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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 23, 1910)
STROTHER Jb STOCKWELL. Pub.
EPITOME OF EVENTS
PARAGRAPHS THAT PERTAIN TO
ARE BRIEF BUT INTERESTING
Record of What is Going on in Con
gress, In Washington and i
the Political FiHd.
Consul Olivares at Managua has re
ceived and transmitted u the state
department a telegram from the
United States eonMila.- a sent at
Mutasalpa. ;i town of tUHh) inhabitants.
a little north of the center of Nica
ragua, statins that the Americans In
that city, numbering 100 men. women
and children, are apprehensive as to
the safety of themselve a. id their
Harold Vanderbilt of New York was
condemned by the tribunal of the
Seine at Paris to pay ?4.r" damages
to a harness maker who v.a kuocked
down and injured by Mr. W.mlerbilt's
automobile near Valence in February.
The duke of Abruzr !et lured at
Turin before an audience numbering
10.000 and including the royal princes
nnii iiriiictssei. on his ai ension of
the Himalayas, which aroused great
enthusiasm, especially lr.s description
of his climb of -J4.4"t fe-'t The duke
will lecture in Home February -21 be
fore the king and queen.
Tne police agents at lVrltn
taken possession of proim-ry
rtMiresentins S!0.vv0. which
unen by Prince France- .loeph of
Itraganza in a mmmg venture to a
ijii whom the prince as he sup
iwsed to be Frederick Vanderbilt of
New York. The notes of which the
police took possession w re brought
to Berlin, it appears, by l.e.-lie Clark,
representing a mining company of
Ta- French Ant.ir.::. expedition
s'l'amor Pourouo: T:;. !' l,r- Jean
! Charcot, head of the v.u'dition. on
board, has arrived a: Pair.a Arenas.
Chile The Frenchmen d:d not reach
the South Pole. AH the members of
the enw are well, but dur::..- the voy
age there were some cases of scury
..asons them. Tre Por.iu.; Pas v. ill
nniain here a -prtn'-ht.
The following cabinet appointments
wore announced at London Secretary
for the home department. Winston
President oi tne
V e.ird of trade. Sydney r.uxten; Chan
N iIo- of the dichy of Lancaster. J. A.
ase; postmater genera!. Herbert
The pension bill, carrying 5ir5.JT4.
rt was report" c to i'. '.'- 'use trom
Hi committee on nprrprtions.
Insurgents are U.:u: over a well
ounded report that President Taft has
oerruled Postniasur ier. ral Hitch
vock by deciding to apr.n: Postmas
ter True, at Oskaloosa. la., reeom
;aendt J by an insurgent cengressman.
Mrs. Kussel Sage. wdow of the late
nn.Iti-mu"iona:re. i making a trip
tbroush the south ar..i is scattering
hundreds of thousands of dollars
r'ght and Ictt.
There is a plan on foot to break
the deadlock in the Mississippi legis
lature At Springfield. 111., the Rev. James
R Kaye. former pastor of a' Presby
terian church at Lincj'.n. II!-. who was
con:cted of counterfeittng. was sen
tenced to six months in the Peoria
Gowtolt Shallenbc-cer of Nebraska
-ays he will be a candidate for re-election.
The "grub stake" homestead bill,
permitting home iteadins. one person
living on the viaim and a partner
parninc money to s.rrort his home-
steading comrade, wa- introduced by
Young widow-, cf -vterans of the
-nil war are br nc'.i..: pressure to
bear in order to set -nsions.
A general movement toward the
gulf coast country is creating heavy
demand for emigrant equipment on
Washington Court House. O. Mills
Gardner, aged 0. former congressman
and member of both branches of the
Ohio legislature, dud Sunday. Ke was
one of the Lincoln doctors in Ohio.
t'-i."-.:a Ar-ar. :-. Korean who as-
-..issmated i'r'u.v Ite
former Japan- (
October :!. !'.
sentenced to "O"
i Korea, a
. -aas con
V r-e--"it N-'...!- h"- l-:d be-
i -e the senate a
n 1 & w
-.11 l.i' V. . C.
,-..,. r, - - . i? ." n-rvv.-i-r- -TT-f.
ug that lien Fred I'.-.-ut be declared
; terau of t":- i:m! war.
Jo'.a L- a!'n-:. tV former heavy-
we'c'.'t cl-i:r :.a o" the world, was
....J to r... sv theart o: his
.! da vs. M:-s KU.arine Hartnett.
ser governor of
r -vn- ard jw
-.itat :n the mm:nc
:Tars of that ttr:tiry.
and perhaps faul'. wounded by an
ileetrnr tu:r at los '.ngeles.
