Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 15, 1909, Page 6, Image 6

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Vn; Omaha Daily Bel
Entered at Omthi postofflce as seoond
clets matter. -
Tl'r ! (without Runday) one year. .MM
Dally liee and Sunday, on year .W
Dally Bee (Jncludlng Sunday), per week. .15;
I'ally llee (wllhout Huntley), per week. .10
Evening Uee (without Sunday). par weak e
Kvenlng Bee, (with Hundayj, per wak..lw
r Bunday Bee, one year t ji
Saturday Bee, one year "
Address all complaints of Irregularities la
delivery to City Circulation Department.
Omaha The Bee Building.
8outh Omaha Twenty-fourth and N.
Council Bluffs 1 Bcott Btreet.
Lincoln 618 Lit tie Building.
Chicago 1M Marquetta Building.
New York-Rooms UU1-1102 No. U Weal
Thirty-third Street.
Washington 726 Fourteenth Street, N. W.
Communications relating to news and edi
torial matter should be addressed: Omaha
Bee, Editorial Department.
Remit by draft, express or postal order
payable to The Bee Publishing Company.
tnly t-cent stamps received In payment of
mall accounts. J'ersonal checks, except on
Omaha or eastern exchanges, not accepted.
Stale of Nebraska. Douglas County, aa.i
George B. Txachuck, treasurer Of The
iJee 1'ubllxhlna; Companv, "jelng duly
sworn, says that the actual number of
full and complete copies of The Dally,
Morning, Evening and Sunday Bee printed
during the month of August, 10S, we
as follows:
1 39,900 ' IT 41,780
i 41,000 II 43,030
1 41,470 1 M0
4 41,630 10. ........ .41,410
t 41,770 21 41,630
C 41,840 II 40,000
7. ...... ,..41,790 IS 48.260
I .....S9.900 . 14 .....41,770
41,930 25 .43,030
10 41,990 14 41,700
11 ;. 41,940 2T 41,730
II ...41,870 II ....43,170
13 43.030 SI 40,000
14 41,430 SO 41,910
16 40,000 SI 43.190
1 41,850
Total 1,899,410
Returned copies...,, , .... 10,381
Net total 1479,031
Dally average , . 4M89
GEO. E. TZSCHUCK. Treasurer.
Subscribed in my ereesnce and sworn
to before m this 1st day of September,
1908. It, P. WALKER.
Notary Public
Safeaerlkora leavlnar . tr tem
porarily shoal The) Baa
tailed to theaa. Address -or HI b
ehaaged mm often as reqaested.
Welcome Eagles. Make yourselves
at home.
Divorce costi in San Francisco from
12 to $S0. But staying In 'Frisco is
bard on the lady's reputation.
From the price of cattle and hogs
one might Imagine that the middle
west feeds live stock on orchids.
We are still waiting for a decisive
report from ' Havelock as to whether
the State fair at Lincoln was a success.
One honor Mr. Harrlman squarely
won. The bravest death la that of the
man wbo prepares to die and dies pre
pared. ?,
Eagles hare a reputation of taking
things aa they come and making the
best of them, and they will do so with
the weather.
Every additional democratic decla
ration of principles reads more like
Mother Oooee. It. Is familiar always,
but never convincing.
Miss Elklns is a woman of talent.
She is prolonging her engagement on
the principle that one courtship is bet
ter than twenty weddings.
Judge Lovett will try to fill Mr. Har
rlman's shoes, which he will find will
be no easy task. Here's hoping that
he wears them comfortably.
We know one fact about the North
Pole. It is nearly all wind and ice.
Anybody seeking to capitalize it would
find It a good place for hot air.
The great railroad king is gone, and
the railroad business resembles Eu
rope after Napoleon's hands were tied.
There are so many little kings.
Two doctors testify that Cook's sin
cerity Is known, while Peary has often
deserted the truth for quite a distance.
That was Cook's day on the high side.
A mill for vegetable silk is men
tioned. What's the use? Silk is like
champagne. It Is no better than
many other things, but only costs more
Peary la at the least a humorist.
