiK, PKAII, OMEKHV, PLUM AND PKACU. All kindiiof Uerrj Plants. AnpertKaa end Rhubarb Hoot*. And Grape Vines. Shade, Ornamental and Treea aa follow*: Maple*. Oriental Plant*. American Elm. While Aah. PoDltra, Oinko, Cat alp* Bungrtl. Taa's Weeping Mulberries. Japanes- Maples, Red Domed*, Box Elder*. Norwajr Hpruce. White Sprue* ICoster's Blue Spruce, White Pine. Austrian Plae. Plrt, Arbor Vila* and Vetialeporaa la aa assortment of varieties, all site* and prices. ALSO ALL KINDS Of SlnMtrj. Vises, tad Hedgiag, Califersia Print, laiberry Ttasfcergiitlwslocl A FINE ABHOKTMKNT OK PKRKNNIAUL Wo will glidlr give id-Ice tad eabmll pleru (when deelred) tor the proper arrangement rod ornamental pUnllnv at town, end ooote price, on nock deelred WSeod lor Colologuo and on. information deelred. IN OUR FLORAL DEPARTMENT We Here Potted (Monte end Cm! Klowere lor ony Oo< melon. WTDeeign and Funeral Work negtly done. THE J. W. BRANDT NURSERY COMPANY PHONIC--Pork 11-4 I “Crco-Dipt” Stained Shingles | $ OAK AND MAPLE FLOORING S £ Edge Grain Yellow Pine Flooring S | LUMBER; MILL WORK; COMPO-BOARD f J| J. L. Gilbert & Bro., Lumber Co. | S E PsOs and Eastern Avenues* BALTIMORE u| 'MLSAiiijri THF.: dMi A,CIS AND INTELLIGENCER BEL AIR. MD , FRIDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 13. 1916 J® THeWire Chiefs Job There ia s wire chief always op duty at the telephone central office. Hit ia the important task of keeping the linea in working order. Vigilance on the part of the wire chief keep* the talk tracks ready for instant and continuous service. Trouble on tbe line often is cleared before the subscriber knows of it. Report telephone troubles promptly. When you telephone, smile. l THE CHESAPEA KE AND POTOMAC TELEPHONE COMPANY R. P. LINDSAY, Agent. * #oo Belelr, MS. m <g> you CAN MAKE MONEY rlikl around your bone. )ut M hundred* of men ind women are dote#, work U easy pleasant and permanently profitable. Be your own boaa and build your own buslneas. Yon lake no rink, make sure profit right along. Kind name, address, one reference. L SHOWN. M Murray St.. New York CHy. Fiaons Frederick Co. Line A mine of wraith to tbr Parmer* —MAHuaacTuaaD ar— ML J. GROVE LIME CO APANY 1.1 me Kile, Frederick Co.. Md. “URIC ACID NEVER CAUSED RHEUMATISM” ■SC3H I WANT to pfOT* It to yowafldu line. II y>o hare UheeweU— or KdU. 1 Nfuittto, Mt or rhruule—do matter Bw mr I ramie call It ‘ The mo.t wonderful Kri * KSn DutMl ** yfttsa, Mus pjENRY A WHITAKER | ATTORNEY AT LAW, •8L AIK, UP. TOOK KIUNKVM. Bfl Air Kfildonu Mnat Learn Tlir Importuor of Kerptng Tbelli Well Perfect health meane that every or gan of the body la performing it* func tion* properly. Perfect health cannot be enjoyed if the kidney* are weak and disordered. Thousand* testify that Doan’* Kid ney Pill* have a reviving action on | weak kidney*. What thi* remedy ha* done in *o many eaaae of thi* kind i* the b**t proof of its merit Read the following. It'* testimony gratefully given by a resident of thi* locality: W. H. Dangbton, carpenter. Water vale Station, aid , *ay*: "My kidney* became so week and disordered that 1 bad no control over their action. The doctor laid I had in flammation of the bladder. At night 1 couldn't rest well and during the day there was little relief After u*ing two boxes of Doan’s Kidney Pill*, I was en tirely cured even though doctors’ medicine had failed to do me any good. I can’t praise thi* preparation too bigidy " Price COc at all dealers. .Don’t simply ask for a kidney remedy-get 1 Doan s Kidney Pills—the same that Mr. Daugbton bad. Foeter-MilburaCo., Props., Buffalo, N. V. . -BEAU THE ASGiS- THE i€GIS HBUiIUD BVBRT PHIDAT AC BKL AIR, Ad. ■stibUibsd la IH Tbs Ad• Is tka 'oldss JOHN D. WORTHINGTON Alitor and Owmt. TERMS—Si.OO PER ANNUM Advfrtlilni Haw On* >guar Ul* Übm nonp*rUl). three or 1M Inaerttmu. ll.