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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THIS MOUMAt OKJb.GONlA.N, ' VJSUMiSllAi. JLi.L.1 1?, lifl'4.
CALL IS SENT OUT
National Progressive Club of
Oregon Summons Forces
RALLY IS SET FOR JULY 25
Delegates Will Be Chosen to Attend
Roosevelt Convention at Chi
cago Aug-ust 5 Acker
son Makes Talk.
Immediately upon perfecting organi
sation tonight, the National Progres
sive Club of Oregon Issued a call for
a mass meeting of the citizens of the
state at the East Side Library at le
A. M.. Thursday. July 5. for the pur
pose of electing five delegates to rep
resent Oregon at the convention that
' has been called by the Roosevelt lead
ers at Chicago on August S. All citi
zens who are in sympathy with the
views and -purposes of the club Issuing
the call, regardless of their previous
political affiliations are invited to at
tend the mass meeting.
The officers of the club were In
structed through the adoption of a mo
tion offered by Sanfield Macdonald to
extend to the laboring people of Port
land a special ivltatlon to send rep-
- resentatives to the state convention, or
mass meeting, as It is designated in
the official call.
State Papers Advised.
Besides, a copy of the call was last
night telegraphed to all of the pnnci-
. pal newspapers throughout the state at
the eiDense of the organization. The
call, which was authorized in the
adoption of resolutions offered by irevi
W. Myers, was as follows:
"The National Progressive Club of
Oregon. In common with millions ot
voters throughout the land, believing,
as we do. that the late Repub-
ltcan National convention at Chi
cago failed to fairly and fully represent
ths wishes, views and Interests of the
, people at large, and that It was not
conducted In such a manner as to bind
the consciences of honest men. or so
aa to secure and command their re
spect, and to determine their political
acts in the pending campaign, ana
"Whereas, a call has been made by
citizens of some 40 states of our Re
' public, men of like views with our
selves, ' for a National convention to
be assembled in Chicago August S, to
consider the question of candidates for
the offices of President and Vlce-Presi
dent of the United States, and for the
consideration of such other matters of
political policies as may be of moment
to the Nation, and
'Whereas, we. as members of this
club in full sympathy with this Na
tional movement, and being desirous
that our grand old state of Oregon shall
- be represented in this council of the
Nation, at the lake's side, now, there
fore, to further that good Intention we
hereby call a mass meeting of citizens
of this state -to convene at the i.ast
Bide Library hall, corner of East
Kleventh and East Alder streets. Port
land, Or., at 10 o'clock A. .St.. of
Thursday. July 25, 1912, to take such
action as may be necessary, and to
i elect live delegates to represent Ore
gon In the National convention at Chi
cago August . 1912. au citizens woo
purposes are cordially Invited to meet
'with us. without regard to previous
Aekeraoa Throws Light.
It was announced that if the - at
tendance at the mass meeting exceeded
the accommodations ot the East Side
Library Hall, arrangements had been
' made for transferring the delegates to
a more spacious meeting place on the
. West Side.
Charles W. Ackerson, one of Ore
1 gon's delegates to the National Hepub
ltcan convention at Chicago, threw
' some additional light upon the lnstde
. workings of the delegation at the con
tention city when called upon for a
I desire to pay my Tespects to some
of our alleged progressives." began Mr.
i Ackerson, who was received with con
siderable applause. "The fight in the
, Oregon delegation at Chicago centered
j around the candidacy of Ralph E. Wll-
Hams, who was finally re-elected Na-
- tional committeeman. Aa real progres-
( slves we did not feel that Williams
i should be so rewarded because of his
activities in this state for Taft. We
v were divided five to five on the quea-
tion of his re-election.
his condition continues in inc
' egation until the day before the,eon
1 vetion concluded its work. Fred 8.
, Bynon. of Salem, one of the delegates
- who had been voting against Williams,
came to me then and told me he was
going to have to do something that he
did not want to do. I asked him what
- It was and he showed me a telegram
' he had received from Ben W. Olcott.
Secretary of State, urging Bynon to
vote for Williams. Bynon then went
' over to the other five delegates who
were supporting Williams and ho was
re-elected. This is something the pro
gressives of this state should remem
ber." Oregon Votes Important.
Continuing, Mr. Ackerson said If the
Oregon delegation had stood pat and
supported the Roosevelt programme in
the convention on every roll call there
would have been some chance for the
ex-President to receive the nomination.
