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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1910)
tut oruv SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 27. 1910.
TIMELY REAL ESTATE GOSSIP
Exchange ComEiittee Beporti Plan for
F1LLD CLUB DISTRICT MEETING
All Dwellers ! rropry Onntri of
llkkrhod (ailed Tocetner
lamorrow tttnlni Wffk
.et Aotli One.
Th commits on revision f by-la of
th Real Estate exrl.an?s tias made a par
tial rport on the Muting cf property for
aale on the aysum now m use In Chicago
arid Id ome other clt:i. This has been
rerominemlt"! fr adoption by the Omaha
Heal Kstats exrharisv Some slight
changes are if couise nuJ'. Tha report
Is as follows:
" Properties' or 'listings' shall be con
strued to inean properties offered for sal,
for exchange, or for leaie; properties
wanted either for purchase, trade or lease,
and also loans wsntd or munty to loan.
Properties oontrollwl by active mem
bers shsll be uii'Jei ar.isve aitenoy ion
Hurts tor a periud of not less than threa
months All listing an! t be published
In a bulletin Issued by the ex. hanpe weekly
or semi-monthly and melied tu all mem
bers of the exchange and In such other
channel as the exchange may elect.
"Each listing receives a number which
shsll ba referred to In making Inquiry or
giving Information to exchange members."
Nebraska's Debating Teams
riarenee U Clark. '12. Uncoln. Byrne C. Marrellm. 'U. Lincoln.
Joseph T. Votava, 'U. Law '11. Ldholm. Arthur M Oberfelder, '11, Law, '13, Sidney.
"All members." the report continues,
"shall make carbon copies of listings sent
tn by them and place thereon the number
a"tTn iuoh listings, the copy to be kept
In their office as a reference for advising
exchange members of any change In re
gard to th property, and members must
Immediately notify the office of the sale
or withdrawal from th market of any
property listed, giving listing number.
"Divisions of commissions shsll be as
follows, except when the property la sold
hy the member listing It. In which ease
ha shall be entitled to the entire commis
sion: Fifty per cent to the selling mem
ber, 40 per cent to the listing member and
19 per cent to the exchange.
"The listing member only shall have
tha right to place signs on the property
and may advertise It as he deems best "
"Any person," adds Mr. Patterson and
tha other committeemen, "may file with
any Member of the exchange a listing
want giving a description of property de
sired to be purchased or of any loan
wanted, giving the description of the
property which listing want may, at his1
option, be published In the exchange bulle
tin. "It shall be optional with tha members
of 'the exchange whether or not they list
with the exchange property held by them
under exclusive agunoy contracts.
"Owners of property fur sal who wish
to get the best results and get the assist
ance of ail tha members of tha exchange
In selling the property, are urged to list
their propartie with a single agent It is
a mistake to believe that listing with
several agents Increases tha chance of
making a sale. What is everyone's busi
ness la no one's, and an agent cannot
afford to properly advertise and otherwise
push the sale of a partloular piece of
property unless he la reasonably sure of
getting his commission In cut of aale.
Moreover, every purchaser wishes to buy
at tha lowest price, lie will naturally deal
with tha agent who can offer the propertr
cheapest, which puts a premium on price
cutting and Invariably results In a loss
to the owner. An exclusive Misting not
only prevents prlc cutting, but Is an In
centive to tha agent to devote his best
efforts to putting tha property on tha
market advantageously. It also enable
him to deal freely with other agenta tn
connection with the property, on tha basis
of co-operatiou Instead of competitive price
Residents ana property owners of the
Field club district wll! meet Monday night
at the Field club. Proper provisions) will
ba mad for heating of tha club. Tha call
for the meeting explains Its purpose;
"Responding to the Inquiry of what we
might do to improve our street, twenty
residents of Thirty-fifth avenue met last
spring, organised the Field Club District
Improvement club and have since then
made the block between Wool worth and
Pendleton one of the most attractive, and
desirable resident streets In Omaha,
"H has baen bettor lighted, kept cleaner,
mad more Inviting by Individual care of
lawns, parking and sidewalks. Traes hsve
been uniformly planted, uniform tre guard
put on and many other thing of thl
"With this nucleus, and at the request of
many others residing In the Field club
district, a meeting is called of all property
owners and residents In the territory
bounded by Poppieton avenue on the north,
Woolworth avenue on tha south. Thirty
third street on the east and Thirty-sixth
street on the west. Iloth tides of the ave
nues and streets are embraced. This meet
ing will be held at the Field club Monday
evening at 8. All those Interested In the
betterment of the district should attend.