Ills gigantic boatswain driving the
starving Cook away from the latter's
stores Is equal to the best thing in lit
erature. Before Christmas, marketmen pre
sage, butter will sell at 50 cents a
pound. If so we shall repent all the
; bard words we have used about good,
' old, faithful Oleo.
Increases in iron and steel exports
will bring James J. Hill to his feet.
It is but a year since he told us that
selling American manufactures abroad
was an Idle dream.
It would be Interesting to have the
real present-day sentiments of "Bill"
Oldham on the sidetracking of his
candidacy for a nomination on the
democratic state ticket.
Of course, we are all glad to know
that our democratic congressman from
this district has returned home safe
and sound, but it is too bad that he
did not leave his smutty stories in Eu
Big bankers at the Chicago meeting
are opposed to postal savings banks
because they need the money them
selves. The reason is no sign that
Mr. Taft will not get the law through
The Tour Begins.
President Taft begins his tour at a
time when both he and the country
will be receptive and absorbent to
ward the major subjects of govern
ment. The president has pleased the
south with a remarkably well selected
list of local officials and with an
equally tactful series of utterances.
The northwest and central west are
In the good humor of rich crops and
busy wheels.
It Is not a swollen phrase of com
parison to say that at this time Mr.
Taft and the country are in what can
be called a more "chummy" frame of
mind than the country and any presi
dent have ever been. He will listen
while he talks and they will talk
while they listen. Neither will be
curbed with the caution of suspicion.
Mr. Taft may be more popular or less
popular than either of his Immediate
predecessors. The conditions bring
him nearer to the voters In the discus
sion of the issues foreseen at the
moment. The tour Is a sort of pageant
in which the first executive appears
before the people. The deeper mean
ing is that the president takes account
of the state of the country,- In Jef
ferson's or Jackson's time a president
could deal only with reports and they
would be meager. In this period he
can literally make a series of calls on
the people, sit on the step and talk
things over.
Mr. Taft is exactly the man to get
the most and give the most in such
an unprecedented experience. He will
touch closely every part of the coun
try and understand every syllable and
Intonation of what he hears. It is a
mighty thing that the president is
transparently honest and understood
by the people. The tour Is not a dis
play, but a grand Inquiry on the evolv
ing opinions of this nation.
Irresponsible Atlantic City.
Up and down the Atlantic coast the
papers treat Atlantlo City as a regular
and absorbing topic of discussion. It
ranks as one of the non-assimilated
facts of the country's scheme of ex
istence. The New York Evening Post,
a paper as serious as any we have,
calls upon the New Jersey legislature
to end a situation that is freshly scan
dalous every Sunday.
There Is nothing unnatural about
this situation. Atlantlo City differs
from other communities in having an
insignificant local population; Even
that insignificant citizenry recks little
of what happens unless it is on the
day 'twixt Saturday and Monday, It
Is a strip of beach holding a board
walk and many hotels of many ranks.
In short, it is the greatest Sunday
summer resort In eastern America.
With the resolute 'persistence of a
beleaguered Rochelle or Joppa, the peo
ple have decided to let anybody sell
what anybody else will buy, regardless
of the minor subdivision of time. There
Is no dispute or battle. They Just re
fuse to stop taking good money from
the wayfarer- Sheriffs, constables,
Judges and the governor have notified,
lectured, decided and proclaimed. The
Evening Post lets Governor Fort take
refuge behind a plea that he has ex
hausted his powers. He has not, for
he can call out the mllltla and put the
army of New Jersey In camp, if It is
not mosquito time, and a sentinel at
every neglectful door. At this point
the governor dodges, because he knows
that he would touch the New Jersey
tickle-bone and pocketbook. This is
not a fling at Governor Fort, .who is a
man of dignity and shrewd good sense,
unluckily caught in a situation, like
tilting at pillows, striding on the edge
of the ridiculous. If there were a local
population big enough to be respon
sible or formidable, the ' governor
could act effectively. As it Is, weighty
organs of thought, like the Evening
Post, should not harass the poor gov
ernor with appeals to the law. No man
taxes an oatn to make himself look
fooltob. Atlantic City resembles a
run of herring or a flight of snipe. It
does not obey the law.
