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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1906)
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TITE OMAITA SUNDAY BEE: SEPTEMBER 23. IMG.
E 3 O. CH3 EZZ3 O CZJ !
In the Cltjr.
If you wish your Tailor
many friends, as well as to be
yourself, go to BERGER'S
them help you select some exclusive style and color th
becoming to you.
We have the largest line of $25.00 Tailor Made Suits
in the city.
We are selling FURS at greatly reduced prices.
ALTERATION HELP WANTED.
H S. FREDRICK
1517 FARNAM STREET.
CLOAKS. SUITS, FURS, SKIRTS AND WAlSTS.
Round Trip Rates From Omaha
St. Louis $18.50
Chicago '. $20.00
Salt Lake City and Ogden $30.50
(ilenwood Springs, Coio : .$29.50
Denver, Colorado Springs' and Pueblo. ........ .. .$17.50
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo, Oct. 13 to 16,
Worland, Wyo., (Shoshone Reservation) .'.$32.85
Sheridan, Wyo $26.40
Deadwood and Lead, S. D $18.75
Hot Springs, S. ).'. ...... J..'.'..'.L . . . . .$16.40
Richmond, Va., Sept. 29-30, Oct. 1. '. .$33.75
Kansas City, Sept, 30 to Oct. 6 $ 6.30
Kansas City, Oct.' 5 to 13. $ 7.75
Kansas City, Oct. 15 to 20 $ 7.75
Dallas, Texas, Oct. 6-7. $21.20
Buffalo, N. Y., Oct. 10-11-12... $26.75
Chattanooga, Tenn., Oct. 14-15-16 $28.00
Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 15-16-17-18.. ....$19.60
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 8-9 ................. ....... . $32.10
One-Way Colonist Rates Daily.
Portland, Tacoma, Seattle, etc ...$25.00
San Francisco, Los Angeles, San Diego, etc $25.00
Spokane and Eastern Washington $22.50
Butte, Helena, Salt Lake, etc .$20.00
Better call or write and
I can give you' all , the latest information
and free descriptive literature.
J. D. REYNOLDS, C. P. A.,
1502 Farnam Si Omaha, Res.
Out of work ?
There la no need
for anyone to be
out of work "
for a elng 4ay
In Omaha. Bj
Bee Want Ad
Ton eaa easily find
a po.ttloa. The
cost 1 amaU only
on eent a word.
tQfiOO BtaX CHrrmlaUon
Made Suit admired by your
thoroughly pleased with i
(who are authorities) and let
BERGER & CO.
let me plan your trip for you.
A Good Reputation Counts
People use Salubrin because it
has a good reputation. As a cure for
catarrh, colds, coughs, etc., it has
no equal. Contains no injurious
drugs. Sold at
SCHAEFER'S DRUG STORE
Cor. 16th and Chicago, OH A HA., B4ta ul
H, SO. OMAHA Cor. 8th At. end stain
st co. Biurrs. ofev au kioxt.
HOW TO DETECT IMPURE FOOD
Teit Which Can Be Had by the Avtrac
BEAUTIFUL LABtLS LIABLE TO DECEIVE
Rales far the UUrot.tr at ASnlter
aata la Jama, Canned enada or
taking- Powder Pre
servatlves In Milk.
Tales of adulteratd food have become bo
comprehensive that It teem as If the per
son with a healthy appetite has only one
,Ha can shut hl eyes and say hit prayers
and eat and take hla rhanrea.
At this stare the publication of some sim
ple tents for detecting food adulteration
comes as a beacon of promise. Appro
priately enough. It Is What to Bat which
offers these tests to a trembling but hunxry
In the first place, a pure food always
bears the name of the manufacturer and
his place of business. The adulterated
article often bears no 'name or address, or
else hides behind a fictitious name or a
For Instance, "Choice Superfine Creamery
Butter" without the maker's name, too!
will prove In nearly every Instance to be
the renovated article or oleomargarine.
