THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JUNE 2fi, 1909.
Til?. Omaha Dam Iftx
FOUNDED BT EDWARD ROSE WATER
VICTOR ROSEWATER. EDITOR.
Entered at Omaha postofflre aa second
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STATEMENT Or MRCTTLATTON.
State of Nebraska, Douglas County.
Qoorge B Ts.ehuck. treasurer o f The
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UEOROE B. TZSCHTJCK.
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before ma tbl. Hat day of May. 1108
at P. WALKER.
erfbora leanaa; the elty tem
porarily eboold kT The Boo
nailed la tkesa. Addraaa will ha
ekaaajed ave oftea mm raaeee4.
King, Corn likes this kind of
Just as Omaha gets a new bank two
of th old ones consolidate, so the to
tal' number remains stationary.
The weather man Is trying to re
mind us that the corn belt and the tor
nado belt are one and tha same.
Chancellor von Buelow should get
some pointers from1 Senator Aldrlch
about how to put a bill through.
The weather bureau predicts three
more days of hot weather, but it will
take time to make Emerson Hough
Qura chewers will have to work
overtime to pay dividends on the
S6,?00,000 capltalltatlon of the chew
ing gum trust. i .
A German professor says he has
discovered smoke in the moon. Per
haps the man In the moon la amoklng
to relieve Insomnia.
The New York City telephone di
rectory contains 210,000 names. Hera
is a talking machine that beats the
United States senate.
The eastbound transatlantic record
has been broken by fifty minutes.
Just think how much more time that
will give you to tour Europe.
Mayor Jim is again learning the
truth of the old adage, that an ap
pointment to office too often makes
nine enemies and one Ingrate.
August Belmont is financing the
Cape Cod canal. If he will put the
water behind the locks and keep It out
ot the stocks It will be all right.
The house naval committee Is going
to Hawaii to Inspect Pearl harbor
The abolition of the free pass Is tem
pered by the survival of the Junket
Governor Deneen of Illinois seems
to think the people are encoring the
late legislature, but It is possible ha
mistakes the meaning of the sound.
If John D. Rockefeller does not
know what to do with his money he
might buy a few pounds of radium at
the current rate of $8,000,000
E. H. Harriman Is reported to have
said that he will outlive some people
who wished he were dead. Mr. Harri
man Is still to be accounted among the
The report of an Insurrection In
Albania does not create much excite
ment, because these insurrections
break out about as regularly as hives
on a small boy.
New -York's Committee of One Hun
dred Is making an organised effort
to exterminate the Tammany tiger
They have not yet decided, however,
wha will be the Bwana Tumbo of the
Senator Depew bought a ticket tha
other day to ride from New York to
New Haven and said It was tha first
ona he had purchased la forty-eight
years. That Is one new Joke to the
credit of the senator.
Nebraska as a state is out of debt,
and the people of Nebraska are like
wise more free from debt burdens
than ever before. If the people who
pay the taxes were not enjoying
good measure of prosperity the state
could not pay off Its obligations.
Complicating; the Tariff.
Reviewing the attitude of the news
papers of the country the New York
World remarks that "the leading re
publican newspapers of the country,
like the democratic and independent
preaa, have been practically of one
mind In condemning the Aldrlch
tariff bill," and that "this Is the first
tariff bill since the civil war which
has not bad the support of the repub
lican press." The World cites a num
ber of influential republican newspa
pers throughout the country that have
expressed their dissatisfaction with
the progress of tariff revision, and
finds It significant that there are but
a few notable exceptions of newspa
pers that are unconditionally Indors
ing the work of the senate tariff
While the World does not refer
specifically to The Bee, our readers
will recall that from the start we
have proceeded on the assumption
that the final form of the tariff bill
will not be known until It emerges
from the conference committee, and
that there la little more warrant for
passing comment on the senate
schedules as the final draft than there
was for accepting the house schedules
as the last word. We do not hesitate
to say that we are disappointed In
the manner In which the senate has
gone about recasting the house bill,
taking tha house schedules for the
most part as the minimum and strik
ing a mean between them and the
schedules of the present Dlngley tariff.
It should not be forgotten, however,
that before the bill goes to the presi
dent for his approval or disapproval,
the differences between the house and
senate will have to be adjusted In
conference and It Is still possible for
the conference committee to bring or
der out of chaos by compromises that
111 be fairly responsive to the popu
lar demand for real tariff revision.