&O; Aabsequeot laMrUoa. M MDt>. •poeitl rate* made with moothlr. quarterly IM yearly adrortlaera. WLocal oorrccDoadcnoa aolletted trom every aeetlon of the county. HER RICH PRINCE ■y KBNNCTH BUROOVNI. A mallow, mirthful laugh rang through the old-fashioned kitchen of the Gordon farmhouse, and Aunt Sal ma adjusted hsr spectaclaa and sur veyed ths author of tbs merrlmaat tat quliltlvaly. “What now, HlllyT" she asked fa her gentle, pleasant way. “Pretty near the bottom of the flour barrel, auntie!” replied If Illy gayly “And you think that Is something to Jollify over?" chided Mrs. Gordon In g reproachful tone. "Well, not exactly, auntie," replied Mllly In pretty penitence, "only I got thinking In my fanciful dreaming way. 1 bad Juat been reading a story of a family like us that got poorer and poorer, until tbs flour barrel was real ly empty and they were nearly starv ing. Then along cams a rich prince. He rccognlaed the aged sirs at the family aa an old loyal soldier and knighted him, and made hie brother a lord chamberlain, and It was all so real to me I actually aaw poor dear, clumsy old Uncle Zeb at court, bow ing to the queen In hie rich ermine trimmed robe, and he stumbled over It, and aald, 'Howdy,' and I had to laugh." "Dear child! It Is well that you see brightness In everything," mur mured Aunt Selma, and turned her face aside to bide the rising tears. For they were poor, Indeed. She and her husband had arrived past the meridian of life with no Income to de pend upon. kfr. Gordon was unable to work and they bad to hire a man Ths Animal Started In Front of Her. to attend to what there was of the poor little farm. There ware times when they Juat scraped along, as the saying went. In addition to their oaii deplorable condition, they had to think and partly provide for Mrs. Gor don's widowed alator, who lived a mile over beyond the range. This was Mrs. Ward. Hho had a daughter, Victoria, but the latter bad gone to the city to btnome a great singer, and what Vic toria earned as a stenographer barely paid for her board and expensive music. Mllly was a distant relative of the Gordons, an orphan who bad been practically adopted by them when she was a child. Old Uncle Zeb declared bur as 'smart as a whip," and Aunt Helms added that she was a girl with a heart of gold. Certainly Mllly ap peared clever and brilliant In conver sation, considering ths little education -he had received. As to kind heart ednesa, she was everybody's friend. When Victoria bad gone to the city to try her fortune, she bod urged Mllly to go with hsr. For a moment Mllly was dassled. Then aha thought of the old folks. They bad done so much for her! They wars old and feeble. Hho had become a systematic, econom ical young housekeeper and held things wall together It seemed base desertion to leave them. Mllly cried one whole night. Then she took up her burden, laughing her sweat way along the path of duty, sometimes dark, ever hopeful. Mllly proceeded with her baking. Hhe felt guilty at ths extravagance, but she loved sweet and pretty things, even edibles, and had to odd a pan of a cookies to the heap of biscuits. Of both she mads up a small package, put It under her arm, and donned her sunshade. "I’m going to run over to Aunt . Wards, ’ she announced. "It’s a pretty hard climb over the range for a hot day llkd this," sug ' gested Mrs. Gordon. "Oh, I don't mind that,” chirped - Mllly, “and I've had rata lack with the n baking.” Juat as Mllly started to run across the yard she paused In startled won- J der. Coming through the open gate -1 way, limping, blood stained, swaying from side to side, was a dog. The anl y mal seemed to have fallen or bad s been battered by a rock landslide up I In the tenge. He ran to the pump and i licked the empty water pall, looking i • Imploringly Into the face of Mllly. | . "You poor sufferer!” cried the arm- J r pathetic girl, and she HUM the pall ' , and placed It before the animal who i 1 drank thirstily. Then she tossed him j y a cookie from her bundle which he u snapped greedily. I ; “You lust rest hers until I (St back,” said Mllly. “end I'll see It there to , u any cold meat for you.” But the animal, revived, ran about her In a circle. It would lift Its head * and utter a loud echoing, baying 1 , sound. Then, regarding her beseech- Ingly the animal started in front of her, frequently looking bach to oh . serve If Mllly wan following. To the Intelligent Mllly alt thto iflttflf gfcq lllgjrtM (TON the appearance of the dog that he had fallen somewhere, perhaps Into a pit. In trying to escape he had grased sharp-pointed rocks or they had fallen upon him. Was It possible that the animal bad a human companion, who, too, had auatalnad Injury, and tht faithful dog had started out to bring assistance and rescue? At least to Hilly Reasoned, and whan, half way across the range, the animal pauaad at a tpot with which Mllly was antirely femlllar, ebe