Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 09, 1905, Page 4, Image 4

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The Omaha Daily Dee.
pally Bee (without Bunrtny). one year. .MOO
pall He and Sunday, one year JW
Illustrated Bee, on year I-SJJ
Mundar Ben, one year JW
Saturday ilee, one year 1-W
Pally Re (without Sunday), per week...l3c
Pally He (Including Sunday), per week.170
Kvenln Ba (without Sunday), per wee (to
Evening Bee (with Punday), per week.,.. 10c
Sunday Bee, per copy oo
Address complaint of Irregularities In de
livery to City Circulation Department.
Omaha The Bee Building.
South Omaha City Hall flulldlng.
Council RluffB 10 Pearl 8treet.
Chicago 161) I'nlty Bulldlnir.
New York 1500 Home Life In. Building.
Washington Vil Fourteenth Street.
Communlrstlons relating to news and ed
itorial matter should be addressed: Omaha
Bee, Editorial Department.
Remit by draft, express or postal order,
payable to The Bee publishing Company.
Only (-cent stamp received as payment of
mall account. Personal checka, except on
Omaha or eastern exchangee, not accepted.
State of Nebraska, Douglas County, ss.:
C. C. Roaewater, aecretary of The Bee
Publishing Company, being duly sworn,
aaya that the actual number of full and
complete coplee of The Dally, Morning,
Evening and Sunday Bee printed during
the month of October, 105, waa aa fol
low: I m.ioo 17 no.eso
t ,' bo.7oo it so.aao
4 81,820 M 80,020
S . ......... Sl.SJeO 31,510
911,1120 a ae.oso
7 83,4 lO 2S S0.970
I 80.030 24 SO,MM
1 81,080 26 81,100
10 81,100 2S 8)0,880
II 81.1BO S7 30,010
12 30.T10 28 81,800
It 8O.820 28.. RO.TOO
14 .' 81.810 SO 81.OO0
1& 80.4AO 11 80.0O0
1 80,700
Total a.84o
Less unsold copies 10.9S1
Net total sales twv2.fl49
Dally arerags .........i BO.TIT
Subscribed tn my presence and sworn to
before me this (1st day of October, 1906.
(Seal) M. B. HUNGATE,
Notary Public
Subscribers leaTln the city tem
porarily . shoal have The Be
mailed to them. It Is better than
m dally letter from home. Ad
dress will be chanced as often as
Coroner Bralley, like Abu-Ben-Adeui,
leads all Uie rest.
Municipal reform U tlie slogan In all
the great American cities.
More than 11,000 voters in Douglas
county played home guard.
The Fink-pot has now been put in
cold storage for nest spring.
Election officials guilty of frauds in
New York must bare felt sure of the de
feat of Jerome. - ; "
When It comes to prompt and ac
curate election returns, they all have
to look to The Bee,
Wakefield baa net an .example for
other towns When dealing tvltli robbers
who carry dynamite.
Those Rockefeller bombst seem to
have shot up the sky and fallen down
like sky-rocket sticks.
' Russia thanking its soldiers, for pre
serving order ot this distance appears
to be the climax of sarcasm.
With that change of front In Phlladel
phla one might almost believe reports of
revolutions to occur in China were true.
Call money commanding 10 per cent
on the New York Stock exchange would
Indicate that election bets are falling
John D. Rockyfeller will not get a
chance to pay himself back that $07,000
he donated to the University of Ne
Hearst seems as free witli his mani
festos as If be were preparing to resign
office) in place of making the fight of bis
life to get one.
Before luukiug another campaign
against Mayor Bchmlts, San Francisco
people will probably send Herbert
George of Denver on a trip around the
The Insurance Investigation has re
mimed operation In New York, but it
might become of secondary importance
if Jerome should start to punish the
election crooks.
Those Ul-advlsed residents of Santo
Domingo who contemplate a revolution
should take another look at the police
man now on that beat before starting
their "rough house."
When looking at thut close vote In
New York City Grover Cleveland may
feel like sending warmer congratula
tions to Mayor McClellan than he did
after the last election.
