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TYRANNY OF MAN FLAYED BY WOMEN Club Issues Stirring Declaration of Independence as Token of Rebellion MRS. FOLTZ READS DOCUMENT Fifty Women at Meeting Cheer Madly as Right to Vote is Expounded Almost on the anniversary of the date on which the historic Declaration of Independence of 1776 was given to the world, fifty enthusiastic women, members of the Votes for Women club, met last night in the Bryson building and approved a new Declaration of In dependence. It does not declare inde pendence of men—for It was admitted that men must be used to get the franchise for women —but it recites a long train of tyranny, usurpation and oppression on the part of man. Mrs. Clara Shortridge Foltz presided at the meeting, made the principal speech and read the declaration. She is president of the club, an attorney, and an eloquent speaker, and her ad dress aroused great enthusiasm. Miss Mary Foy and Miss Rose Ellerbee made short speeches. When in the course of human events it becomes necessary for one sex or people to demand for themselves the political privileges which have long been monopolized by another, and to assume among their fellow creatures the equal station to which the laws of nature and of nature's God entitle them, a due respect for the opinions of mankind requires that they should de clare the causes which have Impelled them to separation. We hold these truths to be self-evi dent; that men and women are created equal endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable rights; that among these rights are life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness; that to secure these rights, governments are Instituted among men and women deriving their just powers from the consent of the governed; that whenever any form of government becomes destructive of these ends it is the right of the people to alter or abolish it. All experience hath shown that women are more disposed to suffer while evils are sufferable than to right themselves by abolishing the forms to which they are accustomed. But when by a long train of usurpa tions and abuses he has compelled obedience to obnoxious laws on the one hand and denied the most Important privileges on the other, It becomes their duty to provide new guards for their future security. THE DECLARATION Great has been the patient sufferance of the women of the United States, and great is the necessity now which con strains them to demand an alteration of the system of government which im poses laws and penalties upon a sover eign people without according them tin right of personal representation. Tlnn history of man's absolute gov erning power In these United States Is a history of repeated usurpation and Injustice. Our brothers have refused to pass laws the most wholesome and necessary for the public good, and have utterly neglected measured of vital Im portance to the people at large. They have refused to enforce laws al ready on the statute book necessary to the safety of persons pnd property. They have allowed large sums of money to be embezzled and lost to the government and have failed to bring the criminals to justice. They have denied us all voice in legislation and declared themselves In vested with power to legislate for us In all cases whatever. They have levied taxes upon our property without our consent and they have denied us the privilege of personal representation. They have given our colored brfthren the elective franchise, notwithstanding their want of both educational and property qualification, and have denied It to us; and they have invested the foreigner—who has no knowledge of nor sympathy with our republican sys tem of government —the privilege of voting upon all questions which equally concern women. They have denied us an equal rhance to serve the state by making our sex ti disqualification to holding elective offices. In most of the states of this TTnlon they deny to women the right to act as executrix or administratrix, often com