guessed out the situation In e flesh. "Sonuoae has fallen Into the cav ern pill” ahe exclaimed. Mllly quickly deeoended a slant twenty feet away. Further progreee brought her up ogalnet a vine-clad wall of eolld rook. She brushed aelde a great olump of verdure to dleclose a gap la the rook aurfkce. Through this Mllly crept, followed by the dog. Ska experienced a vivid ehock aa ■ha noticed lying on the ground a young man. He waa mollonleaa and hla eyas were oloaed. Hie clothing In dicated taste and waalth, hie featurea were open and handsome. A walking stag by bla aide Indicated a stranger tourist, laadvartantly fallen Into the Pit Mllly did everything by Impulse. Bhs threw down her bundle of goodies and hurried from ths apot. The dog did ppt accompany bar, but. as aha re traced bar way from the pH. came up and licked her hand, aa If encouraging her In her good work. She did not conaums much Urns In getting back home. Mr. Gordon waa on a neighboring farm. MUly located him and recited the tragedy of the hour. There wen no reelsting hsr appeal and marked out plan. Mr. Gordon eoon had a home hitched to a light wagou, sum moned a helper, and all hands hurried awgy la the vicinity of the old pit. "Dear mat" gaaped Hilly, starting back In embarrassment and wonder ■■ aba ones mom found entrance to the cavern. For the handsome young man had revived, It seamed He looked won fully haggard and In evident pain, but there he was—eating a cookie: And he smiled aa Mllly confronted him, and made a courtly bow with the words: “I knew that sons angel had corns to my succor In my dtatraaat I need ed etrongth, for I have bean here nine mortal hour*, and whoever made these famous edibles Is a Jewel," “It waa poor me made them," laid Mllly dutterlngly—"and, please, are you dreadfully hurt, sir?" "Only a sprain," declared the young man, but he carried hie arm In e ellng for a weak, meantime a guest of (he Oordona, (or ths village surgeon forbade bla removal for the present. Then ths arm got batter so he could use It elmoet naturally. One after noon It (alt so wall, that, amid the leafy greenwood, It stole about Mllly'e welat, while bla tips framed a sweat welcome confession of undying love. Bari Ransom did not tell the loyal girl who accepted him on faith how rich hs wee until after the wedding. Than be took her to hie princely home In the city—end Uncle Zeb end Aunt Balms along with her. (Copyright, ISIS, by W. o cbspmsn.) WHY MEN HATE RELATIONS Natural and Very Real Reason (or Strange Dislike That All Tee Frequently Islets. Relstlonshlp amounts to e license to be rude, to the right to exact reaped from the young end service from the old; there Is the feet that, however high you may rise In ths world, your aunt will never ess It There Is also the feet that If your aunt does see It, she brags of It behind your back and Inoulta you about It to your fact. There Is all that, but atlll I believe that one could not to e certain ex tent agree with one's relations If one met only those who era of one's own age, for compulsory groupings of peo ple of the earns age ere not always un pleasant; boys are happiest at school, and tbtra la fine fellowship and much merriment In armies. On the other hand, there often relgna a peculiar dis like In odlcee. Ido nut want to con clude too rashly, but I ceaoot help be ing struck by tbs feet tbet In e school or In an army ths differences of age are very small, while In an office or a family they are considerable. Add on to the differ an re of age compulsory In tercourse, end you have ths seeds of hatred. This applies particularly where the units of a family era adult. Ths child loves the grown-ups because he ad mires them; e little later he finds them out; still a little later, ha lets 1 them see that be has found them out, I and than family Ilfs begins. In many I cease It Is e quite terrible Ilfs, and the more united the family Is the more , It resembles the union between tbs ! shirt of Nssaus end Hercules' beck. 1 Hut It must be endured because we have no alternative,—W. U George, In Harper's Magasjue. Dates far Sowing Whoat | College Perk. IM., Aug. 14.