Now that a reaideut of Arlzoua has
been selected as Judge of the territorial
court the office will likely assume Its
wonted modesty, If not the dignity
which Is supposed to attach to such
Vewspapers -wilt bo more disponed to
coufloe themselves to legitimate meth
ods of disseminating the news since the
Kan Francisco Chronicle went up lit a
Man of glory while trying to spread
election returns with bombs.
No wonder these meu wou out in
Douglas county:
' LeTtos)
The results of Tuesday's elections
should command the earnest attention
of the American people. There Is sug
gested in them lessons which are of
the greatest significance and which all
who are Interested In political affnlrs
ought to study carefully. Primarily
they suggest the great power of public
opinion and the general readiness of
the people to approve policies and prin
ciples that fire manifestly fair and Just.
There Is conveyed In some of the re
sults an assurance of popular resent
ment against corruption In public life
that Is In the highest degree satisfac
tory. This is conspicuously shown in
the result of the Philadelphia election.
The powerful political machine which
for years bas controlled the affairs of
that city, becoming more and more
rapacious and unscrupulous from year
to year, has been completely overthrown
and in all probability will never be able
to again resume the power it has now
lost. This will do no harm, but rather
good, to the republican party, because
the credit of it Is due to that party. It
was republican' votes that redeemed
Philadelphia from the rule of an un
scrupulous and corrupt bosslsra. Every
republican paper In that city, with a
single exception, was arrayed against
the "machine" and the most prominent
republicans were In accord with the
Another lesson, though perhaps less
significant and impressive, because dif
ferent conditions obtained there, Is seen
in the, result In Ohio. The democratic
victory In that state is to n large ex
tent attributable to popular resentment
against a republican boss who for years
has dominated the party in Cincinnati
and who only a few weeks ago was
publicly denounced by Secretary Taft
ns a man who ought to be repudiated
by the party. "While it is true that the
republican candidate. Governor Her
rlck, had antagonized elements which
two years ago supported him, it is still
a fact that the bosslsm of Cox, who
represented the corporations, was a very
potent influence in determining the re
sult of the election. The popular ver
dict in Ohio is not against republican
principles and policies, lut against a
bosslsm that had become utterly ob
noxious to thousands of republicans
who, like Secretary Taft, felt that the
time hnd come to overthrow It. No in
telligent student of political affairs can
fall to understand the significance of
the result of Tuesday's election In Ohio,
While the result of the election In
New York City Is at this writing unde.
termined, the meaning of the very large
vote cast for Mr. Hearst, exceeding by
many thousands the highest estimates
made before the election, is apparent
It was a popular protest against the
arrogance and the rapacity of great
corporations and the corruption in pub
He affairs in that great city. It is an
expression of dissatisfaction with lexist
ing conditions which ought to bave a
potent influence for reform not only
there, but wherever similar conditions
in any degree prevail. The insurance
disclosures, for one thing, had no little
to do with contributing to the Hearst
vote and it is evident that not a few
republicans gave their support to him.
All this Is suggestive of a change In
popular sentiment which those who take
an Interest in politics should give heed
to. It means a revolt against losslsm.
machine domination and the dictation
and control of corporations which
promises a new order of things gen
erally In political affairs. The manifest
trend Is toward the reform and eleva
tion of American politics, toward a
change that will eliminate from our
politics the corrupting and debasing
conditions and Influences which have so
long prevailed and were steadily grow
ing worse. The lessons of Tuesday's
elections should receive the careful cor.
sideratlon of all our neonle.
The campaign in Nebraska has
culminated In a more sweeping repub
lican majority than has ever been reg'
istered in any off year since its admis
sion Into the union. While the triumph
ant election of Judge Letton and the
republican candidates for university
regents had been a foregone conclusion,
the decisive majorities by which more
than three-fourths of the counties of
this state have been carried for local
republican candidates, and esieclally
the overwhelming majority by which
Douglas county has been -swept, sur
passes the most sanguine expectations.