The price of an article is another Indica
tion of Its purity. . Baking powder retailing
at 26 cents a ponnd cannot be a cream of
tartar powder; nor can a pint of ollre oil
retailing for a quarter be the genuine
When milk Is skimmed or watered it is
of a thin bluish color. To cover this defect
coloring is resorted to. If you are sus
picious of your milk supply, let a sample
of It stand In a clear glass, say twelve
hours. Then carefully observe the watery
and the creamy layer. If the lower layer
Is yellow, artificial coloring matter has
Cream low or deficient In butter fat may
also be detected. A little vinegar added to
the heated cream or milk produces in the
curd a distinct orange color If an aniline
dye has been used to give the cream ap
parent richness. If caramel or . anrialto
has been used the curd will have a brown
ish color. The curd of pure cream or milk
should be nearly white.
To detect the use of a preservative keep
the milk In a warm place for forty-eight
hours. If the sample is still sweet at the
end of this time the presence of a pre
servative Is strongly Indicated.
Instead of cream, milk thickened by
gelatine or corn starch Is often used In Ice
cream. To detect the corn starch add to a
little of the Ice cream a few drops of
tincture of Iodine. A deep blue color is
instantly developed If corn starch or flour
Is present. This test will also show the
presence of corn starch in milk or cream.
. To distinguish butter adulteration the fol
lowing tests are readily carried out:
A small portion of the butter (size of a
haselnut) is placed In an ordinary table
spoon and heated over a low flame (alcohol
lairp. etc.,) to the boiling point, stirring
constantly with a toothpick or some similar
article. Genuine butter boils quickly and
produces an abundance of fosm; renovated
butter sputters like grease and water when
boiled, and produces but little foam: oleo
margarine acts very much like renovated
butter, boiling with considerable noise
and producing practically no fosm. The
characteristic odor of tallow also becomes
evident when the sample In question is
A very simple test to determine the purity
of cream of tartar is as follows: Pour
boiling water over a little of the sample
and stir. Pure cream of tartar dissolves
completely, while lime, chalk and flour re
main in suspension. When cold, the cream
of tartar precipitate again aa a beautiful
crystalline mass. A drop of tincture of
odlne added to the cooled solution shows
Instantly, by the blue color produced, the
presence of flour or starchy material.
Bugais salt, baking powder, tartaric acid,
etc., should dissolve completely in cold
water. Sediment and other Insoluble ma
terials denote impurities or adulteration,
as, for example, a cheap grade of salt
mixed with starch; an inferior sugar mixed
with bluing, eta.
Imparities ia Extracts.
Essence or extract of lemon is a solution
of S per cent oil of lemon in alcohol. To
dissolve the above amount of oil requires
practically a pure alcohol, which really is
the costly Ingredient in an extract of
lemon. The cheaper extracts contain only
a small percentage of alcohol, but a large
amount of water. In thla mixture the oil
will not dissolve, consequently these cheap
extracts contain little or no oil, but merely
a flavor of lemon.
To determine the character of the ex
tract: To a wlneglassful of water add a
teaspoonful of the extract In question and
stir. Mllklness Immediately results If the
extruct contains the proper proportion of
oil, fur oil and water will nut mix; If a
perfectly clear solution results no oil or
only traces are present, thus readily identi
fying an Inferior and cheap extract.-
Extract of vanilla should be an extract
of vanilla bean and contain the charac
teristic constituents of the bean, such as
vanillin, resinous matter, oil, gum and
natural color. It la to all of these princi
ples combined that a true vanilla owe
Its characteristic sweet, delicate, fragrant
odor and teste.
The majority of extracts on the market
are artificial preparations of artificially
prepared vanillin and cumarln dissolved In
a, weak alcohol and properly colored with
caramel or dyes, and do not cost one-tenth
the price of the genuine extract.
To determine the character of the ex
tract, (n a saucer place one or two table-
spoonfuls of the extract and set the dish
over boiling water in a tea kettle. Allow
the extract to evaporate one-half, then
add cold water to make up to the original
volume. By thla treatment the alcohol hat
been driven off and we have nothing but
a watery solution. In this watery solution
the principles of a true vanilla are Insolu
ble, rendering the residual liquid densely
cloudy and a dirty brownish color.
Tha artificial extract, containing none of
the bean constituents, will be perfectly
blight and clear.
Another simple distinction Is the addition
of a little sugar of lead solution (note that
thla is poison) to the extract In question.
Tha true vanilla extract Immediately gives
tn abundant yellowish brown precipitation
and a pale yellowish straw colored- liquid.
