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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 23, 1907, Image 4

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The Omaha Daily Dek
Entered t Omaha postofflce aa eeoond
cUss matter.
Pally Uee (without Sunday), one )'(.,H
I mil Uee Hnd Sunday, one year 1
Sunday te, one year J-5JJ
Saturday bee, one year 1
Dnlly Hee (Inrludlng Sunday), per week.. 10
Dally Ie (without Sundny), per weck -.toc
Evening bee. (without Sundav), per week. e
Evening bee (with Sunday), per week. ...loo
A dd rem ell complaints Irregularities In
delivery to City Circulation Department.
Omnha The Uee Building.
Smith Omaha City Hall building.
Council HlufTa lu Bcntt Ptreet.
Ch'cagn i) I'nlty Building.
New York 150H Home Life Inmiranee Bldg.
Washington Ml Fourteenth Btreet.
Communications relating to newa and edi
torial matter should he addressed, Omahi
Uce, Editorial Department.
Remit by draft, express or postal order,
payable to The Bee Publishing Company.
Only l-rent stamps received In payment of
mall accounts. Personal checks, except oa
Omaha or eastern exchange, not accepted.
6tate of Nebraska, Douglas county, :
Charles C. Rosewater general manageT
of The Bee Publishing Company, being
duly sworn, says '-hat the actual number
vt full and complete copies of The Dally.
Morning, Evening and Sunday Bee printed
during the month of June., 1W7, was es
1 88,830 IT M.480
t 35,500 II 3S.490
1 36,620 It 86,460
4........ 36,690 20 38,310
6 36,410 SI 36.880
1 36,810 21 36,810
T 36,630 28 36,780
36,800 24 36,800
6 38,900 to 38,880
10 36,660 2 86,680
11 36.930 27 36,B?0
12 36,880 28 36,470
II 36,640 29 36,860
14 36,990 30 38,980
15 37,170
II 38,600 Total... 1,094,830
Leas unsold and returned copies.. 10,389
Net total 1,083,631
Dally average 36.187
Oeaeral Manager.
Subscribed to my presence ana sworn to
before me this 1st day of July, 1(07.
(Seal) M. B. H UNGATE,
Notary Public.
absertbcrs leavlaa- the city ten
porarlly should have) Th Be
mailed to taeas. Address will he
chanced as oftea as requested.
The Theatrical trust la acting on
the theory that all the world's a stage.
A Carnegie hero medal has been
found In a New York pawn shop. Even
heroes get hungry.
Mr. Knox might find the "Help
Wanted" columns of advantage in
promoting his boom.
The thread combine threatens an
other advance in prices. That is one
trust that ought to be broken.
Senator flatt says be would not
vote for Governor Hughes again. That
should help the Hughes boom.
Another advantage of the new pas
senger rates Is that It makes It easier
for people to get away from Chicago.
The emperor of Corea Is reported
to be standing on his dignity. That
is about all Japan has left him to
stand on.
John F. Stevens, late chief engineer
of the Panama canal, has secured a
soft berth, an upper one, on ,the New
Haven railway.
It Is sincerely hoped that Japan will
not start a war now, while Senator
Beverldge, one of our greatest national
defenses, Is taking a vacation.
"Should teachers smoke?" Is a ques
tion being discussed by the Wisconsin
educators. Whether they should or
not, most of them will not, as they
consider It very unladylike.
Yale has Invited a Central Amer
ican official to deliver a series of lec
tures on "Peace." Harvard should
now Invite some San Francisco official
to lecture on "Good Government."
Policemen at Washington are asking
for extra pay when assigned to duty
at the base ball games. No one who
has ever seen the Washington team
play ball will blame the policemen.
In the meantime, United States Col
lector of Internal Revenue Stephenson
la complacently figuring on holding his
office until January 1, next, and draw
ing salary regularly up to that time.
Mayor "Jim" Is home again. Will
he stand for the scheme of the city
council to screw the municipal tax rate
up to take $250,000 more out of the
pockets of the people next year than
this year?