Two years ago Judge Sullivan, the
fusion candidate for supreme judge, car
ried Douglas county by a plurality of
2(14. This year Douglas county gives
Judge Letton, the republican candidate
for supreme judge, a majority over
3,700. Two years ago the democrats
elected F. A. Broadwell clerk of the
district court, John Power 6herlff and
John Drexel county clerk. This year
every republican candidate on the
county ticket bas been elected by ma
jorities ranging from 400 to 4,200. These
figures alone emphasize the revolution
In Douglas county. .
Conceding that this year's campaign
In Nebraska bad little bearing upon
issues that divide the two great par
ties on national affairs, the tremendous
republican majorities afford tangible
proof of popular satisfaction with exist
ing prosperous conditions and a general
trend favorable to the dominant party.
Before the campaign grows cold, sev
eral of the mis-statements In the postal
card sent out over the Fontauelle name
should be corrected. In the first place, it
is not true that people who failed to
register cannot vote for mayor next
spring there will be another registra
tion day before the city election. In
the second place, it Is not true that
people who failed to register cannot
vote at the primaries and election next
fall by registering for the city election
in the spring, the voter will be able to
qualify himself for the fall. Failure to
register this time will only debar voters
from participating in the spring primar
ies unless they have good excuses that
will procure special registration before
the city primary.
Tho defeat of the proposed amend
ment to the Maryland constitution, pro
viding for the disfranchisement of the
colored citiiens of the state will be
gratifying to all who believe that the
negro should be secure in his political
rights. So unjustifiable and Indefensi
ble was this attempt to deprive the
colored citizens of Maryland of the suf
frage that some of the most prominent
democrats of the state, among them Sen
ator Rayner and Governor Warfleld,
took an active part In opposition to the
amendment and it Is needless to say
exerted a very great Influence. No re
publican was more vigorous in denoun
cing the proposition than was Mr. Ray
ner, who In a most convincing way
pointed out tho great outrage which It
Involved . not only to the negroes, tut
as well to all citizens of alien parent
age. The result Is a victory for those dem
ocrats who opposed the amendment that
will give them the leadership of their
party and relegate Mr. Gorman and his
adherents to the rear. The responsibil
ity for the disfranchising movement
rests wholly with Senator Gorman.
Therefore its defeat is a repudiation of
him as a leader which probably will
terminate his political career. Although
he bas been regarded as the leader of
his party in the national senate, Mr.
Gorman has In fact had little Influence
there and he will now have less. His
colleague, Rayner, who was elected
to the senate in spite of Gorman's op
position, Is likely to exert more influ
ence than the latter. Indeed, it Is said
that the senate democrats look for great
things from him In the next six years.
The verdict of the people of Mary
land against disfranchisement of the
colored citizens of the state is not the
least Important and significant of tlie
results of Tuesday's elections.
It will be three years next January
since Howell's compulsory water works
purchase bill was engineered and rail
roaded through the state legislature.
The avowed object was to expedite the
acquisition of the water works by the
city of Omaha. Hie mandate was that
the works be acquired Immediately, but
all that has been acquired up to date
is a long drawn suit in the courts, a
salaried Water board whose members
are drawing pay, although the city bas
no water works to manage, and fat jobs
for special attorneys milking the cow,
while the board and the water company
are pulling at the horns and tail ot the
animal. That Is all that bas been done
in three years. Without the intrusion,
of the compulsory bill, the city could
have had the works appraised under
eminent domain and taken possession of
them two years ago, and If the water
company had" refused to accept , the
award made by the appraisers It would
have had to go to the courts to adjudi
cate Its claims, while the city would
have been operating the works. But
that would not have given the water
spouters an opportunity to fabricate
political capital for themselves and tap
the city water fund for thousands of
dollars, under pretext that they are ex
pediting municipal ownership.
