Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 04, 1909, Page 2, Image 2

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    lliti U.MAHA MIM)AV Ht.t.i .Ujui , i:nr..
i . f r
Special Sale of Colored Linen Suitings
- a -,--.. at
Tuesday morning we will place on special sale all our G5c and 50c Colored Linen
Suitings (Tuesday only), ut, per yard....
Special Sale of White Goods Tuesday
Economy Basement
3,000 yards Remnants of all kinds of white goods. Prices range from 15c to 25c.
Your choice Tuesday, at, per
July Clearing Sale of Lace
COMMENCES TUESDAY,
70c White Lace Curtain at .
$1.00 White Lace Curtain, at
$1.35 White Lace Curtains, at
$1.60 White Lace Curtains, at
$2.25 White Lace Curtains, at
$2.60 White Lace Curtains, at
West Basement.
Our Annual Great
Linen finished Suitings'-In stripes and dots, sold
at 10c per yard, clearing sale "price 6c per yard. -
16c Ftatistea In light grounda,! colored figures, at
' 10c per yard. , .
J5c plain colored light wefght! materials; Swisses,
Batistes, etc., clearing sale price Semper yard.
48-lneh' wide' BordeVed Ginghams fine importd
86c quality, -Ja-rlng sale price 26c per yard.
i .." T -We Close at 5 O'clock.
During July and August, except Saturdays when we will be" open
Our' Store" will Be' Qiosed all Day Monday, July 5?
.Most Exceptional -Value Handsome Petti
coats to Tour Special Measure' $1.98.
Perfectly cut," well made, guaranteed to
fit, of best quality llcatherbloom Taffeta, any
color excepting black or white for $1.98. This
special price is just to advertise our skirts
and petticoats which we are making to your
; special measure. Main floor.
Announcement.
Watch papers for announcement and
particulars of our Great Clearing Sale of
Silk Hosiery.
', This is the cool-
est store in town.
' Our customers
say so.
SAYS HOMES ARE TO BLAME
Memphis Schoolmaster Says They
'. Burden Teachers' Htm.- ;
HI. .CBEATES MILD SENSATION
.. . . .
Xattonal Comaell of Edacatlon Begins
Its iMilon la Denver Indlaa :
"Children Present Play !
'
"niaivatha." . ' '
"I
DENVER, ..Colo., July 1-Assertlng that
American homes and society arc respon
sible' for- the influences that make the
teacher's life a burden, and in the end
result In the .Influences which, corrupt the
morals, and. pave the way for criminal
career In children,' J. C, McNeill, superin
tendent of schools of Memphis, Tenn.,
created a mild sensation before the Na
tional Courcll of Education today.
Tba meeting was preliminary to the ses
sions of the National Educational associa
tion, whloh begins Monday evening.
The principal subject' before the council
was : care of delinquents, referred to as
"exceptional children." This subject, to
gether wlfh the report of the committee
, on moral ' training, culture element and
economy of time In teaching. Industrial
teaching, co-operation with other coun
tries and educational progress, . were dis
cussed. The Introductory statement In the dis
suasion of delinquents was made by James
H. .Van Sickle, superintendent of schools
of Baltimore. Md., who- was followed by
Mr. MoNeltL
A boat "gplrltlesa" Teachiif.
"Some teaching Is so scientific and conse
quently so spiritless that It would make
moat any child delinquent," ssld Mr. Mc
Neill. "Parents and teachers often make
delinquents of .children by fatting to ob
serve the fundamental things and processes
Incident to growth and development," said
the speaker. "They make children hate
books by forcing them to read before an
Interest 1n reading Is aroused.- By rushing
them Into arithmetic or grammatical analy
sis before their development warrants It
thay are made to dislike the subjects. Per
manent aversion to school la the legitimate
result of putting children at work on
studies they are not mature enough to
comprehend. The method of presentation,
. BVSY DOCTOR
atemrttmes Overlook a Point.
The physician Is such a busy man that
he sometimes overlooks a valuable point
to which his attention may be called 6y
en "Intelligent patient who la a thinker.
"About a- year ago my attenttlon was
called to Grape-Nuts by one of my pat
ients," says a physician of Cincinnati.
"At the time my own health waa bad
and ( was pretty well run down but I
saw -at -rrce that the theories behind
Or ape Of J l were sonnd and that If the
food was all that was claimed. It was a
perfect food.