The development that was not an
ticipated Is the Incorporation Into the
tariff bill of the proposed tax on cor
porate net earnings. While this tax
In Itself Is not specially objectionable
In case It Is needed to produce the re
quired revenue, it looks like the sugar
coating on a tariff pill designed to di
vert attention from the kernel when
It could Just as well wait until after
the tariff Is readjusted and It Is defi
nitely known whether or not addi
tional sources of revenue must be
drawn on. In our opinion revision of
the tariff should have first considera
tion, free from complicating entangle
ments with other methods of revenue
American Capital in Canada.
The intrinsic value of a protective
tariff is conclusively shown In a Can
adian consular report lust made nub
ile, showing that 200,000, 006 of
American capital Is Invested in Can
ada by manufacturers who also have
plants In this country. - These fac
tories have been established in Can
ada to retain trade which Is Imnossl-
ble to supply profitably from the home
factories on account of the Canadian
tariff. The best Information Is there
are 175 of these firms and the largest
plant is that of the International
Harvester company at Hamilton, em
ploying 4,000 men. Shoe manufac
turers are also largely represented.
These Institutions, if It were not for
the Canadian tariff, could undoubtedly
supply the trade from plants In the
United States more economically than
to erect new ones there.
These facts have no bearing- nnon
the Justice or injustice of the nar-
tlcular schedules in our pending tariff
bill, but have a bearing on the value
of the protective principle. They
demonstrate the fallacy of democratic
platform declarations and the short
sightedness of democratic leaders who
are denouncing other democrats In
congress who have favored protective
duties. If the tariff can force our
United States manufacturers to erect
factories la Canada to secure Can
adian trade, a tariff can protect the
home market from unreasonable com
petition from abroad and afford em
ployment at remunerative wages to
thousands of workmen.
Attack on Pare Food Law.
The impression Is growing that the
suit "brought by the Hippollte Egg com
pany against Secretary Wilson Is
backed by large Interests and Is to
be made a test of the validity of the
federal pure food law. The country
at large has little Interest in cases in
volving applications of the law, but
it has a material Interest In its under
lying principles. The allegations In
the petition Indicate that the case
alms to destroy all federal regulation
ot food products by challenging the
power of congress to pass and tha de
partments to enforce a pure food law
as an illegal assumption of the state's
State pure food laws have proven
Ineffective to regulate business where
portions of It are Interstate and a por:
tton Intrastate. Local restrictions are
enforclble against home products.
while those from outside frequently
avoid them and varying restrictions
hsmper trade. These facts have
caused the effort to harmonize atate
and federal pure food laws.
Adulterations and deceptions
many articles had grown so common
as to demand the enactment of legisla
tion. Spices were formerly sold that
were only partly spice, fruit products
only partly fruit, maple syrup
whose parentage the maple tree was
guiltless and countless other articles
which were not what they seemed an.il
In many Instances containing Injurl
oua substance. The federal pure food
law was enacted in response to
legitimate demand. Where Its pro
visions work an Injustice it can be
amended, but a denial of the right to
pass such a law, however, would be
a backward step.
Hrst Fruits of tha Deposit Law.
Although the new Nebraska deposit
law has not yet become effective, and
Is not scheduled to be In force until
next month, we are already gathering
Its first fruits. There is no doubt
that the alleged success of the guar
anty experiment tn Oklahoma had
much to do with the spread of tha doe
trine here, and that except for the
Oklahoma Object lesson no such legis
lation would have been enacted tn Ne
braska. The strongest evidence produced In
favor of deposit guaranty was the ex
hibit of the Increased number of banks
availing themselves of the guaranty
fund In Oklahoma, msny of them be
ing reincorporations of national
banks giving up their national bank
charters. It was further predicted,
with some plausibility, that unless the
comptroller reversed his ruling for
bidding national banks to participate
tn state guaranty deposit funds the
national banks in all states where
such guaranty funds were maintained
would find It to their advantage to be
come state banks In order to maintain
their business and standing.
But, here In Nebraska, Instead of
starting an exodus from the ranks of
the national banks to get In on tha
guaranty fund, the first effect of the
new law turns out to be just the re
verse, and as a consequence all the
largest state banks which would have
been compelled to make the heaviest
contributions to the guaranty fund
have converted themselves Into na
tional banks, convinced that under tha
new arrangement the restrictions and
limitations of the national banking
law, although more severe than those
of the state banking law, are still pre
ferable for long established banks cap
italized In excess of national banking
In comparing the effects of tha de
posit guaranty in Oklahoma and Ne
braska one feature should not be over
looked, and that la tho bait of public
deposits held out In Oklahoma to
bring the banks Into the deposit fund.
