Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 28, 1012.
TO BE PROUD OAY
TOD THE PRINTERS
were held yesterday morning from the
Holy Family church In Davenport. Rer.
' L J. Enrlght celebrated a solemn
I requiem high mass and preached the
! f uneral sermon. The church was
crowded with mourners, friends and
relatives of the deceased. The cas-
! ket was covered with floral offerings,
Tri-City Members Of the Art' among which the Elks' tribute proml-
Plan for Honors in Mon- I ""J f""4-. ver 600 pl at"
; tended tne services.
day's Labor Parade. Tn. KIghu of Columbus, Loras
council, attended the services In a
Tri-Clty Typographical union No. 10? body and acted as escort to the body
is making elaborate preparations for ! om home, and after the services
where they disbanded.
The funeral procession consisted of
the bent representation the typos hsve
ever had for the Iber day parade and I
celebration In Mollne Monday. Max
liars, the principal speaker of the day,
1 an officer of the International Typo
graphical union, and for this reason
nothing Is bring left undone to have
one of the best representative unions
In the parade.
more than 40 carriages, then came to
Hock Island, where interment was
made In Calvary cemetery. Rev. En
tight conducted the services at the
Honorary pallbearers were Thomas
J. Walsh, Reed Lane. P. F. McCarthy,
WORLD PEACE IS
PLEA OF JORDAN
Trans-Mississippi Congress Del
egates Hear Address by
MEANS MUTUAL RESPECT
Cites Undefended Border of 100 Years
Between United States and
The printers have been assigned to; M McMahon. T. C. McCarthv and My
position of honor at the head of the ron T,rble ActiTe pallbearers were
parade; have engaged a brass band. T j O'Brien. William Water. James
and will turn out to a man, with the 1 A Morn. Decker French. Arthur H.
exception of those members who are . Ebellng an,i Tom McCarthy.
Salt Lake City, Utah, Aug. 25.
David Starr Jordan, president of
Stanford, Jr., university, discussed
"The Case Against War." before the
delegates to the Trans-Mississippi con
He declared that the greatest loss
j to a nation from war was not "the un-
returning brave." but "those who
might have been but never were."
working on the newspapers I-abor day
morning. At the last meeting of '-he j rtERi. of mr. kichmax.
union President Marx Harder was The funeral of Mrs. William E.
chosen marshal of the day an.1 lmme- Kuschmann, who passed away Sunday Mr. Jordan said In part:
dlately Issued orders that his local : morning, was held from the late home,! "The aim of the peace movement is
form in the customary pos'tion on ! 1601 Thirty-fifth street, this afternoon To do itspart 'to keep unreasoning
Fourteenth street, corner of Fifth ave- at 2 o'clock. Rev. F. J. Rolf of the j anger out of the councils of the
nue, opposite the Mollne Indust rial German Evangelical church officiating. I world. The absence of unreasoning
Home association, at 9: 30 a. ni. sharp. Burial took place at the Lutheran j anger between nations is the begin
farirg south. ! cemetery. I ning of peace. But our ideals of
The libor day committee. C. O. Mor
gan. Iavenport; Arthur Nelson and
Grant Peterson of Mollne. and C. P.
McQuald and Marx M. Harder. Rock
Inland, have arranged for the comfort
and pleasure of their membernhip dur
ing the parade and particularly imme
diately afterward through the enjoy
ment cf sumptuous refreshments, as
! peace are not met bv 'bankruptcy
Personal Points ZT leelh ,he 8tate of Eur-
i "International peace means mutual
Miss Dina Ramser left this morning ( respect and mutual trust, a condition
for Peoria. , in which the boundary line between
J. F. Egan has returned from a brief ; states is not a line of suspicion and
visit at St. Paul. 1 bate, but, like the boundaries of pro-
Frank Wilcher denarted this morn-: vinces. a convenience in judicial and
has l.fen the custom in the phst. Dur-j In for Ames, Iowa, where he will at-1 "ummisiram e adjustments.