That is the story of Atlantic City.
It is not vicious, wicked, immoral or
Immodest. It is simply irresponsible.
Cotton Factories,
Natural laws which are at first ob
scure often overthrow the cunning
and capital of able men. An Instance
arises In the manufacture of cotton.
At one time conservative Investors be
lieved that ultimately the south would
manufacture all of Its own raw cot
ton, against Lancashire and New Eng
land. The southern factories multi
plied and enlarged, to be sure, until
they learned to use more cotton than
New England. The relative gain, how
ever, does not Include the finer and
more highly finished grades.
If there is an enduring cause which
In the future forbids the south to dom
inate the manufacture, It is the
homely one of insufficient water of
the proper quality. Persons who
ought to know, say that this defi
ciency Is permanent. Large Investments
have been made In establishing bleach
erles, but they have been failures. Few
cotton men expect results from arte
sian wells. Cotton intended for high
grade manufacture goes to New Eng
land or to England.
Labor is another weakness of the
south. The negro is not considered
most desirable In highly organized fac
tory work and the white labor from
the hill country is as a class not
steady and dependable. These labor
conditions might be gradually altered
for the better, though up to the present
the good factory hands come from the
old Huguenot, Scotch and German
stock which was there before the rev
The water problem seems beyond
the arts of human Ingenuity. It makes
a separation which confines the region
of raw cotton to the unbleached cloth
and assigns fine cloth to the north.
There has been surprise In the public
mind that the spindles of New Eng
land have been largely Increased, even
within a year. In ten years, while the
number of factories in the south have
developed, the splndleage of the north
has steadily kept Its place at the head.
The New England trade papers have
now settled down to confidence that
New England still has Its work of
finishing cotton cloth and making it
into the varied staples generally
known as dry good and white goods.
It Is a valuable lesson in the laws of
natural production.
The Eagles' Convention.
Omaha Is entertaining the national
convention of the Fraternal Order of
Eagles. It goeawlthout saying that
the hospitality of the city belongs to
all the delegates to this convention,
and all the friends who accompany
The convention is here by invitation
extended by our citizens and commer
cial organizations, and as hosts we
wish for our guests the most success
ful meeting the order has ever held.
Realizing that the Eagles' conven
tion is here for business, as well as
pleasure, our people have endeav
ored to provide all the necessary facil
ities for the apeedy and effective trans
action of the business, and also an en
tertainment program to make the
pleasure hours a source of real
To the Fraternal Order of Eagles
Omaha extends greeting and best
Ilarriman's Successor.
In an elaborate analysis of Harrl-
man's temperament and methods the
Boston Herald Judges that speculation
as to where the mantle will fall is not
settled by picking a natural heir or a
personal representative, but by answer
ing the other question. Can the mar
shals whom he has trained be relied
upon to command the confidence of
the same men whose vast stores of
capital were intrusted to his genius?
The question points to the answer.
These marshals will have to prove
themselves before they wear for a term
of years the Harrlman crown and
are settled on the Harrlman throne.
Judge Lovett Is a man of strength.
versatility and resources, but to handle
the routine of property without serious
error is widely different from fighting
great battles, formulating great Boli
des and encountering great obstacles.
He may do all that Harrlman did as
well or even better than Harrlman,
but he has to demonstrate his ability
to go it alone.
It may be safely predicted that the
chief Harrlman properties will each be
preserved intact, In good order and in
profitable condition. How much of
the vast mass of capital will be oper
ated and directed as a whole, no man
can say with confidence, because not
even Mr. Harrlman, brought to life
again, could tell. , Too much depends
on Intractable factors. Too much
hangs on the uncertain factor of what
notions other men will take and what
Is their ability to carry a notion into
a policy.