"But when they divided their vote In
the election of temporary chairman.
' three voting for Root, one not voting
', at all and six voting for McGovern,
they gave the Taft people cause for
great rejoicing. By that one act the
' Oregon delegation did the Roosevelt
i cause -more harm than SO active Taft
delegates could possibly have done."
The club was permanently organized
by the election of the following offi
cers: President. Dan Kellaher; first
vice-president. Levi W. Myers; second
vice-president. George Arthur Brown;
secretary-treasurer. L. M. Lepper; ex
ecutive committee. Frederick W. Mul
key, George W. Joseph. J. T. Wilson.
Sanfleld Macdonald and V. Vincent
Jones. Scattering votes were received
by six other candidates who were also
placed in nomination for places on the
executive committee: C. C Craig, L M.
i Walker, Lute C Pease. Oliver M.
i Ulckey, H. J. Bleaalng and D. L. Povey.
f La Follette Maa
Of the five members of the execu-
tire and advisory board. Mr. Macdonald
announced that he waa a La Follette
- man. J. F. Burke, superintendent of
the Anti-Saloon League, vouched that
Mr. Wilson was both a Roosevelt and a
La Follette man. The other three com
mitteemen as well as the other four
officers are pronounced supporters of
When nominations were being made
for places on the executive committee.
Mr. Macdomaa aemmiroea mat vumv
recognition be given the La Follette
voters of the state by the election of at
least one of their number to the com
mittee. "In the Oregon election 11.000 votes
were cast for La Follette. the pioneer
progressiva." declared Mr. Macdonald,
and we must not overlook the politi
cal influence from that source.- I am
still a La Follette man and wa cannot
afford to Ignore the La Follette voters
In thia progressive movement" We must
cultivate them. We must have them if
we expect to make a success , ot oui
Taking Macdonald at his word, some
Roosevelt man la tne auaience men
placed the La Follette enthusiast in
nomination and he was elected. v
Dollar Fee la Not Favored.
Harrv Yanckwich made an unsuc
cessful appeal to have the initiation
fee of 1 eliminated from the consti
tution and bylaws, arguing that the
payment of this fee would tend to Keep
man v laboring men out of the organi
zation who otherwise would Join. H
Insisted rbat the only conditions as to
membership in the club should be that
the applicant was a qualified legal voter
and the payment oi mommy auea n-i
exceeding 50 cents. The suggestions
of Mr. Tanckwlch were referred to the
executive committee for consideration.
Mr. Jones served notice that he would
ask the club to provide a publicity
committee, which he said would be in
dispensable to the success of the work
of the organization. The club also
voted, on motion of Mr. Macdonald, to
send its greetings to "our peerless
leader. Colonel Theodore Roosevelt."
M'CCSKER WINS APPROVAL
La Follette Men Say Delegate Did
Right at Chicago Meet.
When the National Progressive Club
last Monday night adopted resolutions
censuring Thomas McCusker for his
action in the Chicago convention, it
stirred up the La Follette people not
a little. The result has been that dur
ing the last week Mr. McCusker has
been hearing from La Follette Repub
licans in all sections of the state. By
them his course in the Republican con
vention Is uniformly Indorsed. The
only criticism offered from this source
Is because Mr. McCusker did not vote
for Root for temporary chairman and
pursue actively an anti-Roosevelt
course during the entire convention.
The following excerpt Is taken from
a letter written by a La Follette Re
publican of Medford to Mr. McCusker:
"I firmly believe that the members
of the La Follette Club In Jackson
County, and more particularly in Med
ford, would Indorse my statement when
I congratulate you upon your course
at the Chicago convention. I presume
by this time you are hearing from a
large number of the 22.000 La Follette
voters In the state along the same line.
"We in Medford kept In as close
touch with the convention at Chicago
as possible, but did not feel that it
was necessary to send any telegrams.
as we felt that you were working all
the time tor the Interest of the voters
who elected you as a delegate to that
"I have not heard of more than one
or two actual La Follette men who
have anv criticism to make of my ac
tion in the convention," said Mr. Mc
Cusker yesterday. This causes me
firmly to believe that fully 99 per cent
of the voters in this state who voted
for La Follette approve my course.
Many La Follette people believe that
the action of the "Bandana" or Progres
sive Club In adopting resolutions ot
censure against me is nothing more
nor less than an attempt to eliminate
La Follette In this state. But they
apparently have eliminated fully 99 per
cent of the La Follette supporters at
the same time.