Joseph A. Gt-t.a:::. a widely known
editor and author, -i -.d at his some in
Salisbury. Md. lie was widely known
in the w
Speaker C -. rrprised th- house
by takinc f.e r! r and making a
seech of prophesy .:id warning.
iBpnncacai .a ;ne cosaxuon ot
King Gustave who was recently
, - ... .
Uif.ivru sju iu. 1','iuuik.iu; wiUkiuuef.
He is constantly caining in
An umiMiaiij iva.; increase is re-
a 11 1. Z
iwrted at nfty of the largest post-
offices of the country during the
month of January
Mrs. Roosevelt will join her hus
band in March.
"Comic" valentines received a stag
s', ring blow from the postoSce cen-
: at Chicago. More than 23.0C-0 of
i m were ordtrcd not delivered on
tne ground that they were objectionable.
The revolutionists captured Matagal
pa and secured money and supplies.
A special dispatch from Teneriffe
says that in his attempt to cross the
Atlantic in a dirigible baloon Joseph
Brucker. the aeronaut, -will be accom
panied by Colonel Shack and A. Mes
Representative Hayes, one of the
leaders of the house insurgents, is in
danger of being defeated at the next
congressional election because of his
opposition to the house organi7ation.
More than 100 members of the Na
tional Editorial association, which
concluded its annual convention at
New Orleans, left on the steamei
Lartago lor Panama.
The Paris Figaro announces that
President Fallieres will give a grand
fete at the Elysee palace on the oc
casion of ex-President Roosevelt'
Colonel Erwin S. Jewett. general
agent of the passenger deaprtment oi
the Missouri Pacific railway, and
generally known as the dean of the
railroad profession in Kansas City
died suddenly of heart failure.
The Purkett bill for federal inspec
tion of locomotive boilers was tak"n
up by a senate sub-committee.
Rumors are afloat regarding dam
age to the winter wheat crop of Ne
braska by cold weather.
Republican leaders in New York an
determined to extend the bribery in
President Taft is dissatisfied with
the progress shown in some of the
bills in the senate.
Mrs. Anna Christian Spreckles
widow of the late Clans Spreckles
died in San Francisco.
Former Vice President Fairbanks
was the luncheon guest of Ambassa
dor Hm at i;erlin.
president Taft nromised a
committee of the military order oi
foreign wars to go to New York on
March If. to have the insigna of the
order conferred upon him.
The Iowa s'-preme court of Iowa j
upheld the constitutionality of the j
Ceson reinmal law which provides I
that public officials may be removed
Pr. Hyde of Kansas City was ar
raigned for murder in the first degret
and released on $50,000 bail.
Congress adjourned promptly on
learning the death of Reproentative
Loverim: of Massachusetts.
Mr. Marsh of the New York eotton
exehanse characterized the bill to
regulate exehanse transactions as fu
tile and unconstitutional.
The French steamer (General Clianzy
was wrecked off the coast of Minorca
and one hundred and fifty-six lives
The supreme court of Kansas or
dered the county clerk of Wyandotte
county to put all property of the
Cudahy Tacking company on the tax
roils. The company claimed that the
finished product is not taxable.
T- government will probably dis
continue the practice of printing
stamped envelopes with the address om.
of business firms in the corner. j No decision has been Teached in
Mrs. Sarah ISailey. grandmother of ( the house committee on interstate
Governor Stubbs of Kansas, died at commerce on the proposition to elimi
Emporia. aged So years. j nate from the administration bill the
The dedication of a new gymnasium 1 provision for the creation of a court
building was the chief feature of the ! of commerce. Even if this is done.
ceieDr.u:on oi iuuuu. ua. m . f
normal school at Em-;
Tiia HonPTT "white slave bill rez
..i.; ,,,. t,-o-t;,- ir, i,.,M,nroi nlon
women was passed by the senate.
The rhcrs and harbors bill carrying
appropriations of more than S35.-00.
v with authorizations of work that
will cost more than 57.00 U0 add'
tio-al was passed bv ;he houe
To make Jamaica bay the greatest
harbor in the world, the rivers and
harbors appropriation bill provides
$550,000 as an initial sum and author
i:es the expenditure by the federal
government, as needed from time to
time, of $7.00'0o0 for this project
alone, conditional upon the city of
New York spending an additional
A bill making eligible for pensions
widows of the c'vil war. married
since 1S90. was reported to the senate
from the committee on pensions. '
An effort by the upper Missouri
river delegations, including Nebraska. ;
Iowa, the Dakotas and Montana, to
secure consideration for the Missouri
river needs in the river and harbors
bill failed in the house.
