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The Marion daily mirror. (Marion, Ohio) 1892-1912, September 09, 1910, Image 1

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TVEMmSR roil -omo-W ni..1 cooler !" from In lowlands of myr th niirt central portions Saturday fair
"'JtU Money la Thy Iurso" by
Siting through a "r Slo" nil
noiiio ol tho too-mnny things you
"Von itiny lenru Jnsi what" yoo
until lo know about your clinnro
(o hu) a homo by stud) lug today's
The Bottom of the Explos
ion on the North Dakota
Will be
Authorities Nonplused that
Such an Accident Should
On the Latest Product of
Undo Sara's Naval De
partment. A Belief Unit there Is Something
Radically' Wrong Is Prevalent 9
Injured Expected, to Itccotcr,
i By Unltl Press Wire.
Washington, Sept. !. The Investi
gation Into the cause of the uecldont
on the battleship North Dakota, hi
which thrco men wore killed nnd nine
were Injured, It Ih believed here to
day, will bo "behind tho return,"
and a strenuous effort will bo made
to discover the elementary trouble
which ' has caused three navnl dis
asters this year.
The fact that tho North Dakota
was the Intcst product of the hlghct
skill available In this country, with
no question -of money considered In
Its construction, makes the situation
disheartening to nuvnl officials.
Admiral Schroedcr. utter carefully
examining the innchlnery and the
equipment In the rom where the ac
cident occurrod, declared that In 111
opinion tho men were not to bliimo,
It Is hit opinion that no element of
carelessness entered Into the situa
tion. This. It la believed, will put It up
to the board of Inquiry to find whnt
i tho elementary troublu behind fre
quent navnl accldeutH.
In n despatch to the navy depart
ment today, Admiral Schro.edor saw
no further Information, having been
unable to find any now evidence that
would explain the cause.
Officials of tho navy department
admit they nro nonplussed and none
wjih wlllllig ovi'n to advance a theory
.ns to tie Immediate enliso of the no
ujdeu't. There Ih apparent, however.
n clearly delhicd feeling, "that some
thhifr Ih radically wrong."
On April '-' of this year, a boiler
c.xplodyd on tho cruiser Maryland, orf
Monterey buy, California, killing one
man and Injuring HuvornJ.
IjihI February, a boiler tube In th"
destroyer IJopklns exploded In Han
n'h'BO bay." killing two and bndlv
maiming five men.
In the case or tho iiopKins u was
freely charged that th" trouble was
due to rivalry and bitter feeling be
tween factloiiH at tho Mare Island navy
yard, whero shortly before that time
bollor tubes In one of the ships was
discovered to have been slutted will
The North Dakota was built by the
Fore Itlvcr Bhip-biillding comiiany,
but the work was dono under tho clone
Inspection of nuvy dcpnrtmqnt offi
cials. ,
Hear Admiral Schroedcr reported
today that t)io Injured were all ex
pected to recover, there having been
no Important chango In their condi
tion. Uo addod to the list announced yes
terday tho name of W. J. McCauley,
whose next of kin Is Mary MeNulty,
of Coal Pit avonue, Danbury, Con
nectlcutt. Tho deportment stated that the
name of Lieutenant Commander Orln
O. Murfln, published In somo lists of
Injured, was obtulned through error.
Murfln was not hurt, according to
tho offlctal despatches, tlfo, number
of Injured being nlno.
The accident may have an Import
ant bearing upon tho attitude of tho
navy department toward tho use rt
oil fuel on naval ships, as It Is com
paratively un Innovation with tho Am
erican navy. Only tho most recently
constructed ships, tho North Dakota
nnd Delaware, of tho battleship class,
and sovcrnl torpedo boat destroyers,
are equipped with oil burning appar
atus. There havo been accidents with
oil before, but none, so far as can be
ascertained, similar to tho ono which
occurred on tho North Dnkota.
It was not considered likely that or
dlnory fuel oil would explode. This
Is one of tho reasons why engineering
officers are disinclined to express an
opinion until inoro details regarding"
,tho accident aro recolvod In official
form at tho navy department.