Additional train service is to be In
stalled on several of the railroads be
tween Omaha and Chicago and Omaha
and St. Paul, but these additional facili
ties are of comparatively small import'
ance to Omaha. What Omaha wants is
better train facilities on the lines to the
west, especially better mail facilities for
the newspapers. As It Is now, people in
Nebraska and South Dakota are obliged
to be content with early editions that do
not contain the full news of the day or
late editions that do not reach them
until the next day, while the Chicago
dullias, transported by fast mail, reach
Nebraska and South Dakota points al
most as soon as the Omaha dallies.
The richest of all is the boasting of
the Senior Fake over its election night
extra which did not give a single figure
of the election returns and coutalned
only a few sentences of generalities that
afforded no information whatever. Only
the poor victims who were deluded into
handing over even a cent for this fake
sheet will appreciate how smoothly they
were buncoed.
The voting machine saved several
republican candidates from being
scratched to death, but it will not al
ways work that way. In Milwaukee,
for example, only 4 per cent of the votes
were deflected from the straight line
the first time the voting machine wa
put In operation, but the second time It
was In ojeratlon 40 per cent were de
flected. President Roosevelt la said to be the
only living president who can boast of
having addressed his fellow citizens in
every state in the union, and, what is
more, there are more states in the union
now than there were under any but bis
immediate predecessors.
The bond propositions were mangled
by the machines. The next time they
are submitted they should be placed on
separate pupor ballots, so that an ex
pression for or against can be secured
from every voter.
Now that' a hank examiner bas tteen
removed for not detecting the shaky
condition of the Allegheny concern be
fore it failed, the examiners who remain
will prolably be more careful In ac
cepting the unverified statements of
bank officials.
With a solid republican county board,
the republican party will Justly be held
responsible for the economic and busi
nesslike management of the affairs of
Donglas county. The people will look
to the new board for a thorough house
cleaning without whitewash.
Perhaps Governor Folk sees where he
made his mistake In not going to New
York and speaking for Jerome. 'The
vote of New York might come haudy In
the next national convention and there
Is no sure evidence now that Tammany
will control It.
The Hon. Mr. Dooley mis broken loose
again with his present day philosophy,
basing his discourse upon the lusurance
graft disclosures. If the Investigating
committees do not finish the Job Mr.
Dooley surely will.
The Omaha iopocratic organ concedes
the election of Letton as Judge of the
supreme court and Abbott and Lyford
as regents of the state university with
out watting for the returns .from the
back counties.
Taking- to the Woods.
Detroit Free Press.
If for no other reason the approach of
Thanksgiving Is apparent through the an1
nouncement that turkeys are scarce;
Oh, Forsret It.
St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
It was only a coincidence, of course, that
Grover Cleevland and David R. Francis
invaded Nebraska while William J. Bryan
was away. But people will talk.
Open to Misconstruction.
Pittsburg Dispatch.
The Information from Manila that a bril
liant water pageant consisting of 100 gayly
decorated craft cheered Governor Wright
when he sailed away might be taken as
meaning the people were glad to see him
Irresistible Temptation.
Chicago Record-Herald.
Oregon undertakers are undergoing a
graft Investigation for having divided their
profits with doctors and ministers who
threw business In their way. Of course
the doctors and ministers are blameless,
Seeing that the dignity of their professions
made it Impossible for them to run from
the tempters.
Foreigners In China.
Philadelphia Press.
Rear Admiral Train is not the first for
eigner in China who has suffered from
outraging the sensibilities and endanger
ing the safety of village Chinese. If the
officers of Prince Louis of Battenburg's
squadron were , to land in Virginia and
begin gunning for game lt a crowded dis
trict and wind up by "acldentally" shoot
ing a woman, no one would be surprised
If a village mob resented the act. The
country around Nanking is so thickly
crowded with villages and field workers
as to make shooting perilous. Game exists
because the Chinese kill little. Yet for
eigners are almost every year provoking
the reprisal of the mobs by shooting under
conditions which endanger pcusant life, for
which the foreign sportsman has small
regard or respect.
Brutal Customs.
Boston Transcript.
If the present prejudice against hazing In
its steady growth coulw include a popular
heMinn tn the hasina- of newly married
couples, a good, many would be thankful.
