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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1908)
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TfTE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1909.
CALLS TEDDY FOUR-FLUSHER
ladyMke campaign. TKe president Is the
biggest four-flusher In the political busi
ness today. You ought to hear what they
think of the rascal down In Oklahoma."
m.SBwm jui wjpm j sji-isw.wt Pwiir.rc'ri'W'.i urn, xxu ; 'J. t wwm i',r.",WM sj;mnt t m r ; x.:
Governor Haskell Kefen to Chief Ex
ecutive s "Rascal."
OMAHA'S rUI FOOD CXWTEB. )
liiunnit on Bseond floor, Over- m
looking; Ctrnlitl Qronnds. 1
Open from T 1. M. to 7 7. H.
CsXnty Keels at Moderate Prices.
Saturday and all next week from ?
7 A. M. to 9. U. g
pkgs. Grape-Nuts for So
pkgs. Cleaned Currants for.... B5o.
ckgi. Quaker Oats for 9Sel
jtnn Corn for BSo
bottles Sweet or Bour ricklei BScj
bottles Btafred Olives for1 .... 9 Bo
.son Tomatoes for S5o
t;xcillnce Flour, per a?k .. fl-SS
Brn Flour, per sack 30c .
Potatoes, per bu 75o
Two-layer Devil's Food, each.. 60c 1
(Chocolate and whit Icing.) '
Royal Dago, with white Icing, each. I
Pari Buna, per dozen , ... Ho.
Genuine Old Fashioned Coffee Cake.
(Almond, Strussel and Cinnamon (
Our famous Three-Layer Cakea,
m, aaoh t
(Best In the city.)
In our oaody department for Satur
day and Ak-Sar-Ben week
We have a very choice line of choco
lates, fresh, pure goods; chocolate
Allegrettl'n and U-AJl-No After
Dinner Mints, 10c and 26c boxea.
Courtney's Ankoia Collee
3ic per pound, 3 pounds ror II oo ls
aa good coffee as can bs made. Far
as such. Insist upon having Court
ney's Aakol. Buy It here and you
will always be sure to get Ankoia.
It's different from the rest. Ordc
For Saturday only In this depart-1
ment we will seR '
Jell-O, all flavors, per pkg Bel
Dr. Price's Jelly Powder, per pkg. Sol
v id. tin t.pp i ;ocoa ror le
I lb. "Tea Cup" Tea, all kinds for 40o
Liquor Specials f
California Claret, per bottle .... BBcV
California Claret, per gallon.... tool
t ..linn n t rrr9 V.. k.I.U - -.
gallon of Oolden Sheaf, Atherton
Harper or Rockwell Whiskey.
Oln or Whiskey Cocktails, bottle 75c
(Regular price 11.25.)
The Beer Yon Like
Cases 2 dozen OA
Large Bottles 4J.7U
Cases 3 dozen
An allowance of II. W will be mad
upon return to us of the empty case,
and all of the empty bottles In good
Order will be taken for Luxus
In lest than case loti at the follow
$2.00 per doz. Large Bottles
$1.35 per doz. Small Bottles
goartney & Co j
17th and Sooarlas Bte.
Fnone Douglas 847
Private Exchange Connects All Depta
and many other points In
Tliis low one-way rate In effect
To October 31, '08
Tickets good in Through Dally Tourist
Sleeping Car (on payment of berth
rate) which materially reduces the ex
pense of a trip to the Northwest
CITY TICKET OFFICE,
1324 Farnam Street.
'Fhoassi Ball, Doug. 1828, and lad., A-3331
D. C. SCOTT, D. V.S.
8oocosaor to Dr. H. I Ramaectottl.)
ftMOTAjr 9TATU trnnannan
Offkts am Xeapssal, SaTlO
Calls Promptly Answered at All Hoera,
SUGGESTS TRIP TO OKLAHOMA
There, He Says, One Will Get True
Valne Fnt I'pon the Prreldent
ays He Will ?iot
KANSAS CTTT. Mo.. Sert. Jfi. Governor
Charles N. Haskell, treasurer of the demo
cratic national committee, passed through
Kansas City at 4 SO this morning enroute
from his home at Guthrie to " Chicago,
where he gv?es to confer with William J.
f try an and the traders of the democratic
natlon.il campaign regarding the charge
recently made against the governor by
President Roosevelt and William R. Hearst.
