The Topeka Daily Capital from Topeka, Kansas on August 24, 1913 · Page 14
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The Topeka Daily Capital from Topeka, Kansas · Page 14

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Sunday, August 24, 1913
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4 B THE TOPEKA DAILY CAPITAL , Sunday, Atxsst 24, 1913. The Topeka Daily Capital BY ARTHUR CAPPER. The Only Newspaper In Khim Pus-Ilshed Every Day la the Year The Only Morning Paper and Only Sunday Paper In Topeka. Entered July 1, 187b, as Second Class matter at the postofflce at Topeka. Kan., according to the Act ot Congress. portions of Iowa and Illinois. "Kansas and ' vicinity" being:, as can readily be seen on the map, quite a comprehensive region. "There has also been a vast accumulation of wealth in . the past decade," the Republican goes on to say, "arM the average Kansas farmer has more fat to live on in the lean years". Summing it all up, as to the purchasing- power and therefore business to be done in this section: "The answer is that their purchasing power should be less affected than ever before in the history of the Southwest." That fairly describes the situation in this section. Home of The Topeka Capital-Built, Owned and Occupied Exclusively by -The capital and Associated Capper Publications. Teiepaone: Business office, 3510 and lila; Editorial Rooms, 8511 and 8512. DAILY EDITION. Bates effective January la, 1313, except a, l-.ipal VAUtPfl " Hy mail, one year By mail, six months ly mail, three months -w t7 mall, one month ! Uv mall nnn neck .......... ... , Jtsy carrier, one week SI A DAY EDITION. .10 Ey mall, one year KANSAS WhUuKL CAPITAL. By iiiaii, one year. .$2.00 40.20 u,n,iiiu.M-.3 cud be made by registered man urait. postal order or express order. in'oraenuK Itie capital by mail, state Uttue wanted, daily or weekiy, giving name, city and state. If subscrioer cnues yiace ot residence, give lormer as well as present address, also state eClUoa ox paper tanen. Aaareno THE TOPEKA CAPITAL. RRAN L'il OFFICES. jew York ouice: iw iiauron Building, W. T. Laing, Manager. Cnlcago oitiee: law Mailers Building, t , u-ftufv .via.naifer. " uT, ,' city OUice; 1512 Waldhelm Biaiuiiig. Kansas City, Mo.. Tom D. Cosieuo. Manager. Omana Ollice: 334 Chamber o Com .ini.iimr j. T. UunlaD. Manager. St, Louis OUlce: HWi cnemical Build-it.u iihari i. Hcil. Manager. i.liahnma. Citv Office: 1005 Colcord kniirime. m. I- Crowther. Manager. Tne capital will always be on file at the auuvo offices. Visitors irom Topeka u urikAii when etofprng in any of inese dtiea will be welcomed at The Capitals branch otfices and can always tind the latest issue of tneir nome paper. HAILY CIUCLLATION JbOR JULY. fit v. Total. JUiy. Uiy. ioiai, 16 9,4a. W.laS 17 9.d SW.l.l 18 WSSa 33,261 I 19 !,3! sa.116 I 20 9,yi July i. . .4Wi 2 ,4ul 9,5o 6 S,3W1 w.m 'l h &.3a V.isa 10 11 S,5i 12 !,Jy3 u 1, 1,414 li V.Wi 21 ,3iH 22 9,37o 23 9,3(54 24 9,414 26 9,458 26 9,4a Zl 9,972 28 9,405 29 9,412 33.202 1 30 9,413 31 9,432 Net Dally Average, City of Topeka Total Net Dally Average.... 33,203 33,W)1 3d. 130 33,106 S3.112 83,to9 S3,2u3 33,2-10 03,143 33,191 33,775 33,32) 33,15)4 oo,227 33,323 CITY BUILDING. In connection with the proposed Sur vey of Topeka it has been mentioned that the cities of Europe, small as well as great, have made and acted upon the results of such municipal surveys, because not having, as the American saying is, "money to burn", they cannot afford not to make them. This is borne out by interviews printed in Germany in the Westliche Post of St. Louis and kindly translated and sent us by a Kansas German- American, Mr. M. Grosskopf f. The in terviews appear in a letter from Ber lin of August 12 of the investigations by aeommission appointed by the American Civic Association. The com mission has visited Hamburg-, Nurem burg, Dresden, Berlin, Rothenburg, Munich, Frankfurt and Cologne. Its recommendations will be placed before the Bureau of the Civic Association at Washington for a final disposal and recommendation to cities in this country. "The laws," one of the Com missioners is quoted as saying-, "are firmly administered without seeming to be burdensome to the public. Busi ness permeates the atmosphere of city administration. The most evident feature of these administrations is cleanliness, and with a general love for flower culture. This is characteris tic, being fostered by all from child hood." ' Certainly an attractive munic ipal trait. The secretary of the commission refers particularly to the "great attention given to sanitation and happiness of the people, a