Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 03, 1910, Page 6, Image 6

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    TTIF. P.KF.: OMAHA. TIll'KsnAV. XOVKMHr'R .. 1010.
.. :M,v.t.i Daily Itet
HJINUEU BT EDWARD ROSE WATER
VICTOR HOSE WATER, EU1TOR.
Kn tared at Omaha postoffloe as eecond
clsss matter.
TEIIM8 OF 8LBBCR1PTION.
funday on year -j
bnturtlay ie. on year i
lalljr ht-t (without fcunday). one year.H
I'ally Hee and Sunday, one yaar ww
IJEMVFRED WT CARRIER.
Kvenlne; Hee (without Sunday). per wees. So
fcvemng Hee (with Hundavi, per wee....luc
Ially Hee (Including riundsy). par wk..l6c
l'aily Hee (without fcunriay), per wek..1iK!
Addresa all complaint of Irregularities
In delivery to City Circulation Lpartment.
omCEH.
Omaha The Bee Building.
foulh Omaha -Twenty-lourth and N.
Counoll HiulfB 14 Brott Htreel.
Uncoin bi Little Building.
thleago 148 Marquette Building.
New York-Rooms 11(11-1102 -No. M
Thlrtv. third Street. ,
Washington 71 Fourteenth Street, N. W.
CORIlF.3rONDF.NCE.
onimunlcattfns relating to new and
tutorial matter should be sddreseed:
.imaha Dae,, Editorial Department.
REMITTANCES.
Rrnilt by diaft, express or postal ordr
payable to The Bee Publishing Company.
I inly I cent stamps received in payment of
mall account I'ersonsl cherk eacept on
Omaha and eastern exchange not accepted.
STATEMENT OV CtPTULATlON.
State of Nebraska. Douglas county, ss. :
Ueorge l, Ti.thucn, treasurer of The
Ke Publishing company, being d'l'y sworn,
aye that the actual number of full and
complete copies of Tha Dally. Morning.
Evening and Kundav Hee printed during
tlie month of (September, law, was a fol
lows: -. . . .a.ano
a.r7o
,a,9
. 4OuO0
44.1 JO
4J.SM
, 1 4J.SO0
..aaa
,.4,D
It.... 43J7
11 .41XX
It 41,840
II.,,. ..... .W gOO
14.... ...... 44M
i ,d,v
II
17
It
It
43.300
43,370
43,400
43,g0
It
tl
It
II
,.43,44
, .43,460
, ,43,400
. .40.&40
14
ea.ano
43.300
40.37U
It........
It
17
It
4.10
43,660
I. e,SS0
U 4a,bU
.1,303,370
.43
. Returned Coplas
Nat Total
Dally Average ...
1.383, 6M
43,117
; .: '.- UEO. B. TZSC'HUCK,
Treaauror.
Subscribed In my presence and sworn to
before ma this thirtieth day of September.
1110. M. B. WAL.KEH,
Notary Public.
. lawat-rlbera leaving; the eltr toss
porarlly should nave Tne Bee
mailed them. Address will ne
Aeroplanes are still bullish.
. This ja the-, fourteenth query,
Hitchcock 'put If tack?
Will
Wonder no soon will have cam
paigning by' aeroplane?
,WH, on thing, Hallowe'en is past,
anyway; and w still Jive.
""Wonder.bpw the Jlmocrats like that
Lincoln Spee"ch of, the' Peerless leader?
.- v Mra; Hetty Qreen, whose son spent
$1,500 for post pards. Is slowly re-
r covering, .;': : . '
1 ' ' i '..
.I'M . i '."r .r--fc-,-; . t , u..
, . Coxey says Bryan ls ait Imitation pf
' himself.' That 'Ja the' most tinkindest
cut of all. ; , .-,. v. - -
,( Having Jeit the effects, Judge Par
kar warns the paople to "Beware of
Roosevelt.'.'
Six billion' cigarettes were smoked
iLl.
io tnia co.uniry. tasi year. Are your
flngeft stained?
