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The Seattle star. (Seattle, Wash.) 1899-1947, November 17, 1909, Home Edition, Image 4

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093407/1909-11-17/ed-1/seq-4/

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l '"* fa. ..;-. ...,--■; -,- .„; . _____________
Being President by a Small Majority
Don't blame Taft! He's doing the best he can
John Wesley, founder of Methodism, ones mM that a man
is what he is by a very small majority.
■i**am*****cmKl***t*e^t9W*l "*.*» ". mrnw^tmmw , ,
While Taft was down in Georgia, the other fay, his secre
tary of the interior, Bellinger. was calling a man Mined davit
a ii,, Glavis* offense against Ballingcr v.'> not shaking up a
scandal under Ballinger's swivel chair; not at all. Ballta
disposed of that situation by firing Glavls,
But Glavis was a liar because he insisted on talking short
something that Ballinger wanted forgotten—_ public coal land
grab by private interests.
So at once the moke from the bonfire O.l.ivi- built under
Bafiiagei rolled up si a black cloud hiding a boom label
"Roosevelt, 1912."
♦ , . . .
John Wesley, whom we quoted above, once made ■* trip to
Georgia like Tan- Volume 17 of the International Encyclo
pedia tells about it in the column .it the left which follows:
"It was not long, however,
before he changed his mind and
was persuaded to go as a mis
. sionary to Georgia. • His. mis
sion was not altogether a suc
cess; some of the points on
which he insisted were not
thought to be in sympathy with
Yes. you can't blame Taft, even though MM of At "points
on which he insisted were not thought to be in sympathy with
[patriotism.** -me of these points was ordering l!'■' firing 6f
Glavis, *. Another was defense of ballingcr. And perhaps still
another of these points was in refusing to allow the iter Taft
nature to fire Ballingcr himself.
On the first leg of the noteworthy Taft trip, Ballingcr was
Taft's close ami whispering mentor. P.alSinger then turned him
over to Frank Hitchcock, and what Hitchcock whispered lasted
until Joe Cannon spit tot-. juice sad stogy smoke while at
the same time whispering—still whispering— the Mississippi
river voyage.,-, V V-.
j By the time Taft got to Georgia, naturally Ballingcr, back
in Washington, had recovered courage enough to call somebody
a liar.
So if Taft has failed in being like his predecessor, it is
probably all because he'is what he is by a very small majority.
When the Taft train pulled in for a final stop BalKngef and
Hitchcock lined up at the Washington railroad station and wor
ried their purple Ascot tics with palpitating bands while they did
some more earnest whispering.
Then theyhowled, in slight discord, of a "Roosevelt 1912
conspiracy," and intimated in a confessing sort of way that next
after Ballingcr, Hitchcock would be over a bonfire.
iV. Docs 11 itchcock's conscience hurt him? 11 must be. *
It's plain that after mashing thingsto a pulp in the last
campaign, the steam roller, grown to juggernaut proportions,
has kept right on, up the steps of the White House, into Taft's
very, office, crushing what mod people still prefer to believe is
an honest desire on Taft's part to make good.
But remember, man is what he is by a very small majority,
as Wesley said. So perhaps it's better not to blame Taft. May
be he's doing the best he can.
.The fact :that ttnly thirteen per.
: sons have' been killed playing foot-1
ball this year should be an add I
■ tional '.; Incentive for a fervent ,
;■> The ultimate consumer is getting
It again. Th.- price of divorces
has gone up in Walla Walla.
.............,1.1111.,,..,.,....,,.,,...,.,,.., ..mm* at tt _■___________-__
How shall '1 spend my
Thanksgiving? -
The Star asked this question
. in its editorial columns yester
day. ; Believing that the con
sensus would be helpful, it of
iifered prizes of five dollars for
the best short answer, and five
prizes of one dollar each for the
.next five beat answers.
! Already a number of replies
have come in. Some of them
are not competing for the
prize,. Their answers are help
ful and suggestive. Among
those received arc the follow
ing: - '*"..,'
. * ..."
Head of the Temple d* Hirsch
"I am going to conduct patriot),
services at the tempi* from 11 to
13 Thanksgiving morning, and tb*
rest of the. day I am going to act
as a good citizen should, which.
however, means that 1 am going to
act as Ido every day,: If the occa
sion should arise I will try to act
as a man should. No man should
taboo anything on Thanksgiving
day that be would not taboo on
any other day."
Engineer at King st. Station.
"Though there : should be no
feasting on Thanksgiving, the day
set apart should still be a day for
giving thanks. Everybody has
something to Ik; thankful for
There hi BO one in all it,., world
who can't be thankful that things
are i,„ worse. None of us are so
wretch. but son,.- on* we know
Is more miserable.