The emperor of Corea drew $400,
000 from the Imperial bank and
placed It in his personal pocket Just
before he abdicated. The rumors of
his Incapacity seem to have been ex
aggerated. Oove'nor Vardanian has pardoned
a woman who shot a man and declares
that "In Mississippi the unwritten law
Is the highest law." There seem to
be no limit to the brands of Var
daraana dementlana, as Mr. Del mas
would put it.
Now conies Colonel Watterson and
declares that Oqvernor Johnson of
Minnesota Is not bis dark horse candi
date for the presidency and, further,
that he will not reveal the identity of
the dark horse to' the public, but will
whisper the nam Into Colonel Bryan's
ear any time Colonel Bryan wants to
tear it. We can see from here that
Colonel Watterson will be compelled
to keep his secret until after the dem
Mwatlo national convention.
Colonel Bryan's Commoner outlines
a program for dealing with the rail
roads to innke sure of failure of the
regulation laws passed by congress
and the various state legislatures. It
declares for Mr. Bryan that, while he
believes public ownership offers the
ultimate solution of the problem, those
who, with him, believe the public will
finally in self-defense be driven to
ownership recognize that regulation
must be tried under the most favora
ble circumstances before the masses
will bo ready to try a more radical
remedy. Mr. Bryan has, himself,
stated repeatedly in other places that
he Is convinced legislative and admin
istrative regulation of railroads can
not be made effective.
The democratic proposal, therefore,
amounts to this: Put the democrats
in control of the national and state
government and let them conduct the
experiment of railroad regulation un
til they prove that they can give no
satisfactory relief and then come to
public ownership as the last resort
and only remaining alternative. While
the experiment Is In progress and the
people are being convinced that regu
lation does not regulate, the democrats
would occupy the panoply of power
and enjoy the patronage and spoils.
In a word, the republican program Is
to try regulation with a view to scor
ing a success, while the democratic
program la to try regulation with de
liberate design to Insure its failure.
Another sti iking illustration of good
results that would follow co-operation
between government authorities and
transportation companies is furnished
by the practical perfection of a uni
form bill of lading for use on all the
railroads of the country. The form of
the bill has been prepared by the in
terstate Commerce commission, aided
by representatives of the shippers and
of the traffic departments of several
leading railways of the country, and
a date has been fixed In the early
autumn for considering objections to
the form. Unless objections, if any
are filed, are of the convincing kind,
the form will be adopted and the uni
form bill of lading will be prescribed
for all railroad companies, removing
one of the most prolific sources of
complaint, trouble and litigation be
tween transportation companies and
their patrons
The significant feature of the new
proposition is that It promises to give
to the shippers and the bankers of
the country a concession they have
been vainly seeking for years. There
has long been an earnest demand for
a bill of lading that could be used as
security for bank loans and bills
galore looking to that end have been
Introduced in congress, only to die in
the committee rooms, killed by the
objections of railroad companies.
What congress failed to accomplish
the transportation companies and their
patrons now promise to do by mutual
agreement under pressure of the In
terstate Commerce commission. The
new bill of lading covers the question
of deliveries of goods and the negotia
bility of the bills of lading, and, at
the same time, accepts the principle
of responsibility of carriers, so far as
property shipped is carried on their
own lines. Certain conditions, printed
on the backs of the uniform bills,
form a part of the contract and are
designed to protect fully the Interests
of the shipper and leave little room
for dispute or litigation where goods
are lost, damaged or destroyed in
The new measure, while not wholly
satisfactory, has met the approval of
a committee of the American Bank
ers' association, representatives of the
leading railways, representatives of
the shippers and the officials of the
Interstate Commerce commission. The
mere promise that such a measure as
is proposed will be generally accepted
Is an Indication of a change for the
better In the relations between trans
portation companies, shippers and the
bankers, the three elements that have
leading roles In the Industrial drama
of the nation.
Candidates are filing their names
light along to get on the official pri
mary ballot for nomination to various
county or district offices at the pri
mary election to be held in September.