pelling women to put their property in the hands of strangers and Involving them in ruinous expense, They have enacted a law of succes sion to property for women and a more favorable one for themselves. They have excited domestic insurrec tions among us by refusing us an equal control of the joint accumulations of the inarrinpre community. They have refused us in any case a right of trial by a jury of our peers. Professing the utmost regard for us, they nevertheless class us with idiots, insane persons, criminals and China men. At every stage of these oppressions we have petitioned for a redress in the most humble terms. Our complaints have been laughed at and our petitions have been disregarded. We have warned our brothers from time to time that we would not submit to their unwarrantable Jurisdiction. We have appealed to their native Jus tice and magnanimity, and by the ties of our common kindred Me have asked them to disavow their usurpations which inevitably work hardships on us and are of no benefit to themselves. They have been deaf to the voice of justice and consanguinity. We therefore, ac the representatives of the politically unrepresented women of the United States, in conference as semhled, appealing to the Supreme Judge of the world for the rectitude of our intentions, do in the name and for the benefit of the women of these United States, solemnly demand that women be made politically free and In dependent; thnt henceforth they stand as the political peers of their fellowmeni that all political distinctions between men and women be wholly abolished, and that henceforth they be recognized as co-laborers with men, with equal rights with them to engage in all acts In which free and independent people may of right engage ABYSSINIA OPENS PORTS MILAN, June 30. —According to a tel egram published in 11 Becolo from its special correspondent in Abyssinia, the regent, Ras Tessama, has, with the ap proval of the imperial council, promul gated a decree abolishing all tariffs on machinery of every description sent to his dominions. Ras Tessama is con vinced that this move in the direction of free trade is destined to prove the economic salvation of Ethiopia by giv ing- an impetus to industrial develop ment. TURTLE PETRIFIED IN CLAY, COME TO LIFE Painfully Crawls Away After Be ing Found Buried at Ten-Foot Depth NEW YORK, June 30.—The last weekly meeting of the Faunal Natur alists' club of West Hurley, N. V., was enlivened by a debate on the subject, "Resolved That the Turtle Is an In sect" The negative got the decision, bold* ing that it is a parable. The members of the club work on the Ashokan dam. They were ten feet down In a seam of clay Monday when one of them came upon a rock. With difficulty he persuaded the other men to quit work long enough to look | at it. After they had viewed It they called the engineers. Those men made the laborers dig further; then it was seen that one side of the rock was marked like a turtle shell. When the caked clny had been re moved from the other side of the rock the engineers were satisfied that they had found a petrified turtle. They put It into a pail of hot water. By and by one man said sadly that he guessed "petrified" should begin "p-u" instead of "p-e." The author of this sugges tion upset the pail with his foot and soon the turtle himself settled the question. A seamed and wrinkled head, in which a pnir of white eyes blinked, was shoved out from the shell, and then a foot appeared. The other feet came into view within a few moments and the turtle crawled painfully away. The P. N. club eagerly seized upon the discovery as a topic for its next meeting. The members were tired of hearing essays on the hydra-headed monster which has figured so much In the affairs of the Ashokan dam, and the presiding 1 officer had trouble in keeping the debaters In order when the new subject was declared open. One engineer told the club that the turtle had probably become Imbedded In the clay In the glacial period and had been caught In a nap In the win ter of, say, 34,672 B. C. The argument that won the debate for the negative, however, -was that the turtle had been caught the winter before work was started on the Asho kan project. Every requirement of antiquity be ing met by this theory, which had the added virtue of symbolizing the rate of progress on the dam work, the judges found accordingly. PREMIER NO. 1 LEADS LONG GLIDDEN TOUR Winner to Be Determined When Technical Committee Has Examined All Cars CHICAGO, June 30.