St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on July 9, 1905 · Page 20
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 20

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Sunday, July 9, 1905
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IT 4: Sunday mornixq-sT- LOUIS POST - DISPATCH -July 9,1005 1 it M TO BOSS PARTY'S WORK II FEflnHM With the Wreck of the Machine Through Mayor Weaver's Obstinacy, New Deal Is On Among Republicans. PENROSE MUST GO WITH THE OLD QUAY CROVD. Cry for a Fair Ballot Is Nov in a Good Way to B3 Realized After Many Years. Special to the rust-Dispatch. PHI UADKL.PH1A, July 8. A great nollticvil revolution has occurred In Pennsylvania. Senator Penrose, who has tried to fill the shoes of Matthew S. Quay, has proved inadequate. The now leader of Pennsylvania Kepublicans la Senator P. C. Kii't, and standing with him is Henry C. Prick, who is the great dominating feature in Pennsylvania today. When the disclosures affecting the Philadelphia - city government were made, a few weeks ago, Israel W. Durham over night cea.sed to be the dominating factor in Philadelphia politics. Pennsylvania has been so used to boss" rule that it was by common consent accepted that no matter what happened the titular "'boss" should continue in power. The titular boss" in this case was United States Senator IJoise Penrose, on whom it was generally understood the mantle of M. S. Quay had ialien. Senator Fen rose has exercised the prerogatives of Quay and still believes himself the power in the State. This impression prevails in many part3 of the Stale, but, as a matter of fact, Senator Penrose has ceased to be "boss" and a great chnK has come over the complexion of the party in the State, which can only be disclosed by future events. Senator Knox has been besought by the distracted Pennsylvania Kepubli-cans to become their leader. He has always declined. Yet in the opinion of the best posted politicians in the State it is inevitable that he should step into the breach and become at least tha titular leader, with Mr. JTrick behind him. Wreck of Quay Machine. In considering the situation in Pennsylvania it becomes first necessary to discuss the utter wreck of the old Quay machine. Senator Quay was a politiei'li of the old school. He always believed in the country as against the cities. He smashed the "combination" of the old Philadelphia leader and was able to possess himself of the influence of the entire Republican vote of Philadelphia. He also had the country with him. He had behind him, in addition to the country vote, the great county of Allegany as a 'foil to Philadelphia. He made his cousin the Governor of the State, and when he relinquished tho reins of leadership just before his death it would appear that he had fixed everything in the way of loaves and tishes for the next generation. Quay left Penrose in charge of the destinies of tho Republican party, and naturally the State looks to Penrose as the leader; but under the remarkable development that has recently occurred Mr. Penrose is losing strength. In the first place the Durham machine has b.ea wrecked. Under the old system of Philadelphia politics a pnrt of the sptiils belonged to the ward worker. Israel V. Durham, who is tho representative of Quay and of Penrose in the city, built up a great machine, but he made the public pay for it. Durham is a remarkable type. He began life ta a humble way and for a great many years was a magistrate 'of the city en' Philadelphia. He organize! the system which a iter ward became known as the "hoi? combine." Kaeh ward had Its leader find looked, after the affairs of his particular district an! tlley all rerorted to Durham. Durham finally became supreme in the politics of the city. P.nllot b.ixes were stuffed and there ceased to be any honest election In Philadelphia. The city rolled up its majorities of Sn00 or M.tvv) for th Republican candidate at any time. It might just as well have made it 200,000. The Fall of Durham. Utnl'-r the system that prevailed the Durham machine issued tax receipts, which i-A the only prerequisite to voting In Philadelphia, and only the adherents of the machine could vote. Year after year and election after election the majority that Philadelphia would return depended on the figures that the "boss-ec" hud announce ! in advance. Mr. Durham was manager of the Quay l'orces hi PMladdphla. He was a personal friend of Senator Penrose, who formerly had been a member of tho Statu Senate of Pennsylvania, and when Mr. Penrose was sent to the United States fw'nuto IK! went ns the friend of Durham. Durham, however, was the "bout." He had risen from lowly origin, while Penrose V.rd a distinguished ancestry behind him and had ingratiated himself int.. the . od graces if Qu.iy. J hiii it happened when Quay died Per.ros'. hiiiitf the other Senator frem the State, was regard" 1 as t!ie siicwsir of 'Juav !:: diatributlr.g patMn:ist and attending '" various m.Utfrs that Quay looked fctt r. To all intents and purposes Senator V.