It Is the proud privilege of every
American citlien to aspire to public
office and it is the purpose and intent
of the primary election law to vest the
voters with the exclusive determina
tion as to which shall be favored.
There Is no law to prevent a hod car
rier from submitting his name for
nomination to the office of county
treasurer nor to prevent a man who
never paid a hundred dollars' worth
of taxes in his life from asking to be
commissioned by the people to assess
millions of dollars of real and personal
property for taxation.
An Ill-defined but none the less cer
tain rule prevails, however, Imposed
by mere practice and custom, that
candidates for office should have at
least measurable qualifications to per
form the duties of the position which
they seek. In other words, while the
doors are wide open for anybody and
everybody to have his namo printed
on the official primary ballot for al
most any office from top to bottom,
the voters may be confidently relied
on to draw the line at misfits.
All this 1b by way of generalisation
without reference to any particular
candidate for office already filed or
only "mentioned." But should the
Improprieties of the situation -become
acute at any place it may be necessary
later to point out definitely who are
absolutely disqualified in order that
the voters may pass judgment Intelligently.
General Horace Porter, head of the
United States delegation to the peace
conference at The Hague, Is entitled
to credit for compelling the delegates
to look one situation in the face, in
stead of spending all their time In
academic discussion of fine-spun theo
ries. General Porter's awakening ad
dress came with a presentation by him
of a modified form of the Drago doc
trine. The Drago doctrine Is a brief,
direct and simple proposition prohibit
ing the use of force In the collection
of International debts. General Por
ter, evidently with the sanction of
the authorities at Washington, pro
posed an amendment supporting the
Drago doctrine only in the case of
"contractual" obligations.
The interesting part of General Por
ter's' argument was his plain talk
about the experlene of nations In
the past in collecting debts on the
verdict of a Jury of 12-inch guns. He
showed that European nations had
blockaded South American and Cen
tral American ports and collected
claims padded several thousand per
cent, In order to cover the collection
charges. This he denounces as but a
form of international blackmail, more
contemptible than individual black
mall. He contended that a blockade
or any form of duress to collect a bill
from a debtor nation was as obnoxious
as Imprisonment of an Individual for
debt, now recognized generally as a
relic of barbarism.
While the United States offers no
objection to the use of force to collect
debts in those cases In which In
demnity could be rightfully or plausi
bly demanded, as for an internatlon'al
Injury or an international Insult,
It will not use the Monroe doc
trine to protect South or Central
American rulers, like Castro of
Venezuela, for Instance, who make
awards and promises apparently for
the sole purpose of defrauding Inter
national customers. The United States
refuses to extend Immunity to a pro
fessional national debtor. It simply
urges that "contractual obligations,"
agreements entered Into In good faith
by contracting parties, shall be settled
In-the courts and not by force. The
United States also urges, practically In
the form of a demand, that no force
be used until the creditor nation pre
sent proof that Its claim is Just and
reasonable and not padded by usurious
and fictitious claims, as has been too
often the case.
The American proposal provides for
an honest adjustment of claims be
tween nations and for preventing In
ternational blackmail. The proposi
tion see ma a long step In the rlght( di
rection, and neither the Latln-Ameri
can countries nor their foreign cred
itors can oppose It without suspicion
that they prefer to continue repudiat
ing honest obligations on the one
hand, or exacting blackmail by force
on the other.
The esteemed Kearney Hub Is la
boring under a complete misapprehen
sion as to the railway assessment In
Douglas county showing comparatively
little increase over that of a year ago.
It assumes that this evidences the fu
tility of the terminal tax law. In
point of fact the terminal tax law did
not become effective until this month
and was, therefore, not operative when
the assessment was made. The first
assessment under the terminal tax law
will come next year, unless the rail
roads succeed In carrying out their
threats to nullify it by the aid of the
federal courts.