—Premier No, 1 finished the long Glidtlen tour today with the best road score, but the win ner will not be determined until tho te:hnical committee of the American Automobile association finishes its examination of the cars. Premier No. 1 has been penalized nine points, while the Chalmers No. 5 stands second with 39 road penalties. Following' were the standings of the cars that finished as contestants in the event. Premier, No. 1 ; s Premier, No. 2 7!n> Chalmers, No. 6 ,yi Maxwell, No. 7 || Glide, No. 10 1,75; Clno, No. 162 143 Chlcagi trophy: Mollne, No. 100 1" Mollne. No. 101 47S Mollne, No. 102 c: Lexington, No. 103 1.3m 1 Maxwell, No. 107 43 Two Cadillac cars, carrying cadets from Northwestern Military acedemy, made the entire run as non-competing cars. YOUTH GOES TO JAIL RATHER THAN SNITCH Sentenced to Five Years for Put ting Dynamite on Car Tracks PHILADELPHIA, Juno 30. —stead- fast in his denial of all knowledge of a plot to blow up street cars on Clar issa street near Rowan street, Nice town, mi the nipht of February 23, Robert McCanghey, 20 years, a well appearing youth, today refused to ac cept .111 offer ot clemency extended by Judtre Bulzberger In quarter sessions court, and was sentenced to five years in the counts- prison in addition to a Jinno fine. McCanghey lived with his mother In North Hope street, above Dauphin. He was convicted of pirn ins; two sticks of dynamite, incased In a Mack stocking, on the ear rails. He was found guilty April 15, after it had been testified by Policeman Klrkwood of the thirty-ninth district, and Barthold of the thirteenth district, that they had practically caught him in the act and also found In his pockets a dynamite signal e.'ip and *ix pairs of stockings, Judge Bulzberger deferred sentence in an effort to learn who instituted the crime, lie believed Mc- Canghoy was use I as a tool. McCanghey steadily maintained that hr> wns the victim of circumstance! and that he knew of no plot. After an elapse of nearly two weeks the young mjm took the same position when called for sentence today, m* attor ney, Maurice a. Bpelser, had a number of witnesses to testify to the defend ant's previous good character. They included the minister and Sunday school superintendent of the church at tended by the defendant, hl« former employers and associates. "Now tell us where it camo from. It will be to your own advantage to do so," said the court. "It is impossible for mo to do that when I don't know anything about it." was the answer. "If 1 did," con tinued the defendant, "1 wouldn't iay that i did not in tin> face of your of fer of clemency." MeCangney'i assertions, however, did not move the court, and Judge Suiz berger replied: "Very well, you have chosen your own path. I will, how ever, take Info considerations your youth and previous good character, if It wire not for that I would impose upon you the maximum sentence." After MeCangrhoy had been removed to the ccii room Judge Buliberger In formed Attorney Kpolser that he would hold the sentence open for reconsid eration until Saturday night. LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 1, 1910. —;—: —jjIADr.F^ DrPADfMI^STQPEWESTOFCHICAGQ|| ===tt Flags for the "Fourth" M I ALP/T\T_(L LWIiWJL I Band concerts FREE 11 "The re o fr leaBur c" i & •vpl»*S« _H| I I Ifi IJLVIi V \\ A Jlr yl J-\ DaHy on our main floor by OI rieasure Ours Is the largest line and It's priced A *\*<&*^» rfk \ tLiV-1 H M «f\mf\-rW m/\lA\r -L Jr the WITTMARK OUCHES- by Astley D. M. Cooper, the lowest. &Z*Z%*^< ¥ m VbJ^^^TiW WX'^^ r v_f- TKA. The compositions of continues to hold the pop l-rini.