—The tleselen Fly hoe sensed mere or less severe Injury la all parts of tba mats the peel season, la ions coses. It has reduced the crop at wheat from II to >0 par seat. Tba general Increase el the pest Brakes It accessary for farm ere to exercise every cere la prevent lag, as tar aa possible, severe Injury another year, la regard to toe past Director T. B. Symons, at the Maryland Agricultural Batsneiea Harries, rays, “The Insect paasae the summer la the wheat stub No vet on tear wheat should be allowed to grew during tba eummar. Rotation of crops Is very beneflolsl. On farms where the pest has keen serious, e nar row plat of wheat should be sowed eleag one side of the laid about Bap tom bar let to IMh, depending on lo cality, aa belts (or the Fly. Later, this can be plowed down. “From observations sad records, and considering the latitude and altitude at tbs various paints, wheat should not be sowed In the surrounding conn try of the (sllowtog cities end towns , of the Btata before tba dates given: Oakland Bept. llth-llth ; Hagerstown Oct let- Tth , Frederick Oct. Srd 10th ; Westminster ~ .Bept. 14th to Oct. tth ■ Rockville Oct. tnd- Itb Genraetows Oct. Ind- Ith Rlllcott City Oct. lad- Ith !la Plata Oct. Ith llth . Cookers Tills Oct. Ird-lOtk Bel Air Oct. Ind- Ith Blhtoe Oct, Ind- Ith I Chestertowe Oct. Itb-llth Boston Oct. Itb-llth BaUebnry Oct IMb-ITtk “Dates of sowing (or adjoining sec tions to the above can ha figured by ■saving forward the date of sowing coo day tor aaoh one-quarter degree . latitude North, and one day (or each IM test goto la altitude (ran • gtvea prim APPLE GROWERS GIVEN PROTECTION Increated Acreage and Produc tion Demand Mora Attention on the Part of Orohardleto Grading and Packing Law Recently Enacted Uniform Grading and Packing laaan tlal To Scouring Top Prlooo—Co operation In Enforcement Of Uaw Urgod. Collago Park. Bepl. 7.—Fruit grow or> ara having brought to their alum tlon the fnot that the apple pa-odue thin In Maryland haa lucroaaad rapid ly during recent yoara. On account of the adaptability of our anil and cli mate to the growing of applea and our Bearn... to markata, many large or dharda have been planted In all parta ef the State. Whan all of theae or •barda kavo coma Into bearing, our production In thla aactlon will bn doubled. Aa a roault of Incroaaed pro duction, the quality of fruit haa Im proved. elnce archnrdiata ara giving more oaratul attention to the culture, fartlllaatlen and apraylng of thalr trace. One of the moat Important polnta In handling ttaa apple crop la to properly grade and pack the fruit for market. In thla connection, a bulletin haa Juat bean leaned on apple grading and packing by the Maryland Agricultural Extan alon Service, In which the now apple packing grading law la explained In thla bulletin, Ilia following alula mont la made by Director T. B. By mona, of the ICxienalon Service: "Thone growera In Ihe Huai who have attained aucoeaa are thoaa who have aatabllahad reputation for their gradea and pack. Owing lo our nearnoaa to marketa, our growera have not been compelled to organlae Intaraelllng or ganlaallona to ealabllab atandard gradea end packa for any particular aootton. Aa a reault, each grower haa aold bta fruit In a “hit and mlaa" feohlon, ragerdleaa of the packagaa of the other growera In hla neighborhood. We have provided no uniform aland ard for packing fruit. In fact, little attention haa been paid to hla end of the bualneaa. With Incroaaed produc tlon and the keen competition which will reault, It la now ueceaaary that our growera pack uniformly. By thla meana, Maryland applea will be aland ardlaed upon the market, with the re ault that, buyera, dealera and cun- Burners will learn to place an aapaolal value upon our fruit. Attention la further called In tbla bulletin to the practical working of Ihe apple grading and packing law paaaad by the last Legislature. The aim of thla law la to help apple grow era who dealre to grade their fruit and time compete more effectively with growera In Slates having similar laws. The law, as enacted, applloa to all apples sold In closed packages. If the grower does pot desire lo grado fruit la accordance with the three standard grades, the law pro video that such fruit can be sold It marked “orchard run.” la all oases, Ihs minimum slsa and class of fruit In the package must bo branded upon the paokago as explained In the regu lations. The enforcement of law la vested In the State Board of Agriculture, whose officers or agents are given authority to enter upon the land and promleaa of any person within the Slate for the purpose of