The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia on November 2, 1914 · Page 4
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The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia · Page 4

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Monday, November 2, 1914
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Page Pour THE CONSTITUTION, ATLANTA, GA., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1914. THE CONSTITUTION EataklUke* IMS. THE STANDARD SCXTTHERNNEWSPAPgR PnkliwW Daily. Sunday. Tri - Weekly CLARK HOWELL entered at the poetofflce. ^at^AtlSBta as ATLANTA. GA., Novemb»r 8, 191* - . ■LBsciufrlua UT|b , ly Mall In the United Stale, ana M»lKso. (Parable Invariably In advance.) lay tuc »l!t »*.♦• Outside of J. B. UOU.1UAV, Constitution Building, le Advertising Mailer for all territory No. 1727 s Sir TH£ CONSTITUTION the day alter advance payrp HOUSTON POINTS THE WAY. While Atlanta Is talking about a bo issue for permanent public Improvements, the voters of Houston, Texas, have just gone ahead and authorized the issue of (5,450,000 bonds for similar purpose, by a vote of four to one and more. What Is there about Houston that she should lead Atlanta In the matter of city building? Houston is almost as Urge as Atlanta in population, and has much of the same sort of spirit that has made Atlanta's growth possible; in fact. In the matter of conditions financial and otherwise and of civic needs, Houston and Atlanta stand very much upon the same footing. Houston asked for S3, 000,000 bonds tor wharf and harbor improvements, $1,000,000 for drainage. $1.1100.000 for sewers, $250,000 for parks and $260,000 for schools. The lowest vote for any of the series in Wednesday's election was 3 to 1. while the school bonds, which proved the most popular, were voted by 5 to 1. Everywhere throughout the city on election day the utmost enthusiasm for the bonds was displayed; and the overwhelming vote for each series gave evidence of a public spirit determined to meet the needs of progress by using the city's credit to bring It about. Atlanta needs right now sewer and water extensions, more schools, more paved streets and better hospital facilities to meet present demands due to the city's expansion and growth, not to speak of the future, and that, too, the very near future, when theBe institutions will be found totally inadequate for the service required. Some of them have already become so, and are now shifting* along adopting varied and often doubtful expedients to enable them to satisfy present needs. Atlanta cannot, any more than could Houston, meet the demand of these institutions for increased facilities from her regular income, every dollar of which ii - require! to meet essential maintenance expenditures. It has already been proven that when the city's income fur maintenance is drawn upon for permanent improvements, it creates a deficit, which means Impaired efficiency. It la only necessary in this connection to call attention to the recent and still pending controversy over double sessions in the public schools. There still remain twenty - one of these double classes because, according to inadequate school are those of the his army within an army "to give an Ides of the enormous number* of the forces bent on slaughter and destruction when those whose object Is the salvage of bodies and souls make such a host." With reference to another phase of the great conflict a well - known English clergyman, in a letter from which our Baltimore contemporary gives an extract, says: DEVELOPMENT OF THE BALLOT TRACED BY DR. G. R. STEPHENS sad a paper on the before trie unrta - tlan Endeavor society of Presbyterian church a few days ago. and the paper proved so Interesting The Constitution rouoiwlna - Is The history of the ballot Is fn reality the history of the progress of individual and the growth and establishment of constitutional government. Wherever and whenever the ballot haa been adopted It is found the orgy of gentleness, meek religion of }us reli = l school board. net another problem through its bond issue— a problem which also confronts Atlanta, that of the unemployed. The expenditure of $5,450,000 of bond money will provide work for hundreds •f men through a period of two or three years. Atlanta has. perhaps, fully as many, if not more, unemployed than has Houston. With bonds voted and validated now, ready lor the market at the first favorable opportunity, there would be assurance at hand of providing early, if not almost immediate, relief for this class. Financially stronger than Houston, Atlanta lias at her command the same advantages, the same methods and the same opportunity. There is every reason why Atlanta should get busy now with a bond issue commensurate with Its needs. Set down each department In black and white: let it be known to the dollar what wilt do the work, and the people of Atlanta will vote overwhelmingly progress. AN ARMY WITHIN AN ARMY. There is an army within an army in the European war. which The Baltimore Evening Sun calls "The Grand Army of Religion." and which. "It brought together, would form an army almost as great as Lee's at Getty s or Wellington"! le reports thert Waterloo." From B 63,000 .Catholic laplains. or in the nesa and self - suppression." Thus, what has been criticised as "unchristian warfare," has its high - placed Christian defenders. In this, however, the war - kings and their connsellors anticipated them. They were quick to talk of "Christian duty," and to bring God into the strife, losing sight of the fact that the highest Christian duty was first to exhaust an honorable ways and MAKERS OF GOOD ROADS. The first annual convention of the American Road Congress to be held in any of the southeastern states will gather In Atlanta this month, bringing here more good roads builders, machinery and material men than have ever before come together in any city in America. The meeting of the road congress in Atlanta will be of mutual advantage both to Its membership and to the state and Its authorities engaged In good roads construction and development. Notwithstanding the fact that Georgia now has under way one of the best systems of road development to be found in any state in the country, there is still room for improvement; and the Information and knowledge to be gained from this assembling of good roads experts from every section will prove of material value to every county in the state that takes advantage of it. On the other hand, the members of the congress, in addition to their mapped - out work, will have a valuable opportunity to study the effects of and note the results attained from the county system of working convicts furnished by the state. There Is a growing disposition on the part of other states to follow Georgia's example in putting the felony convicts on the roads; and this convention will bring here many state officials directly interested in this aspect of the road problem. A large part of the best road development already brought about In Georgia has followed directly upon the work of The Constitution, taken up when the convicts were first placed on the roads, through three annual state - wide automobile tours reaching into almost every section of the state. The Constitution was the first newspaper in the sooth to adopt the tour plan as the best method of attracting statewide attention to the Importance of good roads. The first tour covered radial road lines leading into Atlanta from the eastern, southern and western sections of Georgia, more than a hundred cars filled with enthusiasts coming from eight or ten Georgia cities over routes which have since been developed and maintained as important state highways. Following this first tour, each a year apart, there were given under The Constitution's management two tours entirely around the state, each covering from 800 to 1,000 miles of roadway. Trial runs were made over various routes covering a period of several months each year, and there was alwayc the keenest sort of competition amon? counties and communities to bring their roads up to the standard requirements for placing them upon the routes of the^ - e tours. While these tours covered the sections to the east, south and west of Atlanta, trial and experimental rums were made hy The Constitution in the northern and northwestern sections of the suite, arousing sinv - lar interest in all of the counties traversed. It is a noteworthy fact