Taking the most optimistic view of
the prevision and foresight of Mr. Har
rlman, the good faith of strong men
who will try to uphold the stocks,
and the skill of Judge Lovett and his
colleagues, there are yet man, com
plex problems yet to be solved. The
successor of Harrlman must find him
self, must fight, strive and acquire,
until he Justifies leadership and com
mands submission to the dual lan
guage of whip and reins.
Shrewd men will be on the lookout
for a successor of the calibre of Harrl
man among the newly elected board of
directors. The law of finance seems
to be to throw greater and greater
power Into the hands of men of the
great commander class. It is a one-
man age, though people waste a great
deal of platitude on efforts to prove
the contrary. Today there is no man
on earth who knows how to align all
the so-called Harrlman properties.
Yet alignment is desired by the share
holders. The situation of a group of
more or less unartlculated stocks calls
for a Harrlman to maintain them In an
orderly and closely knit working pro
cess of operation. It Is better to wait
for what happens than to nominate the
next autocratic ruler. Meanwhile, the
people of the Harrlman territory have
the duty of helping the officers to
maintain the credit and develop the
facilities of the roads.
State Fair Attendance.
The shortage In attendance on this
year's State fair Is provoking more or
less general discussion, focused princi
pally at Lincoln, as to the whys and
wherefores. After interrogation of
local merchants and business men the
Lincoln Journal summarises as fol
lows: The causes offered (or falling off In
business are: The rainy season, which de
creased the state fair attendance on the
first three days; the lack of decorative
Illumination and street attractions in the
city; and the fact that Lincoln Is a "dry"
town. 'While some declare that prohibition
has hurt their trade, others declare It had
no effect whatever on their business, and
others say that their business has tn
eretsed since the prohibition rule has been
in effect. Borne complaint lias been made
that the night attractions at the fair
grounds hurt business In the down town
section. Three attractions served to draw
people from the city the saloons at Have
lock. the fireworks at the fair grounds
during the evening, and Capital Beach.
Capital Beach did a business during the
end of the week that was measured only
by the transportation faollltles.
It Is everyone's guess and all these
reasons doubtless enter Into the aggre
gate result, but there Is one additional
suggestion that seems thus far to have
escaped notice, and that Is that the
State fair as a great modern agricul
tural exposition needs a systematic
and up-to-date publicity and promotion
campaign. Present methods may have
been all right In their day, but their
day Is passing. It Is not enough to
have a good thing, but the people must
be made aware of It and impressed
with the desire to take advantage of it
The State fair management ap
parently spent in the neighborhood of
160.000 to produce a show lasting five
days, and success or failure depended
oh getting the people there at the par
ticular time the gates were open. How
much of the $60,000 was spent for ad
vertising and other forms of publicity
we do not know, but we Venture the
guess that it was a comparatively
small amount. Tens of thousands of
dollars are hung up sb premiums and
speed and other thousands paid
for amusement features, salaries and
wages of employes doubtless all
legitimate, so far as they go, but
bound to fall far from the mark if the
people are not brought out to see the
exhibits. The State fair ought to take
in $100,000, and it doubtless would If
it spent $10,000 or $20,000 for adver
tising and be big money ahead at that.
According to the financial exhibit In
the annual report of the Young Men's
Christian association, along with re
ceipts on the building fund of about
$9,600, la the item, "Cost of collec
tion, $998.98." Why should the
Young Men's Christian association
have to pay 10 per cent discount to
collect subscriptions made when the
building fund campaign was on?
Observant spectators in a court
house audience always noted that It
took a smart man to have the evidence
right In cow cases for railroads. Judge
Lovett gained fame by that route and
now he is executive head of the Harrl
man roads. The moral Is that young
lawyers should learn the real people
by close application to cow cases.
Those republloan editors at Lincoln,
who are now balking on the repub
lican state platform which as dele
gates they voted to adopt, must have
been caught unawares In the conven
tion by having the motion put before
they had time to consult with their as
sociates on. the outside and get orders
on what they should do.
That nonpartisan democratic candi
date for supreme Judge might have
Volunteered to represent the dear peo
ple in defending the corporation tax
law, to which the democratic state
platform points with pride, but the
corporations saw him first.