lng the progress of the parade the i tend college. ' ! "Sucn boundary as this is found
members will distribute a verv neat Mr and Mr. M r Rice have re-1 lp four tno,16anl mile line which
ai.d attractive souvenir, containing a j turned from a five weeks sojourn at i ?parates Canada fr'm th
rut of the fnlon Printers' Home and Cascade Col states, an undefended border which
Tuberculosis Colony, the first of Its M and Mrs M C Rice have re-1 1"" nearly. a hundred years has not
kind undertaken bv a labor organlza-' A . I ,V known a fortress "or warship nor
tion and sn institution that t " nthlDg f "h'ch
successful beyond all expectation, ,f. j rado mountains the two great North American nations
ter a trial of manv years, on the ob- i Mr t' Schmldl 8o have a Kreater rlSht to be proud
verse side; and on the reverse side i wenty-third street, have returned than this boundary of trust and conn-
the Imprint of the union label that has
made It the grand and beneficial Insti
tution that It Is "It's Bounty Vnpur- j
rhasable. Its Charity Without Priced
HISTORY I HKXEWKI.
J. F. Murphy and family. 1040 Twen Dr. Jordan reviewed the history of
ty-second street, have left for Che-1 wars and the monev leaders who
banse. III, where they will visit forjma(ie them possible." Continuing, he
a few weeks. Isaid:
Harry Singer, night clerk at the ', "To control it is not necessary to
New Harper, has departed for Deal own. We find the difference in our
One of the oldest residents of Rock ! MolnP." where h wl" 8pend a ! i American Problems of railway man-
r"ui. jb one may control a rail
way without owning it. so may one
control likewise a nation. It is nec-
Island cotmtr I.rM Mn,!, weeks vacation penoa visiting wnn
Kliza. passed away early vegterday 1 frlend8 aDd r"larlvea-
morning at his horn II. wont tr. The Misses Anna and Nellie Ranson,
essary only to control its debts, or
the night before apparentlv feeling well 1 1 '-7 'ra n"v" returnee rrom
and In the morning he was found dying i an ''""(jHd v,it lu ,h wf8t The'
by his children, and died Miortlv af-i i,il,ed ,h"ir 8i""r' Mr8 E' H' Had'
ter He was born In Butler rountv. ! dock- at Anaconla- Mont
Ohio, P-pt. 2S. 1R15 and died at the ' ,)r and Mr8 B- J La"hner and Mrs.
sge of so years and 11 months He l-chner's sisters, the Misses Kelley.
nw-ved to t'nlon coimty. Indiana, when;
lint )mv rwl IuIa, In 4 U 1 - , i ' I'm.
- ititAr KnndinB a fpw d.vii in Chicago 1 1 on8r,T,,Te rp unseen
inn'- (u iwj h, h hi rui i v nnd r- 1 - i
Fiipq inpre unui um neafh. He in nur-1
I V fH tV tun laili.klAPa t U A 1 I
" 'i o in ' i n. .ii i n. n- inn - - -
Williams nd Mrs Carrv Hudson cf i returned this morning from a two;:' " .lu Bnow w'""ut war
if... i, .......... I' ' L .!. .H (hr,h fnlnrrtn .nd Um earh could have hig home
" . n.o .... ii i , , i w u nroi ners, I v
IMorein Monlork of Indiana and .lames New Mexico. Captain Reardsley re
H Mnrdoc kof Aledo. 1! ; two grand- I Ports the greatest crop In the west
'hildren and four great grandchildren. ! ,n(1 southwest in all history and as
He wa spredered In death by bis wife!'0 politirs. he says the situation Is
12 years ago Aug SI. liion. The fu-! nR(1,.T mixed.
nernl s.-rvlce was held t H afternoo-l 1 Rev. T. K. Newland has retitrned'to
his hom- in this city affr an extended ;
; vacation trip through North Dakota'
i j ... .... I
..... uv-iut... " , nations shou d he mvir u ;
parents at Tennessee. , not the statna of th k,.i,. .u.
