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# I aery Day in the Tear.
*IUUUtNaGttl Co. 31toula, 1u*tla. 1atere at the postoflee at Missoul. Montana, ae second-ealia mail matter. SU.. RIPTION RATUI (In Advanee.) Dai.y, one month I.....t..... ... B7 Daily, three months ................. .l Dally, sia months .......................».» 4.01 Daily, Oe rO s ........ ................ .00 Postage added for foreign oountries. TLIEPHONE NUMIIR. Bell............... 110 Indepedet...... 610 MISSOULA OFMtio. 120 and 181 West Main Street. Hamliten Offleo. 311 Maln Street, Hamilton. Mont. The Missoullan may be found on sale at the following newstands out side of Montana: Chlcago-Chicago Newspaper Apgen cy, N. 3. corner Clark and Madison streets. Minneapollis-World News Co., 319 North Fourth street. Salt Lake City-MaoOillise Lud San Pranelsco-United News Agents. Portland-Consolidated News Co., Seventh and Washington. Seattle-Eckarts' News Agency, First avenue and Washington; W. O. Whitney. Spokane-Jamleson News Co. Tacoma-Trego News Ca., Ninth and Pacileic. SUSSCRISERS' PAPERS. The Missouilan is anxious to live the best carrier service; therefore, sub seribers are requested to report faulty delivery at once. In ordering paper changed to new address, please give old address ales. Money orders and cheeks should be made payable to The Missoulian Publishing Company. TITESDAY, APRIL 2, 1912. THE RESULTS. Pirst off, the results of yesterday's election are to be accepted-and we are sure they will be accepted-as ex pressing the sentiment of the voters of Missoula. The campaign was con ducted along lines which left the elec tors free' to speak for themselves. We believe that the sentiment of Missoula is more than ever favorable to the pri mary-election features of the commis sion government. In the second place, we are sure that the selection of Messrs. Rhoades, Price and Houston as the members of the new commission will be round to be wise and for the best interests of the city. They are men whose Interests are the city's interests; they are famil iar with conditions and they are ac quainted with the city's needs. An4d which counts for most-they are the choice of the majority of the voters of lMissoula. In the third place, the people of the city spoke positively in regard to the Sunday-closing proposition. It is bet ter this way. It was a wise plan to refer this ordinance to the popular vote. Had it been left to the new com missioners to determine what form the ordinance should take, It would have been embarrassing to the admlnistra tion. Now the commissioners have the law before them as the people have de clared they want it. Now for a successful adminlstratloh. THEY'RE OFF. The first league schedule for the 1912 season begins today. The first games of the Pacific Coast league are listed for Los Angeles and San Pran clsco. The first "play ball" call of the year, then, will be sounded on the western coast. But it will be taken up and echoed in all parts of the country before long. Before the dia monds are abandoned next fall somes thing like 2,000 scheduled contests will have been won and lost. The Amer ican association will be the next to get under way, starting on April 10, one day earlier than the National and American leagues, the Cotton States and the Southern. The Texas league will begin its season April 12, the Northwestern league April 16, the In ternational league and the South At lantic league April 18, the Southwest ern league April 15, and the Western league and New l.pgland league April 19. The last week of April will see the start in the Virginia league, Tex as-Oklahoma league, Ohio State, New York State, Connecticut and Central leagues and Carolina association. The Blue Grass league will play its first games on the first day of May and the Central assolgRlt Tri-Btate and Wisconsan-Illlnoj orealnisatlons will start the saMe day. The following day will am the opening of the season for the Three-I league and the West ern Canada league. The Southern Michigan league season will begin May '8, the Canadian league May 14, the Obio-Pennsylvania league May 16, the Appalachian league May 16, the "Kit ty" league May 28, and the Mid-Coast league June 1. The union assoclation season will start the last week in April 4MltRSPRUSgNTSQ. 