. An honest man never pleads the
statute of limitations when he has the
money to '. pay up.
After all. that hubbub over killing
the fly, he seema tq have played out
his regular engagement.
. In a growing city like Omaha well
placed real estate continues to rank
near the top for safe investment. '
It Is a bit pucallng to see Just how
Walter Wellman is going to "cash In"
that coBgrStulatqry note from Doc
Cook. .
The way to make euro of a Thanks
giving turkey, !e to begin right now and
put away $1 a day toward the dinner
fund. , '
Is J. FJeiput Morgan withdrawing
from all earthly affairs? He falls to
register arid glyes 1100,000 to church
unity. ''
Governor Hadley, saya the St. Louis
tlniee, ta surpassing Bryan's record for
quantity of talk. Yea, but look at the
quality. .
The man who married the bearded
woman of the side show doubtless felt
the) need of a meal ticket as winter
approached,
As proof that there is method be
hind Divine Providence, election day
comes late this year and Thanksgiving
day come early.
- Ths brswera bunch ought to know
Mayor "Jim" has enough to carry
without being loaded down with Bart
ley's partner and his statute of limita
tions. A New Jersey convict says there is
no money in burglary. He evidently
haa not yet learned to cover it up with
belated second mortgages and the
statute of limitations.
.Mr. Hitchcock's paper would rather
talk about the tariff than about re-
fusing to pay back the stolen stats
money borrowed by Hitchcock from
Bartley. Any wonder?
Since ths United States acquired the
Philippine islands thetr population has
decreased 25 per cent. Still that is
nothtng to worry over, for we prob
ably got more tbau we really bargained
for In the first llo
Overplaying Their Hand.
It wag to be eiperted tht
brewers and liquor dealers
the
ould i
I
fight back against any proposal like
county option, which they regard as
Injurious to their Interests.
It was to be expected that they
would leave no stone unturned to get
a wet legislature, and perhaps they
have a right to regard It equally a
measure of self-defense to elect a gov
ernor who will veto every county op
tion bill for them If they fall down In
the legislature. -
But the brewers and liquor dealers
are playing their band pretty strong
In Nebraska when they go beyond this
and undertake with their money and
hirelings to el?ct a United States sen
ator who has nothing to do with
county option one way or the other.
It should be known far and wide
that the brewers and liquor dealers
through their subsidiary organization,
known as the German-American Al
liance, have put Gilbert M, Hitchcock,
democratic candidate for t'nltetl States
senator lit with Mayor "Jim," their
preferred candidate for governor.
With their money they are buying
space In foreign language newspapers
for paid reading matter calling upon
foreign born citizens to vote for
Hitchcock as "the fearless defender of
liberal policies" and accusing Senator
Burkett with 'being a prohibitionist.
They make out that Hitchcock has a
claim to the liberal vote Hitchcock,
the man who. when the big fight was
on threatening Nebraska with pro
hibition in 1890, ran away to, Ku rope
Just as be did two years ago when the
tariff bill was up.
This output of the brewery public
ity bureau has already appeared In a
large number of foreign language
newspapera and la doubtless to be
followed up with "the personal work
of their boodle brigade. The brewers
and liquor dealers should be careful
or they may overplay their hand
Land Commissioner Cowlei.
At the polls next week the voters of
Nebraska should Issue. a certificate of
re-election to Commissioner of Public
Lands and Buildings E. B. Cowles.
We freely concede that when Mr.
Cowlea announced his candidacy for
this office two years ago he was an
unknown, but he has made good, and
by making good has made himself
widely and favorably known. Mr.
Cowlea la running the public business
pertaining to the office of land com
missioner a be would "run his own
private business, and that la the way
It should be run, and will be run for
two years more if he Is accorded a
second term. ; ' . ' '" ' ' .
A 1912 -Prediction.
In a composite study of Taft and
Roosevelt, contributed to the Atlantic
Monthly Francis E. .Leuppwho was
commissioner of Indian affairs. under
the last administration, ventures Into
the Interesting realm of prediction as
follows: ; '. . . : .
