Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. TUESDAY. JANUARY 25, 1910.
BULL AND; WIFE
Society Given Facts Concerning
Couple, Who Long Have
TWO YEARS OF SILENCE
Married in 1883, Following Meeting
at Home of Relative of Bride
William Benedict Bull, capitalist
and clubman, and his wife, formerly
Mamie Wood, are divorced.
Mr. Bull confirmed the story, which
became public yesterday in spite of
efforts of the principals to keep it
Incompatibility is the ground upon
which the decree was granted. But
Chicago society, which has frequently
entertained and been entertained by
the Bulls, assigns two other reasons,
Too much club on Mr. Bull's part.
Too small a flat for Mrs. Bull.
"We don't hitch," is Mrs. Bull's
Divorced Two Weeks Ago.
"Yes, we are divorced two weeks
ago," Mr. Bull says. That, and noth
ing more. He refuses to go into de
tails as to the whys, whens and
"What was the money settlement?"
"Oh, my, no. couldn't think of dis
cussing it. Isn't it enough for you
to know that we are divorced?'V
Mr. Bull and his two daughters,
Margaret and Hilda Bull, have taken
apartments at the Virgina Hotel, Chi
cago, in fact, have been living there
for some time. Mrs. Bull has "gone-a-visiting."
Trouble between Mr. and Mrs. Bull
dates back nearly two years. Mr.
Bull's insistence that he be permitted
to live at the club according to the
dictates of his own sweet will, is said
to have caused the first serious break.
Seven -Room Flat Too Small.
Mrs. Bull and the girls were then
living in a seven room flat at 109 j
Walton Place, Chicago. Mr. Bull's
reply was that the flat was too small.
It was a "tiny" flat tragedy to him.
Anyhow the breach widened and be
came an open break as indicated in
what Mrs. Bull said:
"We have never agreed to any
thing; we never have agreed on any
thing. It is a case of incompatibility.
That is all there is to say about it."
While frequently entertained and
entertaining, it is said of Mr. and
Mrs. Bull that for nearly two years
they never addressed each other.
Once, when they were on the receiv
ing line at a reception, an embarrass
ing situation was created. All the
guests noticed and discussed the mat
ter as being unusual.
Not even at the wedding of their
daughter. Miss Helen Bull, who was
married to Alan Patrick Campbell,
son of Mrs. Patrick Campbell, the
English actress, did they addres?
each other. The wedding was cele--Tted
at the old home in Quincy,
"because." as Mrs. Bull said, "we
couldn't have the wedding in such a
tiny flat as ours."
Married 27 Yenra Ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Bull were married
nearly 2 7 years ago. Mrs. Bull
comes of a prominent Klniira, N. Y..
family. She was Miss Mamie Wood,
related to the late Judge Benjamin
F. Marsh of Quincy, and first met Mr.
Bull while visiting the Marsh family.
An engagement soon followed. They
were married in the spring of 1SS3.
Three daughters and one son were
born. It was Mr. Bull's second mar
riage. Fifteen years ago Mr. Bull, who
was the son of the late Lorenzo Bull,
pioneer banker at Quincy, decided to
remove to the east. He resided in
Elmira, X. Y., for a time, and then
came to Chicago, where he has since
lived. He owned the waterworks
system at Quincy and six years ago
sold it to the municipality for $630,
000. Mr. Bull has a number of large
financial interests, is president of the
Polar Ice Machine company, and at
the death of his father, a few years
ago, inherited a large estate. His
business interests call him frequently
to Mexico. Cuba, New York and other
sections of the country. Mrs. Bull
spent last week visiting with Mrs. C.
II. Williamson at Quincy, but said
nothing to her of the divorce when
she returned to Chicago Friday night.
Moline Woman's Club.
The February Moline Woman's club
meeting, to be held at the First Congre
gational church, Moline, Feb. 12, will
be a meeting of great interest, both
from the fact that local people will
make the interest keen in temperance
and equal suffrage, and because one of
the foremost speakers of the day, Dr.