-nrose was the "boss." int back of him always stood Durham. His cini't influence in the State rested on ihe fa.ot that behind Durham in any State convention or in any other content which ram up for control was the Holid vote of Philadelphia. in the meantime tie" wvhem of basing the w u-ks of Philadelphia had com to the front. It was over the gas matter that tbo Jplnln occurred. The eltir.euH of Pnlufleiphi.i In-canie v. tally interested and it was dur r;g that tlm-that Mavor Weaver actvd. There are friends of the Mayor who say t! at hrt was ref pon-ibb for the disclosure. Tnere. ar others who sty that the Mayor, eing troubl" coming, went to Canada on a fish'tiff trip. Be thin as it rny as oon . the common p'pl of Fhliadel-tibm. assi td themselves the Major re- PRESIDENT'S FRIEND, LEAD THE fffgu WiiBifi ; in'! A i 3 i J 1 Vwtt?t 7' H-CrA. M pUc kki&M teh few SCUM OF EUROPE !Si DUMPEDDH CANADA Pulpit and Press United in Condemnation of Laxitv of Immigration Officials. Special to the Post-Dispatrh. OTTAWA, Ont., July 8 Aliens of a very low class, many of them the sweepings of the very slums of the European cities, are rushing into Canada In large numbers and contaminating the centers of population. From the pulpit and the press protests are heard ' constantly against the laxity of the Government immigration officials at the pons of entry that ir-mit such undesirable additions to the population to land on Canadian soil. It always has been the boast of Canada, until the immigration policy of the Government began to bring in these sweepings of Europe, that if the numbers coming into the country were small compared with the United States they were of an ir.fmiu-iy better quality. Such a claim no longer can be made. Tho new settlers from the United Stares and the British isles are chief! v of the most desirable kind, but the su'neriori ty of these additions to the population is woefully discounted by the large percentage of the other sort. RELIGIOUS WAR IN TRANS-CAUCASIA. Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and New York World. MOSCOW. July S. The -Russian Gazette" has received information from Erlvr.n, a province of Trans-Cauoisia, which shows that the country is in open insurrection. A holy war is r.-icit-sr. The mullahs have issued proclamations to, both Sun-ms and Shiites, rui'.irsr upon them to sink their relijrious differences and unite in a common strug!- agaiuft the Christians. Forty thou-an. I armed Munsitl-n:nn.- of lK.th the .srreat divisions, are engaged in a jehad against the Armenians, who have enrrenced T bemselv.w in positions outside the vi.U:ss refusing to trust in the troops s.-nt out for th?ir protection. 'Ihe regular troops. ;r, a nited bottle nsrtiinst th Insurgents, have been com-peljr.i t retreat. Tile otT'cial telegram omits several tni-porlant d- tails, and Uvs. coupled with the fact that the language is that usually confined to accounts of regular warfare, causes tha worst possible ia-f( iiaes to be drawn. GCLF BALL CAUSED SCARE Special to the Post-Dlsp.m-h. STROUDSRUP.a. Pa., July 8. The explosion of a pneumatic golf ball on the Highland Country Club links created great excitement for a time. Attorney l.avton Martin Schoeh of Philadelphia was playing with a jarfy of friends, when, following a ion, drive, there wax a terrirS'- report. T! e caddies thought tho irdfers wre shooting oraeker. while t'ae players f .r a time were much mysMtled. thlrkinp perhaps one c.f tneir number had been shot. turned and for the first time in his career showed evidences of turning on the "gang." It was at this tiir Unit a remarkable disclosure occurred affect ins; the power of Senator Penrose. When the Mayor snowed a disposition to i:s.ht he immediately renioed from office his Director of Public Works and hi" Director of Public Safety. Th" power of removal by tie- Mayo'r of Ph'.'