"So far as the Progressive Club that
has been formed is concerned, in the
words of Theodore Roosevelt, it will be
necessary for them to "purge" their
membership roll before I would think
of affiliating with it." '
THIRD-PARTS' RIGHT IS DEXIED
Organization Now "Dishonorable,1
Sajs Senator Worka.
WASHINGTON. July 18. Senator
Works, ot California, a progressive Re-
Dublican. in a statement today de
clared the promoters of the "new party"
would be guilty of dishonorable dealings
if they should attempt to retain con
trol of the ReDUblican machinery in
states where the progressive taction
controls the Renubllcan party.
Senator Works said neither Tart nor
Roosevelt had been legally nominated;
that the Renubllcan party had no legal
nominee and that voters were free to
vote for whom they chose. He said
that this was no time to form a new
"If they attempt by direct, or in
direct means to hold on to the ma
chinery or offices of the old party.
while working wltb or tor a new
one or its establishment, they can no
longer cry 'thief to the men they
charge with stealing delegates at Chi
cago, and no man of right political
princlplea can consistently support their
Seattle Stands Amid Totem
Pole Forest as $250,000
WEEK OF JOY IS ARRANGED
JETTY TRESTLE GIVES WAX AT
ABERDEEN THREE HURT.
Crrvr, Pile Driver and Engine Go
Down as Morning Work Is Start
ed Drift Wood Saves.
AcTrtJ!RTa Wash.. Julv 16. (Spe
cial.) Eleven men. the Jetty engine
and the big pile - driver were nur.cu
i.. k . To,ift,. i-pan ftirlv this morn-
i when the trestle work at the end
of the north Jetty gave way. Eight
men of the engine and pile-driving
crew were rescuea uninjureu. m
l- jpfnmt N'uti. Driver Frank
Hole and Assistant Fred Leisman were
brought to Aberdeen aboard the Gov
ernment tug Wilson.
nnt.t. nf tha three men who
are at St. Joseph's Hospital Is uncertain
but it Is believed mat iney win n-
Tk. aKftMnit occurred earlv this
morning, or Just aa the engineer, fire
man and pile-driving crew began work.
iUA.jin. , n Bt.t.mntfl marie in Aber
deen this morning by members of the
Wilson a crew, the engine usea in nam
ing stone from the barges left the dock
1th a load of stone lor tne jetty en a.
When nearlng the point the trestle
work suddenly gave way, throwing the
engine and driver together with their
crews Into the ocean.
The news of the accident was Imme
diately conveyed to the Wilson and
Captain Green ordered the boat to the
Jetty end. One of the' lifeboats of the
Wilson was at once lowerea ana tne
work of picking up the unfortunate
T-lV.. .V- - nart-w rhlnff tO driftWOOd
until the lifeboat reached them and
soon as tney were saio inirmc
boat crew of the probable fate ot their
companions, who at that time were be
lieved to have gone down with ths
aglno and pile driver.
X.'.. r . . V, . . n o- n r wU fOUDd CllnST-
i - ,imh.p whMi nleked.UD it was
discovered that three of his ribs were
crushed and that he was suffering from
Internal injuries. Hole and Leisman,
who ware given no opportunity to
j .h. (r.atl a h.fAra thft hlaV
JUUip . 1 Ulll aaaa, - - - - a.
pile driver crashed Into the ocean, were
carried down witn tne macninery. in
.w. ii TiamitTt's rl.rht ler was badlv
crashed, while Hole was badly bruised
about the body and lower limbs.
Arthur Deate Soccnmbs. '
axtnar u . . ,j . ..... .
Oreaon City Woolen Mills, died Monday
. . . - .a..a V.lnKb t Ct Vlnc.nt
nigm at -" - -
HoenltaL this city, of typhoid fever.
Mr. Deute was a native of Germany,
50 years old. and had been a resident
of Oregon for the last 10 years.
le is survive, uj - -
ghters. Louise and Clara, who re-
at Oregon Jity. iuowh
UB at w.w - -
menu will be announced later.
Elks' Parade in City Streets Led by
Lodge President Blethen's
Auto Heads Gaily Decorated .
Machines on Opening Day.
BT GORDON STUART.
SEATTLE, July 16. (Special.)
With perfect weather on hand fully
100,000 visitors, already gathered here,
Monday ushered in the week of Joy, the
second annual Golden Potlatch.