wonderful combination of beauty and utility" marking city management. Another member of the commission, the Mayor of Chattanooga, F. C. Thompson, is struck by the "unity of thought and feeling" for the city and the nation. "The very fact that the government is constantly striving to make the condi tion of Its people more agreeable shows that human life in Germany is of some value, and therefore imparts a general feeling of good fellowship and common interest." The members of this commission be that their study of German 33.325 Heve 33',913 municipalities is "of Incalculable value' 33,448 in the suggestions that will be made "t 264 in theIr reDOrt to the Civi5 Associa 33.264 tion. That we can learn much from M91 German municipal administration i UU,v. I . J Ll,.. 1 , . . ,Zl iMrrulatton for July 1,032.373 ttllu 110 more, is me laci Arthur capper, publisher of The Topeka that the first step in city improvement P,;11? development is an intelligent, im number of copies of The Daily and Sun- partial and thorough survey of the con- day Capital printed and circuiaiea in ditions existing in the city, the montn 01 juiy, aio On Second Thought f By JAY B. HOUSE. Women cried when Diggs was con victed, thus bearing out our own theory that the way to win the women is to be not quite respectable. No, we never trifled with the ex periment. During the days of our bachelorhood we tried so hard to be respectable, and was so generally es teemed harmless, that the women laughed at us. Thaw was evasive when asked whether a reconciliation between Eve lyn and he were possible. Inasmuch as all Evelyn did was save him from, the electric chair we don't see how Harry could for a moment entertain the idea of reconciliation. It would be too much to ask a clean, upright young fellow like Harry to take back a woman who had openly admitted her shame. We don't believe the Thaws would countenance such a thing. It can at least be said for Sulzer that he was smart enough to know the kind of predigested "bunk" the people most eagerly swallow. Whether a pub lie character is justified in thus emas culating himself is another and larger question. Opportunity to sign a petition for the removal of billboards has recently been vouchsafed this colm. We de cllned, falling back -upon our theory that billboards usually are much less objectionable to the eye than that which they conceal. The telegraph indicates that a case is being made against the Moun Days, Which is important only to the Moun Days. The fool investor always "is able to find a fire In which to burn his money. Suggestion to sporting editors: Why not print something about Christy Mathewson? ' , Whether you're a hitter or not depends a great deal on the league in which you make them. The Missus read the screed and then suggested that we probably were not so much in danger of going insane as we were of becoming opinionated and bigoted. "Everybody can't see it your way," she said. We do not object to the fact that they can not see it our way. The thing we object to is that they do not see it at all. The second number of Harper's Weekly, as edited by Norman Hapgood is at hand, but things seem to be run ning along about as they were before We had no idea it would take Norm more than a week. ARTHUR CAPPER, Publisher. Thirty-lirst day of July, 1913. FRANCES WRIGHT, (Seal) Notary Public. iMy commission expires Oct. 29. 1916.) MOTOR RIDING. It appears that the automobile cut a figure In the San Francisco scandal. which has ended in the penitentiary. It is not surprising to hear that the affair aay man caeerfally be made. COUHClLl Warn the attention of The Capital la -V. .l anw nlHl,t,m,Ot Of f HCt A In Ita column-, or to any error concerning wa3 Promoted by motor riding, for use- or thing, correction v. .will ful as the Invention of the automobile is and great as its pleasure-giving and health-giving value to families who enjoy it, the truth is that it is also, in the hands of youths, a toy fraught with peril. To say that the miraculousness of this machine, the distances It swal- ARE YOU GOING AWAY FOR THE lows u the fasCination of such power aV V mS mar Wl mm a I Sbjijucini 1 , . . . uuuoi we sway 01 a ooy, is exciting, Take The Dally Capital With You. is to put it mildly. One of the nearli Subscribers to The Dally Capital who I , momr ,..m n w Awav fm. thA mmmpr mav have The Capital mailed them dally to have occasion to regret Is the practice any postofflce in the United States for Cf permitting young boys and girls to SSVofu? deSVu" uso hashing abroad in automobiles with- phone us or ten tne carrier wnere you out cnaperonage or oversight. There are gl"s XX iSS rrBr P"ef o not permit such reck or only ten cents a week. lessness, pui uniortunateiy tnere are others who wash their hands of sons SCHOOL HYGIENE. ana daughters once these young people This week the Fourth international " " oisuu Conaress of School Hygiene meets In The Impression that youth may be Buffalo, with delegates from all quar- left to grow up unregulated and un- ters of the rlobe. many of them from disciplined, granted wide liberty and this country, distinguished professional freedom, trusted, with responsibility . . -rr., 1 . ui IWriATt It knows) nothlna ahmir cnnn men. Kx-rresiaent inui wm yicuc -v.