The Nebraska law, while assuming
that the guaranty fund accords the in
dividual depositor all the security he
needs, still leaves the state, county
and municipal authorities free to place
public money in any depository quali
fying with the required bond, so that
there Is no Inducement to any bank to
accept the guaranty fund scheme In
order to keep Its deposits of public
money. It Is plain already that the
different conditions prevailing In Ne
braska make Oklahoma's experience
with Its deposit guaranty law of little
value In forecasting what will be the
outcome of the Nebraska deposit
guaranty law. .
Voting itself dry has evidently not
ended Lincoln's troubles and It Is now
trying to devise some means of stop
ping the wicked liquor dealers in
Havelock from filling telephone orders
for bottled goods to be delivered in
Lincoln. There is only one sure .way
open: Wall In the town after the
pattern of the mediaeval cities and
make everything brought in or taken
out go across a bridge and moat and
through one gate.
If Sarpy county gets a windfall from
the Inheritance tax which must be used
for permanent Improvement of its
country roads It is to be hoped it will
plan and execute its road-making so
as to connect up eventually with the
country roads which Douglas county
is paving. The value of the paved
country road Is almost destroyed if it
la built on the patchwork order, lead
ing from nowhere to nowhere.
Mr. Bryan's Commoner prints his
recent statement explaining his atti
tude toward the senatorshlp under the
caption, "Mr. Bryan Not a Candidate."
But here again we have an example of
a newspaper heading that does not fit
precisely on the body of the article.
To have been more correct it should
have read, "Mr. Bryan Not Yet a
After being quiescent for some
time the house of representatives
gives notice that It Is still on deck
by passing an emergency appropria
tion bill for the census bureau. The
senate Is making all the thunder, but
if what the house members are saying
privately could get into the Congres
sional Record it would cause a sensa
tion. Mayor Jim wants to make his recep
tion room in the city hall a municipal
Walhalla by decorating It with the por
traits of the men who have filled the
city's executive office. Mayor Jim
doubtless wants to remind himself that
one of his predecessors became gov
ernor of the state.
A correspondent of the New York
Herald' wants pie prohibited by law.
That may be all right in New York,
but It will not do out here. We must
stand 8 o'clock closing and a. whole
lot of things, but we will never give
up "the pie like mother used to
St. Louis has organized a $6,000,
000 company to put a line of boats on
the Mississippi river. If the company
will follow It up by putting on the
boats and operating them It will tend
to secure appropriations for river im
The disclosures of price mantpula
tlon by tho Chicago Butter and Egg
exchange is an unanswerable rgu
ment for the establishment of an ex
change In Omaha, where producers
and dealers can be sure of a square
In Other Lands
tide Us-kte aa Wkat la Traaa.
ptriag Ajnong tka Wear aad
8a Xatloae at tka Sartk.
Lord Ro.ebery presents a fine example
af tha Amerloan atandpatter In English
environment. Ha la exceedingly wall fixed
In a worldly way, and haa at Ms command
tha ee.enttals for making Ufa a round of
comfort and serenity. Moreover, he occu
plea a station in life In which privilege Is
tha keystone of the arch. Hence, every
movement designed to dl.turb privilege la
annoying, revolutionary, socialistic. The
fact that tha pending budget lands heavily
on the purs of privilege and exacts an
Increased percentage of tha "unearned In
crement" of wealth. Irritate, tha lordly
stndpatter and gives him many hours of
anguish. The bill Is progressing steadily
through tha various routine stage, of tha
House of Commons, supported In all es
sentials by an ample majority, that In.ures
final passage. Threata are made In un
official quarters that tha House of Lords
may do tha unprecedented thing and reject
a budget which It cannot alter or amend.
That such a course is unlikely Is Indicated
by Lord Rosebery's frequent letters to the
press, by which means he provides am
munition for tha opposition in the Com
mons and strives to draw away votes. In
his latest assault upon the measure Lord
Rosabery denounces his former associates
In the liberal parly for sanctioning social
istic schemes without first submitting them
to a vote of the people, and urges changes
In tha British .constitution which will
check "tha despotism of majorities." "The
absolute rule of tha party tn power," he
writes, "differs little from what we used
to call a despotism. If not, tho nation
must have changed tha character of Its
former Jealous vigilance and regards Its
liberties as replaced by an apathy which is
a sinister If not alarming symptom."