'trader, the landowner, the nrofession-
the trans-MiEsissippl congress, 6poke j
in part as follows: ;
"The United States government,
through a carefully conducted bureau
of statistics, keeps count of all out
going and incoming passengers on ;
ocean-bound vessels from the various
ports of this country.
"By consulting these statistics, we
find that during the year 1911, 800,000
persons sailed from the ports of these ;
United States to foreign countries. ;
From & further classification of these j
outw&rd-bonnd passengers, we learn I
that half of them, or 400,000, came !
under the designation of cabin pas-1
eengers who travel as tourists for the j
purpose or recreation and sight-seeing.
"If w allow for each of these
400,000 foreign-bound tourists an ex
penditure of 11,000 which I am told
is below the average for their trip
abroad, we shall have, as the total
expenditure of American citizens la
foreign lands for the year, the stag
gering sum of $10,000,000.
"The vast sum spent last year by
Americans traveling abroad was need
ed and needed badly at home. Busi
ness has not been so good in any
quarter that we can afford to bestow
this generous bounty on foreign lands,
however, needy they may be. Rail
roads need it and, hotels need it, and
every business interest suffers be
cause of this economic drain.
"And while these conditions obtain
at home where the revenue derived
from travelers' fares Is needed for the
thousand uses to which It is put to
develop this great region which you
delegates represent there is flowing
out of this country a golden stream
that is increasing in volume year by
year. uoi.i.ah r.oxrc forever.
"The bulk of this vast sum spent
In foreign travel w-ould be spent in
tbis trans-Misslssippl region, if tour
ists were persuaded that they ought
to see America first before going
abroad. Kvery dollar spent out of
this country is gone and lost forever
to the infinite harm of the great re
gion of the trans-Mississippi.
"Here is an economic question to
which this great congress, assembled
in the name of commerce, may well
give its attention.
"In the first place, let us inquire
what is the season for such a vast
number of our fellow citizens travel
ing abroad. I think you will agree
with me that it is because, first, they
have money in abundance with which
to travel, and. second, they are earn
estly solicited by foreign tourist
agencies to go.
"It is exceedingly fashionable.
Every man who accumulates a sum of
money large enough to resemble a for
tune feels now-a-days that he has not
at .". o'clock from the Kli.a church.
In'erinent was In the Kliza Cnrk cemetery.
debt of Europe, mostly for war and
war implements and mostly contract
ed in the last 60 years, has been con
trolled not owned by 'das consortium'
of bankers, by the 16 to IS families.
where thev will attend the races. ! ,n" Rothschilds at their head, who
empire of fi-
lefore their return. "ance.
Contain and Mrs. J. M. Beardsley tomn? down to the cost, the speak-
frep. were the money to be used in
such fashion. The annual expendi
ture of the world on armies and nav
ies in these times of peace, he said,
passes M.ooo, ooo.ooo every year.
Continuing his argument. Dr. Jor
dan sa id:
It is by the condition of the com
mon folk that the DrosDerifv nf nil
.,DU,11U K.r more aeot. J ne rounded out his career of useful ex
ited with his
Mpi-artmy FI rmi.. I!., for three weeks. Mrs. Newland.
The fun.-ral services for the late who has remained at Tennessee, is ox
Thomas M McCarthy of Davenport pected home tonight.
al men. the universftv. th tho-j.
the art gallery, which determines the
place of the nation. Almost the
whole story of the rise of the cost of
living is told in the story of the rise
of taxes for war debt and war arma
ment, the whole receipts earned and
unearned of all the people of the
United States, by far the richest na
tion on earth, barely serve to pay the
bill for war expenses of the world,
for the year. The rich men of the
world can no longer find gain in war.
They want no more of it."