"W have befor us at the present Um
and In the hands of special committee
such subject as better lighting of the
boulevard, removal of th unsightly pole
on It. improvement of street car servlc
(West Mde line), the construction by th
street railway company of a waiting "room
or shelter at th northwest corner of Hans
com park, better school facilities, better
fir and police protection. There are sev-
ral other important matters, but these are
enumerated to giv. vou an idea of what
can be taken up and hsndled through such
an organisation. You ar familiar with th
fm-1 that Individual effort count but little
i. M. Guild, commissioner of the Com
merdal club, is supec.ted of being th
author of this bulletin Mnt to members of
th Field Club District Improvement club,
"bich J viae on the tare of lawns In
"Lawn should be given a thorough soak
ing at least once a week during the fall
month and twic a week If the weather
I xcepuonally dry. u I Important that
Irrigation should not b neglcted. A good
wetting one or twic a week befor th
ground freeses hard will allow th water
to ok down into the toot and keep them
moist ail winter. A soon as th ground
becomes froin the water will run off the
gras and then It w; be uielets to sprinkle.
.No nuoure or fertiliser .hould be spread
upon lawns until late winter or early
This show what can b don through
neighborhood co-opratioa and explains to
a large meure the beautiful lawn on
"vuwj iniriv-i.iui avenue.
Th week over wa a quiet on In real
stau circle. Except for th purchase of
a Tarnem lrt tract by the First Presby
terian church, nothing of note happened,
although there were many smal! dral.
Hastings A lleyden disposed of a consiJsr.
U number of lots In hull' Second.
He Dies'! Head Ike Paper.
"The older I gt." said the retell butcher,
"the le I rad the clly pper. Too
many distrfiiig happening are reported
tio ada s "
"Of cuuise. you have noticed that meats
are all Cuming down." Mild the customer.
The butcher shook his dead
"That a n't of tnr dint retains happen
ings I am iru.uii ly anxious to avoid,"
he moui iifu'tiy ietuikid-
And the customer paid the same old
.Jt - J -
Georre Tt Mann, '13. Ord. George X. Foster, '11. Law '11. Sterling.
Clifford U. Rein. Loup City. A. B. Raymond. 'U. Law 'IS, Fairmont.
The University of Nebraska's annual In
tercollegiate debate will be held next Fri
day evening. De-.mber J. when the five
I.-!ultaneou brain battles In the Central
Debating: league will take place. It will
be the fifth annual contest of that league.
In which Nebraska won membership In
130T, after havl:,g successively defeated
Kansas, Missouri and Washington univer
sity for flv year. The leagu Includes
the TTnlversttles of Iowa. Minnesota, 1111
nols and Wisconsin.
Nebraska meets Wisconsin at Lincoln
and lllnols at Urban thl year. Minne
sota and Iowa compete at Iowa City, Wis
consin and Iowa at Mi-lion and Mlnne
ota and Illinois at Minneapolis.
The live question of the "Closed Shop"
Is the subject In all five fights "Resolved,
That the movement of oigsnlxed labor for
the closed shop should receive the support
of public opinion."
Each university has an affirmative team
at horn and a negative team away. Ne
braska, therefore, advocates the closed
hop against Wisconsin and the opn shop
against Illinois. With a team on each side j
each university I able to give Its students
thorough discipline in the give-and-take of
The Intercollegiate debate honor for 1910
at Nebraska were awarded four week ago
by Prof. M. M. Fogg (rhetoric), who ha
eharg of the work In debate; rrof. George
Elliott Howard (political science and
sociology). Prof. Edwin Maxey (law). Prof.
G. A. Stephen (economic) and Prof. O.
A. Virtue (economic). The members of
tho team were picked from tne fifteen
member of the Intercollegiate Debate
seminary, whom Prof. H. W. Caldwell
(American history). Prof. E. B. Conant
(law) and Prof. Virtu selected early in
October at an open competition. Sevan
Nebraska, high schools are represented by
th eight members of the two teams td
holm, Fairmont. Lincoln. Loup City, Ord.
