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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1903)
TITE OMAHA DAILY TlEE: SUNDAY, REFTEMTIETC 27, 1t03.
(W. FARNAM SMITH
& CO. ,
fcUnage Estates and Other Properties
GUARDIAN AND TRUSTEE
and fiscal agents of
1320 Frnam-St. Tel. 1064.
U HENS MARK $r,00 TE PXT Betting
day Instead of 21, all th year round.
Particulars for stamp. Metropolitan
Supply at Novelty Co., Kansas City, Kan.
Y 731 27x
JTO TltADK Farm property for stocks of
goods. Mullln tc Brown, Ironton, Mo.
aVTERCHANDIBE, farms, lands, hotels,
mills, business and residence properties
to exchange. We have over 4,000 prop
Arties for exchange. Send us full descrip
tion of what you have to exchange. Rob
ert Mather (established 1876), Cellar Rep
Ids. Ia. Z-7M af
TOO LATH TO CLAMIFT.
FRED! FREEI FREE! FREEI
t B3cl 60 1 THIS WEEK. 60c 1 COI
r FOR 7 DAYB. ,
I do hereby solemnly nifrwe and guarantee
Co make no charge If I fall to tell you what
you called for; I promise to tell you
whether husband, wlfei or sweetheart Is
true or false; T tell you whom and when
you will marry; In fact, I will tell you
very hope, fear or ambition better than
you can tell yourself; 1 Improve your char
acter so that you will reach the highest
possible development In mental vigor,
health, happiness and capacity to earn
wealth, so you will live happy and con
tented the rest of your life. Hours t to
dllir 1709-DODOB ST. 170O.
LIQUOR HABIT cured In three days. Pay
when cured. No hypodermics. Writs for
circulars. Uatlln Institute, 222 8. 14th.
LADIES I Chichester's English Pennyroyal
pills are the best. Safe, reliable. Take no
other. Send 4c., stamps, for particulars.
"Relief for Ladles," la letter by return
mall. Ask your druggist. Chichester
Cnemloel Co.. Philadelphia. Pa.
PR. W. HUTCHINSON, specialist of
women snd children: so years' practice.
Office, 22 Cumlsg. Residence telephone,
F-27KO; oince, B-8ft3&
SR. PRIES, German graduate, renowned
for his skill and experience In confine
ments; curis sterility, long standing dis
eases of uterus and ovaries, cures paimul,
profuse, retarded or suppressed menstru-
A.lnM tmm a iiU ..na. PMMt ai jf Inn.
...... a w,a, . J w.wa. w. r aw. a.
standing. Iadles who have suffered for
years, hopeless and delected, can be cured
without operation or the hospital. If a
personal Interview Is Impossible state your
case fully. Inclose stamp and answer and
advice will promptly be given. Addrees
R. r. Pries, it. D., ll! Podge SC. Omaha.
.BISTERS IN DESPAIR If In need writs
' me for remedy which relieved me of ob
stinate suppression In five hours. Mrs. A.
Urwen. lao .Dearborn tit., cnicago.
fIAN'8 BEST FRIEND Dr. Mutter's
I Quick Cure for Loft Manhood. Aots lrn-
mediately. "It does the business." Sam
ple rre. nraigco. Lnrmu. iepu u, Mil
waukee. Wis. 7M 27x
(WOMEN ONLT SPEEDY RELIEF 81.000
guarantee If I don't relieve abnormal sup
pression from any cause; 10,000 ' testi
monials. Information free. Dr. Martha
Walker Cos X 13 BtaXe street. Chicago.
! .BARGAINS In bicycles; second-hand
wheels fc ana up; see fieecner, ma iapi
tol av. . M82S OS
5H09. I. KKLLT, voles. Davldgs Block.
E. D. KECK, voloe culture and the art of
singing. Studio, 1802 Fare am Bt.
LETOVSKT'S ORCHESTRA, TeL L-26H.
Johnson Institute, (It N. T. Life Bid. T. 1
The Hunt Infirmary, McCague Bid. T. 2362.
Atsen Farwelli Paxton Blku. 604-T. T. 1S6S.
DR8, FINCH MILLER, 124 B. 16th St.
DR. -ORACH DEEQAN, SSI N. T. Life. TeL
raa. . tss
CARPENTERS AND JOINERS.
ALL kinds of carpenter work ald repairing
promptly attended to. J. T. Ochiltree. SOtE
and Lake streets. 70
.EAGLE Loan Office. Reliable, accommodat
ing; all business oonndcntlal. Uol Douglas.
I OMAHA Florence Banltortum. 'Phone Red
( 2&it4, 1 btk, w. of oar Una. City 'phone, llta
I . it (U0 OZti
UDIC Van Stor Co., HHIH Faro. Tela lK-il
HORTHAJTD AND TYPEWRITING.
A. C, VAN RANTS school. 717 N. Y. Llfa
JfFB. Business & Shorthand Collega Boyd's
STAMMERING AND STUTTERING.
.CURED. Julia Vaughn. 430 Ramge Bldg.
CUT RATE railroad tickets everybody.
P. IL Phllbln, lau6 Farnau. 'I'hone '84,
O. B. KOCH. 24th and Maple. Tel. L-1HS.
St 82. OS
GATE CITY L'pholaterlng Co., woven wire
iM-tnia iignieneu. Hi. B-ZJii. i?uS Kt.
