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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1906)
TITE OMAITA SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 10, 190G.
Events in Field of Electricity
Fighting for Telephone Monopoly.
w I I telephone competition la going on
a I In -Maw - Vnrk C.tv Thi
York Telephone company now
control the field and In putting
VP the fight of its existence to maintain
Its monopoly. Seeking entrance to the city
Is the Atlantic Telephone company, a con
solidation of Independent oomnanlea oper
ating telephone systems In the nearby
towns. This company Is strongly barked
and Is giving the Bell company a warm
run for the business. Doth companies are
bombarding the public through the adver
tising pages of the papers. It Is the skirm
ish In Omaha last year developed Into a
battle royal In Greater New York.
The New York company has heretofore
charged "all tie traffic will bear" and has
successfully resisted efforts for relief
through legislative enactment. Conse
quently the company Is In decidedly bad
odor. It has scarcely a disinterested
friend In the present contest. Public
splflt as reflected by the newspapers Is de-.
cldedly against tie aompany and Also
gainst a dual telephone system. There
l, however, a distinct determination to
admit competition unless the existing com.
pany makes a radical reduction of rates.
An unsatisfactory response to that senti
ment la made by the company, effective
July 17. The old rate la 10 cents per mes
sage for 000 or less messages a year, grad
ually declining to EH cents per message
for J.000 messages a year. The new scale
rung from S eenta to 4H cents per mea
aag. la corresponding" numbers, an aver
age of 7 cents a call.
TTle Atlantic company has not been able
to secure a franchlxe from the city and
la now seeking through the courts to utilise
a franchise granted twenty yeara ago for a
messenger service. The rates the new com
pany offer; ranget; from S cents per mes
sage for 10 to 8H cents per message for
4.800 or more per year. The flat rata leased
on calls range from 30 for tWO calls, to
1135 for 4,600 oalls per year.
A Jfw Kleotrle Lamp.
An Austrian chemist. Dr. Hans KuxeL
has, after many years' hard work, suc
ceeded In constructing a new electric
lamp, which he calls the Syrlus lamp. As
Is well known, incandescent gaslight Is
cheaper than electric light because the
filament wires of the latter are Very ex
pensive and the glass bulbs soon wear
out. Dr. Kusel has now invented a new
substitute for the glow-thread by form-'
lng out of common and cheap metals and
metalloids colloids In a plastic ma,
which can be handled like clay and which,
when dry, becomes hard as stone. Out of
this mass Very thin wire threads are then
shaped, which are of uniform thickness
and of great homogeneity. These two
characteristics are of great value In tho
technlca of Incandescent lamps. The
Kuzcl or Syrlu. lamp hardly needs ont
Qnflrter of the electric current which th
oidlnary electric lamp with a filament
wire requires. Experiment. It Is asserted,
have' shown that th. lamp can burn for
J. BOO hours at ta stretch. Another ad
vantage la that the Intensity of the light
of the new lamp always remains the same,
the lamp bulbs never becoming blackened,
as Is now the case. The new lamp. It la
said, will be put on the market next au
Aa Electrical Tea Party.
The clubdom of .New York women was
electrified recently. It waa not an election.
It waa an electrical tea given by Dr.
Trances Wallach Mnnell, who Invited 8
members of the clubs to which she belongs
to take tea with her at her home, 2JJ West
One Hundred and Seventh street, with
everything In the way of refreshments
cooked by electricity. All the 800 came.
The dining room was turned Into an elec
trical kitchen. There was a delightful lit
tle silver tea urn with electrical connec
tion; the big coffee machine sent the cof
fee bubbling up through the coffee grains
when the electricity was turned on; the
chocolate simmered on small electrical
atoves, and the rakes were cooked In an
electrical oven. There was even an appa
ratus where the guests were told they could
enjoy an electrical Turkish bath. It was
even said that there was electricity In the
punch, but no one could see that there
were exciting results from It. The house
was decorated with electricity, and the
ferns which hung from the mirrors and
chandeliers blossomed with tiny bulbs of
Eleotrle and Steam Loeometlves,
"One advantage of the electric locomo
tive which may be overlooked," says Th
Western Electrician, "relates to the ma'
ter of layovers In the roundhouse after
the completion of a run. Steam locomo
tives, after a run of 100 mllas or more,
must lay over to enable attendants to ex
amine and clean the boiler. This loss of
time means a considerable loss of earn
ing power of the equipment, especially In
short runs, for the time required for the
layover after a short run Is about aa long
as after a long run. If the water of the
district Is poor the boiler must be washed,
taking time for cooling and for retiring.