Governor Haskell, during the brief stop
in Kansas City between trains, talked
freely with a newspaper representative.
He. repeated many of the statements made
yesterday at Guthrie in his open letter Is
sued to the Associated Prees, In which he
took Mr. H'arst to task, but declined to re
ply at this time to the additional acouatv
tlons put out tn New Tork laet night by
Mr. Hearst. In his statement last night
Mr. Hearst said:
"Mr. Haskell la not only a Standard Oil
tool and a orooked railroad promoter, but
a steal trust organiser."
Governor Haskell triad reply to the secre
tary of the Interior, Mr. Garfield, In the
controversy touching the operations of the
Pacific OH and Gas company of Oklahoma.
Haskell win Mot ssestgn.
Governor Haskell denied that he Intended
to resign his position as treasurer of the
democratic national committee.
Regarding Mr. Hearst's charge coupling
him with the Bteel trust, Haskell said he
felt highly honored st being classed with
Schwab. Carnegie and J. P. Morgan. He
denied that he had been In New Tork City
In ISM at a gold democratic meeting In
Madison Square Garden and applauded at
tarka upon Mr. Bryan
He declared that President Roosevelt "Is
the biggest four-flusher In the political
business today." and added:
"You ought to hear what they think of
the rascal down In Oklahoma."
Governor Haskell remained In Kansas
City one hour. He was accompanied by
James Menefee, state treasurer of Okla
homa. Soon after his arrival here, the
governor went to the telegraph office In
the station. Ttiere he was handed two tele
grams awaiting him from Chicago. He
declined to make known the contents of the
messages and after writing a couple of tele-,
grams, left the office and walked out
through the station.
Governor Haskell was handed a copy of
a morning paper and he hurriedly glanced
through Its pages. He read only the
head lines. He waa asked to make a de
finite statement In regard to some of the
accusatlnna against him that the paper
contained. "No, not until I have read
them carefully," said the governor. "It
would be pretty uncertain work for me to
undertake that task In these few min
utes. But I have a statement that I pre
pared yesterday. It's a general reply to
Hearst and I think that will hold the
New York editor for a time at least."
Merely Press Roaring?
The statement referred to waa that Is
sued by the governor at Guthrie yester
day through the Associated Press.
Governor Haskell was asked about the
report that he Intended resigning as treas
urer of the national committee.
"Abaolutely nothing to It," was the gov
ernor's reply. "Of course, I'll admit that
the recent developments have necessitated
a Mttle haste tn my going to Chicago, but
resignation Is out of the question. It's
simply the republlcsn press that Is roar
ing, and well they might, when they hold
special cabinet sessions st the White
House about me."
Glancing over the morning paper, the
governor turned to Menefee and remarked:
"Well, I'll be kept pretty busy all morning
In simply reading what the gang hss to
say about me. So Brother Hearst haa cut
loose again," he added, as he hastily noto-d
the accusation that Mr. Hearst made last
night in New York.
"So they have coupled me with the
Steel trust. I feel highly honored to be
classed with Schwab, Carnegie and J. P.
"Oh, yes," continued Governor Haskell,
talking to the reporter, "I had almost for
gotten that I want to deny the accusation
of Edward L. Oppenhelm, the New York
banker, who said yesterday that he was
present in my box at a big gold demo
cratic meeting In Madison Square Garden
in 189G. I want to say that I waa never
in Madison Square Garden. It's perfectly
ridiculous when he said that I waved my
hat whenever Bryan was attacked In the
Aa to Secretary Garfleld,
"I notice," the governor went on, "that
Secretary Garfield has taken a hand tn
the matter of the Prairie Oil and Gaa com
pany. He ought to know the matter very
well, for I took occaalon to call nlm down
last summer when he tried to give the oil
company special privileges in laying the
Interstate gas line."
At this juncture the Chicago train pulled
In and Governor Haskell hurried aboard.
Before entering the Pullman he said
finally to the reporter: "It'a getting to be
an edifying example when the president of
the United States mixes In personalities.
Early in the summer we were to have a
of Your Goat
The selection of the correct and pro
per pattern for your Individual purpose
is quite an Important matter but it Is
even more Important that your gar
ments be designed and cut to conform
to your individual form and build.