Mary s Ave. 201
Staled bids will be received at the office
of secretary ol stato up until 11 n'cl.trk
noon of September 2S. 192. for. one 1
horse-power Doner, aiso one nny horse
power engine. alo one 4 0-llght dynamo
lor Soldlets and 6llor.' llonui at Mlir.ird
and one 100 horee-power bollrr for Hov.1
Industrial rcnoiM at Kearnt-y; also twa
26 K. W. belted P. M. t pe geuvratois, aald
generators ull bo rated m In aiuperra
and tM volts, at a aped f api.roxlmuiely
a., ravrtluiliiiia twr minute for the Dcnl.
tentlary. as per plini and cpecinciilona
oa file In this office, all of which muii be
.iTiur. the institutions.
The board reserves the right to rrjeot
aar and ail bias, u&ukul r. Auwor..
teoretary or Hoard.
4ILWAT TIM IB CARD.
IHIO" STATION lOTH AND MARCT.
Cblcasro A Northwestera.
"The Northwestern Line.
Fast Chicago a l w am
Loial Sioux City a 6:10 am
layllght Ht. Paul a 7:60 am
DayliKht Chicago.. a 8:00 am
Local Cedar Rxplds l:V cm
a 7:00 am
a .) am
a 2.30 pm
a 8 fro pm
an .10 pm
a 1:15 am
a I. (hi am
a 2:46 pm
a t:16 am
a 1:40 Tim
LlinJted Chicago a 1:16 pm
Kant St. Paul
Fast Mall ,
IaoiI Sioux City.
. 4 do vm
..a 6:60 pm
..a 1. 10 pm
..b 4:00 pm b :5d am
..a 7:25 am 10:SS am
Lincoln At Long Pine... .b 7:26 am b 10:26 am
Chicago. Kvk iiiaaa raeiac.
Chtcast, Davllrht lt'd.a 8:65 am a 2:50 am
Chicago Daylight Local. a 7:o0 am a :tb pm
Chicago fc.xpr-. Piano am a :.) pm
Ims Moines Express. ...a 4:30 pm bll:60 am
Chicago Past Exprcne. .a 6:26 pm It 1:26 pm
Rocky Mountain L t'a..a 7 JO am a 7:28 am
Lincoln, Colo. Spring..
Iienver, Pueblo and
West 1:30 pm a R00 pm
Colo., Texas, Cal. and
Oklahoma Flyer a 6:40 pm all.40 pm
Chicago Express a 7:26 am a tHO pm
Chicago, Minneapolis A
St. Paul Limited a 7a60 pm a 1:06 am
Minneapolis at St, Paul
Express b 1M am blO:3S pm
Chicago Local 10:26 am
Chicago Express al0:26 am
Chicago Great Weatora By, 43a.
104 Ft. Dodge Express. ..b 6:10 am
102 Ft. Dodge Express. ..a 2:46 pm
7 Ft. Dodge Kxp-ess... all ant
108 Ft. Dodgs Express... b 8:10 pm
.a :40 am
a S:2S pm
The Fast Mall
California Express a 4:20 pm
Pacillo Express .....allJO pm
a 5:80 pm
a 7:30 am
a 1.40 am
a I:) am
a 6:16 pm
b 1:35 am
i ne Atlantio uxpresa....
The Colorado Special.. ..a 7:10 am
Lincoln, Beatrice and
Stromshurg Express.. .b 4:00 pm
North Platte Local a 2:00 am
Grand Island Local b 6:20 pm
Chicago, Milwaukee St. Paal.
Chicago Daylight a 7:46 am all:16 pra
Chicago Fast' Express. .a 6:46 pm a 8:40 pm
Chicago Limited a 8!o6 pm a 7:60 am
Des Moines Express a 7:46 am a 1:40 pm
St. Louis "Cannon Ball"
Express a 6:65 pm a 810 am
Bt. Louis Local, Coun
cil Bluffs a 8:18 am a!0:20 pm
Missouri Pad flo.
Bt Louis Express alt:X am a 8:2S pm
K. C. St, L. Ejc 10:60 pm a 6.16 am
BURUlf QTOlf STATION lOTH MAION
Barllngten A Mlasoarl Rlvar.
. . '. ITe. Arrlva
wyraort, Boa trice and
Lincoln a 8:60 am bl2DS pm
Nebraska Express a 8:60 am a 7:45 pm
Denver Limited a 4:10 pm a 6:46 am
Black Hills and Puget
Sound Express all:14 pm a 8:10 Dm
. Flyer a 8:10 pm
Lincoln Fast Mall b 2:62 pa a 6:08 am
Fort Croon and Platts-
mouth b 8:15 pm blO:J5 am
Bellevue Pad flo Jet. .a 7:60 pm a 6:27 am
Bellevue A Pact flo Jet. .a 8:60 am
Cbloa, Bnrllngtoa 4k Qoiaey.
Chicago Special a 7:00 am a 8:65 pm
Chicago Veatlbuled ax.. a 4:00 pm a 7:46 am
Chicago Local.. a 8:18 am all :00 pm
Chicago Limited a 8:06 pm a 7:45 am
Fast Mall. a 8:40 pm
Kaaaas City, St. Joseph Sk Caaacll
Kansas Cltv Day Ex.. .a 8:15 am a M pm
St, Louis Flyer a 6:26 pm allSK am
Kansas City Night Ex..al0:46 pm a 8:06 pm
a Dally, b Dally exoept Sunday, d Dally
except Saturday. Dally except Monday.