B. O. Ajiesworth of Colorado, will
speak on the equal suffrage movement.
Realizing that there may be many peo
ple interested in these subjects who
are not affiliated with the club, and
also In an effort to make the attend
ance what it should be for a man of
Dr. Aylesworth's calibre, after so long
a trip, it has been decided to invite
the public, and make the meeting" a
mass meeting. Mrs. Metzgar and Mrs.
L. D. Dunn, who are in charge of the
afternoon's program, have arranged to
have two songs, instead of the usual
musical program, Mrs. Metzgar having
chosen "The White Ribbon Around the
World," and Mrs. Dunn has herself
written words for a song to be sung to
the tune of "John Brown's Body."
These words have been sent to Mrs.
J. J. Dorgan, chairman of the music
committee, with the request that she
sing the songs, and the entire audience
join in the chorus.
H. B. W. Girls Meet.
The H. B. W. girls met last even
ing with Miss Anna Krueger, 617
Eighth street. The evening was spent
in sewing and with music and lunch
was served. The Misses Burkhart.
1415 Twelfth street, will entertain
the club next Monday evening.
ing at the Rock Island house and
sessions are held three times daily
till all business is transacted. Com
mittees were appointed today by the
chairman, L. J. Wilson, of Kansas
City, to carry on 1 investigations of
the wage scale. The morning ses
sion was adjourned at 10:30 to en
able the committee to complete their
work before convening this afternoon
at 1 o'clock.
Friends in Davenport are in re
ceipt of cards announcing the mar
riage of Miss Ethel Alberta Agnew,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. Agnew,
of North Battleford, Saskatchewan,
Can., to Charles Long! son of Mr. and
Mrs. E. F. Long of Davenport, the wed
ding having taken place at North Bat
tlcford.Wednesday, Jan. 19. The groom
is the older son of Mr. and Mrs. Long,
and is a well known Davenport boy.
He is a graduate of the city high
school, and later of the University of
Wisconsin at Madison. For the past
several years Mr. Long has owned and
managed a large 600 or more acre farm
in Saskatchewan, where he has pre
pared a home for his bride.
To Kntertain Delegates,
A supper and smoker has been ar
ranged by the Brotherhood of Railway
Carmen, Arsenal lodge 2 74, for the
delegates to the convention of the
joint protective board of Brotherhood
of Railway Carmen of America, Rock
Island lines, tomorrow evening at 8
o'clock at Beselin's hall. The con
tention was opened yesterday morn-
With Ir. and Mrs. Marquis.
Dr. and Mrs. Marquis entertained
a number of the members of the
Young People's association of Broad
way Presbyterian church at their
home last evening. The first part
of the evening was devoted to busi
ness. After the business meeting an
old fashioned school contest was con
ducted and refreshments were served.
Carl Oscar Nyquist of Moline and
Miss Emma Johnson of Rock Island
were married at 8 o'clock Saturday ev
ening at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mayer Levi, 1110 Second avenue, Rock
Island, Rev. L. A. Johnston of the
Swedish Lutheran church, Moline, per
forming the ceremony. The bride was
attended by her sister, Miss Alma
NO RIGHT TO TOLL
Pprleral Government Cannot
Claim Remuneration in Sale
of Water Power.
RESTS WITH THE STATES
Interested Only in Navigation, Ac
cording to View of National
Waterway s Commission.
Washington. Jan. 25. The people of
Illinois, as indeed those of every other
state in the uuion, have particular in
terest in the feature of the preliminary
report of the national waterways com
mission in reference to the relation of
waterway improvements to water
power. A strong recommendation is
nuule that the greatest care be used
in the conservation of water power
for the use of the people, especially
in view of the fact that it will be used
to a greater extent in the future. Tt
also recommends such legislation as
will prevent any monopoly in the pos
session of water power.
