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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1909)
ttUA Daily to
POlNiKi FIT fcDWARD ROSEWATKR.
V1CTUK KutSK WATER, EDITOR.
t.hifred at Un.arta postcfftce aa seoond
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ileitvery to Cily Circulation LUirunnt.
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STATEMENT or CIRCULATION.
(Mate of Nebraska. Douglas County, .:
George n. Tis-huck, treaaurer of Th Boo
Pubhslilng Company, being duly sworn,
taya that the actual iiuiv.ber of full and
complete eoplea of The Dll, Morning,
Evening and Sunday Bee printed during the
ijontn or July, wa aa iuiiow
, ... 41,470
, ... 41,640
, ... 41,830
S0 . .
II 41,740 ....
Total , ...1,888,040
Returned copies 6,628
Net total.. ,...lja.4ia
tally Average 41,846
OEORQB a W8CHTJCK,
Subscribed In my prtienca antl aworn to
petor. m this 14 day of August, IMis.
" (Seal) M. P. WALKER,
aberlr lvlsc the elt? -cterarilr
ahol kaT The Bee
Mailed t tkiai. Address will be
thaaaed tu ofto. sua resjaested.
. That seven-foot-four-inch maa In
Kafesas would bar th beat o It at
, Rh'eims. '
When Union Pacific dropped did tbo
giddy Investor call It segregation erf
That Kansas town is at liberty to
suspend tbe anti-swearing lav until a
soaking rain turns up.
. It Ambassador Thompson boys the
Pan-American railroad, we put In a
bid tor Omaha tor its northern ter.
Dr. Strumpell will live in fame as
the maw who discovered that Mr. Har
rlroan'a spine Is worked by bis
Prom all accounts Massachusetts is
now one great peace society. War la
nothing but dirt and hunger, and not
a bit neat and nice.
At last reports there was a feeling
of unrest at Havana. Has it taken tbe
rest cure, or does It only lack funds to
finance an excitement.
Dig ships out near Norfolk are
shooting at f 1,000 a shoot, and the
people are still thinking of the grain
crops. One thing at a time.
Governor 8hallenberger's labor day
proclamation is out. It is up to Mayor
"Jim" to produce a proclamation that
will see the governor and go him one
' The Charleston News and Courier
will not stop backing at our most
new volume tailed
by a Nebraskan."
It announces a
"Running Again ;
. It tbe country needs a censor ot
motion pictures It needs a elfter for
the book trade. Not because books
are wicked, bat because they are not
lwsys worth reading.
- If we could know whether It Is a
joke or not we could guess at the
present' state of French humor. A
committee fined Bleriot, the pianist,
14 and (hen congratulated him. What's
A book on the early history of South
Omaha has just been published by the
association of Its pioneers. Just think
of South Omaha having an early his
tory before It baa passed its quarter
' Secretary MauVeegh recommends a
uniform currency for the whole world
Dimes and dollars are aa good aa any
but Americans will take anything
rather than have tbe crime of '71 up
again for debate,
Some of the returned colonels who
accompanied , Governor Shallenberger
out to tht oast claim they made
hit wherever they went. A prophet
ts often appreciated more tbe further
sway from home he goes. .'
. On th spot observers say that
strangers and buyers are crowding the
New Tork hotels. If that U all they
are doing New York must have Ira
proved slnee the young day of the
present eltlsen of middle age.
. In a few years tbe United Btatee will
heed Canada's wheat, wise men say
ludgtng from the also of tbe elevators
at Lake Superior ports and the length
ox tne rauroaas, we snail nave no
tremble abort quick delivery.
Anything that professes to b a re
form of our courts ts balled with ap
proval. The public, for a century fa
miliar with tbe antiquated procedure.
noecessary supernumeraries, un
trained officers, half-baked Judges,
loose regulation of lawyers, excessive
eost of litigation and a dosan other
faults, assumes that any change would
be an Improvement. Tbe American
Dar association meeting at Detroit
presents through a committee a gen-
ral plan for reorganizing state courts.
It Includes a systematUatlon which
would have in every state three chief
branohea. county courts, a superior
court ot first instance and a final
eourt of appeals. All judges would
be Judges of the whote court, assigned
to some branch or locality, but eligible
and liable to sit la any other branch
ben necessary. The business admin
Istration of the court would be organ
ized so as to prevent duplication and
eedless clerical work and reduce ex
penses to litigants.