WEBSTER DEPOT lOTH WEBSTER
Chicago, St. Paul, sTtnaeapalle
Twin City Passenger....a 640 am a f.10 pot
Sioux City Passenger.. a 2:00 pm all :20 am
Oakland Local b 6:46 pm b 8:46 am
Chicago Northweeteva. Xebraska
and Wyomlac Dlvlsioa.
. Laar Arrtva,
oiacK xii i ia, ieaawooa.
Lead, Hot Springs....
Wyoming, Casper and
Douglas .. IM pm tM pm
Hastings, Tork, David
City, Superior, Geneva,
Exeter and Ixward b SH pm b k00 pm
Mlasoarl Pact flo, v
Nebraska Tzil Via
Weeping TfaUr... b 410 pm alO.SB am
LABOR Ani ntSvSTn.T.
Losses throus-h etrlkea tMm vf
600,000,000, It Is said.
Franklin Farrall. 1r.. the son nf a rimnM.
tlcut millionaire and a recent graduate of
Harvard, has entered his father's foundry
at Derby with the purpose of learning the
u-aus oi a lounaryman, in ail its details.
The new British blue book rives the av.
erase weekly wages of fifteen skilled trades
at tivou in ixmoon ana 618.76 In New York.
The British rate la hlarh even for Ivinitnn
but the New York rate mentioned Is much
Deiow uio rate for skilled labor in that city.
Mrs. Belmont,, the New Tork society
leader, has started a model dairy at Hemp
stead, Long Island, from which she will
sena products an over tne country, having
gone Into the business on a large scale. Ail
me latest sanitary devices will be em'
Frank Bchaukee of Vlncennea. Tiwt Y,mm
designed and patented no less than 6,024 de
vices or various Kinds, and claims to be
tne most prouno inventor la the country.
None of his Inventions, however, have
brought htm a fortune, although he draws
a moderate income from some of them,
At the present time the southern states
have in operation 8,000,000 cotton spindles.
ci. c-rs.n..iH; tn iriveeimenc or siiw uw.uuu.
In 1840 these same states had hut Itt7 anln.
dies. The rise of cotton manufacturing in
the south has been a remarkable arJilavs.
nunt in modern industry.
A. j. Rice, the "wheat
county, Kansas, has threshed 6,000 acres of
wneau no gor twenty-two bushels to the
acre, or 1S2.0H0 bushels In all. His nun
will make a train of 230 cars, counting uj
biishela to the car. He is the owner of
Bixiy-seven quarter sections, 10,720 acres In
The nroductlnn nf lla.1 ralla In th TTl(
Slates In 1902 was 2 K7 tnm which la
only a slight gain over IImjI, but It is much
mure in.n oouuie tne output of any year
In 1S6S there were only 8.618 tons of steel
ill ton I'uu iirv n Minrv tir.utnn. , n ivui
rtuis prooucea in tne united states and
(none were at tne rale of 1122 a inn. In
im'a me price was -3 a ton.
Morris Bailey, for thirtv-eia-ht vaara
practicing phyxlclan of Tltusvllle, Pa., cele-
uta.icu ma eigniy-nrtn nirtnoay recently In
iiuvci maiuier. un nia Dooxs were ac
counts uncollectible, extending over nearly
m remurj oi lime, ana amounting: In
me aggregate to about 642,000. These he
consigned to the flames on his birthday.
. , iv.wu worm or accounts remaining
which he expects to "settle" in the same
On September 1 the Adams V.
pany began, tpondlng all of Its employes
in any way concerned In the handling
of moneys. The- tentative rate will .
uue-quurter or l per cent, which will be
charged to the person bonded. The ex
pense of maintaining end oonductlng the
ucai . .M.-I.I win ie ansumea Dy ine com
pany and the collected premiums will be
converted Into a ntwrv. funt in inii.Fnnir.
the company In case of loss.
Olrls and men. manv of them nut the
age of 30, are being employed by the Weet
ern Union Teltgruph company and the Mis
souri Duttrlct Telegraph company In Kan-
m iuy 10 carry their messages. Unable
iu escure ooys enougn to meet the de
manda of the business, the companies were
competed to hire girls and men. Eighteen
young women, ranging tn age from 16 to
Si yM.rs. and forty mon. from the ages of
21 to 87, are carrying messages. The lack
of boys was caused primarily by the open
ing of school. Out of IjO boys, the custom
ary messenger force of the Western Union
company, more than seventy-five quit work
to go to school. Forty tendered their resig
nations In one day.
A combination of tire manufacturers has
been effected and henceforth automobile
manufacturers must submit in ilie dicta
tion of the rubber tneu concerning what
else of tlr-a they may use on vehicles of
c. rtuln weights and aiao what style of rims
th.?y shall uae. The combination Is only
among ths makers of double-tube tires,
whUli la tne style used most on automo
biles. The deal is simply In ths form of an
atrreement beteeea the tire makers that
the guaranty on their tires will not hold
un'ess they are fitted ta certain rims ap
proved by them and certain specified sit
of tires are used for the different weights
of car. Incidentally there has been an ad
vance of from 16 to 1 per cent all round
SLICKEST OF ALL SLEUTHS
Sherlock Holmei Outdone lj the Polithed
Clerk st ths Hotel Desk,
STORIES OF THE PRINCE OF THE TRIBE
Haw Da Oaavletea a Thief by a Piece
at Wlra 1 aad Saved a Vortaaa
tor m We-steraar Raaaaurl
bio Memory far Feces.