Inspecting packages of apples and securing evidence of viola tion of thla Act. The law provides a maximum penalty of ISO for the tret offence and a maximum penalty of |loll for subsequent violations of any of the provisions. By securing the hearty co-operation of growers, dealera sad other Inter ested parties In Ihe enforcement of this law, It la hoped that Maryland packed applea will become mors thoroughly recognised on the markets and that there will be an Increased de mand for Maryland grown fruit. Urges Comfortable Surrounding Collate Park, Md,, Sept. 7. —Com I fori able shelter and surroundings for the dairy cow during the winter months era urged by O. K. Wolcott, In the Correspondence Course In Dairy Fanning, issued by the Maryland Agri* | cultural Kxtenslon Servlet. Ho says, J In part, 'Nature teaches that (ha larg •*t and most profitable production oc cum at that lima of the year whan I tho surroundings ara comfortable and I the temperature mild, er during (he I early summer montha. During oold | weather, thru* condition* ere found In a warm, well-ventilated, well-lighted •table, with as much freedom an la pOMsihle, and plenty of bedding. Un doubtedly, the oow would be moat comfortable* In a box stall, but thin la too expensive lo that It requires more room and more bedding than the xln gle stall and tie. Swinging stanch ion* allow more freedom than the rigid type of a few year* ago. The stall* should be wide enough and lung enough for the cow to Me down In com fort, and should bo separated by par tltldns to prevenl the cow In the next Ntall from stepping on her neighbor's udder or teats. The high producing cows have large udders end are cense quantly more exposed to amldont. The led in Colonial Days, Toward the close of tho seventeen tb century the bed increased In Impor i lame. A list of the household fur nishings of e Mulei* merchant, In 1000, Included "1 greut on ken bedd, 1 truckle bedd of mnple, 1 large suck bottom bedd, 6 Cumblett bedd curtains, 'A calicos bedd curtains, 8 blanket! , sheets, I pal re silk bedd curtalna," 1 The settee, which was a link between the settle and the sofa, wee sometimes used aa a bed. This piece of furniture was both of Imported and domestic make. The back and seat were usual ly Incased in turnkey work. With the exception of the arms end braces the entire frame was concealed. The aoa etruction of the colonial settee vm Identical with one type of the Ilenala eence seat. From Italy It passed Into France, end from France to ICngland. Holland bad no part la Its develop ment From the Italian palace of the sixteenth century to the New England home of the seventeenth wee e far away cry and yet, barring crude work : menehlp, the colonial bench was n 1 faithful copy of the Renaissance de-1 1 sign. The Dutch settlers were unfa- i 1 miller with title settee, es they also' were with the New England settle. Dedicated lo tho Best Interest* of our County, State end Nation. VOL LX I—NO 40 HUGHES DODGES ISSUE OH EIGHT HOUR LAW Attack* Wilson’* Plan but Wont Tell Public What Ha Would i,- Have Dona. ONLY WAY TO AVERT STRUCK Republican Nominee la AokaE • S Clare If H# Would Hava Vetoed MM ■III With Certain Aaountnee *f Industrial Olaaatar. Bo tiuay haa been Chari 00 & Hughea crl tidal ng the dead, of MM Wllaun Admlnlatratlao that ha Baa had llttlu time, or ban purpcaaiß evaded. tailing the public what Bn would have dona had ha bean Pnd dent under almllar clrcumataneco. Lately Mr. Hughea haa turned BM| attack, upon Praaldant Wllann'a auo-| eeaaful eeUlamant of the crlale la tßa railroad world by caualng to Boj pa aaed by Oougraaa the Adamoooi eight-hour hill. Hr. Hughea haa Bar* aclerlaed thla action aa a "curved ( der to force” ; ha la “opposed lo balnß dictated lo by any power on anyth, boforo the facta are known” ( and Be. would not act until he had had a -fair Invoallgatlon and cnudld treatraaot" Taking Inane with the HepubUean cmudldatea altitude the New Turk Time.. In an editorial, eakai “WHAT WOULD MB. lIUOBRH HAVE! DONE? “Well, what way would Ur. Hughea have taken?" cnnllnnee the TUnaa. "What would ho have donat Hera waa Mr. Wllann'a poattlnni The brolherliood refuaud iirbltraUoo, the railroad prealdcnla would not accept the aattloimmt Mr. Wllaon propooad, granting the eight-hour atandard day with provlalon for an Impartial Inquiry Into lla working. Thera waa no law on the