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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, June 26, 1914, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Alabama Libraries, Tuscaloosa, AL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038485/1914-06-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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FACING SPLIT ON
Murdock Would Not Amal
g-amated Under Any
Circumstances
PARTY PRINCIPLES
ARE TO SACREE
©th ers Think If Roosevelt Can * Gei
Republican Nomination He Should
Lead Both Parties to
Victory
ny C. E. STEWART
Washington, June 25.—(Special.)—Th«
progressive party in Congress—all 15 of li
—there are 15—count ’em—is divided, badlj
split, in fact, over whether or not it wil
do to let the colonel accept the repub
lican nomination in 1916.
This difference of opinion has developed
rapidly since the progressive party has
undergone an examination from a Lon
don specialist, who is alleged to have dis
* covered tonsolitis or laryngitis or some
thing equally as disastrous to the greatest
asset of said progressive party, that which
is mostly used in bawling out other parties
—Its voice. This split threatens to dls
rupt the hosts of Armageddon; it is reall>
serious.
The secret must be told, and it is a faci
that the faithful few’, or at least a ma
Jority of them, who follow' the standard
of the colonel in the House of Repre
sentatives, are inclined to view' with alarm
rather than to point with pride at the af
fliction which has befallen their chief
They also suspect that the colonel if
casting envious and longing eyes on that
republican nomination.
The question which agitates them, and
agitates them sorely, is not so much as
to what will become of the colonel, anc
consequently the progressive party ir
such event, but the burning question up
permost in the minds of each, is what it
to become of them? They would like to be
told, and have It duly pointed out to them
Just where they will get off, or on, as th*
case may be. If the colonel finds a sol
spot to land, they% w'ould likewise wan
the same kind of spot, upon which the>
can quietly and unobtrusively rest. As the
matter now' stands they don’t see it. Vi*
Murdock has been most unsparing in lam
basting the republicans. He has a bitinf
and sarcastic tongue, and being for yeari
a. republican, Vic knows where to hit then
—and he does so—with much expression
Consequently, Vic is by no means populai
with Representative Mann and other re
publican leaders. In fact, he is jus
about as popular as Tom Heflin would b«
In a suffragette convention. So Vic h
completely discouraged over the repor
that the colonel is looking with favor upoi
the suggestion that the republicans nomi
nate. him, which means, as Vic sees it
disintegration of the progressive party.
Lets Out Loud Wail
Therefore Vic Is lettthg out a very lou
■wail, and is frantically calling the atten
tlon of everybody concerned to the ”un
dying principuls’ of the progress! v
party. These "principuls.” according t
Vic. must not be surrendered. They ar
Arm and fixed and must be adhered tc
Vic will insist upon that.
Vic and those w'ho follow’ him are con
vinced that the differences between th
republican party and the progressive
parly are fundamental. They cannot b
overcome. In case the republicans accep
progressive party principles far enough V
nominate the colonel. Vic Is convince'
that they do so, because “the devil Is sick'
and not from any convictions or change o
heart. He is "agin ’em.”
Representative Hinebaugh, chairman o
the progressive party’s national eongref3
slonrii committee, however, does not ngre
With Mr. Murdock. He feels that If th
repel Mean party Is willing to accept th
colonel, sore throat and all, that the
must likewise accept what the colon*
stands for, and that ought to settle it. Mi
Hinebaugh believes in getting votes fin
and look after the "principuls” nex
V hat's a few “principuls” betvvee
friends, anyway, so long as votes are a
stake?
Amalgamation Talk Is Rot
“Please let me say that amalgamatio
talk is all rot.” said Mr. Murdock. "Me
do not sacrifice their principles unles
^they compromise their principles for se
w Ash ambitions, such us the acqulsitio
of a political office. The voters of thl
country ire subjected to much cheap pea
nut politics. Rut aa a lule the voter
Vote their personal ambitions.” Havin
given expression to this blast, and furthe
Indicating hi** undying and unalterable op
position to any amalgamation. Mr. Mui
dock promptly turned his attention to hi
regular occupation of thinking up liars
things to say about Representative Manr
and the party that individual is suppose
to lead In the House.
