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The daily Gate City and constitution-Democrat. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1916-1922, November 10, 1916, Image 4

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and Constitution-Democrat.
18 North Sixth Street
bATB city—Established 1849.
1 Marcb
Cons611dated March 26, 1888
CHIEF—Established In 1892.
SB** Consolidated September 22^ 1892.
Consolidated April 3. 191.
oM_in ...Goneral Manag
Bo»me.s Manage^
Entered at the postofflce
Dally, by mall, outside city, year
Daily, la Keokuk. per week
Dally, except Sunday.
ao out and shoot ourselves or someone else—at least the
And an^heTeams of yesterday, the castles towering!
And once again I am a prince in search of fame and gold
BUt now another little boy is lying in his place.
And hope and faith and wonderment are written on his
The beauty of the world he sees and in the flames he
The call of tar-aft years to him for brave and mighty
But I, that am not dreaming now, turn from him with a
For I have found that grate-fire dreams must up the chim
ney fly.
—Rochester Herald.
To love so well that one cannot see any
lowering of a standard in one's friend with
out sincerely trying to hold him true is the
highest se'rvice of friendship.—Bertha Conde.
Mr. Harding's victory is a vindication of man
hood as well as politics.—Cedar Rapids Re
Just so! On the other hand, it is a condem-
Meredith, greater part be as gn
—7 O I
"the state paper," which went to the extreme
of vituperation, misrepresentation, downright
falsification and the lowest degree of
slinging in its attacks on a man who ha» the
best interests of the state at heart.
Happily the great majority of the voters
of Iowa did not accept the Register's estimate
of its own case, and it remains discredited
in its home town no less than throughout
the state.
Des Moines should not be proud of its Reg
One of the greatest political and personal
triumphs recorded as a result of the congres
sional elections of Tuesday was the re-election
of Charles A. Kennedy of the first Iowa dis
trict, by a majority of six thousand, two hun
dred and thirty-two. This tribute to the
worth of the official services of Mr. Kennedy
is a badge of honor fashioned out of the metal
of appreciation, and was deserved. For years
this congressman has represented the first
district with ability and faithfulness. As rank
ing member of the house committee on rivers
and harbors ho should properly be made its
chairman, provi led, as now seems possible,
the republicans will be in a majority in that
body. Thus with an extension of activity in
a territory that includes the great Mississippi
valley, Mr. Kennedy will be in a position to do
additional effective work for his immediate
ormstituents and the country at large.
TT llv II
Keokuk as .econd-cla2
November 10, 1916
After all, we're juet children-all great cry babies. We
can't enjoy what we've got, or know how to keep it.
mmmm C7U( 11 viiviv
.... I.t,» anil UUhflt#
go out anu
great fools do—because someone we love and over whose
life, after all, we have no right, meets someone else who
Is bored.—Owen Johnson.
It's grate fire time again, and, Oh the pictures in thej jjjg
Within the blaze a boy once more is romping through his
The crackle of the wood still holds the charm it did of
When in the bygone years a lad stretched full length on
And dangers have a splendid zest that youth alone caaj^ myrtles for
No rain regrets hare marred my thoughts, no scars are
To mark the times that I have failed my passions to
All life is beautiful again, the wood flames leap and dance
Aim all the years that are to be are fragrant with romance.
I see the man I hoped to be the way I saw him then.
H«» knows no touch of sordldness.no hate of other men.
His waving plume is spotless white, and Oh, his heart Is
Arid fearlessly he marched to meet the troops of wrong
The same old dreams the boy once knew who stretchel
upon the floor
Before the blazing fire of old, return to him once more.
badness and
nation of the vindictive attitude assumed by}main the bulk of scientific investigation and
the Des Moines Register and its ilk and a vin-1 teaching is carried forward by men and worn
dication of the political sense of the people of}en who do not share much of the profit which
Iowa also an appeal for decencv in the discus-j science is bringing to business. The trut
sion of men and affairs. Whatever of discredit j'the matter is there is a profession which we do
is due those who conducted the campaign for not recognize in our mo ern estrma es— .0
Mrrpdith the greater nart mav be assigned to profession of scholarship. It is one ot the oia-jforeot
Satan, the old deceiver, has
im* trough
His long exile, according to a Canadian teacher
of mathematics. Not as the Hallowe'en jack
o-lantern on a stick with turnip head and candle
quotes scripture to prove that the devil IS mas-
querading as this particular angel of light
which he thinks denies eternal verities.