'ntV i ,this caption, thb ourrent is u , of the Nortbw)rl Tribune dlse suses the aealii-it*ty side of the statentm qto dg. The re marks of the k'uittoe a, r direct and cleari they idtilret;it comment; here they ate: Is thlre one man W avalll county that condones yha qly adopted by Its repDressentat~ e this county in the republlta eeattwi ommlttee meet ing at Helena, last 1l, Uday? If there is let him spak nd4 we will cheer fully publish his reasons for speak Ing. Ins there a voter In Ravalll or Mis soula countie, who favors the refall of all offiolals? Well I guess there are and many of ttinll would like to have hehviet lthetet than mere recall meted out to the misrepresents tives of our p40op This coarse 'work of representatlLed tI what astonishes and awakens pA$b to the true state of affairs. Our, utlonary fathers never would trust such shirkers of duty and supple aOrobats of the Inter ests of Great Jlrt .n to be placed on any vantie grouhd during their struggle for freedom. Our republican friends are to be pitied for the little sense exerelsed in piltting forth hody. guards 'for the responsibility of such an undertaking as that of any Interent or the beople. WaaU street, New York, knew just what Would be the result of Slaturday's pcetingt long h'rore our modern "Judas" left the valley. The Tribune always condemns wrong and upholds the right. And is ready to lead you out of the wilderness my re publican friends. Get busy and see that only the right kind of people go to the converalons, and you cannot fall. let your men out to the pri marles and send none that are untrue to the people, to the convention. Then all will be well with you and yours. The same influences will be brought to hear at the meeting of the demo. cratic central committee. l.et us watch for the outcome and I want you all to holler loud and long at the "Judas" who may go over there from this part of Uncle fSamuel's vineyard. We appreciate the friendly spirit of Hamillton, but we are glad the Bitter Root metropolis concluded not to elect Blankenship mayor yesterday. We need him here. Having falled on numerous occasions to verity the report that he was dead, Emperor Frans Josef concludes to get out of the way by abdloating. If you are sincere in your notions about patronising home industry, you will come to The Mlsseulisn office for your printing. The fact that Bitter Root has a fine new church adds to the reputation of the pretty town as a good place to live. It Is now up to Missoula voters to see that good men are elected to the school board at the polls next Monday. There is no doubt of the welcome of "Flddling Bob" Taylor in Iheaven. There was real music in his soul. Missoula will continue to demon. strate the advantages of the commis sion form of city government. The visit of Presldent Hall of Clark university was an important educe tlonal event in Lissoula. The best way to make the new city government a success is tto ro.operate In every way possible. The Missoullan class ad campaigns the whole year and It is an effective campaigner In all lines. No town can attain the full measure of its possibilities it Its people have the mall-order habit. Also, there are several participants who have learned something about campalgnin;. There is a lot of work ahead now. The new commission will be busy all the time. It was quiet, all day. The people are getting used to the new system. Now that it's over, the thing to do Is to drill for the good of the city. Tihe paving and the tree-planting are the immediate calls. Rome guessed It right and, as usual, some did not. Vox popull has spoken. DICKENS' WIT AND WISDOM By Mre. Hogue tlnaohoemb. Frankness and Friendship. "Do not allow a trivial minunder standing to wither the blossom of spring."--Bleak House. It Is his intimate knowledge of the human heart that will make Dickens always beloved. You cannot read any one of hls books and not find this wonderfully keen Insight and sympathy. Always he eOupeil* frankness among friends, as well as among enemies. He was, without doulbt, a, good hater -he could be keen pilmost to cruelty -but he could be klndi Doubtless he suffered much from naisunderstandings, for he is faithful in his admonition to speak boldly when a misunderstanding occurs. Many of hit most touching situa tions hang on a tack of Ingenuous. nees. The small hurts that we carry deep In, our hearts cause keener suffering than the open wounds. It is easy to come to an under standing in an open quarrel. It is almost impossible to clear up a mis understanding when one of the parties does not know what is the matter. If you have a grievance go to the I one with whom you are at variance and ask to be set right. It the friend. ship is worthy of the name the trou ble will be cleared up and all will be forgiven and forgotten, Shakespeare ayw "to be wroth with I one we love doth work like madness In the lbratl." Small inaurlg grew by contempla. tlon. Hurts that are but a thorn nl I A IoB ` ;' REED. In the current numabr The. Iok. there is an edl, torial