Our specialty is making garments
for the fellow who is hard to fit.
Nlcoll's Tailors and Cutters are spe
cialists in their line and this as
sures to you garments that are satis
factory in every detail.
Treusirs $6 to S12 Sultt $25 to S50
WsM.IAM JEHRKMaV SONS
00.11 ftoatto Ifttfe St.
SUPREME COURT SYLLABI
15170. Kraus against Clark. Appeal from
fhe'man. Affirmed. Hoot, C. Division
1. "In the trial ct a rase the rertr first
required to produce evidence Is entitled to
open and close tlie argument." Zweibel
against Myers. 69 Neb. C!M.
2. Where testimony Is conflicting and It
Is fairly submitted to the Jury, a new trial
will not be granted, If there is evidence
enough to sustain the verdict, even though
this court might differ with the trial Juiig-i
and the Jury as to the weight of the evi
dence. a. A new trial will not be granted upon
the ground of rwly discovered evidence,
where such tvldence is merely cumulative,
and would not In all probability affect the
result, if a new trial were granted.
i. Where a party forgets tne presence of
a witness to an Important conversation
until after the trial he cannot obtain a new
triul on the ground of newly discovered evi
dence, relying upon the testimony of such
5. Kvldenee In this case examined and
held sufficient to sustain the verdict of the
18174. Jensen against Pnlatlne Insurance
company. Appeal from Boone. Affirmed.
Calkins, C. Llvlalon No. 2.
1. A clause stipulating for the forfeiture
of a contract should not be aided or given
effect by construction in a case where the
plain meaning of the language used -4oea
not require it.
i. A stipulation for the forfeiture of
an Insurance policy is waived by conduct
of the insurer Inconsistent with his right
or Intention to olalm such forfeiture.
8. Where the value of a stock of mer
chandise Is a relevant fact and no mors
accurate evidence is under the circum
stances obtainable, the owner of such
stock and witnesses acquainted with the
value of the different articles of which
It Is composed and who have observed the
same for the purpose of estimating the
value thereof may give their opinion
of such value.
4. Where the value of the goods de
stroyed 1 greater than the amount of In
surance therein, such value is Immaterial
to the risk and the making by the assured
ofter loss of an affidavit In which the
value is overstated will not constitute a
defense to the action upon the policy un
der a clause providing that the same shall
be forfeited In case of any fraud or false
swearing by the assured touching any
matter relating to the insurance either
before or after loss. Sprlnfleld Insurance
Company against Winn, 27 Neb., 64, fol
lowed. 5. The provision of an Insurance policy
that the assured shall In case of loss sub
mit to an examination under oath by any
person named by the Insurer Is waived
by a denial of all liability under the
policy and a failure to demand such ex
amination until long after the commence
ment of the action on the policy.
6. The provision In a policy of fire In
surance that the policy Is payable sixty
days after due notice and satisfactory
proofs of the same are made by the as
sured and received by the Insurer I
waived by such action of the Insurer as
waives proof of loss, and In such case
interest should be computed trom the date
of loss. Hartford Fire Insurance Com
pany against Iandrare, 68 Neb.. HI. fol
lowed. 16373. Buel against Chicago, Rock Island
& Pacific Railway Company. Appeal from
Lancaster. Affirmed. Keese. J.
1. In an action against a railroad company
for damages to crops and live stock result
ing from high water alleged to have been
caused by the negligent construction of an
embankment and chancing the course of
the flow of water in a stream on plaintiff's
land, the two principal questions involved
were as to the nature and extent of the
rainstorm which caused the Increase of the
flow of water down the streams, whether
the rainfall was of such magnitude aa could
not have, reasonably, been anticipated, and
therefore the Injury should be attributed
to the act of God, or, whether the alleged
damage waa caused by the negligent con
struction of the embankment and damming
of the stream. The evidence upon bum
propositions was somewhat conflicting.
They were submitted to the trial Jury under
proper instructions. Held, that the ques
tions were for the Jury to decide and, on
review, the verdict thereon was final.
2. In such a case the defendant requested
the court to Instruct the trial Jury, that
where the answer of the defendant con
tained a denial of negligence in the con
struction of the embankment and damming
the stream and changing the water course,
the burden of proof was "upon the plain
tiff to show by a preponderance of the evi
dence that the rainfall waa not unprece
dented and so unusual as not to have been
reasonably contemplated at the time of the
construction of the embankment." The
court refused to give the Instruction. Held,
no error, the burden being upon the defend
ant to maintain the defense.