Several violent earthquake shocks have
bee felt during tha first week In June In
the devastated section of southern Italy.
As they recurred regularly every day, seis
mologists were Inclined to believa they
were not ordinary aftershoots and conse
quently connected with the great earth
quake of December 28, 1908, but signs of
new seismic disturbances. Naturally sev
eral correspondents wired tha news to
their papers abroad, but tha censor stopped
all the telegrams. No reason waa given,
but It has leaked out that the society
whose, object it la to attract tourists to
Italy feared that tha possibility of earth
quakes might keep foreigners away and
therefore caused tha suppression of the
telegrams. Tha Influence of tho society
on the censor Is by no means limited to
earthquakea, but extends as welt to the
temperature In summer. In fact, a corre
spondent of an Important London dally
newspaper who Is Instructed to send the
temperature In the principal Italian cities
Invariably ha. the telegrams stopped on
very hot days.
'Some remarkable performances by the
British navy were reoorded last month.
When the Portsmouth squadron of tha
home fleet was sent to the maneuvers in
the North sea the great gray ships were
turned loose and told to make time. The
cruiser Invincible made the trip at an
average .peed of 28 knot, for the six hour.,
and reeled off & knots during one hour,
while tha Dreadnought made an average
of 21 knots. On of tha guners behind
a twelve-pounder - on tha destroyer Avon
made a fine record on tha target range at
about the aame time. With the tfttle ves
sel at full speed he fired twelve shots In
forty-five seconds at a target six by eight
feet, anchored 1.000 yards away, and he lilt
the thing exactly twelve times. The Amer
ican gunners will have to hustla to beat
The struggle against Increased taxation
Is proceeding In the German Reichstag as
fiercely as In the British House of Com
mons. Last week the contest turned upon
taxing the "unearned Increment tn land,"
a acheme whereby the publlo treasury
would profit by sharing directly In the
rise of land valuea. The plan done not
meet with favor as a source of national
revenue, but haa been oflclally endorsed
as a tax pre-eminently suited to municipal
finance. Several German cities already Im
pose such taxes, notably Frankfort, where
the tax on Increase In land values Is col
lected whenever real estate Is transferred
In ownership. The Imperial government's
decision In this matter, however, does not
seem to advance the financial legislation
which It so ardently desires from the Rel-h-stag.
Chancellor von Buelowa speech did
not restore peace among the groups that
formerly composed the government ma
jority, Tha cxar's visit to Poltava on July T and
8 will make notable the 100th anniversary
of the Important battle of that name, In
which Peter the Great finally broke the
power ot Charles XII of Sweden and there
by made sure of territorial access to the
Baltic sea for tha Russian empire. Poltava
was one of tha moat decisive battles In
modern history, since It made modern Rus
sia possible. Charles XII never recovered
from the blow. He fled to Turkey the
same year and died not long after he had
returned to Sweden. Never since then have
the Swedes been able to revive the tradl
tlona of Guatavua Adolphu. and become a
first-class military power. But the people
have prospered In all the arts of civilisa
tion and peace far beyond the victors at
Poltava. In that fact lies the essence of
Complaints have recently been rife In
China aa to the failure of the authorities
to provide proper protection to passengers
on the Shanghai-Nanking railway. It ap
pears, saya the Railway Magazine of Lon
don, that when some Irresponsible China
man meets with an accident through tres
passing on the line, or not exercising
proper caution at a grade crossing, it Is
customary for hi. fellow villagers to stop
the next train, bombard It with stones, and
extort compensation from the unlucky
travelers. The wily celestial who worship
hi. ancestors la not above making a pe
cuniary profit out of his dead, and It 1.
aald that in mora than ona case a oorpse
has been placed upon the rails so that
It might be run over and compensation
claimed from the railway authorities tor
tha alleged fatality.
The rouncll of the Bread and food Re
form league of England ha. Issued a
manifesto directing attention to the Impor
tance of using more nourishing bread than
ordinary fine wheat bread, especially as
food for children. "Chemistry proves,"
says the council, "that tha whole of the
wheat grain contains mora nutriment than
tha part usually made Into fine white
Tour. Experiments made on the human
digestion In America confirm tha state
ments of the Bread and Food Reform
league that mora protein flesh-forming
material can be assimilated from whole
wheat maai when it la ground to a uni
form flnenaaa than when coarsely ground,
while experiments in Germany show that
from 800 grammea of finely ground wheat
meal tha body assimilated nearly two and
a half times wore of lUe mineral sub-
HO! FOR THE FOURTH OF JULY
MEN'S STYLISH QUITS
Beautiful Spring Models and handsome two-piece outing !
suits, cut in tne latest styles oi elegant iaDncs
patterns specially priced for therourth
of July, at $20, $15, $12.50
We carry n full and complete line of men's and women's shoes,
men's hats shirts, hosiery, underwear, ties, etc. popular prices.
