Newspaper Page Text
at 0 l ak""k at Misoula, . aassee d.coiasce mall matter, S USsCRIPtION RATES. (In Advanesm) --., one month .......................0.7s ,three months - »................. 3. - s. montha ..................» 4.00 . t. on year .............................. 8.00 Postage added for foreign oountries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. SI........... Independent ..... 10 MISSOULA OFFICE. 110 and 181 West Main Street. Hamilton Offlce,. 031 Main Street, Hamilton, Mont. The Missoullan may be found on ale at the following newstands out side of Montana: Chicago-Chicago Newspaper Agen cy, N. E. corner Clark and Madison streets. Minneapolis-World News Co., 213 North Fourth street. Salt lake City-MacGillis & Lud wig. Ban Francisco-United News Agents. Portland-Consolidated News Co., beventh and Washington. Seattle--Eckarts' News Agency, First avenue and Washington; W. O. Whitney. Spokane--Jamleson News Co. Tacoma-Trego News Co., Ninth and Pacific. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Missoullan Is anxious to give the best carrier service; therefore, sub scribers are requested to report faulty delivery at once. In ordering paper changed to new address, please give old address also. Money orders and checks should be made payable to The Missoullan Publishing Company. TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 1912. SGNrHI HORS. The visit of our neighbors from Mullan is a pleasant incident. It is a , friendly call with a friendly purpose. v The plan which this visit suggests t will be mutually beneficial If it is carried out. We hope the peopl1 of i Missoula will Interest themselves in a the proposition to construct a good wagon road over the route of the old Mullen traiL to meet the highway which our west-side friends may they will build to the summit of the di vide. There can be no question as to the advantages which would come from the building of such a road. it would give us one more means of communlastion with our pleasant neighbors over the divide and It would provide means-now woefully lacking--for the transportation of the I products of the western end of Mis soula county to the railway and from town to town. Also this road would form the link which is needed now for the compleo tion of the overland road to Spokane. It would close the gap in one of the 1 proposed transcontinental touring e routes. Much new travel would be brought to Missoula. There are plans forming for the construction of a wagon-road outlet I from the t',eur d'Alnca by another route than this. The present oppor tunity, so forcibly and pleasantly pre sented by our Mullan neighbors, should be considered seriously by the people of Missoula county. JUSTICE POR THE BOYS. It was, we believe, our own Dr. Woods Hutchinson who first sug gested that the boy should have all he wants to eat and that he should be freed from restraint in the matter of pie. This principle-radolL.., it .. true-seems to us a proper one. The boy needs more to eat than we have been giving him under the principle that we might ruin his stomach by letting him eat too much. The hun gry boy-and all boys are hungry if they are right-has a friend in Dr. IHutchlnson and now two more earn. est advocates have risen in his behalf .,.-these in England. Doctor Dukes of Itugbhv and l)r. Wallace, the great Iondon physician, have added their voices in support of the doctrine of feeding the boy all he wants. Dr. Dukes makes this on nouncement: "While adults should rise from the table hungry, children abould reach a sense of repletion be fore rising. No work should ever be imposed upon boys or girls without sustenance." And the doctrine of Doctor Wallace is even more advanced. He is the man with the prise recipe for snaking boys and girls truly happy. He says we all start our meals at the wrong nd--..grownups as well as kiddies. ,J5S, pie, cakes, puddlins and ieoo •maam should be taken t *efore the -plas food insteas of afterward, .fs, of course, is the Idea which nsuE. dar has toam inue Inus mor q apatq pbc io .s am h" eagse is Ste eapport wibaMev It could get a hearing. It is a Utrmph for the boys, a rom' plets vindletion for their cause. The complete lndonrement of the great physiologi.al plnolple for which tong generations of boys have contended and for the enfornelat of which they have raided pantrles it the face of severe penaltles--ad this Indormement coming from high authority--ts a splendid thing. We would like to be a boy again under the new regime. Our boy hood possessed great joy but It it therp was no such complete happiness as this, Put we rejoice for the generations of boys yet to come, who will never be compelled to refuse ice eream and a second piece of pie be cause they have eaten too heartily of beefsteak and mashed potatoes. THE OLD, OLD STORY. The racetrack city, Alan, Idaho, is proving a curse to its neighbors. For weeks in Spokane the