If the boiler Is fired by oil the delay. Is
longer than otherwise on account of the
heavy lining of firebrick In the firebox,
which holds Its heat for several hours.
With the electric locomotive, it is needless
to say, loss of time for boiler cleaning Is
done away with. This means that tho
capacity for earning dividends is ln
Practical Wireless Telegraphy.
Many an anxious reader In days past has
read with Joy a line which' stated that a
particular steamer had "passed the Llx
ard." says the Chicago Tribune. That was
sure evidence of the early completion of
the long voyage across the Atlantic. Even
that record represented the triumph of
human Ingenuity, for the information was
sent from the Lizard to he cabled under
the sea to America, thus giving tidings of a
vessel much ahead of the time of actual
completion of the ocean trip. But bow the
dispatch reads, "Usard ft earner Phila
delphia from New York reported HO miles
west of this place at 1:30 a. m.; probably
will reach Flymouth about 4:80 p. m."
Now, when th Llxard gets Into commu
nication with a vessel 240 miles to tha
west, and Slasconset, M.tss., Is able to re
port that a steamer waa 100 miles east of
Nantucket lightship at t:40 a. m., and
would probably reach Its dock at 7 o'clock
the next morning. It la evident that the
ocean Is steadily shrinking and that, with
the vessels getting larger and faster each
year, and the two continents actually
joined In communication through a steamer
1.600 miles from any land, the traveler need
not be out of touch with the happening- of
the world for more than one day at moat
Instead of the six or more of the past.
This new development of meana of com
munication may result In reducing the
benefits of ocean travel, among which has
always been counted the possibility of get
ting entirely away from the newspaper
and their record of the world's doings, and
so of having the mind entirely free from
the anxious strain which attends a lively
connection with the activities of existence.
But, on the other hand. It may tend to
stimulate desire to travel by relieving the
fears of many who have dreaded to get out
of touch with their own even for the short
space of a week. The Improvement In
transmission of news which the wireless
telegraphy, when perfected, may make will
be but another step In the steady progress
of science toward the reduction of the size
of the earth until every man may touch
elbows almost with his neighbor half way
round the globe.
Hallo by Electricity.
Now an Invention has been wrought out
that proves that electricity la capable of
producing not reproducing, but producing
music of rare beauty and parity. A visit
to a shop In Holyoke, Mass., shows a ma
chine that Is really manufacturing music,
relate the World's Work.
Dr. Tl.addeus Cahlll, the Inventor, de
clares that it is as easy to create music
at the other end of fifty miles of wire aa
to send a telegraphic message. At a key
board of his device a performer or there
may be two lightly presses flown the keys,
and at receivers, perhapa many miles dis
tant, music pours forth. In pressing the
keys the performer throws upon a wire a
vibration or a set of vibrations which
turns Into aerial vibrations or audible mu
sic, when they reach the diaphragm of a
telephone receiver. The vibrations stand
for notes and tones and they scurry along
to do their work the Instant they are re
leased. The performer Is conscious only
of the music he produces. He does not
necessarily hear It. He need know nothing
of the mechanical process he sets In action
by the pressure of his fingers on the keys.
Yet under his fingers the electrical vibra
tions act tractably and instantaneously.
.At will he turns an exhaustlcss supply of
different kinds of vibrations to produce
at a distance Just the Bounds he desires.
Soda Fountain Drinks
Are largely composed of chemical concoctions (colored with coal-tar dyes)
and often work havoc with the human stomach, causing dyspepsia, heart
burn, and "drying Up Ol the blood, whereas a rich natural
barley brew like
(Sund's PeeiPleSS Beer
Acts as a tonic and aids digestion, enriches the blood wonderfully and
promotes the health and longevity of men and women. Peerless is
really a temperance drink, because it never contains more than3
of alcohol not enough to hurt anyone.
Dr. I. M. P. Southwick, La Grange N. Cn says: "I do not think
the moderate use of good beer injurious to the health of adults. I believe
it to be a great benefit to some people both as a beverage and bv aiding
digestion and assimilation. I think beer lS Of fOOd Value to
the human organism.
Peerless is brewed from choicest barley malt and the very finest
hops, by the celebrated GlUld Natural Process. This process
retains and develops the strength of the grain and the fragrance of the
aromatic hops in a most wonderful way.