that, although not Included on any of the tour routes, the roads between Atlanta and Chattanooga which were covered by The Constitution runs, have been so vastly improved as a result of the interest aroused, that the trio today !s an easy ind satisfactory one. over hard and substantial roads all the way. The direct result of these tours promoted y The Constitution has been in each case the development of standard public highways over the very routes traversed; and these roads are pointed out to travelers today as The Constitution routes, with the recommendation always that they be used in preference to others, because, following these tours, they have nearly all been brought to a high state of development and well maintained. For twenty years The Constitution has led in the effort and the movement to have the convicts of the state put on the public roads. This was at last achieved by the action of the legislature in 1907. and the year following saw 4,000 or more state convicts engaged in this splendid constructive service in Georgia. Thus Georgia's system of road building has been revolutionized until today there Is not a state in the union in which any better work is being done. In fact, fed - j eral government reports have given Georgia j the credit of more actual road mileage de veloped during a given year than any other state in the union. Georgia, therefore, has someuiing to show the good roads builders. Georgia, too, Is anxious to learn more about the - problem; hence, it finds a doable reason for welcoming the coming of the American Road Congress, aside from that of the hospitality which it is always glad to extend visitors. authority, and provided for 1 voting of Jtlng. and since 1885 has ( wlui certain modifications) in Revolutlo French people. Here.ajs elsewhere it was trie accompaniment of the establishment of cen - recognttlon rights of individuals. voce. By - 17TE the system sylvan!*, Delaware, North Carolina* and South Carolina. New Jersey adopted It in 177« and the time of the ryland. Virginia I n irr r,*fsr\/i\ a \r— il ~ I The Holland Letter! 'Ting j VmflHft T» W. n. Oenoay. Mat she least at the sudden shirts and resEsssW .. • - . llghtnlng - llk. chances which have charse - IVTsW condition since Ausuwt i la one set forth In development or tare ballot before the am - taring of voters and 1 ^M^SKjkW. L intimation. * , m - .Mw - .,.,. ,„ I1*" Endeavor society of the Druid HiU. numbers. This eyste 1 Mrr.TlBL .v , 7, V rresoyterlan church a rew days ago. and the I doable votlits jflra%J'HV Here's Coxey, after all the "iter of last week chat after all It pa,per ^a,^ ,„ Interestlng The Constitution versallv used JV^PyH^HY these years — the good - may prove to be unnecessary for Sir George has acceded to many requests to publish tt. I the United Si nVyRHl ne!M> s - r*cl°os knows PMth and Basil F_ Blaekett to hold further Following Is the paper: After cent Ur/ZoSV Time elts but lightly on conferences with the ucretin of the trees - The history of the ballot Is fn reality the French «#»»esy html — still running vary, the federal reserve board and retire - history of the progress of Individual liberty 'round wit* shows. aentatives of the stromr American banks. Sir I *°d *"* *rowtn and establishment of constl ^.™S rane^ba^r4 "~ ~* « - « - «« ISZtt - ZVsZZ S"ts^S SVETrS - "rTF., - — — — ^m**> ..... , . . I lees than two weeks when these apparently that the people have some form of eelf - sov - In to, . we u«u uie same uiu - authorised reports came from Washington, ernnvent and political liberty. When and hearty shaking - hands. lT^»tZ^X«? - *•««* E«~ hiS. ^ J5Z H. Ish treasury, and the visit of these two men - enters In him he fastens the laws and rulers was official fcT«_T sens. iTttiy were "?on ">« I>~Pi° V1 th« «« allowed no .ay And Tm saying this of Coxey: As he sups authorised bv the chancellor of the exchequer f. " "> cuo'ce: ">«■• '« ■» "ed ror a ballot. New Tor* In 1778. By - To tell us that his ranch - show will be soon States, ^Soa3Ea°Ibyt',meana of which the the state, then we find voting was had only In Maryland. Virgin! >n a - sweeplng down. [blockade of sterling exchange would be re - 1^*1'' ' of.tn* ballot, for there and Georgia. These latter states adopted th at - waain us to wonder at me worass we moved so to at there would be fairly good I , " • . ~7V" ">e nrsi pan or me nineteenth shall see— I facilities, from the financial point of view. f^'T1!