.ad- Ipbia is really lie great force that the Mayor has In the city governm -nt. When he cisos to exercise H the Durham and Penrose machine tottered to its fail. Tin day before the Mayor asserted himself Mr. Durham, backed by Senator Penrose, had been the absolute eic-tator of affairs in Philadelphia.. The control of the eit changed in a night. Mr. Durham's machine transferred its a'legiai. oo to the Mucr. A great revolution occurred over n'.ht. There was a rud av.aktning when the disclosures w-r made by Mayor Weaver tlmt Mr. Durham was a beneficiary und.r tho MeXichol contract for th 1 i 1 u 1 1 ion plant. llv.-t y ward worker In Philadelphia arose hi anas immediately. They prol'e to liuv been told by Mr. Durham that he " s making nothing ocl of It." and yet evidence wan presented to them that he ! rut been acquiring prof:fy fir liimsc'f. V. itn Mr. Ie.ro-! :n' lef'u- nc; also vanished the influence of t-Vnator pen. rcsi. The organization of which Mr. Durham was the head took panic im-rnedlft'ely on the eh- . ! wires. It adopted resot-itloiis d 'clarir.g in favor of certain reforms thnt had th entire in-doiseinent of the community outside of tho ' gang." WHO WILL QUAKER REPUBLICANS HISTORIC PISTOL ARCHIVES Arm Used by Commander of Andersonville Prison Presented to Alabama. Special to the Tost-Dispatch. MONTGOMERY. Ala., July S. A 38-caliber Colt's old-style cap and ball pistol with an interesting history has just been presented to the State Department of Archives and History by Mrs. J. S. Diilard of Montgomery County. The weapon was the personal property of Capt. Henry Wirz, who commanded the Confederate military prison at Andersonville, Ga., ami who was hanged after a trial by courtmartial for mistreatment of Union soldiers. Dr. J. S. Diilard, husband of Mrs. Diilard, was a Confederate surgeon at Andersonville Prison. On one of her visits to the Prison, the pistol, which was highly prized by Capt. Wirz, was presented to Mrs. Diilard by Capt. Wirz. The father of Mrs. Diilard, Col. William Frazier, then a wealthy planter of Montgomery County, sent his carriage through tho country to Andersonville for Mrs. Diilard to return to this county. As she was setting out on the journey, Capt. Wirz went out to the carriage and, handing her the pistol, asked her to keep it as a remembrance of her vi.-it to the prison, adding that she miiht have use for it on her travel thiouKh tiie country. This was the last time Mrf. Diilard saw Capt. Wirz. Capt. Wirz. who was a native of Switzerland, bat a gallant ofacer of the Confederate Army, was tried in Washington, after the close of the war, enargeu with cruelty to Union soldiers who were confined in the Andersonville prison. He was sentenced to be hanged and the sentence was executed Nov. la. IMS. notwithstanding that Capt. Wirz and his friends maintained until tho end that there was no foundation for the charges against him. Director Thomas M. Owen of the Department of Archives and History, has in his book racks an interesting volume entitled!" "The Southern Side of Andersonville Prison," in which the charges against Capt. Wirz are considered and in which it is contended that the treatment of Union soldiers at Andersonville was not as severe as the treatment of Confc-derate soldiers in Northern prisons. The book was compiled by Dr. R. Randolph Stevenson ftom original documents and was published in bSTU. Dr. Slevenson was chief surgeon of tho Confederate Military Hospital at Andersonville. The pistol in the possession of the Department of Archives and History is the weapon with which the prosecutors of Capt. Wirz claimed he put to death many Union soldiers imprisoned at Andersonville. FIRE ENDS AUTO CHASE Bridal Couple Got Away From Svnfter Machine by Accident. Special to ihe roKt-DIspatrli. SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 8. Fire in nil automobile owned by A. D. Mellridc in front of the Crocker Building called out the fire department to save it from total destruction. In the machine, besides its owner, were Tempo? Smith. W. A. Smith and C. S. Trippl'r. They were pursuing a newly marr'ed couple, and win n it seemed that they would be overtaken the machine look fire and put a stop to the ch?.t-e. I. O. Upham was married to Mi.