Sidney and Sterling. The men who will
represent Nebraska In these contest with
oldtr and larger Institution are a fol
lows: Nebraska team against Wisconsin Is
made up of the following men:
8. C. Marc 11 us. lau. come from Wis
consin, but It now a resident of Lincoln.
H I a graduate of th Brock (Neb.) High
school, and in 190S of th Peru 8tat
Normal school. He taught at the Crete
High school for two years, and cam to
the university last year, when he won
membership on the Intercullegi&te Debate
quad and was appointed alternate on the
team that met Minnesota. II I a mem
ber of th Dramatic eiuh, of Phi Alpha
Tau, honorary debating fraternity, and of
Alpha Tau Omega.
A. M. Oberfelder. 1911. law 1913. was
graduated from the Kidney (Neb.) High
school In 1807. In 19W he won a prize for
oratory In the state contest; in ltw-l09 he
was on the sophomore debating team, and
In 190-mo he was on the Junior team that
won the class championship on Phi Beta
Kappa day He was president of his class
in hla junior year, and Is a member of the
Innocents, the honorary senior society, and
of Phi Alpha Tau.
J. T. Votava, mi. law 1911, of Edholm,
Is a graduate of the Fremont Normal
school, where tie won the Tribune ora
torical contest In 1901 He was a member
of the University Debating squad in 1906
1907, and debated with Wisconsin at Madi
son In 'JM, and with Minnesota at Lin
coln last year. He Is a member of Phi
Alpha Tau, of Phi Delta Phi and of Delta
Sigma Rho, the fraternity of Intercol
C. L. Clark. 1911, alternate, for three
years was on the Lincoln High school
tesm and won the championship of the
school In 190s. He made the University De
bating squad In his sophomore year and
was a member of the freshman team that
captured the class championship in 1909.
The Nebraska squad that will meet the
Iltnolt debaters is composed of:
Clifford L. Kein, 1913. Is a graduate of
the Loup City High school, which, he rep
resented for two years In lntercholastlo
debating. On graduation from the high
school he won a scholarship entitling hi in
to free admission to several denomina
tional college. He captured a place on
the University Debating squad In bis fresh
Anan R. Raymond, 1911, law 1913, wa a
member of the team which won the inter
class debating championship last year. At
the present time he I senior managing
editor of "Tho Cornhusker" and president
of the senior class. Raymond Is a mem
ber of Phi Alpha Tau, the honorary de
bating fraternity, and of Phi Delta Phi.
George N. Foster, 1911, law 1911, I a
graduate of the sterling (Neb.) High school
and the Peru Normal. For three years he
represented Peru In debate with Kansas
and Missouri normals and with Campbell
college. He was a member of the Nebraska
team that debated Iowa at Iowa City last
year. He I a member of the Acacia fra
ternity, of Phi Alpha Tau aud of Delta
G. R. Mann, 1913, alternate, of Ord, won
th Central Nebraska Teachers' associa
tion debate In 1904 and represented th Ord
High school In th lnterscholastlc debate
in 1904 and again In 1906. winning first
honor In 1M. He ha taken part In twelve
high school debates. . He taught school
three years befor he entered the uni
versity In 1906. He made the debating
squad In hi freshman year.
ROUTINE OF THE HIGH COURT
Rules and Custom Observed by the
Court of Last Besort.
FORMALITIES OF THE SESSION
Means Employe to Prevent Advance
Information Coming from the
rrlnter of the Derision.
SLIPPED UP ON SUPPERS
Crael Mean ot Clrlagr Dtgaltr a
Jolt and Estranging?
"Baldwin," said Mr. Jinx to hr liua
band, "do you know that the Goodrichea
havee not been to call on us for over a
week, and U la their turn?"
"I didn't know It. but 1 do now, dear,"
replied Jinx, mildly.
"What do you suppose I the matter?"
"Prhapa they tiav been too busy."
"Well, they have nsver been too busy
"Oh, If you must have it, I suppose
Goodrich Is or."
"What should h be tore about?"
"Aw, soma men can't take a Joke"
"Vsldwtii. hav you been playing ny of
your dettable practical joke on Mr.
"Just a little one, but U wa a daisy.