Many of us who labor and have
not riches, nor ever shall have
can thank the Creator tor life and
strength to work, home, wit and
children whom God ha:, given us
to brighten our lives.
"What does Thanksgiving day
mean lo mo, a working man ?
*** * *
It was not long, however,
before he changed his mind and
was persuaded to go as a mis
sionary through Georgia. Hit
mission was not altogether, a
success; some of the points on
which he Insisted were not
thought to be in sympathy with
It must be discouraging to Sen
ator Aldrirh to find that SO million
people are reluctant to allow him
to do all their thinking for them.
President Tsft's fine new office
arrangements don't seem to tape*.
dlte the I'lurhot Ilalllnger contro
versy. ...
Above everything els*, It mean* a
day for giving thanks to Cod for
his blessing*."
Sportsman and Liquor Dealer,
"I am certainly going to get my
share of any turkey that may be
around, and I hope to get out to
the footballj gam* and watch. the
boys. ....:■■--.•■;•■■■••
"While - I haven't anything **-
pecial to give thanks for, 1 think
this Is a pretty good old world In
aptte of reports to the contrary,
and will give thanka on general
Head of Wayside Emergency Ho*
pita I, Second ay. N. and Re-
publican st.
'The hospital will, on Thanksgiv
ing morning, hold the largest
Thanksgiving service In its history
at the Moore theatre.
"Personally, on that day, I am
going to be thankful that 1 was
ever counted worthy to come In
such close tout with i|„- Wayside
work. I am going to bo thankful
that the nurses at tbe Wayside hos
pital are so tender toward th* destl
tut- sick; am going to thank God
for tho rich people who ..line when
they are ill and pay royally for
their 'are on the top floor. I am
going to thank God for the doctors
wbo have stood so faithfully by the
Wayside, and for the good woman
who makes the rent on the hospital
possible for four years more.
"We shall eat turkey on Tbiinks
klvliik, and tht- patients in the free
wards will eat precisely the same
food that will he served on the
private floor, and I am going to
thank God reverently and sincerely
for tho thousands Of friends who
love and trust me, and for The
Htar that shines true and steady for
He- Wayside."
Prison chaplain* fin. that nil but
21 Inmate* out of several thousand
profess to belong to some religious
denomination. Just how far back do
they have to slide I- he backsliders?
'•■'t.l.l V Did you over notice that
successful men are generally bald?
im.l it Certainly! They come out
on top.—lloston Transcript.
....... * ll _■_..'.-!'.-.,-. - '■-. -.' '* a ■ '
Here Is the First Install
ment of the Novelized
Version of Charles
Klein's Famous Play,
"The Third Degree."
Klein's famous ptay, 'i Ik In*. •■
It .11.1. Un tin. prtthl.-m of police
brutality, afii.-h is found mor* or
loss In awry _cre*t t-lty In Amsrlc*.
haa l.i-rn era lilrn a- it ii.v.-l, mil
will lis |.ii1.11»ti...1 rur ths first Hum
In Th* mar.
-It will he printed In four Install,
ment*. i.t-shitii* t...tnv. Th* rer*nt
t'hatar* of "thlrit aattrea" method*
by Peter Miller in Heal tte. though
.tuiiliilr.it greatly .-m-r-1-.t-..1,
make thl* »tory timely for avtryona
m tut* ■rtir.^^^mtm^i*£k_m^m*A
It IS |.Vi>nl|iK. 11l Hiil.i-I t I'lid. r
wood's art studio, lit Fifth ay.. New
York, Underwood, a pale, nervous
man of about I, is slum when Mr.
lt.-iiniiiKli.il Is announced ort r tb*
"Send hlra up," Underwood calls.
"Tbl* I* a surprla*,** In- declares a
moment later, when 111* guest en
***-**• «-M^nHun__Bnn____HM_!
".My time I* short and,my rot*,
alon a il. ll.nt*- ono," said nnls*
too. "1 havn com* io warn you
that tin. firm employing **•** i*<**
learned that you have n.lil many
of their valuable utij.-tts anil kept
th* money."
Underwood tries to deny i' but
his visitor la convincing. ll* '>.'«»
for time.
"■"Well, they're coming tomorrow,
f promised to let you know. Mid
I .an do no more," iingfon an
.hint then th* telephone rings
and Underwood goes to tin- co
re! v *r.*MtmmMmMmmm*mmmamM* [
_VI <-sit see you—l sell you I'm"—
tlut ha leave* th* sentence unfin
"It'a ihst Infernal nuisance, Mow
ard Jeffries," Underwood an-
noutices, and in another ..meat
: Jeffries, a young fellow of about
15, evidently slightly under th* In
fluence of drink, make* hi* appear
ati.-i-, and Uennlngton .(Mill takes
hla leave.