I'pon an artificial extract the lead solution
hss little or no effect. Only a alight preci
pitation results and no, or but little, dis
coloration takea plare.
VI near r Testa.
Vinegar la derived from cider, wine and
malt and, according to Its source, contains
more or less of the substances present In
the original material. Kor example, cider
vinegar contains certain apple constituents;
the malt constituents of the grain.
By'' evaporating a vinegar over boiling
water a residue is obtained which readily
Imparts to the senses of smell and taste
the characteristics of true cider or malt.
The ordinary vinegar, ' aa found on your
market, commanding only one-quarter or
one-sixth the price of the former article,
la a distilled product, artificially colored,
and eontslns generally artificial flavoring.
When thla kind of vinegar Is evaporated
over boiling water the residue la very
1 sM.il hard and brownish, and practically
Inodorous. The reldur from the cider or
malt vinegar usually contains numerous
air. bubbles and Is soft or eeml-enlld in
Coffee wss formerly adulterated exten
sively with chicory, but Is very much leu
Ho at present elate. Take a 'tumblerful of
cold water and add the coffee grains or
the ground coffee. Genuine coffee will floHt
and not Impart a distinct color to the
water for several minute. Chicory, cer
eals and other adulterants will sink and
settle to the bottom, leaving brown trails
of color ss thev Sink.
pices owe their value to constituents
which, as a rule, are characteristically
prominent tn the odor and taste; hence
these two physical tests are valuable Indi
cators of the quality of a psrtlcular spice.
For example: Tf your cloves do not pos
sess a strong clove odor and taste the sam
ple has been exhausted and deprived of Its
valuable constituent the clove oil. If
your pepper does not- possess the prominent
pepper odor and taste the sample Is an
Inferior srtlrle and probably mixed with
some worthless adulteration.
Borax, while not n food, Is now used ex
tensively as a household article and costs
about 18 to JO cents per pound. The cheap
sal soda and bicarbonate of sods are some
times mixed with the borax or entirely sub
stituted for It. To detect adulteration add
to the suspected sample. In a saucer, one or
two tablespoonfula of vinegar. Pure borax
give no change: If sal or bicarbonate of
soda Is present abundant effervescence or
flxzlng Immediately takea place.
Simple Test of Dyes. ,
The detection of aniline .dyes is simple.
It requires a little wool, vinegar and am
monia. Mix a portion of the sample to be
tested with enough water to mske a thin
paste In an ngate pan and put In a piece
of woolen cloth a few Inches square, or a
little nun's veiling, or some white wool.
Whatever wool Is used. It should have been
wet thoroughly with boiling water.
Boll the paste containing the wool for
about ten minutes, stirring the mixture
frequently with a small wooden stick. Re
move the -woof and wash It with hot or
cold water. The wool will be brightly
colored, If a dye has been used; a dull
brownish or pinkish color Is Imparted by
the natural color of the fruit.
This color may be further tested by boil
ing the wool in water to which a little
household ammonia has been added. , After
boiling Ave minutes or more remove the
wool and If aniline dye was present It Is
now held In solution In the water by the
ammonia. The vegetable color Is practically
destroyed. To the ammonia solution now
add enough vinegar (about a cupful) to
give a distinct vinegar odor, and now add
a new portion of wool. Boil again and
the second piece of wool will be dyed a
brilliant. color. If an aniline dye la present.
Tho above test would apply to all. food
products artificially colored.
Preservatives are used In various articles
of food, especially those which "spoil" or
ferment readily, such as milk, cream, elder,
grape Juice, ketchups. Suspicion of a pre
servative may be Inferred if the article
of food la kept In a warm place for forty
eight to seventy-two hours without sour
ing, fermenting or spoiling. ,
A blight green color In canned peas,
beans', etc.. Indicates the presence of cop
per or iron. A brilliant red color in
ketchups, sauces, Jams, Jellies, fruit, canned
tomatoes, usually Indicates the presence
of aniline dye.
A bright yellow color In powdered or pre
pared mustard, extract of lemon, noodles,
etc.. shows 'artificial coloring, generally ani
line dye. Abnormally white canned corn
and other foods Indicates that bleaching
agents have been used.