A movement is just starting over In
Iowa for a county depository law that
will relieve the county treasurers of
responsibility in placing out the county
funds and also relieve them from po
litical obligations to the bankers who
try to Influence the selection Of county
treasurers. Nebraska has had a law
covering this subject for more than a
dozen years, but did not realize It was
so far ahead of Its neighbor on the
east. The idea that the disposition of
public funds is in any way a private
perquisite of a public officer cannot be
Word comes from the state capital
that Omaha can have the annual en
campment of the Nebraska National
Guard If It will only provide the neces
sary camping ground. Our local mili
tary companies should take this up at
once with the promotion department
of the Commercial club and make sure
that the conditions are fulfilled.
One of the high financiers of the
democratlo city council has discovered
that the city can Issue bonds and pay
interest on them without letting It cost
the taxpayers a cent. This magician
ought to move right down to Wall
street without waiting a minute.
The report of the receipts and ex
penditures of the sheriff's office under
Sheriff McDonald for the year ending
last January has Just been filed six
months overdue. It must have taken
a lot of work to get the reports prop
erly fixed to cover up the graft
It Is said that there were thirteen
different kinds of booze on tap at the
Sabbath day plcnto of the Dahlman
democracy and that one or two of the
picnickers acquired thirteen different
kinds of Jags.
The regular annual alarm is being
sounded at the University of Nebraska
for the changes la the faculty due to
the acceptance of offers of higher sala
ries In other educational Institutions.
This is nothing new nor unusual. The
faculty of the university has been con
stantly changing ever since its start
sometimes for tho good of tho profes
sors and sometimes for the good of
the university.
Public Serenity.
Indianapolis Journal.
Another evidence of Improved conditions
Is shown In the fact that so many states
men can butt around all summer without
creating any disturbance oft the Chau
tauqua circuits.
A Step Forrrard.
Brooklyn Eagle.
Soma of the absurd restrictions on the
printing on postal cards are to be abolished.
This Is a step forward. For a quarter of
a century the annoyance of citizens hasn't
saved the government a cent.
A Passible He form.
Pittsburg Dispatch.
Anyhow, If the government gets a re
ceiver for the cigar trust, we may hope
that In running the business he will give
more attention to the quality of wrap
pers and fillers and less to the gilt bands.
Some Important Omissions.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The duties of the good cltlson are defined
In a novel way by the lieutenant governor
Of Massachusetts. He says, "Buy a pew
In church and attend the political cau
cuses." But what about his duty to the
state as a husband and father?
Oat ef n C'BDltol Job.
Wall Street Journal.
If the resolve of the Rock Island Railroad
company's president to eschew politics and
do away with lobbies and lobbyists in the
state legislatures and In congress, should
become general, many an unofficial states
man will be out of a capltol Job.
Getting; Closer to Fact.
Louisville Courier-Journal.
Mr. Rockefeller thinks that the aver
age citizen of todny Is enjoying the lux
uries of the rich man of yesterday. But
more correctly Breaking, the rich man of
today Is enjoying luxuries purchased with
money plucked from the average citizen of
nallroad Expansion.
St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
The gros9 earnings of the railroads of the
United States for the six months ending
With June were $2,580,000,000, against $2,1119,
780,000 In tho corresponding period of U06,
a gain of $:MO,000,000. An Increase of 11 per
cent Is a striking ' item In railroad expan
Wise Judges Disagree.
Springfield Republican.
The lower federal Judges contlnuo to
render opposing' opinions regarding the
constitutionality of the federal employers'
liability law. .The southern Judges have
rendered Judgments placing themselves In
opposition to each other, and so have two
western federal Judges. And now cornea
Judge Adams of the United States district
court at New York with an opinion In favor
of the law's constitutionality. It la now in
order for some other eastern district judge
to render a contrary opinion.
Trouble from Military Overcoat.
Baltimore American.
The board of inquiry In Colonel Ayrea'
case bids fair to add considerably to the
gayety of national The blunt question as
to whether the gallant colonel, who says
h la a man" and a husband as well as a
military ofneeTand Intends to' stand by
his wife, or his wife Tiersoir la to De prac
tically on trial, 'will focus popular atten
tion upon tho inquiry to an extent unusual
In military affairs of the kind, and the
answer will be awaited with much Interest.