- 3. Tho railroad of defendant was con
structed across plaintiff's farm In 1892-3.
There were two streams upon the land and
which were croesed by tne railroad, suit
able pile bridges being placed across each
stream. The distance between the streams
upon the land was about one-fourth of a
mile. In lt.t, both bridges were removed,
one of tho streams filled up so aa to effec
tually dam the water and a new channel
was cut along the upper side of the rail
road track, changing the flow of water into
the other stream above the railroad and a
new bridge, much smaller in capacity than
either of the former onea, was constructed
across the stream, carrying the combined
flow of both. No complaint was made by
plaintiffs aa to the construction or capacity
of the former bridges. In 1W2, during or
after a heavy rainfall, the opening at the
new bridge was of insufficient capacity to
permit the water to pass and the land above
the embankment was overflowed and the
crops and property of plaintiffs were de
stroyed. The action was founded upon the
alleged negligence of the defendant in clos
ing the one stream, the Increased height of
the embankment, and the failure to provide
a sufficient outlet for the accumulated
water. The defendant requested the court
to submit to the Jury the question as to
whether the changes made In the embank
ment in lfrg were skillfully and carefully,
or negligently and carelessly made. The
court properly refused to so Instruct as
there was no issue of that kind before the
Jury upon which the court had not given
4. "The suumiselon or questions to me
Jury for special findings Is a matter with
in the discretion of the trial court, and the
submission or refusal to submit such ques
tions will not be reviewed except for abuse
of discretion." Reed against McRill, 11
Neb., 2U6, 69 N. W "76.
6. The evidence showed a loss to the
plaintiffs of thirty-five acres of oata of
the value of 1240.00. fifteen acres of wheat
In the shock of the value of Jiao.oO, eighty
five acres of corn of the value of S61O.OO,
besides meadow land and some live stock.
Held, that a verdict finding damages, In
cluding Interest, to be 1663.33 was not ex
cessive. 6. "Where property Is destroyed by the
negligence of another the owner will be
entitled to Interest on the value of such
property from the time of its destruction."
Fremont, E. A M. V. R. Co. against Mar
ley. 25 Neb.. 13S, 40 N. W., WS.
2. It Is not error for the trial court to
refuse to give proper instruction In the
form requested. If the same principles art
embodied In those given by the court on Ills
15161. Kgglestnn against Qulnn. Appeal
Franklin. Reversed and remanded. Duffie
C. Division No. 1.
1. A plea in abatement cannot he useA
to raise the question of the sufficiency
of the evidence to warrant holding a party
for trial on the charge of being the father
of an illegitimate child.
2. I nless the evidence pronucea on tne
trial of a party charged with bastardy Is
of such a nature that the only rational
conclusion to be drawn therefrom Is that
the charge against him has not been sus
tained, the court Is not In error In re
fusing to direct a verdict In his favor.
S. It is error for the court to Instruct
the Jury that the defendant on trial for
bastardy must establish the fact that he
waa not present at the time and place
where prosecutrix claims the child was be
gotten, by a preponderance of the evi
dence. rsaalss Old Fox.
The Kennebec Journal tells a story of a
cunning old mother fox's efforts tT save
her young from capture. Some hunters
discovered a den or roxes containing rivs
little onea about as large as well grown
cats. The mother fox escaped before the
hunters reached the den. which was lined
thickly wtth soft grasses and feathers. In
stead of running away she kept wlthli sUlit
mhtle the hunters worked with shovels. She
apparently understood what they were do
ing, for she endeavored by every means to
attract them away from their work and
toward herself. She approacne.l quite near
and acted as If lame and distressed. She
would lie down on her side and writhe along
the ground, uttering whines and moans.
Then she would limp off, goInK slowiy and
halting frequently. The hunters were not
to be drawn away from the work In hand
by such tactics, and finally, after mucn
digging, came upon the den where the five
little fellows were shrinking. Maine hunters
say It la unusual for mother foxes to leave
nil their young In oner place. It Is their
cunning habit ta scarier the family In
widely separated retreats.