"There." said detective, whoss name la
household property throughout the country,
Is on of the finest detectives allvs today."
His companion followed the nod of the
speaker's head, and found that It led to a
man meJilng-entriee on the hotel register.
What," spoke up the second man. In
credulously, "that hotel clerk a fine
"That's exactly what I mean," was the
reply, "All hotel clerks are more or less
proficient detectives, because It Is an un
changeable principle of every reputable
hotel In America that every man who writes
his name down In Its register la a suspect
until he prove himself O. K. But this man
Is the cream of them all."
And then there came out some of the
clever pieces of detective work that the
clerk had done, the like of which occurs
In any big hotel with something like the
precision of clock work, despite all the
guards that a hostelry employs to keep
away all but reputable and respectable
Piece at Wlra Coavlcted Thief.
The first story had to do with a benev
olent old man with the pious look of a life
long preacher and a long, flowing white
beard of the patriarchal type.
This man had been a guest at the hotel
half dozen times before he came In on
this particular occasion and registered, and
long since the eye of suspicion had been
withdrawn from htm. Bo- when he asked
for a room he wag assigned to one that
communicated with a regular boarder, and
no more was thought of tne matter.
That I, the clerk dismissed the benevolent
looking guest from his mind until early
the next morning when the boarder V'ame
rushing up to the desk.
!'T3 been robbed during the night of
$200 In cash," he exclaimed excitedly. "It
was in a pocketbook In my trousers, which
were on a chair when I went to Bleep.
When I felt for the pocketbook this morn
ing when I put on my trousers, which were
folded as I left them. It was gone."
The clerk hastened to the room with the
boarder. He looked at the front door; It
had not been tampered with, and no one
could have got In through the windows,
for neither ledge nor fire-escape ran by
them. Then the clerk rnt to the com
munication door and tried it. It opened
and the key, to the certain knowledge of
the clerk, had not been oat of the office
Instantly there flashed Into the clerk's
mind the benevolent old gentleman. "But
It couldn't have been that old preaoher,"
he told himself. ,
Nevertheless ha got down on his hands
and knees and began looking carefully
about the floor. For fifteen minutes he
carefully looked and ran his hands over
the carpet; then suddenly he straightened
OP. N I
"It was the fellow who slept in this room
last night," he said, as be held tip a piece
of wire bent something like a Z, with on
Una added at the bottom.
The nan whoa, money had bean stolen
.looked his astonishment.
"WhyT" h asked.
"That," was the reply, and the clerk
Indicated the little piece of wire, "la a
part of a broken Jimmy that ths burglar
accidentally left behind him."
Shaaewiagr the Patriarch.
quickly as he could the clerk wont
down stairs to look for his man, but, as he
suspected, he had flown In ths night. All
he could do wax to lock the little piece of
wire In the office safe, tell the boarder he
was sorry that he had sustained a loss.
notify the police authorities and wait.
A few days later the chief detective of a
railroad running Into tha city walked up
to the hotel clerk.
"I've traced a benevolent old chap with
a long whit beard to this hotel," he said.
He's one of the country's famous sneak
thieve and we're after him for lifting our
patrons' baggage in the waiting room."
The clerk told his experience with the
wily patriarch and the upshot of the ex
change of confidence was that the hotel
and the railroad each offered Jo pay half
af the expense Incurred la running down
The chase occupied a year; then one
day the clerk received word that the thief
had been caught In Philadelphia and was
now In the local Jail. Thither the clerk
went and Identified th man, and to the
court house he went two week later, and
on the witness stand told what he had
found in the room that the prisoner had
occapied on the night of the robbery, and
his testimony was corroborated by a ifltle
piece of twisted wire and the evldenoe of
the robbed man.
The little piece of wire, that only a per
son who waa a born detective would have
discovered and recognised a being of great
value, did the business. The Jury said
"guilty" without leaving th box and- the
Judge sentenced the' benevolent looking
man to seven year In prison, where he Is
Tabbed a Rail.
This sams clerk not long ago made a life
long friend of a rich lumberman from Mich
igan by securing to him the return of a
pocketbook that contained 220,000 In ne
The westerner, who was In the habit of
carrying large sums of money on hi per
son and thinking nothing aboat It, wai
writing In th hotel' writing room when
he found himself short of paper. Leaving
his things on the table, he walked over to
the desk, got another supply of stationery.
and went back to his chair, only to find that
his big red pocketbook, which he had
thoughtlessly used as a paper weight, was
Th clerk was notified.
"My Ood," gasped the westerner, 'If
don't get that pocketbook back I'm
When the victim had calmed down some
what the clerk got him to make out a Hat
of th paper, and all th bank were noti
fied to stop payment on them. ,
Then the clerk began looking for the rob
ber. By a little quiet Inquiry among the
hotel attache he learned that a man who
was an habitual "chair warmer" of th
hotel had been loafing In the writing room
shortly before th robbery had been re
ported. But now he was nowhere In fight.