If the now famous overcoat Incident at
West Point will figure In the matter, both
the Interest and the gayety will be largely
points oar POLITICAL pmuosopiir
Crete Vidette-IIerald: To fuse or not to
fuse Is still the paramount Issue wltrf demo
cratic politicians of the state. The rank
and file of the party say, "Ignore principle,
subordinate everything to office getting,
fuse again with the fellows that have al
ways played us false If you want to, and
we will get In our work as usual at the
Beatrice Express: It Is formally an
nounced from Lincoln that populism which
has been a waning political organisation for
several years. Is now dead. Ten years ago
the populist party was strong In every sec
tion of Nebraska, and every man who car
ried the badge of leadership a luxurant
appendage of whiskers was deemed an in
dividual of considerable eminence. Since
then they have, one after another, with
few exceptions, cast off their badges of
distinction, and Joined the ranks of the two
old parties. Now there Is not enough left
of the once robust and flourishing populist
party to keep up an organization, and so It
passes from being, but not from memory.
Albion Argus (pop.): The question of fu
sion seems to worry the politicians consider
able. There was a meeting of pops and
dems held In Lincoln Tuesday, called to
gether by Chairman T. S. Allen. But this
aggregation didn't seem to know any more
than common people out In the country.
At least they arrived at no conclusion. The
fact Is fusion has served Its purpose. It Is
an awkward piece of business and always
was. The people don't worry their brains
much about It. The vote In Boone county
has shown this for several years. They are
just as liable to elect a repub and pop the
same year as any other way. The com
plexion at the court house at the present
time shows this. So with this state of af
fairs, what Is the use of trying to force
the fusion Issue down the people.
Columbus Tribune: We are rapidly ap
proaching the ace when men assert their
manhood and cease to cringe to the swing
of the party lash. Be we democrats, pop
ulists or republicans, we are all men desir
ing the best good for our country, our
state, our nation. While In many Instances
our opinions differ, as Is natural, yet a
"political party" Is worth to us Just In pro
portion aa to the good It dots and harms
us just In proportion to the bad It does. It
dors seem to us, that with the . present
flourishing prices paid for our products,
with the demand for labor and excellent
wages, that to disturb these conditions
would be fallacy. Let us stand together for
the greatest good to the greatest number
and do In political affairs exactly as we
would In personal, let good enough alone.
Fremont Tribune: The democratic state
central coiumitU-u defeated the plan to cull
a state convention by only two votes. At
the same time the committee declared Its
sincere desire to fairly test the primary
law. The truth Is a very large proportion
of the democratic leaders do not like tho
primary law. They wanted it so framed,
When the legislature enacted It, as to leave
the opportunity for voters of one party to
Impose candidates upon the other party, In J
which effort they failed. And now they are
further Incensed because the attorney gen
eral has decided that a candidate cannot
have his name printed on the ballot as the
candidate of two parties, for the obvious
reason that since In the primaries he muat
declare his party affiliation and that If he
claimed to be a democrat he oannot also
affiliate with the op dilate
Thursday Named Ladies' Day
Happy Hollow Club,
Another llonud of I.nnrhron, Dinner
and Supper Parties rirloa;
Plannrd In Honor of lslt
Ins; Women.
The Country club hnd the largest attend
ance for supper Sunday evening, when be
sides the usual attVndance of golfers and
reservations for two or three, there wero
several parties. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Baum
entertained the largest party In honor of
Mr .and Mrs. Charles Burr of New York
City, guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Baum.
Covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. Burr,
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Wllhelm, Mr. and Mrs.
Warren Rogers, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Baum
and Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Baum.
Mr and Mrs. Z. T. Llndsey gave a family
party of eight covers for her guests.
For Mrs. Uaskel of Chicago, guest of
Mrs. E. H. Pprague, Miss Ella Mae Brown
entertained six guests.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Cady entertained for
Mrs. Frank Smith of Chicago, the other
guests being Mr. and Mrs. Allen RoMnson
and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wheeler.