The senate passed a bill designed ,
to deal with the question of hazing at '
West Point military academy.
The house committee on military af-;
fairs reported a resolution re-electing
the following members of the board
.-. ..-...-t.i.- n tha nn-Tjfc nr ntcihl.v
volunteer soldiers: James W. Wads-
-vorth of New York: Henrj- E. Palmer,
; Nebraska; John M. Kaliey. Wisconsin
re?.ue-ct- uj i-i-? i- vr.ci ""'""
- r .! ... ,- -.
; ; a
i j-?- rt-.a-.a 'tT-ij-' nr -no jtit mr tii
ir" li.1-. L, V. . U U - hW mm av
' nartment. in
i -n .r-.r in n.-L-arTice wita an act
j recently passed ly
i Chr.r!es Adair.
Frown, died zi Osaw atomic Kas aged
47 years. He was bom in Ohio.
Presment iatt relieves
s tne republv
w York staw
'can orum:at.on m ew
in need of purging.
Mn-ror Dahlniaa of Omaha said he
a-m? W. J. Bryan had reached tht
parting of the ways
The Indianapolis Sun has bee
r Rr.dolnh Lteds of Richtno
1 .-..- t iir Y" R I.-eds.
..i . w
I The validity of the regulation of the
i railroad commission of Arkansas.
, Concress is expected to foUow the
I , nutlined bv lresident Taii
i fc V." - -
-a his New York 5peech.
Dr Cook and u-,fe hav
have of late been
: ., : phi!
j "" The last vear Dll been a busy one
' f T, r-;vii service commission.
4V - -
Jem Dnscoll. the English feather
weight champion, has announced that
he will sail for America shortly to
tyrht Abe Attell. holder of the world's
title, in San Francisco.
GifTord Pinchot acepted an invita
tion to speak before the Roosevelt
club at a big conservation banquet in
: Hi"- az,i nt--4 in. -:i. rw.ii -! .iww. aunaay. rasscrc.a v.w- -w rnzgrum s iaicit;uL o a - uj e p4enty 0 rashlons. Artificial
fcl I Tc-m'srnr. pvrr.itr'r until Mav 1T. firtvn frnm the cars by infuriated ?aicpfenntl nn ndprhanded and coward i. i, -f- - .uA r,o. ,
i r r k a .. r. a s " .- .--r-r - k " l i t'iiv i i m. .1 in 111 w w w w " rt.r,".;TTfc i4-
tZt? iiZHr u4 y-vraut.? j ijuj- xiiUii ui c.zw i-.-4-. w-. 4 uLiCii-t iu iju.v ii. w--- - tiCe IS DO maUO OI COu Pulp. i
St. Paul on March 19.
IRK IN CONGRESS
FOUR MEASURES OF IMPORTANCE
THESE ME THE TAFT BILLS
in a Mood to Send Through
Postal Bank Bill at an
Washington. The announcement
from the White House that President
Taft had by his own motion cut down
to four the number of administration
measures he would demand at the
present session of congress is received
by republican leaders with unmixed
feelings of relief. The administration
program was so formidable that mem
bers warmly supporting the Taft poli
cies hardly knew where to begin.
A schedule, including only :he bills
to amend the inters cate commerce
laws, provide for the regulation of the
issuance of injunctions, start Arizona
and New Mexico on the road to state
hood and validate the withdrawals of
public lands for conservation pur
poses, is regarded as quite possible of
attainment. Most of these measures,
it is believed, can be put through the
senate while the house is still wrest
ling with appropriation bills.
When it was reported at the capttoL
that the president would be satisfied
with the enactment of the four meas
ures named, steps were taken to
bring all of these matters out of com
mittees at the earliest possible date.
The postal savings bank bill already
i is before the senate and an agree-
ment between the upporters of con
' tlictinsr amendments is assured. It is
regarded as practically certain that
the bill can be passed during this
Hearings have been called by the
senate committee on interstate com-
! meree on the bill to create a com-
' merce court and strengthen the exist
ing laws for the regulation of common
'airier corporations. The committee
' will meet and an effort be made to
report the bill at once. There is some (
prospect that this may be done.