Some mere laymen have been wondering why
all the uplift talk, the complacent self sufficien
cy, the theorizing about morals getting better
of themselves and the worship of success have
not prevented the larger part of the world from
reverting to the law of the jutigle. That is to
say, if the devil was really dead and done for.
They may ask themselves if the pr°fess01-an
The parson says that it is the denial of some
theological doctrines that has wrought the ruin,
the professor contends that the age is more
drunkenly addicted to superstitution, credulity
and thaumaturgy than any before, but in eith
er case it would seem like high time to try to
deliver our souls and say "Have I not a lie in
my right hand." If it be not quite too absurd
ly old fashioned, it might be worth while try
ing to pray that we may be delivered from the
"wiles of the devil."
It is a real truth which Stephen Leacock hu
morously states in his lament over the status
in society of "the professor" when he says
that the professor is handicapped by an abil-
ity "to only half do things. The professor
back from
kept our altruistic fathers moral
fear, but as the modern angelic cult of
self development, evolution, no matter what
morally evolves, and the worship of success.
In essential agreement with him is aNew lorfc
City Baptist minister who calls the teachers ot
.the new theology "ministers of Satan" ana
have not hit on as reasonable an ex
I 1
Msh 'sirabie, his possible existence. The moderns
Appear the way they used to do, then up the chimney fly. to have eI1throned
planation of the state of affairs in the morAl
realm as the blaming of the church because it
had not yet taught the world to obey the law of
love. It is surely as satisfactory an explana
tion as the cheap and easy assumption that
they could deify the strong man, applaud the un
scrupulous and worship force and escape sav-
wutaiiip x,™
evil "Thou art
devil has been put back in a higher place of
honor than our superstitious fathers gave him.
He of horns and hoof at least seemed to serve
the social function of restraining them from
if Such
English can teach students much about writ-'ways
seller In science it is somewhat bet-
ter with the professor who may find protitaoir,
were de-
hini unwittingly.
The up to (fate Satan told men that they
briars and fig trees
instead of thorns by means of natural evolu-
By the very nature of evolution the
briars and the thorns are filling the world with
woes and the peaceable fruits of righteousness
have withered away as if choked out of the
shallow* earth. The modern criterion of right
is success, so the weeds must be right since
they have won out. Man has uplifted himself
into a quagmire.
as a business expert, but the
aIK|one whi th
Owes most. It provides the soil out of wnicn|Yhey
and in which it is
L/eacock says,
way business when the scholar has furnished
the knowledge, someone else uses it and ap
pears above the surface of affairs as the real
It is the government's business to use all its
powers at once to end the coal panic. There is
no famine whatever and there is no danger of
any. More coal was mined in the first nine
months of this year than in the first nine
months of 1915, and it is available today. The
price has been raised by the simple expedient
of withdrawing method of delivery, called a
shortage of cars.
Hugo Muensterberg, who advocates an alli
ance between Germany, Great Britain and the
United States, predicts that Germany and Rus
sia will conclude a separate peace before spring.
If Hugo keeps on thinking and guessing he may
hit on something worth while sometime.
The Des Moines Register, Marshalltown
Times-Republican and the Council Bluffs Non
pareil should go about organizing a political
party of their own.
If this is not Indian
thing "just as good."
Too previous election
lot of Dolitical hopes.
summer, it is some-
predictions wreck a
Burlington Hawk-Eye: It is hard to
make the average man believe in
these tales of marvelous prosperity,
when he has to pay double for every
thing that he needs and has had no
corresponding increase in his income.
It-may be possible to convince him
of many other things, but when his
pocketbook is touched In such a
manner, there is neyer a doubt in
his mind that "There is something
rotten in the state of Denmark."
Marshalltown Times-Republican:
The next thing on the program is
Thanksgiving. By that time we'll all
have recovered sufficiently to sit up
and take nourishment.
Sioux City Journal: That much ad
vertised carlo .d of Argentine corn got
lost somewhere along th? rc.vl, and
arrived in Psoria only the uay before
election. Under the well known anti
roorback rule the importfi nuobins
accordingly were not eligible for
serious consideration as a campaign
Ottumwa Courier: Well, at any
rate, the campaign is all over now
and a great many of us had better
buckle down to work again. A hard,
long winter is ahoad of us and if the
war should ceasj suddenly—look out.
Des Moines Tribune: Apparently
the Mexican joint commission can
see no need of hurrying the negotia
tions so long as the two governments
concerned are paying the hotel I,ills.