bonding com panies have had a notice out that they will cancel the surety bond of any clerk or other employe who is known to play the races, either personally or by proxy. The Inland-Empire people are learning the lesson which the race track has taught in many other com. munities. Htere is the way the Spokesman-Review sums up the situa tion: Moral debauchery, crime and busi ness disaster so inevitably accompany racetrack gambling that it seems In credible Idaho should permit itself to be one of the last jumping off places for this so-called sport.' Since the race meets at Alan began last fall every city and town within easy travel of the track have felt the weight of the racing evil. Merchants by the score testify that their trade, instead of being helped by the influx of racing devotees, has fallen off ma terially. Several victims, who lost their savings at the track and in turn robbed their employers' tills to con tinue at the mad pace, have been sent to the p telntiaery. Spokane and Coeur d'Alene City have been cursed by the presence of the criminal riff raff and hangers-on who gather about race horse owners and jockeys. The department of public safety has had extra burdens to shoulder and the few who profit can be counted in brief time. Argument that gambling makes business more brisk is fallacious. The law helped Spokane financially when open gambling was made a felony. The Alan ramc meeting is a losi.g venture for the Spokane country and the sooner Idaho puts a stopper on it the better for both states. A California man claims to have caught an eight-legged fish that barked like a dog. There are times when we doubt the truth of the as sertion that California wines are harmless. There are other times when we fear for the supremacy of our local anglers. It was Commodore Vanderbllt or one of his sons who operated upon the principle which he tersely enun ciated: "The public be damned." The Vanderbilt who said this is dead, but his principle has been adopted by the Taft campaigners. Now that Alaska has knockel off the top of her big volcano, she may be able to rid herself of the load of bossism which has been holding her down. The road to Mullan would revive the old Mullan road. There would be his toric interest attached to the proposed highway as well as utilitarian benefit. Do you want something? State your want in a Missoullan class ad and you will be surprised to note how uulckly it will be supplied. The loss of Its treasurer is not as great a blow to the Mexican revo lution as the loss of the treasure would have been. Kaiser Wilhelm, aocording to a German dispatch, selects his wife's r hats. The kaiser is not afraid of anything. There is a good deal of Missoula r money invested in mines which would o be benefited by the proposed road to c Mullan. n "The American Government" Is a book you should have. You can get t it with six Missoullan coupons and 60 cents. Unless Uncle Sam builds two bat tieshlps this year, he will drop into the second division of the navy league. If Madero gets the rebels licked he should swe that they stay licked longl enough for the country to raise a crop. The graduate yields the stage-con- h ter to the June bride and neither is r affected by the news from Chicago. a President Gomez says he can con trol the Cuban situation. Now is a fine time for him to prove it. The Texas rangers seem to be a better boundary protection than a barbed-wire fence would be. It is reported that a war corre spondent has died in Tripoli-prob- I ably from ennui. We are strong for June roses, all right, but it the June strawberry whlih gets us best, Tbh June rains help some, but'it Is up to the people of the olty to keep It ola4 - k - mw (Philadelphla North Amerlan,.) Yesterda a man came into this of. flee bringing with him a few type wP:tte page. We have known this man for many years as a stanch "reg aular" organlation republican. fur thermore, he has long held an tLipor tant publl officea , We have regarded him always as an unwavering organi sation man and a loyal follower of Doles Penrose. We have known that he is 'a' close reader of this newspaper, Just as 'we have known him to be an upright olti. son and official. ' But qever for a moment had we suspected that he shared a single progrepalve belief. To us he seemed always the most eatima ble type of the temperamental and in tellectual reactionary - the honest doubter of the wisdom of all change. the sincere distruster of any teacher whose doctrine savors of radicalism. Pot the first time, this men seemed to us embarrassed yesterday. It was alinost with the manner of a bashful schoolboy. that he presented what he had written and said: "I don't know whether this will In terest you. I don't know whether you will care to print it as a letter, In fact, I don't know why I wrote it, ex cept that lately I have been so full of these thoughts that I simply had to get them off my