Although the senate could not bc-
ready to take up the railroad bill un-;
til late in the week, it is being ar-
' gued by members of the committee i
that the bill should be reported a few j
days to study its provisions before
it is put on its passage. As soon as
the postal savings bank bill is out of
the way. the railroad bill will be made
the order of business and probably
will be held before the senate con-
stantly until passed, except for the
limited time that must be given to
consideration of appropriation '
,i 4u-j .- ---
feature will be retained by the senate
1 and the
of establishing a
t -tl 1 . . ., onnM
inn iiih iint'LiLjii
neV UlUUii.U III H. J..AJV3 uj'jrt.fc- ;
from decisions of the Inter
' nerce commission would
tnrown into conference,
i Taft Will Visit Hughes.
' Albany. N. Y. Governor Hughes
has been advised that President Taft
has decided definitely to visit Albany
on March 19. He will attend a din
ner at the University ciub in the even-
ing and will be the guest of the gover-
nor at the executive mansion during
Bills Sure of Passage.
Washington. Four administration
measures are assurea ot passage at
this session of congress
Taft told callers that he felt certain
.. ,M.a , r, inrTiro rom.
,..,., r tYia nnz" il iv?n-s binff
merce act. the posl savings uans
VAA a w b m - -
bill, the anti-m:unction propos mons
and the statehood bill will go through,
Indian Bill in the House.
l.a in'!, n vmpt nn nronosition
-The Indian appropria
ill occupied the attention of can not call out hi men. and he defies i j C3Ln be diminished, and there
:se during six hours Saturday, their efforts at boycotting his products. e vacquisn ,he hostility of the
.-. , ,.a ic unnn .in
;,:nr fnr'the abolition of In -
dian warehouses in New York. Chi
cago. St. Louis. Omaha and San Fran
cisco. No definite action was taken.
Strikers Burn Street Cars.
-rT,- j .ii. T Ti-,?- ,n r,r'-vr
section of this city followed the at-
tempt of the Philadelphia Rapid Tran-
St coiapanv to operate us lines here
-.-.-.t . -rt- -? - j-rf-3 :rt z ri: .r-
v.i- - ww . - - -
3.i - - w- rMw i3n n n: ;riv ih
rrnr:tii lh; tr,t- ww--w .--,.. . --..
-- - w
At nightfall every cir was
Tillman Will T3lk Again.
Washington Favorable indications
: -vowcd hemselves
I Rendition of Senato
s Sunday in the
j jnjtial smptoni:
; par:ial ?'ara!ysis
s which caused his
and loss of speech
, h abated and improvement has
mmmpreed. according to a bulletin
!i-d late in the afternoon b,
three attencmg pavici.u- wj
::...-. .,?-. .
een sold ! he recognized and called by name one
ad. indiof the physicians, a man wtom ne.
I i,iii .vn but once before. The doc-
nrs consider this return of speech
! most favorable.
Fight Naming of Bugher.
Washincton. Many New York re-
i Dublicans are up in arms against the
. reported intention of President Taft
to appoint Frederick H. Bagher. pre
sent acting police commissioner of
New Tork City and a democrat to the
office of surveyor of the port of New
York to succeed James S. Clarkson.
whose term scon eipires. It is un
derstood Senator Root has been try
ing to persuade the president to place
Mr. Bugher. who is a nephew of John
R. McLean, and Admiral Dewey's wife,
in the office of surveyor.
Hew often yew tat this f4t
A short time ago there appeared In
the columns of one of the prominent
magazines an article on building brain
and muscle by the proper selection of
the foods yon eat
A good many people were surprised
to find oatmeal placed at the top of the
list of foods recommended; but if the
article had appeared In an English or
Scotch paper every reader would have
expected to see first place given to
As a matter of fact Great Britain
and Europe come to us for tremendous
quantities of Quaker Oats because it
represents to them perfect food, being
the richest in flavor and best in clean
liness and purity, of all oatmeals.
Americans should eat more Quaker
Oats; the results would soon show
themselves in improved conditions of
health and strength. 65
Helping the Minister.
A Scotch preacher had In his con
gregation an old woman who was
deaf. In order to hear the sermon
each Sunday, this old lady would seat
herself at the foot of the pulpit stairs.
One day the sermon was about Jonah,
and the preacher became very rhetor
ical. "And when the sailors threw Jonah
overboard," he said, -a big fish swal
lowed him up. Was it a shark that
got im? Nay, my brethren, it was
ne'er a shark. Was it a swordfish
that eat him? Nay
"It was a whale," whispered the old
"Hush, Biddie." said the preacher,
indignantly. "Would ye tak th' word
of God out 6 yer ane meenister's
mouth?" Success Magazine.
Some Luxuries Needed.