Mr. Hinebaugh, however, squinting on
•vo at the ceiling and looking there fo
fnsplration, delivered himself as follows:
• “If Colonel Roosevelt lives,” he says
"he will b*r th< progressive nominee i
1916. Also if the progressive element o
tlie republican party gains control, an
I bellev- and ' hope that it will, he wi
be likewise the nominee of that party. 1
which case, further said Mr. Hinehaugi
"the colonel will be triumphantly elect
fd.” From which it Is to be inferred tha
Mr. Hinebaugh has kidded himself int
thl* belief and frankly admits that th
main thing is the “triumphant election
aforesaid.
But Vic is not without his follow’er
among the progressives in the House. Thl
1% what constitutes the "split.” So as
matter of fact the great split in the den
ocratic party seen by the republican new*
papers is merely the split in the progrei
•lve ranks. Just a mistake in the part]
Charge Irregularities
Washington, June 25.—Charges tha
favorites of President Adolfo Diaz wer
paid millions of pesos soon after li
became President of Nicaragua, wit
the settlement of any claim but th
proper tribunal, were laid before ti
Senate foreign relations committee tt
day by Rafael Cuadra, Nicaraguan mir
ister of finance. He said the Ame:
lean state department had protested
Children Cry
FOR FLETCHER’S
CASTO R I A
AM. STAB CAST
Gillingwater-Lyle Co.
la “WIVES OF THE RICH”
25c Si'n.30 "SS? 25c to\5<
INCREASES MAY BE
i ■ —
I Property Owners May Com
bine to Fight Tax
Raises
Gadsden. June 25.—(Special.)—It is
reported that property owners affect
ed by the increase in assessments be
ing made by the county commissioners
at the instance of the state taxing body
may combine to fight the raises. At
present the former are in a waiting at
titude.
A great meteor, flashing through the
heavens like an electric headlight, was
observed early this morning by Gads
den people. it was traveling from
north by northeast to south by south
west. Early in the night many falling
stars were observed.
Dr. E. H. Cross, prominently men
tioned as a candidate for governor on
the progressive ticket, in speaking of
the recent mass convention in Birming
ham, expressed pleasure at the spirit
manifested there. He declares that the
progressives are not “pie grabbers,"
but are fighting for principles, and that
they are well satisfied with the quali
ties of leadership displayed by Roose
velt.
County superintendents of education
of St. Clair, Marshall, DeKalb and Eto
wah counties will meet here Friday to
confer with State Superintendent W.
F. Feagin regarding the school census
which will be taken in July.
A number of prominent Methodists
went to Cedar Bluff this morning to
attend the conference of the Gadsden
district.
The Coosa river is at a low stage,
and the steamer Alabama, which cleared
last night, may have difficulty in
reaching Rome.
Vacations will be given several de
partments of the Gulf States Steel com
pany in a short time. The blast fur
nace will resume about July 15.
SAMPEY’S LECTURED
AT PELHAM HEIGHTS
Confines Discourses to Early History
and the Book of Psalms
Pelham Heights. June 26.—(Special.)
During his series of lecture here for the
pa*d 16 days Dr. Sampey lias carried on
two lines of study in the Old Testament
during his stay at Pelham Heights, one
in the early history and the other in
the Book of Psalms. In his lectures on
Genesis he cautioned the preachers not
to treat the book as a scientific treatise on
the origin and early history of the w'orld,
but as a great religious book. Using the
language of every day life. It was not
written, said Dr. Sampey, to forestall and
render unnecessary the researches of
scientific men, but to tell men about God
and His relation to men. He is the Cre
ator of all, and man was made in His
Image and likeness. When sin marred
God's w'ork, God took up the magnificent
task of winning man back to Himself.
Dr. Sampey spoke at length of the re
j markable discoveries in Babylonia and
. Egypt, which throw bo much light on the
- times of Abraham and the other patri
3 archs. He pictured the early life of Abra
’ ham at Ur, a city which was more than
( 2000 years olil when Abraham was born.