"Ho commenced to .tus Grape-Nuts
with cream twice a day and 'In a short
time 1 began to Improve In every way
and 1 am now much, stronger, feel better
and weigh mire than ever before In my
life. '
"X know thkt all of this good Is due to
Orape-NutH and I' sm firmly convinced
that' the' Halms made for the food are
true. '
T tiave recomrnenmed, and. still rerom
aneaa,' Orape-Nuts to a great many , of
my. patients with splendid results, and In
MM cases the Improvement of patients
a this- Unci food' ha bean wonderful. :
"As a brain and nerve food. In fact, as
a general food, Grape-Nuts stands alone."
. -Look In pkgs. for a copy of the famous
llttl book. "The Head to vVellvllle."
There's a Reason."
arves read tae above letter t A sew one
appeasr free Uaie te Urn. Tsay are gea
las, tawe'eAa fuU f kaasa InWrewt,
yard.". . ;.'
Curtains.
Gloves for Vacation Days. ;
Nothing better than a nice pair of ' Fabric
Gloves for when yon go away. '
Long silk Qloveg in black, white and colors,
per pair 11.25, $1.50, $1.76 and $2.00.
Short Silk Gloves In black, white and colors
per pair 60c, 76c and $1.00.
. Chamois, too, Ar Good Style.
All styles, lengths . and sizes In natural and
white at lowest possible prices, quality considered.
JULY flth
..39c a
. . . G5c a
. . .89c a
. . .8Sc a
.$1.48 a
.$1.78 a
pair
pair
pair
.pair
pair
pair
Clearing Sale of Wash Goods Com
mencing Tuesday, July
60c all Linen Suitings, at 25c per yard. ,
60c Bordered Glnghama,.at 36c per yard,' .
. 40c Imported Xhevron Suitings, clearing sale
price 25c per yard
Remnants of 15c, 18c, 20c Wash Materials, at
Ec per yard. ',-
Many other reductions In prices on choice Wash
Materials.' . . , ...
East Basement. 1 '
The Corset That Moulds Your Form to Fash
ions Latest Mandate. '.s
The W. B. is the only corset which works with
nature to make your figure perfect. It supports the
parts that need support and moulds any form into a
perfect figure.
It enables you to dress in the height of fashion
without a sacrifice of either health or comfort.
Prices range from $1.00 to $3.00 each.
Second floor.
Special Announcement.
Don't miss this! Our sweeping clearing sale
of beautiful Bilk. Regular $1.00 and $1.25 qual
ities one price 39c. See display In show window.
Watch for opening date of sale.
however, often counts for as much as
maturity."
The speaker condemned the attempt to
put ""high - school, branches Into grammar
grade of . Intermediate studies Into primary
gradea'.'-Brtd said that educative agencies
must look continuously to trie care of the
physical and emotional, as well as to the
Intellectual side of eduoatlon.
' ""Society suffers from dements srttteh are
unstable, erratic, shiftless and Inefficient.
Theoe elements corrupt morals, lead to Ir
rational modes of living and swell the
hosts of the helpless and criminal who
beoome the real burdens of society. Unless
delinquent classes have the benefits of the
kind of education which Is ' adapted to
their peculiar needs they grow up among
us and recruit the army of people who
never fit anywhere. They fill the poor
houses, the prisons, the asylums and slums.
They produce and reproduce their kind
and bring about a feeling of social unrest
which Is growing In this complex age.
Failure of Home.
"A failure on the part' of the home to
exercise even and forceful discipline is a
moral sin which has put the curse of
Cain and the stamp of Satan upon many
a promising boy or girl.
"When we realize the baneful working of
uneven discipline growing out of weak
willed, Inefficient parental government, we
stand In the presence of a great problem.
How can we Impress father and mothers
and teachers with the Idea that weak and
vacillating government of children blasts
their lives and makes them candidates for
the ranks of the ignoble?"
Miss Olive Jones of New Tork City was
of the opinion that the care of delinquents
Is a civic duty rather than a school prob
lem. F. C. Bruner of the Chicago schools
urged physical training In goodly propor
tions as an aid to mental training for the
"exceptional child." -
Caroll G. Pearse, superintendent of
schools of Milwaukee, Wis., spoke of man
ual training and care of the deaf In the
public schools of Wisconsin City.-
Wales' C. Martlndale of Detroit, William
Davidson of Omaha, George B. Cook of
Little flock, , Ark., a I bo were speakers.
John W." Cook of Dekalb, III., Tead the
report of the committee on educational
progress.
Indian School Play.