Others dining at tho Country club Sun
day evening were Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cot
ton, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Oulou and Mr.
and Mrs. E. S. Wnstbrook. Mr. and Mrs.
A. V. Kinsler had two guests: Captain
and Mrs. Thomas Swone, four guests; Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Remington, four; Dr. and
Mrs. Connor, four: Mr. Harry O'Neill,
three; Mr. Huntley, two; Mrs. E. M.
Morsmnn. two; Mr. Sevens, two; Mr.
Walters, three; Dr. Leroy Crummer, one;
Mr. R. T. Barnes, one; Mr. R. Towle,
At Happy Hollow.
Thursday has been named as ladles day
at the Happy Hollow club, which guaran
tees another gay day to the summer cal
endar. Wednesday has been dedicated to
the women at the Country and Field clubs
and invariably Is celebrated with a flozen
or more luncheon parties at each place.
A table d'hote luncheon will be served at
Happy Hollow every Thursday. There were
only a few suppers served there Sunday
night, however, Mr. J. E. George, Mr.
Thomas Cretgh, Mr. W. C. Fuller, Mr. A.
D. Nordstrom and Mr. D. L. AHerman be
ing the only ones making reservations.
At the Field Club.
Only a few supper parties wero served at
the Field club Sunday night, although there
were a score or more reservations for
from two to feur. Mr. R. Metx enter
tained a party of eight covers: Mr. and
Mrs. R. E. Welsh, a party of six; Mr. and
Mrs. Ray Wagner, six; Mr. D. J. Matter,
five; Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Rogers, four;
Mr. P. O. Davidson, four; Mr. J. A. Abbott,
four; Mr. E. R. McMahon, four; Mr. A.
W. Oordon, four, and Mr. R. M. Sleman,
Prospective Pleasures.
Mrs. W. H. Munger has Initiations out
for a luncheon of fourteen covers to be
given at the Field club Wednesday In honor
of Mrs. C. N. Dietx.
Mrs. J. II. Dumont will entertain a lunch
eon party of twelve at the Field club
Wednesday In compliment to her sister.
Miss Ebersole of Seranton, Pa., who Is her
guest, and Mrs. Silas Duncan of Batb, Me.
Mrs. E. B. Carrlngton will entertain a
small luncheon party at the Field club
Mr. and Mrs. William Tetter will enter
tain a party of sixteen at dinner at the
Field club Wednesday evening, and at the
dance following In honor of Miss Vaughn,
who Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Hall hasve Issued In
vitations for an Informal dancing party
to be given at their home on West Far
nam street Thursday evening for their son,
Mr. Ware Hall, who Is at home from
school for the summer.
Come and Go Gossip.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Bryson left Sunday
evening to take the trip through the lakes
and up the St. Lawrence.
Twin daughters were born to Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Wolf of 1111 South Thirty-first
street Sunday, July 21.
Miss Edith Snyder of Fairfield, la., and
Miss Ruth Evans of Chicago, who have
been guests of Mrs. Z. T. Llndsey, have
returned to their homes.
Miss Rose Chatlngton of Charleston, S.
C, arrived Saturday to be the guest of
Miss Sara Evans and Miss Edna Clarke.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burr leave Thurs
day for Lincoln, where they will visit
for a month before returning to their
home In New York City.
Miss Ebersole of Seranton, Pa., arrived
Saturday to be the guest of her sister,
Mrs. J. II. Dumont until Thursday.
Monger Takes No Final Action In Case
of State and Express
The case of the application for a tern
porary Injunction on the part of the five
express companies to restrain the Ne
braska State Railway commission and the
attorney general of the state from en
forcing the terms of the Sibley aot still
remains in statu quo In the United States
circuit court. Judge W. 11. Munger has
not yet granted the Injunction asked for.
Both parties are given leave to submit tes
timony in the matter and until this evi
dence is submitted to the court nothing
will be done.
