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i; " "' Alt'"' "!- .0 r M f. THE MARION DAILY MIRROR, TUBSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1909, .fau: four M,'7, ,, ?! "VA i ft m m m m iitt.'III? r TkeMARION DA1LYMIRR0R J.R. 8NYDER. Manager. IDVmTISING JUTES FUIlNISH-OIl ON APPUOATION. telephone - No. 9 TtU paper reoelvei tho United Fre Tele grnpbto Mew Borneo and Market KeporU. RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION. Bl&gla Copy 80 Per Wcok by Carrier 10c By Mall, Per Year I3.W gmi-Weeklr Mirror, per 7ear..1.00 TUESDAY, AUGUST 10, 1009. Aug. 10 In American History. J8U William Lowndes Yancey, noted southern leader In 1801, born; died 1803. 1801 General Nathaniel Lyon, Federal bcro of tho west In 1801, killed at tho battle of Wilson's Creek; born 1819. 1881 Earthquako shocks felt In 13 states. 1885James W. Marshall, discoverer of gold In California, died at Kel- sey, Cal.; born 1812. 1008 Lou Iso Chandler Moulton, well known author, died In Boston; . born 1825. ASTRONOMICAL EVENT8. Sun sets 7:01, rises 5:02; moon rises 12:41 a. in.; 2:21 n. in., moon at great est llbratlou west; sun's declination 15 degrees 34 minutes north of celestial equator. A COUNTRY WITH A LONG 1ILSTORY. .'Recent events have called attention anew to a country which for a time Jong ago filled a large place In tho world's history and through all tho years since has maintained a sort of continuity, sometimes Illustrious, some times obscure. Such Is Persia, of which tho western world knows but little and gives It very little attention unless some extraordinary event com pels notice of what Is going on within her territory. The. Persian people belong to the great Aryan or Indo-European family which has been making history in Asia and Europe and America for the past three thousands of years and Is today In tho forefront of tho world's history. They form one of the two members of the Asiatic branch, the Hindoos being the other. Their coun try Is bounded by Asiatic Turkey on the west, tho Caspian sea and the Ararat chain on the north, Afghanis tan and Beluchlstan 011 the east and the Persian gulf and Indian ocean on the south. The original seat of the Persians was In tho southwest part of the re gion Just mentioned, the kindred people of tho Medes being located to tho north, and to the southwest of the Caspian sea, In an unknown pre historic period these tribes occupied seats in the countries afterwards de signated by their names, and the mi grations are thought to have continued until about C50 B. C, near whlchtlme one Achaeraenes Is said to have found ed the Persian monarchy. But the country Is represented as under the away, of Media till Cryus revolted and 'subdued that country. His career of conquest continued from 038 B. C. till bis death, G29 B. C, In which tlmo he had conquered a mighty empire which was continued for 225 years, under Darius, Xerxes, Invader of Greece with the greatest armed force ever gathered on the planet, and other mighty mon nrchs, all like Cryus claiming descent from Achaemenes. After tho defeat of partus Codoma- jius by Alexander and the death of Alexander Persia fell under tho sway of Seleucldao, whose capital was at Antloch, until 248 B. C, when the Par tblans, a people whoso seat was south ea,st of the Caspian In the present prov ft Ince of Khorasan, revolted under Arsa ces, who established a dynasty of Arsa cldae, which attained great power and wide dominion and continued till 22G Af.D. iTbe, Parthian kingdom was followed by the Sassatuian or second Persian monarchy, established by Artaxerxes, who claimed descent from the former Acuaemenian dynasty. This dynasty like that of the Arsaclde, came Into relations with Rome of victory, defeat and alliance. One Roman emporor, Valerian, died In captivity to 'Sapor I. and another, Heracllus, vanquished 'by Chosroes II. and deprived of his Asiatic (possessIons nnally defeated tbw. monarch by. invading his territory The-.Sassanlan empire fell before the newly risen power of tho Mohamme dans In 042 A. D. ana Zoroastrlanism, Jta.old religion, and Christianity