^ popl - ar <*2™ - „_ , century. There were no official ballots at , He can write far better poem, than this for resuming our international trade, espe - T baTS ~ , T,? — ,!° "J?^ individual parties had their 'own poem's goin' to ba entity with Great Britain. The visit here of Italian, hailottaT « " lieM - fciil „; balrota printed and distributed. All of this those representative, of the chancellor of iSnSuuTvSt'u^^L tS2 i. l^LjLi ,rlth °° registration led to corrupt politic ,or her,, a little book .' his - hi. songs of T^SlSiSSwB ~™ ^ - ^ - o ^ ^ "~ .. _ ..tT^m.i.^d. »w£5 - S5SS ^^T^^Z^XZ^ - JS^tt^ttVZZ star - heights of the snow. Oree!t^^Ln^?ould eirsusded to tovest or*anliatlona »nd the word '•black - balled" people convicted of crime and those oon - Wlhere the strong men of the mountain, bear in^ts^S^tes bonds! bT»c£7lntfnclS ""i*™™, ■y - onymous with rejected. vlcted of treason against the state are distils heart of Nature best. aueXcsHtV liTS - al ^w!til, hj? AWn. _o In Grecian history Is found perhaps the franehised. All male citizens of II years of To the valleys where the violets are seat - Mhe^ tTrrJ^ h^wv^ ntl been mention of the use of tnTbaSot In MTS are allowed to vote In Georgia unless tereo at I^v. feet. anything Uk. th.^ndlrZ - m" ^^^"T Tte*t WM »' ">° f°r r°**°™ ™ *«• - «m« vw lti from tt. ntZil °, moTey polrn of f^lsr form of government, the people hav - to discus, tonight, provided the voter has view, the relation, between Great Britain ?T'n .it. °^aS W,h°m H%'1}a T" 10 <*? y* - r and In the countr Btar - elear his notes are ringing— no discord, sod the United State, Immediately after the aaU^'wrtTiT™^. . Ji _^>, , ° with ™ontbs. of the strlfa outbreak of the European war. Among other nam«« pieces' of Ihel KHU** k ,w* "!?£. *»? never been preceded by the But s hearty way of staging from a mart incidents associated with this condition was on "'^f3 "XT. ?£ZL u bem ^eat revolu In love with life; the fact that there was a large amount of In - OaMalaa Law. tionary upheavals that men have gotten the And sometimes— ere you dream ft— you debtedness upon current account which met - In the Boman history we find in 137 B. a PJlc"leM boon of self - government. Look at stand neath misty skies . . . chant, and other. In the United States owed the popular elections by ballot under what f«Ilc° 'odfr. Her change of political power (That's why it Is, I reckon, there", a mist to merchants, manufacturers and banker, of '? called the Gablnian law. Under this law i^J1CO°m,>V*hed_?y L . k J^e ^T" 1% around your eyes) Great Britain. In normal times this Indebt - the ballot was official, being furnished by ? ,. . ™ r? S entrusted with ednees Would have been liquidated by mean, the state, and the system of balloting was *f. ^aU?t - J"len, ahe doM" h'r revolution. V. 0e sxnorta ftrom the United States to Great very similar to the present Australian ballot. wiu De by th* ballot and not by the bullet. Well. here', a D,*,e greetieg to Coxey. of Britain! lD - ■»*«» vogue in Sis country Names Contrast her with our government. W. r>w aJh.Z, Sh°w'. , . In the fflnanetal district of this city, it has were written upon wax plate, in the old h*v* *• fm"o w" of the ballot and our On Southland wind, of welcome from vale, 0Mn commonly believed that the principal Boman way and the voter signified his choice i»«ional elections frequently amount to po the wild flowers know; abject of the vi.lt of Sir George Paish and by putting a mark by the name of his can - 'IOcal revolutions, but when the decision Is His work', true as his song la Wot him hi, associate was to persuade these debtor, dldate. made, all— friend and foe— unite in great Life's perfect bliss ... to make as large a payment as possible In But the decay of republics meant the de - f°rce and vie with each other to be best rep (I wl.h he'd tune his harp now. He can gold. Banfeers In this city have .aid since cay of popular choice, and balloting seems to resented at the Inauguration of the president sluune a song like this!) Bir