Viewed from Three Points.
The rights of the federal government
in water power may be viewed from
three different standpoints:
First Cases in which the power is
developed on the streams located in
the public lands, where undoubtedly
the government, so far as the rights
pertaining to the abutting ownership
are involved, has full control, and
should exercise the greatest care in
granting away its rights, whatever
they may be
Second when the power is devel
oped in nonnavigable streams, where
there is private or state ownership, in
which case no federal authority to
regulate or control exists, except to
prevent interference with the naviga
tion of other streams.
Third When water power is devel
oped in navigable streams; in this
case several plans have been proposed
for the collection of tolls upon the
water power developed by dams
whenever their construction is per
mitted by congress."
No Rlajbta Over Tolls.
The commission is unanimously of
the opinion that there is no proprietary
right or interest in navigable waters
which would authorize the collection
It must, of course, be admitted that
whenever the privilege of constructing
dams is granted in a navigable stream
there is an undoubted right to impose
charges sufficient to pay the expenses
of examination and supervision and to
secure the government against cost by
reason of obstacles to navigation cre
ated by the erection of dams; but thla
rests upon an entirely different prin
ciple from the proposal to charge tolls.
Interested Only In Navigation.
The control of the federal govern
ment over the navigable streams has
to do with navigation only, and in the
exercise of this jurisdiction the plan
commends itself to the commission of
inserting in each grant or franchise
under which consent to construct a
dam is given a condition that the
grantee who constructs the dam must
also, whenever necessary to subserve
the interests of navigation, construct
a lock suited to the locality and to the
probable development of traffic, and
also furnish power for the proper oper
ation of the lock or locks.
These requirements, rather than the
imposition of tolls, appeal to the com
mission, because they are free from
legal objections and are in entire ac
cordance with the objects for which
the federal government has jurisdic
tion over the navigable streams.
ner ua.ll Feb. 3. Full
t umes will be wom.
Johnson, as bridesmaid, and Gustav
Nyquist served his brother as best man.
Mr. and Mrs. Levi served refreshments
after congratulations. Mr. and Mrs.
Nyquist will live in Moline at 1321
Miss Steck in Reciatl.
Miss Notavena Steck of Rock Isjand,
a gifted piano pupil of Mrs. Atwill,
Davenport, yesterday, afternoon gave
a recital in the studio of her teacher.
Miss Steck played the following pro
gram in a very creditable manner:
Les Deux Alouette Leschelizki
Du Bist Die Ruh Schubert-Liszt
Silver Spring Bendel
Pensee Lointaines Steirinberg
The Lark Song .Tschaikowsky
AFTER GRSPPE 4
or any severe sicKness
IS BY FAR THE BEST STRENGTHENING TONIC
We will supply it to any one with the understanding that if it does
not do what we claim we will refund the money paid us for it.
Harper House Pharmacy, II. O. Rolfs, Rock Island.
Weekly Card Party.
The weekJy card party given by the
Altar society of Sacred Heart Cath
olic church will be held Thursday
evening at Sacred Heart hall. Cinch
will be played and the games will be
gin promptly at 8:30. The ladies in
charge of the party are Mesdames
C. M. Gannon, Frank McGuckin.
Frances McMannon, John Kinney,
Ellen Enright and H. L. Myers. Hand
some prizes have been donated by
the following gentlemen: William
McEnlry, J. T. Shields, E. W. Lewis,
and Frank Lawler. Refreshments
will be served and the public is wel
come. Card Party for Villa.
' The ladies of the Visitation guild
will give a card party at the home of
Mrs. J. A. Murrln, 1030 Twentieth
street, Feb. 1. Cinch and 500 will
be played the afternoon hours 3 to F
for ladies and the evening hours 8
to 10 will be for ladles and gentle
men. The proceeds will be given to
the Visitation sisters.