The civilization of that early time is re
flected in tlie code of Hammurabi, a copy
5 of which was discovered a few days De
! fore the present century was born. The
. religious history of the world took a fresh
, start In Abraham, said Dr. Sampey, for
I Judlasm, Christianity and Mohammedan
ism alike look back to him as th*) father
f of believers.
Dr. Sampey remarked about Jacob that
f the Lord chose him to show to the world
- what He could do with tough timber. The
3 upward struggle out of a selfish life was
3 strikingly portrayed, until at Inst the
3 supplanter became a saint. The lecturer
spoke with enthusiasm as ho told the
l beautiful story of Joseph.
Inasmuch as Dr. Sampey had lectured
1 on Moses last year at Pelham Heights.
• he passed from Genesis directly to the
1 dark days of the judges. He showed how
t God sometimes rails a woman to do work
properly belonging to men. Deborah be
came a prophetess, a deliverer and a fe
ll inale judge. When men are faithless and
ri cowardly, a brave woman may save the
s day.
The lecturer called attention to the low
l state of religious knowledge during the
a period of the judges. Jephthah being so
- poorly Instructed as to offer up his own
a daughter ns n hurt offering to Jehovah,
a and Samson living on a low moral plane,
r The story of Ruth shows that there were
- families in Israel, even In this dark time,
- who maintained a sweet home life in the
3 midst of anarchy.
i Dr. Sampey next took up the stories of
, Samuel. Saul and David. He urged the
1 ministers to preach on the ministry of
children, using the account of the boyhood
? of Samuel as a text. Eli was described
r ns a striking example of men w’ho lose
through sins of omission. Saul made a
. good record at first, but self will was th#
i ruin of him. said the lecturer,
f The life of David seemed to appeal to
i the preachers with peculiar power. Dr
l Sampey made the story fresh by a libera!
\ use of the historical imagination, and
, sought to put bis students into heart touch
- with David. He described the ruddy shep
t herd boy with beautiful eyes and well*
3 knit form, as he was ushered into the
e» presence of the old prophet to be
’ annolnted King of Israel. As this same
shepherd went forth to meet the Giant
s Goliath in single combat, he chose him
h five smooth stones from the brook, pre
i ferring to have some reserve ammunition
- if ids first aim should not be perfect.
The beautiful friendship between David
- and Jonathan was described by Dr. Sam
pey as the finest example in all history.
He showed that Jonathan had more tc
lose and less to gain from the friendship,
t and hence Jonathan stands fortli as the
model friend for all coming time.
t* _ rM _
l MASONS INSTALLED
;; IN JOHNS DISTRICT
’ Johns, June 25.—(Special.)—At a
communication which was held laHt
night at Johns lodge A. F. and A. M.,
No. 611, the installation of officer?
” was held. They were Installed by Past
Master Joe Sachs. After the installa
tion a barbecue was had.
At a recent communication of Adgei
A. F. and A. M. lodge No. 676, the
following officers were ejected and in
- stalled;
John Rice, worshipful master; A.
Foster, senior warden; James Foster
junior warden; J. G. Foster, treasurer;
S. W. Pentz, secretary; Jack Parsons
senior deacon; T. J. Robertson, junior
deason; S. H. Griffith, senior steward
Jack Cox, junior steward; J. M. Street,
marshal; E. Brown, chaplain.
Johns and vicinity have been infest
ed with mad dogs for the pust week
and North Johns requires all owners ol
canines to have them 'muzzled. Th'
Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railroad
% company also requires dogs to be muz*
/ zlcd which reside in their camps.
' ' V /.
D. B. GOODE
Of Gastonburg, Alabama boy who
has made fine record at University of
Virginia. He is editor of the Virginia
Law Review, member of the order of
Coif and Bachelor of Laws.