Sanitary Steel Couches Made with anftle
steel frame, extra strong;
vate, making a full size
bed. fitted with spiral
SOLID OAK SIDEBOARD Very
massive design. Adorned with
A FEW OF MANY
Ingrain Carpet, S inches wldo,
good wearing quality, iq.
11 Wool Ingrain Carpet, CD.
heavy, firm weave, ard UC
Brussels Carpet, splendid 1Q
quality, fine for wear
Zxtra Brussels Carpets, guaran
teed colorings, very Ifr,
Wilton Velvet Carpet, best grad.
all wool, high soft 99 C
Pedestal extension .75
Table, solid oak....
This table Is very massive In de
sign, with extra heavy base and
carved feet. Made In a most
thoroughly dependable manner
and fitted with Hartman's easy
running Blldes. Specially priced
FORAKER SUMS UP DETAILS
Ohio Senator Makes Lengthy State
ment in Own Defense.
ARCHB0LD LETTERS ARE GIVEN
Attitude of President In GlTlnaj Out
Taft Letter CrltlcUed Defense
on BrownsTtlle Affair
CINCINNATI, O., Sept. 26.-In a long and
carefully piepari-d statement irnlted States
Senator J. B. Foraker tonight took up re
cent charges made by William It. Hearst
and President Koosevelt, explaining his
temporary connection with the Standard
Oil company and discussing the Browns
ville Incident and hta connection wtth the
rate bill. The statement is in part as fol
lows: The president commences his statement
connected with the publication of Judg
Tafts letter with a bitter arraignment uf
me because of Mr. Hearst's charges, which
he appears to huve acc.pifd as fully proven
as toon as mail.', lie does not wult foi
proof or explanation, nor accept the sam
Mr. Heart's charges are not slmplv Hint
I was In the employment of the Standard
Oil pumranv and that I was paid for my
services, but that 1 was secretly In tlu.t
employment for illegitimate purposes, Bill
that tiu money I rei-eived was paid a com
pensation for improperly influencing leg
islation bv concies.- In conflict with and
ill violation of my official duties.
Ktlilea In Cointreau.
From the beginning of our tjoverr.UM ill.
senators and vongi msiucn woo wi le law
yers have btin ivyaiovu as tree to coiif.nui
the piactlce of ui!?ii profusion, if tli
so di-siivd, during tt.'-.r i. n:is of office
It'Snfar as tliev niH;hl he aole to do s
without Interfering with their public
duties; ami in men practice trie to take
anv kind of employment mat v. as oiiYied
which did not In any way conflict with
their dulu i m members 01 ci ngrehs. No
bod v lias ever before been criticized on
such account. The only question has be n
as to the character of business a senat u
or member of congress was at liberty to
take, and uniformly and universally it 1ms
been considered that there was no prohibi
tion of any class of busineaa. outside of
those named 111 the statutes, ami sucii busi
ness as might conflict with public duties.
When I acepted tho employment of the
Standard Oil company in lsl-9. It was not
foreseen by me, and probably not by any
body else, that it wot:ld become the object
of federal legislation or of federal prosecu
tion or action of any kind, and that em
plojment ended alien the company de
cided to reoiiianlze under the laws of N
Jersey, which was before anything of that
Helped i'aas Klklua Law.
That I was not in the employ of t'n
company after the services I have men
tioned were rendered and that such em
ployment did not afterwards influence m
to favor the company In legislation Is siiowi,
by the part I took in the enactment of the
hilktns law, approved February 19. 1&03. 1'n
der this statute the attorney general ha
brought and caused to bo brought all the
prosecutions against the Standard Oil com
pany, of which we have read so much. In
cluding the rase In which Judge Iandir
Imposed the fine of tiiS.KO.Ooft. I was one
of the subcommittee of three Senator
Elklna end Clapp being the other tan mem
i btis-whj considered that bill in the in
hoth sides ele
IKON BKD SPKCi.iii
T y J r
.N H D
sizes; 4-ft. 6-in. and 3-ft.
6-ln., heavy posts; extra
IT'S NONE TOO
EARLY TO BE
About time to be thinking about making yonr home warm nnfl cozy. Preparing
for indoor comfort Instead of outdoor life. One great floor in our store is given
Rlmost entirely to the display of stoves over 2O0 different designs. There are those
makes that are world-famed, reliable and guaranteed, and every piece represent a
saving of 25 to 35 per rent.