A literary Journal has unearthed
the news that in Rome they had car
ried advertising to the point of stick
ing posters on gravestones. Yet the
democratlcT;party is boasting of its
progressiveness. How long, oh, con
script fathers?
Now-MtvTaft comes to the test of
the 'ThirflblM degree. He meets
the soath Aod west on the deck of a
river steamer, It will be the masterly
triumph of, his term. White House au
diences are the mere mechanics of the
Ex-Banker Helnze is ready for a
new career. All his indictments, ex
cept one or two, are quashed or nol
lled. He has the class of brilliant
financiers almost to himself If he is
going to open a new game.
Those present remarked that the
pole was ''like every day." That Js
the tragedy of ,lfe. Every day Is like
every day when you see it. The thrill
comes to him who Bits back and reads
about It. 1
Secretary MacVeagh's economy dis
missed a clockwlnder and convenience
was constrained to reinstate the pub
lic servant to make the clocks run har
moniously. Ours is a great and pro
gressive government.
If the Panama exposition comes in
1915 it is not premature to start the
preparations. 8till, there is time.
Mr. Taft'e second term will, at the
swiftest, be at an end before the canal
is complete.
Julius Chambers writes that Mr.
Harrlman saw so far ahead that the
other brokers used to regard him as a
wildcat operator. Men like Harrlman
usually have some such reputation.
Playing the Stellar Role.
Washington Post.
The wind gauge, seems to be playing a
more Important part in the dlsoovery of
the North pole than either the compass or
the sextant.
Politeness aa an Asset.
Kansas City Btar.
Dr. Cook's undoubted popularity in the
arctlo controversy now pending Is a note
worthy demonstration that it pays to be
polite and civil.
Increasing; the Preaaore.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
It Is gravely to be feared that by the
time the president has made the round
of banquet tables through the west hU
waist line will Indicate the wisdom of Its
owner beginning again to tee his own ball.
Pass It Vs.
Philadelphia Record.
If the water is 1.500 fathoms deep over
the pole how are the United 8tates going
to accept Commander Peary's present of
sovereignty over the entire region? Na
tional jurisdiction extends only a marine
league from shore.
Taft aa a. Phrasemaker.
Springfield Republican.
Humor Is a "shock absorber," says Pres
ident Taft; and the felicity of the phrase
indicates that constant practice In public
speaking is developing his powers of ex
pression. Epigrams begin to crop out In
his occasional addresses, and. in a short
Hire, he may shins as a phrasemaker In
comparison even with bis two Immediate
Falrbury News: Tou do not hsve to be
a pop to be a progressiva republican, but
a good many fall to recognise the differ
ence. Rushrllle Recorder: All you hsve to do
to discover that democratic nonpartisan
bias Is to look up the democratlo record In
the halls of congress and legislatures, par
ticularly the late Nebraska legislature. If
that does not convince you of the genuine
ness of the latest democratlo fake nothing
Fremont Herald: Lincoln had a grouch all
week. It has been biliously kicking about
exorbitant charges for shoe shlnea, for
for lodging, about signs over the sidewalks,
high prices charged for meals, the attend
ance at the state fair and, lastly, yowling
because Douglas county took the main
prlxea for farm products. It rained nearly
all week and It Is evident that Lincoln has
water on the brain, hy not go to a drug
store and take suthin for It?