The clerk went to police headquarters.
told his story and his suspicions, and got a
roan astgned to loaf about the hotel until
the "chair warmer" should turn up again.
Then he wa to wait his cus from the clerk,
For three days tbey watched In vain for
the suspect, but on the fourth day h
turned up, aa ths clerk thought he would,
lu order to keep suspicion from falling on
him. and took his accustomed seat In th
writing room. Pretty soon the loafer, hav
Ing been courteously treated as usual by ths
passing hotel employes, got up and started
easily for the door. Then it was that
man who had been seated wlt'hia virion of
the clerk, approached the loafer and tapped
him on the shoulder.
"I want you to come with me." he said.
"Tea," added th clerk, as he Joined them.
wa want you to com up to police beid
quarter and tell us whst you've don with
that $-0,ono worth of negotiable paper you
took from the writing table In this hotel
The man stoutly protested his Innocence,
and even when he wsa taken before the
chief of the detectives he still tenaciously
held that he was guiltless.
At last the chief turned to the clerk; "I
believe you got th wrong man this time,"
Th Blair Worked.
But th clerk waa undeceived.
"Chief," he said quietly, "I've helped
you out several time when you've come
to the hotel In search of clues, and now I
want one more chance." He turned to
the suspect. "Look here," he .said,
"you've got a queer pocket Just Insld your
coat; and Its mouth Is big enough to let
you slip things that lay on table Into it
quickly; and it' deep enough to hold big
objects like long pocketbooks."
For the first time the man blanched Just
"Search him." said the chief to two as
sistant. They did, and Just inside the coat they
found Just such a pocketbook aa th clerk
had described. Also, In a pocket on the In
side of the man's waistcoat they found the
pocketbook with not a single paper missing.
"Well," said the chief, turning to the
proprietor of the hotel and the Westerner
ho had entered the room on being noti
fied of the discovery, "what shall w do
The Westerner waa overjoyed at receiv
ing back his papers. '
"Do with him?" he repeated. "Lord, I've
already spent four more days In this town
than I meant to. Don't keep me here to
testify against him, fof heaven' sake."
"Well?" aald th chief, turning to the
I don't care to make any complaint,"
the hotel man answered, for It Is a part of
th buelnes not to let th publlo get hold
of auch things, even though they are un
avoidable In the best of houses.
The chief turned to the culprit.
"The next train leaves for the east at
" be said, "and it' 4 now. You go home.
to meet me at the station In time to catch
the train. I want you to go east and to
tay there. If you don't meet me" and
the chief finished with a Significant click of
That night he pleasantly shook hand
with a companion who got aboard an east
bound train. .Then the chief called on his
friend, th Clerk.
"How in thunder did you know he had a
queer pocket in his coat?" be aaksd.
The clerk was modest.
I didn't," he replied. "I Just thought he
ought to have one, to be able to slip a big
pocketbook off a table in broad daylight
without anybody noticing him."
A Case af Remarkable Memory.
This clerk I known to many a detective
for his 'remarkable memory of faces as
well as for bis ability to recognise a man
the first time he ha seen him by means
of a description, or even a fleeting glimpse
of a photograph.
A detective in another city once wrote
to the clerk:
I enclose a pretty poor photograph of
'Slim Pete,' the safe blower, who Is coming
your way. He wouldn't keep still when
we took It. He trie to appear the gentle
man when traveling and he may therefore
try to put up with you. If he does, do me
the favor of nabbing him."
The clerk got a local detective assigned
to sit on a sofa placed on the opposite side
the offloe so that It faced the desk.
Here the avm of th law lolled until th
afternoon of. th second day, when a
stranger, every Inch the well groomed man
of the world, walked up to th desk with
an easy air and began registering. He was
Just reaching out to get the key from the
clerk when the latter raised a hand as If to
reach for the letter box back of him. It
wa the preconcerted signal and next seo
ond "Slim Pete," th safe blower, was
He had been Instantly recognised by th
clerk, despite hi natty get-up and a be
coming Van Dyke beard not shown on the
photograph. He had made the fatal mis
take of not giving need to his eyebrowa.
One was sweeping and long, the other
decidedly shorter; and the clerk had noticed
the difference In the rogues' gallery photo
graph that his friend down east had sent
him. THOMAS Q. CLAYTON.
Riahnn Charles H. Fowler of Buffalo. N.
Y., will preside at the thirty-second an
nual meeting of the Northwest Iowa con
ference of the Methodist church, to be held
in Sioux City, October 6 to 12.
Father Matthew B. Oleason, one of the
assistant pastors of St. James' Catholic
church, in New York, has been appointed
a chaplain In the United States navy to
till the vacancy caused by the resignation
of Rev. John P. Chadwlck.
tfather Timu Palmaa. the Fillnlno Driest
who arrived in this country several days
ago on the transport iuipatrick, is in
Washington. He nas a large pansa ai
Oton. -on the Island of Tanay, and Is in
this country to spend his vacation.