"Stop acting silly and tell m about It
"Oh, It was nothing to get mad about."
"Well, I won't hav the Goodrlche e.
t ranged. Mrs. Goodrich 1 my dearest
friend, and you know It"
"I know It. dear. Well, it wa thts way:
"Now, don't htsitate and feel about for
language to soften your wickedness. Tell
in about It Just as it happened"
"Well, you kiftw that pair of nw slip.
per you got me for office wer my Ut
"Oh, don't look so cross. I haven't mur
"1 had an old pair of carpal slipper
that J had been wearing about the office
for about three )'ar; when the voles
wore through I would put In a piece of
caidboard. and aa fast a that wore
through I would put in another piece on
top of It. At the time I got my new slip.
pr there wer eight or ten thloknesse
of cardboard In my old ailppera. and all
worn through. Actually that wa th
most worn, grimy, dissipated pair of clip
per I had ever seen."
"I remember them "
"About tht ttm Ooodrlch' wife got
him raw pair of clippers."
"I helped her pick them out."
"Well, he came Into my office one morn-j
ing with u b under hi arm and said;
'My wife got me a pair of llppr yes
terday, eld man, and they r toe email.
I am going to take them to be changed,
but 1 want to leave them here while I go
to the barber shop." So ha chucked the
package on top of the safe and ruohe
"When he wa gone I dug up my old
slippers and put them In hi packane In
plate of the new ones, then 1 tied the
package u;i neatly and went bark to my
Aim me cusioiner pa. a ine same old i . t . .
Viite fwr bacon.-ci.iand lituu Dealer. 1 I wa busy whn h cam la '"
co he Just grabbed hi package and trailed
out, followed by the office boy, whom I
had told to keep close to hlui and report."
"Well, the boy reported that Goodrich
went to the department store, and, find
ing the footwear department, picked out
tho most bewitching young woman clerk
that was on duty, smiled at her, and said:
'My wife purchased thl pair of slipper
here yesterday and they are too small.
I should be glad If you would exchange
them and give me a li larger, please.'
"'Certainly,' add the girl, taking th
package and tripping away with It. Fi
nally she reappeared, bearing hla pack
age neatly tied up.
" 'I aux sorry.' said she. 'but we cannot
exoiianse these for you.'
" 'Why not?' asked Goodrich.
"'Because they were not purchased
here,' replied the git'l.
' 'Why,' eald Ooodrlch, angrily, 'they
were, too, and I'll show you the name cf
the firm stamped lit th sole"
"Then he broke the string and opened
the box. The boy said he stood there
two or three minutoa with thoae diarep
utabl old slipper In one hand and th
box In the other, and hi mouth open.
Then It dawned en him that I had dono
It. and he rushed away. He broke into
my office like a bull into a china shop;
I ducked Just In time. He grabbed hi
new one from the to; of th safe, where
I had placed them, and rushed out."
"Now, look here. I don't object to being
scolded, but If you are going to scold mo
you have got to stop giggling while you -Thr'
th bell! Answer it, while I ge:
my coat on."
"Oh, Eldwin." clld Mrs. Jinx from
the ntry, "don't bothr to put on your
cost it la just th Goodrlche." Chicago
Heating Trip Spoiled.
"We ve Had a Perfectly Splndld Tim.
"You're th New Assessor, Are You7
Glad to Meal You."
"Smoking on Front Platform Only."
"No. Sir. W Haven't Any Good t't
Left for Tomorrow Night."
"What! You Wear a Wig? I Never
Would Hvo Suspected It!"
"I Wasn't Going Faster Than Eight Miles
an Hour. Your Honor."
"Pardon Me. Sir. but Thais My Um
brella.' "Here'a IBomethlng That Harmonises Ex
actlv with Your Complexion, Madam "
"We Don't Care for Turke. Anyway.
Mr. Wilkin. Let Me Have a Couple of
Chickens." Chicago Tribune.
"WU. Bill," aiJ Dawson, as h met
Holloway on th avenue, "did you get sny
good hunting up In Malue .' '
"Fine," said Holioway.
"How eld that new dog Wilklna gave you
work?" aked Dawson.
"Splendid." said Holloway. "Fact Is. If
It hadn't been for htm we wouldn't have
had any hunting at all. He ran away at
th first shot and spent four day look
ing for Um. Harper Weekly.
