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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1910)
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THROUGH THE READING GLASS.
IS ROOSEVELT'S) TOPIC
First and Second Bug What a hor
Interesting Lecture en "The World
Movement" Delivered at the Uni
versity of Berlin by the Ex
dent of the United States
AN INTOLERABLE ITCHING
"Just about two years ago, some
form of humor appeared on my scalp.
The beginning was a slight itching but
It grew steadily worse until, when I
combed my hair, the scalp became
raw and tho ends of the comb-teeth
would bo wet with blood. Most of the
time thero was an Intolerable Itching,
In a painful, burning way, very much
as a bad, raw burn, if deep, will Itch
and smart when first beginning to
fceaL Combing my hair was positive
torture. My hair was long and tan
Sled terribly because of the blood and
scabs. This continued growing worse
and over half my hair fell out. I was
In despair, really afraid of becoming
"Sometimes the pain was so great
that, when partially awake, I would
scratch the worst places so that my
finger-tips would be bloody. I could
not sleep well and, after being asleep
a short time, that awful stinging pain
would commence and then I would
wake up nearly wild with the torture.
A neighlior said it must be salt rheum.
Having used Cuticura Soap merely as
a toilet soap before. I now decided to
order a set of the Cuticura .Remedies
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Pills.
I used them according to directions
for perhaps six weeks, then left off,
as the disease seemed to bo eradi
cated, but toward spring, eighteen
months ago, thero was a slight re
turn of the scalp humor. I com
menced the Cuticura treatment at
once, so had very little trouble. On
my scalp I used about one half a cake
of Cuticura Soap and half a bos of
Cuticura Ointment in alL The first
time I took six or seven bottles of Cu
ticura Pills and the last time three
bottles neither an expensive or te
dious treatment Since then I have
had no scalp trouble of any kind.
Standing up. with my hair unbound, it
comes to my knees and had It not been
for Cuticura I should doubtless be
"This is a voluntary, unsolicited tes
timonial and I take pleasure In writing
It, hoping my experience may help
someone else. Miss Lillian Brown,
R. F. D. 1, Liberty. Me.. Oct 29. 1909."
Berlin. Ex-President Theodore
Roosevelt appeared Thursday before
an audience that tested the capacity
of the aula at the University of Berlin,
and delivered a lecture on "The World
Movement" He spoke in English and
was listened to with the deepest In
terest Beginning with an eloquent eulogy
of the German race and its achieve
ments, the lecturer soon reached the
main theme of his discourse, and re
viewed the civilization and culture, so
far as we know them, of the earliest
peoples and their contributions to the
modern world. He then continued:
At last, a little over 400 years
ae;o. the movement towards a world civili
cation took up Its Interrupted march. The
beginning or the modern movement may
roughly be taken as synchronizing with
must know what Is accompllehei la the
laboratories of Tokyo, Just as ha must
know the details of that practical applica
tion of science which has changed the
Isthmus of Panama from a death-trap
Into what Is almost a health resort. Every
progressive In China Is striving to Intro
duce western methods of education and
administration, and hundreds of European
and American books are now translated
Into Chinese. The influence of European
governmental principles Is strikingly Il
lustrated by the fact that admiration for
them has broken down the Iron barriers of
Moslem conservatism, so that their Intro
duction has become a burning question la
Turkey and Persia: while the very unrest,
the Impatience of European or American
control. In India. Egypt, or the Philip
pines, takes the form of demanding that
the government be assimilated more close
ly to what It Is In England or the United
So much for the geographical side of
the expansion of modern civilisation. But
only a few of the many and Intense ac
aSi'TH!. f PrinHn,C- aaWh P1? I W- ofVodeVn cVmUtlon have found
ESS? E ventures which culml- ,' the,,, expression on this side. The nova.
arte? th J tKi 0LtLand mcnt has JU8t trik" -fo
nrtSu ihPMirSfi"ilJSS2 quc,,t over na,unU ,orces- ,n lts rch!ng
that civilization should thereafter differ st" and electricity have given the
not only In degree but even In kind from racf dom,nI vr land and water such
all that had gone before. Immediately M !t never had before: and now the oon
after the voyage of Columbus and Vasco ?Uf!,t of ,he a!r ls d,rectly Impending. As
da Cams there besan a tremendous t- hooks preserve thought through time, so
llglous ferment; the awakening of Intel- ! J" telegraph and the telephone transmit
lect wont hand in hand with the moral i n. throush the space they annihilate, and
uprising: the great names of Conemlcus. I threfore minds are swayed one by an-
ly a war for a principle, a war wage
by each side for an Ideal, and while faults
and shortcomings were plentiful among
the combatants, there was' comparatively
little sordidness of motive or conduct. la
such a giant struggle, where across the
warp of so many interests Is shot tha
woof of so many purposes, dark strands
and bright, strands somber and brilliant:
are always Intertwined: Inevitably there
was corruption here and there In the Civil
war: but all the leaders on both sides,
and the great majority of the enormous
masses of fighting men. wholly disre
garded, and were wholly uninfluenced by,
Wealth and Polities.