To bo the Aim of the Parent
and Teacher in the
Development of the
Itev, Uoorgo M Hourke, pastor of
tlm First Presbyterian church, will
preocji next Bundny evening on "A
Keen Intellect a Ktrong Dody and a
Oood Charaptor." All tho teaohors,
dlrcptqrs, pupils and those 'Interested
In opr, public school lfo urn cordially
Invited to the service,
M-VW-'Ai, 'IHU
m.mms w
Filed Marshall, Lord Kybcrts, tho
IJrltlsh Government's npoclal envoy
to Herlln to announco tho accession
to the throne of dcorgo V., who has
had u busy tlmo recently explaining
to Kn'lscr Wllhelm why lio was lato
In arriving at tho capltol, when his
Majesty had caused a. guard of honor
drawn up nt tho railroad station, and
Imperial carriages wcro waiting to
cbnvoy tho envoy and his party to
their hotel. Tho emperor advlsod
tho field marshal very gravely, to
have his embassy offlco "get up a
little earlier."
And Solicitor General
United States, Died
Attack at Boston Thereby
Disrupting the Presi
dent's Program
As ho Had Most Probably
Selected Bowers for a
Seat on the
Supremo Itoneli flowers was u .Mini
or Great Ability and High Intcgii
i ty.
Dostoii, Sept. 9. Lloyd W. llowcrs,
solicitor general of tho United Stntes,
died -hero today nt tho Hotel Tour
nlne, of complications following a
severe bronchial attack anil an op
eration on his throat.
Up to n fow days ago his physi
cians had placed his complete re
covery ns llkoly within two weoks'
time. Yesterday, howovor, Bowers'
condition took a turn tor tho worse
nnd ttio end amo at 9:30 this morn
ing. That death cheated Bowers of a.
place, on tho supremo court of tho
United States, was the Authoritative
Information at Uovorly today. 'Presi
dent raft had determined upon his
name to llll tho place mudo vacant
through t'lio death of Justlco nrowor.
Tho executlvo had known Bowers
slnco his eollego days nnd was an nr
dout admirer of his legal ability. As
solicitor general, Mr. Bowers yas un
tiring. President Tuft learned of Bowers'
donth today whllo golfing at Mnyopla.,
Ho wnK deeply affected.
Solicitor General Bower's donth
nfenns a reopening of tho ontlro su
premo court matter. It was under
stood thnt Prcsldont Taft had do
clded to mnko Governor Huglies chief
Justlco In placo of Molvlllo W. Fuller,
nnd select Dowers nnd Justlco
Swayzo of Now Jersey to comploto
tho nlno members.
Bowors has been a froquont cnllcr
at tho (raft cottago at Bovcrly dur
ing tho past summer.
Bqwors graduated from Vnlo In tho
class following that of President Taft
at Vulo,
Boforo his appointment as solici
tor general, Bowers had been genor-
counsol for tho Chicago North-
western railway, with headquarters
In Chicago for Blxteon years. Bowors
wis appointed solicitor general by
Piesldont Tnft In March, 1909, soon
after his Inauguration. Bowers was
born In Sprlnglluld, Massaohusotts,
March 9, 1859.
When tho solicitor general loft
Washington In July ho complained
somo of being tired, but thoro was
no thought that ho was In 111 health.
Bowers was married In 1887 to
Miss Loulso B, "Wilson, of Winona,
Minnesota, who died In 1897, In
August, 1900, ho married Charlotto
Josephine Lowls. He was a profound
student, and It Is sad that his raorea
tlort consisted In working out prob
lems In higher mathematics.
Amplifies the Doctririo of
Conservation as he Under
. stands it
Property Shall be Held for
the Greatest Good For
the Greatest Number
While the Special Interests
Who Desire to Exploit
this Property for their
Want Consct'wttioit Which Is "Safe
Siiiio nnd Practical' Principle?
Dcllnllely Stated.
By United Press Wire.
Aihlrtss by CI (Ton! Piuchol Itefoiv St.
Paul Condonation Congress.
SI. Paul, Sept. 9. "During, the
first part of tho agitation for con
sefrvatlon," snld Gilford PInchot In
fore tho national conservation con
gress today, "conservation met with
flttlo opposition for It Interfered with
L no mnn'H private profit. From th"
beginning of tho world the preaching
of righteousness In general terms
has been contemplated with entire
equanimity by men who rlso In vio
lent protest when their own particu
lar privilege., Kraft or advantage
comes Into question.