Kidnaping bridegrooms, scaring the horses
attached to the golng-away carriage, pla
carding the Just-maite-one so tnat rami out
siders may take a hand in the alleged fun
re the chief offences, while rice and boots
thrown for luck's sake are mere than likely
to wing or sting the targets ana teaa mem
to think their wedding day unlucky. You
may always have questioned the 'good
taste of such goings-on, but you perhaps
never had your Indignation aroused till
you saw a poor little bride, nervously ex
hausted anyaway In getting a new home
In order and a trousseau completed, In hys
terics because she dreaded receiving so
much "attention. You wanted to ao some
thing right off then to put a stop to such
an unmannerly custom.
Senator Knox Lines I'p with the
President on Rate Regulation.
Pittsburg Dispatch.
The speech of Senator Knox at the Cham
ber of Commerce banquet las night on the
subject of railroad rate regulation was na
tional In its scope and significance. It has
the greater weight from the memory of the
former speech of the senator before the
same body, when as attorney general he
pointed out how the law can pe . made
effective against combinations In restraint
of trade and competition, and the way In
which he subsequently demonstrated his
view of the law before the courts. When
such an authority takes up the rate Issue
his utterances are of the utmost Import.
In his speech the senator punctures the
sophistries and misrepresentations by which
the railroad Interest has attempted to be
cloud the Issue and oppose the policy
urged by President Roosevelt. He showed
that no railroad has anything to fear from
the law unless It Is wedded to unjust and
unreasonable practices; refuted the mlsrep
resentatlon that It Is proposed to vest any
department of the government with the
general rate-making power; demonstrated
how the corporate Interests are protected
by the right of appeal from hasty or In
Jurlous findings, and pointed out that the
corporate alternative of a final decision on
rates by the I'nlted States courts conflicts
with the constitutional theory as laid down
by the courts.
These are the views that the Dispatch
has maintained since the controversy be
gan. It is true that with the proposed en
actment passed the railroads are better
safeguarded against hasty action than the
shippers are against delayed and costly
litigation. But as this Is the only advance
toward efficiency, possible under govern
mental regulation, it is gratifying to have
this open declaration that one of Penn
sylvania's senators will stand with the
president for the policy of right and justice
between the great corporations and ths
Dr- Graves
Tooth Powder
is used twice-a-day you will have
vhite teeth, hard ffums, clean
mouth, pure brccth, good diges
tion, good health. Listen to your
dentist's advice. He knows betst.
In hasudy mtal cans or bottles, 2&c. '
Dr' Gmes' Tcevh Pcwdsr ffr.
Ripples on the C arrest ot Lite In the
The costliest playground In the country
was opened In Harlem last week. It la
known as the Thomas Jefferson park, cost
J3.0O0.00O. and Is equipped with a variety ot
buildings and appliances for the amuse
ment of boys and girls. There are separate
running tracks for boys and girls, minia
ture toboggan slides, gvmnasiums with In
structors, base ball and tennis grounds,
and room for other games. The pavilion
cost tdl.OOO. It is In this pavilion that ths
mothers of Little Italy may take comfort
by bringing their babies and getting the
benefit of the open air as they sit in the
rocking chairs.
In charge of the apparatus and the sports
In the park are a head playground attend
ant and assistants, h Is the head man s
business to see that all hands get a fair
show at the fun and that the big and
strong boys and girls do not monopolise It
to the exclusion of the weaker youngsters.
There are now In operation la New York
City nine playgrounds. In a few months
another, over on the West Side, will be
opened. Most of those In existence are on
the East Side.