Mr. J. F. Hsig. private secretary of
Justice Brewer until th letters death. In
a paper in the New York Independent
gives these details of the routine of the
Vnltod State supreme court:
The supreme court of the United Ptutes,
the court of lat resort utd possessing" the
power to overthrow any act of congress
by merely declaring It to be unconsti
tutional. Is tucked away in a small room
In the middle of the capitol between the
senate and tho house of reprtsentatlve.
The space within the rail reserved for
counsel In so limited that when a bla
case Is being argued thet Is barely room
for the dczen counsel at the tables. , It
won.d be difficult to find even a police
court in any city so poorly provided.
When the court is In ession door
keeper guards the door to prevent the
bringing in of a satchel or a package.
The doorkeept-,- occupies an esy chair,
has attached a rope to the handle of the
door, and so is spared tha exertion of
stsndlng from 12 to 4:30 p. m. and politely
opening It for visitors.
The court sits from October to June.
The Justices sit on a rslsed platform with
a long bench In front of them on which is
laid the records, briefs and papers of the
cafes to be considered during the day.
One of the rules of the court Is that all
record?, briefs and papers in a case must
be printed. Another Is that dark clothes
are required In the court room. If an attor
ney arrives tn Washington arrayed In gay
colors he must don black before he will
be permitted to address the court.
enlorltr and Seats.
On either side of the chief Justice sit
four associate Justices, the two eldest In
commission next to him. On the atrok
of 13 o'clock, when the court Is not taking
a recess, out of the robing room Just op
posite the court room starts a procession
of the black-robed Justices, headed by the
chief Justice. Rope are stretched across
the hall to keep back th curious. As the
chief Justice appears In the court room
the crier of the court raps with a gavel,
when all present rise and remain standing
until the justices have reached their sta
tions, when, with a bow from tha chief
Justice, all are seated. During this the
crier has been calling out that the honor
able supreme court of the United States
Is in session and ready to try case. At
torneys who delre to be admitted to the
bar of the court are openly vouched for
by well known attorneys and presented
to the court, after which they take the
oath of allegiance. Then are heard mis
cellaneous motions, and when all routine
business Is disposed of the call of the cal
endar for the day proceeds. The counsel
for each side of a case are allowed a
stated time for argument, which, how.
ever, can be extended by the chief Jus
tice, if the Important of the ease de
The court site for the hearing of ere-u.
ments from 13 to 4:30, excepting Saturday,
and when the hands of the clock point to
the hour of adjournment down comes the
gavel, and though the greatest lawyer
may be in the middle of a sentence th
court adjourns. Th ess having been
argued to the oourt. It Is all over so far as
counsel are conoerned. and the ease Is
taken under advisement by the court
During the argument some of' the Justices
may have made frequent note and asked
many questions ooncernlng th case.
Day of Consultation.
There I no argument heard on Satur
day, the court taking that day for con
sultation and discussion of the cases heard
during the week. On Saturday vnlng
each Justice receives from the chief Justice
an envelope, containing th name of th
case th chief Justice ha decided to allow
the Justice to write the opinions tn. and
the chief Justice also notifies the Justice
of the hour of the conference on Monday
morning. The conference ar usually
held In the conference room, behind locked
doors. The chief Justice presides, and
cases are taken up or postponed, according
to the wishes ot the Justices or their
readiness to consider them. Bo ma cases
remain under advisement for months after
being argued In court and ar even carried
ovtr from one year to another. Each
Justice Is furnished with a lock book. In
which he may enter the detail of a ease,
th record of the vote on conference and
th final disposition. On a cas being
slgnd by' th chief justice to a Justice
to write the opinion of the court, the
opinion when written must be sgreeable
to th Justices. If not. the dissatisfied
Justice will promptly write a dlksentlng
opinion. In some instances four of the
justices have each written a dissenting
opinion, but the usual custom la for one
to writ it, and announce that the other
Karesjnardtngt the Decision.