were Bupp'reaeed. In the following ytirs vFNla has been under religion being ' 1 HWan' r6 worshipers having '.f,lrla after the triumph of Islata. l; jjwt MUMMr-ttU-ain, tfta hsJ, died and was succeeded by lila son, Mohammed All. Before his death tho father had signed a constitution and he and his son had solemnly agreed not to dissolve the parliament for two years. But tho now shah soon show ed his despotic disposition. A series of struggles with tho parliament cul minated In tho recent revolution In which, after committing terrible atro cities, Mohammed All was compelled to take refuge In Russian lines. This was taken as a virtual resignation and tho crown prince Ahmed Mlrza, a boy 12 years old, was appointed In his stead, with an uncle, Azud-es-Sultan, as re gent. Whether the English and Russian governments will Interfero and restoro tho deposed ruler remains to be seen. TUB JUNKET HUSINKSS. There Is no doubt that Junkets, at public expense, to gather information as to certain public enterprises, are about as poor Invention of the pub lic money as can be made. It Is hardly nrobablo that on an average they would net 15 cents on tho dollar. In the first place they are suggested by tho beneficiaries threot or by those whn nrn urinated bv SOmO form Of personal favor. In the next place, It is seldom that any benefit can be traced back to the Junket. Often, are Junkets protected in view of enterprises only contemplated but never realized, but tho Junket ers havo had their Happy time and there was money In the fund to pay the hills. And what have they learned? Very little more than a few two cent stamps would havo brought them. Men to whom are committed public Interests should study those interests, and If they do this faithfully, they do not need to gad over the country in search of a good time at tho public expense. People who flit about from lunch counter to banquet ana vaudeville are not In a fit state of mind to compre hend the conditions of a problem that they are supposed to solve. Necessari ly they only catch glimpses and lis ten to clatter, when the problem be fore them demands cool and calcU' latlng study. A person gets only halt facts by rushing routh to Bee what others have done. There was a time an era of Junkets, but It quite passed away under the distrust of the people who had looked upon them as expensive, useless and, In many cases, discreditable. Ohio State Journal. I DO THE REST I CAN. I do the very best I know how the very best I can; and I mean to ke.ep doing so until tho end. If tho end brings mo out alright, what is said against me won't amount to anything. It tho end brings mo out wrong, ten angels swearing I was right would make no difference. Abraham Lin coln. 1 Our Ohio members of the Legisla ture, state officials and aspirants, have been holding a meeting this week, at Cedar Point, but wo are unable to perceive that any substanlal benelits have been obtained. There Las been considerable discussion of ways and means to secure moro money to pay officials and run the state government but not much has been said about economy and efficiency. It seems more modern to Inaugurate new systems of taxation than to Jntroduco economic methods of managing public affairs. It somo statesman would get behind tho latter proposition and push It along he would likely strlko a popular chord. Ono of the matters flushed was candidates. The Democrats were still harping about the rosy chances of Harmon and the Republicans were looking for a good man for Governor and all without very much effect. No one as yet named for Governor Beems to meet the conditions and the woods will be explored again. A man might spend money polish Ing up an old cart and tie pretty rib bo'n bows about It, as a matter of sentiment, but most people would burn it up as common trash, -well out of the way of the mighty locomotive and Its great train loaded with countless tons of commodities. Mrs. JIary C. Thaw thinks Jerome Isn't a gentleman and a Christian. There i somo evidence of truthfulness of the allegation, but it Is because ho sraokefl cigarettes and not because ne