- over the convention. MUtjr. Is a new conception, that Is no It will strike the average reader as doubt in some cases safe enough and lrnlf leant that three international wlU work- In others It ends in disaster. congresses have already been held on n Is taking chances when youthful this relatively modern subject School ireeaom 18 mauigea to come ana go at ... - - loll Vt A1 SV nllr n 1 l-J aKmca si nAnin 4- hygiene is new. What it includes Is " v- """ 5Utiai measurably suggested by the topics of without advice or even knowledge of A.nn uch a. fatigue and ner- Parents, to live a life largely independ- vousness In school children, contrib- ent of Pntal authority or supervision utorv causes of disease and physical as 11 youin were ""cient to itself and Atef In school children, open air competent to cope with its problems schools, mental hygiene, oral hygiene, raided. It will be seen whether the v-ntllatlon. heatine and cleaning of new memoa is an improvement on the I "kl r nf whathai nofonta will l . n school buildings, sex hygiene, medical ' " uv Inspection. school feeding. school piCK up aBain tne antnonty and the A MOTHER'S TROUBLES The Metal Workers By ELBERT HUBBARD V I J -Washington Star. that Governor Hodges feat in working on the Missouri roads parallels that of President Wilson in holding himself in readiness to visit the flooded districts at Dayton. One society reporter credits Bob Smith in Minneapolis, Kan. We told Bob, when he blew In wearing a $60 suit of clothes and carrying a cane, that something unpleasant was going to happen to him. We should attach more importance to the great demand for Mrs. 'Gene Strat- ton-Porter's new book if we could forget that millions of copies of Harold Bell Wright's have been sold. The Ringllngs having failed to bring rain, it seems to be up to Gentry's dog and pony show, that being the acid test. Another thing we learn with deep re-ret and indignation is that Ambassa dor Page has offended the Duchess of Marlborough. But we shall do nothing about it, we shall do nothing about it. A Chicago burlesque theater, adver tises, "snioklng permitted." So far as we are personally concerned, the in ducement is inadequate. It having always been our theory that the man who sat through a. burlesque show had earned $10. Eph Wiley doubts the story that Prof. Dyche has nine cars of fish. Eph says there are not that many fish in the world. "The perfessor has been misquoted," said Mr. Wiley yesterday "What he intended to tell the newspa pers was that he has nine POUNDS of fish." Mrs. Anderson, says the evening luminary, "lives in Topeka, and her little daughter, Arra Anette, lives with her." When it comes to the mat ter of chronicling the unique and the unusual the evening luminary has no competition in its class. This colm does not conserve its en comiums. It unhesitatingly declares But the worst blow Bob will sustain still is to fall. It will descend upon him some day when he meets an old friend and the old friend asks him if he has been out of town. Bob has been away three years. It is only after a man has been gone ten years that his friends learn he has left town for good. Copyright. 1911. International News Service. It Soon after the British narliament paaaea a law loroiaaing tne catling I down of trees for fneL Sir Walter . I a , discovered Iron Jn this country, and In 1C0S a cargo of ore was shipped from Virginia to England and successfully smelted. In 1644. the first Ironworks was erected near Lynn. Mass. In 1740. Hunts man introduced the crucible pro cess, and various mechanical d e - vices were pat ented about that time, which ma terially itlmu- Pbote y Htlaa lated the steel industry. In 183S. the Invention ot J. B. Kiel son the Introduction of a heated blast caused a tremendous Increase In output. This Improvement was accompanied by Kasmyth's steam ham mer, and In 1856 Bessemer gave to the world a process that was astonishing and remarkable. The discovery of i the Bessemer process made It possible to