-.i Muslin Flags, on it»ir. 5c doien t<>"£-:_^ I MM ' • W dj Victor Herbert and ! other ular Interest and attention. 50 ccntii i-acl!. __.,- t i^. * n (->.*• I \^ —-r W American composers. > Morn- Do not miss seeing this « "Vi MV\»M»i/AV n/^JTIJ ?O Ulll ings, 10 to 11; afternoons, forceful masterpiece- on Cotton Bantlmc Flaff, nmn,,mcd, 4»c to «4.95. DWJAuwVi. LMn I H, <X MILL OIKLLIO 3to 4 ' our third floor. United Slates Standard Wool Bunting, Sflo to $-'f>.o!». . *■ ■ ■ 'I I ■ ' * —^ mmm M —mi hi i iii 'i ■ '■' '"■ ' . ■ . . . ■ ■■ t «, , .:.,..' A Rare Matting Sale I Phenomenal Skirt Sale! The biggest of its kind ever attempted anywhere! Sec- A SfllO Tllflt WHI EcHDSO \ Vj/ \tol/£f ond shipment of Japanese and Chinese mattings bought p...- t u_ D n ~ n rA Rp n ,|,nr /^U^ /^b|C* l^ffife* !tf«P%} in the Orient by our Mr. M. A. Hamburger. No middle CVefl 1116 RCCOrd ■ DredKer // 1 FpM Kf^ ===H MM&XJ^ man's profits! Clearance prices on all! Of LciSt Week ! MdliyNeW j , \~ftffi WMffh P&IK China S^^^^i^rilAc Models Added and Values f|M MM l^m t The biggest of its kind ever attempted any where! Sec- Greatly Increased! EcHDSG MwftSli IT^^» ond shipment of Japanese and Chinese mattings bought F., on *U a D arnr A RraaLar /V^*_f^ JfiH£ Wh* in the Orient by our Mr. M. A. Hamburger. No middle LVeil 1116 IXeCOrU " DiedKtJr r-==lf T====^^^===wßk^==^ man's profits! Clearance prices on all! of LclSt Wefik ! Wciny NCW £ »« China Models Added and Values |yj M!§M WHk Matting ™X *%?£?. l Jy± Greatly Increased! M/fMw|l f^^M^ FloorjQ^^ Japanese Matting Heavy China Matting I Ean y h OPP er S win get the I ul\U\ |\|f|ll|l m W^ LoJT.t price evcrj-^1 ' "A strong, durable „„ best choice. See that you are J\ i\ *v^*<M< V)A^^W%Xw& lffl Lowest price "'cr J»1 'A strong. durable |■_ ■> ■* *lk£*-~+ |jjiu^r JggggijjQMJr WeS quoted on this qual- I" I ■*• fl| piece that will stand |£» A among them. H M H l^iF ity. Plain white and Im — I a lot of hard wear. B gl 1/ ■ - ™ " ■ D M t^. white with neat flß"lfc2w A slendd variety |yU *\i r> f% • aia m• » ari 3 % ;i£"? ■•'"Yard Ef?« Yard Ohjl OJklrtSj JT S | siO o Skirt: it- j< ft , >4 . • Chiffon rannmas. voiles and nneflj m v mVk I InnnnnoA riVTII A OIYI7 AI I UTWI? i .hmP^P worsted skirts have never sold so T H Some of the prettiest and I H I JapaneSe EXIKA iSII-LIAL! rll>ll_ VIIIIIIcS>C low as will these in the Stock-Reduc- ■! most desirable silk and voile "^ Bii MdHtncr ATT A I ITV TAP MATTING Mattiflff Wale. New and graceful in every skirts they Ire easily worth the y \^|f Mattiflfr AITAIITV lAP MATTING Mattlflff line-properly cut and made— you ac- ~r lot, for they are easily worth the ■%# Mailing UUALH I JAI iTlAillllVJ mailing tualljr get In come ot them a double value. first price. Plaited, tailored or ~V carpet designs in iq r Exam ine g yo^-self! io r An unusually good » clearance is necessary-come! trlmmed^the very lateat ways. All are $15 pretty shades of I 11a Actually the best mat- I\U f\ Quality In plain • ' preen. Many pat- Ml, ting bargain ever of- J\j whlte and small> W; AUTO SCARFS: Rousing Friday Sale! -.U terns. Ext r a JL JV/ d; A]J t , klnds -M. S „c a t patterns. AUTO SCARFS • RoiK \l\V ¥r\(\H\ Sale ! fa ?e Uvi si' and patterns. Of the best rice straw, Cosely Don't overlook J1 AU 1 U $1.50, $2 and $2.50 Values Included -»dIC I VI Sre^, -r ß or:!^\ieS W!nh^ fl=:^d Q1 $I.so.s2.nds2.soV.lue.lnduded VI yard 30C greens. Truly a wonderful value! yard ™C . ||) I A 0 . ;n ,,.,C...r.nc. < -f n br.K.n^ VI > I Chinese MatUng. white I Ohlne.e Matting: will give almost unlimited wear; yard 21c |~« •--""g- SS^SSUt &TSJP£ aT/w^Jtt'lZS?', '*? ■} ■ ; and figured, yard 35c Another grade that is specially good for the price; yard 18c I —« _____________________________ SuitS for BoyS 1 Women's $3.50 Brown I 1 The Sale of Women's I Qov^Qc s_.s.f_t| Kid Oxfords,*«*" $0,50 Sample Stockings Is a t,Pair--^ the Fourth. Get them mT% I . , S ■***_» » # + _ ~r\ •1 ' , ' V a suit at little expense W | All new goods, just received from m |^r_tlf itlimn Tt\T W\Ttt\ikXF ' Two-Clasp Style ■Tarirs. 