Virtually two suits are pending In the
case, one In the federal court for the
Lincoln district, which has been trans
ferred from the state courts. This case
was brought by the state In the supreme
court to compel the enforcement of the
Sibley law. On the motion of the de
fendants, the express companies, this case
has been transferred to the federal court
at Lincoln for the purpose of testing the
constitutionality of the law.
In the case now pending In the circuit
court of the United States In Omaha the
application Is for an Injunction to restrain
the State Railway commission and attorney
general from enforcing the law. In the
arguments held before Judge W. H.
Munger Saturday the state held that aa
the matter was now pending upon the con
stitutionality of the Sibley law, there was
nothing to enjoin. Judge W. II. Munger
takes this same view In part and until
testimony Is produced showing that the
state Intends to enforce the law without
regard to the settlement of the question of
conaltutlonallty nothing remains for him to
do In the premises.
It and hat been for 61 years the moet
prompt and reliable curt for Diarrhoea,
Dysentery ana Cholera Infantum. At
thtsa diseases often ccme in the night,
vary homt should bt prepared to check
them without delay by having Wakefleld't
Blackberry Balsam on hand. It never fails.
Ail druijn.it ttli i Full mm botut tfia.
The Universal
Strengthening food for tho
weakest digestion.
Nourishing food for the
strongest digestion.
Good for the babies good
for all ages the most nutri
tious of all the wheat foods.
Uneeda Biscuit
The Chicago -Inter Ocean's presidential
boom for Speaker Cannon yields an aroma
as pungent as Uncle Joe't stogies.
New York's fire commissioner wants H0,
OOO.OiO to run his department a year, evi
dently thinking It wise to burn money, any
Andrew Carnegie's promise of an add!
tlonul $123.0(iO for branch libraries In Cleve
land, will raise the total of tits donations to
that city to 1373.0O0.
Tho Alabama legislature proposes to have
automoblllsts barred from public highways
Between this course and that of permitting
them to bar everything else from the pub
lic highways there ought to be possible a
reasonable compromise.
Congressman Nehemlah D. S perry of New
Haven, Conn., the oldest member of the
house of representatives, has Just cele
brated his SOth birthday. He was one of
the founders of the republican party, and
was a close friend of Lincoln.
Prof, W. A. Henry of Wisconsin one of
the leaders In American agriculture has
purchased a tract of land In Walllngford,
Conn., and proposes to make his home
there after thirty years' service In the
State University of Wisconsin.
George H. Worthlngton of Cleveland, O.,
has a stamp collection that ex per is esti
mate is worth 300,000. It Is said to be fie
finest In the United States. The next most
valuable oollection of stamps in this coun
try la owned by Henry J. Duvecn of New
Tork .
Bayard. Oray, the new grand lecturing
knight of the Elks, is the second son of
Isaac Pusey Gray, a former governor of
Indiana. His oldest and youngest brothers,
Pierre Oray and Bayard Gray, are at
torneys at Indianapolis and Frankford, Ind.,
The following officers have been detailed
to represent the United States army at the
Oerman Imperial maneuvers to be held dur
ing the ensuing -autumn: Brigadier General
Wlnfleld E. Edgerly, Major Cornelius DeW.
Wilcox, Captain Robert B. L. Mlchle and
Captain George IL Shelton.
The score of a hitherto unknown opera by
Verdi, has been found In a cabinet of old
papers at the Villa Verdi at Santa Agatha.
Verdi In his will directed that the contents
of the cabinet be destroyed. These were be
ing examined when the score was found.
It seems to be an early work of the com
poser. Count Henri de la Vaulx of Prance Is
building a large airship for military pur
poses, with a capacity of J, 000 cubic metres.
It can easily be tsken to pieces and packed
In four cases to follow the headquarters of
an army corps, thus differing from, the
Labaudy airship, which operated from a
fortified base. It Is estimated that De la
Vaulx'a airship will have a speed of twenty
five miles aa hour without wind.