One of the facts recalled about tne late
Bishop Clark of Rhode Island Is that he
was tne writer oi mo uncimn, u y-
"John Whopper tne ewDoy, wnicn no
told many times to his Juvenile friends till
It assumed the form In whleh it was Anally
Rev. T. B. Anderson, a presDytenan min
ister of Marinette, Wis., ha raised a storm
about his head by declaring in tne pu pit
that "the cnlleaa athletes are generally
weak, oft-uralned creature, and th seek-ine-
after strenath by man puts him on the
level with the beasts."
Francis Murphy, tns veteran xempera.no
evangelist, does not believe that tne cause
of temperance nas oeen auvain-eu ujr inw
formation Ot tne pronumion iwriy.
Murphy s now located in Los Angeles,
f i ... V. & k.a K..n .mri.M hv nroml.
nent business men to conduct his work of
gospel temperance. -mess Dusiness men
provide him a large hall and pay him a
I Unlike other cereals it.is.not
El I ( Jl
Your araiidfatber bved ea natural
Strong, ba nusck good he was
SIGN POSTS OF CHARACTER
The Ohin Pronounced tki Moat CowpUnont
' Index of AIL
STRENGTH AND WEAKNESS PLAINLY SEEN
Rtsaesi Why th Lower Jaw la Con
sidered aa VafalltasT ladlcatloa
of th Attrlbate ol Mea .
If you are skeptical aa to th significance
of facial signs throw your prejudices aside
Just for diversion' sak and study the
fsce about you. Study your own as well.
You will learn that whereas no one fea
ture should be taken aa significant of an
individual's character the weakness of an
undeveloped feature may be balanced by
the strength of th remaining feature of a
Beginning with the chin, which Is an im
portant feature, you will soon agree that a
weak chin Is a poor enough Inheritance. I
hav yet to Bee a weak-chlnned man or
woman who .has ever done really great
If with a weak chin there Is also a re
treating forehead It is useless to look for
a very great mental capacity.
I have seen retreating chins that belonged
to men of powerful intellect, but they were
big chins, and the subject had always a
big no and a fine head.
, The Prettiest Chla.
The prettiest chin In the world, not the
strongest, is the "cleft" chin. It Is found
often in sweet-tempered, mirth-loving,
easy-going women, fond of approbation
and endowed with artistic, tastes. The girl
with a cleft chin will not have an atom
of malice in her disposition. She loves to
be loved and Is here apparently to be a
pet. Men love her and so do women, and
her entire existence is bounded by her af
fections.') She isn't always constant, by
the way, but she is neves vicious.
The girl with the talkative chin has been
a magpie from babyhood. She is good
natured but rather Inconstant, changes her
mind often about people and things.
She loves a Joke, Is usually a mlmlo and
often haa a very musical speaking as well
aa a singing voice. She is romantic, and
does not save much money, and she does
love to hear the sound of -her own words.
The strong ehln of self-control is rather
broad and square and announces great
constitutional strength and unlimited will
power. The woman with this chin, unless
her other features are singularly weak and
Inefficient, will accomplish anything she
make up her mind to do. She know no
such word as failure. She la a loyal friend
and a bitter enemy.
Never a Baakrapt.
The man who marries her win a treasure,
but he will lose her If he deceives her.
Th thrifty chin is long and rather nar
row, and projects more or less. Its pos
sessor always has aomethlng In reserve.
She I never financially bankrupt and
mentally aha never exhaust her ator for
the benefit of her audience.
Let a man whe courts a girl with the
money-making chin never fear for the fu
ture. The tendency of the money-making
chin la toward avarice, rnerefor a cloe
listed man should avoid them, for the union
of two of theae china would be apt to result
In a pair of misers, to aay nothing of th
effect upon succeeding generations.
Th long, narrow chin I known "as "ob
stinate." Olrls with this type of chin are
physically rather fragile, mentally, self
willed. They are very loyal about love af
fairs and cannot be bought..
Money the narrow-chinned girl under
stands Is essential to comfort, but no
amount of money could win her hand from
the man to whom she haa really given her
Thla chin denotes obstinacy In afoVlr of
friendship and affection as well aa In other
If, according to a well-known writer, th
chin is small, weak or retreating, we do
not look for much love, devotion or force
of attachment, broad or generous social and
domestic instincts, or vital power. Love ex
presses Itself In many ways. In eye and
mouth, but pure, true, warm vigorous love
la radically Impossible with a defective
Th Heart Riga.
A good, well-formed chin la essential to
creative genius, energy and enterprise. "The
heart sign," and, of course, of a good cir
culation. Is Indicated by a large, full and
"Want of heart" la proclaimed by, among
other thlnga, a weak, narrow and contract
ed chin. Feeble china denote a efeble clrcu
tlon. Small-chlnned people are, aa a rule,
They are weak In mind, having no great
executlvenesa or "go." Such persona have
little reaction under difficulties, and "give
way" under trifles, lose their' mental bal
ance, succumb readily to disease and any
courage they possess la of th hysterical
Healthy kidneys are Indicated by the
chin. Blmroe, the physiognomist, places
the sign of the kidneys In the chin. Imme
diately in front of the angle of the In
ferior maxillary bone. Dr. Redfleld lo
cates at the same point his physiognomic
sign of ardent love. They are both light.
Long life, love and good kidneys are sim
ply impossible with weak and defective
china Manly men and affectionate women
have good and well-formed china Dudes,
simpletons and Idiots have none to apeak
Droad. full china exhibit love of physical
beauty, the outlines of figure and perfec
i (Q)i m
Makes the best toast because it is a network of shreds
-each shred being highly porous thus permitting an
even and thorough application of heat As cream
toast or with a poached egg it is never "soggy."