prosecutes her son, Harry. Business men In business mow, since the tariff bill, is out of tho way, will proceed to nlargo their activities, but robbers now In business will pro ceed to organize schemes .of robbery. Wheat Is being "revised downward .and Is .auspiciously fgytrlBg about th dollar-marlc u. TIMES IMPROVING. Bradstreets reports trade prospect flattorlng nnd tho business failures are lower. Tho following condensation of business features well represents the situation: With the advent of August, tho tariff has become an accomplished fact the leading crops aro assuming moro tangiblo forms and some tempering of earlier exhuberant estimates of yield high premiums on old supplies of farm products aro disappearing and tho usual fall buyers excursions nro bringing purchasers to leading markets. Thero Is also noted this year what was absont for two preceedlng years a growing scarcity of labor. With the enlargement of the new movement when supplies have begun to Increase and a renewal of export buying is reported. This, coupled with enlarged movement of coal, lumber,, Iron and steel nnd general merchan dlse, Is giving tho railroads more to do, and thero Is already talk' of tho dlsannearanco of Idle cars from tho .. 1. .... . list. Building remains very active. That tho general business situation Is essentially sound Is also evidenced by tho comparative small number of business suspensions and tho lightest monthly failure liabilities witnessed for threo years past. On tho other hand, there are Bomo features of the trade nnd Industrial situation not as yet clearly defined. High raw material cost makes for caution in placing orders In some lines of cotton goods nnd the advance in the prices of some lines of finish ed Iron and steel is claimed to havo discouraged some new business. As yet tho high cost of wool and of tho finished goods has not seemed to ef fect demand In that line, but hides aro easier, claimed It Is duo to tariff changes, and buying of leather shows a lull ponding a clearer view of possi ble effects thereof. Business failures In tho United States for the next week ending with Aug. 5 were 184 against last week, 205 In tho like week of 1908, 157 in 1907, 137 In 1900 nnd ICG In 1905. Canadian failures for tho week num- ber27, which compared with 34 last week and 19 In the corresponding week of 1908. Wheat Including flour, exports from tho United States and Canada for tho week ending August t aggregate 1, 534,558 bushels against 1.579.G52 last week and 3.G9G.348 this week last year. For tho flvo weeks ending Aug ust 5 exports are 0,928,289 bushels, against 13.09G.432 In tho corresponding period last year. Corn exports for the week 58,577 bushels, against 149,904, last week and 114,022 In 1908. For five weeks ending August 5, corn exports are 388,154 bushels, agalnat 3224140 last year. . MOSLEM UNREST. Tho state of unrest throughout tho Moslem world is significant. The sit uation In India Is full of .peril to tho British government, and though the Indian malcontents are not all Mo hammedans, the Influence of mili tant Moslemlsm In other lands is not likely to have Its Influence there. New York Times. Japan Is making further encroach ments on China and some day there must be sent a note to stay their de predations on the slow Asiatics. DIX FAMILY. Holds its Thirteenth Annual Reunion. Tho thirteenth annual reunion of tho DIx family numbering over ono hundred, assembled at the park at 10 o'clock this morning. A picnic dinner at tho noon hour, will be tho particular feature of tho day. An excellent program has been arranged for tho afternoon and tho evening. will be a delightful one. Election of oflcers and a business session will be tho concluding feature of tho ovent. Tho committee in charge of tho re union Is composed of E, A. Bishop, Dr. M. M. DIx. George DIx, Clayton DIx and Mrs. Kate Ekelberry. WAS SHOT IN COLD BLOOD Scott8vllle, Ky., Aug. 10 John Simp son, a farmer near Amos, was called to bis door by a body of masked men, last night and shot to death. He felt lifeless with the first volley. Ho Is said to havo bad trouble over