George departed for Washington that, have been loet for nearly 2.000 years, until 15s w*ole urdted country. * * • * • with perfect franknesa he stated that Lon - '» the latter half of the eighteenth century Tbe rlfrtlt to Tote 15 on<> o( th» ■»»•* «lo don would be glad to have a large amount of m fmd the revival of strife for individual V""^ Privileges that can be had by a people gold sent to Ottawa. Which for banking pur - JJberty^and the establishment of constltu - ^^^^^rSa'^t bast t^ - *^ostM°wUh (^TcAW HO TUC ~FOxyKaTJ'~) th^oughUcen»rshlp^"v^' established In Oreat'Brttatn the first balloting on rec - blood and should be retained as a prlceles. ) - WHAT DO I CAC£ - FOB / over the conferences between Sir George and ord was in 1662. It was In the Scottish par - '^V - '^ff' «„„„,.. ,„a .„ (Jggl — ■ - rZp weji • the American authorltlee. It was a voluntary llament and was made in effort to ostracise ,),.<^2' STvl5» »f^f r2?7o,.e VjTr - ^— censorship, having no authority behind It, some political opponents. The action was S*3 «tt*?*f em *fS ££ fi. tJSS^S M. ^21^ but It availed to prevent the publication of repudiated by the king and balloting was leave hlV Impress upon the affalri Tot atite. ( *T df^TL ^ sny details of these conferences. not heard of again till 1705. The gradual No free nation has ever adopted the ill - ¥\ 'i7v<X <« . ^T<:zr:L?:m':^ »^ „ ztx'z&szes? ,rom ^ ^ ss«ss zziss&il ^jsjz&szsg m \ J ^ tie*, and may have already done so, that our / jlX \ "?^^%\lZl\XTn£yP £VL THE ISSUES OF THE DAY. I \ A, jr - 1 f . I \1 necessary for any official action to be taken Br ceorge PITCH. sTa^Xs'rf - X AMO - V \) \ J| either by tile United .Stale, or by Great Brit - Autbor of - At Goon Old 91we.li." S^I'^/J/\P/ * /S. V - 51 aln for the relief of the situation. That there I . ff"" - l—esVL - ^ \ y/ \) /j ^^^nae^d^^r^'nwo p^^^^^A ~~ "~ ^± - —^l[S jry "W countrio, lng the,r earl1 thoughtfully In the booths as Dear! Dear! Dearl How tired we do get Y\ / / Trade, wfelch was suddenly developed of ,he,y hunt for a familiar name on the ballot of them— those folk who are continually V^f^ / / setflw magnitude unprecedented, has made possible unfurled like a hotel blanket before them. forcing their ready - to - wear feeling, upon \X^^ / / this satisfactory change In our International What 1. going to puzzle the earnest voter us! First of all. there', the woman who ^^•sjkjs^—^ - ^gSsSw"^ financial relations. Principally within the tomorrow is the question of Issues It Is "wouldn't be rich If she could; poor people "t - i^"*. time which covers Sir George Paish's vl.lt. or nec«»"ary In order to pull off a successful are happier than rich." Then there', the if his passage serosa the ocean be Included flectio" l° Plenty of issues, and never fluff - brained debutante who "likes Thack - _„ * . * * ,* _. then entirely within the time since he left have the burning Issues of the day been so eray better than Dickens" And. Oh yes. we T^r - JiT^Tof m T »«?eli%7«nZ^ w^£e. 0reat Britais. the foreign trade of the United completely overlooked as they have Bits mustn't forget the man who takes walk, j^SB^^^ ZTrY ^T^^^T^X^Z 3 £ cost of living cau..d by th. ZttJUSSfJTSL "£ ~ - the European war th. S3SStS.ll W^ft ■ subscription price of thta paper ha. been GoorB,.. depaJ.ture from England and the f^l0"™. cnt by General J affre reeult In to hear about "the mystery of that Imicrut - 3^Er°2hr'e9.H'Eiedd65 x«^r_cs« HSSr - ts - - - - - . - ^^^n - t: to lo!r«PSS«Tih'tg JZZ^Jlol'SSLT^tt "The ««m. „, »,» excusable by the I ^ °» P - ~" — - «"«* portation of chemicals, obituary poem, will JEeeJJ, TZ£ eomss - re^«StrS^or pro"! that non - combatant, had nred upon th. | discover, and I. generou, enough to give us cost you 10 cenu a line hereafter. ably that of any other nstion For there Tl«orious Germans, and if this was true was | »e tip, that "Life Is short." Dear! Dear! "It belnsr impossible to export prune, to WJ salnOIln Jboa\ ?ve weekM|x at th. %s^lemailiyr °f ^.j*1* C™\'° ™« D<^Lf IZZ^S "** "lWB! Frzemysl notice, of church suppers will be most^f about 1200.000.000. If the money °" th* »' t,h« mald«" aa'lM °* «he 8ald sevee ~m doww. charged for at the rate of 12 each and twe value of „, for ^ n«t