Cedar Rapids Gazette: The7 other
day two big eastern companies con
summated the sale to Russia of f7,
500,000 wcrth of sole leather. At
once the American market price on
hemlock leather jumped again, this
timet from forty-two to forty-six cents
a pound. This is an instance that is
conclusive of the war's actual influ
ence on prices here, but the ordinary
Iowan wants information as to just
how such a sale increases his pros
perity if it makes him pay fifty cents
more for a pair ot shoes.
Council Blutts Nonpareil: It will be
possible now, no doubt, for the foot
ball players to get a little attent on
from the general public.
Des Moines Capital: The next t.wo
years lis going to mean much to
Iowa. The states around us are pro
gressing rapidly in the -things that
go to make better homes, better
schools, and a happy, prosperous
people. Iowa has never faltered in
the face of competition. It does not
propose to do so now.
Lowden and Harding.
Burlington Hawk-Rye: The two big
figures that have come out of the dust
and din and smoke of the political
battle, to take prominent place In the
view of the whole middle west, are
Frank O. Lowden and W. L. Harding.
Both. Iowans. Both ran for the posi
tion of governor of their respective
states. Both went out, talked to the
people to such a degree, that they
rah far ahead of the presidential can
didate. Mr. Harding was fought by a
faction of his own party, which had
enlisted a nurnHDer of the papers and
other interests and it appears as if
that fight had done him more good
than harm. Mr. Lowden was opposed
by the present incumbent, who is gen
erally conceded to be an astute poli
tician and a good governor of his
In the case of both Lowden and
Harding, it is generally taken for
granted, that the governorship, while
by no means unimportant, is not the
end to which these men are tending,
the great goal toward which they are
,, moving, lies higher up. It is a place
ing and reading, but he cannot himseli write
United States senate, and al-
there is ultimately tor every
public man the possibility of the pres-
[idency itself. The miudie west is
bound to get the big prize in time, and
g* it appears, that when the time comes,
8he wl]]
SUS- everywhere they won friends, because
p' |they knew the people, not by hearsay.
-A 14? ithe7
tbe not ne
it IS a nall-.fcut because they were of these same
or°oih JST
majority of both parties.
Don't worry any more about that
itching skin-trouble. Just get a jpx
rcsinoT ointment and a cake of resinol
soap at any drug store.
With the resinol soap
and warm water bathe
the affected parts thor
oughly, until they are
free from crust* and
the skin is softened.
Dry very gently,
id on a thin layer
le rcsino! oint-
ment, and cover with a light
if ntwuiTt nmtMt the clothing.
This should
Usually the
and the
healthy again.
®[email protected]©i®r©
to protect the clothing
be done twice a day.
Choonnc Yoar Shampoo Soap
If yon select a soap thai contain"
•oothiag, healing properties like tne
resinol balsams in resinol soap, you
are not likely to have trouble with
dandrnff, loss of hair or itching scalp.
Ideal for the youngsters" heads.
excellent material
to offer.
It may be asked, why these two
-lowans ran so magnificently. And the
answer may be found in another ques
tion: "Why did Lincoln run so well,
especially after the east had sized him
up and had taken little stock in him?"
Here are two men that sprung from
good stock, but grew up in poverty and
learned how to come up smiling.
^0 the end of his days, Lincoln never
the common people feel
wor ...to
went out among the people, and
Shoe on Other Foot Now.
Burlington HawkEye: Utah, long a
republican state, gives Wilson 15,000
plurality and elects a democrat to
the United States senate in place of
a republican. That is going some.
Easy Way to Get
Rid of Itching
It is an easy question, isn't it?
Yet the answer to this ques
tion is the answer to the low
price of the Studebaker SIX.
It is the answer of, "How can
Studebaker build a car from
$250 to $400 less than any other
And Studebaker builds more
than 93% of its cars in its
own factories. It builds its
own motors complete, the
castings and drop forgings,
gears it builds its own bodies
—paints and upholsters them,
even makes its own cushions
it makes all the hundreds ot
small parts that go into the
car it makes its own rear
axles, complete it makes its
own front axles it even has
its electrical system made ex
clusively for Studebaker.
Does this mean economy?...
It must when you consider
that all the raw material is
bought in the enormous lots
necessary for a yearly produc
tion of 100,000 cars.
P. O. B. Detroit
For years «»\ir democratic friends
ha«e twitted the republicans for an
itlleged alliance with "the Mormons."