- C. D. Gordon at St. Paul s Episcopal Church. Aftr the retention the bridal couple jumped Into a waiting automobile. Mr. fel"!rlde bod arnnir. d to hav e his Pne. b g machine at hand. and. accompanied by the three .nt'emen. set cut in c' R.e of them. Throvah the streets they flew. and at Po-r and Market streets the fleeing couple were caught up with. Hut the chase ended there, as n flame of fire s'lildenlv shot up. McTJrld stopped l:!s machine and. with the assistance of his friends and others wh wer-e fiTtraet-d tc the eene endoavorel to extinguish the f?re. Their offer; were unuc"sfiil and en alarm was sent in. The ehem'eiil enine was the t;-t to respond. r-,j In a short time had the Are out. The bridal couple had la the meantime es-aped to tlt. Palace Hotel, where thev refr!"re 1. The ma-oliine was damaged considerably. St. I,ou!s has more F sf-IHspatrh loaders every day than It bas homes. -First in evcrythins." NOW IG DIVORCE MYSTERY UIO BARE AT LAST Capt. James T. Morse of Boston Gave $70,000 to Keep Chas. F. Dodge, First. Husband of Nephew's Wife, Out of Custody. PROVED C. W. MORSE DID NOT DESIRE DIVORCE Always Devoted to Vife, but Uncle's Effort to Break Up Supposed Illegal Alliance Caused Absorbing Scandal. Special to the Poet-Distateh. BATH, Me., July 8 The great Morse-Dodge mystery has beer, uncovered here. The man who supplied with such prodigal hand the money that kept Charles F. Dodge on a luxurious revel for more than a year while he was a fugitive from New York justice, is Capt. James T. Morse of Bath and Boston. He paid to Abraham Hummel $70,000, to be devoted to the keeping of Dodge, the first husband of the present wife of Charles W. Morse, the ice king, out of the clutches of the New York authorities. It was this money that surrounded Dodge with a swarm of lawyers and detectives while he was fighting extradition in Houston, Tex., and which made the lavish outlay when Dodga tried to escape to Mexico under the guidance of Ab-aham Kaffenburgh of the firm of Howe & Hummel. Capt. James T. Morse instituted the proceedings by which Charles TV. Morse, his nephew, was confronted with the alleged illegality of his marriage with Mrs. Clements Dodge, and by reason of which the ice king felt compelled is divorce his wife, in order that the cloud might be lifted by a marriage of undoubted legality. What may be called the confession of Capt. Morss was made on June 27 before the New York grand jury, following a complete statement of his participation in the affair to District Attorney Jerome. In the sequel it shows that Charles W. Morse Is and always ha been, deeply devoted to his wife; that there Is the greatest affection between the two, and that there is not the slightest foundation for the belief one time prevailing that Mr. Morse desired a divorce in order that he might marry Mrs. William B Gelshenen or any other woman. Innocent of Evil Intent. "While at first, in the unraveling of the tangled skeins of mystery, Capt. orse appears as chief conspirator, and while it 13 true that only for him there would never have been any Dodge-Morse muddle, never was there a plotter more innocent of evil intent. It was his great love for his nephew, "Charley," that caused him to take the initial step out of which came the famous scandal; the other moves were made, he declares, by "Abe" Hummel, the veteran criminal an! divorce lawyer, to whom he paid a retaining fee of $10,000 and who had to do something to justify the retention of this sum. "Uncle James" was told by the lawyer, he asserts, that the marriage ot Morse and Mrs. Dodge was illegal, as the latter had not been properly divorced from Dodge, believing that "Charley' had fallen into the hands of -a designing woman. Capt. James gave to the lawyer a free hand in an effort to break up the supposed illegal alliance. The result was one of the most absorbing and mystifying domestic scandals New York has ever known, and which puzzled no one more than Charles "W. Morse and his wife. There was great disappointment among the Morses here when "Charley" Morse married Mrs. Dodge. This feel ing was accentuated wnen jvir. .Morse brought his bride to his native town and presented her to his relatives. No kinship was engendered between the plain folk of Bath and the handsome, dashing woman of the world and divorcee whom Charles Morse had led to the altar. Since the marriage on June is. 197;, of Mr. Morse and Mrs. Dodge the Ice King has