1-1 a^-vy-T-s:. L continued ior Kayser , t j aa > These suits for ages 2to 10 when you see it. Dark brown vici kid Blucher a^imm Ttn,yulnr- ?**r SOr _■& ■■ "me washable . chamoi years are in Russian and Qxfords, with extension welt soles and medium iJCft ?Jrtr/iSt?2S *B tf 1 SCt, te | IOV? S } n- na, tUral sailor blouse and are leaders for it M|a I _ 7OC, $1 atld $I.jZO #Vm |ji only, !• mcly finished and today at this very low price. -• y<\ /■i W Values, ttl O / ■■ very fashionable. :An op- Come choose early. \3\X\% Patent Leather Ms^^m bU Hurry-Out Sale! kV portunity to ; supply your See Eighth St. Window 4-7 50 fWfnrHc Ai "up |f^|B ."' . . '';' glove needs at a small $-<• LJXIOrUb nil TC^V^%jW A continuation of this strong and popular spe- price—only 29c. ~~ " Neat fitting and Jfl| f 1 'JLtjmMffir c j a l If you did not get here the first day—or CnttOll 'GOOdS XS^SS^S^ V»l UJ»^ l*<*& to^buy as many pairs as you really wanted, Also 16-Button and 2 \JUIIVFiI VJVfV/WkJ for less than $2.50. Come in sizes mMWJ&& let nothing keep you away from this continuation Clasp Black Lisles in- D Amfinn i e of beVur'slzefit wRrSyVy $MMW Sale' The values are unsurpassed and the say- eluded at this exceptional IvCll llulllo dl. you to take advantage of this KHSkS^ . ings are enormous. Come! nrice stock-reducing price. ° ..■-.. ( v _• l to Vi Price — „ _ 71 I prg«h Qnifincr I Another great sale of splendid See Particularly the Lot of Good ™™*™p cotton remnants today on the /31> 1^ JL df Vl'Ksli'lLll l\ Hl\Z> MJ\J* UI KJKSVJV* An extra spe- -g p( main cross aisle, first floor. ./«^S__ >^t _^ • m Clal value ,'" I ■%/* »■ Fi^d ■"-»-•"• Undermushns at2s Cents in The 15c Dress Gingham.... . >•.- _^ •_«__._ and S6-mch widths, worth 15c cord Dress Voiles 7jc li(lSetll£tlt iSIOVQ t VICKIE. Tyif,. 25c-save Be" 10C s 25c Fey. White Lawns 12^c | ■ " ' ■ ' ■ ■ ~~ •■-_2il ' VOTERS DOWN MACHINE; ELECT GOOD GDV'T MEN S. P. Candidates Are Swamped and Reform Forces Gain Complete Victory (Continued from Tase Thirteen) It has been almost as strenuous a bat tle as was the memorable campaign in which the Good Government organ ization established itself as the watch dog of municipal purity and progress, when it routed a corrupt administra tion and rid the city of graft, immoral influence and political corruption. BHiOUE SUOOTI-NO The Instructions of the corporations to urge a vote for Healy and Houghton were not faithfully carried out in all of the precincts, for in a number of districts the ward workers instructed the voters to "single shot" for Healy in order, it is supposed, to give him a lead over Houghton, his running mate, whom certain interests double crossed. It was alleged by an anony mous complainant who called up thft Good Government organization, that the machine spielers had "traded" i votes for Houghton to get votes against the lighting-rate ordinance, but investigation of this report in pre cinct 49, from whence it came, could not be verified, although In many otner precincts it is now obvious that Houghton was left in the lurch by the supporters of Healy. A ward worker who said he was representing the Edison company de liberately entered a tent at 437 South Hill street—the polling place— at tempted to circulate the literature of the lighting corporations. Ho left a large stack of it on the table where the ballots were deposited, but was compelled to take it out with him. He was later seen on the sidewalk in front of the • polling Glace distributing the literature to the prospective voters. in piuscinct 200 In the polling place at precinct 200, Second avenue and Adams street, an flection officer admitted he had shoved a .sample ballot, with crosses marked on it by the power companies, under the elbow of a voter in one of the . leotion booths, while the voter was in the act of stamping his ballot. In vestigation brought forth the admis sion that the election ofllcer had done this, but he pleaded he did not know there was any harm In it. No one volunteered to explain how the sample ballot had got into the polling place. .Many other complaints also were re ported to the Good Government headquarters. ... '."5"-'•.