The Increase In real estate valuations on
Fifth avenue and the abutting streets from
1SSS to 1005 Is ona of the most remarkable
evidences of growth of New York, says the
Metropolitan Mngaelne. Investors in Fifth
avenue property found that they had made
a fortune almost over night; residents who
had purchased their houses only five years
ago for, say, $28,000 and 150,000, suddenly
found that there was a ready market for
them at $100,000 and $150,000. An Interesting
evidence of the rise In realty values Is fur
nished by the famous Captain Cook block
at Seventy-eighth and Seventy-ninth
streets. Fifth and Madison avenue. This
property was part of a farm owned by Rob
ert Lenox he of the great library abutting
in the days when Fifth avenue was not the
old Middle road. Mr. Lenox had a great
opinion of this particular farm; and, In his
famous will cautioned his heirs not to sell
It, as one day there would be a village on
it! In J87X:aptaln H. If. Cook-agalnst the
advice of his friends purchased the entire
block, then far removed from the fashiona
ble section, for $000,000. Upon this block to
day stand Mr. Cook's own elaborate house,
and those of Isaac D. Fletcher, Payne
Whitney, Stuyvesant Fish. Frederick Geb
hard and E. C. Converse. An expert In
real estate recently estimated the land
alone In this block as worth $10,000,000, and
the houses upon It at $10,000,000 more, a to
tal valuation of $:'0,000.000. Mr. Lenox's
early dreams of a "village," it will bo ob
served, are in a fair way toward realisation.
The appearance of the busiest sections
of the Panama canal Is reproduced In real
istic fashion within a block of Broadway,
where the Pennsylvania railroad depot will
be built. The Immense tract bounded by
Seventh and Ninth avenues and Thirty
first and Thirty-second streets today Is a
very anthill for activity. As quickly as the
buildings disappeared from this once closely
populated district an Immense amount of
excavating machinery was Installed. Rail
road tracks were laid In every direction and
tne ground soon lost all semblance of Its
former civilization. Today the resemblance
to the canal lone is complete. The land
once reduced to the dead level of stone
pavements and asphalted streets has been
ridged and furrowed until Its original topo
graphy Is but a memory. Long, uneven al
leys stretch east and west upward of half
a mile in length, thrnuarh tvhir.ii ni-,.
trains pass on a very busy schedule. The
uepin oi inese valleys at many points com
pletely hldos the trains from the surround
ing country. At several points the tract is
dominated - by rugged hills which vise
twenty feet or more above the level of the
valleys. There are several miles of railroad
tracks in constant use. with switches snri
crossings a complete railroad system. One
of the most picturesque features of this
district are the temporary bulldlnsrs which
have been erected as extreme nntnmi.
along these lines. They lend to the general
rneci mucn or tne appearance of a railroad
enterprise on some extreme western fron
tier. Meanwnue tills primitive life Is lit
erally within the shadow of the roaring
I IT II , .. -
i-. una oi conventional rows of New
York flat houses.
A form of petty "grafting" by customs
officers at this port has aroused the in
dignation of ship captains, and the atten
tion of the Washington authorities, doubt
less, will be directed to the matter.
When a vessel comes here from a for
eign port It has to be watched night and
day by the customs officers, who are sup
posed to see that no contraband comes
ashore. The night customs officers go on
duty about G o'clock. Some night customs
men have come to look upon it as their
right to collect their dinners from the ves
sels to which they are assigned. They turn
up about 6 o'clock, seat themselves in the
officers' chairs at the mess table, and de
mand their dinners. And they want the
best that is going and prompt service. If
they do not get it It is easy enough to
make the ship suffer. The Inspectors will
examine every pound of freight with the
greatest minuteness, and present complaints
frequent and loud.
Recently two of them became so bold In
Jorsey City that when objection was made
to their getting their dinner on the vessel
they arrested the superintendent of the
pier on s charge of smuggling. He was
searched, nothing was found, and nothing
happened to him. It was simply part of
the business to make the ships supply the
evening meal.
To lay down three aces and then find
that the winner of a 8,5C0 jackpot had
nothing more than a pair of fours was the
experience of a tourist in the smoking
room of the French liner La Touralne on
Its last voyage to New York. The winner of
the pot is said to be George A. Kessler.
There were five players, and one of them
opened a Jack pot on two pairs, nines high.
Everybody stayed except a western man.
The pot was opened for 110, and the man to
the left of the opener, having three aces pat,
straddled the opener. When It came to Mr.
Kessler's turn he Is said to have remarked:
"I don't know what license I have In with
this dinky little pair, but I'm game."