a law- fmlt. Mrs. J. F. Swartz and daughters Inez and Edna returned to tholr home In Toledo today after a pleasant visit at tho J, E. Tombs home on Barn hart street. Mrs. Swartz, mother, Mrs. Mary Riddle accompanied thorn to Toledo where sho will remain for a few days, visiting friends. Mr. Glen WJstgarber, of Oreen Camp, is visiting at tho homo of his grandmother, Mrs. Elizabeth Miller, of Agoata. Mr, Ben Marks is spending the week at various lake resorts about Sandusky, and (Toledo, . J DRIVES HER GAR ACROSS THE CONTINENT IN 35 DAYS Mrs. John R, Ramsey Com pletes a Trip from Sacken sack, Now Jersey to San Francisco, the longest trip made by a lady motor car After Just 3G days of touring Mrs. John R. Ramsey of Hackcnsack, N. J., drove her Maxwell car Into San Francisco Inst Friday, completing tho nrst transcontinental trip in a motor. car ever nirulo by a woman, accom plishing without mishap what sho hud Ht out to accomplish, proving, too, her contention that a tour uci-oss tho United States from New York to San Francisco -was easy for a wo man If driving tho right car. Not only did Mrs. Ramsey and her Max well successfully make ho tour of nearly 4200 miles, but from start to nnlsh she not only drovo the car all tho way but made nil oiljustments nnd changed tho tires when necessary, acaln proving to tho motoring world thnt male mechanics were not neces sary on a lonir tour, especially when mudo In a Maxwell car. all of which goes to prove- tho' assertion of tho manufacturers of tho car too. Whon Mrs. Ramsoy, accompanied by Mrs. N. R. Powell, Mrs. W. At wood nnd Miss Hi Johns, nil of Hack onsnch, left Now York on Juno 9 a. cold drlzzlo was falling. Tho condi tions were anything but bright for the start of a tour of this kind, tho first us has been' said, ever made by women unaccompanied by man. Tho roads wdro bad and slippery nnu ror several days after the stnrt tho rain continued to fall, but once into tho fine macadam roads of fie East no HI effects wero felt excepting thoso as. a result of tho wearing of heavy garm ents for the sako of warmth and pro tection from (ho ruin. Through Roch ester. Albnny nnd to Buffalo, N. Y lino tlmo was mnde, tho ladles being met nil ulonir the way by motor en thuslasts who wished them woll on tho lone trip ahead of them. At Bur falo a lay-oft of several days was made In order to attend tho many receptions and such arranged for them. Once on the way again, how- over, lino time was maae iiitohbh Clovplnnd, Toledo, South Bend to Chl cargo, whero several days wero again lost ns a result of tho hospitality of the peoplo of that city who wished to show their appreciation of what tho four fair motorists wero doing. Hero too, Mrs. Ramsoy drovo her car to tho scene of the Cobo Cupracd and needless to say tho flag bedecked and dust covered Maxwell attracted a deal of attention. After four days of fun and slghtseetlng In tho Illinois city the trip was continued, the first thou sand miles to Chicago by the way bo lng covered in exactly seven days of running, very good tlmo considering tho fact that the Indies wore on tno tour for pleasure nnd to Bee tho coun try, alono, In ho wuy seeking a record or trying to make time, From Chi cago to Rocholle, tho roads wero very good but as this town was entered n heavy thunderstorm set in which put tho roads from thut town all through tho h'tatc of Iowa ta terrible condition. For two weeks tho rain fell In tor rent, tho heaviest In ten years said many, tho result wok swollen rivers, bridges washed nway In many places and tho roads almost lmpassablo, in noma places absolutely so, The heavy black gumbo or tho Stato resembled In many ways soft soap, equnlly us .adheslvo and sllp nry. Tlmo and again, Mrs. Ramsey nulled cars out of tho deep mlro and on a number of occasions got Into It so deep that her rear axle rested In tho mud while her rear wheels hung ".In the' air so to speak. This necossltat- Pif omfl labor in making a bed for the wheels In order to get traction. Ho bud wore condltlonB that other drivers Jiit their cars In tho burns of farmers nnd proceeded to travel by rail