-..; * ■ » You can buy It. perhaps at many place*, but there's on* BEST place to buy It-ana that place advertises. Good Government Forces Give Credit to Herald Statement of George H. Dunlop, president of the Good Gov ernment organization: On behalf of the Good Government organization I wish to thank The Herald for the service it has rendered the cause of good government in this city in the recent election. The strength and energy with which it has thrown its influ ence on the right side was one of the most important factors in accomplishing the very satisfactory results obtained. GEORGE H. DUNLOR ROYAL STURGEON IS PRESENTED TO KING DUBLIN, June 30. —The capture of a royal sturgeon at St. T&dwall's island, Cardigan bay, and its immediate pre sentation to the king, by whom It was accepted, recalls the rinht of the sov ereign to royal tish. wrecks, treasure trove, waifs and strays. The royal tish are the whale and the sturgeon, which when either thrown ashore or caught near the coast are the prop erty of the sovereign on account, as it Is said in the books, of their superior excellence. A similar right appertained to the Dukes of Normandy, from whom it probably same to the British sov ereign, and is still a prerogative of the rulers of Denmark. A distinction is made between the whale and the sturgeon, the whale be ing divided between the king and the queen, the head only being the king's property and the tail the queen's. There are not only royal fish, but royal fowl. It Is laid down in the old law books that a swan is a royal foul and that all swans which have no other owner belong to tho king by vir tue of his prerogative. The reason for the ancient right of the crown to the possession of sturgeons and whales and s.vans seems to be that they (ire In the nature of things found without any apparent owner, and accordingly vest in the crown by way of exception from the general rule of law. ■» « • MONTENEGRO TO BE KINGDOM ISKRLIN. June 30.—The "Frankfurter Zeltung" publishes a telegram from Cettlgne, which says that in connec tion with the forthcoming jubilee of Prince Nicholas I, who was proclaimed prince of Montenegro on August 14, 1860, Montenegro will be declared a kingdom. The correspondent says that all the great powers have received notice of the Intention of Prince Nich- Olai and have expressed their assent. TRUE TEST OF COURAGE Talk about heroes; a Virginia clergy man ha.s just been married for the fifth time.—From the Baltimore Sun. SURRENDERS IN ORDER TO GET A DRINK OF WATER Algerian Shows Result of Eight Years' Army Training PAUIS, June 30.—According to a dispatch from Constantino, an Algerian alleged to have killed his wife, bar ricaded himself in his house and un derwent a siege of thirteen days, at the end of which he capitulated for the sake of having- a drink of water. He la said to have wrongfully sus pected his wife, and in a fit of jealousy te till her throat. When about to bo arrested he barricaded himself in his house and prepared to receive any vis itor with shots from a rifle. Gendarmes, mounted soldiers, the prefect, a mag istrate and any number of official! went with the intention of parleying with him, but his rifle kept them at a safe distance. He warned thorn all, saying that he had served eight years sis a sharpshooter and that he would show them that he was a good shot. They preferred not to make the ex periment, and it was decided simply to establish a siege round his place un til he should surrender. He had any amount of provisions, but it was known that he would soon be in want of drink ing water. On the thirteenth day he was brought to terms. He got on the roof of his house and made it known that he wanted water. He was told to hold up his hands, and two