Another striking contrast In tha courss
of modern civilization as compared with
the later stages of the Graeco-Roman or
classic civilization Is to be found In tha
relations of wealth and politics. In clas
sic times; as the civilization advanced to
ward Its zenith, politics became a recog
nized means of accumulating great
wealth. Caesar was again and again ca
the verge of bankruptcy: he spent a
enormous fortune: and he recouped him
self by the money which he made out of
his political-military career. Augustus es
tablished Imperial Rome on Arm founda
tions by the use he made of the hugs
fortune he had acquired by plunder. What
a contrast Is offered by Che careers of
Washington and Lincoln! Tnere were a
few exceptions In ancient days; but tha
Immense majority of the Greeks and tha
Romans, as their civilizations culminated,
accepted money-making on a large seals
as one of the Incidents of a successful
public career. Now all of this Is in sharp
contrast to what has happened within
the last two or three centuries. During
this time there has been a steady growth
away from the theory that money-making
Is permissible to an honorable public ca
reer. In this respect tha standard has been
constantly elevated, and things which
statesmen had no hesitation in dolus;
three centuries or two centuries aim. and
which did not seriously hurt a public on
reer even a century ago. are now utterly
Impossible. Wealthy men still exercise a
Mints tor Hostess
Suggestions for Entertainments, and
Other Matters of Moment, Edit
ed by Madame Merri
IT WEARS YOU OUT.
May's last special day comes on the
thirtieth Memorial day. It is worthy
of recognition by every loyal American
citizen and should be a dsy honored
reverently by old and young.
It fa, with all its sadness, a day of
great thankfulness, inasmuch as the
"gray and blue" are united as one man
under the glorious Stars and Stripes.
An occasion of unusual interest Is
being planned for next Saturday night
by a devoted daughter of an old sol
dier. It is to be a "camp fire" to
which six men of the Loyal Legion are
bidden as honored guests. Each man
Is requested to relate a war story of
ten minutes duration from his actual
experience, and each ls to wear some
thing (If he has anything) that he
wore during the war. The host ls to
receive In his uniform (captain's), that
was made for him In a southern city
nearly half a century ago.
The rooms are to be decorated with
flags and pictures of war heroes, and
there is to be a big wood blaze hi the
fireplace. The refreshments are to be
hard-tack, coffee, grilled bacon sand
wiches, pie, doughnuts, pickles and
Bruno. Kepler, and Galileo show that the
mind of man was breaking the fetters
that had cramped It: and for the first
time experimentation was used as a check
upon observation and theorization. Since
then, century by century, the changes
have Increased In rapidity and complex
ity, and have attained their maximum in
both respects during the century Jiut
Instead of twin? directed by one or two
dominant peoples, as was the case with
all similar movement of the past, the
new movement was shared by many dif
ferent nations. From every standpoint It
has been of Infinitely greater moment
than anything hitherto seen. Not In one
but In many different peoples there has
oeen extraordinary growth in wealth. In
population. In power of organization, and
In mastery over mechanical activity and
natural resources. All of this has been
accompanied and signalized by an Im
mense outburst of energy and restless
Initiative. The result Is varied as It ls
Conquest of the World.
Tn the first place, representatives of this
civilization, by their conquest of space,
were enabled to spread into all the prac
tically vacant continents, while at the
same time, by their triumphs In organiza
tion and mechanical Invention, they ac
quired an unheard-of military superiority
as compared with their former rivals. To
these two farts Is primarily due the
further fact that for the first time there
Is really something that approaches a
world civilization, a world movement The
spread of the European peoples since the
days of Ferdinand the Catholic and Ivan
the Terrible has been across every sea
J and over every continent In places the
Bishop Eats H:s Own Boots.
Few bishojtt have to lead such a
strenuous life as Bishop Stringer. In
company with a missionary companion conquests have been ethnic: that ls. there
he made a tour recently to Herschel l,as boen new wandering of the peoples.