Young Jeffries Is fust- with
apologies for "butting In
"Horry to butt In,** tald Jeffrie*,
cheerfully, "but I've girt a hard luck
story I need money—badly."
Wants to Borrow Monty.
"When my family kicked »■■ out
for marrying thn finest girl that
ever lived, my father cut aw mi
wtth a piking allowance, which I
told tutu to put ta thtt church plat*."
Howard rambles'on. as be helps
himself to th* decanter on the side
board "I want to borrow a couple
of thousand."
*\Vby don't you go borne and so*
your father?" asks : Underwood.
Howard—After Mag turned out
Itke a dog. with a young wtf* on my
hand, not much—no —I've Injured
task pride Yon know, father mar*
ried a second time— loaded me
down wllh a young stepmother.
Yon know bow that I*
Underwood -Yes, 1 know.
Howard—She's all right, hut ahe's
so confoundedly—you know her.
Say, didn't you and . she— wasn't
ther* Mime sort of as engagement
onc»T Seems to me I—
Underwood— I don't earn to talk
about that matt"-.
The boy takes another drink and
********** "Ti»e finest Mists wo
man In the world, she Is a little
nil- yon know, and Insists on
going back to work—and I won't
allow that Hut I don't seem to
wmmr „ t~-r"~w_ ~-w*f--.«r ■-.•■f-t^mmrt --ma^rr T*_ '"yr:. -i*j*npmi ~ **— "
Mis* Oillptckl«s Undtrtakss a Qrtst Work aa Censor st Tafftt* A
Balbriggan't Great Department Stort.
I didn't follow My Taffeta's ad
vice. The beginning he doped out
tor me ua censor didn't appeal. I
iin.l a touch of etago fright compli
cated with intuition that I'd better
go slow
80. with his kind permission. I
made my debut as censor before the
cash girls. Instead of before the
At the lunch hour I gives the
cash girl brigade 11 heart-to-heart
talk. There's not much chance uf a
comeback from a cosh girl, and It
would at least be a start toward big
ger game.
Here urn some of th* things I told
"Don't luce your shoe* with white
"Candy Is not a substitute for
lunch. You are sallow enough with
out chocolates and fudges.
"If you have tired feet, tako a hot
make a success of anything myself.
tnough," he finish**.
Underwood—You've mad* a mesa
of your life, but you've had *om*
messure Of happiness •■ at lea- »'-"»
married the woman you love/i The
woman I wanted married M|§ one
else—damn him! ■*•*#
Howard—Say, old man. I didn't
come her* to hear * bar.) luck
story, I earn* to tell one. M yoa
can't be cheerful, don I say am
thing— shut up. • *t f i
VII thla Urn* Jeffrie* has' teen
keeping lb* decanter busy,land
soon he falls nv*r on tb* couch
asleep Again the telephone ring*,
and Underwood learn* that a lady
is calling. Leaving word for »i«:r to
com* up, be returns to Howard,
whom he trie* to arouse. Hut the
; boy I* dead to the world. He
draw* * screen about the couch
hurriedly. Just as th* woman en
ter*. It ta Mr*. Jeff He*, »r, the
young man* stepmother.
Mrs. Jeffrie* Enter*.
It seem* thai shu ha* called In
answer to * note from Under
wood. In which he threatens to kill
himself unless she continue* to be
hi* friend
"Yoa should not have written to
me." she saya. * .
"When you broke your engage
ment with me you did *<•' destroy
my love for you.**
**I broke lh* engagement be
cause I found you wer* deceiving
m* *, you deceived other*," ah*
replied hotly You are a* Incapa
bl* ot disinterested friendship a* of
common honest. Do you mean to
carry out your threat?"
Underwood—lf my life ba* no ta-
v if
I foot I.nib once In a while. It's A ton
, lc and purifier.
"Don't kick on wearing uniform
pinafores. They ***** your clothes.
Wearing badges Is also nil right It
keeps you from being lost, strayed
or stolon. ". |
"Don't be iiahiiiinil to bring your
dinner from home. It's In-ill limn
yon can afford to buy.
"Keep your* heads combed and
your ***** washed. ,■*■•■
"Don't wenr harbor pole stock
ings. Also, lelbetnlior Hint a hole
iii your stocking Is * luxury you had
better put off till you wear long
(Tresses to iml.- It. i- .