TAKES BK.T BI.OOD.
The biggest portion of the address
was devoted to the support of the
assertion that war took the best blood
of any country, her young and fear
less men and that only cowards tj.
periences until he has taken a trip
SEE OIR rOlTVTRY FIRST.
"The young man or woman who is
finishing an education is not consid
ered properly grounded in the rudi
ments of knowledge until he or she
has stood in the shadow- of the Pyr
amids of Egypt or walked amid the
crumbling columns and forgotten
glorlos of ancient cities long since
fallen to ruins.
"Teachers in the public schools and
college professors feel that they are
not properly equipped to instruct the
young unless they can tell them first
hand and from personal experience
whether the face of the Sphynx, who
with solemn gaze questions the
vague mystery of the Sahara's des
sert, most resembles that of George
Washington or Theodore Roosevelt.
"I dislike to interfere, even by sug
gestions, with the machinery of f1"
cation in this county, but I would
infinitely prefer that the pedagogues
of both sexes, who are teaching the
young idea how to shoot, be able tc
inform them concerning the magnifi
cent scenery and places of glorious
historic interest within our natton&I
boundaries before taking up the mat;
ter of the sights and scenes of for
SHOll.n DRMAXD LICENSE.
"I would suggest as a remedy for
this wholesale exploitation of our
prosperous fellow citizens by the tour
ist agencies, that this convention rec
oiymend that in every state and city,
where tourist steamship tickets are
sold, that a license fee be required
of the agent in order that the foreign
11? (Derails si
The Plan That Promotes Success
THE "17-Ccnta-a-Day" Plan of purchasing the Oli
ver Typewriter means more than promoting sales
of this wonderful writing machine. ,
This plan is a positive and powerful" factor in pro
moting the success of all who avail themselves of its
means that this company la giving practical assistance to
earnest people everywhere by supplying them for pennies with
the best typewriter in the world.
The 17-Centa-a-Day" Plan Is directly in line with the pres
ent day movement to substitute typewriting for handwriting in
Ownership ol the Oliver Typewriter is fast becoming one of the
essentials of success.
"17 Cents a Day" and The
The Standard Visible Writer.
There Is no patent on the "17-Cents-a-Day" pur
We invented it and presented It to the public,
with our compliments.
The "17-Cents-a-Day" plan leaves no excuse for
writing in primitive longhand. We have made it
so easy to own the Oliver Typewriter that there's
no need even to rent one.
Just say "ll-Cents-a-Day" save your pennies
and soon the machine is yours.
The Oliver Typewriter is selling by thousands for
17 cents a day.
When even the school children are buying mv
chines on this simple, practical plan, don't you
think it is time for you to get an Oliver Type
writer? 17c a Day Buys Newest Model
We sell the new Oliver typewriter No. 5 for 17
cents a day.
We gaurantee our No. 5 to be absolutely our best
The same machine that the great corporations use.
Their dollars cannot buy a better machine than
you can get for pennies.
The Oliver typewriter No. 6 has many great con
veniences not found on other machines.
We even snpely It equipped to write the wonder
ful new PRINT YP E for 17 cents a day.
Make the Machine Pay
The Oliver typewriter is a money making ma
chine. It helps "big business" pile up huge profits.
Tens of thousands of people rely on The Oliver
typewriter for their very bread and butter.
A small first payment puts the machine In your
Then you can make it earn the money to meet the
If you are running a business of your own, use
The Oliver typew riter and make the business grow.
If you want to get a start in business, use The
Oliver typewriter as a battering ram to force year
The ability tooperate The Oliver typewriter lsplac
ing young people in good positions every day.
Get The Oliver typewriter on the "17 cents a
day" plan it will help you win success.
Ask About "The Easy Way"
to secure the newest model Oliver typewriter No. 5.