The Rock Island Turners will give
a private masquerade party at Tur-
Yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock, at
the parsonage of the First Christian
church, Davenport, took place the mar
riage of Miss Anna Wichman to Henry
Friday of Osmund, Neb.. Rev. S. M.
Perkins performing the ceremony. At
tending as witnesses were Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Creselius of Durant, at whose
home the bride has resided for the
past several years. Mr. and Mrs. Fri
day will go to Nebraska to make their
home, the groom, who is a prosperous
contractor, having prepared a home at
Osmond for his bride.
The marriage of Miss Edus Ruben
of Davenport to Joe Stick of Rock Is
land took place at 5:30 Sunday even
ing at the home of the bride's uncle,
Max Ruben. 1413 Ripley street, Daven
port, Rabbi Scuder officiating. Mrs.
Joseph Whitebrook was matron of hon
or, and Miss Sadie Glassman, cousin
of the bridge, was bridesmaid. J. Gold
berg of W'aterloo was best man. The
wedding dinner was served at the
home of the bride's aunt. Mrs. Jacob
Glassman, 1415 Ripley street. The
groom conducts an umbrella shop In
Rock Island. They will make their
home In Rock Island.
Miss Rear on Program.
There will be a concert at the Lend-a-Hand
club, Davenport, Wednesday
evening arranged by the musical com
mittee for the benefit of the club. A
fine program is being prepared, and
will be given by Miss Myra Bear,
reader. Rock Island; Mrs. E. M. Read
ing, Mrs. A. H. Lovett, and Miss Emma
Mecklenberg, piano; Miss Fannie
Fleischmann and Miss Jennie Mickel-
wright, voice; Master Elliott Oaks and
Master Mortier Forber,
Mabel Nelson and Mrs.
WILL VISIT IN
Teachers at the Horace Mann
Building Take Trip to Gath
er New Ideas.
TO BE THERE TWO DAYS
Pupils Have Holidays a Result
Enrollment in High School In
creased by Promotions.
All the teachers at the Horace Mann
school are to spend Thursday and Fri
day of this week visiting In the public
schools of Chicago and Oak Park.
There will be no school at the Horace
Mann building on those two days, and
the pupils will be allowed freedom from
their studies. It has been customary
in the past for teachers to take two
days each year for the purpose of vis
iting other schools, and it has usually
been the plan to take one day in each
half of the term.
Visits were usually confined to the
schools of this city or of Moline and
Davenport, and the idea of going to
Chicago on a visit is a new one and
meets with the hearty approval of the
superintendent of schools, H. B. Hay
den, who says the professional spirit
which prompts the teachers to pay
their own expenses Just to learn new
ideas is one to be highly commended.
The teachers of the school who will
make the trip are Principal Mary L.
Carter, and Natalie Mirfield, Mary
Quayle, Nettle Dodge, Marie A. Koch,
violin; MissfE9tner E- Olson. Julia Eckhart, Julia
Capt. H. A. J. McDonald's Re
appointment as Postmas
SECOND TERM IS MERITED
Annual Banquet to the Employes of
the Office This Evening at
Postmaster H. A. J. McDonald has
been notified that the United States
senate at 4:45 yesterday afternoon con
firmed his appointment for another
term in office, his nomination having
been sent in by President Taft last
week, as mentioned by The Argus at
Mr. McDonald is receiving the con
gratulations of his friends today upon
the recognition of merit he has re
ceived at the hands of the administra
tion. Olves Banqnet Tonight.
Mr. McDonald will this evening, in
pursuance of his custom, give the an
nual banquet to the employes of the
nostofflce. The affair will take place
at the New Harper, and coming as it
does so close upon the receipt of the
news from Washington, it should prove
an unusually pleasant function.