chest." After reading what he had written we decided to publish It, without his knowledge, as The North American's editorial this morning. We think that every reader will understand why we reached that decision. Coming from this man it seems to us a "whisper down the field" that tells of a changing season; a sign of the stirring of the spirit among the strong eat and wisest of those who long have upheld ancient wrongs because age made them seem right; an evidence of the working of the leaven of prog ress in the minds of men of big mind, In despite of their long-held convic tions and predilections; an object les son of the Impulse lifting unconsclous ly from Toryism Into i'ntriolism the ever-growing number of men who will never know mental peace again until they get this strange, new, disquiet Ing something "off their chest." Here is what this man brought to us without a word changed, not an "1" dotted, not a "t" crossed, by any one connected In any manner with The North American: Would the defeat of Roosevelt, by the republican national committee, ac complesh the results that Wall street and the "interests" hope for? Would it be an end of all the dis cussion that has been created by the promulgation of the "Roosevelt doc trines?" Or if it did not end the dis cussion of these doctrines, would it de liver suc'h a deathblow to them that hereafter their discussion would be futile and not at all disturbing to the "Interests?" Would it insure to Wall street and the "Interests" the ultimate triumph of their so-called "conservative" or stand-pat policies? To Va close observer of the history of the politics of our country there is only one answer. loosevelt's defeat, Roosevelt's defection or Roosevelt's death would not prevent the principles he enunciates from being in the end victorious. Without his big brain and heart; without his lion-like courage; without his rugged honesty and integrity; with out his personal magnetism and bril liant political generalship, the cause would unquestionably be retarded. But like a great tidal wave, it would gather force and momentum it its recession, and when It again swept forward it would be with an irresistible force that would carry it far beyond its original crest and also carry with it elements of destruction from the viewpoint of the "interests" not now dreamed of. The political successes of those who favored slavery only intensified the National Conventions XIV-In Reconstruction Times. By Frederlok J. Haskin The long and bitter quarrel be tween President Johnson and congress resulted In the adoption of a policy of reconstruction of the southern states which had in It more of Thaddeus itevens than of Abraham Lincoln. It resulted also in the enfranchisement rf the negroes. But, so far as the campaign of 1868 was concerned, its most important result was the ad herence of General Ulysses B. Grant to the republican party and his triumphal election to the presidency. Ceneral Grant was the greatest of all the war heroes, yet it was with the utmost difficulty that he was per euaded to become a candidate. In the first place Grant was a dem ncrat, so far as he had any politics at all. His last vote before the war was for a radical pro-slavery dem )crat, and he was not even a support* er of Douglas in the quadrangular right of 1860. He never cut a re publican vote until after he had served eight years as a republican president. The democrats claimed him. They had even talked of nomi nating him in 1864. Dllrlng the John son administration there was an earnest effort to get the demodratil party on Its feet and to nominate Grant for presidept. If it had not been for the quarrel between con gress and the president, which re sulted in a violent break between Grant and Johnson, the probabilities are that Crant would have been nom Inated and elected by the democrats in 6868. But Johnson had provoked Grant to anger and had attempted to super sede him In command of the army by calling General Thbmas to that pOsi-: tion, Gtant naturally found sympa thisers among the republican leader in congress, nearly all of whom hated ;ohnson with their whole souls, So when the repuialoans .began to plead with Grant to be their candidate, fhe listened. or o a. time e. held back; heltally doubting %I% W10091-904 0 URO*SISR aWT i the country at law 1V*Wg won by the clave 0 te sid fiemds bhilly trength ta! those who the d. ese °# remont. the Arst rallbi for p lea dtmt, onll t a closer *lH1.