The Art catalog and full particulars of the "17 cents
a day" purchase plan will be sent promptly on re
THE OLIVER TYPEWRITER COMPANY
315 Brady St., Davenport.
WORDEN Q'S NEW
H. Shults Is Ordered to Chi
cago as an Examiner for
SADLER IS TRANSFERRED
Assistant on Galesburg Branch Is Sent
to La Crosse to Fill the
rnrw.erVand frnl ,h?ir bld mi Jurist agency should be placed upon
',ZZ . K"tons who hold, the same level as any other com-
Vl lne nation in their mercial undertaking which HHir.
About 170 B C. the first English life and
bk'd on hot otoiies or ty placing the lqave about the fire
The salient feature of this is that each family did its own
Are you baking bread?
Why not begin and begin right by using GOLDRIM flour
esults must be satisfactory or your dealer is instucted to re
fund the purchase price of the flour'. Be sure that you get
Western Flour Mill Co., Davenport.
I take all and return nothing, and I
speaker blamed iho -.,m , . i. .
rfrinr.li. . u r- ouFfecoi .uttL mc license lee
deterioration of the European races. l,e made the basis for fH
iS the COUntrv sonire nt t .
. w. - m;hu v. d I J 1 1 i V7 U I BUl'll UOllCieB
Fnr tfih hie.-9 w- : . . . .
semblance of a Brrinriin IVk.,. u, ""Z , . -', "y HiBusuraiea oy tnis con-
apparatus wa. used in the. strong iFmbed daughter." Where " ? ! ?.d f ? T "'J'
making of flour ideed is the tvpical John R,m Z ' f '"l" 'raVeI l the anraC"
The Greecian. employ- time-honored cartl' ? ' nea.'h h shado- '
cut two itnn.. aimii.r .!. . - 1 '""i1 me stars ana stripes.
eu two stones similar to three or four some say 11 millions i -
a druggists pestal and nf Fnriichm.. u,
. n ...... . i r uiiauie i o earn a
mortar. Each family did decent living, or anv living at an In
its own grinding and bak-, England today?
g. the grains used were rye. barlev "Wk. . . .u.. .u..
, . ., . . , v . i 11 mi iocs? same unem
and wheat. A dome shaDed oven was nivi . .
.;sed by those who could afford such;da. in Australia or wherever lJ Wmln' f
a luxury, otherwise the bread wasjm.i- v,,. i. .v.. . 11 '! the 1". M. t A. gave a farewell suDDer
i j - j i .uai me tendency i
, In all average physical standards U i Monday nlht honor of Norman
; " u, une tne Standards nf h ! l"c -" uiemuers or
At Y. M. C. A
; oesi are always growing higher? The class, wno leaves tnis week to
answer lies in the reversed selection i p assistant secre-
WHO C SRVKR Rp.
effects are found in Rnrianj
; una everywhere else where
tary In one of the associations in New
York city. Twenty young men enjoy.
eJ a fine spread which was served by
and courace hv hn v i and Miss Coin
- - - .c-.-uHi vy t
H. E. Sniffer acted as
i rxrnangeo her country
the memorial tablet
extinction. England has
squires for '
toast master and speeches were given
j ty Ralph Koerber, Raymond Wilson
jand !o Stevens, who spoke respect-
i "More than for all who have fallen ' !vely n pa8t' ,be Preent and tb
in battle, or were wasted in th fut,,re of the clas8 Musical numbers
fcamr.a r t- m -'were furnished bv ias Coin and hw
i i.u... cugiana fnonia mourn 'the
jfair women and brave men that'
should have been dsrendents of her i
j strong and manly men. If we may !
,,r,"f 'Pint or the nation
. England should most grieve, not over
her unreturning brave, but over those
ho might have been but never were
(those who so long as hisrorv la8f8
j can never be.
' Mil I.IO SPKT tRROtl).
were furnished by Miss Coin and by
H. K. Morse. A book was presented
to Mr. Kerr by the members of the
ciess to enable him to hold them in
hie remembrance. This bible class is
iusi completing its fourth year of use
ful work. It was organized four years
ago this fall and has held together
j ever since. From small beginnings.
t has grown to be one of the most
ective organizations in the local .