RAVENSCRAFT IS BACK
His Two children Are Placed in Miss
John Ravenscraft, who left the city
to escape having his two children, Ila
and Helen, declared dependents by
County Judge R. W. Olmsted, was
brought back yesterday afternoon and
taken before the court. Ravcnscraf'
was arrested in Davenport on infor
mation furnished the police there by
the local force. The matter was
finally settled by placing the two chil
dren In Miss Dina Ramser's charge
They will remain with their parents
who claim that they are amply able
to take care of them, and Miss Ram
ser as special probation officer will
see to It that their home life is as it
What To Do for a Cough.
Here is a home-made remedy
that overcomes an obstinate
cough quicker than any costly
medicine you could buy. Any
woman can easily maTte it in
Granulated Sugar Smp.l3V& oz.
Pinex 2V& oz.
Put the Pinex in a clean pint
bottle and fill up with the syrup
made as follows: take a pint of
granulated sugar, add pint of
. warm water and stir for about
2 minutes. Take a teaspoonful
every one. two or three hours.
It tastes pleasant children
This simple medicine is also
splendid for colds, whooping
cough, bronchitis, incipient con
sumption, chest pains, etc.
Pinex, as you probably know
is the most potent form of Nor
way White Pine compound. It
is rich in all the well-known
pine elements. None of the
weaker pine preparations com
pare with the real PiDex it
self. Your druggist has it, or
will gladly get It for you.
The full pint of this effective
cough syrup can be made for
54 cents. It keeps perfectly. ;
and lasts a whole family a long
Strained honey can be used
instead of the syrup, and makes
a very fine honey and pine tar
Melchoir and Mabel E. Levy.
Second Term Open.
Yesterday marked the opening of the
second semester of school and the reg
istration In all the buildings In the city
was very pleasing. A number of little
tots whose ages averaged about 6 were
taken into school for the first time
and a start made on their grade school
education. Of those who finished the
grades, about 70 in number, nearly all
have enrolled at the high school with
the intention of finishing their public
school course with a high school diplo
ma. Many of those who did not en
roll are expected to when the fall
term opens. The graduates from the
three grade schools which promoted
classes to the high school at the close
of the semester are the following boys
From Hawthorne School.
Winifred Blythe, Julius Brown, Earl
H. Chalk, Corinne Elliott. Jessie
Waugh Folsom, Sophia Falkovitch,
Dorothy E. Griffin, Oda Gilman, Hymen
Gould, Tillle Gramanz, Israel Goldman,
Edward Holzhammer, Earl Huntley,
Agnes Johnson, Walter E. Kling, Leon
ard Kruse. Emily Kemnitz, Sara Mont
gomery, Harry Nissen, Grace Nelson,
John Oberstaller, Hulda E. Peterson,
Mildred N". Rice, James Roach,, Mar
tha Schubert, Emma Schultz, Edna
Stuhr, Myrtle Shean, Earl J. Vermere,
Lillian Von Postel, Helen Wagner.
From Lincoln School
Walter Beck. Elizabeth Chaney, Cur
tis Cromer, Edwin Enpman, Bessie
Frelstat, David Finkelsteln, Fred Hel
penstell, Wilfred Edward Hoffmann,
Harold Jensen, Helen Johnson, Bernice
Kerrigan. Agnes Koerber, George
Lang, Conrad larson, Irene F. Lidders,
John Lamp, Hazel May Ijong, Lela
Marie Newberry, John H. Paridon,
James Porter, Leo PInkerton, Gladys
Purcell, Elizabeth Riess, William
Rinck. Elizabeth Saunders, Herman
Schwecke, Elizabeth Sporry, Sarah
Taxman, Grace E. Ullemeyer, Parker
M. West, Ivan Wiegand, Esther Wirt,
From Horace Mann School.
Bernice Wood, Sarah Spaulding. By
ron Ierch, Claude Kipp, Mabel Ham
ilton, Violet Ellis, Asa Cowden.
Here are two good reasons why you ought to come to this
sale two Examples of the splendid bargains we are giv
ing this week.