ataluta hooka lo enforce arbi tration. “The I'realdenl knew, knew with certainty and heyond queatlon, that ho could not get ancti a law from the Oongrean now In aeaalon. The euro and Inevitable alternative to hla aa captanca of the eight-hour atandard day measure waa a atrlke, the aue penalon of railway aervloe, freight and paaaangtr, all ov“ha country, be ginning on the morning of dipt. 4th. WOULD HUGHES HAVE DONE ITT "Mr. Ilughoa 'would not aurrandar to nnyhody In Hi Than ho would have aurrtndarad tha country, to tha diaturbanca, Immcaaurabla 1 000, and peril at a atrlke. Would ba, la fact, have done Him 7 Had Be boon I’realdenl, confronted by that altua- Hon, would Sir. Hughea have brought on n atrlke hy retiming to algn tho bill grunting a wage Incraaaat Thai* waa Hie alrlke In plnln eight, a few honra nwny, sure to coma. Would Hr. Hughea hove valued Ilia him On tho ooutrnry, would he lint have dodh foot whet Mr. Wllaon did, algn It* "The llepuhllcun cnndldata atanda for two things: 'First, far the prin ciple of fair, Impartial, thorough, con dld, arbitration; and necond, for laglalnllon oti facta nccordtng to tho necaaalHea of Hie caaa.' Mr. Wilton otanda for thoaa two thlnga and. much mare, haa pledged hlmaelf la uoa all hla Influence to accura them. "Wlmt more could Hr. Uughto dof Would It ha too much lo oak Iba Re publican candidate to put a little com-, mnn fairness Into hla apeochmT la bo ufrald lo tell Ids audiences what tho I’realdenl acnodly did urge oponj Congress? “As a true champion of arbitration,, rrealdenl Wllaon rccommaudad that! arbitration Judgment* be made rH orris of n court of law. lo order that tlmlr Interpretation and enforcement,' may not Ho with the parties to the dispute, but ’with an Impertlel end authoritative tribunal,' It wee hie, purpose In this recommendation to( provide agaliiMt fill lira emergencies, to prevent th recurrence of such daugars as than confronted him end tliu country. ADVICE TO RAILROADS. “The people of tha Uni tad Btataej era not going to he put off with the] misinformation ns to whet the Praal-i dant did to evart a strike and to pra-j vent tha throat of future strikes. Wei have reason to hHlovs that the full' revolution of what ha did, whet her triad to do. nnd wlint he nearly suc ceeded In doing in tha White House conferences would put such e face* upon (he matter that Republican tfi forts to make eu Issue of It would fell entirely flat "But the people do know, for 11 wao before them In the President's address to Congress, that he proposed, not a| single emergency act, but a broad program of legislation to meet a pob-j lie need nnd parmnneatly removt S| public danger. It wns n program which we are convinced the railroad* would bo vary wise to Accept In lloj entirety. "Certainly It seems to us that tbay; are HI advised to pray for the alee-* tloo of Mr. Hughes, who. If we taka* him at his word, would have brought, on the strike, with all Its Irreparable! Injuries to the country’s business and, parti for the country's ponce.” BURLESON’S “THREE STRIKE” ‘The Democratic party seems to have enough capacity to run tha Post Office Depart men i Postmaster Oen cral flurlcson has deposited a check for 90,200.000 with Hccrofury McAdoo, being the profits of tho fiscal year of 1010." Hounds like a Democratic campaign orator, doesn't It7 lint it Isn't; It Is the Philadelphia. Public laodgcr, ii paper that Is sup porting Hughes, telling Its host of readers about merely one of the deeds of the Wilson Administration. Continues the Ledger; "The Secretary of the Treasury re piles thet Hie department hee experi enced the sensation of receiving a pos tal surplus only threo times, and those three time* have been under Ihe Administration of President Wilson end Mr. Burleson. But wo Hava no hope thst thl* will satisfy Mr. Hughes. He will tell the next audi ence he gets hold of thet ihe service Is not nearly so good as It used te ha when Postmaster Generals were Re publicans and there was e deficit evttv year, (he amount being something 117,000,000 " 7 -t-lIM Mrs. Hep's Sayings. / : 4jj& "Mabbo umblshum la a .;Jjr observed Mrs -loustban He/ (€• bought q few gifts, “but I dor jflaove any more poopul die# fro id /apepay I brought on by bltln' off mi Ve’n thay , kin chow, then pot Is bee frum lack of 1 autrlshun brought on by bain* afraid to friU a| al 1 -Pitt*bunk Diepaluk.