Tonight there was an unusual feature
provided for the visiting teachers. "Hia
watha." dramatised, was produced at the
Denver Auditorium, under the auspices of
the Haskell Indian school. Every part In
the play was enacted by full-blood In
dians, forty-five In number. The huge
building was filled to overflowing.
Tomorrow will be a day of rest for
nearly 20.000 teachers, who are In Denver
to attend the sessions.
The first work of the association will
be taken up Monday evening, when a gen
eral session will be held In the auditorium.
DEATH RECORD.
Dr. Solltvaa llave.aoa.
AUBURN, Neb., July (.(Special.) Dr.
Bulllvan Stevenson died this morning at
the home of his father, John S. Stevenson.
Dr. Stevenson was born In this city
thirty-five years ago. After graduating 'at
the stale university he located In Okla
homa, where he practiced his profession.
About one year ago cancer of the face
developed. He went to St. Louis to aa
expert, but found no relief. About one
month ago he came to his father's home
to die. He Is survived by a wife and -one
child, interment will take place In Walnut
Grov cemetery, Brownvllle.
Joseph Kaua.
WEST POINT. Neb., July. I (Special.)
The funeral of Joseph Kaup, an old
pioneer settler and a much respected
cttlaen of the community occurred yester
day. The deceased was In his 7fth year
and had been a sufferer from sathma for
some years, the disease finally proving
fatal. He waa a native of Germany and
had resided In Cuming county nearly
forty years, homeateadlng land in St.
Oharlea township' at an early day. F
peral services were held at St alary' s
5 c
i
i
6th
till 9: SO P. M.
-
Pure filtered
iced water on the
main floor. Help
yourself.
church at West Point Father Kaup of
St. Louis, a relative, assisting In the cele
bration of the requiem mass for the de
ceased.
Mrs. Joseph Has.
WEST POINT, Neb., July . r Special.)
A cablegram conveys the Intelligence of
the death of Mrs. Joseph Kase, wife of a
nest Point business man, who went to
Olmuts, Austria, her old home, for her
health about 'a year ago.' A short time
after her arrival one of her children- died
from scarlet fever and now the wife and
mother Is no more. Mr. Kase was at the
bedside of his wife when she died and
will bring the remaining child of the
family home with him to Wast . Point
TAFT HONORS
OLD SOLDIER
(Continued from First Page.)
have rendered by their holding high loyalty
and patriotism since the war to the present
Cay.
"Mr. Commander-in-Chief of the Grand
Army of the Republic, Inasmuch as con
gress contributed to this monument and
provided for Its erection, I am here offi
cially to accept at your hands, on behalf
of the government of the United States,
this fitting memorial of fraternity, charity
and loyalty.".
Celebration la Imposing;.
All - the regular troops In and about
Washington participated In conjunction
with the Grand Army of the Republic and
the ladies' auxiliary. President Taft was
the principal speaker and guest of honor.
The program was. Interspersed with
musical selections by the 'United States
Marine band and vocal solos. Senator
William S. Warner of Missouri, past com
manler-tn-rh!ef, presided.
Major Mepheneon, who was a surgeon
in tne fourteenth Illinois infantry, was
not only the founder of the Grand Army
of the Republic but Its first ' provisional
commander-in-chief. The memorial Is the
first of the kind ever erected, and while
the Grand Army of the Republic raised
most of the funds, the Woman's Relief
corps gave- valuable help. .
Commander Kevins Talks.
Bestowing high praise upon the work
done by the members of the Grand Army
of the Republlo during the civil war
Commander-in-Chief Nevlus of the organi
sation expressed the hope In his address
that the monument would "ever stand as
an enduring memorial to the son and sons
of the worthy sires whose monument
lands at Bunker Hill." "
After reviewing none of the campaigns
of the war. Commander Nevlu. with
arms outstretched toward the street on
which the statue of Stephenson stands
exclaimed: '
"On this very street In front of us, the
(lashing Early made his raid when he ad
vanced upon the rapltol city, the only
time the national eapltol was In danger
and on this same street on the' night of
July 10, 184, tho 'boys In blue' marched
out to Fort Stevens, and there confronted
Early. And then the gallant Sheridan
hurled him. bark up the valley with such
disastrous results."
He declared that It had been by the suf
fering, sacrifice and blood of the com
radea of the Grand Army of the Republic
that the flag had been "raised from the
dust and mire, smoke-begrlmet, powder
stslned and bullet-ridden and thrown to
the breese to float forever over a free
land."