With the atmosphere as perfect as
the day, a message out of the north
ern ether was caught by a wireless
operator stationed at the top of the
Arctic oulldlng. It read:
"Steamship Portland. with 100
sourdoughs aboard. Is 500 miles from
Vancouver Island and rushing under a
full head of steam and forced draught
for Seattle. (Signed)
"HYAS TYT3E ALLEN."'
City In Totem Pole Forest.
Seattle is in a forest of 5000 totem
poles, which surround every lamp post.
and the streets abound In myriads of
decorations, pennants, flags and
Shasta daisies, the official Potlatch
flower. Joseph Blethen, president of
the Potlatch, basing his estimate on
the reservations for rooms and other
sources, said tonight that there are
100,000 visitors here to witness - the
grand spectacle of Seattle's 1250,000
To entertain the immense throng at
tending the Potlatch are included a
fleet of a dozen aeroplanes, mono
planes, hydroplanes, 20 warships,
cruisers, internal revenue cutters, as
sembled in the harbor, and a grand
and magnificent pageant, which alone
has cost 177,000, given by the Carnival
Association, of which Mr. Blethen is
president. The citizens themselves are
spending an equal amount.
Fifteen floats, drawn by the best in
horse flesh, every one representing
some of the Alaska Indian life, or that
of the pioneer miner who went to the
Far -North In quest of shining gold,
will pass through the streets Wednes
Big Kacort Arraaged.
Escorted by a score of warships and
revenue cutters and 100 amaller craft.
with sirens blowing and 500,000 per
sons cheering, the Portland will steam
into the harbor Wednesday In regal
splendor. This will mark the open
ing of the Potlatch proper.
All of the decorations on the floats
and In the city are white, representing
snow in the North and gold wrung
from the frozen sands, which yas done
so much to make this city great. The
whole idea la In commemoration of the
discovery of gold in the Klondike, so
the settings of the celebration are
taken from that land, which is moat
The Elks paraded the city today, 2000
being in line, Seattle's lodge leading
the delegation, wearing the white suits
they wore last Thursday at the Na
tional convention parade in Portland.
A hundred automobiles gaily dec
orated in white and gold and purple
and white, followed the lead of Presi
dent Blethen's car. Following the autos
was a circus parade a mile long. The
Portland Michelen twins made a great
The whole city is gaily lighted and
will remain so until Saturday night,
when the great festivity will end in a
blaze of triumph, and revelry, with a
regular New Year's celebration out
done for Jolity.
VIOLENT DEATHS ARE MANY
Eight Occur Since Saturday and
Accidents Are Nnmerons.
Eight deaths, due to violence or
sudden expiration, have occurred in
Portland since Saturday. Five occurred
Those who died yesterday are Charles
Celestlno, shot Friday by enraged
sweetheart, Susie A. Owen, on wedding
date; Peter Swanson, of heart failure;
John Hartman. crushed in logging
camp; Ernest Young, ground to death
in a paving mixer on Llnnton road; and
Preston B. Hooplnearner, an old sol
dier, dropped dead at his home, 6604
East 64d street.
- Three previous deaths were Dora
Dinsdorf, run over Saturday night by
an automobile driven by A. C. Alford;
H. Sommers. who dropped dead while
wrecking grandstand at post office
Sunday; and John Stelffert, aged 21,
who shot himself at Sherwood Satur
day. Accidents are numerous. Charles
Praffe was mangled yesterday while
working for the Western Oregon Lum
ber Company at Llnnton.
Albert Lechthorn was run over by
Mr. W. W. McCredle's automobile Sun
W. H. Jones was, paralysed, ap
parently from striking on his head in
the swimming tank at The Oaks last
There are many less serious ones.
Flagrant violations by automobile
drivers of the traffic regulations are
accountable for the most accidents and
some of the fatalities.
RATTLER BITES ' WOMAN
Plucky Rancher Kills Snake and
Walks Mille to Home.
. i-ict AjAlPT.T?a In! w 1C The t-tnrv
of the pluck of Mrs. P. P. Finch, who
was bitten by a large rattlesnake, was
made publlo today by her friends, who
told how she had killed the reptile
and walked a mile to her ranchhouse
where she told her relatives that "'It
, em k vfla Irri&ratlnff- an alfalfa
field when the snake bit her on the
ankle. She killed It with a hoe. Then
she walked to her house and applied
t n t -a fniind necessary to call
a physician. The snake was more than
three zeet ions ua ' - . v...