PAY FOR. THE HEATER. AT YOUR OWN CONVENIENCE
This Thin Model, Stm
guarantee this Watch
to keep jfood time for
If it falls
to do this.
they will re
pair it free
"Hartman's Special" Thin Model, 16 size, nickeled
case Watch, movement have dust proof incasement,
lantern pinion, hour, minute and second hands, stem
wind and set, runs 30 to 36 hours with one winding,
printed guarantee for one year in each watch. Made by
America's renowned manufacturers. V
A better watch than many for which
others ask more
I TylTTT IT -TXTfttaL. TBaT Tbti A. i iT I In
terstate commerce committee of the senate,
and nfter making such amendments as in
our Judgment made it more effective, re
ported It favorably to the committee and
then to the senate, where It was passed.
Letters from Arehbold.
But If that fact Is not sufficient the fol
lowing correspondence Is not only adJl
tional proof, but conclusive In its char
acter, to the same effect:
"No M Bioadway, New York, May 7. l!0f.
My Dear Senator: In the possibility of
an action being brought against us in Ohio,
are you In a position tn accept a retainer
from us in connection with such matter?
"Your early response will oblige, yours
very trulv, ' JOHN I. AKCHBOI.D.
"To Hon. J. n. Kornker, U0 Sixteenth
street, N. W., Washington, I). C."
To which 1 answered as follows:
"WASHINGTON. D. C, Mny 9. 1308.
John l.. Arehbold. Esip, "S Broadway, New
York. My Dear Sir: My duties In tiie sen
ate have so multiplied that I found It nec
essary to retire entirely from the practice
of the law. I have not taken any new em
ployment for in .ire than two years past.
"On this account, as well as because of
mv relations to the public service. I can
not accept a retainer In the contingency
mimed, as I would be very glad lo do if
it were otherwise.
"Assuring you of my proper appreciation
fir the compliment Involved In the Inquiry
vou make. I remain, very trulv vmirs.
"J. It. KOPAKKR."
Wrote Only us tltlsrn.
Referring to the letter of Mr. Arehbold
emcernirg tho Jonc-.V bill, senate bill ti41,
Mr. Foraker bays:
I have no n coll -ct ion of ever receiving
any such letter, and a most dilUent scared
fal'ls to disclose any htlcli leiier on my tiles
or any copy of any answer to any shim
letli r In my letter book Let waiving nil
that, the letter allows on its face, ili.il Mr.
.Sivhbnld dnl not pretend to imve any rlKlit
to cddresK nie on liny such subject, exci pt
as anv citizen uiWhl have d o-".
The' record li.w. that the bill WK.-t rover
lei, 1 upon iii tin- .oi.roittie. jnaJor
ilocr was at tout time i-haitioaii of -he
luok'larv coiu:..lt:e,-. lie had v.-uh I. 'in on
: i,e cominb t -e such a :-s m iates: a.i Senator
I -la 1 1 of Connecticut. Senator I'aii'bunks.
?enct'.r Nelson and other men of the h:ch
character to no one of w'.ioui wmiM
,,r.v memlx-i- of the senate cr anybody else
" Ink of making a suifgcFil.,n of kilhng a
bill it to consi.br it In any m inner only
tilion Its merits.
Mr. poraker refers to the draft for $.Vi.noi
nf which he has already explained was to
aid In buying He Ohio Kiale Journal. lb
Tie dates nf Inn letters, when rem
pired. Minw that the poi"'' was sent al-
in a 'vonth prior to the letter about the
Tros or Itself, would ordir. irllv be enough
tn disconnect the " o in th a'-erag- mind,
but I have elrendy s! mm in a former
statement that the cert ifi"aio was sent on
sroount of the proposed toirchnse nf the
Ohio Stnt Joninel. and 'but Ihe proposi
tion to purriiee belnr abandoned It was
returned on the fourth day of February
only a wveV after it w " " iveii.
Referring to President Roosevelt's pro
duction of Mr. Taft's leUer, Mr. Futaker
Without disparaging genuine morality, it
can h truthfully said thut less imaginary
and professional "rlghtness of action'' and
"moral awakening'' ami more common
fense in the pollcit'S of the administration
-ould have been better for the country and
would have excited hss of that opposition
of which Mr. Tuft's letter complains.