to await dry roads before ro turnlnK for their cars. In splto of tho fact thut tho going was .hard andJ slow Mrs. Ramsey gnmeiy buick to her task and tho powerful Muxwoll englno carried tho heavily laden car through mud and streams never fall ing to get out as long as tho rear Wheels' of tho cur could get traction. ." Vnll )iB finally reached, whore a lay-off was necessary, for tho bridges between that city and Omaha, as well as tho roads, were all washed out. Mrs. Ramsey was Btrongly ad vised to send her Car across tho lino by rail but she nb.oliile'W refused to do so in spite of the fact that others had done no, Instead however, after waiting several days for a betterment of conditions nnd finding none who drove a long wuy round, up through Sioux City and around Columbus, Nob ruska. Sioux City ;was reached July 2, and here, soveral, days of rain pre vented travel Mrs." Ramsey, however. heading Bouthw.est 'f6r. Columbus on July C over wretcheu'roaus, so oau in ruct that, tho cars that started out as escort turned back "to tho city be fore ten miles had been .covered. Trom then on, for pevernt days, it was bad going owing to tho condllon of tho roads, but from "Chapman to Choyenno, Wyoming, through Grand Island they wore very good. Forty miles east of Clioyeniio tho long hard climb over the mountains was begun, the highest altitude 0 8,000 feet be ing reached after loavlnp Laramie. From Cheyenne all the way through to tho Wyoming Utah Hno it was up und down mountains, through deep cuts nnd canyons, following along the old grass grown trails of the West. From tho mountain tops beautiful views of tho surrounding snow capped peaks were had, .bold ruggqd moun tains being ween foj. nilles In ovory direction. From'B mpuntaln tops where theso trails .carried tho ladles tho paths led down.deop Into narrow passes, all of weirdly grandness, the pnriy iriivciinu jur uuyo ut u uihu ucrosa alkali plains, mountains, and dt-HftrtB, places Tvbpro muught .olno, could bo seen but those mentioned cactus bushes, coyotes and prairie ,dog, From Rawlins,, Wyoming to Just cast of Ogden, thrbugh Rock River, Rock Sprint's, Evan stop and Qgalalo, the going wuh ,badt JDoep vash outs long) since dried sbmp 8f them ten to twelve foet deep, had to bo travoled through, neowlttIng.;crB 4fj, driving for so deep were, the and. so 'narrow were tfiey onihi'teittom that It. was aKoasfoeoastliigjjIfwn 6'wejslde then throwing in the gw sod fairly Jump. driver. lng out of them. On tho trails enro had to bo taken for tho center of tho jway was high, the flno clcarnnco of the Maxwell being Just tho thing for tho paths. It be ng Just high enougn to get over and not making necessary mdhy turns outs onto tho dungcroua nnncls ns had to bo mndo by other cars as Was shown by tho tiro tracks loft ulonjr tho way In hundreds of places. When Salt Lake City was reached on July 19, n slght-sccIng trip of hcv eral days was enjoyed by the Indies beforo resuming tho Joifrney 'ut wards. When they did leave this city for a flvo days' run to Rono, Nevada, ithey woro -escorted some dlstnnco by a number of other motorists, among them being ox-Mayor Thompson nnd his fnmlly of Suit Lake City. With tho American flag proudly fluttering In tho breeze, suspended from tho dash of tho Maxwell car nt tho head of tho lino, tho run for Callao, 140 miles, was begun this being their stop ping placo for tho first night. On Sunday Mrs. Ramsey drovo to Ely. Monday to Austin and Rqno wn reached last Wcdnesdny. In somo rpspects tho trip to this city was the hardest of the ontiro tour, for In ad dition to tho hard climbs over the Sierra Nevada mountains, mado doub ly hard by tho rough roads and un dergrowth, much loose Bhlftlng sand had to be traveled over, sand by tho wny such as Is only encountered In this section of tho country. So bud i'wob It In BOin.c places that halt tho air hud to bo let out of tho tiros which was found toy bo a. great aid, 'In the sdndy vnt'ctlons was when tho tires wero In this condition they did not sink bo deeply and seemed to get v better purchase. Tho climbs up tho mountain Bides seemed