Without pretending to lie. a prophet or
tha son of a prophet, I will stake my all
as a political . weather-observer on the
propoaition that, huwevor serious may be
their factional differences, the republi
cans will renominate President Taft In
112 If he withe It. This In nut a guess.
but a sober thesis In the, psychology of
prao.UcaJ politics. The party that has
elected Its candidate president by vouch
ing for him unconditionally to the Amer
ican people would be ashamed to.confas.
at the end of Ma term, that it bad mis
led the voUvs. - 1-ook back over -the last
fifty years. No power under heaven, ex
cept his own disinclination, could have
prevented llucoln's second nomination,
or Grant's, or Qarfleld's, If ha had lived;
or Cleveland's, or Harrison's or MoKln
ley's. As neither Johnson or Arthur had
reached the presidency by election, and
Hayes !iad publtoly deolarad that he
would not stand for a second term, their
oases are not provcasnu.
While everyone has a right to turn
prophet for himself, Mr. Leupp is an
old experienced newspaper man of
wide political experience, and when he
aays in cold type, that "The1 'Return
from Elba' fol-de-rol haa afready dis
solved into thin air from which it was
conjured, and that the 'Roosevelt for
1912' hurrah still belongs in the same
category with the familiar, abrldge-
met of Hamlet," he doubtless wants lt
understood that he did not write the
standard biography of Theodore
Roosevelt without gaining a fairly
good familiarity with the political
barometer.
The High Price Bogie.
Colonel Roosevelt was .but staling
what most people know to be true in
saying that high prices were world
wide nd not a condition peculiar to
any one country; that they were caused
by the trusts in some cases and by
universal economic conditions in others
and not by the tariff. He might have
gone further and allowed from com
parative figures that certain articles
on which the new tariff law either re
duced or entirely removed duty had
gone up in price aluce that law became
effective, showing conclusively that
some power outside of the .tariff was
responsible for these prlcsg.
But tbeae things are already per
fectly patent to people who want to
understand them. This attempt to
make a political issue out of the hlgh-
cost-of-llving problem Is but the merest
trick of crafty politicians. Back ' in
1896, when the country was still under
the rule of the democrats, W. J. Bryan
wont up and down the land vocifer
ously declaring thatthe. only way to
improve conditions was to advance
prices and that the only way to ad
vance price was to elect him and bis
party in office. Today this same W.
J. Bryan Ma as loudly declaiming
against high prices and declaring that
the only hape of the people la in a gen
eral reduction of prices and that they
rn lievpr secure that until the demo-
cratg are elevated to power.
The farmer Is not alone In his proa-'
perlty. The artisan, the mechanic, the
merchant, the banker, the profeasional
man everybody has shared to some
extent In this period of unprecedented
prosperity; brought about and main
tained under continuous republican
rule.
But Mr. Bryan and other sophist
object to crediting this prosperous con
dition to the party in power. Then
why credit It with the high prices
when using them as a basis of attack?
Why not credit It with the good as well
as the bad?
Of course, intelligent men under
stand that Mr. Bryan and his demo
cratic fellow-stumpspeakera do not
mean what they say; that they are
making speeches to get office and that
when the speech-making time haa past
they will buckle down again to the
good old business of gathering In more
of that republican prosperity. The
worst thing that could befall Mr.
j Bryan would be to be taken at his
word, politically. If the country bad
done that fourteen years ago, he would
not today be rated as a eeml-mlllion-air.
Blood Money or Hash Money !
Hartley hat been ready to take blood
money for some tlma. Congressman
Hitchcock's Confession.
Was it "blood money" or "hush
money?"
To be more exact, is It ' blood
money" when Bartley asks Hitchcock
to repay the money loaned to hi in
during his direst need?
Is it "blood money" when Bartley
asks Hitchcock to pay back money for
stealing which Bartley served five
vears in the penitentiary?
" Is It "blood money" when Bartley
asked Hitchcock to put it back after
himself eating prison fare for five
years with Hps sealed to protect
Hitchcock and his other partnera In
crime?