OLSSON'S APPEAL ALLOWED
Judge Hanford Sanctions Entry In
Now Famous Citizenship Case.
SEATTLE. July 18. Judge Hanford,
of the United States District Court,
today allowed entry of appeal In the
-. . . nitinn thA Racialist
case u& v. i ,
whose naturalization he recently re
voked on the ground oi nia navvng de
ceived the court as to his-attachment
to the Constitution of the United
States. ' '
Seven grounds for rehearing are al
leged by Olsson'i counseL Olsson's at-
Your affairs will be
given personal consid
eration at any time you
may require the advice
of any of the officers of
' The small and large
depositor will receive
like treatment. No re
strictions in amounts
necessary to open ac
counts. "We want your pat
ronage and will appre
SAVINGS & TRUST
Sixth and Washington Sts.
Open Saturday Evenings
from 6 to 8
torney said that he hoped to have the
case ready for the September sitting,
In Seattle, of the Circuit Court of Appeals.
Colonel Says He Will Lead Distinct
OYSTER BAY, N. Y.. July
Formation of a distinct independent
party, and not the capture of the Re
publican party, is the course Colonel
Roosevelt laid out tonight. He took
Issue flatly with supporters who have
advanced a proposal for effecting an
agreement with the Republican organ
ization in some states through which,
uncer certain conditions, the strength
of the Roosevelt following might be
thrown behind President Taft.
"I shall not acquiesce," he said.
Colonel Roosevelt made it clear that
he had decided upon a thorough-going
fight. Independent of alliance with
either party, which will put him in
a position to appeal to Democrats as
well as Republicans. In states in which
his followers have control of the Re
publican organization he ts ready to
carry on his campaign through that
The Colonel was prompted to make
his position definitely known by re
ports that in several states, notably
Pennsylvania and Maryland, a move
ment was on foot to have the same
candidates for electors on both the Taft
and Roosevelt tickets, with the agree
ment that the ticket which received
the largest number of votes should ob
tain the entire electoral vote.
Colonel Roosevelt dictated this state
ment of his position;
"I see that In Pennsylvania and
Maryland the proposal has been made
that identical Roosevelt and Taft elec
tors run and the electors who are cho
sen cast their votes for whichever,
either Mr. Taft or myself, gets the most
votes. I trust that no such plan will
be adopted. I claim In every primary
Btate where the primaries were car
ried for me and where electors have
been nominated, that as a matter of the
highest obligation those men are bound
to vote for me, for I am the nominee
of the overwhelming majority of the
rank and file of the Republican parts.
and Mr. Taft's nomination represents
nothing but the successful dishonesty
of the Barnes-Penrose-Guggenhelm ma
chine and is not binding upon any
'Therefore, I hope that in every
state the progressives without regard
to their past party affiliations, may
have the chance to vote at the polls
for electors who in the electoral col
lege will cast their votes for the Na
tional Progressive candidate for President"
His declaration was regarded as a
final answer to his followers who haye
wished to lay less emphasis upon the
new party ideas and support Colonel
Roosevelt on the ground that he was
the rightful nominee of the Republican
TRIBAL MARRIAGE IS VALID
Court Says Indian Woman Has
Widow's Inheritance Rights.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 16. A mar
riage according to Indian tribal rites
is as legal and binding as a marriage
solemnized by the ceremonies of the
church or recorded by the courts. So
held the United States Circuit Court of
Appeals here today in the case of Mag
gie Ellen Parr against louise woiia,
the widow of an Oregon Indian.
The widow claimed the estate of her
Indian husband, while Maggie Parr, a
relative of the dead man, contended
that the pair had not been married
leKallv. The courts held that Mrs.
Colfa has all a widow's rights of in
2 AIRMEN DROP TO DEATH
Paris and Sebastopol Are Scenes of
t, a "D r cj int. 1 Ti VmiiAli aviator
Olivares fell 600 feet and was killed
today at an aviation lete in aia oi ine
military aviation fund.
Ceckutskl fell from a military aero
plane today and was aiuec.
TAFT PRAISES ATHLETES
President Sends Men at Olympic
w i cirrvftTAW Jul 1 K President
Taft sent the following cablegram yes
terday to United States Commissioner
Lmeg Hi. isuiiivan in f3.c.4iMii
....1. t . ot fl na, showing
Ul CL1J f.vaaBW "-
k- im..an athletes in Fifth
mauo lJ jimw...- ...
Olympiad. Heartiest congratulations to
commlssaionera and athletes."