Island, in the Arctic ocean, and back , f "IEEE commonwealths have sprung up
, i-. ,,.. . ..... In which the people are entirely or maln-
to Dawson City, where the bishop re- j iy f European blood. This Is what hap
6ldes. pened in the temperate and sub-tropical
Their small supply of food becoming I r009 of the Western Hemisphere. In
exhausted they were obliged to eat .if J&J&
their muekalucks and moccasins. ' conquest has been purely political, the
These, made of raw sealskins, were Europeans representing for the most part
soaked until they became glutinous. nTrT,.y sma" aste of 8oW,er and ad--nrt
. ,i.n ne.i i ..f," ""J nnlstrators. as In most of tropical Asia
.., .u .u suijia ucj ana Ainca and in much of tron'cal Amer-
i ue uisnop says tne looa ca. i-inaiiy. here and there Instances oc-
was real good, especially the niucka-lucks.
cur where there has been no conquest at
all. but where an alien people Is profound-
I Iy and radically changed by the mere Im
part of western civilization.
I There are of course many grades be
tween these different types of Influence,
but the net outcome of what has occurred
during the last four centuries Is that civi
lization of the European type now exer
cises a more or less profound effect over
practically the entire world. There nra
. nooks and corners to which It has not yet
PERItr DAVls- TAINKIUFR penetrated: but there Is at present no
Ttf,7K Iar F"aco of territory In which the gen-
Miicine-,k.-.t.niiAnj. 2. 8 ua tt uJuiee eral movement of civilized activity does
not make Itself more or less felt. This
The Thoughtful Host.
Guest Gracious! What long legs
the new waiter has!
Host Yes. I engaged him specially
for the diners who are in a hurry.
Saying and doing are two things.
Ir. Ploretrvn.. amilt. Ruror-cnated. m tt
taku U! cunH. Ti-trulato and Inilui.ruto p-uniarh
fever and bowels tirul cuio Cumaljn.tiou.
How one woman doesn't eninv hnnr. I
lng another praised.
John Deere Cultivators
ARE THE BEST
AK VOCIt UKAI.KIl Oil
JOHN DEE.SE PLOW COMPANY, Omoha.
WEI niMO (AUT0 COWLS) B,
w W k aw V I IH ! tins l.joctss all broker
pans cf m.cvia-rr i:iatlc cood as new Weill
Cast jrcn. cist ttl. a!;niin in. copper, bras ct
iiv othrr im 121 Krper: automobile rciirinc
SERTSCHY MOTOR CO., Council Sluffs.
, represents something wholly different
j from what has ever hitherto been seen.
In the greatest days of Roman dominion
I the Influence of Rome was felt over only
a relatively small portion of the world's
surface. Over much the larger part of the
j world the process of change and develop
ment was absolutely unaffected by any
thing that occurred in the Roman empire:
and those communities the play of whose
Influence was felt In action and reaction,
and In Inter-action, among themselves,
were grouped Immediately around the
Mediterranean. Now. however, the whole
world Is bound together as necr before:
the bonds are sometimes those of hatred
rather than love, but they are bonds
All the Nations Linked.
Frowning or hopeful, every man of lead
ership In any line of thought or effort
must now look beyond the limits of his
own country. The student of sociology
may live In Berlin or St. Petersburg.
Rome or London, or he may live in Mel
bourne or San Francisco or Buenos Aires:
but In whatever city he live"- he must pay
heed to the studies of men who live In
each of the other cities. When In Amor
lea we study labor problems and attempt
to deal with subjects such as life Insur
ance for wase-worKers. we turn to see
what you do here in Germany, and we
also turn to see what the far-off com
monwealth of New Zealand is do'ns.
When a sireat German scientist is warring
against the most dreaded enemies of man
kind, creatures of Infinitesimal size which
the microscope reveals in his blood, he
may spend his holidays of study In cen
tral Africa or in eastern Asia: and he
other without regard to the limitations of
space and time which formerly forced
each community to work In comparative
Isolation. It Is the same with the body as
with the brain. The machinery of the fac
tory nnd the farm enormously multiplies
bodilv skill and vigor. Countless trained
Intellicences are at work to teach us how
to avoid or counteract tha effects of
The advances tn the realm of pure Intel
lect have been of equal note, and they
have been both Intensive and extensive.
Great -IrgIn fields of learning and wis
dom have been discovered by the few.
and at the same time knowledge has
spread among the many to a degree never
dreamed of before. Old men among us
have seen In their own generation the
rise of the first rational science of the
evolution of life. The astronomer and the
chemist, the psychologist and the his
torian, and all their brethren In many dif
ferent fields of wide endeavor, work with
a training and knowledge and method
which are In effect Instruments of pre
cision differentiating their labors from
the labors of their predecessors as the
rifle Is differentiated from the bow.