Playgrounds Cause
Decrease In Crime
Philadelphia, June 25.—(Special.)—Phil
adelphia’s most Important economic re
sources are Its boys and girls, and play
grounds are their assets, according to
a digest of the recreation center move
ment prepared by Robert D. Dripps, In
dependent floor leader in councils. He
says every child that grows up unde
veloped or abnormal is an economic loss
to the city. Parks, playgrounds and rec
reation centers, he points out, are better
than hospitals and cheaper than Jails.
Every modern city has come to realize
this, and while Philadelphia’s park sys
tem is second to none in this country’, Its
playgrounds are still far from adequate.
Mr. Dripps writes:
“For a long time In this and other coun
tries governmental agencies, gave far
more time and money to Jails and hos
pitals than they did to apply corrective
measures to the evil conditions necessi
tating these institutions. Today it is com
mon knowledge that pure food and water,
good air, plenty or sunlight, physical ex
ercise and cleanliness both of person and
surroundings, all bear a vital relation to
the health and development of human be
ings.
“The effort to improve the living condi
tions in overcrowded sections of cities
is no longer looked upon as a philan
thropic one, but one demanding atten
tion from the government itself, in order
that the community’s own economic re
I sources be conserved. This was brought
home with peculiar forcefulness tQ the
people of England at the time of the Boer
war, when there was the greatest dif
ficulty in finding a reasonable number of
men physically fit to enlist in the army or
navy’ of the British empire. It Is ex
tremely’ siflnifleant that when that war
was over, at the suggestion of Baden
i Powell, the Boy' Scout movement was or
ganized to reach down into the childhood
of the British people, and to attempt to
cure the physical defects of English man
hood near the source."
Mr. Dripps contends that what is quite
as important, these playgrounds exercise
u powerful Influence for good on the moth*
ers of the children who use them. The.V
lighten the burdens of many poor women,
indirectly by making their children less of
a care, and directly by providing rest and
recreation.
Every ehlld, he continues, craves amuse
ment, entertainment and excitement. If
it does not get It in one way It will in
another. This natural craving for a little
excitement invariably gets It into trouble,
shooting craps or stealing or breaking
windows.
"Take a specific example right here in
Philadelphia,” said Mr. Dripps. "The fin
est, best-equipped playgrounds in the city
is the Athletic Recreation park at Twen
ty-sixth and Jefferson streets. It was
opened late in 1913. The police returns
show that from November 1, 1912, to May
1. 1913, before the playground was in use,
the number of arrests in that district oi
persons under 21 years of age was 184.
During the six months immediately fol
lowing the opening the total number of ar
rests was 81."
UNITEl) STATES AND
ENGLAND WILL SAVE
MINE PROPERTY
Washington, June 25.—An agreement
has been reached between the United
Stales and Great Britain to protect min
ing property in Mexico, similar to that
made to protect oil Interests.
Withdrawal of foreigners from mining
districts and the danger of returning
while military’ operations were imminent
have made It impossible for operators Jr
every ca^e to meet contract obligations
or comply with requirements of the au
thorities. As a possible result some con
tracts may be cancelled or some proper
ties confiscated and the Interests resold
The United States and Great Brltalr
have formally agreed not to support diplo
matically any claim to interests in mlnet
or mining rights acquired directly’ or in
d’rectly by their respective nationals slnci
January l, 1913, which In any way were at
feeted by cancellations or confiscation!
resulting from the Inability’ of the born
fide owners to meet their contracturgl oi
legal obligations because of military op
orations.
---... —
B. F. THOMAS DIES
AT ATLANTIC CITY
Chattanooga, June 25.— (Special.)—B
F. Thomas, one of the beBt known cap
itall8ts of Chattanooga, died today a
Atlantic City’, where he was accom
panied by his physician. He was seek
ing to recuperate after a stroke o
paralysis sustained at his home hen
in January. Mr. Thomas was associate!
with the late J. B. Whitehead of At
lanta In the original Coca-Cola Rot
lling company. He was a native o
New burg, Ky.