Peerless is bottled at the brewery only. Delivered anywhere in
cases. Sold at all high-grade bars, restaurants and dining cars. A
splendid home beer. Telephone a trial order. You never tasted a more
delicious brew. Sparkling, wholesome, pleasant and pure.
John Gund Brewing Co., La crosse, wis.
W. 0. HEYDEN, Manager, 1320-22-24 Leavenworth St., Omaha,
Neb. Telephone, Douglas 2344.
BARNHART & KLEIN, Wholesale Distributors, 162 West Broad
way, Council Bluffs, Iowa.
Stories and Tales for the Little. Folks
I Road Grading and Ditching Revolutionized
aa. Evergreen Mttle Girls.
COmnf real little village,'
ECSBCEJBKKSJ "Yes, and aren't they
..lovfly cottages?" added Jean,
''-jjjf ' ' stepping back 'to get a better
There were six small girls, and they
were all standing by the cedar bushes,
looking tt three little play houses they
had just finished building. . Each house wi
covered' over with evergreen boughs, and
looked dellKhtfully pleasant and cool. "I
think we shrould call It "Evergreen Hill,' "
suggested Maggie. And nil six- clapped
their hands; so the we. village waa named.
All that summer tfi little girls had Much
good times, playing at fixing tip their
houses, having doll's tea parties or going
visiting; and only once was there even the
beginning of a quarrel. That was whon
Vncle Harold came down for an afternoon
rail, and each little girl wanted hint to
stay with her for tea. He obligingly
offered to eat three teas, but "No! that
was worso than tramps," thry assured
him, Then six little frowns appeared on
six little faces, at which uncle said:
"Oh, well! of course Bvergreen' little
girls are always just aa cheerful and pleas
ant when they do not get their own way
as when they do," and uncle smiled nt each
little housekeeper as he spoke. "They
wouldn't be Ilk. tha evergreen at all If
they weren't, you see, because It always
seems just as green and pleasant In cloudy,
cold, dlsngreeable weather aa It does In
nice, sunshiny times."
Th. six little girls of "EJvergreen Hill"
looked at each other and smiled. Then
they said cheerfully: "We'd like you to
go to Maudle's tea party today because she
is th. smallest, but be sure and come bark
to see the rest of us some other day. Wo
know you'll hav. a good time with
"Thank you," said uncle. "I won't for
get, because 'Evergreen' little girls who
are always ready to be pleasant nnil cheer
ful, even when they hav. to give up their
own way, or wherl things seem to go
wrong, are just the kind I like to visit;"
and they all waved goodbye-to Uncle Har
old until he was out 6f sight. Iaobel E.
Nlcol, la Jewels.
This that follows la really funny. It Is
told by a Oeorgla "gentleman of th. old
school," who Is noted for his rare humor:
"I heard a good story th. other day about
a horse, and must tell It to the children.
A man had a horse who would sit down
whenever he waa touched In the flank. Ha
would just squat on his hind quarters Ilka ,
a dog. The man tried to break him of it,
but he couldn't, and nobody would buy
him. One day a sportsman came along and
made his acquaintance, and they took a
ride together to hunt partridges. When
they found a covey the man touched his
heels to hia horse'a flank and he sat down.
What makes your horse do that?" said the
sportsman. 'Why, he's a setter," -said the
man. 'He sets birds Just Ilka a dog.' So
the sportsman thought he was I roost Won
derful horse, and he swapped for htm and
gave $50 to hoot And he got on htm, and
after a while they cam. to a creek that
wag pretty deep, and aa th. sportsman
held up his legs to keep them out of the
water h. touched the horse In th. flank,
and down h. sat In th. water. When he
got him up and out and was all dripping
wet he was as mad as a wet ben and said:
"Well, sir, what made this horse do that
way In the watert 'I forgot to tell ,you,'
aald the man, 'that he sets fish just as well
as be does birds.' "
Why He Had Ciena Haads.
"Now, Tommy," said the fond mother,
"look at that little man over there.' H.
doesn't go around playing with bad boys
on the lots and lumber plies. Look how
white and clean his hands are."
Tommy looked at the soft, mushroom-like
hands of the lad on th. corner, nnd then
his brow contracted in a frown.
"Aw," ho sneered, "that's on. of them
klda that their mothers keep bom. and
make them wash the dishes."