Being a natural food it has perfect affinity with all frniu and vegetahlea, and
served with preserves, jeDy, honey or maple lyrup, make a paUte-cJiarmmg
naturally porous food
food hi boacs wont
perfect physical .
.. al m
tion In form which gratify th eye as tb
Intelligence, grace or goodness should the
mind. King David must have had a chin
of the broad, full order.
Th Soelal Faealty.
The broad, full chin with th face In har
mony, with full, red lips, will respond to a
good development of the social faculties
and the enjoyment of health. As women
possess, as a rule, more of the vital tem
perament than men, this sign Is generally
large. Social people have broad chins.
Narrow and selfish people will have nar
row china Weakly people will have re
troatlng china Courageous, bold and en
ergetlo people will have protruding china
of the pugnacious order. They will lead
and advance. Retreating china fall back,
shuffle out of the -fight of the duties and
tolls of life and their possessors will whine
when they have a chance about their Ill
luck. Firmness, resolution or strength of
will Is shown by a good square Jaw. Wel
lington, Napoleon and Washington are
Pugnacity sends the chin out. It pro
trudes and darea Thoughtfulnesa sends It
down and out. Imbecility and cowardice
cause It to retreat. Intelligent men or
women with retreating chins are generally
maneuverera. I do not know a better word
to cxpreaae their small diplomacy. They
When there la flabblness In man or
woman there Is subserviency. The sub
serviency will be greater or less aa the
loose skin la greater or less round the
windpipe and under the Jaws. The full
ness Is akin to the double chin, which la
both acquisitive and subservient.
Animals have no chin to speak of.
A well-defined chin Is a characteristic
purely and solely human. In animals the
Jaws are prolonged,- csrrled forward and
beyond the "face," Including the brain.
In man the Jaws are foreshortened and
crushed backward, a chin Is formed, or
ought to be, overshadowed by a prominent
and well-deflned brain. "Survival of the
Attest" is a conflict between Jaw and brain.
In man brain wins; the animal and animal
natures retain the Jaw. Chicago Record
Herald. 4CAINT FEATCRES OP LIFE.
In the center of a cordon of snarling
Hons at Bostock's, Coney Island, one after
noon the christening of the three-weeks'-old
baby of Harry Tudor of West Eighth
street, Coney Island, took place. The cry
ing of the child seemed to enrage the
beasts, and the trainer had to put his
powers to a supreme test to control them
while the strange Jungle christening was
going on. Captain Bonavltadrove twenty-seven
Hons Into the arena. As Mme.
Morel la, with the baby In her arms, en
tered the band played "America," and the
great crowd, thrilled by the spectacle,
Joined In the chorus.
On the ball of the Cincinnati Traction
skyscraper building's flagstaff, 275 feet
above the street, "Steeple Jack" Ramsauer
performed thrilling feats, last Monday.
The crowd almost blocked Fountain square.
Ramsauer climbed the pole without any
help other than a slender rope. He then
stood on his head on the polished sur
face of the big globe. He stood on his
hands, then on one hand. Then he stood
up on both feet and Anally on one foot.
As a Anale he sent a thrill of horror
through the multitude which watched him
by pretending to slip, recovering himself
after an apparent effort.
A story la going, the rounds of the Mis
souri press regarding a farmer who Is
greatly troubled with absent-mindedness.
On the way home from town, so the story
runs, the thought , came to him that he
had forgotten something. He took out his
note book, went over every item, checked
It off, and saw that he had made all the
purchases he had Intended. As he drove
on he could not put .aside the feeling that
that there was something missing. He
took. out hi note book and checked off
every item again, but still found no mis
take. He did this several times, but
could not dismiss the idea that he must
have forgotten something. When he ar
rived at home and drove up to the houso
his daughter came out to meet him, and
with a look of surprise asked, "Why,
where Is maw?"
A novel spectacle was witnessed at Ko
komo, Ind., when the Ladloa' Aid aoclety
of Markland Avenue Methodist Episcopal
church, embracing about 200 prominent
women church workers, marched in a
body to the local canning factory and were
set to work peeling tomatoes for the pack
era They were attired in old frocks and
aprona, rubber boots, and other articles, aa
a protection from the slime and Blush of
the peeling and cooking room a The
women carried their peeling knives In the
procession, and proposed to work two days
each week as long as the packing season
lasts. They will earn about 60 cents a
day. The women agreed to raise a oertaln
sum toward enlarging the church and
building a parsonage, and will go out and
earn the money at the hardest kind of
work. The canneries advertised for 200
tomato peelers, and the church women
were offered the Jobs and accepted!
A remarkable story cornea from the Bel
gian Conga A native of the Baaoka tribe
waa to have been hanged for cannibalism,
and during hla Imprisonment waa ao worked
upon by the representations of the mission
ary chaplain aa to the happiness of the
world Into which he waa about to enter
that the negro offered to hang himself out
of hand to get there. Thla sporting offer
was not accepted, and the negro was
hanged by ordinary procedure. After hang
ing about ten mlnutea tb doctor pro-
confined to use with cream.