GaleFburg, III., Aug. 28 E. J. Wor
den, assistant superintendent of the
I.aCrosse division of the Burlington
will succeed S. II. Shults as superin
tendent of the Galesburg division of
th.- Burlington. This announcement
was made this morning by E. S. Ko
Ier, newly appointed assistant general
manager of the Burlington. Mr.
Shults will be transferred to Chicago,
where he will take an important po
sition in charge of the examination of
train and engineinen for the system.
Mr. Worden is a practical railroad
man of considerable experience and
his appointment - i3 received with
pleasure in railroad circles.
f A 1.1. K.I) OH I. ( HOKSE.
Assistant Superintendent Sadler of
the Galesburg division will be trans
ferred to a Crosse to succeed Mr.
J Worden at that point. Mr. Sadler,
who was formerly trainmaster at Au
rora, has been in this city for several
years and is recognized as an excep
tionally competent railroad man. He
has an excellent record, especially in
The other changes affecting Gales
i burg men announced on Monday were
confirmed this morning by Mr. Koler
as he was starting on an inspection
trip through the yards.
The changes will become effective
the first of September, it is said.
ABOt'T MR. JOHNSON.
I General Superintendent Johnson of
the Iowa district, who is to succeed
Mr. Koler at this point as general
superintendent of the Illinois district
arrived in the city this morning on
No. 10 to look over the ground here
and confer with local officials.
The numerous changes which have
resulted from Mr. Ward's resignation
are all popular in railroad circles, the
promotion of the officials being re
ceived with satisfaction by employes.
'Although numerous expressions of re
jgret have came from railroad men at
this point that Mr. Shults is to leave
the Galesburg division, there is rejoic-
icg over his advancement.
The Railway Age of recent date con
tained announcement of the appoint
; ment of Messrs. Brarken and Koler as
; general manager and assistant gener
al manager and spoke in the highest
. terms of the executive ability of both
; men. It is a noteworthy fact that of
the promotions to date all except Mr.
Worden and Mr. Johnson have at
jsome time been connected with the
Fleming charges his T'fe with adul
tery, and Flora Arbnckle barges her
spouse, Hugh A. Arbuckle, with desertion.
Friday the steamer Helen Blair will
take out an excursion from the tri-
clties to the new power dam at Keo
kuk, leaving at 3:30 p. m.. and return
ing Monday morning at 9 o'clock. This
will give the excursionists a three-day
trip and an ample opportunity to in
spect the new dam which is nearing
The Morning Star will make two
,Ynore trips to St. Paul this season, leav
ing the local harbor Aug. 31 and Sept.
7. After ending the regular passen
ger schedule, the Star will in all prob
ability take an excursion to the Keo
The G. W. Hill will arrive Saturday
morning and in the afternoon will
take an excursion to Muscatine. On
Sunday it will make an all day trip
About 200 people made the trip on
the W. W. last night, the Salem I.u
theran church of Molina giving a
THREE SUITS BEGUN
IN CIRCUIT COURT
Praecipes in three suits one for
danir.ges and two in assumpsit were
filed thi morning in the office of Cir
cuit Clerk O. W. Gamble. The former
names Wilhelm Youngberg of this
city plaintiff against the Rock Island
Wood works in a suit for $5,000. W.
H. Chamberlain of Davenport Is the
attorney. The suit is for Infnrloa r.
Icelved while the plaintiff was In the
employ of the defendant corporation.
The other two suits were filed by
Attorney J. L. Haas. One is for the
National Reer company against M.
Morris and Hyman Lewis for $1,500.
land the other is for the Northwestern
J Beer company against A. Van Der
iekor for $1,200.