Guggenheims Sued
New York, June 25.—Four Chicago law
yers brought suit in the federal cour
against Williafn, Daniel, Isaac, Murray
Simon and Solomon R. Guggenheim of thij
city for $20,272.87 alleged to be due fo
prosecuting in the Cook county', lllinoh
courts to vacate a decree of divorce grant
ed Grace Guggenheim against Willian
Guggenheim, one of the defendants, ani
other mutters.
Bernhardt Twists Knee
L’Orient, France, June 25.—Sarah Bern
hardt was suffering from a severel:
twisted knee when she arrived here to
day and was carried In a chair from he
private car.
Whenever You IVeeA a General Tonli
Take Groves’
The Oid Standard Grove's Tastlcs!
Chill Tonic, is equally valuable as i
General Toni: because It contains thi
well know’ll Ionic properties of QUI
NINE arid JRV>N. Drives out Malaria
enriches bloodv Lailds up the Whole
System, 50c.
‘ f •• • -
TUSCUMBIA GIVEN
IMPROVED SERVICE
Suit Against Southern Is
Dropped—Newsboy to
Use Old Station
Tuscumbia, June# 25.— (Special.)—On
account of an agreement with the
jboard of state railroad commission the
suit of the city of Tuscumbia vs. the
Southern railway has been withdrawn.
The railroad authorities agreed to give
Tuscumbia the two newsboy trains
moving from Memphis to Huntsville
—and return—these trains to head in
nnd back out into the Fifth street de
pot, using the old passenger depot,
and to make Sheffield the terminal of
the Northern Alabama railroad instead
of Tuscumbia. ThiB will afford the peo
ple of Tuscdmhla the benefit of eight
trains dally, in and out, and touching
the old passenger depot on Fifth
street. The railroad fiuthorltles have
agreed to put the depot In first class
conditions, with all sanitary conven
iences.
TUSCUMMA TO VOTE
ON COMMISSION FORM
Required Number Sign Petition and
Election Will Be Called in
Few Weeks
Tuscumbia, June 25.—(Special.)—In
obedience to the statue detirmlnging if
the qualified voters df Tuscumbia pre
fer the commission form of govern
ment, an election shall be ordered so
ns to determine If the majority are in
favor of a change from the alder
manic to the commission form. The
mayor of this city has been served with
a certificate from the judge of pro
bate, announcing the required number
of voters had signed the petition and
requesting an election be called witiiin
40 days.
By the government thermometer yes
terday was the hottest day of the sea
son. The temperature registered 103 de
grees at 1:30 o'clock in the sTiade.
Many local thermometers recorded even
higher.
MRS. CAMINETTIAN
ACTIVE POLITICIAN
San Francisco, June 26.—Mrs. A. Cami
netti, wife of the commissioner general
of immigration, and one of the most ac
tive women in democratic politics, may
become a candidate for the nomination
for lieutenant governor, it was learned
last night at a meeting of the democratic
county central committee.
Several women leaders of the party
have urged her to make the race and
Mrs. Camlnettl admitted that she was
giving considerable thought to the pro
posal.
Mrs. Camlnettl said she would not "per
mit the democrats to be outdone by the
republicans," who already have a woman
candidate for lieutenant governor.
Keller Goes to Lowndes
Montgomery, June 26.—(Special.)—W. S.
Keller, state highway engineer, went to
T^wndes county today to attend a good
roads rally. The day was featured by a
barbecue, stirring public speeches on the
importance of road building and by va
rious other exerciseB. Mr. Keller was one
of the speakers, at th‘e barbecue.
Honorary Degrees Granted
Ann Arbor, Mich., June 25.—Honorary
degrees granted today at the seventieth!
commencement day of the University ol
Michigan Include: Master of engineer
ing, William Follet, El Paso, Tex.
| OFFICIAL MAP OF THE WEATHER
U. S. Department of Agriculture.
WEATHER BUREAU.
i
i
! <
i
-Notks.
of eouaVir DreMure" ‘isofhwml^dou^d tS£Ptssur.e ™d,iced to,8ea level. Isobars (continuous lines) pass through hplnts
or equal air pressure. Isotherms (dotted lines) pass through points of equal temperature: drawn only for zero, freezing, 90°. andlOO0.