brought his wife here only four times, and each visit has been for merely a day or two. This situation troubled all of the Morses, but none of them more than it did Capt. James T. Morse, the youngest of Charles V. Morse's uncles. Capt. James put $10,0'O in his pocket and went to New York to begin his crusade for the emancipation and the winning back of his nephew. According to a confession by Dodpre, Mr. Humme! sent for him t come f New York, his expenses being paid. "Then," quoting his statement, "I was Informed that as another man had been j served with the summons in the divorce I case my wife had brought against me. I j would be justified in making an affl-; davit to this effect, upon which the de-! cree of divorce granted to my wife I might be set aside, and that If I "would ! do this T would be provided with plenty i of money from a rich and powerful man j F ehnt I might live in ea.e ar.d com-I fort." Dodge Received $6000. Capt. Morse, in his sworn statement. made rec n:ly, declares that Dodge re ceived SijiXrt from Mr. Hummel for making the affidavit. Mr. Hummel's next move, according to ..ie records of the courts, was to notify Charles W. Morse of the advent of his "client." Dodge who had come forward to fipht for a reopening of the s:ccesrul suit for divorce of his former wife, then Mrs. Morse. The information from tb lawyer came as a great shock to Mr. Morse and his wife, and believing tn.it the Information was in good faith, the Ice king loft no time in seeing Mr. Hummel and learning all of the alleged fct in CLOUDBURST CAUSE OF CIRCUS PANIC Tents Fall About Audience, Wild Animals Escape and One "Man Is Killed. Special to the Pest-DIspetcb. MIDDLETOWN. N. Y., July 8. At 3:30 this afternoon, while Sawtelle & Welsh Bros.' circus was showing at Warwick there was a cloudburst directly over tiie tents. Despite the efforts of the employes to hold up the tig canvas it blew down just as the people were trying to get out. At the same time the menagerie tent blew down and a panther, a spotted leopard, two lions, a bear and a cage of monkeys escaped. . Sol Cohen of Elmira, who belonged with the show, took refuge under one of the wagons, which was blown over. He was instantly killed. The people in the birf tent were r-scued from underneath the canvas with slight injuries. The rain came down in torrenis and all were drenched, manw having their clothing torn off. The bear and lions were lassoed soon after their escape and the monkeys were caught, but the leopard escaped to the mountain, some distance away, where it climbed a tree. After repeated efforts to get it down, one of the managers, who had made a pet of the animai, succeeded in calling it down, when it was lassoed. Great excitement prevailed in the village. the matter. Upon consultation with his wife, and in view of the possibility that Their marriage might not be leg'al, Mr. Morse went away from his wife, and counsel was immediately engaged to straighten the matter out. Dodge appeared and swore that William A. Sweetser. his wife's attorney in New York, had not, as had been stated in the suit, served him with the notice of his wife's suit, and that the first he knew of the divorce was from an item in a New York newspaper. The referee reported to the court that Dodge had never been served with the summons and complaint in his wife's suit and thereupon Justice Proctor Clarke, in the Supreme Court, entered an order vacating the divorce, which had been granted on June 27, This order was entered on Dec. 4, 1P03, atid Dodge was at once snipped out of town under the surveillance of an emissary of his lawyer, becoming practically from that moment a fugitive from justice. Orphans' Home Lessens Debt. By means ' of funds raised Orphans' Home day and by the annual excursion. June 2f, tho Board of Managers of the St. Txnii! Colored Orphans Home, 42I6A Natural Bridge ro?id. was enabled yesterday to pay $1000 on the institution's debt of $3--Tft. WOMAN' LOST IN DESERT Left Her Party on Horseback for Short Jaunt and Has Disappeared. FHENIX. Ariz., July 8. Great concern Is felt over the fate of Miss Mary Sanborn, a young woman from Chicago, who has been living here two or-three years with her aunt. Miss Bessie Mc-Crucken, and who, it Is feared, is a victim of the desert. Her party, composed of the women named. Mrs. Roveil and daughter, and a man named Bacon and his daughter started for