A peculiar sweetish taste In canned com,
peas, ketchups, grape Juice, ' cider. Jams,
Jellies or fruits Is an Indication of sac
charine or coal tar sugar.'' A very promi
nent: odor; readily distinguishable after a
little experience, enables one to detect an
artificial extract, especially strawberry,
raspberry and pineapple.
GRAFT IN KANSAS CEMETERIES
Intereatlaa- Dor.mfnt Fashioned by
a Official Ordered to
At the last session of the Jtanens legis
lature the secretary of the State Horticul
tural society was authorized to Investigate
the matter of cemeteries and the alleged
grafts In their management. The report
of this official has been made public, and
it la Indeed an Interesting document. The
opinion expressed In the report Is that the
larger cemeteries are "mostly grafts," and
that exorbitant charges are made for in
terments. It Is shown that In tho case of most
cemeteries cheap lands are purchased, some
beautifying la done, and then the land Is
cut up Into lots that are sold at the highest
prices the public will stand. It Is pointed
out that people, usually buy cemetery lots
at a time when their dead are awaiting
burial, and when they will "not quibble
or dicker, and the cemetery people profit
hy It." And that thla profit is enormous
Is demonstrated hy figures bssed upon the
rate made by Greenwood cemetery, Brook
lyn. The Kansas Investigator refere to the
law of that state, which allows each town
ship to own and plat a cemetery, the lots
to be not less than 7x14 feet, and that such
ror JTsarly Every Man, Womaa or CnUd.
A short time ago we published an arti
cle recommending to our readers the new
discovery for the cure of Dyspepsia
called Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, and the
claim then made regarding the wonderful
curative properties of the remedy have
been abundantly sustained by the facts.
People who were cautious about trying
new remedies advertised In th news
papers and were finely Induced to give
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets a trial were
surprised and delighted at the results. In
many cases a single package costing but
60 cents at any drug store made a com
plete cure and In every instance the most
beneficial result were reported. From a
hundred or more received w have space
to publish only a few of the latest, but
assure our readers we receive so many
commendatory letters that we shall pub
lish each week a fresh list of genuine, un
solicited testimonials, and never publish
the same one twice.
From James Yemmelsler, IaCrosse,
Wis.: Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are do
ing me more good than anything I ever
tried, and I was so pleased at results that
I gave away aevere4 boxes to my friends,
who have also had the same benefits.
From Jacob Anthony, Port mur ray. New
Jersey: I have taken Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets with the best resiilts. I had
Dyspepsia for six years and had taken a
great deal of medicine, but the Tablets
seemed to take right a hold, and I feel
good. I am a farmer and lime burner,
and I heartily recommend to every one
who has any trouble with hi stomach te
use these Tablets.
From Mrs. M. K. West, Preston. Minn.:
I have received surprisingly ood affect
from using Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. I
gave one-half of my last box to a friend
who also suffered from indigestion, and
she had the same good results.
Btuart'e Dyspepsia Tablets are a cer
tain cure' for all forms or Indigestion.
They are not claimed te be a cure-ail, but
are prepared for stomach troubles only,
and physicians and druggiata everywhere
recooimond them to all persona suffering
from Nervous Dyspepsia, sour or acid
atomach, heartbura, bloating or wlad en
ctemacA and eimUar disorder.
Advance Sale of Tailor-Made Suits
Tomorrow the curtain rises upon the brilliant autumn pageant
a a . -
Women's) New Fall Coats at $10.00.
These Coats are all wonderful value, bought to sell aa
leaders at this price Come In fine shadow plalde. no"
Women') 50-Inch Long Coats at $14.75.
In ; beautiful new mixtures, kersey and broadcloth, col
L" "?! ouft finished with Inlaid velvet bands, some
body I hied, other satin lined all n
through. Special U 71
value at lie! J
Women's New Broadcloth Coats at $22.50.
Made of the finest quality of light weight broadcloths,
in all shades, braided in bolero effects, trimmed col-
Isr and cuff, lined throughout with
irm quality oiaoK eatm.