Or, rather, was it not "hush money"
that Hitchcock, editor of a democratic
paper, exacted from Bartley, a repub
lican state treasurer, when he got him
to make him the original" loans?
Was it not "hush money" that
Bartley had to put up to Hitchcock to
make Sure that the democratic World-
Herald would not be too inquisitive
about any crooked work done by a
republican state treasurer?
Was it not "hush money" that Bart
ley came across with to Hitchcock to
make sure that the democratic World
Heraid would not fight him too hard
when up for re-election the next year?
Or could it have been "hush money"
put up by Bartley to Hitchcock for
suppressing information Hitchcock
then had about Bartley's illegal farm
ing out of state funds?
"Blood money'- 4-J'hush - money'
which?" r" '" " ' '
A Diifranchising Decision.
Judge Troup has responded favor
ably to the democratic demand that
the voting machines be used in Doug
las county in the impending election.
The democrats want the machines
used solely because they believe the
party lever will force many people to
vote the straight democratic ticket
against their will and prevent them
from voting for .the candidates of their
choice. ' The ruling of the court, there
fore, Is a disfranchising decision. It
will make the result of the election In
Douglas county, with the coercion, in
timidation and boodle of the brewery
democratic combine, represent the real
wishes of the voters still less than It
otherwise would.
Nebraska Crops.
Nebraska farms have yielded $220,
000,000 in crops this year, according
to the state labor bureau's figures,
which, at least on corn, are much less
than those of other statisticians. So
this total is more likely to rise than
fall by several millions. But it is large
enough as it stands to Indicate a most
healthful condition in Nebraska and
these figures, it must be borne in mind,
do not tell near all the story. They com
prise soil products only. To be added to
these is about $175,000,000 worth of
live stock and scores of millions in
poultry, eggs, butter and milk.
So taken all round, the Nebraska
farmer ought to be able to keep the
wolf from the door for quite a while.
The state bureau suggests that the
population figures are likely to be dis
appointing, not showing as great in
crease as might be expected. Well, that
Is not fatal to Nebraskans so long as
they are multiplying their wealth and
sources of wealth upon so vast a scale.
And beside all this, they hav not yet
turned their attention to the business
of increasing their population. When
they do, and they should not delay
longer, they probably will produce re
sults to compare favorably with what
they have been producing on their
farms.
The state is better equipped now for
the reception of large influxes of popu
lation than it was a decade ago, and
with all the elements encouraging a
western heglra. Nebraska ought to get
its natural share of newcomers. But
it should not rest content with this
natural share. Mr. Maupln properly
suggests that its people should
"awake to the sense of their duty" in
advertising the resources and oppor
tunities of their state in an effort to
attract new population. This same ap
peal has beeu made by other state
labor commissioners and ether sources
time and time again and It should stir
us to greater action. A state with the
least percentage of illiteracy and the
greatest per capita tax and hundreds of
other similarly strong points should
not want for the substauce on which
i
to build a olld campaign of rational
publicity. We have the soil, the cli
mate, the s-oclal and educational ad
vantages, the railroads and markets
and we mtint have more of the same
sort Of good people that we so proudly
boast.
It Isn't what Kdggr Howard has
proved on him half so much as what
he himself has confessed that Is dis
AMjt.in 1 1 j , i. .. v. . i
1 1 1 rw ii nig ir. i i i uruiK. s man who
; admits being saved from financial ruin
by timely relief in the ahape of loans
from State Treasurer Bartley and then
I further admits that after his benefac
tor had served five years In the peni
tentiary for stealing the money thus
borrowed, he repudiated the debt, be
hind the statute of limitations, ran
hardly pretend to be an honorable
business man or lay claim to the sup
port of honorable men.
The last bunch of democratic dis
reputables sent to the legislature from
Douglas county did more damage in
three months to Omaha's friendly re
lations with the country than can be
repaired by three years of Ak-Sar-Ren
entertainments and Commercial
club trade excursions. One set-back
of that kind ought to be enough for
some time to come.