McDowell, 35 miles north east of here. Miss Sanborn went ahead on horseback, agreeing to meet the rest of the party, in a wagon, at a camping place on the canal five miles from here. No trace of her has been found since. The party spent the night in sus pense and all next day Bacon searched the -desert east or here in vain. The young woman was supposed to be familiar with that section and unless she continued on the road, in vio lation of her plan, it seems impossible that she could have lost her way, as this desert is only a few miles in area, lying between Pher.ix and the Indian villages on the east and west. Salt River on the South and the Arizona Canal on the north. The fear Is that some accident hac befallen ner or her horse that has proved fatal, or that she has succumbed to the intense heat of midday. Sue is a teacher by profession and has visited nearby reservations before. CLOCK 302 YEARS OLD Family Heirloom With Striking Apparatus Like Ihat of Present Timepieces. Special to the Post-Dispatch TRAVERSE CITY. Mich.. July 8. J. N.- Martinek has a clock 302 years old. The ciock bears the maker's initials, M. R. V. M.. and the date. Ifi03. Mr. Martinek has been unable to learn the maker's lull name. Mr Martinek has had the clock in his possession years, getting it from his father, Antoinc, who had it over 30 years Antoine Martinek secured the clock from his father, who received it from his father as a birthday present. At that time it was an old timepiece. It has been in the Martinek family over 1,7) rears. One remarkablo feature about the clock is that the striking apparatus is identical with the clocks of today. , LEG BRk1BYAUT0. Owner ' of Machine Took Injured Man to Physician. n automobile owned by David R. Calhorn of St. Douis struck Bernard Timpe aged 30. f !2 Park avenue, at Henlev road and Clayton avenue, near Clayton vesterdav evening, and Timpe g risht le-r'was broken. He was tit work unloadhtg lumber when the car struck him and' ran over him. Calhoun took the man in his machine to tv,P office of Dr. H. T. Randle in Clavton where the injury was attended to I'eetz Bros.' ambulance then brought" him to his homo in the city. St lyouis has more Post-Dispatch readers evrj day than it has J.omes. "First in everything." WHY HURRY HOME ? To enjoy the comforts of a modern, conveniently arranged and located FURNISH I'll ROOM, HOUSE. FIAT or Ar.Mrr.MKST, rr cf which are 1 CJwU described in the SUNDAY POST-DISPATCH WANT DIRKCTOUY. Ml "I'LL HAVE NEW CEILING EVEN IF I MUST MAKE SHERIFF TURN CARPENTER Judge Says Where There's a Will There's a Way and That He Will Not Be Beaten Out of Repairs. Spec-al to the t'ost-r-I'spatch. SAN FRANC ISCOt Cal., July 8. There are mutterlngs of war between the representatives of the judiciary and the municipal government at the City Hall. Superior Judge Thomas F. Graham of Department 7 wants a new ceiling in his courtroom, and Supervisor Rca, chairman of the committee on buildings, says he does not exactly see how i: can be provided. That is a conundrum which Juigo Graham does not feel especially called on to grapple with. What concerns him is that the acoustics of his courtroom are so now that he can't hear him self think, to saj- nothing of hearing what the attorneys say. He hints at times that the latter in ability is not entirely to his disadvantage, but then there are jurors to be considered. They ought to hear at least w hat the Judge has to say ta them once in a w'hile, even if the attorneys are counted out. Judge Sloss suffered from the same cause once in his courtroom, and a new ceiling was put in, which remedied the trouble. What could be done for Sloss ought to be done for Graham. So the judge of Department 7 thinks, and he intends to have his equal rights. Supervisor Rea pathetically points out that there is only $13,Oiji) provided in the budget for City Hail repairs, and says that if he puts in Judge Graham's new ceiling he is likely to "go broke." But Judge Graham is obdurate. Already he has rendered his ultimatum. "The judge of a court," he has announced, "is entitled to direct his officer, the sheriff, to furnish him with anything he needs if the supervisors don't do it. and to send the bill to the city. Det me hear from you. Mr. Rea, by day after tomorrow. If I don't, then I interview the sheriff. That's all." And the sheriff. Peter J. Curtis, who WilTi lUTti i IB iHtitlii'i fl ill 1'iVa The Squares! Dealing Store in Town, o Faking, No Humbug Sales, No Old Style Truck, But Stylish, Snappy, Up-to-Date Bargains. Every Suit, marked in plain figures C" Every Skirt, marked in plain X figures 2 Every Waist, marked in plain X figures 2 Every Siik Jacket and Coat, Raincoats X and Traveling: Ulsters 2 Every Silk Petticoat, marked in X plain f igures 2 XTR .00 Neckwear, All kinds 50 Dozen Fine White Lawn Waists, the best in town regular $2.00 value A Lot of Slightly Soiled Neckwear at 5EE53ZE33E53S33 TEETH SAVF, PAIN. SU'E MONET. PE-T SCT f3. S. WHITE) (M.C0 GOLD CROWN. 