Democrats Will Parade.
The Progressive Democratic March
ing Club met in the assembly room of
the Medical . building last night and
nerfected plans for a paraoe oeiore
the Democratic rally in the Armory
Thursday night. The marchers will as
semble at Sixth and Anaeny si roe is ai
a..- tu mrA will march
I lav i n ui mioj "'6" a-. "
through the business section and to
the meeting place, aooui hw ii-j
last night's meeting-
Closing-Out Sale Closing-Out Sale Closing-Out Sale Closing-Out Sale Closing-Out Sale
You will never read of a sale
like this one after July 31st
We close our doors for
all time on that date,
and, until then,
Que -Half Price
You can enter our store and take your
choice of any Suit of Clothes in the
house at .exactly one-half off the orig
inal marked price. They are this sea
son's Suits, too, in the newest and hand
somest fabrics tailored by hand and
cut to fit. - This sale presents an oppor
tunity of a lifetime take advantage of
it before it is too late.
$15.00 Suits $20.00 Suits $25.00 Suits
Now Now Now
J. L, Bowman
Popular Price Clothiers
Fifth and Alder Sts.
Closing-Out Sale Closing-Out Sale Closing-Out Sale- Closing-Out Sale Closing-Out Sale y
ELECTORS IS GOAL SOUGHT
Washington Insurgents Decide
Against New Party.
SEATTLE,' Julyii! At a conference
of 1O0 Roosevelt Republicans of "the
State of Washington, held in Seattle
today, resolutions were adopted de
nouncing the nomination of President
Taft. absolving all Republicans from
loyalty to the Chicago nominees and
declaring in favor of nominating and
working for Roosevelt Presidential
electors, but not a third party state
ticket. ' .....
The vote against a separate state
ticket was overwhelming.
Gordon Corbaley presided and the
whole afternoon was given to- debate
on the resolutions, it being the sense
of the conferees that everyone should
be permitted to talk aa long as he
Tne resolutions Instruct the state
1 t.taa anrtointed at the
campaign l - fi
Aberdeen Roosevelt convention to pro
ceed to tne nomutsuuu v. wv..
electors. The committee held a meet
ing tonight. E. C Snyder, of Seattle,
is chairman ot the committee.
There waa a lively discussion of the
clause making the insurgents Repub
licans, which was freely participated in
by men who have long been known as
Democrats, among them "Warhorse
Bill" White, who predicted that aU
would be ashamed of themselves with
in a month if they failed. to name a
The chair called for a rising vote
of those who would "go down the line"
for the progressive party, regardless
. . 1 in -arnlah thV werA Ifid.
ox ine tin cLuuu ... -
and less than half a dozen of the hundred-odd
present remained in their
The campaign - committee m timbers
from M counties were present. The
committee chose these delegates to the
third p&ty convention, to be held in
Chicago next month: United States
seoaiur w. uu,...,.., -
Steele, fullman; S. A- D. Glasscock.
lia- R. Wsk8, Spokane; J. G. More-
E. C. Snyda. Seattle; J. G. Killey,
waiia waiia-j -- w- vu. uilj, ..-.j ... ,
Z A. Lanham, Vena tehee; A. E. Emer-
" -r.,, turn. tat R Tjth Ah.e.
son, rjiiouauv.. ........
deen; W. H. Dickson, Tacoma. Each
will have hair a vote in me convention.
Fixing the light.
. , u.;-... nallaA a evetilnr to
see his sweetheart. , and her , little
brother, Tom. was entertaining htm
until the young woman came down.
Tom, when your sister comes uowu
and is comfortably seated on the couch
with me I want you to tiptoe in softly
and turn the gas down low. will you?"
"You're too late," replied the boy.
"Sister Just told me to come in and
turn It out"
Germany 1. about to experiment with the
On Many Dates During the Summer-
Low Fare Round- Jrip Tickets
From Pacific Coast Points
and Various Other Eastern Destinations
vTa"phicago or via St. Louis oyer,
few York Trains (AthSprt run
. Station. Sevens Avenue, between 31st omt ftJSoOe
ONE BLOC& FROM BROAPWAY
Tifkefs to New York or Philadelphia
direct or via Washington at same fare
..ytva-Ut. P.rt..W Pa.r Offlee, .09 nW
. WUMT BlrtMS B11- .
mw .ddrcea F- K KOIXOCK. Dl.trlc Asraf. roRTt.!in