Those stern economists who
pointing out that the people of small
means ought to abandon "luxuries."
forget that even such people have a
moral right to something beyond the
bare necessities of life. The rapid
increase in prices does not mean to
them cutting out more extravagances,
but forgetting the modest recreations
which have brightened for them the
dull round of daily labor. It would
be a hard world indeed where one
could obtain just enough to keep body
and soul together, and no more.
Does He Love Anybody?
Von Moltke had some few human
failings. He loved his wife devotedly,
but conquered his alma mater. Den
mark, even after she had educated him
for the military serVice out of her
r.nor Ktinsrv nocket. Hut Kitchener
is a machine man only. He loves '
neither man nor woman. His spear
has never known a brother, as its ,
sharp point has hewn asunder the
bodies and souls of the sons of worn- j
en. Boston Post.
No Space Goes to Waste.
Dewitt Does your wife follow the
Jewitt 1 should say so: she has one '
of those "standing room only" dresses
. ,,,,,,,, -.y,n mIpt that the ,
" - -
trades-unions are a menace to the lib
Hl Ul U1C V.UUUUJ.
has been engaged in a ceaseless war-,
fare against "The Labor Trust," as he
likes to call it.
Not being able to secure free and
untrammeled expression of his opin
ions en this subject through the regular
reading pages oi tne newspapers ue
nas bought advertising space for this t
purpose, just as he is accustomed to
for the telling of his Pcstum "story."
j and he has thus spent hundreds of
' thousands of dollars in denouncing
4 - - (ntt(M
-A a icauic vi rwJia .,.... ww -w
a ? rocTiif nr Knst s acnviues tutr
' P0Ple now know a hole lot about
- '- ,
these organisations: now me
honeycoxnoeo wim gran, no ux uu-
honeycombed witn gratt, now iney oo-
' o,,-f tta Horfflnnmppt; nf lerftimate
""- -- - r ---
husine -j, Poor's output, hold
1 -. .i
; q anufacturerSt m t upon their own
i membershiPt a r0b the public Natu-
' rally Post is hated by the trades-
unionists, and intensely.
He employs no union laoor. so uic
The latest means of "getting"
' widespread publication of the story
that a ear which was recently wrecked
' in transmission was found to be leaded
with empty peanut shells, which were
being shipped from the south to Post's
establishment at Battle Creek.
This canard probably originated with
President John Fitzgerald of the Cm-
, t a. .um j
afd stated it pubUdy, as truth.
Post COmes back and gives Fitz-
gera!d the lie direct. Ke denounces
: . ..- -iit.-- ? ntnr j 3
i .wv. i-. s--. -- -
.... - m7a -. Jiiijn r
til-ii liii fuui l il ousl jc icHa.uiu. .
STORY OF THE PEANUT ' hsTyffih. ' "S& '
SHELLS. 'M Aw .$. I
knows, C. W. Post of '. -?y?V,S f "$$&
Creek. Michigan, is not only a ' - '
of breakfast foods, but he is a .-. Sjr ' . "SS w
TisAxt hli .! Kaiti9 ft '-rtntMmi- i
state Com- -"" , JCTt" T. T horse power
tbus 5e . " . enMMi ;o,r n-, -n? the ray
! miiiinrk mi l a va l am w i .
SCn 11. ifai, w a.v, ..w.. j. ..
is significant that this statement about Ind ;a wen: before the synthetic pro
"the peanut shells" is being given wids ductoa 0t indigo in German labora-
newspaper publicity, in tne patent
inside" of an eastern country rar I
rind it, and the inference naturally is
that lator-unionites are insidiously
spreading this lie.
An institution (or a man) which
will resort to moral intimidation and
to physical force, that will destroy ma
chinery and bum buildings, that will
maim and kill if necessary to effect its
ends, naturally would not hesitate to
- i en-Jill falcfihfV' fnr Thp Same OUT-
, snread falsehood for the same pnr-
We admire Post. While we have no
enmity toward labor unions, so long as jjjg ul in them will be merely su
they are conducted In an honest, "live- perintenaents watching machinery."
and-let-live" kind of a way, we have had
pnorck of the tarred end of the stick I Statesman's Witty Reply.
to sympathize thoroughly with what he ,
Is trying to do. Ke deserves support.
A man like Post can aot be killed, even
with lies. They are a boomerang, every
time. Again, we knoic. for hasn't this
weapon, every weapon that cculd be
thought of. been used (and not simplj
by labor unions) to put zs oat of busi
I am going to drink rtro cups of
Postum every morning from this time
3n. and put myself on a diet of Grape
Vats. Bully for Post! Editorial in
Fie America Journal of ClLtic&l ifeJ-icuze.