30c Oranges per Dozen
50c Walnut Meats "
Not broken pieces and odds and ends, but fine perfect halves
of Bordeaux walnuts at per pound
Be rare to order early.
H. R. Battles & Co.,
Teas, Coffees and Groceries
1806 SECOND AVENUE
francs, or nearly one-half, while by
1895, the eighth year of the war, the
figure was 114,000,000. In the mean
time there was a corresponding de
crease in French exports to Italy.
Results the Same.
The history of the other two tariff
wars was Identical, or very nearly so,
to that of the Italian-Franco war. In
every tariff war that has occurred the
exports and Imports of the nations In
volved fell off to a remarkable degree,
with a resultant tendency toward In
creased living expenses and increased
When the maximum and minimum
clause of the Payne-Aldrich-Smoot bill
was In the making, the democrats
made a bitter fight against Its reten
tion. Senator Shlvely of Indiana char
acterized it as the "prize Joker" of the
bill, which wa3 giving It noteworthy
distinction, but which may prove to
have been not unjustified.
BILLS OF STATE ARE
TO MEET MAY 24-26
Quincy to Entertain Illinois Conven
tion of Elks This
At a meeting held last week in
Quincy the arrangements committee
for the next state meeting of the Elks'
order to take place in Quincy it was
decided that the convention dates be
May 24-26. Quincy Elks are deter
mined to give the Elks of the state the
best time ever enjoyed at a conven
tion, and to this end they propose to
crowd the three days as full of pleas
urable events as possible, with as little
time allowed for business sessions as
Meeting with Quincy officers were
these Elks, members of the convention
committee on arrangements:
Ernest Oweller, George W. Proon,
Miss Blanche Rator, Mri. J. C. Rothe,
Harry Smith. Charles Simmons, Fred
H. Squire, Miss H. S. Sprague, Samuel
Thebault, Mrs. Carrie Truvilion, Miss
Virginia Tamzen, J, T. Thompson,
Frank Vangorder, Mrs. 8. R. Whitney,
Miss Mary White, Roy S. Williams,
HUGH A, J. M'DONALD, P. M.
news all the time The
It is well to stop a physical ail-,
ment at the first signs of its approach
and that is especially true of livery
trouble, which can eventually give
rise to so many serious complications.
Many have liver trouble and imagine
it is indigestion, and hence take the
When the liver does not store up suf
ficient pas trie Juices It becomes eluKKlsh.
and in this way disturbs the stomach and
ibowels. with which it Is supposed to work
In harmony. Then cornea the sallow
complexion, the pimply face, the dull
pain In the forehead, the thinning; of
the blood, etc. A very quick and sensible
way to stop the trouble as well as to
cure It Is by the use of Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin, which contains ingredients
especially Intended to promote the ac
tivity of the liver.
Among the many thousands who nave
written the doctor about the results
achieved with hi remedy, and who ar
glad to make the facts publlo so that
others can help themselves, are Mr. Jas.
Kennedy, St. Louis. Mo. : Mrs. S. A.
La Rue of Smith's Grove. Ky., and many
These, like thousands of others, started
the use of Syrup I'opsln with a sample.
If you will send your name and address
you can also obtain a free trial bottle.
This will prove to you that liver trouble
Is promptly cured with this remedy or
money will be refunded. Having tried
It you can then buy It In the rrla
way of your druppist at fifty cents and
on dollar a bottle, and the latter Is
sumcler.t for an entire family.
I This remedy Is a vast Improvement
I over cathartic tablets and salts, which
i only do rood for the time beln. Syrup
Pepsin Is permanent In It results. 1
i cleasant to take and do.-s not (Trine. It
u"" si- -"-""" . -i . i not tand a violent rmrpatlve.
chairman of the executive committee; ! Dr. Caldwell personally will be please t
. 1 to Kive you any mMiirni ent ire you may
' desire for yourself or family pert jitnlnir t.