Befor a case la reached for argument
the Justices familiarize themselves with ltsj
records and briefs, and when on 1 di
rected to write the opinion he makes a
study of tha case, long, or short, aa Its
grav tv demands. This may take a few
days or months. The opinion Is dictated,
and aftr being typewritten It Is corrected,
boiled down and revised: another copy Is
then made, further revised, and sent to the
printer. In order that the compositors who
set the lp may not know the decsion of
the cs.e, the foreman sets up the last few
lines of th opinion, locks them In a safe,
and after the opinion Is set up he adds
them to It. takes two proofs and forwards
them under lock and key to the Justice. H
Is aa n read and revised, and sometimes
completely altered, snd returned to the
printer, corrected by the latter and nine
revises sent to th Justice. If the opinion
ts now satisfactory to the Justice a copy
Is mailed to ech member of the court
These ar returned to the justice" with the
notat'on of the Justices, and the opinion
Is revised or changed. If need he, to con
form to their views. If there be a dissent
ing opinion the justice writing the majority
opinton holds It until the dissent is com
pleted. Then on some Monday, the court
being In session, the Justice announces an
opinion In the case, g'vlrg Its number and
title, and then proceeds to read it at length
to the dozen people who may be present.
If there be a dissenting opinion the Justice
writing the d ssent reads It and announce
the nnnics of the justices who concur with
him. Afterword the official reporter of the
court sends a verified copy of the opinion
to the publishers of the United States su
preme court reports, and the case finally
hecomes one of thousands In the law
libraries, to be read end re-read If of
moment, or to be forgotten If mere detail.
WHV, of COURSE, we clean
Ft'IiS. AVe are the ONLY
people in Omaha properly equipped
TO clean furs.
FVB, jacket, $4; fur collarette,
$2; fur muffs, $2; fur roats,
$4; fur robes, $2; fur rugs, $2;
fur mat, $1.S0; fur scarfs, $1.50;
fur caps, $1.00; fur gloves, 50c.
THE man who uperintenrls our
work on FURS was employed
In Kurort's fur centers for
JUST phone Tyler 1800 or Auto.
A-2225. Express paid one way
on shipments amounting to 93 or
2211-13 FAR NAM STREET.
Breaks up Grip and
Like Cures Like.
The curative value of "Seventy
sven" la due to th law of cur ax-
pounded by Hahnemann SlmllUr
Slmlllbus Curantur Lika Cures Like
and thus differs from the cold
cures and cough mixtures, which de
pend upon and are laden with opiates
(or their soothing effects.
"Seventy-seven" Is a good remedy
for Coughs, Colds, Grip. Influenza
and Sore Throat. At all Drug Stores
95c. or mailed.
Humphry' Homeo, Medimln Co.. Cor.
William and Ann Streets. New York.
"I have suffered with pile for thirty,
sir year. One year ago lat April I be
gan taking CaacareU for constipation, la
the course of a week I noticed the Pile
began to disappear and at the end of ix
eeks they did not trouble tne at ail.
CacarU have done wonders for me. I
am entirely cured and feel like a ne
man."' George Kryder, Napoleon, O.
Pleasant, Palatabl. Potent. Taste Ood.1
Do Good. Nevei 6ieso. Weaken or Gripe.
Ioe.asc.50o. Novel sold I balk. The a
lnetMe stamped CC C. Queraotoedto
aw or root nuaar back.
W- XL XL
The highest type ef happiness ta
reached by having children In the
home; hut tho coming of the Utile
ones li often attended with appre
hension and dread. Mother's Friend
U used hy the expectant mother In
preparation of the ordeal, carries
her through the crisis with safety.
This great remedy assists nature in all necessary physical changes of the sys
tem, affords bodily comfort during the period of waiting, and preserves tho
symmetry of form after baby cornea. The penetrating and soothing Qualities of
Mother's Friend allays aauiea, prevents caking of the breasts, and in every
wsy contributes to strong, healthy
motherhood. Mother's Friend la
sold at drug stores. Write for our
free book containing valuable infor
mation for expectant mothers.
IKADTIXLD &ECKJLAT0B CO.,
WEDDING INVITATIONS, ANNOUNCEMENTS
All correct forms in curreni social usage engraved In the best
manner and punctually delivered when promised.
EMBOSSED MONOGRAM STATIONERY
and other work executed at prices lower than usually prevail
A. I. ROOT, Incorporated
1210-1212 HOWARD ST. PHQNC D. 1604
Tbe stomach is lr(ff fsetor ia "lif, liberty nd tn pnr
utt of happiness" thao most people are I'irt. Patriotism
cn withstand hanger but not dyspepsia. Tb confirmed dys
peptic "is fit lor treason, strtems sod spoils." Tbe aa
who foes to tbe front (or his country with a weak stomach
will be e weak soldier nd e fault finder.