The play of new forces Is as evident In
the moral and spiritual world as la the
world of the mind and the body.
One Danger of Civilization.
One of the prime dangers of civilization
has always been Its tendency to cause
the loss of the virile fighting virtues, of
the fighting edge. When men get too com
fortable and lead too luxurious lives there
is always danger lest the softness eat like
an arid Into their manliness of fiber. The
barbarian, because of the very conditions
of his life, is forced to keep and develop
certain hardy qualities which the man of
civilization tends to lose, whether he be
clerk, factory hand, merchant or even a
certain type of farmer. Now I will not
assert that In modern civilized society
these tendencies have been wholly over
come: but there has been a much more
successful effort to overcome them than
was tne case in the early civilizations.
This Is curiously shown by the military
history of the Graeco-Roman period as
compared with the history of the last four
or five centuries here In Europe and
among nations of European descent. In
the Grecian and Roman military history
the change was steadily from a citizen
army to an army of mercenaries, in the
days of the early greatness of Athens.
Thebes, and Sparta. In the days when the
Roman republic conquered what world ft
knew, the armies were filled with citizen
soldiers. But gradually the citizens re
fused to serve In the armies, or became
unable to render good service. The Greek
states described by Polyblus. with but few
exceptions, hired others to do their fight
ing for them. The Romans of the days of
Augustus had utterly ceased to furnish
any cavalry, and were rap'dly ceasing to
iumisn any inrantry. to the legions and
cohorts. When the civilization came to
an end. there were no longer citizens in
the ranks of the soldiers. The change
from the citizen army to the army of
mercenaries had been completed.
Modern Citizens' Armies.
Now. the exact reverse has been the
case with us in modern times. A few
centuries ago the mercenary soldier was
the principal figure In most armies, and In
Brrui nuinoera or coses tne mercenary
euiuier was an alien,
llgion In France. In
war In Germany. In the wars that lmme.
dlately marked the beginning of the
break-up of the great Polish kingdom, the
regiments and brigades of foreign sol
diers formed a striking and leading fea
ture In every army. Too often the men
of the country In which the fighting took
place played merely the Ignoble part of
victims, the burghers and peasants ap
pearing in but limited numbers In the
mercenary armies by which they were
plundered. Gradually this has all changed,
until now practically every army is a
citizen nrmy. nnd the mercenary has al
most disappeared, while the army exists
on a vaster scale than ever before In his
tory. This is so among the military mon
archies of Europe,
In our own Civil war of the United
States the same thing occurred, peaceful
people as we are. At that time more than
two generations had passed since the
War of Independence. During the whole
of that period the people had b-en en
gaged in no life-and-death struggle: nnd
yet. when the Civil war broke out. and
after some costly and bitter lessons at
the bginnlng. the fighting sp!rlt of the
perpie was shown to better advantige
than ever before. The war was peculiar-
! fW AM aIHAlliH& mik Imnajtatna I
ence In politics, but It Is apt to be an In- ees. Vr songs are to be SUBg.
direct Influence: and In the advanced ' and the wires of the six soldier guests
states the mere suspicion that the wealth ' are to come dressed as the girls Of '61
21 22LZrJa.PZ&Zr ?toJZ ' senre the refreshments, bat this is
bar them from public life. Speaking
generally, wealth may very greatly Influ
ence modern political life, but It Is not ac
quired in political life.
Optimistic for the Future.
Mr. Roosevelt called attention to
the fact that hitherto every civiliza
tion that has arisen has been able to
develop only a few activities, its field
of endeavor being limited in kind an
well as In locality, and each of thesA
civilizations has fallen. What Is tha
lesson to us of today? he asked. Will
the crash come, and be all the mors
terrible because of the immense In
crease in activities and area? To this
a surprise, so let us hope none of the
men will read "Dame Curtsey" today.
Pipes, cigars and liquid refreshments
are to be conveniently near at hand to
facilitate the story telling.
Would that every old soldier
throughout the length and breadth of
our fair land could receive a personal
hand-clasp and a smile of recognition
on this coming Memorial day.
for about a dozes couple who were la
the habit of dropping Into her house
very informally Just to see "what was
doing." she bought a aumber of In
expensive articles, wrapped them la
psper and placed In boxes which were
piled on a table in full view of every
one. No one was allowed to handle
them. Then she passed slips of paper.
As she read the words written on the
boxes, the guests wrote down what
they Judged the contents to be. The
one who came the nearest to being
dear Uttle boxes filled with home
made candy to take home as
souvenirs. Below I give a few of
the articles she had and the words on
the boxes that suggested the contents:
the list may be lengthened or changed
according to the desires of the
A small mirror "A place for reflec
tion." A negro doll "Darkest Africa."