article -by Theodore e * presents the itc sues of this campaign c. ' I .. It is a va usble contribution to the Ii year. It dispels whatever of fog the opp on to cloud the reil issue. No man can reRa this statement and have any doubt as to what this c a*naign m i . It is more--much more--than the sandidai f alng man. It is a contest for a great prlinche. Reid this catechism and you will understand just Whit the principle is: A good friend of mine who hlb> bsln asked many questions abodt the Io Ittieal philosophy whlet , endeavored to Inirpret and fortnmatl in my to. lumbus -1itech has puti those qdes lions In the form of a short eatechlum; and in answering them I have st deavored to outline the philosophy. What Is the aim for which political progressives are stirring? The protAntion of genuine,,popular government in America, the defense of human rights, and the estabiishmnent of social and industrial justise, so that every force in the community may be directed towards securing for the average man .and average womah a lhigher and better and tuller litf in the things of 'he body, no les thian those of the mind and soul. Do you believe that the pursuli of this aim requires the adoption of new and radical principles? No. I believe it requires a new and radical applicatlps of the old prin ciples of justidb and common hon* esty, which are as eternal as life Itself. New methods and new machinery ire needed for carrylng theose princlples into our national existence: and also a broader sympathy, to that our jus tice may be generous and human, and not merely leglsllstie . Do you believe In a short ballot? i do.' I consider it one of the most Important methods to be adopted. By the "short ballot" I mean the principle of electing few men to important of flces and making more administrative officee appointive. Thjs is t.e method that Is purtsued In our'federal govern ment. The people have nothing what ever to fear from giving any public servant power so long as they retain their own power to hold him account able to them. You will get best se~rvn~e where you elect only a few men, each of whom has his definite duties and responsiblities, and is obliged to work in the open so that the people know who he is and what tie does. Do you believe in direct primaries? I do. In the state the primary should be of the simplest form (con sistent with preventing fraud) that will enable each individual voter to act directly on the nomination of elec. tive officers; in (thd nation presiden tial primaries should' be so framed that the voters may choose their dele gates to the national conventions, and at the same time express their pref erence for nominbts for the presl 4ency. At the present moment our political machines are using their pow er to defraud the people out of their right to make nominations. Do you believe in the election of united States senators by the peoplet I do. I think the people are Just as competent to elect United States sen ators directly -as they are to elect governors or representatives in eona grees or state legislatures. Do you ,believe in the initiative or referendum? Yes, under certain befinite limitsa tlions. Action by the initiative or ref erendum ought not to be the 'normal way1 of legilation: I think the legisla ture should be glyen an entirely free hand. 'But I believe the people should have the power to reverse or supple. ment the workn 'of the le lSlature, wh)enever it becomes necessary. Do you believe In the. recall? I believe the people should be pro. vided with the means of recalling or un-electing important elective admin lstrative officers, to be used only when there is a widespread and gen ulne public feeling for such a recall among a majority of the voters. I believe that there is scant necessity for using it in connection with short term elective officers. Do you believe In the recall of Judges? I believe that the eyils which have led to the very widespread proposal to apply the recall to judges are very real. I see no reason why the people, If they are competent to elect judges, are not also competent to un-elect them. I think the judiciary should be made clearly to 'understand that they represent Justice for the whole people. Personally, and having in 'view the success of the Massachusette system. I am at present Inclined to believe that judges should be appointive. Then we can apply the principle of the recall to the appointive power. ' In addition, I would have the appointive judges ,e movable; and, In feeling our way to the proper solutlen, I would try Iuav Ing this done by a majority vote of the two houses of the legislature, as" may now be done under the Massaoehasefts law, whenever the people through their representatives feel that the needs .of the people require such removal. But thle is merely my preference, ah6. moreover, my prime concert is with the end, not the means. I wish to the flesh fester and poison ali eslt, ence. De frank. Ask why--pd, it you ari wrong, be forgiven. It your frlrtn is wrong forgive and be happy in do, Ing it. '"orgivenees kills The old O .0leh:.LAd OoYPftLUP out Folgiveness oleanses like a splrltta tflame, And hushes all the heart breaks o0 the world." Clinton, Aprl: }.