"Tom" Tibbies complains that the
letter of Chairman Manuel advising
populists to vote for Aldrlch for gov
ernor Is not authorized by the populist
state committee. Tibbies' apologies
for Hitchcock sharing the Bartley
loot, which he once so loudly de
nounced, are not authorized either.
The democratic machine will have
the help of the voting machine, and
yet that ought to make every voter
all the more determined to record
himself for his preferred candidates
no matter how much effort might be
required to do so.
Dr. Anna Shaw says unless England
allows the women to vote that country
will soon find Itself In the throes of a
revolution. Ah, now, she is Just try
ing to scare you, Johnny Bull.
Congressman Hitchcock has written
a personal letter soliciting votes ad
dressed "Dear Mr. Rosewater." But
we decline to come across Into the
"Dear Bartley" class.
Every reason urged by Mr. Bryan
In behalf of democratic candidates for
congress is a reason why republicans
should vote for republican nominees.
No, gentle reader, neither Victor
Rosewater, nor any one else actively
connected with The Bee, is running for
any office now or in prospect!
It is back to J;be Philippines, back to
the "ole swlmmln' hole," for General
Funston, but Aggie will not be there to
put knots in his clothes.
Hup tor the Oppressed.
Chicago News.
After John W. Oates gets his war against
the Standard Oil company going maybe
gasoline will t so cheap that buying the
automobile will be the chief expense In
motoring.
Indicating- tho Court.
Philadelphia Record.
The Consolidated Uas company of New
Tork fought the 80-cent rata law on the
complaint that it was confiscatory. The
supreme court disallowed this on the
ground that with an Inflated capitalisation
the net profits were nearly t per cent The
company has now rcatored 1U dividends
to the t per cent rate. The court haa bean
vindicated.
An Anchor to Windward.
Boston Transcript.
The serious , tleup of the express com
panies in nr York, gives
prouilsiuu.
opening for tha advocates of a more lib
eral parcels post law to push their cause.
The present arrangement Is clearly Illog
ical. We can mall parcels to almost any
reasonable amount to foreign countries, but
a very low limit Is put on the privilege In
our own country. A .considerable exten
sion of It wo aid at least give us an anchor
to windward under conditions like those
now existing.
Vanished Slarns of the Frontier.
New York Sun.
"You no longeq have a frontier," said a
foreign visitor at Dead wood, who had read
deeply In wild western tales and was dis
appointed at; finding no open gambling,
danco halls or long haired cow boy a "shoot
ing up tha town." Ho might have gone fur
ther and found more evidence. The saloon
men in tha Indian landa of northern, Min
nesota complain that business Is poor be
cause tho red man spends no money for
"firewater," but buys shawla for his "old
woman" and -candy for his "pappoose."
And out in western Idaho they caught a
horse thief alive and gave him a trial by
Jury.
Our Birthday Book
STovombo a, mo.
William Cullen tiryant, the great Amer
ican "poet of nature," waa born November
S, 17M, at Cummington, Mass., and died
In New York In 167V. His best known poem
Is "Thanatopsts," published In IMS. Me
waa fur forty years editor of the New
York Evening Post.
Walter Wellman, newspaper man, Arc
tic explorer and aeronaut. Is U. He was
born at Mentor, O. Ho used to run a
weekly newspaper at Button. Neb., and hie
last exploit was an effort to cross the
Atlantic In a balloon.
Henry Louie Wilson, embassador to Mex
ico, was born November J, 1867. He Is a
native of Indiana and haa been In the
diplomatic sen Ice for many yeara. suc
cel ng in his present position L. K.
Thompson of Lincoln.
Charles Dick, United States senator from
Ohio, Is li years old today. He was born
In Akron and waa a
member of congress
several terms before promotion to the
senate. He Is fighting right now for re
election. Henry Oeorge. jr., newspaper man and
son of Henry Ueuige, the great political
economist, waa born November 3. 1U2. at
Sacramento. He ran for mayor of New
York in tha place of his father, who died
suddenly In the midst of a campaign, but
was defeated.