Kearney Hub: The country newspapers
of the state continue to have their say
upon the subject of leaders, for which a
call has gone forth from some over-excited
newspapers at the state capital. The Falr
bury News Is of the opinion that It Is not
leaders that we want, but that the demand
Is for "servants" Instead. The News truth
fully adds that we have no reason to com
plain of the men as a whole who are serv
ing us In the national congress or the state
capltol, and It sums up the whole matter
concisely when It declares that "the faoi
that we are doing away with the leaders'
Is a compliment to the Intelligence of the
republicans of the state." 80, when the
consensus of opinion has been reached It
will be found that the people are of a mind
to get along without being led by self
styled or conspicuously , -labeled party
Falrbury Gasette: The democratic state
platform of the current year Is quite frank
in one particular. It offers with apparent
satisfaction this phrase: "We endorse the
successful business administration of a
democratlo governor." The framer of this
Immortal document no doubt had In mind
the admirable thrift of Governor Shallen
berger In charging a fat fee to a number
of public schools of the state for which he
delivered commencement addresses on In
vitation. That method of touching up the
publto schools of the state of which he is
governor, speaks in the h'Khest terms of
the thrift and business sagacity of the
democratlo governor and entitles htm to
the platform commendation of a "success
ful business administration" of his own
affairs at least. It would be Interesting
to know if the payment exacted for these
addresses to public schools was accepted
as a "non-partisan" In accordance with
the current democratlo platform or Just
as a stratghtout democratic governor. The
Incident had much of the odor and ear
marks of a demooratio politician "out for
the goods."
Tork Republican: The Republican does
not ask or expect that the democrats shall
vote the republican ticket. Borne may have
Individual preferences for republicans on
the ticket and vote for them. But as a
general rule it is good, sound political ad
vice for democrats to vote their own ticket
and republicans to vote their own ticket.
When you get a democrat Into office you
find that you have simply taken an enemy
to your bosom, and when the tlms comes
that you are particularly anxious for the
election of your own party candidate this
democrat whom you have helped Into offloe
by your vote Is on hand In the position of
influence to which y6u helped him, work
ing for the defeat of your man and the
election of the other. With every foot
hold of official position the voters of a
party give to the opposition, they find it
more difficult to carry their own ticket.
It Is 'good policy, good polltlos- and good
citlsensBlp to stay with four pollta-ai
friends and not go prospecting around
among . your political enemies. You get
nothing but the horse laugh for having
done so.
It Is all settled. Cook Is a democrat,
Peary Is a republican. No democrat could
beat a republican to it.
The surprising thing about the revelation
of graft among the Chicago police is that
anybody should be surprised at It.
President Taft Is going to take with him
on his western trip a cook who knows how
to make apple pie, hot biscuits and corn
bread in the true Yankee way.
A nobleman la under arrest at Pittsburg
on a charge of false pretenses. He seems
to have been guilty of trying to get bold
of American money In some less formal
way than marrying It.
T. St. John (pronounced Slnjln) Qaffney,
consul general at Dresden, la so ardent an
Irishman that he wears green clothes, green
shirts, green ties, a green hat and green
socks. He is having some green spats built.
The district attorneys of the various
counties of New York seem to 'have a
pretty good opinion of William Travere
Jerome. They have Just formed a state
association, and Mr. Jerome was unani
mously elected president.
The hero of Innermost Thibet, Henry
Savage Landor, Intends also to be the hero
of farthest south, If possible, and Lieu
tenant Shackleton must race for his laurels.
Tha Landor Idea Is a trip to the South pole
in an airship of the Zeppelin type.
Beneath the blue September sky
The golden sunlight lingers;
All but the Jays and blackbirds
Have gone, our woodland singers,
The katydid's shrill orchestra
Is tuning In the trees,
Whose graceful branches swaying,
Fling network to the breeze.
The sunflower hearts are hanging.
Their necks are growing limber;
There's a oloud of blackbirds settling
In yonder far-off timber;
Two lovers pause beside the road,
The sneese-weed flaunts in view;
He asks the maid to be his bride;
Her answer Is "Hac-tchoo."
The rain storms of Heptember
Have now begun to roar;
The wind comes tearing down the hill.
He bellows at our door;
But the radiant Bunllght comes again.
Leaf shadows fleck our rugs,
While father sits outside and fights
Those "pesky U'l green bugs. '
These warm days of September,
The hammock In the sharte
Of yonder maple would entice,
Rut somehow I'm afrali.
As I wander 'neath low-benrtlng boughs,
The air grown still and stiller,
Is rent by one heart-piercing shriek;
Tls ma and a caterpillar.