produce steel at such low cost as to extend Its use widely, and did much to supercede wrought iron la structuaral work. Bessemer steel Is now almost uni versally used for steel rails. The open-hearth system of Martin and Thomas, with the regenerative gas furnace of Siemens, supplies steel thst lis used In enormous quantities for all purposes. Lately science has again prevailed. and in the products of White and Taylor and Robert Hadfleld we have steel that combines great malleable-ness with great hardness a hardness that retains Its cutting power even when at red heat. And so we go marching on. From the savage who In wonder raked from the ashes of his fire a crude ball of molten material and slag, and with which he formed a weapon of defense, to the safety razor and the automo bile of the twentieth century citizen, metal is supreme. CARBON AND IRON. Steel Is made by combining a cer- tain proportion of carbon with Iron. The process determines Its value and variety. The roost important of these pro cesses are cementation. Bessemer and open hearth. -d TCOT rrrTS Tr"T POO A IO , n rr;U I The first system consists In placing PONDEROUS PERSONAGES. Queen Elisabeth. OVERLOOKED. A man whom everybody in Cleveland knows and whom almost everybody in Cleveland likes wandered into our of fice the other day and greeted us sadly. "Cheer up," we said in surprise, for he is usually merry. "What seems to be the matter this morning?" "Today is my sixtieth birthday," he responded, gravely. . - - "Congratulations. You don't look it and you don't feel it, and I don't see anything to be sorrowful about." "It isn't that. But, see here. I'm pretty well known in this town, ain't I? Lived here all my life and am fairly successful in my profession. And I'm the only man in town, I believe, who has arrived at my age without ever having been called the 'dean' of anything by the papers. What's the matter with you fellows, anyhow?" Cleveland Plain Dealer. Queen Elizabeth reigned in England in the sixteenth century and put that i country so thoroughly on the map that j It has since then run all over it like the color of a fast black stocking. Elizabeth, according to her friends, was a beautiful queen, but many of her critics, who lost their heads during her reign, left private advices to the effect that she had red hair and a mole and was not as graceful as a hatrack. - She was the daughter of Henry VIII by wife No. 1, Series B., but this did not provide her with much of a pull after her father's death. For some time her half-sister Mary, who was very fatal to her relatives, intended beheading her, but she put the job off too long and when Mary died Elizabeth became queen. Being queen of England at that time was no sinecure, for England was a small country and its powerful rivals, such as Holland, France and Spain, took great pleasure in booting it around. However, Elizabeth paid strict attention to the army and navy and did not load it down with personal friends of congressmen. As a result England whipped everything vithin reach and chased Spain's fleet into hitherto unexplored oceans. Elizabeth naturally became very popular and received many offers of marriage. But she was fickle and hard to - suit. The best she could do was to become a sister to a large as most of whom died by request when sister got peeved. Those Englishmen who were not busy licking Spain during her reign devoted themselves tc literature and Elizabeth got first wutm Mgoe SCeiat IM ACT ONE vrniirVit Imn hlvsn lav Author, At G00d0ldSiwashot charcoal In flrebrirk-llned retorts. leuow heat is applied for a certain period until the required grade of steel is obtained by the addition of the necessary carbon. peep at all of Bill Shakespeare's new This is the steel from which edged plays. I tools are made. Elizabeth reigned until she became The Bessemer process Is directly on- very old, and while she never married, poslte In principle to the cementation she never entirely lost hope. She died process. The Bessemer burns the car bon out of the cast Iron. This is done In an egg-shaped fur nace known as a converter, lined with firebrick, and capable of being tilted. At the bottom, a number of tuyeres or noszles conduct the air from a powerful blowing machine through the molten metal. This burns out the sill con and carbon, and after the allox has been added and thoroughly tn the metal Is poured Into ladles, thence to casting moulds. The ingots are reheated and rolled into the forms desired for use. In the open-hearth system, steel la made from a mixture of pig Iron and scrap Iron or steel, which Is melted by direct contact with the flame In a regenerative gas furnace. TEEL EVKHYWHEHK. ' To follow these different processes to see the ore cold, dead stones transformed Jnte things of utility and 1 v v7 a. iiion txedN and. KmiiIv la a nv.Utlni, greatly beloved but history would be ton w, realu. thfU th M,ab careless moment, signed the death Pia.d bv annlled i.i-Bn i. land until it got too strong for her and w '. ,I7 S,t WW 'i then she came to Elizabeth for pro- f, "P f101 t.w.tir.n T.