men were sent to climb on the roof. Before the water was 1. nded to him till arms were tied and he was well secured. He abused his captors, but was glni nevertheless to accept the water they gave him. He had been injured in the thigh by a shot, and as he was suf-> frlng from the wound he was trans ferred to the hospital. * » » LET US AVOID CONTROVERSY A correspondent asks us wnat we "think about Kipling's poem on King Edward." We have not regarded It as anything to think about. LIGHTING CORPORATIONS PLAN CONTEST IN COURT Southern California Edison Of ficial Declares Company Well Pleased with Voters' Support In a statement given out by the Southern California Edison company only, but which, it is understood, also defines tho position of the Los Angeles Gas and Electric corporation and the Pacific Light and Power company, it I was intimated that the corporation ! would go into court immediately in an j effort to prevent the city from putting into effect the ordinance reducing the rate for electric light to 7 cents a kilo watt hour. The statement follows: Los Angeles, July 1, 1910. We are agreeably surprised by the very large vote cast against the un fair lighting rate ordinance, and we lirmly believe that had we been al lowed a reasonable time to continue the campaign of education and pub licity, which was only started a short time ago, the ordinance would have been defeated. As the rates provided by the ord inance will not afford a reasonable return on the capital actually in vested, we are forced to take such steps to protect ourselves as may be properly taken under the law. . We greatly appreciate the splen did assistance rendered us by our employes and friends, and a portion of the press, and regret that their efforts were unsuccessful. SOUTHEUN CALIFORNIA EDI SON COMPANY, By R. H. BALLARD, Secretary and Assistant General Manager. PLAN IMPROVEMENT OF PARISIAN TRAM SERVICE PARIS, June 30. —The Paris 'bus and tram service Is to be completely trans formed. Parisians have been yearning for this transformation more than for any other. Revolutions have come and gone, empires have risen and fallen, but the tshaky, jolting, slow, incon venient old form of 'bus conveyance remained practically the same for fifty years. A Rip Van Winkle who had* gone asleep fifty years ago would find, if he woke up today, the Courcelles- Pantheon 'bus the same aa it was then and could take a seat, paying his 6 sous, Just as he did In those days, and prolong his Bleep In the Jolting old vehicle without any apparent dif ference. Crusty Customer—Veal! Why it Is an insult to a hog to call this veal. Walter—l did not mean to insult you, eir. A Drop of Liquor Now and then is relished by the best of men, is the real senti ment of humanity when undis guised by hypocrisy. Intem perance means too much . of, anything. Our pure wines and liquors are as beneficial and wholesome as the best of foods when taken in proportionate quantities. 1 They have eased much suffering in the world and will continue to do so till the end. Friday and Saturday Specials 50c good table wine; Af\r gallon .;........ '*Ut ,75c Sonoma Claret, .very CA_ fine; gallon i.................,°VC 75c Muscatel ; Angelica, lie- •• Aflr liciously sweet; gallon "........ UvW. $1 Sherry, extra dry; / 7C_ gallon ...;..:...:............. lif\> $1.50 Golden Tokay, , the Aristocrat of Winedom; .» ;$| AA gallon .......: ....:..*.'•-"" $2 Orange Wine at exquisite • I C A flavor; gallon .... ...'.'.......*• $1.25 "Rich Grain", Whisky, made In 1902; look at the government stamp and be convinced; • fiC/. bottle .j.Oyy 91.25 Monogram Rye, our | own bot tling; none better in the «£| AA market; full quart .........V I .UU Grumbach Wine Co. . 649 Central Avenue Phones: Main 1295; Rome F8266. Shoes Half Price and Less Over , iwo hundred bl< display bargain tables are displaying shoes for men, women and children, on sal* In many Instances for half price and i la"* Convince * yourself and com* to the •!>„• MAMMOTH SHOE HOUSE, •1> South Broadway.