EDISON IS PUZZLED
Wizard of Electricity Finds Racfi-urr-'s
Secret Hard to Solve.
Says fuel Is Ons of the Blf Problems
f .the Future Talks of the Cem-
Ing Alr-Machlnes and
New York. Thomas A. Edison has
been talking about some ot Ihe won
ders and problems which make this
old world such an interesting place
in which to live. Radium, for in
stance, moves him to enthusiasm, the
greater perhaps because even Edison
himself hasn't got on confidential
terms with the substance.
He has some of it. though. Oh, yes.
Says he: "I have a spinthariscope,
which is a tiny bit of radium, of a size
that will go through the eye of a nee
dle, mounted over a piece of willemlte.
It has been shooting off millions of
sparks for the six years that I have
had it, and I expect It will be shoot
ing sparks the same way for thous
ands of years.
"While only small quantities of ra
dium have been isolated, it exists
everywhere in water, rock and soil.
The possibility of harnessing this
force for our use is somewhat of a
speculation. A radium clock has been
made and it will go several hundred
years without winding.
"The probleii of fuel is one of the
big problems or the future. We may
find out to-morrow how to get all
the power from our fuel we get only
15 to 20 per cent, now and on the
other hand it may take a long time.
Water power is being rapidly devel
oped. Maybe the utilization of the
tides will fol'mv. More practical are
windmills connected with storage bat
teries to lay ud the energy of the
winds in electrical form.
"Sun engines are promising con
trivances. In Arizona there is a 30-
sun engine run by focus-
s on water ana using a
steam turbine. In steaming volcanoes
there is power which might be con
vened into electricity and distributed.
"To get rid c' friction in our ma
chines is one of the future problems.
The only machine without friction that
we know is the world, and it moves in
. rpt!e ether.
The monorail does not appeal to
me. It was a fundamental mistake
that our railroads were built on a four
foot nine and one-half inch gauge in
stead of a six-foot gauge, which we
will proDably have to come to yet.
.. . . - r,
think, have to come to the helicopter
"ine aeroplane oi uie imure m, i
principle. A successful air machine
., def tQe wInds- It
'..".... . J. j ...v
wrignts aeroplane oaa cas-ieuueiu
! .., WMtM nnf nf.
i" " au-.c i v. w-.. wv
"The helicopter principle Is the only
way to rise above the atmospheric con
ditions. By increasing the velocity of
- rrTni,it!nn$ the size of tho
wind. A helicopter could have foot
size planer contributed on a 100 to
150 foot circle and controlled from
the center by wires.
"Chemical food has been worked out
pretty well, but it won't be a commer-
cial proposition. There are lots of
synthetic things being made, but you
1 can't beat the farm as a laboratory
: ..he c!othes of the future will be so
u ,,. .- rn-. mntn c-iu k
aKe lQ ioVov- tte fashions and there
. .. .-- ...
thins tnat tue tiiiv-urm K.w.;-a win
?-r in 50 vears. iuit as the indigo of
"In -Ad years by the cheapening of
commodities the o-disary laborer will
live as veh as a rcan vices cow with
5200.000 annual income Automatic ma
chinery and seicatTric agriculture will
bring about this result.
Not individualism, but social labor
will dominate the tuture: you can't
have individual maenmes anc every
a:, tvorkinc by himself. Industry will
' ..!.- Vo.nma rn-o cnriol find in-
tertependent. There will be no man-
cai iatcr in the factories of the future.
M. Briand. the successor of M. Cle
menceau. is. like his predecessor, a
man of wit. Recently he was called
to task by an orator, who said: "A
wrong has been committed against the
aid servants of the state. Montesquieu
said with truth that the republic
should have virtue at its base." "At
its base." responded M. Briand. smil
ing, "but Montesquieu did not say at
its summit." Le Cri de Paris.
If men were as perfect as their
vives expect them to be the women
sould all die of ennui.
ssv lSV" "" it !Ht V i
m J" -?"
: ? "r.jimiF. .
REAT love through smallest
chanaete will find Its
It waits not state occasions, which may
not come, or may:
It comforts and It blesses, hour by hour
and day by day."
Diet for the Too Flump.
Such foods as bananas, fresh bread
and butter, pastry, cake, candy, pota
toes, rich soups and made dishes are
death to the sylphlike form. Avoid
them you who would be slender, and
eat unbuttered toast or zwieback. Hot
water with a little lemon juice in
stead of coffee, or at most but one cup
Fish in any way except fried, eggs,
simple broth, creamed toast, green
vegetables, stewed dried fruit, baked
apples, cup custard or plain rice or
sago pudding for dessert. Any meat,
but pork may be eaten. Tomatoes
should be eaten freely as well as spin
ach and asparagus.