« son of the gnuents or tae tion and a ie* ham lnolie ev itually Tp the nomila4. tin' ad eletIt- ham lalnoed. r Ihou . it the epubleiaT lS ttl cts dng clothei that w r all= destroying s ad' mangling ourt constituttone Then it was th il. a party-tha black repubila'n hat was en dangerlng aid bot*i troy andt dl. vert from its lintention "the government handed; *n to us from our fathers." It was the repub$l jiarty that was then brdielnding a Iiy and unrest, preachlng cla ts t t and seeking to subvert the constitttnll and which was the deadly foe of the rights of prop. arty and all legal asd trerly procedure under the law sna the constitution, etc., ete The same kind of $bphlstry the sub sidised press of tot* Is inflicting oq a law-abiding andlqtrepatlent publio. Now, as then, thepgsi are giving lit. tie hoed to such triaparent efforts to uphold and stretin*a a vicilous ruling class. Today, all that Ws then being said. all the epithets and opprobrium that was then being heaped upon the young republican party, id being charged against Theodore Roosevelt and those who believe in the cause which he represents so well ag4 so faithfully. The defeat of Roosevelt would not crush to earth the gpinciples he advo cates. It would not still the waters of discontent and unrest any more than the defeat of Pretlmnt put an end to the antl-slavery movement. It would be Impossible for an rational human being, save those blinded by hate and self-interest, to cohmelve that princi ples of eternal truth and justice, such as are a part of the "progressive re publclan policies" caa be crushed and destroyed by the eiflure of any one man to breathe into them the breath of life. Let the "interests" prevail. let "conservatism" trlumpip Let Roose velt be defeated, and what will be the result? Another leader will spring In to the breach. Another hand will grasp the banner. Another movement will be launched against the enemy's breastworks. Reinforcements will spring up and march forward. The battle will be won. .t is a battle for human rights and helman liberty, and must win. But the leader who' then carries the banner might not bea Roosevelt in patriotism, honor andt-courage. Be hind would follow an army embittered by past defeats. Outraged by con tinued oppression sa"lmbued with the lust of victory, thabsp]owuld demand revenge where now. thiy, only demand justice. . ,. That leader, In the moment of victory might not have the moral and physical courage of a RooseVelt to throw him self In front of such an arty and com mand justice without revenle Better Roosevelt and justice now than some unknown future islant who Wopid wield the sword of revenge or" political and industrial wrongs committed by the few upon the many. The republican party as a political oranlisatlon may live or be now In Its death throes. A few weeks will deter mine. But the cause for which Theo dore Roosevelt stands is immutable. Weeks, months and years will only add to its strength and power. Will those who are endeavoring to subvert the will of a majority of a hundred million people realise these truths and bow now to the Inevitable. or will they pull the temple down upon their own heads in order to destroy one man? step. Finally his conshnt, was ob tained, his candidacy sanouced and the whole thing was over. So far as the head of the ticket was concerned, the republican national convention, which met in Chicalo on iMay 30 was merely a ratification meeting. The republican convention met in Chlcago on the same day-of course it was accident-that the National Soldiers' and Sallors' convention met. The soldiers and sallors got under way a little quicker than the repub lcans and recommended the npmina tion of Grant. The convention, nest day. accepted the recommendation with a whoop. In some respects, howqver,. It wpu the "maddest" bunch of republicans that eves assembled in a national convention. The impelaohlment trial of President Johnson had been dnglging itself out, and every republican in the country was absolutelr confident that the verdict of the senatb would be "guilty." Only four days before the CItdoleo convention met 0P0 sepete voted and Johnson was sOqul~tl. The vote stood thirty-four "i~i " e1d nineteen "not guilty.," but t lacke4 one vote of 'being the rlsitlte two. thirds. Seven republicans had joined the twelve democrats then in the Mse ate in voting for acqgittal. In the convention these senatb~a were called the "seven traitors." There was Ben Wade, presldent pro tempore of the senate, d.Johuaon had been convitted he wdIld. hlve succeeded to the presldency paner .the oold order of succession. $e thought It wan a certainty. Graw~.wa. to be nominated for prealdent, but Wadse as runninlg for vice w t4 n the strength of promising ,'for tthe few months he we I dent. The Wade boom~ when Johnson was 1i tpheyler 00 eja . Ind place on tJr .,4i e . i Ona o, the t LIttleo is was how Georgla" yest tas 'aIn t teenth street, ?few oell, 05 Ja, 4 It wees gc n lowalste sd a trb$io gatherlng and not even rpuhblians bould do maen -i0t1i o the flag. 4tite by e toidWt. a iost peculiar ocolcidence, a iatioal 3 old sie and Sailrs conventbf "d1t in New York on the eaime d. .'ISp dEot. vention, entirely ditasint " the a..w that had snet in Chicago 1 , a-d ommended to the d*moorati eg tion the nomination of G* 'fielda Scott Hancock. Sit em urats didn't