The plan, if adopted, might effect
great improvement in the conduct ot
courts, but It Is proper to take Into
account tbe weaving of court pro
ceedings into the whole fabric, ot law
nd social as well aa Industrial life.
A separation at a stroke cannot be ef
fected without producing some con-
uslons and probably some losses to
the community. Courts are mostly
created by tbe constitutions of the
states. It would be a work of years
and probably of prolonged discussion
to apply a uniform system to all of
the states. Those who are Jealous of
state rights might not be. ready to ap
prove a new system which would al
most certainly soon be affiliated with
tbe federal Judiciary and still farther
obliterate state lines. v.
People who object to tbe old state
judiciary do not always realize that
fflciency Is largely a personal ques
tion more than one ot fundamental
organisation. One judge can soon de
moralize a docket and give a court an
unfavorable reputation when another
will set all straight in a few weeks.
One Judge Is a reliable exponent of
the law, but a careless business man.
Another is a poor lawyer, but a push
ing executive. These personal differ
ences are less common, but are some
times seen also In the federal Ju
diciary. The greatest improvement
that could be effected in tbe state
courts would be a raising of the stand
ards. Only an elevated view by the
people themselves and the test of per
sonal fitness would do this. The peo
ple must be educated up to tbe point
not only of demanding judges of abil
ity and capacity, but also of knowing
the difference between a strong Judge
and a weak one. The Bar association
plan might help some, but it gets down
finally to the selection of high stand
ard men for the bench.
Oyiters and Typhoid.
In Chicago the health commissioner
and the director of laboratories are
sharply at Issue over the oyster. Not
over the "R" months, but over a
deeper question. Does tbe oyster
cause typhoid and other gerpi dis
eases or Is it made harmless by a
power - to destroy within Itself the
It Is no trivial subject Last win
ter several packers and supply houses
between Long Island and Pamlico
sound Incurred heavy losses from the
popular fear that oysters carried ty
phoid The great and historic oyster
trade of the Chesapeake, employing
thousands of persons, declined from
the same cause in a way to aend the
demand down to an alarming extent.
Dr. Biehn, director of the city
laboratories, reports formally that be
learns from experiments that oysters
poaeess aa Inherent power to destroy
typhoid bacilli. Dr. Evans, health
commissioner, wishes to be shown be
fore Dr. Biehn's experiments are la
beled with the name of Chicago.
Last winter the talk that frightened
(he oyster men came from bacteriolo
gists In New York and vicinity who
examined oyster for typhoid and found
enough of the bacilli to raise a doubt
of tbe prudence of eating one of the
bivalves. Dr. Evans admits that be
never made a test himself and, while
be does not directly traverse the Biehn
report, ne thinks that when other
bacteriologist have found the bacilli
it Is bis duty to make absolutely eer
tain , the circumstances of the Biehn
Investigation and all the steps In the
It Is a subject considerably greater
than bencoate of soda. To hurt the
business of pungies, bug-eyes, canoes
and buy-boats In the ChesaDeaka
would cause regret, but the colon
bacillus and the typhoid germ cannot
be admitted to our table, if we know
how to prevent. Give the public all
the latest from all tbe oyster scientists
Polities ia a Snicker.
Southern democrats' once exercised
more than a rair snare of national
power. From Jefferson to Buchanan
they moved the levers of federal
action oftener than any other part of
the population. Suddenly they lost It
completely. For a time they were
embittered, alternately angry and then
hoping that"the Joy of directing the
nation might return. The last cam
palgn turned them Into a breed of
Ironical scoffers. They have almost
ceased to take national politics serl
ously, a regrettable condition because
they have a talent for politics which
for the country's sake should not be
wasted. They have a laugh, half sad
and half angry, ready for themselves
and for their party.
The Charleston News and Courts
has a special gift at emitting the seri
ous irony which so exactly axpreasee
the present temper of southern demo
crats. Over the shoulder of the Ilmia-
ton Post Major Hemphill asks how a
Texas man reconciles undying devo
tion to William J. Pryan and all bis
utterances with reverence for Joe
Bailey and all he does.