twe,ve months non - combatantaT tickets to the supper. . . each^rmnth eoually as large, then we Thi* lu*8"0" has been debated with tet - ar / , D "Resulting from the suspension of regu - ^jThS^JSL S other' eount^JnxSoS! r1"' Vlm tBut hd°? TiiT™ - ~meho'' „ *° JoU °* Pmama - lar shipping facilities between this town ti , ,h vaJl,a of between 83 000 000 000 0 connect up with the ballot There seems to be a misapprehension and the Gulf of Oblgosh. all pumpkins, ap - \£i .4000 000 000 Should we allow the trust, to spread about the subject of available position, in pies, potatoes, corn, grapes, etc.. brought to ' ' ' ' _k„ „_ over tho country without hindrance, or is the the Isthmus of Panama. Consul General this office under the pretext of exhibition to » TZZZ. V ?V?J^Tinr, Pm's'^izatlon of industry a menace to Snyder, writing from Panama City, .ays: the editor will be seized as contraband of wh*n the history of the relation of the dvUtjation. and should the Italian come to - Thar* are no oosltlon. ooen at inMi.nl o„ \^dasT\^x ™LTt; ,he aw °f the Fr«nch and soak ,he AustriaM the^jrhmuV tniiV"r^z"i£iT %i ? "All persons found owing tnis paper more te^ * ™ which were original and ln Pl»«a? ama or the canal zone, for those spekinsr than. a 5 ear s subscription ^wlll be shot a. f~ ^SJPS^?5 ^^^2,? trSrotTiS^ ^'BS.'^S^^St^Z The Shine of Year l*im*t. tJWted^Stato* Pg^^ ^fr,f^t^*r^^f I 1 1 ffCSLa del Toros and dul^ business for some I - count of the amaiing chance in the course of ber of unemployed, and it Is stated that a fefw weelts In our foreign trade relation and one thousand are now ln the city of Colon, Be""here hsUr "' ^ ""eCt °f that ChanSe ^ the ^ ~> ' This does "notTppiy TtggS. An' Wchoeunntryv°UknoJv a bIe8S'n' j"' '** the IlrlglMrnwouWCbeTeryCKl" ^f^im'eT.can I F l^'c^'^M^nH'^L'BBh^t^ An' line In when Joy sing. "Haileluia: - ^■s0rin°roMrorrnaflafara^ possible"^ Si! , " \ JSSSSS g S^iJS^LST^ SvSKbS II. While thYed conferences ln progress V \^ ^ pictore Latln^ America as the Und of oppor - Eetter let yer light shine: The worl' may providing means "by which these obligations | ' * 7 obtainable ln a comparatively short time "by need yer light— would be met without entailing the use of A^^k^WsJssfa2S« TS? iTfmlSwl The travelers on the . highway, the fellers gold In any amount, possibly none at all (jg? idea that all they have to do is to come to In the agiit; hereafter. If it were possible to report with - I i>3p Latin America, and If not successful or Let yer light be shinin' till Its time to say out violating cor.f iden - . - o what has been dls - I raSaSfs satisfied the United States government 1. "Good - night." closed In confidence by the managers of lead - I I )y1Wj~\ ready and willing to help them out. and Then Jine in the last glad "Haileluia'." lng industries, the public would read the re - \ V/V (CI \ consular officers obliged by law to pay their • • • • • ports with amazement There are industries \ \/Vr\ - A ?'ay me Blve ' reasonable spend - whtah for the^pMt ^Z^^JZj'™™; ~^^y^~^^^^f\ ino!itmnne}ThCisraofn"rnarise Reined t£*, seSmS "TUB OK*. OP WINTER IS IN 1MB S "oT opVatlng^n^ uptime. There - ere "! 1 ^* ' ■ 1 femtrfn thla'jjnel'There'are" no poeu avl ^Vch^Mope'ra - ting night and' day onEthreo ^7. n'thonghtfiTll* In' the booth. » fin probable that owing to further reduction of ^r\ - % — rT "W,"* TT\ was' som^h« in WcesT °BT* * "~* °n " i^"^" * STemptoJJil will °.oon oc °£2 V K mTlUon dollar.. These orders began to pour nant In .pile of the fact that it make, the ter>ally mcreasecv; «? t— J i„ aSjout mid - September. If Jlax May were American league look like a race between an U*^ sfc~^r» free to take the public Into hi. confidence he "'°m°b"« " ^£°IJm %\*. ,i„ Kneul of Padd'nhcad. ^ — - ttt: 1 ■ ^t^T^z^zxi^ ^HZ^iSSnHS (— w - '»^> - - ~ The Hard Home - Fight. whloh has handled ln a .Ingle year some - SiT. „. X,To„.