-ii,.,l, . in ships and mines the telegraph and sortment of gallant English dukesjher and allowed her to wear a beau- t'lephone wires and a11 kinds of elec- tiful black velvet gown while being " 7 7. . A" Kniuon w,r ,n executed. Being relative to a mon- the automobile to the submarine cable, arch in those days was more un- Aeroplane plates, boiler plates and healthy than the possesion of a taste " '"P " springs for aviation is today. na "sarety.- Copyright 191? by George Matthew Adams. Illustrating the careless and foolish use of fancy phrases. Sir Arthur Quil- ler-Couch the English writer in a re cent lecture, told the story of a telegram a baboo (an educated Hindu) sent from Bombay to announce the death of his mother. The baboo's telegram ran: "Regret to announce that hand which rocked the cradle has kicked the bucket." ' "Is your daughter going away this! summer?" "No; she has started a flirtation with the iceman, and we think her chances for getting engaged to him are very good." Louisville Courier-Journal. RIGHT ON THE JOB. nurses and school clinics, etc. So extensive a program, continuing six days, seems a blow to the old fashioned citizen and tax payer whose chief interest In government is to keep the cost down. But wideawake, alert, up to date men and women, experts in the schools and the professions, are profoundly interested in the subject of school hygiene, believing that this has much to do and will continually have more to do with the Improvement of the human race, the development of the nation and the prosperity. In the real and comprehensive sense of the word, of the whole people. A city is fortunate whose school board can at tend this Important international congress this week, the first to be held in the United States. responsibility that many of them have laid aside for some years. We are living in a rapid time, of which nothing is more typifying in the excitement they contribute than the motor car and motorcycle. Gov. Hodges is thinking of appoint ing a pond day or week this fall, to induce every farmer to construct a pond to conserve the water that goes to waste In the spring, for service in dry weather. A good idea. This was one of the hobbles of Gov. Stubbs and Game and Fish Commissioner Dyche. The drouth this summer has demon strated the value of the pond Idea. The Chicago News points out the error of taking literally what is said of "uniting the waters of the Atlantic KANSAS AND VICINITY. and Pacific" by the Panama canaL If "It is certain that the failure of corn I these waters were actually united, it In Kansas and vicinity," says the j would be necessary that they run up-Fprlnf field. (Mass.) Republican, "can be j hill. The level of the canal will be no such calamity to the population as above that of the sea, and its waters It would have been down to recent will be fresh waters, mainly the years." By "and vicinity" it meant Mis- J Chagres river. "Uniting" the oceans is auri. Nebraska and Oklahoma, also only a literary flourish. Japanese Servants On Woman Suffrage Count Okuma outlines the growth of female education in Japan. With the extension of the educational facilities of women in Japan, their choice of occupation has certainly widened. This economic independence of the women has compelled men to "show greater respect to their wives and to exercise restraint on their lordly attitude. But here arise the important question whether women should receive the same education as men? No, in the count's opinion, the two sexes should prepare for the division of labor In their lives. The old nursery story of Momotaro puts this in a formula "The old man went to the woods to gather fagots, and the old woman went down to the river to wash clothes." The very start and basis of human morality is to be found in marriage; single life i3 a misfortune and a tragedy. The English suffragettes are so drastic In their conduct because, with the large exodus of men to other countries, English society has grown Into an unnatural state where a large number of women are unmarried; while the movement Is carried on In a milder form in America, because there the supply of the male population goes on