Faulkner East St. Louis; Frank D. the stomach, liver or bowels absolutely
. . . ,i t free of charge. Explain your case In n
Fox. Pecrla; Fred A. Fa rah am and m, h ., rfr,lv to vou ln
Clarence t For the fre amf le simply send your
Erwin and B. B. Maienthal, Decatur; , otherwi9e For either requeet the doctor's
M. A. Shepherd. Jerseyville, and C. J. : address la Dr. W. u. Caldwell, R.B03Cald-
R. H. Saville, Canton. 111.; John
Rurke Vencil, Springfield;
STUDY PES MOIMES PLAN
Indiana Editors Leave to Investigate
Richmond. Ind., Jan. 25. Rudolph
G. Leeds, editor of the Richmond Pal
ladium and son of the late W. B.
Leeds, millionaire, left with a company
of newspaper owners and publishers,
bound for Des Moines, Iowa, to study
the commission form of government.
The purpose of the party Is to make
a thorough Investigation of the plan
and make supgestions to the next legis
lature if the plan is that is claimed
Advertised List No. 3.
For week endine- Jan. 22. 1910
I Elmer Auman. Walt Blackford. Fred ! J
jBauman, A. Bolander, William Co-i O
igreff, R. A. Chumway. Mrs. C. Cure-! Q
(stung. F. C. Davis, C. F. Dunnahoo. I Q
! Mr. Erickson. Mrs. Hattie Eye. Eora j o
Ea'on. Miss Altha Hoover. Mrs. Dora j v
i Hoston. Mrs. Frank Jones. P. E. Jones, j Q
jC. F. Jones. Mrs. C. S. KelFey, Missf"
j Blanche Keator, Miss Clara Kaljon. j o
Miss M. A. Kittredge. Reed Iane, Wil-1
I Mam Lorenzen. Geraldine Myers. Har-1 o
rv Minnick. Abbie McKay. Mrs. D. B.
McLean. William McFarland, Fred
Coldest winter in years. ?
Coal prices go up.
Now Is the time to have your
windows and doors equipped
with metal. It will reduce cost
of coal $1.50 per ton.
Try a sample window.
Telephone West 410.
G. E. SCHMID
Moore. Nelson (3101 Fifth avenue), i trOOOODCCOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
TRADE WAR THREATENED !
UNDER THE NEW TARIFF
WILL HIT consumer!;
(Continued from Pass One.)
) OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCCOOGOGO CXOOGOOvXXOOOOOOOOOOOOC5000
I Our Line of
progress, the government finances suf
fer as a result of decreased revenue.
The tariff trusts alone are the benefi
ciaries. The history of throe recent tariff
wars verifies the above statements.
France and Italy oncaped In a tariff
war in the period betweon I8SS and
1SDS, Germany and Russia between
1S02 and 1804, and France and Switzer
land In the period between 1S92 and
The Italian-Franco war began incon
sequence of Italy's Introduction of a
new and Increased tariff. It ended ln
neither side gaining any considerable
concessions, but as shown by the act
ual figures of trade, both suffered ser
iously during the war, and Italy's ex
ports to France have never regained
their old volume. In 1SSG, two years
before the trade hostilities opened,
French imports from Italy amounted
to 309.000,000 francs. In 1SS7, the year
before the war started, the figure wa
cC7,000,000. In 1S8S, the first year of
the retaliatory fighting, French imports
from Italy dropped to 181,000,000
LARGEST STQVE PLANT I II TH EWORLD
Is Ready for Your Inspection
We have the most complete line of ranges, cook 6toves and
heating stoves in the three cities and .at prices that defy compe
tition. You are cordially invited to inspect our line whether you buy
or not. Don't be deceived by misleading advertisements but be
your own Judge as to who is offering you the best for the least
Allen, Mvers & Company
OPPOSITE HARPER HOUSE.