"Oinservatlon lias now passed into
the. stago of a practical lighting at
tempt to get things done. It has be
gun to stop on tho toes of tho bene
ficiaries and prospective beneficiaries
or unjust privilege. Tho resulting op
position, considering the quarter
whence it collies, Is one of the best
proofs that conservation Is a llv
movement for tho public good.
"The demand from tho onnnucnti
Is not that wo shall ubaudon tin
prlnclplo of the greatest good for all
of us tor the longest time. Tho soft
pedal conservationist merely asks
Hint conservation shall be safe, mi no
and practical, Snfo and sano legisla
tion, as that expression is used by the
myii who use It most means legisla
tion not unfriendly to the continued
control of our public nfTalrs by the
special Interests. Safe and sano con
servation means conservation so ster
lllzcd that It will do tho special In
terests no harm and tho people uo
good. Itcnl conservation Is putting
pub'dc welfare nhend or corporal"
profit and keeping It there.
"Tho snulty and safuty of conser
vation were never called Into ques
tion until conservation began to he
really einbarrusslng to the grabbers
and effective to the public Interests.
I'm not a sdft pedal conservationist
"Tho ouu great obstacle to prac
tical progress of conservation lay In
the political power or tho special In
terests. Every effort to conserve nat
ural resources for tho general welfare
was mot by legislative agents of tho
men who wanted to exploit these re
sources for their prlvato proilt.
"Ho long as tho polltlcnl domina
tion of the great Interests endure",
corrupt control of legislation will car
ry with It the monopolistic control
or natural resources. This Is what
wo race today In tho efrort to apply
conservation. Tho conservation pro
gram Is definite and concrete. It
has been so almost from the time the
conservation movement was born at
tho congress of governors at th"
Whlto House. Tho principles are
row and simple. Ono or the first
is that the natural resources belong
to all the pcoplo and should be de
veloped, protected and perpetuated
mainly for tho profit or all the pco
plo and not mainly for tho proilt or
tho row. Another prlnclplo Is that
tho natural resources still owned by
tho pcoplo which nro necessaries of
life, Ilka coal and water power,
should remain In public ownership
and dlsposod of only under leases for
-limited periods, with fair couponsa-
Hon to the public for rights granted.
"As to our waters, every stream
should, ns soon us possible bo mado
usoful for ovory purpose for which
It can bo made to servo tho public
and ovory power slto now In stnto or
fodoral control should bo held so.
"In tho development or our water
ways tho co-oporatlon of tho states
with tho nation Is cssontlal for our
gouoral welfare.
"As to our forests, all forests uoc
cessary for tho public woirare should
bo In tho public ownership, such as
tho national forests already In ex
istence, tho proposed Appalachian
and Whlto Mountain national forests,
and tho stato forests or Now York,
Pennsylvania, Wisconsin nnd othor
"The protection or forests against
fires Is tho first duty of forestry or
states and union allko, Tho way to
stop fires is to got men to thorn as
soon as they begin. Tho maintenance
and oxtcnslon or forest tiro control
by tho nation, t'lio states und their
subdivisions, and by associations or
prlvato citizens who own tlmbarlnnd
Is absolutely necessary.
"The protection or oxisfiug forests
by wise uso Is tho first stop In forest
ry. Ilnformatlon Is tho second.
"Ijand bearing forests should bo
taxodi annually on .tho; lai)di,1(vnluo
alone, and the tlmbor crop should bo
Sb'.tis&ik 7
miZMm&smMm,. sZfflxj .
Mrs. George Hamilton Collect, for
merly Miss Oladys kernes, daughter
or Itlchard C. JCernes or St.. Louis the
American ambassador at Vienna,
whose marriage recently was qulto an
event among tho diplomatic corps at
London, where tho ceremony took
Place. Tho young couple becamo
acquainted during a tour or Austria
by the grooiu and was present at a
court runctlon -attended by .Miss Ker
nes and her father. It was n caso
of love at first sight and tho mar
rlago followed "soon ufterwynrd.
taxed when It Is cut. so prlvato for
estry may be encouraged.