-1 consider Shredded Wheat Biscuit tho
most perfect of ell foods thus far put
oa the market" Mn. Btrih Tjm Jttnr
Wheat is the only
made from wheat
Fresh froa car cms 4Uy. Soli tyrffrvcers.
THE NATURAL FOOD CO, NIAGARA FA113.KY
nounced the culprit to be dead, and th
body wna being carried to the cemetery by
four natives when, almost at the gates. It
sat bolt upright and began discoursing of
heaven to the bearers, who fled, dropping
their burden. Th man then walked Into
the cemetery, sat on a grave, and when
soldier came to selxe him again he In
quired whether they also belonged to
heaven, and when h could obtain some
thing to eat. He Is now In Jail again,
while the question of hta re-executlon I
being considered at Boms.
A fireman rushing Into a lodg room In
Pittsburg, armed with a Are extinguisher,
stopped for a time the Initiation of new x
members. In a four-story brick structure,
on South Fourteenth street, known as ths
Birmingham Fire Insurance building, a
secret society waa busy with Its Initiation.
Part of this ceremony Included the lighting .
of red Are and the shouting of lodge men.
From the streets below It looked as though .
the entire building was burning and a cry
of Are was started. In a few seconds th
street was blocked with people. Fireman
Nicholas Abel rushed to the scene and.
forcing has way Into the lodge room, saw
that nothing serious waa happening. He
announced thla to the crowd, but
they refused to disperse. Then another Are
man, not heeding Abel'a announcement,
dashed up the stairs with a full-loaded ex
tinguisher. He saw his mistake Just as he
was about to use his extinguisher on the
shivering candidate. While the excitement
was at Its height the night patrolmen were
leaving police station No. 7 to go on duty.
and Inspector Kelly brought his sqund to
the scene. The officers scattered the crowd
nd the Initiation proceeded.
At the teachers' Institute In Russell, Kan.,
one of the young women teachers com
plained In an address that teachers were
often worried and troubled beyond endur- .
ance. And thereupon the local paper came
out with this:
"The fact la that a girl who has been sit
ting on sonio fcJlow'B knee from 10 o'clock
till daylight Is In no condition to go Into a
school room and perform the duties of a
teacher. She will be sleepy and Irritable,
and lnstesd of gaining the love and repect
of the children will Incur their dislike,
which will destroy her usefulness aa a
teacher and her Influence for good."
TABLE AND KITCHEN
Tomato Omelet, Fried rotntoea,
Buttered Toast, Coffee.
Sliced Cold Mutton,
Hot Rolls, Peach Short Cake, Chocolate.
Roaat Spring Chicken,
Bakeu Sweet Potatoes,
Creamed Onlona, Stuffed Tomato t-'alud,
Oreen Apple Cobbler, Cheese,
Green Tomato Mustard Pickle Place In
the preserving kettle four quart of green
tomatoea and alx onlona; to these add one
quart of good cider vinegar, one pound of
sugar, one tablespoonful each of ground
muafard, ground black pepper and the same
of salt, one halt tablespoonful of allspice
and one half tablespoonful of cloves. Place
over the Are "and stew gently until tender,
tlrrlng often. Put In glass Jars and seal.
Mustard Cauliflower Two medium slsed
cauliflower cut In small pieces, one pint of
small onions, -three medium slsed red pep
pers. Cover the vegetables with half a
pint of salt In enough water to cover th
vegetables, and allow to atsnd over night.
In the morning drain the vegetables. Heat
two quarts of vinegar with four tablespoon- .
fula of mustard, until It bolls. Add th
vegetable and boll for fifteen minutes until '
a straw can be run through the cauliflower.
Remove from the Are, plac In glass Jar
and when cool seal.
Sardine Mustard Remove all bonea from
six sardines and pound the flesh to a pasts
together with yolks of four hard-boiled
eggs. To this add one fin minced onion
and two tablespoutifuls of good mustard,
which has been mixed to paste with a llttla
vinegar and salad oil. Add salt and cayenne
pepper to suit the taste and work all to
gether until perfectly smooth.
Mustard Dressing for Pickles To three
pints of vinegar allow one cupful of sugar,
three-quarters of a cupful of flour and a
scant half pound of mustard. Mix the flour,
sugar and mustard together, and wet to a
thin paste with a little of the vinegar, stir
ring th paste until It is perfectly smooth.
Bring th remainder of the vinegar to the
boll and then Btlr In the paste. Cook all
five minutes, stirring constantly, and add a
generous teaspoonful of salt at the last.
When the dressing -is done, If properly
made. It will be like thick cream.
Tomato Mustard Cut ons peck of to
matoes Into amall plecea and boll until ten
der; then rub them through a sieve and
boll until nearly dry; add to thlB pulp two
tablespoonfuls of salt, one tablespoonful of
cloves, one tablespoonful of cayenne pep
per, one tablespoonful of black pepper, two
tablespoonful of mustard; boll a few mo
ments after adding th spice; when cold
bottle and cork tightly.
Prepared Mustard Mix together three
tablespoonful of ground mustard, 'on
teaspoonful of sugar, on teaspoonful st
alt. on tablespoonful of flour; .pour en
this boiling water until a smooth past l
mad; boll until thick and when cold add
two-third of a cup of vinegar. This Is very
much Ilk French mustard.
" pries oi urea.
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