For dessert sherbet, fruit or toast
ed crackers with cheese. Once a week
fast one day, drinking plenty of fresh,
cold water. A month of this treat
ment will show a decrease of from
five to ten pounds, and a week will
show a slight reduction.
As sugar is fattening and so many
of our desserts contain sugar in some
form, it would seem that desserts
should be left out.
Lemon or orange Jelly with very
little sugar and no cream are the least
objectionable. Sour apples, prunes
stewed without sugar or with very lit;
tie, are allowable desserts.
Things Good to Know.
If you are not sure that the sewer
pipes are perfectly tight, pour into the
soil pipe at its mouth, above the roof
if possible or into the basin nearest
the roof, a pail of hot water then two
ounces of the oil of peppermint. The
person handling the peppermint
; should not do the sniffing for pepper
mint odor. Pass all through the lower
rooms and if the scent of peppermint
is noticed, follow it to the leaking
spot in the pipe.
Things Worth Passing On.
Heliotrope sachet powder that has
j lost its freshness makes a good de
odorizer. A small coal dropped into a
i cup with a tablespoonful of the pow
der will send up a dainty iragrance
for some time.
lyI ETTER than srar.deur. better
T" than iroltl.
Tlaa rank and title a thou
Is a healthy body, a m!nd at ease
And simple pleasures that alway
Tt-Pf nn kind of achievement that li
1 equal to perfect health."
; Salads are such favorite dishes that
we never seem to have the menu
quite complete without one or two.
' Many people enjoy a simple salad as
' an appetizer to begin a meal others,
enjoy one as a dessert so that, the
salad may grace almost any course
For a dinner that salad should al
ways be light if meats are served, but
that it may take the place of the main
dish, such as chicken, lobster or sal
mon. A salmon salad being rich in oil
of the fish, is more palatable when
put together with a simple boiled
dressing with chopped pickle in the
dressing. For a simple dinner salad
of such vegetables as lettuce, cress or
dandelion, the French dressing Is es
pecially appropriate. A mayonnaise
is good served with chicken and cel
ery. Egg salad is nice for a lunch
eon or supper.
Cucumber, when used In a salad,
should be peeled, sliced and laid in
ice water to keep them crisp. This
also removes some of the acrid prin
ciples which cause gastric disturb
ances in seme stomachs.
For a fruit salad for dessert tfcre
is nothing quite so nice as the juice
of fruit for a salad dressing. If pine
apple juice is at hand, boil it with
sugar to make a rather thick syrup.
Pour this over different sliced fruits.
Another dressing equally acceptable
for fruits is made by cooking two ta-
blespoonfuls each of butter and Sour
together. Add one-half cup of sugar,
one-half cup of orange juice and one
quarter of a cup of lemon juice,
cooked until smooth. When cold serve
en apple, nut. celery, banana. wi:h a
few dates, or any combination of fruit
liked. A pretty salad may be made of
cream cheese. Arrange the tender
heart leaves of head lettuce. Prepare
'cream cheese, weii seasoned with
ehorped chives, red pepper and salt,
and mo!d with turer paddles into th?
cs'e cf ccod-sired marbles Ko".:
each in 5ne!y minced parley or
chives, arrange en the lettuce leaves
and serve with any dressing l:keL
Ccrks Wstch Arriba! cf Gu'ssts.
In a!l private resiliences tee Japan
ese kitcten is situated at the back cf
tte house. bt the hotels, restaurants,
etc have ttetr cuisines facinst tha
mam entrance: the reason given fr
this being that there the ccok. hidden
, from view by a hanging bamboo cur-
' tain, can watch tte arrival of the
guests, and with intuition judge them
plebeian or patrician and erve them
plain or elaborate dishes as he thinks
. tit! Delineator.
After the Snafces
Nearly all the rattiesaaices seen la
j the zoos of this country and in most
of those of Europe are captured by In
iian toys and girls on the western res
ervations. They locate a spot wher
the snakes come out to sun and then
creep up with sqairt guns charged
ith ammonia and spray the rattlers
and render them he!p!ess. When th
snake revives he is a prisoner and
worth three dollars to his captor.
The Remans had tocthpicks of wood
ad quills. The wealthier of them
jad toothpicks cf silver and said.
Cared by Lydia E Pfok
Baltimore, Md. For fonryears
m forrihlA drag
imho. and that All
i gone feeling in my
stomacn. x uj
giTen p Iwpe or
ever being well
when I began to
I felt as though
nptr liff 1!ul been
riven me, and I am recommending it
to all my friends." Mrs. W. S. Foeo.