HENEY IN AUTO ACCIDENT
Graft Proaerntor saves Jllmaelf from
lajary by Leaping;
Oat.
CASTLE ROCK. Wash,, July 1 An auto
mobile In which Francis J. Heney of P.n
Francisco and former United Siatea Senator
Fred Mulkey of Portland were traveling
from Portland to Seattle overturned near
here this afternoon. One membber of the
party sustained a broken leg. Mr. Heney
saved hi meal f from Injury by JtunglOaV.' .
SENATE MAKING PROGRESS
Maximum and Minimum Tariff Fro
. vision is Tailed.
INCOME TAX VOTE ON MONDAY
Senator Brown' of Nebraska Saeceeda
la Having Time Fixed Waa ta
It Acted na Wlthoat
Delay.
WASHINGTON, July I.-The maximum
and minimum provisions of the tariff bill
were adopted by the senate today by a vote
of 36 to It. The final action on this amend
ment came at the close of a day devoted
to a lively discussion of the proposed re
taliatory measure, that brought out a great
variety of views as to the advisability of
enacting surh legislation. The provisions
of this measure will go Into effect March
n, 1910, and ninety days must elapse before
president's proclamation applying the
maximum duty of 25 per cent ad valorem.
In addition to other duties provided In the
bill, will be operative.
The duty on tea and coffee, as provided
i the amendment originally reported by
the committee, was, stricken out with the
assent of the finance committee,. The sen
ate also, agreed to vote on the submission
of an Income tax amendment to the sev
eral states for ratification, this vote to be
taken upon the resolution and all amend
ments next Monday at 1 o'clock.
laeome Tax Monday.
The Income tax question was brought up
promptly In the senate today and an agree
ment was reached to vote at 1 o'clock Mon
day afternoon on Senator Brown's resolu
tion providing for the submission to the
states of an amendment to the constitu
tion authorising the Imposition of an In
come tax.
This agreement Is equivalent to a declara
tion that the senate will proceed with Its
business on the fifth of July, despite the
observance of the holiday everywhere else.
The senators were slow In gathering to
day, and much time was consumed In ac
quiring a quorum. Senator Aldrlch was In
his seat at the beginning of the session,
but most of the leaders of the fight against
his corporation tax amendment were not
so prompt In attendance. Aa soon as the
routine business permitted, Mr. Aldrlch
called up the tariff bill, but before any
progress could be made. Senator Brown
took the floor to press his Income tax
proposition. He asked that a vote be taken
Immediately, but encountered opposition
from various quarters, Senator McLaurlo
being especially antagonistic. After con
siderable debate, the Nebraska senator
agreed to postpone action and presented
the oroDosltlon for a vote on Monday
There was no especial objection, and the
vote was accordingly ordered.
Brown l'ra-ea Haste.
Mr. Brown urged Immediate action, es
peclally because, as he said. It should reach
k. hnM hefnra the tar II Dill is laaon
back to that body.
Senator McLaurln said he saw no ne
cessity for such an an.enomeni, wrwn
would defer the enactment of an .Income
tax law. He thought probably pne-fourth
of the states would decline io ratify this
ctlon by congress, and argued that there
after when suoh legislation was sougni
the failure of the states to ratify the
amendment wouiq o uco
men ngalnst It ' ' ..'
As soon as the agreement to vote was
mde the tariff bill Wis" take'tr'' uD'antJ-'Mr.
Aldrlch presented his 'maximum' ana mini
mum rate amendment.
Mr. Aldrlch Immediately proceeded to
sxmal;i ' the senate's substitute for the
origlnafVn'aifm'ilm arid mlnlmifm provision
of the bill as It passed, the house. ,. The
house provides' for a specified Increase jof
the ratec of duty , on .nuraerous articles
fixed by the-, bill, ni ease- of the failure
of ;-the country from which any given
article should' come- to grant to- the Im
ports from the United States the same
terms given 'to Importations from the most
favored nations. : t.
The senate- committee, on finance pre
sented a complete substitute proyidlng for
an Increase of 25 per cent over the rates
of the Payne-Aldrlch bill against coun
tries which by export bounty or otherwise
discriminate against the United States.
The amendment provided that the ad
ditional rate should go Into effect Imme
diately unless the president should after
March 31. 1910, Issue a proclamation that
no such discrimination exists.
Contain Discriminative Dnty.