I 3
Fop Women's
Fine Garments
Suits, skirts, shirt waists
all kinds that fairly beam with snowy beauty and
freshness, will be the rule, rather than the exception.
if they are starched with the
Silver Gloss Starch
No itarch ever hat or ever will equal this for delicacy and fineness of
nniin. Uarmenti itarcned with It keep their shape longer, are more
pliable, and have a newer tnd cleaner appearance than with any
other. Can't injure goods goes fanner because of superior
strength, hence most economical. Doein't stick to the iron.
I he standatd of quality for
BIST rot aU
Far f earral as kail at atreewa,
xa colt water siarca, rcaalrlag
Made for eer fifty years at Oswego. All grocers, la full
wcigat packages.
- i n
S a big reduction when you take the quality and
workmanship of Browning, King & Co.'s clothing
into consideration.
If you need a suit, a pair of trousers or a
light summer coat, now is the time to buy; you
can save a few dollars and the goods will be just
as good next spring.
' Starting Tuosday
We will sell all our broken lines of $1.50 and $2.00 Negligee
Shirts at one price $1.05
These Shirts are broken lines of this season's beet selling patterns,
and come In plain and plaited bosoms, with attached or detached cuffs!
A few have collars attached and moat of them are the popular coat style.
R. S. WILCOX, Manager.
moisturt and
proof packages.
Wife (horrifledl (ood heavens. John,
what are you doing sitting In that mt
Where I Just put my new summer hut?
Husband irlslng guiltily!--I'm afrnld I'm
sitting on the stylo, Mary. Balllmura
Mrs. Ryers Mrs. Cassldy next door was
talking today about her Irish blood nnd
"the struggle of 'Hs." 1 wonder what she
means by that T
Mr. !typrs--Hotinrin like a fight at n bar
gain salo. Catholic St.-indard nnd Times.
"Is it not our duty," ssld the moralist
"to keep temptation out of the wiiy of
people who may do things they will re
gret?" "Yes," answered Fnrmer Corntosseh:
"Unit's why I ninke It a rulo when w
have summer Ixisnlers to keep the pluno
looked." Washington Star. J
The FatherRemember, my son, that
now you are through college your liardeHt
study begins."
The Son Yes, father; I suppose I'll havo
to begin studying the time tables now.
Yonkers Statesman.
Nino Massachusetts people have been
killed by automobiles In a period of twenty
six days and the survivors made ado over
the matter.
"Haven't we a rlht to live?" thoy asked
the chauffeurs.
"If you think you have," responded the
chauffeurs, haughtily, "there are nlrshtps
available." Philadelphia Ledger.
"He occasionally says things that are
wonderfully apropos," said one statenmnn.
"Yes," answered the other; "hu's like
our parrot at home. It doesn't knivv
much, but what It does know It keeps on
repeating until sortie clrcuiristauee nrises
that makes the remark seem marvelously
apt." Washington Star.
"Bill Smith Is eager to beat tho record
eating pie, and wants a challenge."
1 nen 1 should lunge he Is u man of
consuming ambition." Baltimore Ameri
(Cella M, Robinson, In
I want a ladder awful hiarh
Like Jack had. so that I run m
Right where the stars are In the sky;
I want to sail acroe the soa
Like Slndbad did; and I want three
or maybo four fat hens: thev'd Imv
Some golden eggs to have for tea.
I wish that 1 waa big today.
I want to go a-rldlng by
A castle with a golden key,
To find a princess, who will sigh
And wait for one to come and free
Her from tho giant's spell that he
Mas cast aoout ner: ami I II slay
The great big giant! Yts-slreel
I wish that 1 was big today! i
And sometime, maybe, If I try, '
I'll find a dragon, too, and he
Will try to eat me up, and I
Will be as brave as I can be.
And I will kell him, and. "To thee "
The king will cry, "we bow! You ma
Become a knight at once!" oh mo!
I wish that I waa big today!
Lad, life holds much of mystery
Beautiful visions far away!
Oh, would that I might change with the!
1 wish I were a lad today!
starched carments i of
over half a century.
ter I If lit starchlag aaeaaslea at
a telling.
OlklPaJlf tiireaasa
iilinfi & (L6 h

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