- .,( O P)-(:, Hughes, second trik O.a r, W$,o voh.Frasnk 4s tbir o s ' In aton. Mlr. ta 'sM l 'Wl her',L . ... Y , .· . Wa flirts t Ur.ssd4 N' a ý sede li0e( j~dges put on the bench and bad u nes taken off it. Any system whla I. fIts actual workings accom flishti tl hse ;two ends is a good sys tem. I do not wlgh to use the recall If it I possible to avoid doing so; bitt I Woqld thr rather have recourse to th!n `r(cIl than continue the present system, ~hich provides an impeach ment r~nbdy that in practice never wprkI, A4.r provides no efficient way whatever for overruling judicial mis ootl.rf tton of.the bonstitution. s elb believe in the "review of judlut1 d4plasons" by state courts, and 'hat db you m.edn by it? , I :4:.. Wat I mean may he fully ~-~54 by the phtase, 'The right of le nl.Oril5a to review certain judicial p esioUi which aullify laws demanded by t le People in the eaercise of the iilo0' or general welfare power on the that these laws are aneon stltutltal. This would amount to a simpler method of construing or aledifld tuhe Jjudisial Interpretation of the conititution wherever such Inter pretation becomes clearly adverse to htuman rights. I believe, as I have ald 'oyr'.and over again, that when the highest 'court of a state dtffers from the legslature of that state on the question of the constitutionality of a law vitally affecting the conditions of life and Iabor among wage-earner., the people should have the right to determine In an election whether the constitutlon which they have fratoed was meant by them to permit such a law. This method cannot apply to questiona as to the federal conLtitu tlion; I have made this distinction clder In my Columbus speech. The jurisdiction of the United States su preme court concerning the federal Oi4stitution must remain supreme over, the whole people. The constitutions of the separate states are in daily pro cess of ma'tng Uby the people of those states, and I would therefore vest in the people of .each state the final au thority as to what their state consti tution should be. I would not make the people the final Judge In legal questions between individuals, but I would ntakle the people the final um pire in bach a conflict as that above outlined" between the legislature and the Judiciary in any given state. SThe personal differences between some of my opponeats and myself are only thcldenat of a fundamental differ ence of view. -My opponents believe; as manOy of the founders. of our gov ernment believed, that the people as a whole have neither the capacity nor the 'trq(tlti..to decide questions of broad governmental policy. Many Of opr fathers thought that the people could hot- be trusted to elect press denta qr genators and, therefore de. vised ti.e electoral rollege, which we have abandoned, and the leglslative method of electing senators, which we are abandoning. ]iy opponents think that a spGolal class, the legal class, is the proper one flnaUlly to determine questlons of basic political philosophy; I believe that the ultimate authority rests In the people and must be exer I ced' by the people. I'hls of course does not, mean. that the, people should not employ experts to do their work for them. . p'or Instance, Having selected the preei4ent, tse. voters should give him full executive power: but it the voters declde that they want a par cels post;. they should expect him to make, with loyalty to their decision the best parcels post that can be made; and they will not expect him to decide for them as to whether.they are to have a parcels post or not. In law, having framed the constitution and the statutes, they should choose the 'best judge that they can to carry out the trdvisions of the constitution and the statutes; but if they decide that they wan't a workmen's compensar tign act, they ought to expect tie. Judge to administer such an act, and not to determine whether a workmen's .compensatlon act is good for them or not. It Is none of the judge's busi ness to say whether the people ought to wish and to have such an not; it is the people's business, and only theirs. IL. the people decilde (as the Canadians have decided) that it is a true function of government to formulate and rbhlu late the relations of organised capital and orgnised labor, includlng'wages, hours, and conditions of work, they will not expect the judges-and the Idgees must not expect-to decide that this Is not a trpe function of govern. meant; and if the Judges endeavor to 4asert their, view as opposed to the people's view, the people ought io l..l41 fashion to tell them they are Imltelkel, and, if the judges persist, remove them and get judges who will Mtmiillster the law based upon the, thor. government which the peo L, $1 yp exerclse of their sober and oleod t jutdgment have decided to be od. - day evening, Mnr, M,. Coon winning the ih~lst otub prise. SMrs rlett Oriewald was aain taken seddenly ll at the home of ·Mrs. Coon IV Dwight returned home 34ond y: llmer .,t.inah contemplates & .t1p to dI4AVna, Moat., 1f6nday. Art a'ronlek was .a Missoula visitor Pnlday. UTAH DTAH tlE WIN; Loan,. Utah, April l.--ProvIlp to the JIdge that, orporntlons doing lnitiratae business uhould be mnor prsted Under federal charters, the de. bating team of thq Utah Agrloultural Oollege.w lest night Crop0 Monta.a Pilu.U;u.. college orators, who hud thi ngatve side. Horqace rvi, Wil. l:t. ~ mand igry twlts were the oabthtnta from Montana, and Try. l. .Jpi Ch.m.es. Re. and M. I, )mart:. preented Utah. :pltr i mbattsm you will find noth= Aq bette thIan "a amberlaip's Y9p" Ivis ,e g .it amd b e how. qutok y It ties elie. los ga4e by all deailg, 4i L t IP~~IIR~~: ·I 5 W ity news tu ng Ua. will o Its tourth l u persols the. tet "om will asem i a mlsomte as this dnares eocepthtý i tI broadest dense, for ttr ,aonventl6a will n-. brace every ube whib tend t6 help', the. detel oof a.a the Oeu a ttetitln and O i tn the tilwing of any kitd tOf rps will find in tiMs congreu some aid for their bartloular needs. OhHtow iqg. closely upon the WIlona g sesslon of the Lubin rural flan e donferende and also the confereise tfor edtiatibn In the south, the commeriatl congress will derive additional impetus from esa. and Its attendance will include many persons *ho hiave takehi the journey southward becaUse of their Interest In finance or edubstio,}., As an organlsation, the iouthern Commercial congress tos utque. Itde purely ethical in its aims, strvlh to Mseure the highest types of develop meat for the people of the south, mor ally, mentally and financially., It Is noty' business orgeaiiation apd yet it promotes business of every kind. It has not a foot of land for sale and yet it creates a demand for southern land. It is not interested In nay educational Institution but It increases all of the educational facilities of the south .by bringing together the reo ognised needs and the means for Im proving them. It suggests the changes, activities and the uses which should be made In the, south without hav Ing an" pecuniary Interest in any bThe organisation sprang Into ex istence at a meeting of commercial secretaries held at Chattanooga. In Auutast, 1908. These men decided that certain conditions, both in the 'south and out of it, could only be met by a union of forces ahd that if such a union were made it could achieve re suits in a short time which would be Impossible in a century, it the effort was to be made state by state. The organiation of the Southern Commer cial congress resulted from this idea. The fact that within three yeArs it has become known throughout the en tire country speaks well for the fore sight of the men who conceived the idea, as well as for the active co operation they received from the citi. seas of all of the southern states. The congress held its first meeting in Washington In December, 1908, and that oity was chosen as its permanent headquarters. Without any official guarantee of support by the southern states and without any money to start with, the Southern Commerclal congress was Incorporated in July, 1911, and has now one of the finest large commer. cial buildings in the national-capital. A prominent feature of this building Is the spacious exhibit hall, with its 16 stately columns, representing the 14 southern states Along the walls and around these columns is space pro vided for the Permanent exhibition of the products of the mines, factories and fields of the south, and of the attractive featuresa of the southern cities. Although so recently estab lished, there is no doubt but that the exhibit hall of the Southern- building will eventually become one of the popular places of Interest to all strangers visiting Washington. While the meetings of the Southern Commercial congress have all been for the general purpose