CAMBRIDGE ROBBERY i
SUSPECTS ARE FREED
William Tiedeman and "Red" Mc-
Cann, aliened to have rohhd a irrnp.rv -:
store In Cambridge Aug. 22, were dis-
niihsed in that city yesterday after
I noon. They were arrested in Rock 13
! land Monday and arraigned the fol- '
: lowing day. They presented an alibi.
i proving that they were in Rock Island -
cu the night of the burglary.
TO PREVENT MANY FIRES
A device designed to prevent fires
from soot, defective or overheated
chimneys, was demonstrated yesterday
before Chief George W. Newberry of
the fire department by W. W. Amea,
representing the Waid & Ames Manu
facturing company of Newark, N. J.
The chief was so pleased with it that
he heartily endorsed U and expressed
the belief that its geneial adoption and
Lse in the city would cut down the
number of fires by 70 per cent. The
device Is simplicity itself being mere
ly a screen fitted to the damper in such
a way that the damper cleans off the
soot which settles on the screen. The
sreen . absolutely prevents any fire,
sparks or even soot from getting
through and thereby obviates the
cause of the majority of fires.
Julius Hisgevch, arrested last night
by Officer Lloyd on cherees of disor-
, mj . .'nun. i imiu a. mi- iii aiu ana
! costs this morning in police court.
. Desire Bliner was arrested lant
night when Officer Lloyd found that
he was carrying a 32 calibre revolver.
He was fined $25 and put to work on
:the city chain gang on a charge of
t carrying concealed weapons.
Beecher Boyd imbibr-d too freely
I last night and was arrested by Offl
cer Ginnane. This morning he paid
: $1 and costs.
Attorneys In Conference.
A conference was held this morning
at the Woodmen head office building
at which General Attorney Truman
j Plantz, S. S. Breese of Springfield., W.
: S. Hart of Waukon, Iowa, and Jesse
Miller of Des Moines were present.
I The ra'e change proposition and the
: proposed referendum- were discussed.
OFFICE OPEN EVENINGS !
Brown's Business .college will be'
! open every evening until Sept. 1, for !
i those who cannot call during the da), i
i Those wno, are thinking of enrolling j
! for the fall term are invited to call a 1
! the college .to talk with the principal!
and see our rooms. Kali tern, open
, Sept. 2. '
They Were Once Slang.
If we had never allowed slang to
legitimize itxclf in orthodox lauguage
where shouli we be todii.v? A refer
ence to old ".Inns: dictionaries gives the
SQHwer. T.'il.e druwH'. imhllnbed at
the end of th eiuhteenth century
the 'dictionary of II"' vulgar tongue."
by the first lexlrtwnptwr who reroir
nlzed the word "ulnn" Itself. We
find him classing under It such words
as bay window, liediwned. Iet, blus
ter, budget. brfiK'ie. ca(on. grouse,
churl, coax, cobbler, cur. domineer,
eyesore, flnl-by. flog, flout, foundling,
fuus. g;ig. malingerer. meKsmate. saun
ter, slump, shnm. raKcal. trip and yelp.
W.iit until the next anti-slang purist
uses one of thee words and then con
found hitn by reference to Grose.
i M. C. A. and it has exerted a fc1nful
J. W. Kelley of Denver, addressing i influence over many young men.
Two Seek Divorces.
Two suits for divorce were filed in
the circuit clerk's office this afternoon
jby Attorney H. M. McCaskrin. Harley
Coal Bids Wanted.
Bids will be received at the office
of the mayor at 9 o'clock in the morn
ing. Aug. 30. for lump coal to be fur
nished and delivered at the city hall,
three fire stations, city barns, the city
scale house and the reservor. for a
period of one year.
(Signed HARRY M. SCHRIVER,
Why Point It Outf
At the art museum the sign "Bands
Off" was conspicuously displayed be
fore the statue of Veuus de Mlla
A small child looked from the sign to
-Anybody could see that." she said
dryly. -Ladies" Home Journal.
I AH the news all the time The i