Ladies' Fall and Winter Shoes
Our line of $G0 shoes for ladles are the best value
ehown in Olnahtt. We have made a special of
fort to give the best wearing shoe, combined with
tyle that money can buy. The shoe are construct
ed on foot-ferm laetB. and retain their shape and
wear, made In all different leathers, in laee, blu
cher and button styles: military, Cuban and med
ium heels Shoes that others sell at 14 and f en
14.50, OUR SPECIAL, FRICK aJ.Oll
-"" - - - - -rrrrrrM'.mrinnni i, .wmummwuuwj
a lot must sell for tl. "If we take an acre
of ground," says the report, "containing
48,660 square feet, and allow one-half of It
for roads and paths, we have left 21.800
square feet; divide this into lots contain
ing ninety-eight square feet, and we have
222 lots, which, at $1 each, bring $222." But
none of the larger cemeteries sells lots so
cheaply. One such lot, 7x14 feet, will hold
six adult graves, and in Brooklyn each such
lot brings $600, or $133,200 for half an acre.
The Topeka cemetery, according to the re
port, charges $100 for a good lot 10x20 feeti
A half acre will make 109 such lots, which
brings the Income from half an acre of
land to $10,900.
In conclusion, the secretary of the State
Horticultural oclety makes a plea for pub
licly owned cemeteries. He also endorses
public improvement associations. "They
could also form a protective assoclntlon."
he says, "to defend sufferers from the ra
pacity of the funeral director, the gravo
digger and the tombstone merchant. What
rabbits we are in the presence of the ceme
tey official, the funeral director with his
greedy hack drivers and the monument
seller. The whole business draws too much
blood. Why hot call a halt? There are
trust in these line a well as others."
Kansas City Journal.
DODGING WATERSPOUT AT SEA
A Thrtlllna; Hoar for Passengers aad
Oflleers of am Ocean "
. The maritime game of hare and hounds,
when played by a big steamship and a
waterepout, la quite exciting, aa every one
of the 1,000 passengers of the Italian liner
Lombardla, which docked In New York
September 7. is willing to testify. Indeed,
they attribute the escape of the Lombardla
from destruction by the pursuing water
spout, which showed up lnlts wake on
Tuesday, to the skillful work of -Captain
Orengo, who ordered every passenger below
and from the bridge directed a series of
well-calculated manoeuvers which kept ti e
vessel out of harm's way.
Up to its meeting with 4he waterspout
the steamship's passage across the Atlan
tic from the Mediterranean had been ns
calm and uneventful as the most timid
passenger could wish. On Tuesday I he
106 cabin passengers and the 9np stverajj
passengers finished their luncheons with
out . an inkling that .there was danger
ahead. The skies were still clear, the sun
sill) bright, and the sea still smooth.
Nearly everybody was on deck, the ship's
second officer was on the bridge,' and the
members of the crew who were not
actively on duty were taking things easy.
Before 2 o'clock, without the slightest
warning, a change came. The gentle breexc
which had been blowing rose almost to a
hurricane, although the sun was shining
as brightly as ever and there was nut the
hint of a cloud In the sky.
Although there were none of the usuul
earmarks of a storm abrew, the second
officer was a bit puxxled by the contradict
tory conditions presented, and sent for
Ctiptain Orengo, who hears the title of
chevalier, earned by his achievements at
j sea. The captain immediately recognized
the fact that, something out of the ordl
1 nary was about to Imp-m.
I The wind grew stronger and stronger and
the waves rose high. One after another
of the passengers succumbed to sea sick
ness, and the deck were half dPserted,
when those who were braving things out
saw a vast, black column of wster shoot
up. apparently from the surface of the
ocean, about half a mile ahead and a little
off the port bow, and then connect with
After whirling about for a moment or so,
If to get Its bearings. It headed straight
for the Lombardla, coming at frightful
speed. The passengers who were still on
deck were thrown Into a panic. Captain
Orengo ordered' everybody below, sliouUrg
his commands from the bridge and. sending
members of the crew to see that they were
obeyed. The first officer had Joined the
captain aud the second officer we still ay
Tbm enauad a eerias of ' coaoauvsr al-
and continuing all week we institute the
first of a series of sales at special prices of
swagger new fall suits'.
The "Nebraska Special" Women's Suits at $15.00.
iWe have made a special effort to show the best lines of
tailor made suits in Omaha at this price. The styles in.
elude the latest "Prince Chap," eton blouse, thmo-quar-ter
and hip length fitted coats, in cheviots and the newest
colorings, in novelty mixtures, checks and plaids, all with
the new plaited ekirts no better suits sold anywhere for
h s than $20.00. The Nebraska Special
The "Nebraska Special" Women's Suits at $25.00.