Bo Put On
stances which form bones and teeth, and
which nourish the brain, nerves and tis
sues, than from a similar weight of fine
The biggest watermelon shown at Quit
man, Oa., so far this season weighed
thirty-nine pounds and was raised by
Alfred C. McCleod.
If Peary really is now at tha north pole,
a. his friend, hope, ha Is doubtless free
from the attentions of tha "Is-it-hot-enough-for-you?"
A woman has Just died In Pennsylvania
at tha age of 102 who haa smoked a pipe
clay, corncob or briar not stated three
hour, a day for the last aeventy-flve years.
Martin 8ummer. ot Basirop county,
Texas, drilled a well expecting to strike a
vein of cold water, but the well spouted
hot water for four days and baa alnoa been
spouting hot oil.
Miss Henrietta Kuyper, daughter of tr.
Abraham Kuyper, ex premier of Nether
lands, has written the story of Henry
Hudson and hi. voyage in the Half Moon
In 1609. She ha. written her book in
Dutch, and it will be published In this
year of the Hudson celebrations.
The city council of Philadelphia has ven
tured to express the official "hope" that
the street railway, will restore those re
cently withdrawn alx-for-a-quarter tlcketa.
Beyond all reasonable dispute, that hon
orable body Is entitled to the hope cham
pionship of this country
Broadway Is poorer by one character
since last Tuesday, when "Charley" Mil
ler, the Astor house sandwich man, re
signed his place in the rotunda restaurant,
which he had held for thlrty-thre years.
In that time he was seldom absent from
his post, and he became acquainted! with
the preferences as to tongue, ham. beef
or chicken sandwiches of hundreds of New
Tork's publlo men.
LOCAL CONSIDERATIONS OOVKHM
LoBrrelllasr Hetboda In Frsmlsg tha
The vote by which hides were taken off
tha free list, where the Payne bill put
them, shows how senators ars governed
by local, selfish considerations In fram
ing; a tariff bill. Ten democrats repudiated
tha party doctrine of free raw materials
because they believed their constituent.,
mostly democrats, approved of a duty on
hides. New England senators who have
been standing by the finance committee
while It was bestowing excessive proteo
tlon on the cotton and woolen Industries
of their section, broke away from It In
tha matter of hide, because the great
shoe manufacturers of New England
asked for free raw material. Borne of the
"Insurgent" senator, who have been strug
gling to get cheaper cotton and woolen
clothing for the people voted against giv
ing them cheaper shoes. They were afraid
their farming constituents would be of
fended If they voted against the duty.
Tama Jim la Nat m Quitter.
St. Louis Republic.
Stories to the effert that Secretary Jama1
Wilson of the Department of Agriculture
would shortly resign probably originate!
In a superstition or tradition that a man
ought to get out of the cabinet after beinj
In It as long as he has. But Mr. Wilson
Is not going to get out unless his resigna
tion Is asked for. He has served through
three full presidential terms and has started
on his fourth, a record made by no other
cabinet officer. Secretary Wilson Is not a
Immune to Roasts.
New York Bun.
Nowhere I. the thermometer being
watched with more concern than In
Wanhlngton. A hot wave should be a
great harmonlier of conflicting Interests.
Nevertheless, It must be remembered that
Senators are younger and hardier than
they used to be.
An Incomplete Career.
What a pity that Colonel Roosevelt didn't
go deep-aea fishing! He might then have
.hipped a few crates of salt water octopl
as tokens of esteem and remembrance to
the "malefactors of great wealth."
A Desirable Reform.
Hereafter, party conventions should
adopt for platform purposes the motto tha
railroads Invariably attach to the time
table ads; "Subject to change without no
With EVERT LADIES'
Tour Unrestricted Choice of Any LADIESN
QUIT in the House it
& fARNAM STREETS. OMAHA
CTae feoples rvmlSncs s4 Oaryet c Bat.
A BOY'S "GRIGSLEY STATION."
J. W. Foley In New York Times.
Father's bought a limousine, as big a. all
Black and solemn like a hearse, all
shuttered In with glass;
Heavy as a Pullman car, befitting of hi.