Around New York
XUpples oa he Current sf ttfs
as Sesa la tu Great Amertcaa
Metropolis frosa Day Bay.
The recent formal tr.m'fT by Mr. Ed
wan! M. Itarrlman of 10 W acres of land t I
the Mte of New York forms the nucleus
of what is destined to be the finest public
park owned by any state In the union. Th
transfer of the land was accompanied by a
Rift of tl.noo.OO from the Harrlman family
treasury and $1.MO.0in from J. P. Morgan,
J. P. Rockefeller and other rich dwellers
along the Hudson. The cssh contribution
constitutes one-half the fund of 15.000,009
be used for the purchase of additional
land to complete the area of the park so
planned. The state Is to provide the re
maining half of the If.OO.OO fund, and a
constitutional amendment authorising tha
Issue of bonds for thst purpose will be
passed upon by the voters of ths state
next Tuesday.
The park project received Its Impetus
from the rescue of the Palisades of the
Hudson from quorryrnen, by joint action of
the stats of New York and New Jersey.
The Hurrlman land and that which Is to be
purchased extends from tha Pallaades at
Ktony Point to the Ramapo mountains
through Orange and Kockland counties.
United with the Palisades parkway the pro
ject means sixty miles of driveway along
the famed highlands of the Hudson, from
Fort Lea on the Jersey side of the liver to
Newburg, embracing the finest scenery
along tha Hudson, the foreated Ramapo
mountains, five to ten miles back from the
river, and the rough timbered valleys be
tween. The new park Is forty mile from
the heart of New York City, and readily
accessible by river steamers.
A well dressed woman boarded a Broad
way car that had no Vacant seals. An
elderly man before whom aha stood at
tempted to arise, but she forced him back
Into his seat, my Ing: "Pleas don't do that.
I am perfectly able to stand."
The elderly man expostulated: "But,
madam, I "
"I Insist upon your keeping your seat,"
interrupted the woman, with her hands on
his shoulders. The man continued his ef
forts to arise, saying: "Madam, will you
kindly permit me to '
With another push tho woman again
forced him buck, insisting that she could't
think of accepting his seat. With one su
preme effort the eldferly man forced her
a j hie. "Madam," he exclaimed, "you hav
already carried me three blocks beyond my
destination. I don't care a tinker's thing
umbob whether you take my seat or not,
but 1 wish to leave this car."
And he did amid the laughter of tha
other passengers. In which ths woman hart
the good senss to Join.
The other night, dining real cut-upplahly
before theater time In a New Tork res
taurant, these eyes beheld a singular spec
tacle. It was that of a lovely young creature,
diessed within about a quarter of .an Inch
of her life, being carried out of tha res
taurant in the arms of her fat and puffy
presumable husband, carried right across
the sidewalk after tha rtstaurant was lert
behind and tenderly deposited In tha
bosom of a watting automobile.
Twas a curious sight for asveral rea
sons. That Bappno number, you see, is
not often pulled off even In New York res
taurants, where many things "go" that
go not elsewhere. Moreover, the acrump
tuously dressed young creature did not
look 111. On the contrary, she wore a dis
tinctly sheepish expression of face as. In
the clutch of the fat, presumable spouae.
she was carried out through the lanes of
tables. 1 ,
Why, then,, was she being carried out
of the restaurant In the arms of the adi
pose male?
The question was answered when the
head waiter, wearing an ear-to-ear grin,
trudged behind the carrier and the carried
bearing a foolish looking pair of teenuhey.
wettuchy evening slippers in hla hand.
Tha head waiter accompanied carrier and
cartird to the automobile and handed In
the foolish little slippers.
Thus was the question answered. The
poor little thing, you understand, bad,
after seating herself at a table, eased off
those dolly looking slippers to give her
tootsies Just a minute's surcease of misery.
The allppsrs wercn much more than
three or four sixes too diminutlvs for her,
but even at that they hurt her feet, and
so, with such furtiveness as women shuck
ing themselves of shoes under tho restau
rant table know how to use, she had per
formed that little act, to her no doubt pro
found relief, comfort and assuagement
during the meal.