A sound stomsch cask for food citizenship a well for
health nd happiness.
Disease o( the stomach and ether organs of difetrlon and
nutrition ere promptly and permanently cured by tbe use of
Dr. PIERCE'S GOLDEX MEDICAL DISCOVERT,
it builds up fee boar wllb ooarf fesA mn4
Tbe detler who offer substitute for tbe ' Discovery" is
only seeking to make the little more profit realized on tbe
I sale of less meritorious preparations.
1 Dr. Pierre' Common Sense Medical Adviser i ent frt
I - en receipt of stamp to pay expens of wrapping end mailing
i f. Seod 51 one-cent stamps for the French cloth-bound
book. Address i World Dispensary Medical Associatioas.
Dr. R. V. Pierce, President, Buffalo, N. Y.
X I HE BEER YOU LIKE
yytWfA CASE SENT HOHE;
X So. 2Kb S treat
-ti-' . , i
cpoctto) ova f . "rVk
font corner '. ' ; ' .; rwi'Wi-
em - s n r j-l a ..
and MUST have Dry,
Equalised top - and J
bottom heat in order 't
to Bake successfully fafLi-J
THIS HEAT EQUALIZATION is secured by means of
heavy Baffle Plates as the bottom of ovens are called
and Air Passages at their sides and tops.
THE BAFTIJS PLATES prevent all tha beat rnlte from the burn
ers below from passing directly throvih them and makes It possible
to turn on sufficient flame to fore a strong; heat current to the stdes
of OTens up through the air circuits to the top In order to secure top
sue well a bottom browning.
To further lnsura eren baking results METAL PLATES ARE IN
SERTED, back of the top lining of oven, to catcb and bold tbe beat
so that the upper surface of your bread, pies or cakee will brown at
tbe same time and to the same degree aa the lower.
THIS DRT ATMOSPHERE erer thirsty picks up moisture
wherever It flnda It (It is absolutely necessary to DRY FLOUR
FOODS before they CAN BROWN.) IT DRIES MEATS, TOO -shrivels
them and sncks up greedily the best part of them -their nubrttiv
Juice their appetizing flavors.
THE "TRIPLE-TRICK" ROASTER
Is constructed on the scientific principle of the BROILING OVEN or
A OAS STOVE and successfully applies for the FIRST TIME tbe Broil.
Ing or True Roasting Principle to THE HEAVIER CUTS f MEATS.
THE "TRIPLE-TRICK" Is ventilated at each eorner. a little air
escapes so the heaviest beat Is not permitted to rach the top where
in OVENS meats dry most.
IF AIR COMES OUT air MUST COMB IN else there would be
a vacuum in the Roaater a it Is there Is circulation and FRESH
AIR Is constantly admitted air which OXIDIZES THE MEATS but
doe not shrivel them, drink np their prwclon Juices or sap thlr deilo
lone, appetising flavors. In eonsequence of this perfect heating adjust
ment NO BASTING 18 EVER DONE OR NEEDED nor Is WATER
IT STANDS TO REASON THEN, that the "TRI PLE-TRICK" will not
bake Bread. Pie, Cake, Biscuits or ANY FO0D3 MODE FROM
FLOUR any more than will th Broiling Oven of a Gas Stoya and for
the same scientific reason,
BUT DRY OVEN HEAT Is NOT essential to Routing Potatoes,
apples, Cora, Marsh mallows, ate., nor to BaAtng Beans, Custards, Squash,
Escalloped Foods and tbe like tbe very food compriaiog the most
general and generous portion or one's daily meals and ALL SUCH
FOODS the "TRIPLE-TRICK" COMBINATION cooks to perfection with
INFINITELY LESS TROUBLE. FUEL and HEAT than Is possible In
ANY OVEN and It SAVES the OVEN In the doing.
The "Triple-Trick" Roaster
The Bee's Newest Premium
HOW TO GET ONE
Subscribe for The Evening and Sunday Bee, and pay
15c a week for six months. This pays foi both the paper
and the roaster.
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