easy en ough for tho Muxwoll 30, steep us 'thoy were, whllo tho equally steep do pentH, a severe test on breukB were mdo without tjrouhlq. Whllo rTifo run between Salt Lake City and Reno was hard, thero was on tho way so much of raro beauty to bo seen that the four ludlc easily forgot their few hardships and remembered only a ;few of tho beautiful pictures painted by nature, in ull truth It must bo con fessed that tho beauty of It all de fies description. Tho rugged peaks of both ranges rising bold and erect, In countless places, snow-cappod mountains blended themselves against the clear bluo sky Into a picture which would require tho most earnest effort of a brilliant artist to portray, it plc- turo onco scon never forgotten nnd ono to bo seen properly, only from a motor car. Fronv Reno tho sdmo natural beau ty of tho ranges further eaat wero found while making tho trip to Sac ramento, Cal. Tho barrenness of tho mountains to Reno was not bo uotico ablo on tho trip from that point west, yet moro snow was found on tho mountain tops nnd hero too an oc casional view of a scored young bear wuh had. From Reno to Sacramento thero woro rather stiff grades to climb but onco In sight of Sun Francisco ull tho difficulties of tho trip wero quickly and easily forgotten, tho Gol den Gato and tho "Golden Goal" be ing In .fight. Tho party was escorted Into tho city by moro than a score of cars containing motorists who had watched tho progress of tho fulr tour ist and tho Mnxwell car which had established a double record. Mrs. Ramsey being tho first woman to drlvo a car from New York to San Fran cisco, und tho Muxwell car for hav ing mado tho long Journey without ono slnglo bit of mechanical trouble, From tho day tho car left New York until It reached San Francisco thero was not the sllghtost excuso for Mrs. Ramsey bo much a oven looking at any of tho mcchnnlcal parts of it, except to adjust tho carburetor us nsconts and decents wero mado, sure ly a wonderful record considering tho rough roads traveled, tho load car ried, and tho fact that streams, Irri gating ditches and such wero forded many times, black heavy gumbo and sand were .ploughed through for hun dreds of mlleB, two ranges of moun tains climbed and In fact every pos sible causo of trouble mot. An ex amination of tho car fulled to bring to light even bo much as a loosoned nu(; tho car at tho end of 4200 miles of real cross-country touring In nil kinds or weather and over all kinds .of rouds still being simply perfect and at tho end of tho trip running as smoothly ns at the start of It. AT A CROSSING .Two Railway Men Are Run Down and Killed. Chicago, Aug. 10. Another grado crossing, accident making nearly 3 hundred accidents at crossings or In tho downtown streets within a month, claimed two llvos, today. James O'Connor and Donnls Crowloy, rail road employees, woro run down by an englno and bodies mutilated al mose beyond recognition. Crew en gine reported that they know nothing about tho accident until they found a bloody human leg on tho pilot. START JANE ADDAMS' BOOM Boston, Aug. 10 Jano Addams, on a plafform advocating equal suffrage, Is tho first pprson to bo seriously put for as candidate for president of the United States in 1912. fthls city Is to bo tho campaign bead quurtors and all the energy, the per sistency, and the originality for wblcn tha suffragist movement 1ms come to be distinguished will be directed to ad vance her candidacy, T BANKS FAVORED BY TAR AND Ohio Savings Bank Law Ignored New York State Re fuses Bonds Issued South of Dixie Line Old Feud Still Smouldering Depositors Education Opposed by Banks. Presenting somo educational mat ter for bank depositors It should bo understood that tho object is llrst to havo tho kinds of banks, tho laws governing them nnd tho class or bond und stock securities clearly ex plained. ' President Taftvis not to bo cen sured ns objecting to rules or his own Btnto laws but to his "possible lucit or education ns to their real merits ana the benllts which pavings 'depositors of Ohio should receive from thorn. Tho New York Stato savings bank Investment