"Tho prlvato" ownorshlp or forest
hind Is publc trust, and the people
havo both tho right nnd tho duty to
regulnto tho uso or such lands In tho
general Interest.
"As to lands, every aero or land
should bo put to whatover uso would
make It most userul to all tho people.
"Tho fundamental object of our
land policy should be tho making and
maintenance or permanent prosper
ous homes. Land mononolv and nv-
cesslve holdings must not bo toler
".Settlement ' must bo encouraged
ly every legitimate means on all tho
land that will, support homos. Thus
tho tillable land In public ownership
within and without the national for
rsls should bo disposed or hi foe slm
plo to actual homeniakers but not to
"Tho first nnd most nocdod thing
to do for our cultivated lands Is to
preserve their fortuity by preventing
"Tho non-lrrlgablo; arid public
grazing lauds should bo administered
by tho governmental! the Interest or
tho small stqcktnnivnnd the homo
imlicr until they 'pan "pass dlrectlv
Into tho hands or actual settlers.
"Rights to the surfa'co to tho pubhi
Innd should bo separated from rights
to the forests upon it and tho min
erals beneath It nnd each should bo
held subject to separate disposal. Tho
timber and stone act' should bo ro
1 Hilled.
"As to our minerals, those still re
maining In the guverniiiVn't bwnorshlp
should not be sold but should bo
leased upon terms favorqbla to their
ilevelopeiuent up to tho full require
ments of our people. ' Until legisla
tion to tills effect Clin bn nnnrlnil
temporary withdrawals of laud con
taining coal. oil. gas and phosphate
rock aro required in order to provont
speculation and monopoly.
"It Is the clear duty or the federal
government as well as that or the
states to protide through Investiga
tion, legislation and regulation
against loss of lire nud waste of min
eral resources In mining. The recent
creation of a national bureau or
mines makes a real iidvanco In the
right direction. .,,-
"With regard to national efTIeleiry
the maintenance of nutfuunl and state
couservatisn commissions 3 nerej
siiry to ascertain and make public the
racth aM to our natural resources
Such commissions supply the funda
mental basis for cooperation between
tho nation and the - states for the
development and protection of th
foundations of our prosperity.
"A national lu.ilth service Is need
ed tn act In eouporntlon with similar
agencies within the stntes for the
purpose of lengthening life, decreas
ing suffering and promoting the vigor
and efficiency of oTir people.
"In the efi'jirt to conserve our nat
ural resources, we must recognize
that combinations against the public
welfare which e.tcnd beyond tho stato
lines can be met effectively only by
agencies equally capable of operat
ing across sueli boundaries. It Is
clear that the control of Interstate
commercial power Is possible only bv
tho use of Interstate federal power
Wo aro opposed to tho exfeuslou of
real control by the pcoplo ovur mo
nopoly, as In the easy of waterpower.
"While I do nut bellevn that th"
state alone can carry out the conser
vation program In face of Interstate
attacks upon It. I do not rail to rec
ognize the great and userul part
which the states must play In this
great movement for the public wel.
fare of all the people. Also, 1 appre
ciate now as I have always done Hut
In much of the work uliuid coupon -tlon
between the states nud the na
tion Is an essential condition of suc
cess. Bur when I sec, the special In
terests attempting to tnlc refuge bo
hind the doctrine of states rights, I
propoio to speak out 'und say so.
"Tho principles cn,uuetatod In this
short statement havo all been ropeat
odly presented to congress In tho form
or coneroto bills or embodied In no
tion tnken b tho executive for the
public welfare. Ho ill o" of -them havo
been enacted Into law. Others re
main to be embudlod .u legislation
both state and national. Thro Is
much hard lighting nhcad, but tho
progress ulrcady made- Is encourag
ing. "Conservation mora, and more gon
orally- wins not only-'thOvbellef which
,lt llins already. bU.tvthojBterinlued
flKhthiK support of ouPnoonin."
fighting support of our people.'
rtSKXv vSS7
Investigate Ballinger as the
, Whole Committee Does
Get Together and the
Friends of Ballinger Pres
ent Refuse to take Final
Action in the Case
Sutherland, McCall and
Denby Bolt While Chair
man Nelson and the
To Ballinger nro Present itcfaily to
Complete tho Work- Obstruction
Secnis to be Deliberate.