The opener bet $5 on his two pairs, the
player with three aces raised the opener
100 francs.
Mr. Kessler's hand saw the three ace
man's raise and lifted him 200 francs. Ths
ace player "boosted" back and they
"hoisted" each other until the three aces
were laid down.
There was more than riS.OOO In ths pot,
It is stated, and of this 6.6uQ was "velvet."
Plans for tapping the Catskill mountains
watershed for an liiCi vaned Supply of
600.000.000 gallons dally at an expense
of tm.OOO.OtO to the city of New York have
been formally appro'ved by the Board of
Corporation Counsel Delaney was In
structed to petition at once the Slate Water
commission for its consent to the execution
of the plans as presented.
Briefly, the plan involves tapping the
Lsopus. Dondout, Schoharie und Catskill
watersheds and bringing the water b
aqueduct tu New Yoik A greater reservoir
is proposed In the Ksopus terrlory to lie
known as the Ashnkun reservoir, with the
two other dixtrlhuting ri-s.-rvoirs in the
present Croton district. One of these will
be at Hill View and the oilier at Keuslco.
A till rat ion plant will be installed near
sKSisdaUi. 'I lit aqueduct will paa under
For Coughs
and Colds
There is a remedy over sixty years
old Ayer s Cherry Pectoral. Of
course you have heard of it, probably
have used it. Once in thef family, it
stays; the one household i remedy for
coughs and colds. Ask your own
doctor about it. Do as he says.
We have no secrets I We publish
the formulas of all our medicines,
Xa4s by ths 9, O. Ayr Co., Lowell, Ksss. .
AIM KaBafkotaiwrs of
Awmota mrD vtaOBar ths hslr. AVER'S PILLS For eenitlpstloa.
ITER'S 8AR8APAR1LLA Pol tb blsod.
the Hudson river near New Hamburg and
from Its terminus in Staten Island to Its
source In the Catskllls, will be a distance
of 140 miles, constituting tho longest and
largest water conduit ever constructed.
Some New Yorker tried to blow up a
tenement house because one family out of
the twenty-four there played the plnno,
not wisely but too much.
Dr. Elger of Warsaw, a Jewish doctor in
the Russian army, who is at present a
prisoner of war In Japan, has been elected
an honorary member of a scientific section
of the University of Toklo.
Prof. Satthlanadhan, from the Presidency
college. Madras, India, delivered five lec
tures at the Harvard theological seminary.
He has had a brilliant career as teacher
and author In his native country.
Lawrence II. Grahame of New York
City, who has Just been appointed commis
sioner of the Interior for Porto Rico, waa
formerly a newspaper man, and last year
was the secretary of the government com
mission for the Louisiana Purchase expo
sition. When King Edward agreed to plpee the
hereditary revenues of the crown at the
disposal of the nation he made a bad mis
take. Instead of the revenues he agreed
to accept a clear yearly sum of 12,380,000
and the nation Is making la profit on the
The rajah of Kapurthala lias been on a
visit to Vienna to see his sons, who are
studying at the military academy there.
Jagajlt Singh Ba Hadur, though yet only
33, has held his present ruling position In
the little Punjab state since 1877, his father
having died when he was a small boy of 5.
Albert Frederlccl, at one time a famous
operatic baritone, now practically controls
the roast chestnut trade of Now York
City, having in his employ an average of
100 attendants on his roasters. He lost, his
voiee through hronchial trouble years ago.
He began In a Sixth avenue basement.
Now he Is a man of substance and every
summor visits Itsly.
"Hamlet" was the first play Sir Henry
Irving saw as a boy. Samuel Phelps was
In the title role. Some time afterward
Phelps was persuaded to listen to a recita
tion by Irving, and after praising the
young man tho celebrated actor gave him
this characteristic advice: "Young man,
have nothing to do with the stage; It Is
a bad profession."
"Mad? I should say so! I expected a
cup of hot coffee to warm me up, and
when I got It it was stone cold."