law was enacted by thoso who wore considered careful, con servative nnd wlso business mon and two clauses of tho act should bo es pecially observed first, tho accept ance of bonds or cities or 15,000 popu lation; second the bonds or Btocks or any city cltunted In one or tho states etc.. "which slitcd January first eighteen hundred and sixty-ono has not ropudlated or defaulted" etc. To uuthorlzo tho buying of bonds or stocks of either city, county, town, vIIIoko or school district in tho state of Now York nnd accept bonus or Btocks of cities only, and cities which havo not less than 4C.000 population, Indicate what such "consorvutlveness" renlly means. The referenco to "repudiation" In tho year "1SG1" docs not ncod ex planation to tho 40 year old citizens of New York or any other state of tho Union, but It Is a matter thut should be studied curofully und cor rected for tho present generation at lenst. 'H banks or all the Btntcs were inclined to educate their depositors aa to kinds and ounlltlcs or .their se curities nnd glvo them duo Justice 'as supporters or tho stock boulders uctuul "savings banks would Boon bo foundedo In every county of Import anco in tho Union, Cross-road banks by tho hundred would bo cllminatod and postla savings abandoned find forirotton. But such will not be whllo bunkers live. Abstract ot the Investment Laws of Savings Hanks and Trust companies, showing tho churactor of securities held under statutory provisions or tho stato of Now York. SEC. 110. IN WHAT SECURITIES DEPOSITS MAY BE INVESTED. Tho trustees of any savings bank may Invest tho moneys deposltod thoreln and tho Income derived there from only ns follows: 1. In tho Btocks or bonds or in terest-bearing notes or obligations of tho United States, or thoso for which tho fnltlt or the United "States is pledged to provide for tho payment or the Interest nnd principal Including tho bonds ot tho District or Columbia. 2. In tho stocks or bonds of In terest- bearing obligation of this Htate, issued pursuant to the authority of nny law of tho Mute. 3. In tho slocks or bonds .or In terest-benrlng obligations or any stnto or tho Unltod States, whloh has not within ten yours previous to mak ing such Investment by such corpora tion defaulted in tho payment or nny part or either principal or Interest ot nny debt authorized by 'the legisla ture or nny such state to bo con tracted; nnd in tho bonds or Intor-cst-beurlng obligations of any Btnt of tho United State, Issued In pursu ance, of tho authority of tho legis lature of such tuto, which have, prior to the pnHsugo of this act, been is sued fo rtho funding or settlement "Of nny provimis obligation or such BttUO ao best national housekeeper," will bo the slogan that will arouso tho 'Biipporters of MlBg Addams. Miss Allco 'Stone Blackwcll has como out In sup port of Miss Addams for president, whllo suffragists are arranging for a mass meeting to put into boom senti- 'ment for her. E I Young Man Is Pulled Prom the Water by a Girl. Cincinnati, Aug. 10 Fift,y men bathers watched Miss Mary Baum, twenty-one, of 2835 Clinton-av swim to tho rescue of Karl B. FInko, 131 Lyon-st., who hnd been taken with cramps in tho Chester park lake Satur day afternoon. , Tho girl throw ono arm around tho neck of tho sinking man, while 1,000 people hold tholr breath in horror and wonderod If sho could got Flnko out of deep water. Disdaining tho help of life savors, sho brought Flnko to shore, whero a dozen willing hands pulled tho heroine and her burdon to dry land. Dr. Moss was called and soon brought Flnko around. HEROIN STORE CLOSED TODAY! AUGUST 10. Money Making Chances Again Tomorrow. KLEINMAIERS BIG CLEARANCE SALE CABINET therntoforo In default, nnd on which Bald funding or settlement obligations there has bcen"no default In tho pny molnt of either principal or lnterost since tho Issunnco or such funded or, settlement obligation and provided tho Interest on such funded or settle ment obligation" has beon paid regu larly for a porlod of not less than ten years next preceding such invest ment. 4. In tho stocks or bonds or nny city, county, town