of demonstrating the contrast between things as they now are in the south and things as they were, the five annual conventions held from 1911 to 1915 will especially dmphasise this feature. These will be known as the "Jubilee years," in rec ognition of a half century of peace, And each one will be intended to show a special victory of achievement. The first, held last year in Atlanta, rep resented "the south's physical recov ery." Atlanta was chosen beeause it was a city which had been almost removed from the face of the earth at the close of the war and thus lent itself to strongest contrast between thie andltlnna At# lr5 ..wA 161 The one to be held In Nahvillle will show the agricultural and educational reoovery. Nashville was chosen be. cause of its situation in the heart of the Mississippi valley, representing one of. the largest agricultural areas of the' United States. At tulls conven. tton will be demonstrated the aid the south.received from the Influx of ten from other states. Next year the convention will be held Ip a seaport town along the At lantle or Gulf coast and will carry out the idea of "the south's commer dial recovery," using the Panama canal as a means of Increasing the Importance of the southern states as related to the commerce of the world. The convention to be held in Okla home, in 1914, will express the idea of internal development, the rapid growth. of Oklahoma in its tS years of life being regarded as typical of the cen tury. The olose of the "Jubilee" coq ventions will be held either In Wash Ington, or Richmond in 1915. and will express or demonstrate all that is In eluded In the words, "The victories of 50 years of peace." In Its representation of educational and agrloultural victories there will be a number of special conferences, eao in charge of an expert upon that sub Ject. "The Better Baling of Cotton" it one' of these.' It Is estimated that at least $75,000,000 I lost 'to the south every' year because of 'the deftotive methods of cotton batlih; 'nolt of whloh could estly be ovetoile. wUnder diversified farming, attention will be given to increasing the num ber of crops raised on a farm Instead of. confining it to one crop, the oustom now prevalent in the cotton states. This -will enable the farmers to raise' more .of their own supplies, ICrop and- their requirements for oultivation will. be consldered at nmeetngs ·bid 'tnder the. dlretitonof reprsentatives qL the United States department of adlioulture. mall grains are Included in these crope. Bog' raising is another matter to which the soutthern tfamtr'e atn t4oe is' being 4difbted*. tt to aid that -thef is no pther part of tfe Woid'l in Which it would be pIlhdls to'#,ae, large quaatlties of ,at' ag' e pneei of three eats Ie penuti it God e on Is *eseittlteoa iod euppl, 11 ia tln l tlu In. dudry for southern In. ornwllt be exlted at the ¢¢Uhil Good , aV ds `wA i1 b dared with s P al r Terence to the tesuanoe of pubto bIds" ifor their eastttlotion. de, of 100 autOmobiles will be a ftatur of the damohtt jfon laut this aubtsleet. Real estate 4 abe.will be Adlisctsell. It Is nt generally kn6*fi that' the Ihrre as.of land val use-ln the: asth Was over 100 per cant durift the last 10 . s. •Beet and dahity cattlif6 toem the subject of a special eoetetlce, 0as4 in additiot to this Dr. Maurice P. I a, United $tates minister to Denmitk, will deliver an addless upon the co operative dairy syitem of that co0ine try. Nut growing, poultry, sheep and goats, apple nd hear'- oulture are among the other topics to be piresented which will be helpful to the small; farmer who desires to take home from the congaes some practical idea whioh will help him to inctease the profits of, own 40 acres. The south's educational recovery will be demonstrated by a stirring meeting in which ,the' superintendents of pub lic Instruction from the 16 southern states will each tell just what pract-l cal results tn education are being wrought in his own state. The sub ject of vocational education will be considered with .4peelql reference to the Page bill Whlch'"will be discussed at a separate conference. The Page ill, which was Introduced in the Unit ed States senate by Senator Page of Vermont, contemplates a gradual in crease of expenditure for education until 1921, at which time a maximum of expenditure shall be reached, and On the Spur of the Moment By Roy K. Moulton The Pessimist. I don't care who's elected; It cuts no lee with me, I ain't no politician, That's very plain to see, . Let others do the howling. And carry on the war. .There's really nothing In It That is worth fighting for, No matter who's elected 'Twill be the same old