Major Hemphill's pet aversion has
now told his thought of Joe Bailey and
has by Inference read another "Great
Statesman" out of tbe party. It does
not change the southern aspect. The
south is marking time and telling
stories until the tread of destiny
brings the daybreak of serious hopes,
ambitions and convictions to tbe dem
ocrats of the section. The Post can
be polite to both Bryan and Bailey.
Major Hemphill can be impolite to
both. If the Post answers the In
terrogatory of tbe News and Courier
It will be with one of tbe unmeaning
sarcasms with which southern papers
while away a savorless period. Sena
tor Bailey "will not surrender hie firm
convictions of right and justice," even
If his convictions are expressed In
ways that make Bryan's Denver plat
form a thing of laughter. Major
Hemphill asks the Post how such
things can be. He cares not a pepper
corn that they are or how they can
be. Nor does the Poet. They have
their little flings at each other, and ot
such Is the state of politics In the
southland. Once there were men and
battles up and down the halls of na
tional politics when there was some
thing, right or wrong, to fight over.
Now at best there is only gymnasium
practice, only the cap and bells tricks
Our amiable democratic contem
porary, tbe world-Herald, comes
ravely to the defense of the accept
ance by one of the nonpartisan demo
cratic candidates for supreme Judge
of a retainer from a hated foreign cor
poration to help nullify one of the
good laws put on the statute books by
tbe late democratic legislature. The
World-Herald's argument would do
redit to a Philadelphia lawyer. This
is the way it runa:
On the present occasion he the nonpar
tisan candidate for supreme judge) appears
for a ellent who attacks a state law. That
client has the same right to appear la
court, to b represented by counsel, that
the state has. Any reputable attorney has
the earns right to appear In behalf of an
Individual that he has to appear for the
state. In appearing before the court a liti
gant la entitled to summon an- officer of
the eourt to speak for him, and, unless
oonsclentloua reasons forbid. It ts the duty
of that officer of tbe court to respond to
the summons. This la all a part of our
Judicial system. To say that because be
(the nonpartisan democratto candidate for
supreme judge) happens to have been
named for an Important - publlo office he
should not perform this service, U to say
that he should be auch a coward as to re
fuse the performance of, a professional
duty because it might work injury to Ms
Most beautifull But it . sounds
more like the voiee of a corporation
Esau than the mouthpiece ot a reform
Yet, come to examine it closer, there
is this saving clause, "unless conscien
tious reasons forbid." This, of course.
Is no case where conscience should
prick. A nonpartisan democratic law
yer might just as well take the tainted
money, which tbe corporate nulllflers
hang up in a contingent fee, aa to let
some rank partisan republican lawyer
But If money does not count and
no "conscientious reasons" enter in,
why should not the nonpartisan demo
cratic' candidate have volunteered for
the people to help defend a good and
wise law placed on the statute books
by the late democratic legislature in
stead of hiring out to a corrupting cor
poration to work ltsundoing?
Still another question of consclen
tlous scruple might be raised by point
Ing to the democratic platform which
endorses In general terms all the re
form legislation enacted this year
bearing the democratic label. Ac
cording to the democratic oracle at
Falrview, every candidate running on
a platform is under moral obligation
In tbe nature of a contract to uphold
it in spirit as well as in letter. Can a
conscientious lawyer run for supreme
Judge on a platform endorsing a law
which he ts at the very moment re
tained by an odious coporatlon to
There Is more in It, therefore, than
mere verbal dialectics as to whether a
litigant, nowever wrong, is entitled to
the assistance of legal coansel, and
whether a lawyer has a moral right to
accept a fee to represent a client with
whose eanse he has no sympathy. The
aemocratio candidates for supreme
judge are posing as high-minded non
partisans occupying a moral plane
elevated far above the ordinary com
monplace lawyer, and they are asking
for votes in disregard of party lines on
the claim that they are much holier
and better than their opponents. When
the World-Herald tries to picture its
nonpartisan democrats as standing on
lofty pedestals and then suddenly dl
covers one of them down on the bot
torn step reaching for filthy lucre from
any old client, no wonder It finds It
hard to keep up the delusion.
As the Red Shirts hold their reunion
Charlotte and Charleston debate
whether Anglo-Saxon civilization did
well In experimenting with the Klu
Kiux and the Red Shirts. The contro
versy is thickened when the present
generation discovers that "the Red
Shirt was the badge of democracy, and
in 1876 democracy meant decency."