The amendment also provided a duty of
5 cents a pound on coffee and 10 rents a
pound on tea coming from the countries
thus discriminating against' the product
of the United States. The measure as
previously reported by the finance com
mittee was further amended to except the
islands of Guam and Tutulla, as well
the Philippines, from Its operation.
Stating that he regarded this provision
as Ihe most Important part of the tariff
bill, Mr. Aldrlch read a statement showing
the maximum snd minimum laws of other
countries. lnce that ststement was pre
pared, he ssld, France had adopted rates
that varied on an average of 60 per cent.
Moving to strike from the amendment
the maximum tariff On tea. Senator Daniel
criticised the proposed legislation as au
thorizing the president to make treaties
with foreign powers without submitting
them to the senate.
"When this amendment is agreed to," he
said, "the senate Is eliminated as a treaty
making power, so fsr aa these commercial
matters are concerned. It la becoming
more and more common to eliminate the
senate from the exercise of Its powers."
Daniel Amendment A greed To.
Senators Nelson, Curtis and Root, speak
Ing In favor of the elimination of the duty
on tea and coffee, Mr. Daniel's amendment
to strike out that provision was accepted
by Mr. Aldrlch and agreed to. Senator
Aldrlch agreed with Mr. Root that there
was no necanslty to ho)d a club ovef The
countries that export these articles to the
United States.
Senator Culberson offered an amendment
to make nonpartisan - the appointment of
the tariff commission and to pay the mem
bers salaries of g7.6O0 annually. Mr. Aid
rich said experts were to be selected and
he did not believe politics would be con
sidered by the president In that connection
"From the morning pspers," said Mr.
Bailey, "the director of the census Is
making his appointments for partisan rea
sons. If that ia true it is the first time
.It Jias been done In the history ; of this
country." In view of the report he said
he would not trust the executive author
ity to make the appointments without
some restriction. Mr. Aldrlch said he did
not believe census appointments were be
ing msde for political reasons.
"I know the president of. the United
States too well," he ald. "to believe h
would permit anything of that kind."
Ierlarln the trei-d of the times was
toward nonpartlranehip, Mr. Root said
the very . purpose sought by the Texas
senator would be' defeated by dividing
these appointments between republicans
and democrats. He pointed to the record
of the president as a guarantee that he
would not be Influenced by partisan mo
tives.
"We arc untied In our esteem for the
president" said Mr. Money, "but under
the dispensation of Providence he might
die. and -we might have a bad man like
the presiding officer of the senate and
he might make" partisan appointments."
Money Jabs at Aldrlch. , ,
Vice President Sherman Joined In the
smile that became general as the Missis
sippi senator proceeded to show the temp
tation of men to make appointments with
a partisan bias.
"There Is the chairman of the finance
committee," Mr. Money added. "He has
never been charged with being anybody's
good Sunday school boy. He has never
been shot at as an angel."
Mr. Money further declared that he un
derstood the postmaster general was to
appoint tho census supervisors, and re
ferring to Mr. Hitchcock he continued:
"Whatever that distinguished gentleman
may be doing, I ha,ve never been able to
una mm in the Postofrice department. I
have called four or five times to see him
and I have never been able to find him. -My
experience Is the common experience
on this side of the house. I suppose his
political cares are so engrossing that he
has not time to attend to the duties of the
department he Is called to preside over."
The discussion of Mr. Culberson's Amend
ment was Incidental and when It was con
cluded the controversy over the minimum
and maximum provision was renewed.
Says Maslinam Will Prevail.
Senator Shlvely discussed the subject at
length, declaring that the maximum rate
would be the real tariff. The senate fell
Into a discussion of the reasons for the
failure of the senate to ratify the reciproc
ity treaties negotiated under the Dlngley
law.
Mr. Aldrlch contended the treaties had
not. been acted on because a majority of
the senate .was against them. He ad
mitted his opposition to the treaties and
said no one act of his public life had given
him as much satisfaction as his course in
that matter.
By a vote of 17 to 48 the amendment of
fered by Mr. Culberson was rejected, Mr.
La Follette being the only republican who
voted with the democrats. The amendment
limited to four the - number of members
of any one party whloh might be appointed
experts to advise the president In the
matter of discrimination by other countries.
An amendment by Mr. Gore, substituting
the provision of the Dlngley act authoriz
ing the negation of reciprocity treaties for
the maximum and minimum clause, was
defeated, 16 to 39.