game For me it means no letup I must work, Just the same. Aeeording to Unole Abner, Elmer Jones has secured a lucrative positiol as chauffeur for Anse Judson on the latter's traction engine. tlmer has botght a cap and a muffler, as he heard that all up.to-date machines have mufflers. There was to have been a violin re cital last Wednesday evening at Tib bitts' hall by Mr. Am Tilson. our gen tlemanly barber, but the latter busted his G string while tunin' up and could not find a cat In time to hold the re cital, so the same was puaponed. Partin' his name and his hair in the middle don't help a feller .much in a business way, no more than rollin' his pants up at the bottom. Our town was thinkin' of holdin' a homecomin', but refrained from doln' so for fear some of 'em might come back. Of. course there is some slight ex cuse for a feller wearin' earmuffs if tlhe weather is chilly and another good thing about it is that he* can walk down town without beln' able to hear what the neighbors say about him. Mrs. Anson Judson says she will never be satisfied until she entertaind with a musical tea. Most of the folks around here don't know what mu sical tea tastes like. Generosity. A friend of John, the bartender, came into the "place" one day and had a good, long, old-fashioned visit. After an hour or so be prepared to depart and John hospitably inclined, asked. "Well, Molke, me lad, would ye have a little something before ye go?" "No. Many thanks to ye, John but I never take anything of late years." "Well, thin, have a cigar, ,Molke." "Oh. well, all right. Give me one of thim 'Pride of the Purst Ward."' John handed out the box and, plac ing his hnd to ise mouth, and, look.' No anxiety on Lkinq-day if you use Insures light.wee wholesome foodl we of · or Rtch bi itrinI to s their oldtlrelt e prepartIa of pone. The i0 grlss wil t endo tO ete.W in mupport of 7he heart i theb may be said t ter mortal exemtfie, held i late Dr. .aaman A, sI a oredited more t Mhn is man with the adv of etucatlon in the "athl. wu a norethattrn Lea a. 1ltd a teacher in Iowa.for 4 s He moved to uits vestigatlons rae w.e which have reaulted in thousands of acrea Ot rioe'efloq the Gulf coast whioh are as monuments to his mnaýt , ."l terrors of the boll weeyvil.o* " by the Improved agrlicultual 1 which he Introduced. Uta eeb demonstration farms thv out south Instead of tmjireactio l tpeie ment stations. 'Hl dlfflultty i h Ing the adult mind led ta t aelve the idea of th Bey' Ol' b which have been so diltlnotle t ful. Just before this death ltat -r, he completed plans for the satºi tlon of Tomato clubs and Domdtli colence clubs for gIrls and thed, are now being put into effect by hise ne. ceseers. No man in the south was ever better beloved and this memaoil exercise, conducted by southern men in a southern city, in recognition of a debt they owe to a ntorthern man. is another evidence of the tfat that the barriers are broken down and that the unity between the north and the souttt exists in truth as well as In theory. Tomorrow-Population In IN B i.Ctes. .-..'" .. .. ., . Ing around cautiously to see that no. body war listening, whispered coatl* dentially: "Take twoof thim, Motke. They're not very good." The.e Doe et Ixlt. A cartoonist who has not drawn T. R.'s spectacles and teeth. A bureau without saveral dosen 'ool lar buttons under it. A theatrical press agent who doesn't smoke elsarettes. A woman who never rased at hb reflection, in a plate glass window. A railroad brakeman who can pro nounce Schenectady In llgllleh. A candidate who is not "the peo pie's choice." A housewife who doesn't always sharpen her leadpenoll with the butcher knife. A cat that doesn't want to get out when it is in and In when it Is out. A baby that can't get a dollar watch In Its mouth. A house that coat less than the architect said it would. The Work Cure. Old' Hiram Blnks never shad much wealth • Or much of a chance to enjoy,. poo health. He couldn't afford to be downright sick Or he could havd etarved and, that right quick. He never dared say that he ws ill1 ,tor he never would pay'a dootor'llbll. go whenever life took a somber hue And Hiram was tired, slk and blub He gathered himself with a s udden jerk ,. And took a large dose of good,,t ard work. When he got a cold and got It good., He went and split up Sour coeds of wood. W.hen he had the misery in his baolk He looked for a job as a lumberjook. He didn't set 'round and whine and pout, But went right to work 'and beat It out. When other sick folks was a-dr.pla' off " You should Jest of heered the oldi)nan scof . When the last one's goan, it's & *, safe bet That old Hi Blaken will be worsd t.