How did all this come to be left out of
the Denver platform?
Some ot our suburbanites want the
school board to reduce the high school
tuition for .nonresidents? Why
should it be reduced? Why should
people residing in the city pay school
taxes to furnish high school facilities
for rveonie who move cut cf t-v city
OXfAITA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 28, 1909, -
tn order to escape paying school
taxes? Come Into the Greater Omaha
and enjoy all the benefits.
The garbage contractor la asking
for a new contract with additional
concessions, before his old contract
expires, setting up the ground that by
advice of bt attorneya bta old con
tract was illegal. If be gets bis new
contract and later discovers that It
does not euit him, presumably he will
have bis attorneys pronounce that,
too illegal. If we are to have a new
garbage contract let us have one that
lis binding on both side.
Harriman's inclined railway ts as
famous is hla endless chain of rail
roads. To have a home entrance that
admits nobody who cannot set a bell
to jingling beats the castles of the
Rhine and the fastnesses of the High
lands. Ia the Hsxrlman era we sup
ply out own material for fairy talea
and strange adventures.
Texas known its frying pan. Tbe
Houston Post opposes the Charleston
movement to abolish that utensil.
Abolish it, says the Post, and 99 per
cent of the South Carolina people will
subsist on raw corn and boiled corn
field peas. Texas could live on pecans
and upland rice.
Who says the western farmer Is not
progressive? Here is the Nebraska
State fair advertising, among other
features, a battle in. the elouds "with
airships." If i that is not calculated
to elevate agriculture, we wonder
The Smith family has its cutenes
still with it. A man of the name went
to St. Lou la to forecast the weatjier
and his first remark was, "Cloudy,
possible showers." St. Louis burst
Into gleeful remarks about the Smith
At the recent primary election In
Omaha fop tbe nomination of all party
tickets, the total number of votes cast
was 8.419, and tbe cosC to the tax
payers almost $1 a vote. They come
high, but we must have them.
And now the Puritans at Lincoln
want to shut the state fair up on Bun-
day against even a "sacred" concert.
Omaha had that out once in connec
tion with its expoeittoa, and extends
sincere sympathy to Lincoln.
Chicago refuses to deduct a single
head from Ita 9. B 00,000 population.
When five lake towns have 4, BOO, 000
people we repeat that there is an im
perfect national balance.
If Senator Aldrtch must have a cen
tral bank, let him have Rockefeller
and Carnegie incorporated as en insti
tution of Issue. AH they need la a
trifle more ef life Insurance.
Halley's comet Is still coming. So
la a currency bill. Everything com
bines to produoe a' nervous feeling.
Even the cotton market Is waiting tor
somebody to buy the new staple.
This habit of calling the Dartmouth
college oase and the Fourteenth
amendment the causes of corporate
voracity looks like the beginning ot
a movement against the G. A. R.
Make It Foar.
Mr. Bryan meditates a three years' visit
to the old world, to study oondttiona and
pick up a few more new Ideas. Many of
the able democratic editors are making
haste to suggeat that he ought to devote
not less than four years to this Important
Ad Exaereerateet Egr.
New York World.
Kr former governor of North Carolina
traces the decline of Prance and Portugal
to Sabbath desecration and foresees the
ruin of the republic through Sunday baas
ball. That Is, presumably. If the German
or Japanese invasion la delayed long
enough to leave anything to be ruined.
Quick Filth t of Composer.
New Tork 8un.
It had to come, the Flying Symphony. A
Hamburg composer, Btaak by name, has
announced the completion of a symphohlc
poem which musically depicts the flight of
pterlot across the British ohannel. The
wonderful composition begins with the
Marsellalse and ends with "God Save the
King." Naturally the work is orchestrated
for wind instruments only.
"Me aa Hti etts.M
"To him that hath shall be gtven" was
well Illustrated In the recent Coeur
d'AIene land drawing. The first prtxe waa
taken by a man who registered "Just for
a lark;' another, by a millionaire's son who
Is roughing It In the timber to harden
bis muscles, and so on. The drawings
were out of the reach of thousands of
poor deserving men who are struggling
for life In our congested cities and who
would prise a homestead aa a veritable
gift from Heaven.
Governor Johnson of Minnesota Is booked
for the fourth operation for appendicitis
In the Rochester hospital. September I.