Sixteen bon bons "Sweet sixteen."
A small doll dressed la silk "la
A tablet of writing paper "Noth
ing but leaves."
Two spoons "Lovers."
A blotter "An absorbing subjeet"
A small dictionary "Where love la
A toy flat Iron "The home of
A few pennies "Common sense."
A toy broom "A woman's weapon."
Cigars "Things that end In smoke."
nr BsH I a.
A Tenth Wedding Anniversary.
For the Invitations have little
squares of sheet tin lettered with
paint Inclose In envelopes to fit ex
actly For a table centerpiece use a
! large cake tin with a funnel In the
Personally. I do not believe that our center. In which place the flower
civilization win fall. I think that on the chosen, with plenty of trailing vines
whole we have grown better and not . ji! .v i.vi. .,
worse. I think that on the whole the fu
ture holds more for us than even the
great past has held. But assuredly, the
dreams of golden glory In the future will
not come true unless, high of heart and
strong of hand, by our own mighty deeds
we make them come true. We cannot af
ford to develop anv one set of qualities,
any one set of activities, at the cost of
seeing others, enuallv necessary. atro
phled. Neither the military efficiency of
to radiate over the table. Have candle
sticks made of tin with shades of the
same material pierced to show the
light through like the ones of brass
are made. For the side dishes have a
tinsmith make little odd dishes and
plates, also spoons may be purchased
with tin cups Just the right size for
coffee. Salad may be served In Indl-
the Mongol, the extraordinary business vldual gem nans, also the Ice cream In
ability of the Phoenician, nor the subtle tin molds; first, of course, lining both
and polished Intellect of the Greek availed ,- . A A . .t ,. ..,
to avert destruction. tbe 8aIad and cream "ns w'" waxed
We. the men of today and of the fa- TWer. For souvenirs have wedding
ture. need many qualities If we are to do cake put up In little boxes of tin tied
our work welL We need, first of all and with white satin ribbon. Serve this
most Important of all. the qualities whlrh monn-
stand at the base of Individual, of family " , , .
life, the funilnmentnl unit Mntlil nti-1i. Palmon Salad.
ties the homely, everv-dav. nll-lmnnrtant . AsP,c ot Chicken and Olives
virtues. If the average man will not
work. If he has not In him the will and
the power to be a good husband and fa
ther: If the average woman Is not a good
housewife, a good mother of many
healthy children, then the state will top.
pic. will go down, no matter what may
be Its brilllanre of artistic development
or material achievement. But these home
ly qualities are not enough. There must.
In addition, be that power of irganlzatinn.
that power of working In common for a
common end. wh'rh the German people
have shown In such signal fashion during
the last half-century. Moreover, thi
things of the sp'rlt are even more Impor
tant than the things of the body. We can
well do without the hard Intolerance and
arid intellectual barrenness of what waj
worst In the theological svstems of th
past, but there has never been a greatet
need of a high nnd fine religious spirit
than at tho present time. So. while w
can laugh good-humoredly at some of
the pretensions of modern philosophy la
Its various branches, it would be worst
than folly on our part to Ignore our need
of Intellectual leadership.
Must Steer Middle Course.
Never has philanthropy, humanitarian
Ism. seen such development as now. and
though we must all beware of the felly
and the vlrlousnes. no worse than folly,
whlrh marks the believer in the perfec
tibility of man when his heart runs away
with his head, or when vanity usurps the
place of const lenre. yet we must remem
ber also that It Is only by working alont
the lines laid down by the phllanthrnp'sts.
by the lovers of mankind, that we can
be sure of lifting our civilization to a
Strawberry Ice Cream. Sponge Cake.
A Novel Puzzle Party.
The hostess, who. by the way. Is the
most original, planned this Uttle party
Nuts te Crack.
Here are some Jolly good new rld
des that I hope will delight our
When Is a newspaper like a delicate
child? When It appears weekly.
What tree Is of the greatest Impor
tance In history? The date.
Why does a man's hair turn gray
sooner than his mustache? Because
It Is about twenty-one years older.
What Is always behind time? The
back of the clock.
What melancholy fact Is there about
a calendar? There ls no time when
Its days are not numbered.
On what day of the year do women
talk the least? The shortest day.
Why Is a washerwoman like Satur
day? Because she brings In the close
(clothes) of the week.
What ls that which occurs twice In
a moment, and not once In a thou
sand years? The letter "m."