"Then It seemed to produce the desired
effect, after all. It made you hot." Phila
delphia Press.
Adam was wrapped In gloom.
"I know the cure for snake bite," he
complained, "but what do you take for
apple bite?"
With a vague sense of being cheated he
kicked the iulhyosaurus. New York
Talesman I wish to be excused from
serving on the Jury.
Judge What Is your reason?
Talesman I'm very absent-minded.
Judge Can't excuse you. Absence of
mind Is the best qualification for a Jury
man. Cleveland Leader.
"You say he's a hsrd loser?"
"Well, rather. Why, he'd holler fraud
If he were defeated for the nrpnMinrv nn
the prohibition ticket!" Louisville Courier
Journal. "How did your wife come to die?"
"She was taken suddenly sick."
"And then the neighbors sent for me and
the doctor well, the doctor got there first."
Houston fost.
Mrs. Woodby Rlter What does your hus
band do for a living?
Mrs. Kautton tnaughtny) lie s an
Mrs. Woodby Rlter I know; so Is mine.
But I say what does he do for a living?
Philadelphia Catholio Standard.
"Why don't you Join the procession and
come forward us a reformer?
"Liecause. answered Senator Sorghum,
"I am already safely in political lire. 1
I Typewriter
Every model of the Remington Type
writer has been a success. There
never was a Remington failure.
The New Models represent the sum
and the substance of all Remington
success plus 30 years of experience in
typewriter building.
We will be glad to have
you cali at our office snd
see the new madeli or send
for illustrated booklet de
aartbutf U new features.
AYSR'S AOUE CORE For msUris ana r.
see no reason for starting my career anew."
-Washington 8tar.
"Do you think that, the game of foot ball
requires science?"
"Yes." answered the unsympathetic man;
"surgical science." Washington Star.
"I hear Swellsome Grafters has got to go
to Jail for three mouths. Does he feel
very badly about It?"
"Not so very; he's got Just sense enough
to know that he ought to go there for the
rest of his life:" Detroit Free Press.
Clinton Scallard in New York Sun.
Pehlnd the hills the wind is like a hound
That whines and whimpers at his mas
ter's door
AgHlnst him barred; there Is a solemn
Where murmured mirth and melody be
fore Amid the treetnpn; music mounts no mors
Down shady lanes that part the meadow
Above, the reaches of the sky sre spanned
Ey swirling vapors ominous and drear;
Veiled are the hyaline heavens blue and
Around us lies the (juln of tho yearl
Within the girdle of the garden ground
That fragrant Jndlcs frost has filched the
The summer spread so royally around;
tlold of the marigold; the prlncelv stors "
Of rndlant roses lavish with their lore
Of sweet endearment; the slim lily band.
Challred of snow and amber, that expand
What time the sun Is a benignant sphere
All these have bowed before death s dark
Around us lies the ruin of the year!
Thick are the orchard leaves on moss and
The Hesperldun fruit, of Julcv ore.
Is harvested or stilled; In Icy s'weund
The river that cotnplalneth to the shore
Will soon be bound In fetters firm and
Like tepees tall and tenantless now stand
The stocks of corn thst once waved
pennons grsnd -Ere
'neath the noon was husked the ruddy
And young Love's Hps fond hearts to
ardor fanned;
Around us lies the ruin of the year!
ENVOY'. '"rr"v''" ":
Masters, the spring awaits, with kindling
To quicken life where life today Is banned
To wake to bud and bloom the sad and
sere; '
This faith have we albeit on every hand
Around us lies the ruin of the year!
Upon .Every
nnd wrnpier of tfce eenuloe Dr. Dell's Plne-Tar-Honey
Is printed the above design. It
Is both trode-martc snd guarantee a wor
rant that the medicine contained in the bot
tle will cure ootiKhs, colds and all lung,
throat and cheat troubles more quickly
and effectually tbaa uoy other remedy,
Dr. Bell's
Is sold by all drurgists, 2V., SOo. and
$1.00 per bottle. Manufactured by
Remington Typewriter
1619 Farnam St..
Omaha Nt.