Three former operations are said to have
The graft revelations In Montreal sent
a series of shocks through the currents
of public life In New York and Phtladel.
phla. Getting caught puts Montreal graft
ers In the amateur class.
William Jennings Bryan met his physi
cal double at the recent Christian Endeavor
convention In St. Paul, Minn., In Rev,
Hugh Wilson of Toronto. The resemblance
Is astonishingly close. The men became
warm friends and had a photograph taken
In Georgia there la talk of presenting a
medal to the man who had foresight
enough to move to adjourn the recent ses
sion of the legislature. Had he thought
of U sooner, doubtless he might have had
a statue or a granite memorial Instead of
a mere medal.
Former Governor Glenn of North Caro
lina la on a vocal muck-raking tour of
northern cities. He la shocked by the
shady things he Is looking for. Like
things might be seen at home If he choose
to look, but the northern outbursts bring
so much per shock, and be Be da the
- - OIL -&. LJB .'11'
In Other Lands
ends Tghta ea WTkat Is Ttwaa.
ptrtmr Anaxkg the aVMt am
ac Wstlems ef the Sartk.
Germany's corporatloai tax etftera from
the sew law 5 the Untied sHatea, Jnatead
of a tax on net earnings, the German law
n.akes special levies on the com pan lea hav
ing their securities listed In the stock
ehaitgea. Just aa a slight addition te exist
ing taxes, it was propsed In connection
with, the revenue bill this year that a
special yearly tax be placed on UsteA
mg taxen. It was proposed In connection
te the average market price. For the
Deutsche Bank, with a capital of tu, 000, 090.
this alBgla tax would have been 1330.000
last year. ThU particular device waa drop
ped, but substitutes, almoat as onerous
were found. Hereafter all stocks must pay
a t par cent tax when first listed on the
exchanges. Bonds era taxed one-half ot 1
pee? oent en listing-. The mere right te
have a "ten-year coupe sheet" keeuee ta
connection with the bonds the regular
German way ef making Interest payments
r-tavetvee a 1 per cent tax. To make an
investment of 1 100 In stocks on the ex
change costs the Investor for hla govern
ment tax. alone about 14 on ejh suet? Uan
action, A French professor parried Kolman, who
as ha charge of the education ot the
feung Persian tuler for the last five year,
does not .give the kid occupant of the pea
cock throne a very cordial certificate - ef
character. The professor says the young
ster has regular, almost handsome features,
aa uncommon amount of selfishness and
a temper that ts a huramer. As an Instance,
he mentions an occurrence- whluh took
place during his Slay at the Teheran
oaurt. A Persian nobleman gave Ahmed
MuS and his younger brother, Mohatu
med Haasart Mlraa, each a very fine jew
elled tarboosh. Tbe presents were exactly
alike, and Ahmed Mlrsa was se furious
that his brother should have a hat as fine
as hla own that he forthwith tore the
tarboosh off his brother's head and ripped
both tarbooshes ta shreds. As a good
quality of the young shah. Prof. Kolman
mentions his intense thirst for knowledge,
espeoiaily ef western oust ems and Insti
tutions. fl evenly adjusted Is the "balance ef
power" In Europe that the movement ef
the scales by even a hair' a breadth cannot
he tolerated by the small fry. Should a
world power start things, the case Is dif
ferent. There Is the Island o Crete. The
Cretans desired to annet themselves to
Greece. The native ran up the Grecian
flag but it was shot down. The island
eeuld not be restored te Turkish demlnloa
without causing an Internal a wall as
International commotion and since a defi
nite severance front Turkey would have
discredited tbe Toung Turks with the Ot
toman . nation and, possibly, brought the
reform regime to a fall, the powers did
the best that could be done under the cir
cumstance by re-eetabllshing the joint
protectorate. At an Indefinite and prob
ably remote future time the Greeks of
Crete may be permitted to unit with the
Greeks of Hellas or possibly the Ottoman
empire will then be so thoroughly re
formed that the Cretans may determine to
remain in It.