,,, By United Press Wire.
Minneapolis, Minn., Sept. 9-Senntor
Lllhu Boot or Now York, Is on his
way to Minneapolis. Until ho urrives
tho itepubllcan minority or tho Ball
inger Investigation committee will try
to provent any formal actions by re
maining away from the sessions
which will thereby b0 short of a
Senator Hoot Is due to arrive in
tlmo for a session Monday. Tho Hue
up expected then Is: Nelson, McCall.
Denby. Kuthcimnd, Olmsted and Boot
for llallluger: James, Fletcher, Gra
ham. Puicell ana Madison against
Olmsted Is duo to arrive toiilcht.
When" the committee met this morn
ing McCall, Denby nnd Koutlicrliiud
were absent, though they were nil In
the West hotel, where tho sessions
lire being held.
The four Democratic members with
Madison, the progressive Itepubllcan.
and Senator Nelson In tho chair, wont
Into session behind closed doors.
Tho united Hu Dinger mciubeis have
U ' report already drawn by Uraham
and will go formally on record regard
less or whether they are ublo to gain
a quorum. Tho pro-Ballinger ltepub
llcnns will be In control Monday,
but it is hinted that tho Democratic
members may then adopt tho tactics
or tho opposition and prevent n
quotum, us with Flint In 'Europe, the
llallluger members will bo ono short
or a quorum.
The entire morning bcsslon was
consumed In negotiating with the
three absentees, seeking to Induce
their attendance. C. L. .Stewart was
despatched to their room with vnr
Ions messages, to which Messrs.
Sutherland McCall and Denby replied
by suggesting that tho committee ad
journ to Chicago where Senator Hoot
might, meet will, ilium. They defend
ed their absence on tho plea that they
desired a full attendance of com
mittee mem I ers now In this coun
try. The nntl-Balllngcr majority there
upon attempted to Induce Chairman
kelson to order the nbscntcm lo be
brought In under arrest.
W. II. Urlnishaw, United totes
uuirshunl for Minnesota, set Just out
sldo the door ready to act but Sen
ator Nelson declined to order tho ar
rest on tho ground that ho bud no
authority.. At 11:10 a recess was tak
en. Senator Nelson, who loft the room
at the same time, ostensibly to return
In u few minutes, delayed his return
so long thnt It wus suspected that ho
hud Joined tho bolters. After waiting
linlf an hour for him, sumo or the
other members or tho committee ac
cepted this view and lert thu com
mittee room.
Minneapolis, Minn., Sept. 9 When
Balllnger-l'inchot congressional In
vestlgatlon committee resumed Its ses
shuts today, (Ivj declared antl-llall-inger
men wcro confronted by only
four whoso failure to declare them
selves leuveH them classed as ilulllng
er adherents.
In the facu of tho declaration made
lato yesterday by Bepresenlatlvu Den
by and tho covert threats or other
pro-Balilngcr members, tho repltltlon
or tho tactics or Wednesday was quite
It was also upon tho cards that the
uutl-Itallinger majority might aguln
disregard technicalities, as It did Wed
nesday. push through tho already
prepared nutl-Uulllnger report and
then go home, leaving the remaining
Sttvcn members or the foil committee
to fruino a majority report when and
whero they pleased. It was also
bornn hi mind that Itcpresentatlvo
Madison or Kansas whllo voting with
tho Democrats to condemn Mr. Ball
inger, voted with tho Itepubllcans on
tho motion to adjourn until Itepro
scntutlvo Denby and Olmsted should
arrive. Should ho tako tuo sumo
stand today, tho vote would stand
Ilvo to four for delay.
Those members who did not labor
Into tho night on reports, sat up Is
suing statements. The members now
present In Minneapolis ar0 Senators
Nelson, Minnesota; Senator Suther
i.m,i Utah: Itenrescntutlvo McCall,
Massachusetts, and Representative
Denby Michigan, a I presumably pro
Ballinger and Senator Flotchcr, Florl.
da: Senator Pureell, North Dakota,
and Representatives James, Kentucky
Uruham, Illinois; and Madison, Kan
sas Insurgent, avowed iintl-Halllngcr
men. Representative Olmsted of Pohn
sylvanla Is expected to nrrlvo tonight.