. F BE
Contractors Supplied With Rotary Disc Plowing Attachments tor
Eleiatnlg 6nJ!ng Machines
Om. third mora work accomplished la th. same time than with
the old style plow attachment. Oar attachment works well la
wet places where th. old style plow will not work. Onr rotary
plow cats through any kind of .oil and rubbish, and roll, over
rocks and other obstructions. Oar rotary Also la specially mad.
for us, being heavy H-lnch thick. Onr patent roller and ball
hearing, prevent friction and wiar. This patent attachment can
only b. purchased from Th. Dlso Grader and Plow Co of
Boater, K. D., or its authorised areata, rot circulars aad par
The Disc Grader and Plow Company,
Hunter, INorth Dakota
Canyon, Tnu, April I, 190s.
To The DIM Orader Plow Co., Hunter,
I hare bees using your attachment oa
air Orator for the ; lost t oars and
tblnk it tha beet tol I erer uaad. I
voa Id act Chang baok to tha old plow
tor twice IH eoac Youra reepecttullr,
G. H. POTTER. Railroad Contractor.
1841 Bewira St., Omaha, Nab.. Rapt. 11,
Dtee O radar ft Plow Co., Hantar, M. D.
Gentlemen: Hare baen .ualng your Rotary
Dlao Plowing Attachment for tha past few
days and On it a good tool. In places
where another alow will not scour, toll
will, and do It much Meter than any other
plow and throw muck mora earth oa the
elevator with leea labor oa the machine
and etock. I do not think any oontraclor
running grading machines ean afford to be
without It. Toars truly,
i. J. UtMORCAUX. Contractor.
Bancroft. Nab.. No. I, IK.
Tha Dice Cruder a Plow Co., Hunter,
Oentlomen X recarrrd the raarant fnr
the Rotary Dlao Plowing Attachment for
Grading Machlnfa and In reply, can ks
do fault. 1 have moved more dirt la the
length of time than ever before and aia
well pleaaed. Youra truly,
J. E. OWEN. Railroad Contractor.
Sketches About People Well Known in Public and Official Life
Carl teknrs as av Pilot.
E ALL realise that th. releaa. of
Carl Bchurs Is a heavy loss to
tha country; some of us realise
'y U that It la a heavy loss to us in
111 dlvldually and personally," writes
Mark Twain In Harper's Weekly. "As a
rule I have had a sufficiency of confidence
perhaps overconfldence In my ability to
bunt out th. right and sure political chan
nel for myself, and follow It to the de?p
water beyond th. reef without getting
ground; but there have been Umea, In
th. last thirty years, when I lacked that
confidence then I dropped Into Carl
Bchurs's wake, saying to myself, 'he Is as
safe aa Ben Thoroburgh.' When I was a
young pilot on the Mississippi nearly half
a century ago, the fellowship numbered
among Its masters three Incomparables:
Horace Blxby, Beck Jolly and Ben Thorn
burgh. Where they were not afraid to
venture with a steamboat, tha rest of tha
guild wer. not afraid to follow. Tet there
waa a difference: of the three, they pre
ferred to follow Thornburgh; for sometimes
th. other two depended on native genius
and almost Inspirational water reading to
pick out the lowest place on the reef, but
that was not Ben Thornburgh'a way: If
there were serious doubts he would stnD
the steamer and man the sounding barge
and go down and sound the several cross
ings and lay buoys upon them. Nobody
needed to search for the best water after
Ben Thornburgh. If he could not find It,
no one could. I felt that way about him;
and so, more than one. I waited for him
to find th. way, then dropped Into his
steamer's wake and ran over the wrecks
of his buoy on half steam until the leads
man's welcome cry of 'mark twain' in
formed me that I waa over the bar all
right, and could draw a full breath again.
"I had this same confidence in Carl
Schurz as a political channel finder. I
had the highest opinion of his inborn qual
ifications for th. office: his blemlBhless
honor, his unassailable patriotism, his high
Intelligence, his penetration; I also had
the highest opinion of his acquired qual
ifications aa a channel finder. I believed
h. could read the political surfaces as ac
curately as lH by could read the faint
and fleeting signs upon the Mississippi's
"HINTS FOR HOUSEWIVES"
An Illustrated Booklet of valuable a,nd
timely interest to all home makers.
Brim full of
HELPFUL HINTS and
5nt FREB Od request
Old Dutch Qeanser DcpL
The ClIDAHY PACKING COMPANY.
SOlTa MAIA. MX
face th. pretty dimple that hid a deadly
rock, th. ostentatious wind reef that had
nothing under It, the sleek and Inviting
dead stretch that promised quarter-less-twain
and couldn't furnish six feet.