"Don't niiil.i- heroes of lln- ele
vator boys None of them wear med
als, and some of thorn havo latulllaa
to support." ... .
I think that will hold them for a
while. '■._, , ,
t*r**t for you—why should you
Mrs. Jeffrle*-~!!ut you*accuse m*
of being .the cause—<if driving you
to your ilt-ath I, wbo hay* twwn
your friend in spite i.f your dlsbon
«aiy. <ih! It'a despicable, ungrate
ful, and, ator* all. it * untrun—-"
"Why did you com* to »<•" me?**
ha ask. bar.
"I dread tbe sham* or having my
nam* connected with that of a man
who would lake bla otsn life," .hi
Khe reminds him of what ber
husband ha* suffered through his
son's marriage with a H(.-uak«etr
er's daaghter. "Would you add to
fur disgrace r*
"Why should I consider your hus
band* feelings? He did not con
eider me when b* married you. if
you desert a* now," he threatens,
"ymfll be mrrry till the day of your
'I do not b*U*r* that a man who
la coward enough to writ* th* lei
tar you did ha* the courage* to car
ry out hi* threat.** .ays Mr* J*f
frie* litaarl night "
When »he I* goo* Underwood
pause* for a moment, then to** to
th* draw. and, lot-king It, put* th*
key in hi* pocket, draw* the cur
tain aero** th* window, turns off
th* light and disappear* through a
door '."ailing int.. an adjoining
room, In another moment a shot Is
kheard—then stlene*.
Th* Third Degree,
Ten hour* tor. la the name
studio, pollen Captain ('Union, as
sisted by B«rgt- Maloney and an- ,
other officer, art- giving young Jef-
Mas th* "third degree" teat. Hag
gard and worn, the boy aland* un
der a brightly lighted chandelier,
hi* hand* resting on lh* table, and
answer, over snd . over the que*
tion* . C»pt Clinton keep* re-wat
ing. :
In- told yon so many times,**
he plead*, a* hi* .hi eat h com**
heavily, "and yoa don't believe me
—hour after boar—hour after hour i
—■question upon question—won't
v.m plea**, let m* go? My wife i
will he waiting up "
- Out th* captain only IMS over
th* ground again. Insisting that ;
Jeffries quarreled with Underwood, ,
from whom be wished to borrow .
money, and then shot him.
The boy keep* denying It until t
utterly worn out ll* sinks Into a
chair. Capt Clinton take* out I
revolver—Underwood*—and hold*
It close to Howard's face.
- Th.. buy look* at It a moment,
"You did It, Jeffries." cried the
captain. "You know you .did.
Come, out with It—let's have thr
truth You shot Hubert Under
wood—with' this revolver." ; ll*
glares at th.. boy.
Clinton—You quarreled.
, Howard— \V.- quarreled.
Clinton—You cam* here for
.Howard- I came here for money.
"You shot him." screams the cap
tain. •
"1 ahot him." pests tho boy,
Ilk* on.- In a date.
"That's all," said tho captain, ex
Young Henry Davidson, of Burr
Oak. Mich., didn't like Isles school
teacher, nnd as he couldn't lick
him to get even, bo sal* ***** and
Invented a piece nt poetry ami
mailed it to him It-was only it
verso and read a* follows:
His legs iii .'■ bowed, his back Is
III* nose Well do M three;
His eyes in.- crossed, and oh, his
• It la ii sight to see.
A nil.-, easy bit of poetry, you
see, but i ii- teacher didn't happen
to think an, nnd ho ho brought suit
against the hoy's father and got
damages iii the rats of f 100 a line.
Young Henry has* gone out of the
poet business since Hint Ilia
father did things to discourage
A Praiseworthy Motive.
Sybil—Why, you funny boy, you
luivu painted the snow brown, tte
cows blue nnd the trees pink I
• Cyril—Yet, i know, and when I've
painted the sky green it'll be fin
isned. You see, I don't want tiny
body to think I've copied „ from
anything! — Chips.-
****** . r*r*rt*\att*o *-' I
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|| :; ~JT^**v****i%mtss!****,**l ■
I Ammtttmma tm~ Roys and Girls' Tricycles, Velocipedes and Hand Can,|Stfflsß|
Engines, Magic Lanterns, Trains. Trunks Horns, Games for Children of all agetVYrtH
j arrival- every day. - "--:"-Vgj^|^^|W
i n— •«*>'• I Tr7V' V^m li\TfMT( I\\T\ /ST^/niTr^Js &>* Fulfil
v.. op«„-.i sj\\t?Xi\[ A/*H»I lil J/fX^lvjv llf if / \ *&*CaI v**M. Mt cuvAllfl
thi*w..iiin VLZ^uyLIL \u AAl.lJ.l.i/rXIAiiVJ^'JLi^iV^XX *£%* p.tttrullH
our Art V*. *t^^^^V__t fp*---«=£==_ *==» J "*=> 1 zsrzm -*xzs p*'**, rJ:ilH
' . ' J_.-,!. \» I.r j.i
• •tea. lb* ******
r* lew* fa. berw*a- I
lag .Mr* e**»a«
l.r all I*' *****.**
New design "I 6-cent piece* ™*. i
In- adopt*.! with Washington a head i
■til ihi-in. It I* supposed th«r* will
!..- room enough ator a pretty - ratr
likeness of lit-..1*" If lh* designer's
Initial* don't take up too much
• |iMt-«.