Senator Root, ot Now York, and Son
ntor Flint, or Culiromln, wero en
tirely out or tho calculations. Neither
faction can muster a quorum alone.
, At 10 a. in. tho hour for mooting
'teday Senator- Sutherland " wiuu-
' .,..lliii,.ll.tl lort TIll'lHI
V " i ' '' " T
nun i i wHMMmiafMni
.'A 1OT
Charles Frohman, the well-known
thentrUii' manager, who recently an
nounced that ho would endeavor to
secure a modification of the laws of
New York which prohibit dramatic
productions on the Sabbath Mr Froh
man declares that he can nut on
plays that while they may entertain
to a certain percent can bo of a char
acter thnt they will teach and Incul
cate a strong moral lesson und truth,
lie does not propose to open tho doors
to all the theatres be controls through
tho enactment of such legislation. He
will bo content If tho number of
theatre for presentation of Sunday
drama be restricted. A play on Sun
day In Now York would be un Innova
tion although common enough In
mnnv other places
Guest of Son-in-law Nich
olas Longworth at Cin
Lunches on the Grounds and
. Makes a Speech at Music
Informal Reception to be
Held at Longworth
Home Where Will be
Co. Ilcriiiiiiu
lllttTI'xt In
Mniiagi' tliein-
n nil lljiilckn Much
How lloo.cwl( will
-Dig Crow il Mill At
tracted by Him.
By llldtefl Tress Wire
Cincinnati. Sept 9 Tiiilu I'ohui"!
Theodore Roosevelt took a day nt
rest, comparatively, In Cincinnati, aft
er his busy time stirring up the po
lltlcnl situation In Illinois.
As the guest of Son-ln-Lnw NUk
Longworth and daughter Alice, th"
colonel spent the day more Informal
ly than it u since tho beginning of his
trip. Th- colonel left bis special train
at the Tom-nee Itoad stntlou and went
to the Longworth home, where h
spent the entire morning quietly.
At 11 o'clock he was token to tin
Ohio Valley exposition, where he was
shown about the grounds. Luncheon
at tho exposition grounds, and .1
speech at Cincinnati's big Music ball
completed the formal program for the
Late this afternoon tin louel will
hold nn Informal reception at the
Longworth home. There the llrst po
litical font tiro of his lslt to Cincin
nati will make Its appearance "rtoss"
fJoorgc B. Cox", flnrry Herrmann ami
Rud Ilynlckn, the political trlumxl
rnte that runs things In Cincinnati,
have been Invited to tho reception.
Thero Is munh Interest In Just bow
Roosevelt nnd tho Cincinnati politi
cians will get together.
Tho big crowds that havo greeted
Roosevelt throughout his trip wore
In evidence again today. .Boforo day
break at little towns nlong his route
to Cincinnati they wero cheering the
train ns It passed. At Hamilton at
7:.'10, fi.000 people were out cheering
and the colonel talked to them for u
few minutes nbout civic cleanliness,
corruption, and tho duties or in
Amorlcun cltUon.
Cincinnati. Sept. !). Colonel llnnsi -volt's
plans havo Just been changed so
that ho will remain In Cincinnati over
night Instead or going to Columbus.
Ho will lenvo over the Pennsylvania nt
! o'clock Saturday morning for Co.
"Will the presence oT tioorge 15.
Cox or any other Cincinnati politician
at th- reception this afternoon make
any difference to you?" Roosevelt was
Ho smiles and replied: "Vou mustn't
ask any foolish questions."
A New Iteconl,
Paris. Sept. 0-In n Blerlot mono,
piano today Oeorgo Chavez, a com
parative newcomer in aviation, set
a now world's record for height by
reaching nn nltltudo or 8,000 foot, beat
Ing Leon Moruno's record or Inst
Saturday by mora than 200 foot.