. C^r- W Partly cloudy, • cloudy: ©rain; © snow; © report missing. Arrows fly with the wind. First figures, highest
temperature past 12 hours; second, precipitation of ,01 inch or more for past 3> hours; third, maximum wind velocity.
Weather Forecast
Washington, June 25.—Forecast for Ala
bama: Local thundershowers Friday;
Saturday generally fair.
Georgia: Local thundershowers Friday;
Saturday fair north, thundershowers south
portion; continued warm.
Mississippi: Generally fafr Friday and
Saturday.
Tennessee: Local thundershowers Fri
day except generally fair southwest por
tion; Saturday fair and warm.
Local Data
For the 24 hours ending at 7 p. m. June
25:
Highest temperature . 100
Lowest temperature . 75
Mean temperature . 88
Normal temperature . 79
Excess in temperature since Jan. 1 .. 198
Rainfall .,.00
Total rainfall since Jan. 1 .20.27
Excess in rainfall since Jan. 1 .6.47
.Relative humidity, 7 a. m. <58
Relative humidity, 7 p. m. 40
Weather Conditions
Birmingham, June 25.—(7 p. m.)—There
has been but little change in pressure
or weather conditions over the cotton belt
during the past 24 hours, or over the
southern half of the country generally.
North of the Ohio river, especially, tem
peratures have fallen and at 7 p. m. were
more moderate than in any other section.
Maximum readings of 100 degrees were
reported at Birmingham, Atlanta, Jack
sonville, Raleigh, Nashville, Louisville
and Mobile. Apalachicola reported 104 de
grees and Montgomery 102 degrees. The
maximum of 100 degrees reported at At
lanta is the highest ever recorded there
since the station was established. Light
afternoon showers occurred at Mobile,
Nashville, Apalachicola and Raleigh.
Scattering showers also occurred over the
north Atlantic states, the central lakes,
Iowa and the northern Rockies.
Fair skies and slightly higher tempera
tures prevailed west of the Mississippi
river generally. In the central cotton
states some stations reported a fall of
from 2 to 14 degrees, duetto increasing
cloudiness during the afternoon.
Summary of observations made at
United States Weather Bureau stations
June 25, 1914:
Temperature
Low
At for
7 p. m. day.
Abilene, \lear . 88 70
Apalachicola, cloudy . 82 70
Atlanta, clear .,. 94 76
Birmingham, clear . 93 75
Boston, partly cloudy . 84 74
Brownsville, partly cloudy . 84 74
Buffalo, clear . 74 60
Burrwood, clear . 86 80
Calgary, cloudy . 64 46
Charleston, partly cloudy. 84 82
Chicago, clear . 68 68
Corpus Christi, clear . 84 78
Denver, cloudy . 86 00
Des Moines, clear . 82 64
Dodge City, partly cloudy . 88 72
Duluth, partly cloudy . 58 54
Durango, partly cloudy . 80 42
Fort Worth, clear .. 92
Galveston, clear . 84 80
Green Bay, partly cloudy . 72 64
Hatteras, cloudy . 80 76
Havre, cloudy . 62 54
Helena, cloudy . 58 52
Huron, partly cloudy . 84 60
Jacksonville, clear . 84 80
Kansas City, clear . 94 78
Knoxville, partly cloudy . 88 72
Louisville, partly cloudy . 86 so
Memphis, clear .. 94 80
Miami, clear . 82 72
Mobile, cloudy . 84 80
Modena, clear . 78 60
Montgomery, clear . 96 80
Nashville, cloudy . 86 76
New Orleans, cloudy . 86 78
New York, partly cloudy .... 84 68
North Platte, clear . 90 66
Oklahoma, clear . 90 72
Palestine, clear . 90 74
Phoenix, clear . 100 74
Pittsburg, cloudy . 82 72
Portland, rain . 62 54
Raleigh, rain . 74 74
Rapid City, cloudy . 86 64
Roseburg, cloudy . 62 52
Roswell, partly cloudy . 86 64
Salt Lake Cits', cloudy . 64 60
San Antonio, clear . 88 74
San Francisco, clear. 64 54
Sault Ste. Marie, partly cloudy 60 48
Sheridan, clear . 74 48
Shreveport, clear . 92 74
Spokane, cloudy . 62 54
St. Louis, dear . 94 83
St. Paul, clear . 78 63
Tampa, cloudy . 76 7^
Toledo, cloudy . 78 70
Vicksburg, clear . 94 8)