or vlllnge, school district bonds nnd union free school district bonds Issued for school pur poses, or In the Intcrcstlbcarlng ob ligations of any city, county, town or vlllngo or this state, lsued pursuant to th, eauthorltyotaolncaolnetaolnnnn to tho authority or any law or tho Btnte for the payment of which tho faith nnd crodlt of tho municipality Issuing them aro pledged. G. In tho Btocks or bonds of any Incorporated city situated In ono of liiu Htntes of tho United States 'Which was admitted to statehood prior to January first, elgthtccn hundred and Blxty-one, and which, Binco January first, eighteen hundred nnd Blxty-one, has not ropudlated or defaulted in thfc payment of any part of tho principal or lntorest or nny dobt nuthorlzcd 'by tho legislature or any such stato to bo contracted, provided said city has a population, as shown by the federal census, next prqceedlng said Invest rnont, of not less than forty-flvo thousand Inhabitants and was tncor-. pornted as 'a city' at least twenty-llvo years prior to tho making or said In vestment und has not, since January (lrrt, elghteon hundred nnd seventy clght, defaulted for mora than nlnoty days In tho paymont of any pa'rt cither of principal or Interest of any bond, not o rother evidence of ln dcbtdonesH, or effected nny cptnpro mlso of any kind with tho holders thoreof. But If, nftcr, such derault on tho part of riny euch stato or city, tho dobt or security, In tho payment or tho principal or Interest or which . Bitch default occurred, has been fully paid, refunded or compromised by tho Issuo of now securities, then the date of tho first failure to pay principal or Interst, whon' due, upon such debt pr security, shall bo takon to bo the date ot such dofault, within the pro-' visions of this subdivision, and sub-, sequent fallre tso pay Instalments of principal or Intorst upon such debt or security, prior to tho refunding or ilnal payment of thommo, shall not bo hold to contlnup:r,sald default or to fix tho tlmo thereof, wjthln the meaning of this subdjvlslon, ut a dato later-than tho dntp or said. 'first -fall, ure in paymont. If qt any t'1"0 tho Indoptedness ot any bucIi city, to gether with tho Indebtedness or any district, or other, municipal corpora tion or subdivision except a county, which Is wholly or In part Included, within tho bounds or limits or said city, less Its water dept and sinking, fund, shall exceed scvon per centum of the valuation or said city for pur poses of taxation, Its bonds and stocks shall thereafter, and until such In debtedness shull bo reduced to seven per centum, or tho valuation for the purposes of taxation,' cease to bo an , authorized Investment ror tho moneys ' or savings banks, but the superin tendent of tho banking department may, In his discretion, require nny savings bank to sell such bonds or stock or said city, as may have been purchascdp rlor to said Increaso of dobt. Miss Baum, who is tho daughter, ofv Jncob Baum, president of the J, -Baunu Safe .Lock Co., Is one ot the best of., women turners nnd goes In for all at hletlc sports. LYNCH NEGRO FOR ASSAULT Hopklnsvlllo, Ky., Aug.' 10. A mob' of fifty) men-last nlg'lit flynchel Wallaco Miller, aged 29, a negro who ' attempted to assault Culla Waddling ton, aged 11, the daughter of Thomas Waddllngton, u farmer. Brothers of tho child captured tho negro and was taking him to Cadiz to Jail when thoy wero surrounded ' by tho mob which strung Miller up In front of a church. PROMINENT LADY s SHOOTS HERSELF Cincinnati, O., Aug. 10. Elizabeth Muller, aged fifty the wealthy widow of William Muller, committed sutcldo by shooting hcrsolf In tho head at tho homo of her niece, Miss Ireno Earn shaw, on East Walnut Hills today. Sho has suffered from melancholia for somo tlmo and had evdlently planned tho deed. Sho drew a will disposing lot her estate ahortly before her death. , Though yon drlvo Naturo out with a, pitchfork, sho always comes back.-1 German Proverb. $ . . VI f ' -ifl fm 1 fa 'A 1 ... 'M AIJJ i tf 'i 0 i' ":? "!' ,'.' V ' M '"Til & '1 "11. 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