The new self-governing federation now
rising put of the ravasjes Ot wax in South
Africa hails Louis Botha as the Washing
ton of the United eolonjes. In tbe Boer
heart General Botha ranks "first in war,
first In peAoe," but the third division ef
the American sentiment baits for the ver
dict ef history.' The Boer leader baa muoh
of hla career before him. What he sought
to accomplish en many- battlefields a few
year age and failed honorably, be has
been largely instrumental in gaining by
th agenda ot peace. To his wis counael
is largely due the heating- of war wounds
and the practical union of ih four colonies
constituting th federation.. The soure
of hi power and Influence, the London
Post explains. Is personality, "General
Botha knew th Boer from th top of hla
slouch hat to th Sol of his hob-nailed
boots," He can lead his people a if they
were children. The secret Is the Botha
personality, He is an Instinctive, irresist
ible and Inspired coiinolllatgr. He has never
betrayed his people and he has never mis
led the British. Both side trust him
Implicitly. Yt Integrity alone, unaided by
the gifts for reconciliation possessed by
the hero of the Boer war, would never
have won for hm hi present eminence.
Th foundation of hi career Is and ha
always been this conciliatory personality.
When th British Parliament enacted a
law requiring foreign patentee to estab
lish branch factories in Great Britain for
th manufacture of the article protected
by law, a substantial gain In Industrie
was expected. Results so far have not
com up to expectations. In fact, th gain
ha been Insignificant. But It 'has had
the effect of Inducing neighboring nations
against whom th law wa directed to
adopt protective measuree. A reciprocity
treaty affecting patent rights has been
arranged between Germany and th United
States, by th term of - which patent
rlgbta of either country will he recognised
in the other without the offensive require
ment of nationalised manufacture. This Is
In pursuanoe of an understanding reached
at the last International patent conference,
and la m retaliation on Or eat Britain, who
la now seeking to develop it own In
dustrie by th "protection" of an offen
sive patent law, .
X committee of th British board of edu
cation ha learned that 170.00 children be.
twean the agw ef It and 14 have left aohool
and are not receiving any kind ot further
Instruction, and that out of a' total of
l.OM.eOO children not yet 17 years old only
on In four Is striving after additional edu
cational equipment. The natural result la
that through lack of teohnlcal training
eountless thousands fall to acquire that
knowledge of handicraft which would en
able them to rise to higher levels in skilled
employment, while the absence of physical
training eventuates In Impaired ' bodily
powers and consequent poverty of self-
control. Nor Is that the worst aspect of
the situation. Such are the conditions of
modern Industry that there I an Increas
ing exploitation of boy and girl labor dur
ing the years of adolescence,
In hi Investigation of th condition of
working people in . th eld world Samuel
Gomper. president of th American Fed
eration, finds th German Worklngman bel
ter paid than ever before, batter clothed,
better housed and with the eost of living
only slightly Increased. No one WU1 dis
pute his contention that labor unions have
don much to Improve conditions.
In France they are masters, not only In
complimenting others, but also In compli
menting themselves. Th other day a re
ception wa given Bleriot In Paris. In re
ply to many eulogies Bleriot said: "This
triumph ought not to be attributed to th
modest Frenchman that I have th honor
of being,' but to the good French blood
which runs In th veins of all of us, and
which enable th smallest of us, on like
myself, to be always ready for great
In method of arliatlnn th r-yilsh euf
fraelte display a waveUiue ingenuity and
IS YOUR MONEY
well invested or is it lying in
- Lit .t
piAc pornapa uoi suiogevuer 100
safet If not needed for some
tiros vihj not put it ia work
EARNING MONEY n
Our 3 per oent Certificates
Deposits art an absolutely
form of investniont, backed
19 nOO.OOft of aaaata.
First National Bank of Omaha
United State) Depository. 13th and Farnam Sts.
resourcefulness, which oouh) never have
been anticipated by th admirers 0( th sex.
Imagm yourself addressing a crowded
pubJlq meeting. . Boon a . .brick, crashes
through a window of th hall; then another
brtok annauaoe Itself at second point;
and, thereupon, ai Intervals th volley of
missile hatters th window and disturb
sensibly th qutetud of th meeting. This
waa the experience of Secretary of Avar
Haldan In Liverpool. A group ot militant
suffragette had oocupittd. the reef ef a
neighboring butldma; and (or a time were
mm to a ijtuti;
"Did you say that was a Panama hat'
"No." answered the merry Wag. "I said
it was a Colon bat," '
"A Colon hat." '
"Ts. Colon 1 naar Pnama,'V-Boton
Mtvr. I hear you wer touched by a
pickpocket a ft
fw week ago. M4
v we ggo. he
I hope so. I
pe so. I wa lust bea-lniiln? ta break
out With the aaiea,"-Ohlcafo Trlun. .