Washington, cloudy . 74 70
Wllliston, cloudy . 56 52
Winnemucea, partly cloudy .... 60 44
Winnipeg, partly cloudy . 60 44
E. C. HORTON, Local Forecaster.
- --^
FOURTH OF JULY
FEAST FOR CONVICTS
! Jackson, Miss., June 25.—(Special.)—Sec
retary Coman of the penitentiary board
of trustees lias just completed the pur
chase of delicacies for the 1500 convicts
the Fourth of July, and states that the !
management is determined they shall have
a “Glorious Fourth.” The most Important
Item on the bill of goods is 62 cases of
sardines, or about 2000 boxes, which give
one around and some over for those who
are more especially fond of sardines.
Other items on the bill purchased are
60 boxes of lemons, 60 boxes of soda
crackers, 50 boxes of assorted cakes, 50
cases sour pickles, 10 gallons sweet
i plckels, 25 bunches bananas, 25 boxes ci
gars, 100 boxes cheroots.
Barbecued beef and pork will be pre
' pared on each farm, and no doubt the
Mississippi convicts will enjoy their holi
day to the fullest extent.
River and Harbor Bill Attacked 1
Washington, June 25.—In a vigorous rtis-.
sent from the plan of the $43,000,000 riven
and harbor bill as presented to 'the Beni
ate today, Senator Burton of Ohio as-j
sailed "piecemeal and dribbling" appro,
priations for waterway Improvement, de-t %
dared the bill contained projects which
could not profitably be Improved, and
contended that a rational system of river
and harbor appropriations would provide
for less projects and for appropriation*
to complete those under way.
Bishop of Cheyenne Received
Rome, June 25.—Pope Pius today re
ceived the Right Rev. Patrick A. Mc
Govern, Bishop of Cheyenne.
"ON”—“ON”—“ON’’
9 To
—Blaches-—|
Sale of Boys'
and Childrens
W Wash Suits Hats
TI m All styles, all color combina- <
tions, Repps, Percales and
The new Oliver Twist Hat— $1-00 Suits at . 68c
in all colors, at.50c $1.50 Suits at . 98c X0
CAn Silk or QQ/* $2.00 Suits at.$1.48
OUC straw OIJC $3.oo Suits at.$1.98
$1 1L7 79c . nirtlI«no <
sssss Shirts Blouses
Pants s? Underwear ■
——T striped effects.
50c Pants . 39c 50c Shirts.39c \\T^^t *
75c Pants . 59c 75c Shirts.59c \\J QCfft Nll|tS
$1.00 Pants . 79c $1-00 Shirts.79c ▼ ▼ ksUHO
$1.50 Pants .$1.19
$2.00 Pants .$1.49 D( /vaiCAC WE mention our regular,
$2.50 Pants.$1.89 Ilf |_| J J W every dgv selling prices
IT 1 * i in our comparisons—NOT sup- ^
unaerwear Including the well known posed values. We offer our
_ K-E Loop Tied Models, in regular merchandise—not spe
50c Union Suite.38c whl,c “a 6mp*8- c.nl goods made up for thi.
35c Blouses . 29c sale. And Blach’s never even
5!°USeS . cQrt handle “seconds,” so you are
$1.00 Blouses . 79c sure to get absolutely perfect
$1.50 Blouses .$1.19 goods every time you buy.
Railroad Faroa Rebated Through Buaineea Men’s League.
Caah Mall Ordera of f1 or Over Delivered FREE.

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