Realizing the great demand for cleverly tailored suits at
this price, we determined, as always, to maintain our
acknowledged supremacy by offering something above the
usual. These exquisite suits are in the new fitted blouse,
military, and the short medium or long fitted or half
fitted models; in fancy mixtures, novelty worsteds and
the finest broadcloths, in all shades. The skirts are in
the new cluster Ride plaited effects and gored circular
Models handsome man-tailored effect. It will par you re a i
to see these rooet unusual values
suit The Nebraska Special Price
Women's Smart Autumn Coats
most without precedent. This way and
that, obedient to the will of the captain,
the Lombardla dodged. Sometimes It was
full speed ahead. Again the vessel slowed
down, and stilt again It was full speed
astern. Kver the waterepout menaced,
threatening now from one side and now
from another. It waa of unusual sise and
was guided by no law of progress, but
moved In unexpected directions, keeping
the steamship' commander guessing. .
The officer and crew of the Lombardla
all declared that the waterspout was one
of the largest they ever saw. Captain
Orengo very modestly declined to take any
credit to himself for saving the ship. He
said that the waterspout wa never much
closer than half a mile, and that while Its
course was somewhat erratic th vessel
was never seriously menaced. Just before
the spout collapsed he had ordered the
ship's gun trained upon It, and was about
to command the gun crew to open fire ln
the hope of stopping It New Tork Time.
LAUNDRY WORK FOR RAILROAD
One Company Inanarnratea the Busi
ness of Washing It Own
Tn a few days the Illinois Central rail
road will put in operation at Fourteenth
street, Chicago, a modern laundry, i In
which will be washed all the linen used on
the 4,3TB miles of this system. Up to this
time only part of the linen has been done
In Chlcngo. The rest has been washed
at terminals and considerable has been
sent to pr(vatc laundries. When he new
plant Is opened washing for the entire
system, from Chicago to New Orleans. Bt.
Louis. Omaha and St. Paul, will he done
in Chicago, one of the few railways in the
country to be so equipped. The new laun
dry will cost, with machinery, about $5,000.
Nearly everything will be done by ma
;w :: ;
. Courtney & Co.
Omaha's Modern Dowii-Town Grocery
In their new building
N. K Cor. 17th and Douglas Sta.
Monday, Oct. 1st
Come Prepared to See the Finent -
Grocery, Meat Market and
iw the Entire United States
Omaha's Retail Center for Pure Foods and
Entrance on 17 th and Douglas Sts., or through
tunnel from first Floor Brandeif New Building
Courtney & Co.
before purchasing your . fill
chinery and these will be "manned" by
Some idea of the work that will be put
up to the new laundry may be had by the
following figures, showing the number of
pieces of linen soiled and washed on the
Illinois Central system every month:
Table cloths 30.000
Cooks' caps, table felts, sheet ' slip
and miscellaneous 1,000
Thl cover the laundry for thirty-two
standard dining, cafe, buffet and cafe
library cars, eleven officers' working cars,
one pay car and five eating stations Chi
cago, Champaign, Decatur, Louisville and
It is a rule on this railroad to keep
everything clean, and as an illustration of
this rule on the run of a single dining car
between Chicago and New Orleans there
are soiled 600 napkins, 220 table cloths and
100 small dollies, to say nothing of waiters'
and cooks' caps, apron and coats.
The expense of maintaining first-class
linen In dining cars and at eating station
la Immense. When a hole appears In a
table cloth or napkin It Is never patched,
but is thrown away. This means that the
Illinois Central Railroad company but
$8,000 worth of new linen every year.
The stranger halted on the edge of th
"We are so hungry, mister," yawned th
lanky hobo ln the old tall hat.
"Then why don't you go out and beg ai
the nenrcst farm bouse?" nsked th
"We are all so tired no one will volun
teer, so we are going to shake dice to set
who must perform the painful duty."
"Well, what Is the delay ?" ' .
"Why, we are waiting for an earthquake
bosN, to come along and shake the die1
box." Chicago News.
the Opening of