Chavez ascended nnd nllghtol nt Is
sy a biiburb or Paris. Ho was In tho
nlr forty minutes and attained his
tremendous height by circling over
tho city, Ho was lost tq sight for
several minutes.
And Drinking Among tho
Women Results of tho j
Fact that
A Task in Marty Homes.
It is Absolutely Shock
ing Says
Dr. Anna Wells Bloomer
That-a Change Has
Taken Place
Dining the pHt Kigi,, yt.u,.n.jl,oy
haw tlui "Now York .Slouuu.'h
Cnimcil by Alcoholic. Drinking ana
Uiiliygviilc lining.
Bv United Trcas Wlro '
New York. Sept. 9-,Modem arehl-
Im! CVtTvll,lnK l'hiniicd to minimize
housework, is tho curso or modern
women, according to Dr. Anna Wells
in-TTi lf,c,li!m,'' l"''cl ,wh
Insisted today that gambling, extrnva.
wince, aim drinking among New York
women nro due to tho foci that
.louxekeeplng l no longer a tusk. They
..... , ,m,o.u um0 nb, their hands,
the doctor says, and SVhnl Is true or
N-w Vnrk is true or u good part or
the Fnlted States.
"It Is absolutely shocking." said Dr.
Bloomer today, "to observe' tho
change eight years has made In homo
conditions. When a woman censes to
love her homo she become restl....
Mechanical cleaning apparatus and
the hundred and one things thatmako
house work a mere nothing nro creat
lug Indolence to nn alacmlng degree.
"Things have como to such it pass
that we now havo what Is known to
the medical profession among women
us the New York stomach. It is a.
trouble with tho digestive apparatus,
cuused by high living In restaurants,
alcoholic stimulation, lock of rest und
Improper brenkrasts. Tho great drink
Ing In public among women ban como
I think, to a great extent from din
ing nut. They not only get Into tho
bnblt of drinking with their meals,
but frequently during tho day in
their homes. Where Is fho woman
who used to sit and embroider nnd
make niiinbei less pretty things for
her homo nnd-for her children. She Is'
toila found nt the bridge tabic and
In the cafes. Her daughters are be
ing brought up to despise domestic
ity. "The oxtrnvnganco of women has
Its effect on their husbands. A wlfo
tired and cross from her pleasures,
returns homo Just III tlmo to welconio
him. Roth are nervous and they quar
rel. Then comes the divorce. Tho
women who want children nnd want
to cure for them are becoming fewer
and fiwer Resides there Is no room.
In modem apartments for children It
Is a serious matter and the perman
ency ot the race Is menaced"
Closed Last Night Indorsing
Federal Control of Nat
ural Eesources Op
position Exposed. '
By United Tress Wire
Minneapolis. Minn.. Sept. 'J. Tin
second national conservation congress
which closed late last night. In a
stormy session, was a victory for
Roosevelt, I'lnehot and federal con
trol of natural resources.
State's rights men from the AVes.
lighting to the lust, went down to
crushing defeat when resolutions In
cluumg all of the Ideas of Theodore
Roosevelt were udoptod.
Ffforts to keep tho name of Rous--wit
out of the resolutions were un
availing, the committee deciding I
uso his nnnie by a majority of two
K. W. Rohs, land commissioner of
Washington, led the llnal skirmish in
tho congress, declaring that "gag rule"
was being oNorclsed by federal con
trol. William D. Jonet, delegate from
Washington attacked Ross nnd do.
clared Governor II. ly of Washington
had allowed two great corporations t'i
secure water power sites In Washing
Ion for a song. "Jim Hill received
'.'J.'.OOO horsepower in Washington
and all tho state got was llllng fees."
declared Jones "Is It nn wonder Mr.
II1I advocates state's rights?"
Ronton. Mobs , Sept. 9 Whether tho
Boston Red Sox or tho Pittsburg
PlratcB are tho stronger ball team
may bo decided III a post season scr
ies. It Is understood thut the mnttcr
Is being threshed out by President
Taylor of the Boston Americans, who
has been approached by the Htnouy
City pooplo with a view ty suoh s
trial. Some years ago l'ltturK was
beaten by Boston for a world's chant'
plonshlp nnd It Is believed a suVlca
this year would pay well
'.. '"

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