"I have held him In tho sincerest affeo
tlon, esteem and admiration for more than
a generation. I have not always sailed
wltfi him politically, but whenever I have
doubted my own competency to choose the
right course. I have struck my two-taps-and
one ('get out the port and starboard
leads'), and followed him through without
doubt or hesitancy."
Champ Clark la going to support the
amendment to the immigration bill Intro
duced In the house by James Francis
Burke, which allows an alien when he
takes out naturalization papers to choose
a name that his English speaking neigh
bors will be able to pronounce. Thereby
hangs a tale related by tha Pittsburg Dis
patch. The MHsourlnn's real name Is
James Beauchamp Clark. He never writes
it that way at all, unless It Is In a matter
of great solemnity. Champ Is the very best
name In the country, he believes. -
"You never have the newspapers snylng
Representative Clark of Missouri when
they want to sy something nice about
me," observed the Mlssourlan "They say
Champ Clark because It la eaay."
How Clark came to shorten his name is
Interesting. The first time he went nwny
from horn, he realised that there were
many J. B. Clarks In the country. Ho
went to Lexington, Ky. All the letter h's
girl wrote him were .pened by J me B.
Clark that lived there and all were sent
back endorsed, "Not for me," and algned
by the other James B.
Clark tried writing it merely Beauchamp.
Ho knew that was a good and hon
orable old French name. But he alio
learned that "beautiful field" as said by
th. Frenchman is wholly unlike th. iffort
of the uneducated American, so he dropped
the Beau and submitted to having the lat
ter part of the name pronounced as if It
were the first syllable of champion. Now
he wouldn't trade with Mr. William
Hohensollern, Mr. Edward Wettln, even
with Mr. Frans Josef Hapaburg-Lorrslne.
Champ Just suits htm.
Mlalster. oa Horseback.
Two new police chaplains in New York,
Rev. Father Chtdwlck and Rev. Mr. Wade,
are learning how to ride a bora, at an up
town riding academy to enable them to
make a showing in the police parade this
year. Father Chldwlck served as chaplain
In th. United States navy and was oa 'h.
Mulue when It blew up. Th. first tun. h.
aw hi. charger h. looked It over critically
and then clambered aloft. When the lesson
was over Mr. Wade asked his brother min
ister how he liked It. "Well. Just between
ourselves,'' was the guarded reply, "I think
I would rather be back in the navy."
Charles E. Hughes, a very effective
after-dinner speaker, talks usually ' In
serious vein, but h. Is never without a
gocd story to point the morals he draws.
The other night, speaking of profeaslonal
agitators bofora the Manufacturers' asso
ciation of New York, he told this one:
"The howl about discontent and unrest -in
this country," he said, "reminds me of
the evening In the presidential campaign
of 1836 when a party of gentlemen stood
before the Hoffman house A man who
Is very well known In New York said:
Gentlemen, If William McKlnley Is elected
president you will see the army of dis
content and unrest, gathered from all parts
of the country, encamped on th. Jersey
height and threatening your capitalistic
city. Mark my words!' "Judge," said a
keen old lawyer in the party, "If you will
go In and take another drink you will sea
them there now.' "
A Warm He-tort.
Th. lata Senator Wolcott of Colorado,
who wns an ardent republican campaigner,
waa delivering a stump speech In a red
hot democratic community of the south.
He had a large audience, the white people
occupying the "pit" and the negroes th.
gallery. During his speech he became a
little too ardent to suit his democratic
hearers and after making an unusually
telling point for tha republican side on.
southern listener gave out an Impulsive
"Rata!" Wolcott stopped short and quietly
surveyed the sea of colored faces in the
gallery as though looking for aid. Finally
h. singled out one and beckoning him with
his Anger he said: "Will the waiter please
come down and take the Chinaman's or
der?" Tha I'realdeat a. a Talker.
"While In camp on th. Yellowstone." re
lates John Burroughs In the Atlantic, "we
always had a big fire at night In the open
near th. tents, and around this we sat upon
logs or camp stools, and listened to th.
piasldoat's talk. What a stream of It be
poured forth, and what a varied and pictur
esque stream it was anecdote, history,
science, politics, adventure, literature; bits
of his experience as a rajichman, hunter,
rough rider, legislator, civil aervloa com
missioner, police commissioner! governor,
president th. frankest confessions, th.
moat telling criticisms, happy eharaotarla
ationa of prominent political leader, or for
eign rulers, or member, of hi. own cabinet,
always surprising by his candor, astonishing
by his memory and diverting by his humor.