Why ls a watch dog larger by night
than by day? Because at night he is
"let out" and by day he Is "taken
Born, presumably before the world,
destined to live about as long as the
world, and yet never five weeks old.
If the above program Is thought too
long or too elaborate. It can easily
be shortened or simplified.
KWney TrsuMM Lower tho Vitality
ef tho Whale stady.
Doat wait lor serioas illness; be
gin using Dona's Kidney PUto
you first feel backache or
John L. Perry. Co
lumbus, Texas, says:
"I was taken 'sick
abont ayearaga. My
limbs aad feet he
gaa to swell aad my
doctor said I had
Brlght's disease. I
then consulted an
other doctor who told
me I had dropsy aad
could not live. Doss's
Kidney Pills re
lieved me promptly, aad I owe amy life
Remember the aame Doaa'a,
For sale by all dealers. 69 cents a
Light en Cause of Tuberculosis.
The sixth annual meeting of tho Na
tional Association for the Study nnd
Prevention of Tuberculosis was held
la Washington on May 2 and 3. Among
the most Interesting papers was oae
by Dr. William H. Park, the famous
pathologist and head of tho labora
tories of the New York city depart
ment of health. Dr. Park contended
that pulmonary tuberculosis Is very
rarely. If ever, caused by Infection
from bovine sources, such as the
drinking of milk or the eating of meat
Tuberculosis of the stomach and Inter
nal organs, which compose only about
ten per cent of the sickness from
this disease, are often caused by drink
ing or eatirfg Infected matter. Doctor
Park substantiated his conclusions by
showing the results of years of Inves
tigation and examination of pathologi
cal specimens. His conclusions are
substantially those reached by Dr.
Robert Koch, tbe discoverer of the tu
How He Expressed It
Every small boy the right kind,
anyhow thinks his own mother the
symbol of all perfection. Few, how
ever, have the ability to express their
admiration as prettily as the little
hero of the following anecdote:
Richard's mother was putting him to
bed. and as she kissed him good night
she said: "Do you know you are the
whole world to mamma?"
"Am I?" he answered, quickly. "Well
then, you're heaven and the north pole
to me!" Youth's Companion.
Box or Clothes
Inside and Out
Speaker Cannon, at a dinner in
Washington, said, soothingly, to a
"After all, you know, there Is room
for both men and women In this world.
Men have their work to do and women
"It Is tbe women's work to provide
for the Inner man. and It ls the man's
to provide for the outer woman."
i ti.l -,. I i,,"t and more permanent plane of well-
til n.irt. v-io-S bcin,r tnan wn ver nalncd by any pro-
-.. -......, ,cu.0 coding civil!:
Ization. Unjust war is to bt
abhotred: but woe to the nation that doe
not make ready to hold Its own In time
of need against all who would harm It;
ami woe thrire over to the natMn la
awKSKzaanaS "gtsr3fc III
tttt or Omo Crrr or tolxm. r .
Lccas oou.vrr. f
Fiu-hx J. Ciicnzt makes oath tfeat a a i
sartoer ot the Ann of F. J. Cusstr a Co..
broineai In tho City of Toledo. Countr and
aforesaid, and thit ask! arm will pay the turn ct
vxti HU.UKtu oullaiu for eats ana every
caw ot Catarrm that cannot be cured by the is el
Hall's Catakbs Cubs.
FRANK J. CHEKEY.
Sworn to betor me and anbarrlbed m my snaamea
taia cut day of December. A. D 1884.
) 7"7 I A. W OLEASOIT.
Hall's Catarrh Care taken Internally aad sea)
dh-ecUy upon the blood and miieoue attrfaeai of Urn
ntem. Send tor tnUmontsto free.
F.J.CHENEY A COU'
bow ay an DmnMa 75c.
Take Uairs Family imia tor eeosUpaUaa,
Father You want to marry
daughter? Why, sir. you can't
port her. I can hardly do It
Suitor (blandly) C-can't we chip In
Go to any old person for sympathy,
and you will learn that you don't
know what real trouble is.
Many a man tries to stand on his
rights when he hasn't any.
N flats and small houses, where cup
board accommodation Is limited, the
suggestion contained In our sketch
which the average man loses the ftghtinf .' will be found very useful, and may be
edge. loses the power to serve as a sol
dler If the day of need should ar'se.