At any rate, in the presence of t lie decl
sinn on the commodities clause, and the tin
fortunate consequences resulting from the
i forceu.rnt of the rate law as tn foreign
ommerce, I do not think 1 need make any
lleds are of very
popular colors; two
A HEATING STOVE
Wind and Stem Set
This Watch is
niekled finish, white
dial, Arabic numbers
One to a
O n sale
S&turd k. y
"Feather your nest'
apology for voting against the rate bill;
certainly I do not think it was an offense
of such a heinous churacter that I should
be read out of the party on account of It,
as Judge Taft's letter practically proposed.
I have in mind not the stopping indefi
nitely of adequate railroad construction at
a time when It Is so badly needed, nor the
losses amounting to billions of dollars
which have been sustained on account of
the shrlnknge In values of all kinds of
securities, but the empty dinner palls and
suffering families of unemployed wwge
workers and the humbler classes of people
lo be found by thousands In every section
of the union.
In concluding his statement Mr. Foraker
declares that Judge Taft at one time re
commended to President Roosevelt the ap
pointment of John IT. Doyle to be I'nlted
States district Judge, though a member
of a firm of Standard Oil company at
torneys. The statement concludes with a long
! reference to the Brownsville affair.
ew Marconi .tppsratoi,
Slgnnr Gugllelmo Marconi has recently
patented an Interesting piece of apparatus.
Instead of the usual spark of arc In the
oscillating circuit of a wireless telegraph
transmitter, the current it caused to dis
charge across a small gap at the periphery,
or near to the periphery, of a suitable In
sulated disk or sphere, caused to revolve
at a very high speed. An arrangement
which has b.en successfully employed Is
ns follows: A metallic disk, insulated from
1'n- ground. Is cnus.d to revolve at a high
speed between two fixed halls, polr.ts or the
like, plnced very close to its periphery; or
the fixed halls may be replaced by another
rapidly rotating disk so arnngei that tlie
peripheries of the two disks at the point
AT HANSCOtV. PARK
Every Sunday afternoon from 3
to 6 p. m. during September. All
the latest music, songs and comics
on the Auxetophone, the loudest -talking
machine in the world.
Moving pictures every evening
at 8:30 p. m.
All steel spring construc
tion, upholstered in improved velours, solid
guaran - T (TK till
fl-nOLK STEEL RANGE Completa
with warming closet, made of Besse
mer cold rolled steel, asbestos lined
Remarkable Values in Rugs
Smyrna Bogs, BBxSS La., beautiful
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Brussels' sings,' Vo' "ft, '" 'in. ' " f -e
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Wilton Velret Baa's, 9x13, IB OC
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Smith's Best AamlasteV " Uxur. first
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IAHflE ROOMY KITCHEN CABI.
NET -This Cabinet la made of
white maple, in the beautiful satin
finish. It has drawers, sliding
bread and meat boards, and slid
ing flour and meal bins as shown.
L uquesuonaDiy tne great a q
est cabinet bargain T'O
where the discharge passes travel In op
posite directions. The fixed balls, or the
pair of disks, are placed In a circuit con
taining a condenser and an Inductance of
suitable values. Kach plate of the condenser
is also connected to the poles of a con
tinuous current generator or an alternator
or transformer producing a sufficiently
high electromotive force to cause the cur
rent to bridge the small air gap between
the disks or between the ball and the disk.
An inductive or conductive connection is
made between the circuit containing In
ductance and condenser and the trans
mitting or radiating einducter or antenna.
By means which are well known the period
of oscillation of the antenna should be
brought ir.to resonance with the period of
the oscillating circuit. The oscillations
transmitted through space can be detected
at a receiving station by means of the
well-known receivers or detectors employed
for wireless telegraphy. It being especially
desirable when using the waves generated
In the manner described to utilise to the
utmost the principle of resonance In the
receivers. The prlrjclple should preferably
contain a responsive oscillation circuit with
as little damping as possible. In conse
quence of the fact that the oscillations
emanating from the transmitter may bo
continuous, It will In that case be desirable
to arrange means, such aa a short circuit,
or make-and-break, by which the detector
only Intermittently forms part of the re
ceivlng oscillation circuit.
By using the various difartments of Th
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sults at the hast expense.