An amendment by Mr. Dolllver, author-li
ng the appointment by the president of a
customs commission consisting of five
members, with extended authority for gath
ering Information concerning domestic and
foreign prices and various matters affect
ing the cost of production In lieu of the
experts authorized by the finance commit
tee's amendment, was voted down, 23 to 28.
Mr. Dolllver said his commission would
have power to make the tariff rates equal
to the difference in the cost of production
In tho United States and abroad. The
time had come, he contended, to provide
for -tariff revision on the scientific plans
that have boen adopted by other great
powers. He would like to create:, a com
mission that would "measure up"' with
the Interstate Commerce commission In
ability to look after foreign commerce as
their Interstate commission looks after In
ternal commerce.
Mr. Heyburn offered, and Mr. Aldrlch
-accopted for the finance committee, an
amendment requiring ninety days' notice
for the application of the maximum rate
.after the minimum rate has been . In
force. In presenting the amendment Mr.
Heyburn expressed apprehension that as
It stood the provision would cause unrest.
Aldrleh Cites Dleorlmlnatlon, -,
This criticism brought Mr. Aldrich to
hlb feet with a recital of .diHcrlmlnatlona
that have been practiced by foreign gov
ernments against the United . States.
France, he said, had Imposed Its maximum
tariff against the United States and
against no one else. Germany had im
posed various restrictions upon American
meat and other products and about a
dosen other nations had maximum and
minimum laws.
It waa to protect the American pro
ducers that this provision had been framed.
Senator Eacnn, approving the Idea, of a
retaliatory provision, said he thought the
method employed should be reversed. The
duties should be fixed, he said, with power
for the president to increase a rate If
this country Is discriminated against. "
Mr. Cummins suggested a substitute fix
ing a penalty of 25 per cent of the exit
ing duty Instead of 25 per cent ad valorem
on countries Discriminating against tho
United States, but It was voted down,
viva voce.
The vote being taken on the maximum
and minimum provision It was adopted,
36 to 18.
Drainage Chief
Comes to Nebraska
C. 0. Elliot Will Consult with Cit
izens Interested in Various
Projects in the State.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. D. C July 3. (Special
Telegram.) Senator Burkett has arranged
for the chief of the drainage bureau, C. G.
Elliott, to go to Nebraska for the purpose
of conferences with citizens interested In
various drainage districts now organized
and In process of completion. Mr. Elliott's
principal conference will be held at Lincoln
with the officials of the Salt Creek Drain
age association, but it Is expected he will
also confer with officials of other drainage
areas In the First congressional district.
The president today nominated Fred H
Abbott of Aurora, Neb., to be asslxtant
commissioner of Indian affairs. Henator
Burkett said today that there could be no
doubt of the confirmation of Abbott early
next week. Mr. Abbott will take possession
of his new office not later than July 10.
Mr: Abbott's appointment was agreed
upon some time ago. Senators Burkett and
Brown having recommenced him for the
place. Secretary Halllnger also being fa
vorably disposed to Mr. Abbott's appoint
ment
8. C. Polley, secretary of the state or
South Dakota, who has been In Washington
several days, left for Pierre this afternoon.
J. C. Jensen of Hloux City, la., has been
appointed assistant observer In the weather
bureau service.
Nebraska postmasters appointed: Hough,
Dawes county, Howard P. Mclaln. vice
F. J. Coll, resigned; Memphis, Saunders
county, Mrs. E. M. Williams, vice C. E,
Snell. resigned.
GAS' LAW HELD INVALID
Oklahoma Coin Knurka Out IWIote
Frohlhttlna- Plplnw of Cai
from Slat.
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. July . According
to advlree received by local attorneys In
terested In the ease, a decision handed
down today at Muskogee, . Okl., declares
Invalid the Oklahoma law prohibiting the
piping of natural gas from that state
Under this decision, It Is stated, foreign
corporations can now sell the natural furl
In other states.
Quick Action for Your Money You gel
that by using The Bee advertising column
FOURTH IN FOREIGN LANDS
Celebration of "Country's Birthday In
. - European Citiei.
IS CHEAT BANQUET IN PARIS
Amhaaaadnr White Says Tariff Legis
lation la Aimed at France
Obaervaneea In London, Ber.
In and Cnpenhaa-en.
PARIS, July 3The annual Fourth of
July dinner of the American Chamber of
Commerce at the Hotel Talals IVOrsay to
night was exceptionally brilliant. Laurence
V. Bcnet president of the chamber, pre
sided and covers were laid for mo, among
whom were many visiting Americans. The
guests of honor Included the American am
bassador, Henry White, M. Barthou. min
ister of public works: Jacob O. Sch urrrmn
president of Cornell university and Patrick I
Murphy.