approve the Irominmd I tieon Despite the fact, not t P o. p parent, that the demoerats did set have a ghost of a show to defeat Grant with anybody they miilht imb there was a great contest over the homination. In the first plaoe An. drew Johnson, president of the Unit States, wanted to run on the demo oratlo ticket, He wrote a letter say In i he would accept the nomination. T'hen George H. Pendleton 'of Ohio was there as the embodlment of the "greenbsok" sentiment, whioh was gaining ground all over the country. On the first ballot Pendleton .led, Johnson was second and Hancock, the demoorati soldiers' candidate, third, with a doses other candidates .In the field. In that convention were the two shrewdest politicians who ever entered the national arena under the dem ooratio banner-Horatio Seymour and Samuel J. Tilden. Seymour was pres ident of the convention, Tilden was leading the New York delegation. Seymour was the chief conspirator in a scheme to stampede the convention to Salmon P. Chase. If there was ever a man who wanted to be presi dent it was Salmon P. Chas. And if ever an aspirant had a supporter who was always faithful and always enthusiastie, it was Case's daughter, Kate Chase Sprague. Chase bad been a candidate in various parties before the war, he had opposed Lincoln for the nomination in 1864, and Lincoln had returned good for evil by maklng him chlef Justice of the supreme court. despite the memory of his quar rel with Chase, as secretary of the treasury, early in his administra tion. It, war. now 1868 4td hase was 4gatn a candidate, this time fore. the democrati leadership. He had pre= sided over the trial of Andrew John son as chief ustice, and the "fairness and impartiality" of hie rulings were specifically commended in the demo cratic platform. Seymour had fixed it up to give Chase the nomination. After the twenty-first ballot was taken, on the fifth day of the con vention, Seymour left the chair to go out in the hall and organise the Chase stampede, which was to come off on the twenty-third ballot. But Samuel J. TIhen was also there, and he was absolutely opposed to the nomination of Chese. He was Informed as to Seymour's plans, and Seymour had left the chair but a mo ment when Tilden wa in action. HIe started the Seymour stampede on the twenty-second ballot. Seymour rushed back to the platform and as state af ter state followed Tilden's lead, he shouted: "Gentlemen, your candil date I cannot be, your candl.te I cannot bet" But he was. And eiglht years afterward, when Samuel J. Tilden was contesting his right to the presidency before an extra-oonstitu tional tribunal, Kate Chase remem bered that it was Tilden who blooked her father's last hope of the presl dencr. and was revenrad. SThe national 'oonventlbas held this year were the first in which in both parties the number or delegates was based on double the apportionment of electors-a practice since unl0'mly followed. In the republican conven tion of 1868 objection was made to givingr the southern states full rep resentation--an objection that has been heard in every republican con vention since, but which has never re suited in any action. Before this year no nominating speeches ever had been made In na tional contentions. Nowadays, the speeches made In placlnlg the names of the various candidates before the convention are Intended tp' be the great features of the convention meet Ins The nominators are selected long in advance of the convention, end each prepares himpelt with the best possible speech in order that h, mly capture the convention for his fU. vorite. Before 18e8 all nominatidhs were made in the simplest pogsible form, a delegkte merely announoing '" nominate for the office of president of the Unitted Btateh Mr. o.-and-so of such-and-such a state." In the republican convention of 1841 Gene John A. Logan nomi pStqd GeOp Grant and departed from pqd at to the extent of a bundred-woid eulogy of the great esldier. 'PThi was a signal for a tre. mendous demonstration, in the midst of whlbh Gnentl GPrat's ft er, Jesse Orant, was carried to the pnat fornm nd given a tremendous ovatlon. Bute, It was the demnoorati con ventlon that nomlnated Seymour n which the nodinatitn, oratory Its birth. The first nominating speeh maide was by delegate from Conpi tiout, who aroi6s tlhe name ,of J B. maglbth beore 11 Gy nett, and tbh n1 J .., wag a . riA 4a e poUnI4: $ : j~ :per,.- ? ·;, i tn·: · · · tg j..sri ~ i· i · · A i u IL I a e, ` : 1. *~mds~ iii . q' iduL·:kil~ wadim·adkomh 112~c~b~;qPIUN 1~1YESTAL ~ a OR ·CP jt· *·,4; Sanford 1 L Church. This war the be ginninl of convention oratory as we know it today, Tomorrow-National Conventions. XV.