2207 W. "Franklin St. Baltimore, Md.
The most successful remedy in this
country for the cure of all forms of
female complaints is Lydia E. Pink
ham's Yegetablo Compound. It has
stood the test of years and fcxday is
more widely and successfully used than
any other female remedy. It has cured
thousands of women who hare been
troubled with displacements, inflam
mation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, ir
regularities, periodic pains, backache,
that bearing-down feeling, flatulency,
indigestion, and nervous prostration,
after all other means had failed.
If you are suffering from any of t head
ailments, don't give up hope rata ycu
have given Lydia E. PinkhanVa Vege
table Compound a triaL
If you would like special advice
write to Sirs. Pinkham, Lynn.
Maasn for it. She has guided
thousands to fccalth, free o
THE JOYS OF OTHER DAYS
Writer's Memory Goes Back to De
lights of Which the Present Gen
eration Know Little.
We cherfully admit th2t the fur
nace and the hard coal base burner
add a whole lot to modern comfort,
but after all they have their draw
backs. For instance, yon cam't very
well pop corn in either a furnace or
a base burner. It took those old
fashioned stoves, in which we used to
burn a two-foot length of hickory
wood, for that sort of thing. When
the wcod had burned down to glow
ing coals, we'd open the front door,
rake the coals down in front and pro
ceed to pop corn. When we get rich
we are going to have one of those old
fashioned stoves put up in oar room,
with a lot of two-foot seasoned hickory
In the basement, and every tow and
then we are going to start a fire in
I that stove, get a good ted of coals.
I and then pop a dishpan full of com.
3ust as a reminder of old days. Of
J course, we'll eat the popeora. et as
a reminder cl old days, but oecaase we
are awfully fond of popcorn. Will M.
The first time I ran for ae general
assembly one of the prominent citi
zens of my community told me that
he was going to vote against me be
cause when 1 was a shaver I threw a
rotten apple at his horse. Another
prominent citizen told me that he was
going to vote for me because when 1
was a shaver I put a rotten egg in a
buggy cushion belonging to the wom
an he worked for and he had never
liked the woman. Think of it! And
yet such stuff has thrown the scales
where thrones have been at stake.
From a speech at Norwich by former
Gov. George P. McLean o Connecti
cut. These Knowing Children.
"Come here. Mamie, dear. Look at
this beautiful Misty girL Isn't she
lovely? I don't think Misty ever drew
a more charming figure!
"Do you think, papa, that this is
the model that used to sit en
Mr. Misty's knee tT Cleveland Plai
No man can be provident cf his
time who is not prudent in the choice
of his company. Jeremy Taylor.
No man can pass into eternity. fr
he is already in it. Farrar.
But It Was a Hard Pull.
It is hard to believe that coffee will
put a person in such a condition as it
did an Ohio woman. She tells her own
"I did net believe coffee caused my
trouble, and frequently said I liked
it so well I wculd net. and ccnld no:
quit drinking it, but I was a miserable
sufferer frcm heart trouble and ne
ons prostration for four years.
"I was scarcely able to be rocund.
had no energy and did not core for any
thing. V.'as emaciated and hod a con
stant pait- around my heart rntil I
thought I could net eninrc ic Fc
months I never went to bed exesptin?
to get v:-p tn the mcming. I :elx a
-Frequently I hzd nervess etulls and
the Ieat excitement would drrre sleep
away. ar.d any little ncise wxid upset
me terribly. I was gradually gvttizj:
worse until finally cne time it csme
over me and I asked myself wiurc's :he
use of being: sici all the tax and
buying: medicine so that I ccsaJd in
dulge myself in coffee r
"So I thought I would sec if I eccXi
quit drinking coffee and gtt seme
Pcstum to help me quit. I made i
strictly according to dirrrscus and I
want to tell you. that change wss the
greatest step in my life. It was easy
to quit coffee because I had the lit3i
which I cow like better than the ci
"One by cne tie old trcuTSes kit.
until now I am in splendid health,
cerves steady, heart all ri$ht and the
pain all gene. .Never hare any rscce
cerYous chills, dcat take any moiiciae.
can do all my hcusewerX uui have
den si great deal beside."
Read "The Read to WeUville" ix
pig. ""Thrre a Reasva."
TR rr4 tk tsii' Vetwrr A
livnni frwaa ttr I ttri -v
; sjcBr-r ,.mn.
- HJ-J VJ. U ','J--
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