Ambassador White, who waa given an
ovation, delivered the principal speech, his
iertrence to the aid rendered by France
in achieving American Independence, and
the Increased American prosperity, under
resident Taft. calling forth salvos of
applause. His most Important utterances
constituted an official assurance, addressed
niitctiy to Minister Barthou, that the
American tariff revision, contrary to the
inea prevailing here, was In no wise aimed
at France.
The ambassador explained that n..
United States, like other countries, In an
age of Dreadnoughts and constantly augu-
menunK expenses, needed additional reve
nue, and, like other popular governments.
oesired that the Inoreased taxation should
fall on those best able to pay It.
tte pointed out that France enjoyed al
Rloh Will etl Purchase. '
most a monopoly In articles of luxury ex- !
ported to the United States for the use of
the well-to-do, and - these people would
still pure-hone regardless of price. On the
other hand a slight augtimentation In the
price of necessities would reduce consump
tion. As the primary object was the In
crease of revenue, congress, he said, did
not desire to arise tho rate of luxuries to
point where Importation from France
would be arrested or diminished. He fur
ther called attention to the Immense quan
tity of French purchases, running Into the
millions, which did not appear In the sta
tistics. Those brought little Into the United
States"treasury, because they were brought
back in the trunks of tourists.
"I do not claim," said the ambassador,
"that In revising the tariff our first pre
occupation Is to safeguard the Interests of
France or any other Sureign country, but
I do insist that the contrary is not true."
Commerce Will Adjust Itaelf.
After pointing out that the final rate
to be retained would be adjusted In con
ference, he concluded by saying:
'I am convinced that when our revision
has been completed the commerce of the
two countries will reciprocally adjust It
self as it has always done heretofore. In
the meantime I hope that the friendship of
131 years, which has been so advantageous
to France and to' the United States and
to the peace of the world, will not be
chilled by groundless fears that the forth
coming and pending American revision Is
hostile- to .. French -exportation." ;
M. Marthou, after paying a . tribute to
the United. States. and President Taft,. re
called former President Roosevelt's words
to M. Jussersand, the French ambassa
dor: "I can imagine war with, any other
country except France," as an eloquent
expression of the deep and underlying
friendship between the two countries. The
minister said that France could only await
the consummation of 'the, American tariff
with some apprehension, which ' perhaps
must be felt on the other, because both
countries are ultra-protectionists.
"There Is good ground, however," con
tinued the minister, "for equitable and
reciprocal concessions. What we ask Is
not a sacrifice, but only a conciliation of
our Interests. We cannot consider the hy
pothesis of rupture."
Less Enthualnam for Liberty.
President Schurman, In a thoughtful
speech, warned his hearers that there was
less enthusiasm for liberty and the rights
of man In tho United States and Europe
now than there was a generation ago. Ex
perience had brought dlfcllluslon.
"Under popular government, as well as
under monarchies," he said, "man must
toll and sweat. Poverty stalks abroad.
crime flourishes; the discontented clamor
for revolution In the hope of the new
Elyslam. Beneath all lies the forces of
anarchism and barbarism.
"The laws todny seem less concerned
about civil and political liberty than about
territorial expansion and colossal armies
and navies, yet they cannot extinguish the
yearning for democratic equality, and
socialism is the Nemesis of outraged Ideal-
Ism against triumphal materialism."
Nevertheless, President 8ehurman' viewed
with great satisfaction the conditions In
the United States, which had not escaped
the conditions of the age, but remained
true to the purposes of the Declaration of
Independence. He considered natural condi
tions -in the United States and the virtue
of the people largely responsible for this,
but these very conditions, he declared,
were the source of the great national
danger.
Boosts Bls Business.
"We have dedicated ourselves," he said,
to the exploitation of our resources with
an energy so lrreslstable that It would not
brook the restraints of law and morality.
Material prosperity has blinded conscience.
The world of high finance and big business
became a law unto Itself by alliances with
political leaders and bosses, and some times
controlled legislatures, governors and even
tars
and
Stripes
A beer just suited to quaff at bom
a night-cap for the sociable evening
u refreshing draught for the late
eupper a delightful glass to sip under
the evening lamp. Stars and Stripes
is a foaming, sparkling beverage for
the keen palate for th connoissieur.