-"The New Departure." ON THE SPUR OF THE MOMENT I I By Roy K. Meoulton I Her Fate. A pretty thing attired In filmy lace, With studious and atmost classic face. So very staid and serious of mien, That it is very patent to be seen She's, weighted with responsibility. A message for the anxious world has she. There are some wrongs she feels that she must right Upon this one and all-importantnight. She has it written down upon the scroll, A message which is written from the soul. And it is very plain for all to see She's going to read the valediotorys The world's been golit wrong slnce time began. It's up to 'her to right her fellow man, And start him in the way which he should go. There are some things the slipshod world should know. The time Is ripe to peddle good advice And pearls of wisdom far beyond all price. The night has passed, her paper has been read. The world wags on and this fair maid is wed. She then takes the advice all of her life Of some tall chap to whom she is the wife. Alas, this is the melancholy fate Of nearly every sweet girl graduate. Hot Weather Reading. On account of the intense cold, only those with rugged constitutions can engage in the seal-fishing business in the Alaskan waters. Thousands of head of cattle were frosen to death in the great blissard which swept over Montana and Wyo mlhl in 1897. The storm raged many days and the temperature hovered in the vicinity of 35 below soro. Eskimos become so accustomed to the severe cold that they are not able to live long in the temperate sone. Those who have been transplanted have never enjoyed good health. Little Household Infelicities. "Henry. honest to goodness, if you leave that screen door open again I am going. tp take that fly swatter and swat you right on the skylight. I've done nothing but chase flies since the first of May." "Oh, to be sure., Ambrose, I know you had a directors' meeting last night, :up tJ,: D.~frtUg t~ sdv rarlpet o4uwtlonul pýuvi. too ft.b}lk° ratdi4 teA* soullmn bhs arrsangd withA Mr. 1taikkh to ItRdtsn, W2TW1Q.i+V to VI4lP', the SeQ usive output t. his vaiablei bo*jt for t, I)Utaý ' the aboav acupon from slE a.ostaduly. iu 1)1 *5 T!he Miaoutama prere't them with 0o cents, to cover the bars,-oit, p5 ni Irrltst ad .RnadilrU, nd a copy will be preiaete dt9Wo e'Lm" oat: ar# mind that this book higa oat.t . at. in itw 1 vouohe j ot ~thor t o pr 0 ,i~ n# d itha t It ·· on fins pan hea~r. aa dEkavy e cart sil conscutive coupons and preset them At The'b. M amO , S4 $ A ', I. t and I know it lasted until 1 o'clook. You can pull that gag once or twice a year and make it attIlk but three times a week.is a little strong. Now, I want to hear your latchkey lt the door at 9 o'clock tontight, and it I don't there is soing to be something dolng." "Huh, I suppose all I got to do Is work and lug homQ stuff to eat. You oughta married some men I know and you would be lookin' for a Job techina' sohool." "Who in tophet left them there garden hose full of water last night? Doggone It, I have to buy a hundred feet of hose every year because some. body around here ain't got no sense." From the Hnokoryville Clarion. When the democrats w'n, Hank Purdy gets soused to show his joy and when they lose he gets soused to drown his sorrow, Hank also eele brates every birth and death in his family, and 'when he can't find any excuse for celebrating he celebrates without one. Last week he celebrated the anniversary of theopening of the Sues canal. Of course, he got the wrong week. but that didn't make any difference, as he has just so many celebrations to work In before tthe end of the year. ' John D. Oilyfeller l1Qd he got. rich by starting in to save pennies. Hod Peters took his advice. Hod has sot $8.57 already and he has only been savin' them Soin' on four years. Mrs. Anse Frisby wore the .arts and crafts lamp sbhde downtown the other day by mistake, thinkin' It was her hat, and nobody else notced the difference either. Abner Jones says he expeqs to glt a wife down to the city, but there are them as says that he had better pick out some single woman. Rev. Hudnutt asked Lem Higgins what motive he had for becomin'-an engineer on the railroad and Lem said it was a locomotive. The durn joker. I never saw a man go through a Sgate but what he tr'ed-to kick it open with his foot, or a woman who didn't fuss around and look for the latch. Perhaps some day somebody with a lot of bralt power will invent a square lead pencil that won't roll off the table, but. I doubt it. They say potatoes are going to. be ni'ore expensive, but it is hard to see how they can ever be much more ex pensive than they are in some of them high-toned cates. Aoeording to Unole Abner. E1very once and a while we run aeropss an old-fashioned duffer who artles his roll of bills In'the toe of his shoes and it will be noticed that he gen'4ily has a roll to carry. It is a noticeable fact that very Jew highball experts ever get to be presi dent of railroads, 4rs. Anson Frisby says high so clety of Hiakoryville Is suffering filom ongwee,- whatever In tophet that Is. There hasn't been an Ice cream sopial Vlnce two weeks ago liat Thurpday.