steadily. - Ex-Ambassador Viscount Uchida says he feels it quite justifiable in Japnese women with new education to come to follow the examples of their western sisters in claiming political rights. But he points out that the long-established and strong influence of the family system of Japan will be effectual In checking the general spread of this movement for some time to come. Professor Abe, of Waseda, goes into a lengthy review of the experience of the countries and part of America which have given the vote to women. On the whole, these results have been beneficial. Instead of using the privilege for the assertion of their personal rights, the women have utilized it for the cause of prohibition and . for the improvement ot the conditions of child life. Japanese politicians are inconsistent in that they hesitate to extend to women, and laborers the political rights which they strive to wrench from the "bureaucratic clan." Professor Kuwaki says the chief faults found with the new women is that new ideas and new occupations make them lose their feminine qualities and become masculine. The Justice of such criticism is not always free from doubt. Dr. Egi holds the present social conditions of Japan responsible for the appearance of the new woman, for they must, in existing circumstances, seek independence and search for a means of living. From Japan Times. " pj tSS-s 1 1 Li He Do you turn down the eas when your beau calls? She Oh, no. You see he works for the gas company and says he won't let anything interfere with business. Judge. "I have found an ideal resort. I've struck a place where I can get my meals when I want m. a bed such as I'm used to. baths just the ri;ht temperature. No tips to porters or attendants are allowed " "Stop, please. Where Is this paradise?" "I stayed at home." Cleveland Plain Dealer. 1 "Well. It's hard luck, but John has missed the civil service again. It looks as if they Just won't have him." "What was the trouble?" "Well, he was short on spell in and geography and missed purty fur In mathematics. "What is he going to do about it?" "I dunno. Times is mighty hard and I reckon he'll have to go to teachln school fer a Ilvln.' " Columbus Journal. We use nails and tacks, and the shafting for machinery Is nothing more or less than big round wire! We see all these things tn the manufactured KOOds We talk of the ton of our piano, we boast of the wonderful speed, endurance and economy of upkeep of our autos. We ppeak of cheap and rapid transportation; of our spring beds. our easy shave. But do we ever associate thes things with the men in the mills? I hope so. 1 A r-RlKtfKR FOR HER. ' W. r. Gilbert, th English author and librettist, was once at the house of a wealthy but Ignorant and pretentious woman. Khe asked Mr. Gilbert several questions about muolral composers, to show that she knew all about them. "And what about Bach? she aked. "Is he composing nowadays? "No. ma'am." answered Gilbert; "he is decomposing!" It was In an Ohio town where a re- ivival service was being held. At the tlose the minister called upon all those who wished to go to heaven to stand up. Ail rose to their feet with the exception of one young man. "Don't you want to go to heaven, my friend?" asked the preacher. "Oh, yes. I want to go all right," the young fellow replied, "but not with such a crowded excursion as this. FINE SIMMER RESORT. "Well, well! I'm glad to see you!" erled a friend of Judge Blank the j other day. "You are looking great j and if I may be allowed to say it you fare showing grand results from your j vacation. I understand you were out , ) of town, but I didn't know you had ; gone away to a place where you could j 'take on so much flesh and health and i take off so many rears Atlantic CityT "Better than that," answered the ' - wMmMmMMmmmmamMMumm The Prudential Trust Co. Phone 614 Bank of Topeka. Building Interest Paid on Certificates of Deposit and Trust Funds SEPTEMBER INVESTMENTS: Non-taxable City of Topeka bonds. Subscribe at once for what you want before they are all taken. Some of the bonds are less than $500 in amount. Heal Estate mortgage 6 per cent Participation Certificates also on sale. Two office rooms and vault for rent in Prudential Building, Corner of Seventh and Kansas avenue. DIRECTORS David Bowie. 8. E. Cobb. Treasurer: Arthur Capper. F. I. Cobura. Vice President: W. H. Davis. C. K. tiault. Vice President: Hcott Hopkins. President: A. D. Kendall. J. B. Larimer. Counsel M. A. Iw. W. W. Mills. Vice President: L- Monroe. Joab Mulvsne. John It. Mulvane. John Sargent. WtWWWl,MMMJtIUItHMf''W

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