The returns would seem to Indicate
that the democrats themselves have
been doing a little coddling. "Let
the price fixed with a friend be suffi
cient," said an ancient writer, "and
even dealing with a brother call in
witnesses, but laughingly."
Rank and Raw.
Burlington Hawk-Eye: The Keokuk
Gate City says that an author is a
producer of raw material. No names
were mentioned and it is difficult to
guess at wnc.m the Gate City !s
"taking a soak." Some fifteen thou
sand books were printed In this coun
try last year. Judging from the
samples that The Hawk-Eye has
found time to scan, it feels Inclined
What to Do for Eczema
Greasy salves and ointments should
not be applied if good clear skin is
wanted. From any druggist for 25c or
$1.00 for extra large size, get a bottle
of zemo. When applied as directed, it
effectively removes eczema, quickly
stops itching, and heals skin troubles,
also sores, burns, wounds and chafing.
It penetrates, cleanses and soothes.
Zemo is a dean, dependable and inex
pensive, penetrating, antiseptic liquid.
Try it, as we believe nothing ycrn have
ever used is as effective and satisfying.
The B, W. Km* Co.. Cleveland. O.
Six, Sm» Ptutmpr Tmvimg Car UMS
Studebaker is the World's Largest
Producer of Fine Cars
Supposing the manufacturer whose production is
10,000 cars a year could increase it to 100,000 cars
& year and ecjual Studebalcer production, do you think
that his price could be made still lower?
1317 Main St. T. R. BARTHOLOMEW, MGR.
to move to emend by adding th9
words "and rank" after "raw,"
Al Jennings' Ambition.
Sioux City Journal? Al Jennings,
former Oklahoma outlaw, now an
evangelist, who ran for the democratic
I nomination for governor in 1914 and
was defeated, has announced his In
tention to run for the nomination in
1918. If Jennings wants to be gover
nor because he thinks he would make
a good official, or because he believes
his services to his state entitle him
to it, there can be no reasonable ob
jection to his entering the race. If he
Is running on the strength of his no
toriety as a reformed outlaw, or be
cause. being a reformed outlaw and a
revivalist, his political activity may in
crease the demands for his services as
an evangelist, he would better stay
That Jennings, after being a "bad
man" for a number of years, reform
ed is altogether to his credit. But
the scriptural saying relative to the
rejoicing in heaven over the repent
ance of sinners doesn't imply that the
repentance gives the former sinner a
tallhold on a good political Job, es
pecially If a number of Just men who
have never been found out are seek
ing the same office.
Sioux City has the official word ot
the food and dairy commission for the
assertion that a general cleanup of
food and fluid foundries would mater
ially enhance public health. The in
spector reports Insanitary conditions
in various dairies, batcher shona. sre-
But the public has recognized
the value and quality of Stude
baker cars because they have
placed their orders for more
7-passenger Studebaker
cars than they have for any
other seven-passenger car in
the same time before, and
Studebaker has sold and deliv
ered more 7-passenger SIXES
and more 7-passenger FOURS
in the last fourteen months than
have ever been sold and delivered
by any other manufacturer in the
world in the same length of time.
The best argument for the
Studebaker car is orders of
the people of the United States
for more Studebaker cars._
If you want to insure your
motor car investment by the
judgment of the great Ameri
can Public, see the Studebaker
SIX at our show rooms. We
have one ready to show you,
and there will be one ready
to deliver to you within seven
days after you place your
order—perhaps sooner.
F. O. B. Detroit
FKIDAY, NOV. 10, igle
The Orrlne treatment for breaB.ni
up the Drink Habit can be used witi
absolute confidence. It destroys
I desire for whiskey, beer or other
cohollc stimulants. Thousands
successfully used It and have 1
restored to lives of sobriety and
fulness. If you fail to get restun
from Orrlne after a trial, your now
will be refunded.
I Orrlne is prepared In two for«w
jNo. 1, secret treatment Orrine r»H
S, voluntary treatment. Costs own
$1.00 a box. Ask for booklet.
McGrath Bros. Drug Co., corns
Fifth and Main streets.
eery stores and restaurants. Fc.
and dairy Inspection is new
I Sioux City, and the official feels n«
jway by pointing out conditions
I must be remedied. Energetic pn»J
jcution will result If bad condition^
Cleveland Plain" Dealer: A pr
nent vegetarian says that persist*®®
la, an unvarying banana diet
enable a man to live 250 years.
we arc quite reedy to believe
after somebodr proves it --j

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