Houhf>Uba: What .I-, you Intend to
.1.. with that lot you bought at
Commute: lam thinking some of
making a fishing preserve ot It.—
Brooklyn Ufa.
"doing up to hear that lecture on
appendicitis lodarT"
N*« itn tired of these organ re*
cllala."—Cornell Widow.
—_— .
Bandits held up and tried to rob
a butter an.l egg train In Wlacinsln.
At the rst* thoae valuables ar.- ris
ing In price, they'll soon have to ha
"hipped In specials.
Lightning entered a Peoria, I It*
dining room, mad* a complete cir
cuit without harming anything, and
went nut. Thla make* a new quick
lunch record.
Teacher: When water becgmea
Ice, what I* the great change that j
takes placet
Bright Pupil: The change In price.
— Ita.l Hen.
B*f hate they .yet been able to
whitewash the Ferrer bloodstain on
tin- ghastly 'a. vi. ha.iii of Up* In.
If Aldrich wants t.i reform cur
rency the samt way ha reformed Iht
tariff, why, he I* evidently not de
pending upon popularity.
Teacher: And what do we rail
those things that men like to a.-.- fly*
inn In thn air?
I.ml.- Claude: Itassahsl— I'm
Brook Speaking of poetry, what
Is the best known of Aldrlcli's
works? .
Hlver* iiinaliv grinding out cony):'
The Payne tariff, by all odd*.—Chi
cago Tribune.
Every lad] should wear a vi.
toria Sanitary Holt. Phone Main
2103 or .till fill Wash. Bldg.. 705
First ay. •♦• ,
sill II U-, It I 1.1. AMNIOS.
Are th.- neatest sad ***** comfort
able, a* we fit them. "Wrinkle your
rm ehaad. laugh heartily, Bhur-ons
are on to slay on. Bohuehard Optical
Co., ft apeclallats, I*ol Second avn.
• .^Am*A**ta*mm*aats*mm
im, Today* Stylet Ttmy **"■"
J» Newest
iiJmwM Attractions
Pvlily/ 7n Fashionable SA
zStSmM French nroadrlotha. Wide-Wales; M««ik»J
*\J* iii!! lure*. Scotch Tweeds. Homespuns tad *******
_T iWI B*rg*«, with new French backs, ■%*. and ttt»*
ft 111 l ting **** Skinners satin lining. Skirts it* *
/// ITH west plaited and panel effect*.
'■ IH One we are specially offering made tf I"*
"If "1 H" quality broadcloth, full satin lined. « lath** «*
*l fl M has plaited skirt and Is strictly tailor**. *f * ,
Jl Jf|j Special. u«22.r»0
MH| Use Your Credit
IrtJlflWi P-V ™ Try this easy way of buying once.-TM"*
! find It a very satisfactory convenience. ******
. 7*ft*r - . no-extra; charge whatever for lis as*. - ~ "
tomorrow and try thl* modern way of WW
' ' ■ '_.»»_»;.»
Eastern Outfitting Co*, Inc.
1332*34 Second Avtnut 2C9U*o*^
? •'Seatt es Reliable CredA Home"\*^^^
I I '■■„yj!^**mwt*
. : -■ . "~r~^L.
■^sss«**aa_a_na_i^eaaa ■■"^*~<3|si
Bake Oven Treatment
i- __________________
, ■ , : _..t."..Vfc ' a
l"or I.ailtt-a sail licnitt-iuan. * " -^g-tM
Msistfr Cooling llo.un larliiilrd to-Ttt*t*^>'.-i,.
We kuiit-M lttur nrtv*-M_s_- VV
*****amaamMmMMMtMMMM*mwa.%aaa»aawatMMm m
Business Bringers. Star classified ads. *W
sell real estate, etc.

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