What w'oa was hero nobody shall ever
know when shs found at the termination
i nt the meal that not only could aha not
j return her footomo to tho shelter of the
slippers, on account of their swolienness,
but that her feet were so numb and sore
that ahe couldn't even stand up on them,
much less walk, even without the Incasing
shoes. And so there was nothing to be
dona except for the male of embonpolntlsh
proclivities with her to pick bar up In
his fat arms and tot her to the automo
bile and carry her home.
A couple of youthful birds of piey have
fleeced a number of grocers by a new
game.
One of them enters a storo and orders,
say, a case of beer, at a cost of 11.76.
"Deliver it to Thomas Smith, No. 10 East
Fourth stset," he orders, "and send along
the change for a 110 bill."
The grocer's boy places tho case and
t!;.a on the dumbwaiter at tha number
named, atarts It up and whistles for Mrs.
Thomaa Smith.
Hue opens tho door and the boy calls out:
"There's your beer and your change, fend
down your bill."
"But I didn't order any beer," Mrs.
Smith responds. Immediately a voice from
above calls out: "That's all right. It be
longs to me."
Tho boy sends the waiter higher; the con
federate on tho roof reaches down and
collars the 8.3. while tho boy below
whistles, and waits for tho bill that never
comes.
A three-thousand-aonar face may bo
bought at the emporium of a Manhattan
beauty specialist. Tho pink and white
enamel of this product is baked on and
will last as long as a bath tub if not
exposed to sudden changes In temperature.
A woman done Into one of these porcelain
masks cannot wrinkle or turn yellow. Like
the natural enamel on tha bald head, it Is
said to grow smoother with age.
Vaccination Aajalnat Tynnold.
Springfield Republican.
Tha annual report of Burgeon General
Torney of the L'nlted States army deals
In a very interesting way with the progre
of vaccination agalnat typhoid fever. The
practice of vaccinating with killed rulturea
of the bacillus tpyhosus waa Introduced
In March, 13UV. and alnce then 11,771 In-
u.....i. V, a d Kd..n VAcr.lnsted. Amnnv thl.
! number only thr.e 0M.. of typhld fever
have dveloed and no deaths resulted.
This would seem to be a striking demon
stration of the efficiency of this nw de
parture. In which we have taken pattern
after tho practice of tho Brltiah army.
The strength of our army Is 85,7&t, leaving
74 017 unprotected, and the surgeon gen
eral makes an earnest plea for compulsory
vaccination.
JLi Vj
ffimflKKB
Royal
ok Bo
Cook Book
mailed fro
Telia How to Make
Cakc3 of oil lands for oil pcoplo
are best made with Royal
SPECIALLY FiUG
FOR LAYER CAIZZ
-e
sumsnr gems.
"Mr. IniMln Stax says ho Is a close friend
of yours."
One of the closest over." replied Henator
Bora hum. "Ho Is ao close he won't give
up $r.O for my campaign fund." Washing
ton star.
"I know a man highly respected In the
community who married three women In
one week."
"Good gracious! Who is ho?"
"A minister." Baltimore American.
"That man Brlacom has a mean way of
humiliating a man whenever ho gets an
opportunity."
"What's his latest?"
"He asked me who is vice president now
and 1 couldn't recall the gentleman's
name." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"Robberl" shouted tho fans In tho grand
stand. 'the umpire merely glanced at thorn.
But tho boy who was trying to sell moldy
popcorn at 10 cents a bar turned and fied
Chicago Tribune.
'Why do vou Insist on tsklns- that vouns
ster's photograph every few weeks?"
Arter no nas plunged into the hard
ships and responsibilities of mature Ufa, ho
can take tho pictures out and look at 'em,
V hen ho sees how his mother used to
dress him and cut his hair ha ll feel more
resinned to being grown up." Washington
6tar.
BACK FROM VACATION,
tjhe waa shy when she wont away
Two months ago precisely;
But kisses now, I have to say,
Real nicely.