Obtained as direct shipments from tha
springs as importer.
Case 12 W -gallons Boro-Llthla Water,
for "80
West Baden Spandel Water, case of I
dosen quarts 99.60
S-gallon Jug Crystal Llthla Water. .93
-gallon Jug Salt-Sulphur water $2;M
Buy at either store. We sell over 100
kinds mineral water.
Sherman & McConnsll Drug Go.
Blxteeolh and Dodge Sts.
Owl Drug Go.
. . fUxteratb and Harney gu.
WsinNrs wt
TMt IVDW t rWKHA Mtoanftt Co.
Why You Should Send Now
This book is a treatise on all those diseases peculiar to
women. They are fully explained in plain and simple language,
that anyone can understand, and instructions for a complete
course of home treatment.
In a word, with Lydia E. Tinkham's Trivate Text-Book at hand
to refer to in case of need, you need have no cause for anxiety
about your ailments.
The Danger of Delay
Anv woman who possesses this book has at hand such informa
tion as may save her a serious illness, and if she is already ill, it
will give her an intelligent understanding of her case and suggest
a cure. This book is a text-book not a mere advertising pamphlet.
Until you have read it, you cannot make sure of the exact
nature of your trouble. A great many women suffer from some
complaint, which may not seem very serious to them, because they
do not know what it is or to what it may lead. -
Perhaps you are one of these women. Do not remain in doubt
another day send for this book and find out for yourself.
This book is written in the kindly sympathetic spirit that guided
Mrs. Pinkharn in all her actions towards her suffering sisterhood,
and you will feel when you are reading it as though you were
having a confidential chat with some motherly and trustworthy g
woman friend.
Remember, your letter will be treated as strictly private and '
confidential and the book will be posted to you in a perfectly plain
envelope, without any printing on the outside.
-Fill Up This Coupon-
cut out this Coupon, at once while you think of it.
and by or you may forget it It
vears of suffering perhaps from
Fill in your name and address and
Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass. It will
surni GEMS.
"I would lay down my life for you," wrote
the poet to the Ideal of his wildly beating
heart, to which she replied:
"I won't ask you to do that; If you will
but lay down your pen I shall be satis
fied." Houston Post.
"Modern literature has nothing similar to
Polonlus' advice to his son."
"No chance for It. No modern Polonlus
would attempt to tell his son anything."
Louisville Courier-Journal.
The Patrolman's Wife Does your hus
band est fruit in the morning?
The Roundsman's Wife N,o; he's only on
duty In the even!ng.--YonkeTS Statesman.
' Vne Vra mo-A h ' mfateV. 'what' !wotUa yiil
do It you reit line you aian 1 nave a menu
in' the world?
The Kich Man What would I do? Why.
I'd apply for a Job as base ball umpire, of
course. Chicago News.
"The ten commandments have never been
repealed, so far as I know," said Uncle
an n
For You ng Women
And Giris
fjollege preparatory, academic and collegiate courses. Native French and Oer
man teachers. Experienced instructors In music, all educated in- Europe. Ex
aellent advantagea In Fine Arts. Thorough courses In domestic eoonomy Sew
ing, Cooking, etc Well equipped gymnasium and outdoor spuria under profes
sional supervision. Illustrated year book sent on application.
FAX.X, TERM OFEM8 SIFTIKBia 83, 1909. -
!KeaOTrae,y Mafias? i
A place where manly boys ara made Into manly men. Home life combined , f
with seml-mllltary discipline. Prepares for ell colleges and for business life.
Location healthful and building fire proof. All athletics, and all carefully supervised. ,
Write fox Illustrated catalogue.
HARRY N. RUSSELL, Head Master, : : Kearney, Nebrasbj. j
otit T xnTTTTtn rirtT T tiriD With
Oii-UAiU V UA.WUMUb roundlngs, a large and able faculty, olean and
successful athletics, offers at a low expense the following courses:
COLLEGE Degrees In Classical, Scientific and Philosophical Courses.
irinrMTfl Pr,nrDtlnn fnr anv PnlLaH nr TnlverSltV.