Shiny sides and tufted seats, all bound
and trimmed with crass;
Slater has a touring car, all fixed up .well
Gets a lot of other girls, but there's no
room for me.
Wish I could go back again and have a
cart and pony,
Back where I could have some fun, a.
poojrvas I could be!
Mother', got a runabout and takes her
friends out driving,
Spends her days out In the park and on
Lots of times I'd like to go out where
there's fish and diving,
But there isn't room for me, which
makes It awful hard.
BUI has got a racing car that goes a mile
Spins along the road so fast that you can
Wish I had a pony cart right now and I
was in It,
Wish that I could have soma fun, and
poor as I could he! (
Aunty's got a roadster that she uses for
Takes some neighbor woman out, as
happy as can be:
I can hear her honk sometimes, but when
it comes to sharing
Any Joy In Aunty', car, why I'm not one,
Father'. In hi. limousine and BUI Is In his
Slstfr's In her touring ear and mother .
h the park;
Wish I had a pony and soma boys to run
and chase her,
Five cents worth of peanuts and a dog
to Jump and bark.
"Sure. It's Mike, tha boy, that's the
"How was he lucky?"
"Why. mum, he got Inshured fer five
thousand dollars, and the very day
he fell off the ladder, pelnttn', and broke
his nick." Baltimore American.
Father Do I understand you to say you
wish to he my son-in-law T
Suitor No. air; I want to marry your
daughter. New York Bun.
Recruiting sergeant Do you know sny-j
thing about the drill?
Recruit Av coorse. Didn't OI Jlst tell
ye OI wtirked In a ouarry these folve year
past? Philadelphia Record.
"What's become of that pretty young
actress I saw last year?"
"And the young fellow who seemed to be
so devoted to her?"
"He's still mooning." Baltimore Ameri
can. Tha family skeleton complained.
"I wouldn't mind being exhibited once tp
a while." said the skeleton, articulating
with difficulty through It. set steeth," but
they air me so frequently In the courtroom,
where the air Is always notoriously bad."
But who ever think, of looking at such
New, Shopworn and Used
Pianos at Hospe's
Come this week. You will not be disappointed, we hav
never shown as great a variety of high grade pianos as we will
place on sale this week. We have made some extraordinary
deals in our exohange department recently .and have taken
some fine pianos in trade, which will be sold at great reduc
tions. Every piano overhauled by our expert (30 years ex
perience) and fully guaranteed by us. Among the used pianos
A very fine STEINWAY piano, large case, exclusive
desifrn, in elegant condition.
Two very good KNABE pianos, one large case, ona
medium case, both fine bargains.
c i irnm a t t : tv. ne A v..
DC v ci ai n. M n i.-. juauus, DUB Ul IUCU1 train uiu, uut
till a fine piano, others only slightly UBed, in good condition.
Besides there nre EEANICU A BACH, EMERSON, EL
LINGTON, KINO, Etc., Etc. Prices $125 and UP.
To make this weok a genuine bargain week, we have re
duced the price on a lot of NEW pianos, just from the factory,
seme of them $145, including stool and scarf.
TERMS, QS.OO PER MONTH
A. Hospe Co., pfsir,,,
P D E EE
SUIT SOLD SATURDAY
And e beautiful 57.50 Silk
Tho One Dest Det In Town
exhibitions from the family skeleton's point
ot view? Chicago Tribune.
"He has what might be called an aero
plane voice." remarked the professor.
"An areoplane," .aid the doctor, wrink
ling his brow., "I. a flying machine, and
hi. voloe la a deep bass."
"Well, that', heavier than air, Isn't It?"
frowned the professor. Chicago Tribune.
"A man must be a hero to marry me,"
said tha unattractive but romantlo young
And everyone said that was the right
way to feel about It. Princeton Tiger.
"That young fellow has a thousand dol
lars saved up."
"Maybe we could Interest him In our
"I think not. He's already Interested In
a scheme. He', going to bo married."
The man who questions
whether he can wear a
suit the day he buys it
and find a perfect fit
must come here for his
Our new system of natural
shoulder widths insures a
close-fitting collar and
perfectly balanced gar
ment. Summer suits in serges and
fancy mixtures, to be
worn with or without the
waistcoat and in regular
and half sizes.
$15.00 to $30.00.
Everything in furnishings
for the week-end.
Fifteenth and Douglas Su.
R. S. WILCOX, Mgr.
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