"His reading hal been very wide, and h.
has that rar. typ it memory which re
tains details as well as mass and gener
alities. On. night something started him off
on ancient history, and on. would hav.
thought h. was Just fresh from his college
course In history, th. dates and names and
events cam. so readily.
"Another tlm. h. discussed paleontology,
and rapidly gave th. outlines of th. science
and tha main faota as If he had been read
ing up on th. subject that very day. 11.
sees things aa wholes, and henc. th. rela
tion of the parts come easy to him."
Caaadlaa Cnptala of ladastry.
Prom a mill hand to a millionaire; from
a worker on railroads to a railway mag
nate and lumber king such Is the history
In outline of J. R. Booth, the possessor of
about COCO square miles of Canadian timber
wealth, and th. largest owner in his own
right of railways In British North Amer
ica, says the Technical World.
Boeing Mr. Booth driving around th. city
of Ottawa, Ont., in an old-fashioned buggy,,
quietly dressed, after th. manner of a well-to-do
fanner, one would scaroely Imagine,
from uuulde appearances, that be was a
prince of Industries. But attention one
called to him th. observer cannot tail to
meet the forceful, self-reliant and energetic
countenance which looks from beneath the
narrow-rimmed soft felt hat, covering a
rich crop of hair, one. of a sandy color,
but now of a silvery hue. '
Passed llini I'p.
"Look lure, Senator Tillman," shouted
an excited southerner as he burst Into the
senator's room at th. Colonial hotel a few
nights ago, "I hear that under this new
rat. bill they hav. abolurlied 'Jim Crow'
cars end that niggers can ride with us
whit, folks In th. south." Senator Till
man smiled and said nothing. "And I
hear," the wrought-up visitor continued,
"that they are going to put that old 'still'
ex-Eenator Chandler at the head of the
commission to enforce th. law. Is that
"1 don't know," aald Senator Tillman,
"but this gentleman on my right Is Sena
tor Chandler. You might ask him."
Mot la HI. Lin.
Bourk. Cockran took part In th. battle
ship debate th. other day and olared
soma mora or l.ss sarcastic arguments
against th. proposed veaaal. Congrea
maa "Charlie" Landl. reminded the New
Yorker that the war of 1XL1 waa caused
by England's attempt to Impress Ameri
can seamen. "Doe th. g in tie man from
Now York think." he aaked. "that Eng
land would hav. dared attempt that If we
had proportionately as strong a navy then
as w. hav. now?" "X hav. never been on
confidential relations with the British gov
ernment." replied Cockran, who In year,
gone by earned quit, a reputation for
twisting th. lion's tall.
H I. a Brlelc
Th. Maharajah Oaekwar of Baroda ha.
been voted a brick by 'he Gotham news
paper men who hav. met him. There wer.
mors than a doxen interviewers awaiting
his highness when ha arrived at the Waldorf-Astoria,
After, a short wait, out
walked th. n;ahrajah, smiling pleasantly.
II. had his hands in his trousers pocket
In a boyish aort of way. He shook hands
all round and then motioned his callers to'
eata, after which he himself sat down.
"It's a fin. day," he said by way of open
ing th. conversation; and after that he
waa never flagged. However, his highness
produced a wonderful impression on hi.
interviewers, may of whom had been in
terviewing Oriental diplomats for yeara.
L'nllk. LI Uung Chang and Count Wltta,
he never askeJ a question. Not once did
b. ask a reporter If h. was married, and
If not why not.
It Is easy to expect others to set good
Sometimes money talks, but more often
It stops talk.
Any man who say. "I don't caro" 1.
either a liar or a fool.
At least th. toes of th. man who wait,
are sur. to turn up.
On. secret of success la th. ability t
keep your own aeorets.
CUT THIS OUT, AND SAVE IT.
Mjiiianijl.l , i i, ii iii H.SBI itl) l si iminil 1 1 , ifiliai, m lc a
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Tne above picture shows a portion of the Interior of one
of the most up-to-date Architectural offices in the west ami
recently opened for business by W. F. Gernandt, the Veil
known Architect and Superintendent, at Fairbury, Neb.
Mr. Gernandt wishes to make himself known throughout the
west, to future builders who wish to obtain the verybest
Architectural services, covering nearly all classes of build
ing construction. Special attention given to out of town
business. Correspondence solicited.
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