«lnn." n,f. tn When Colonel George Henry Harvey "Don't talk ter me 'bout no war." said what in excess of two billions of foreign ex - JJ* "™f, s2r_?e# ■^Hlt.w^ki^f t, chatted with the president on "Peace Sun Brother Williams. "I been knowln' all change, carried on transactions between Oc - the new Brand or headlines which have oc - dar,» hc toid the ca;e{ executive a itory ■bout it dis long tim, De fight I bed tob£l and CSS X EVSSiS? VSZ Vo\?l Xlf XTuSirZ^lStoTlXZ roakin - ter keep de wolf f'um de door hex t. 0.000,000. all of this representing foreign h a|ra,r n avera 6 , ture and other pleasant topics on which both been sich a tarrifyin'. long - struggle fight trade accounts. The institution in a single » » « mm are excerdine:ly well informed, when dat half de time I didn't know ef I wu. week since October 1 sold ten millions in Colonel Harvey .aid: a - raisln of h— 1 on , de hilltop! I gwlne ter ""tea °i .ex g" voveirnber 1 have bo ulb tin (Prom The Washington Herald.) too. who ha. never heard of Mark Twain V take keer er myself, an' de war kin do de „ Sf" I'^t JZ,^. tj^ 'All things come to those who wait, un - "Is that possible?" asked Mr. Wilson, same." the Lnited States various commodities, food ,e„ they refllM to tip the waiter. "Yes, air; I asked him if be'd over heard ■ • • • " and war equipment, of the aggregate value Some people are red - headed, and other, of Tom Sawyer. 'Was he from Ohio? - this BVev 'Pe»am in the 'Simmon Tree. of 130.000,000. Ju,t have that kind of a disposition. man cuerled. I told him. 'No. he was ia Ml> The poetical steed of the Bentztown Bard This record of exports, marvelou. in the Browns were no doubt much worn in the .ourlan.' I tried him on Huck Finn and on races from the land of love lyric, to thi. suddenness In which It has been developed Garden of Eden during the fall. Colonel Mulberry Sellers but he didn't merry 1 unting song: aj)d ^j^j astonishment by reason of tho T " na" be*n he Ionsoet »«slon of con - know them. Finally I said: 'Have you ever tna^nltude of the purchases, is the reply ^^Yes^nuns^are cheap wit You can't ret .aid1* the candidate*1 i voted' for 'lirn"" 6 •Coon dogs, coon dogs— wnlcn mdustry in the United States is able more than M a column for them. * And a, the president held his sides. Colo - Uon't you love their yelp! to make to Sir George Paish and his asso - Some people think It I, sport for seven nel Harvey continued: , 'Possum in a 'simmon tree, elate. Mr. Blackett. For exports of the money men and nine, dogs to chase one rabbit. "And he added: 'A lot of good it done lSFv^I vfiSem *av - ^^^Pri ^'SH ^^wwy.',Ht^tiL™ ' r Dunt <m Wte .0 hear em Dai . ficlent to furnish all the foreign exchange so don't Judge a man by his .elf - esteem Soeietv Fad in Kansas L*ap It sweep it. Jog along. probajbly that will Ke needed for the llqulda - Judging by what they bring back, some Society raa BSSgn Yip. yip! a mastic song. u of indebtedness on current account to men must go fishing Just to amuse the fish (From The Ray (Kan.) Chief.) Echoing through the ailvevy night. Great Britain. Probably one of the reason. TheradIa onjly o^buslnes. that it doesn't ^ The latest fad ^nodety^t^e tub ^ft* Ooey. ooey, 00!" rkne' to'iiihe assurance that the somewhat oer^ I chestras, but we hope the vlollni.ts* wni they are thoroughly saturated, the patient •.see, io„e.,«.._ "0U» J?"? '""I"," ^ *S £ ^""^ . hrlVkly^Tand dowSw >1\?£LZT»1£& ..n - . ^ ™ Moderstl.a. straightened out and for that reason heavy » in the tut. This 1. kept up until the hand.. Thank the Lord for peace, prayed the export, of cotton are likely to begin and to A HnmcMadm Cnrtnr, Cams arm. and face are glowing pink. The pa old deacon, "but don't let u, have so much be Maintained during the rest of this cal.n - | A HOme - Maae cotton UOIOn. j™ th>n ,nto tbe mm a)r Md pr^J - J peace that we'll go to sleep over it before dar year Therefore, what are called cotton 1 Miss Adeline Kramer, of New Orleans, Is all the linen articles on a line streched for the sun slants far down the west. The bills can be drawn ln large amounts, and going to make herself a cotton gown for that purpose. The orie completing the task day for duty, the night for rest and Lore? these t?e a. good a, gold In e.tarJishing .nfn^'<nee? '"^^ K h"„i«i' P.*? I ■Wl'lin'Tt - T - - - '^My^wTf, help u. to lead the life - race to th. Promised credit for the united State. In London. * |nd"s going to wea^e on It the"",™ frezn 1 S^^Ln^Ti^^^a^SmsSi land!" HOLdUAKD. | which the gown 1. to be made. arose.

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