Have a case delivered to your horns.
Willow Springs Browing Co.
Offloe, IW Barney Wt,
rnoae Doug. 130.
PAINLESS
DENTISTRY
By Dr. Fickes '
The above heading smacks atrongly
of the worst form of Charlatanism
and Quackery, for It appeals directly"
to the pet aversion of the human race,
None of us like to be hurt. This Is
doubly true If our teeth are sensitive,
All dentists know this and those who
are unscrupulous or lacking In ability
brazenly promise Immunity from ptoln,
only to shamefully hurt the credul
ous psttents and Irreparably ruin
mouths by their Ignorance and unsan
itary methods.
Now painlessness In dentistry is
practicable but It requires science,
equipment, time, carefulness and In
nate sympathy. Given these, pain
lessness can be attained In every esse,
In my office It IS attained In every
case. I give my patients praotlenlly
no actual pain even In the most sen
sitive cavities.
A few days ago a lady who came
In answer to one of these talks caldi
"Doctor, I don't believe In going to
dentists who advertise, and least of
all those who advertise, Painlessness,
but If you can only remove this nerve
without hurlng so much
After It was over: "I've worried my
self sick over the filling of that tooth
and It didn't hurt a bit."
It oosts nothing to have your teeth
examined by me.
Dr. J. B. Fickes
216-217 Foard of Trade
1 6th & Farnnm,
Roth Phones.
THIS IS THE TRAVELING SEASON
Let us fit you out with field glasses,
binoculars, auto goggles, ete.
Complete Line at Reasonable Prices.
WCTtN OPTICAL CO.
Bight on the Southwest Corner
lfltn. and rarsam Its.
Where They Test Eyes for (Basses.
courts, but the nation which recognizes
Its perils Is already immune from the bane
ful virus and the history of Ihe present
oVcade will be a record of American
awakening. For this we owe a debt of
gratitude to men like Cleveland, Roosevelt.
Hughes, Folk, and, not the least, to a
much defeated Bryan."
"Today the outlook Is fair and promising.
Presldont Taft Is happily demonstrating the
possibility of combining a government of
law with a policy of Just and sane reform
of corporative abuses."
Patrick Francis Murphy gave a char
acteristically humorous speech.
London Fourth observance.
LONDON, July 3. The first of a series
of Fourth of July celebrations here took
the form of a dinner at the Savoy hotel
tonight, at which about seventy Americans,
mostly business men, were present. C. S.
Colton presided and a number of American
musical hall artists entertained the diners.
The anr.uul dinner of the American so
ciety and the Independence day reception
at the embassy will be held Monday.
Ambassador and Mrs. Whltelaw Reld are
among the week-end house party at Ooton
Hall, where Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 'James
are entertaining the king. His majesty,
seeing the American ambassador and Mrs. '
Mem at tne station, lnvitea mem ia join
him In the rayal salon.
Waitress Killed
by Her Husband
Ml .- I
Mr.''' Maude Henry Called from
Mother's House and Shot
Twice.
Mrs. Maude Henry, a waitress at Bal
duffs cafe, was shot to death by her hus
band, Frank Henry, at 8:30 last night at
the heme of her mother, Mrs. Ines Nlckles,
902 South Fifteenth street. Two shots 'were
fired.
The shooting occurred on the west end
of the house on a small porch. Henry
called his wife from the house while supper
was being served by her mother to two
of her brothers and a boarder.
Edward Galloway, her brother by her
mother's first husband, rushed from the
supjcr table when he heard the two shots,
only to find his sister had fallen flat on
the little porch at the rear of the house.
He saw her slayer Teeing north along
Fifteenth street and gave pursuit. Henry
ran north as far as the alley between
Leavenworth and Jackson and turned west.
Galloway chased up this -'alley, but the
murderer turned Into the space back of
the Pantorium on Jackson street and made
his escape. ;
Henry and his wife had been separated
for three months.
Mrs. Henry was 13 years old, her birth
day having occurred on May JL Her hus
band was about the same age.
Nobody could - be found that saw tho
shooting. A Dort, living next door, at
1607 Leavenworth street, heard the shoot
ing, but thought It was the result of boys
celebrating the Fourth and did not go out
doors until a crowd was collected.
Toy Pistol Kills lioy.
HAMILTON, O., July t.-The first Fourth
of July fatality here this year occurred
today when George Marcum, 10 years old,
died from tetanus. He shot himself In the
hand with a toy pistol.
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