It Is no Impossible dream to build un a
civilization in which morality, ethical de
velopment. and a true feeling of brother
hood shall alike be dU'orced from fibe '
sentimentality, and from the ran-orotu
and evil passions which, curiously enough
so often arcompany professions of scnti
mental attachment to the rights of man;
In which a high material development la
the things of the body shall be aehleveJ
without subordination of the thing" ol
the soul: in which there shall be a cnu
Ine des're for pare ami Justice w'thout
loss of those virile qualities without whlca
no love of peace or Justice shall nvall any
rare: In which the fullest development ol
scientific research, the grat d'st'ngu'ah
log feature of our prnt clvillzitlo-j.
thai! yet not Imply a bcl'cf that Intellect
ran ever tae the rI.ic of rlnrnrter for,
from the standpoint of tho naf'on as ol
the Individual. It Is character that is ths
one vital possession.
carried out at a small cost.
Packing cases can be obtained In
every conceivable size and shape, and
a good strong one should be selected
that will fit comfortably underneath
the bed. If tbe case has a lid that I
hinged on. so much the better, but If
not. it is an easy matter to obtain a
couple of strong iron hinges and
fasten them in their places.
The inside of the box should be en
tirely lined with paper. pastcJ to the
sides, the bottom and the inside of
the lid, and castors screwed on under
neath. To complete this useful article
two metal handles are fastened on in
front, and handles suitable for the
purpose may be obtained from any
ironmongers at the same rToe-tht the
hinges and castors are procured.
A good sized box will Ot comforta
bly under most beds, and will hold a
great many clothes and be quite out
of sight When anything is required
from the box It is an easy matter to
pull the box out by the bandies, and '
being mounted on castors, it may be '
readily pushed back against into Its '
In the sketch the counterpane Is '
turned up to show the box in position J
under the bed. The wood can be
painted or stained, or a cover may be t
male for the box. For a girl whose I
trfiim:tnnrpi nprhnno nnmnnl ..
live In a bed-sitting room, this sug
gestion should be very welcome, as It
will enable her to keep a large num
her of clothes free from dust" and
dirt. Silent domes are very useful to ;
nail under the box if castors are not
How Is Your Appe
b it keen and normal or do yon
have that "don't care" sort of feeling?
Loss of appetite is one of the surest
signs of inward weakness and if you
are wise you will heed the warning
promptly and take a few doses of Hos
tetter's Stomach Bitters. Tho system
requires a certain amount of nourish
ment every day in order to keep up
health and strength and to replace the
waste portions. This can only be ac
complished with a keen appetite and
and perfect digestion and assimilation
of the food. Then again Hosteller's
Stomach Bitters should be taken. It
will stimulate the flow of gastric juices,
so essential to perfect digestion, and
aid in every way possible. For over
56 years it has been used with wonder
ful success in cases of Poor Appetite.
Heartburn, Flatulency. Indigestion.
Dyspepsia. Costiveness. Biliousness
Volumes of Great Value
Largest, the Smallest and the
Most Expensive Book
pp TAFrS DENTAL ROOMS
l-t-i .-,, . . ..
1 .... ... ... . . .-.. v- z
efct v.a : ."''J "i - ht--whi U.A1 'i. uuo
ti l-Kuolu., ISlUtarnanM., Ont&a
by mill at crt rr'cos. Senfl for free cataloptio
MYERC-D1LLCN DRUG CO., Omaha, Neb.
The largest bound book ever made
feiOr Ou'JglaS St., OMAHA, NEB. the New York Sun. It weighs ' sixty-
lv Reliable Desustrr at UoCtnle Price three uounda and Is flchtppn incho
For the Hebraic bible in the Vatican
in 1512 the Jews offered Pope Julius
1 Its weight in gold 5;ftr.O00; but
the pope wcuU not part with It
More expensive even, if not more
valuable, is the official history of the
Civil war. Issued by the United
States government at a cost of nearly
$3,000,009. Nearly one-half of this
amount was paid for printing and
binding and the rest for salaries,
rent, stationery and such expenses as
purchasing records from private indi
viduals. It was ten years in the ma
king, consisting of 112 volumes.
A set of 5.020 volumes in the Chi
nese department of the British mu
seum constitutes the largest book In ,
PLAY BASE BALL?
1,000 UNIFORMS III STOCK
Bezvi Klamp for catalog nnd whnleale pricea
ea U.im; li.ill, Tenui-, Coif 11ml SKrtiiir Gode
of nil klinl.-. iirnl our hantome bate ball
button. State position you play.
TOWNSEND GUN COMPANY
(Sf 4 Fernam Street Omaha.
the world. It Is an encyclopedia of
the Htorature of China from 100!) R.
C. to 1700 A. D., a period or twenty
eght centuries. The work In England
was purchased for SG.OO, bring one
of the three copies In existence. It
was forty years In compilation and
was ordered by Emreror Kang-he.
who reigned from 16G2 to 1722.