Bhe was shy for a city miss,
I look at It astutely;
And wonder how she learned to kiss
, So cutely.
Hut sho lo not Inollned to' toll,
And I oaa only ponder, ,
How do girls learn to kiss so well?
I weudor.
Louisville Courier-Journal.
Every day there are people In this elty shopping from store to
store to buy pianos. ,
8ome want to see fvery Instrument on sale before they can decide
which they like the best others hope to find bargains. By tha time
the trip is ended they are nearly all in a confused stats of mind and
not unlikely to make a very unwise selection.
Why should time and energy be wasted in such a search?
We have in our salesrooms such a complete collection of
pianos that any buyer can make a satisfactory choice. Every
desirable design, every wood and every finish are shown on
our floors, so that comparison san be mad easily and In
telligently. If price is a matter to be considered and it always is and should
be it will be found that every Instrument we show is priced decidedly
lower than similar qualities sell for In other music stores. . A visit
here will convince you that these statements are true.
BARGAIN DEPARTMENT
Those who are attracted by "Special Bargain Offers" ' will find
that this store also excels in that class of pianos. We constantly re
ceive instruments of the best known makes In exchange for our Grands,
new model Uprights and Player-Pianos.
Group of second-hand pianos
have been thoroughly repaired.
Iok well, play well and are ex
ceptional values
- 875 to 8145
Brand new Player-Pianos, latest typo, with music, only. . .
KA8V MONTHLY PAYMENTS.
1513 Douglas Street
We do expert piano tuning and repairing.
CAPITAL URrLUi AN
PAYING BY CHECK
is the bafe way io settle all bills.
There are mauv reasons for this.
r
ANY AMOUNT
will be atropted in opening an ar-t-ount.
Equal care and attention is
given to every account, whether
large or small.
IDMK IX AM) U:T IH TALK IT OVKK.
!!
'0
L
PdDvTOEK
tmmod'iately '
a receipt o
vwr address
178 Kind, of C&ko
THE ALTOJAL VIOLENCE.
W. D. Xesblt in Chicago Post.
When tho frost is ou ths (Reader, do not if
load that rusty gun;)
And wo hear the Please bo patient till
the parody la done;
For we've tried hard not to write it, but
the habit will not bleak:
It Is thrumming through ear slumbers,
'tis our thought while we're swaks)
Oh, you rise and think with shivera that
your overcoat's in hock
Whan the frost Is on the punklii and ths
fodder's in the shock.
i
When the coal man smiles serenely (Do
not hurl that brick, ws pray!)
While he tumbles in .'he btnful and marks
up what you must pay;
When the bills for summer bonnets come
to (Oentle sir, don't shoot!)
Come to fill your -soul wltt) tumult and to
leave you sitting mute.
Oh, It's fine to see the (P'leecemanl Be
la picking up a rock')
When the frost Is on the punkln and ths
fodder's in the shock.
When you fill your thumb with splinters
' I ! a .mi anil. , V. a I, I n A 1 In CT arnrtH
And you Honest, let us finish and we'uW
promise to be good!)
When they're cleaning house, and
cl utter
all tha rooms with rags and mop
IOl ,
r ( Jusl r
And you taste soap In your dinner (Jn
a moment then well stop!!
There's a (Shut the door, Oh Warder.
turn tha key within tho lock.)
When the frost Is on the punkln and tho
fodder's In tho shock.
When the frost la on the punkln (It la
needless, quite, to say.
That we simply csnnot help this; every
fall wo feel this way
And there's nothing known to euro it).
When the moth is In the furs
(Oh, be joyful!' 'Tis soon ended, thougli
each year 4Mb thing occurs.)
And you sigh while onteniplatlng tho ap
proaching ChriHtmaa sock
When the front is on tho punkln and tho)
fodder's in the shook.
(Stand back and give him air!)
New planoa of fine qualities
values $400 and over. Incom
plete lines. To close out, now
at
$165 to $234
$375
il
1
U PKOFITb, (1.400,000
1 il
!
o
In