22K M.SH rmtDGF. WORK. Per Tooth . .fa.SO SILVER FILI.INOS Vie C.OI.D FITJ.INHI TSc CL.KANTNC, TFFTH .inc 1'Al.VI.F.fS EXTRACTIN'ti fW- Our patent double motion Inserted In every plat. It rrevert the rdate from falling or tlpptnir CHICAGO DEHTAL PALACE St l.nnla Office, BI3 Olive Street. open rii.vr:'e n:t . sumiar t t 4. XjoT WANT A ME TO "OfT A J Judge Expounds the Law. has troubles of his own already, many and various, is lifting up his hands at the prospect. "I'm a bailiff and a jailer, a 'cop.' a bill collector already," he says. "Now I'm to become a blooming contracting carpenter." He Surely Ought. From t!ie Louisville Courier-Journal. "Pa." asked little Johnny, "what's a hnppy medium?" "One who has a brisk tiuninesa at $3 per seance ought to be happy, my son. Needed One. "Shall I get you the shovel, Mr. Tightwad?" . "What in the world do you suppose I want with a shovel. Jimmy?" ."Sister said if you went with her vou'e cot to eet busy and dig up. Houston Post. . 2 A SPECIALS Reliable Dentistry. COLO CROWNS, 93.00 w-TH! m host t Vnt!t who Tl. I, I "-4 Ufr methoU it V.jJ, J. .-- tKttle. Why tke rlo.nre with others? ,.,. FtMIh.1 2 1t. All work tBro- teed fur 15 yer. SPECIAL PRICES Until JULY 12 ,Krt ! 1-'t i' ,Hrt f 1th frt Set "Sp'dal" I' rjk GolU frown prl.i-e V .1 00 1.00 L.. . !.. I',!nl.. SS. ii.AA Kt'llns .7S Teeth eitrictel nhnolnf.f vlthant Iln. A-kiv.li1ctil in I es.leot ud et ,,.,), le etr-t.f bl ?t. T'1 PrcterMr rtro:itc "f 'f .r. nr. T.rr. Vt.. unit kl1'e1 liff f iTtor l tect riteasne. National Dsntal Parlors, M UJt .ttrndaut. !e3 lnllr cniu. Oil t .. clock. Minna J T t 4 p. n . St. Ixulu bn more Pot-Diiptch readers ev-ry day than it has home. Fir', in everything." BETRAYER OF BEEF TRUST MOW SLEUTH Hector Strecykmans, Ex-Armour Stenographer, Gets Secret Service Job. Speeln! to fhe Pot-IlspntrU. CHICAGO. July 8. At one time a trusted stenographer of Armour & Co., in which position he obtained information later furnished to the Government in its Investigation of the packing 2nd refrigerator car business.. Hector Strecykmans is now said to be a member of the United State Secret Service staff. For some time. it i raid. Streokymans has been working in Chicago as a secret service operator without Us friends or business associates knowing of Ms duties. A few days ago the young man suddenly left Chicago and Is now said to be in the West investigating Armour & Co.'s fruit expressing business for tha Government. Strecykmans testified before the Interstate Commerce Commission and the Federal grand jury recently. Some time ago the young man worked as a stenographer for Armour & Co. in Chicago and also in the West. While engaged in this work he came into possession of data concerning the packing house business, including a secret code. He produced the bock and explained its import before the members of the Interstate Commerce Commission and later before the Federal grand jury invest i g a t i n KJJ2!!li!S' The Reasonable Way, , k From Chicago Daily News. Scribbles: What did the editor offer you for your poem? ScrmTfTytsi Why. that was "jfflV:- Noinr reeled the In- suit. - 01. 515 LOCUST ST. J Off Off Off Off Off wm J TSSBtesaasasE Our Ossd. will Fxt.rminat AA Ktiid of Bui. i ir ! at fwriil ., l'rr nd )l grocer. IT t cur .tor.. 3MT Our St . ' St. Lcuit. Pric. &o .04 TSe. Omn t.4 or mow ( fti.dtj. . HEM. l.nDKI.L IT B-.at. which kind f Cart. CCLUV.g AN INStCTlCiOE CO. "hOTkIThh K York. Boto. BaJtuaor, Every Woman MiOlTI ul...ii.... .-... If r f.t .ui.:? t. 91RVr l., u.ft no etr . hi l tvl .uaiitp for U'VWi lo.jfc-W.W. 1 1 rT. ran intm!r nir .nr. i .,uia i,..tif. tMnttii. to., .. sm pi.. -r. t uuii, J.,bnin Rrm.. HbvoAo r ii rnklla . 4 VNuiit tuna It us Cu.diti aa4 Wiatt aaw SOc 15c 1 1; r

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