HOBUAL SCHOOLS Elementary and
,rncoirSBBVATOBY---Theory of music,
Modern dormitories ror botn men sua
Address FB.XS. S.
Writ fof itut free book and know
(haul,! euuift lor buHOCM lift at
Unroll Kn uUai bcrc. A wofltin trhool
tLAt turn aut liva trmdiux. wbo drwtrrm and
u: bc b'l airliif ixxluoiit- 9V0 Kuilenu UM
Wc arc cuoiuiitly alacini our iraduaiea
ia too Mrina .uuaiioat. 1 oorouiu.
tkaL Cboica of course, mupukiw
Asanas, klaaal Saalaaaa Callaee
SO Sana ThlrMM
L !(, Mar.
I 9urm quickly. compllf n4 rainUly IM
sBtut stubborn of iUmntiD.
Mr polllr la oa : 4alt wblck
luara 1 turu. Mir mlh.l la tha moat aua
,, 1, m' in tba world. No fsllura In II aara' raa-
uta. nrn, v.w
i s- Vkuatia, Prva.. loaulula (or SUaw
UO-M itiue Bis,. Osaaaa. Nab.
Write NOW For
Lydia E. Pinkham's v
Private Text-Book !
Upon Ailments
Peculiar to Women
Don't wait till by
may be the meana-of saving you from
death itself.
send it along to the Lydia E. Pinkharn
bring you Mrs. Pinkharn 'a 80-PAGE
envelope by return of post, absolutely fnt.
... ?,...Srert...
.Siatt .'..L
Allen Sparks: "but In these days, of course,
you' can't expect them to be enforced In
communities where the publlo sentiment la
against them." Chicago Tribune.
"Tou women never keep posted on curj
1 curjb'
ng ttu
rent events." v
"Why. yes we do. I've been reading
about the finding of the pole. But, John?'")
-wen, -wnat?'
"How did the pole happen to be lost?"-
PhlladelpUia Ledger, .
"Did you tell that photographer you didn't
want your -picture taken?"
"Yes," answered the eminent but un
comely .personage.
"Old he take offense?"
"No, he said he didn't blame me." Wash-
0 STndlson C. Peters Was 'dlscusslnir the
question, "Will the comlim man mnrry?" lie.
Instanced a wrtaln type of bachelor.
"This man," he said, "1m a hypocrite. He
uses his religion as a cloak."
"And what will he -do In the next world?"
"O, ho won't need any cloak there."
Harper's Weekly.
Kl. Rev. Artbnr L. Williams, L L D.
President of Trustees.
, Certlflcat admits without e-
ami nation t WalUale-y, Smith,
Vaasar, University of Chicago
and other eastern institution.
beautiful ramDus snd elevating sur-
advanced courses. State certificates
piano, voice, violin, elocution and art'
Lincoln. Nebraska.
.... A klb sTade aabeet aeadsoUS 7 a
bUUU airoug faculty aa. sraaarliii lor tbe
pn rrtOA'S ' poaitloua. Idaai location. Ma (
aalosna In Unaoin. Kali Ooanlas
AWAIT OUR Lt. L Wrlia (ur baautlful aat.
r D.nil.TLC l0"' Addrart W. St. Urraat. r'
(jBAUUAIM Hi: O Unualu. Nb.
0 a f I III I L I ?J Irsi Taaobaa all rommartla.
kuglUh. oln Serrloa. It
School U
OmrUI Training
F U. K. Talagral l
I tlLiri at. ..a. m-m iMuartnunl. Mmw w
ra n,r
nuaaa an,...J, 'r'W yda l..r bl
vniiwi. nionnana rnabonk. H S Hovlei. rr.i
School sod College Informal
Eorean of the 0 naba Bee
All Information shaolutelv frea
and impartial C.UIk.u. of any
particular school cneerfully fu.
H la lied auyoa reu.uaJ-
1 f
l CBkasJLali I I
f S-9T-4. iJ I I
I Ommh; t I
ZJts (
54 J