Lady What maba the peach Q un
usually high, my man?
Hoonay the Peddler Well, 'tl this War.
mem the om frejq the top th ire.
"Rugglea, who don't Jtt let US Kindt
more ef your meney
"Why, don't I, Why. great Boott, I 4
posit more In your bank, than j do In any
other in townl"
"Rut you ar always . hekmg It u
"Well, doesn't that 1vrtls yoUr old
I wonder why al musician, hav to
hav muoh halrl"
"Poalbly beeaus ef th natural affinity
ike las! lay
Saturday is the last day of our FINAL
CLEAMP SALE. Be sure and take advantage
ol this opportunity of getting a high-grade
suit for so little money.
AU broken lines of men's light weight suits, C0 CA
that sold from $15 to $28; your choice $l-edU
All our men's fancy light weight trousers, CQ 7ff
that sold from $4.00 to $8.60 j your choice. .... .v tie I D
Broken lines of boys' long pant suits, that sold tfg TA
from $12 to $15; your choice: iJOeOll
Broken lines of children's two-piece suits, that A A
gold from $6.00 to $10,00 j your choice v3-v V
50c silk neckwear
25o to $1.00 wash neckwear
25o to 50c hoso
$1.00 to $3.00 neckwear
Big reductions in shirts.
'BrowningKing S C
y E. 8. WIL00X, Manager,
IfGood Pianos Going Clop
Between llovrand Sept. 1st
All Pianos, Organs and Piano Player Stoik
at Prices Lower Than Ever -1
A. Ilospe & Co. will move pianos before Bfptemlrr
1st. New 1910 stock coming, therefore all the pianos,
more especially the shop worn, uaed and second hanl
pianos in every kind of cases and woods made, will be
sold at lowest prices ever the Kruriich & Bach, the
Steinways, the Knabea, the Ivimballs, the Cable-Nelsons,
the Burtons, the Cramers the Ktoddarts and fity others.
Prices ranging from $35.00, $08.00, $139.00, $159.00,
H $198.00. $239.00 and $2G5.00.
T" - . . .
to f 1U.UU per month. Wow is
that is a real saving.
A. IIOSPE Rn,
Headquarters for ApoUo Player Pianos, the latest
solo device almost perfection.
between look and key." r- Philadelphia
"I don't see how a policeman can fail to,
get on th trail of anything or anybody."
''Why neoesnarlly T"
"Because we alwaya associate a 'copper
tthj a oent,''' JSalthnore American.,
"It I very nice to be aavd, but ther
1 nobody to borrow an umbrella from,"
he complained. .
Thus we see all situation have their
drawback. fcew Tork Bun.
Aeolu bd Jut bound the wind In a
bag for l-'lysee. "Tn first pneumatic
tver," he remarked a h completed the
If I unfortunate that Ixlon didn't hap
pftA to b around with his w hl.-Bosloi
Madison, Cawala in th Century.
Mabel has a laughing eye
Oh, th mlsolef in Itl
WhoM net lv to look and II
, In it every luinulet
Mabel ha a rogvlah Hp
Oh, th red that wreathes ther!
Who'd nt b th word that slip,
Or th breath sh breathes, ther?
Mabel has dainty ar.
Oh, the dearnews or It I
Who'd net have It very near,
Uk th flwr above Ml
Mabel has a darling foot
Oh. h way h trips it!
Who'd not love to be the hoot
That thla aa tun eat flip Itf
Makel ha a ltm waist
"h. the graoe that mnMi Hi
Wlis'd. nol b th belt that's plaoed
Round it, SOd that holds It?
Oft and oft sh smiles at me
PntUea, aa h draws nearer.
HW h lev mi But, you a,
t am Just her minor. -
20c; 3 for BOO
20c? 3 for
20c; 3 for 50
.' , . ,75j
FURNISHINGS AND HATS,
anq DOUGLAS STREETS,
Terms 410.00 down. 45.00
fill . i
me time to make a purchase
- 1513 Douglas
a er a , 1 .i im m
w. - rnrrw-r ill
. a a .i f w av-. - - av -
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