The smallest book in the world, not
much larger than a man's thumb nail.
was made in Italy, the text being a
le'tcr. before unpublished, written by
the inventor of the pendulum clock to
Mme Christine of Lorraine in 1C15
It Is four-tenths of an inch Jong, a
quarter of an inch wide, contains 20S
pages, each with nine lines aud from
ninety-five to one hrndrd letters.
Next smallest is an edition of Dante's
"Divine Comedy." a little less than an
Inch wide, with type so small that it
Meat "Smoked" While You Valt.
A novel method of snoking meat
(with a paint brush) Is in use In
England possibly in this country as
well. "Smoke essence" and a brush .
do the trick In no tin'e. and a bem- 1
tifiilly smoked ham Is the result. The
issence is arparent'y put up In cans,
like any othor paint, and cor.sisfs of a
mixture of creoso'e. aniline dye and
iron. Anything can l- "smoked" with
it fich. ham. torgne. bacon and it is
said to bf harmless, and th r-sulfrs
product rd!sU'-gi!!.el ah'e from the
rc:l thing. Sopl '-tication being the
order of the day. a'l the consumer can
rsk is that he shan't be roisond.
W'th the ross'hlr exertion of the
aniline dye "smoke sner-" seoma a
I harm. ess fraud. N'pw York Press.
MAKE A PRETTY PRESENT ' lc,sure on!' for the putting together ;
01 tne nounccs.
Separate Flounces an Always Accept
able Gift From One Woman
For a dainty hand-made gift from
one woman to another there are sep
arate petticoat flounces and drawer
ruffles of barred muslin or dimity.
The flounce for drawer legs is made
In a long strip, mounted upon ribbon
run beading and tied together, but
with the flounce left open at the side.
Both the ends and the lower edge are
scalloped, and an occasional flower
repeat or a runn;ng design is worked
upon the cross-birred material just
above the scalloped edge.
Touch of Color in Blouses.
A touch of color In frills and on col-1
lars is a feature of the newest blouses j
in linens and lawns. The figured col j
ored material Is later than the plain
goeds. A tiny check in white Is
favored. A prettier effect, to my fancy, i
is the white ground, showing a row of
color dots. Strips of this description
arc- hemmed and u'd as frills to fin
ish the front closing and for edging
the collar and cuffs. A deep, rich
Chinese blue on white is attractive,
an-1 so Is wood brown.
Is Your Health
That's what it costs to get a week's
treatment of CASCARETS. They
do mor for you than any medicine
on Earth. Sickness generally shows
and starts first in the Bowels and
Liver; CASCARETS cure these ills.
It's so easy to try why not start to
night and have help in the morning?
CASCARETS toe aTiox for a wetk'i
treatment, alt dnjftRists. Hicgest seller
la the world Miliioa boxes a month.
Three hugs scallops lapping from
1 The petticoat ruffle is joined and
! made to Ot the size of an ordinary right to left form the front fastening
' gored skirt rattern. It Is finished at Qf a French pique shirtwaist. After
its tipper edge with lace or embroid- j being rrost carefully faced with biat
takes a microscope to read the letters. ! nIanet-
Don't shirk your duty. Conscience
Is a splendid detective and is sure to
find you out
Disputes Canal Theory.
The caral thtory ol Mart is onroscd
by the Swedish -avant. Arrhcnlua. erv beadinc. so as to make the gift ! sheer linen or lawn, these shniimr
..1 . .1 ... .. .r.-.SlT4 on.l .m .-..- ' 1, ... !... 1.1 .-JS f . .
as coiiipieie u i-usaiuit auu iu oavt- t scauors arv urai juii iu parallel rows
the friend any unnecessary work. with white star braid.
Eyelet flouncing which Is ready to The garment Is buttoned In the
use may take the place of all this , center of each scallop with a tailor's
handwork for the too busy woman
whose ordinary occucation offers
who thiil.s the plnnoir.tna observed
arc hi ge c e.ts in the surface of the
A g'rl shouldn't hive a rinched look
just because a tellnw gives her
buttenhole and a linen-covered button
braided in circular lines.
Cfcaiurs ana tx-aatiHej the hifci
Nvcr Palla to Restore Oray
IlniP to t VrtrifK'til -!-
Cuiuiralp dwin h!r HUm, I
gcnittltaV OnicitU j
W. G. SHIf
. .COPPER CABLED
LI GHTN J NG RODS
ltzrld AUo-J'atAujiTBuz K.WuUagu.lMuL
ItatSlCtrdwlUtt Tka...l. e? aw.a Z
racnaei SiajpeejBi CJ IfeUfr