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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1913)
Tins Omaha Daily bee
KOl'NUKIl HY KUWAltD HOSBWATBUt
VICTOR HOWKWATKIt. KDlTOlt.
SkK Ht'ILDINU. FAItNAM AND 17TH.
Entered at Omaha, postotticb as seoona
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Only 2-ient atamps received In payment
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cept on Omaha and eastern exchange, not
Omaha-The nee building.
South Omaha 3S18 N street.
Council Bluff-li North Main street.
Lincoln 2S Little builatng.
Chlcogo 10U Marquette building.
Kansas Clty-Itcllance building.
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Communications roldttng to news and
editorial matter should be addressed
omaha Hee. Bdltorlal department.
Elate of Nebiiska, County of Douglas, ss;
Dwlght Williams, circulation manager
of The Bee Publishing company, being
duly sworn, says that the average dally
circulation for the month of February,
IMS. was 60.SS3. DWIG11T WILLI A MB,
Subscribed In my presetico and sworn
to before mo this 7lh day of March, 1K13.
uuuiviir 11 unroll,
(Seal.) Notary Public.
Subscribers leaving; (be city
temporarily shotild bnTn The Deo
malted to them. Addrea will be
chnnsed an often na reo.ueteil.
Hard coal all gone?
It Is spring time, Gontlo Annlo.
Tho Calendar-maker says so.
Tho tendency of tho vaudovillo
stago Is to employ nearly everybody
but an actor.
Mr. Bryan found that not even a
skeleton key would unlock that 111!
nols senatorial deadlock.
Many a wayaldo village owes Its
placo on tho map to tho fact that a
major league base ball club stopped
Of tho eight smooth-faced mem
tiers of tho now cabinet, tho secre
tary of state Is conceded to bo tho
Tho alumni aro for tho creation
of a new ntul greater university on
tllo farm campus, and don't caro
who knows It.
President Wilson lias" not yot an
nounced his position on woman suf
frage or tho Mexican situation, and
who will blamo him?
Afler nil thlaHnlk nhnllf linalnnna
in'on to look att&T our statd"!hstltui
(Ions, tho Board of Control' consists
of two lawyers and 0110 farmer.
Mcdlctno Hat is hoard from. Nino
persons wero killed thoro, but this
tlmo by beat, not cold that is to
eay, by tho heat of an oxploslon.
Tho echoes of that Dowoy hotel
flro seem to ftavo died away mighty
fast. Tho presumption is that thoso
who wero triere want to forgot It.
Noto that our water commissioner,
who Is paid $6,000 a yoar to run tho
water works in Omaha, issues his
political proclamations from Lincoln.
How many real cBtato men, did
you say, -voted for that resolution?
And wero thoy commlsilqnod vtq
speak for anyone besides thomsolvcB?
Perhaps Private flocrotary Tu
multy thinks by getting to work at
8 a. m. ho can get through and leave
beforo the army of orflce-seekers
President Taft wrote back to tho
Whlto llouso for the portrait of
Theodoro Roosevelt, which ho for
got That shows he has not forgot
ten tho original.
Water departments of other cities
havo been up against tbo rebate
problem, and most of thorn haVo set
tled It ono way treat all alike, and
no personal favoritism.
Everyone with charter Innova
tions to proposo wants something
done that will take more monoy, but
seldom haa a suggestion as to whero
the money Is to bo gotten.
Horace Greeley said debt was
wonso than pestilence and war, and
General Sherman said war was hell.
Just think of tho condition of war
driven, debt-rlddon Moxico.
Dr. Woods Hutchinson Is quoted
us advocating the need of moro. not
fewer, divorces. A man who talks
all tho time for a living Is opt to say
omo foolish, as well as Borne wise,
Vnclo Joo Cannon has decided not
to tako that tour of the world, after
all, but to browso around lit tho
swamps of Arkansas and Mississippi
Instead, showing his lovo for wild
In tho lato charter convention olec
t tlon a Water board candidate, for
whom bis associates made Bpoclal
effort, pollod 400 votoa more than
the low man who had announced his
withdrawal which means that on
their appeal to (ho people for a vote
of confidence Just 400 out of all otw
That Charter Convention Vote.
Tho ovcrwholmlnR verdict at tho
nnlla nn tlin nnlv Isaiin t,.
,-..w " - - . . v...,, luguu 1 1 1 1. 1. nasi
drawn endorsement of homo ruloj
and repudiation of tho Water board's
attempt to evado homo rule Is met
by an effort to minimize the Impor
tance of tho entire charter convon -
(Ion election. Retained liars for
tho Water board proclaim that only
.- L 11 , IX. . .
ono-sovonth" of tho voters of
Omaha participated, with tho Infer-
enco that the result does not count
But what are tho facts of tho caso
as disclosed by the records?
Tho total number of votes polled
In tho recent charter member con'
vontlon election, according to offt
clal canvass, was 5,687. Itemcm
boring that this was a special clec
tlon, with only ono thing at Issue,
lot us make a few comparisons:
Total number of votes at tho spe
cial election hold June 21, 1911, to
vote $8,260,000 water bonds, was
6,377, or 300 votes less.
Total number of votes cast at the
special election held September 2,
1911i to adopt tho commission form
of government, was 7,823, and tho
commission plan was adopted by an
afflrmatlvo voto of 6,477.
By way of comparison, It may bo
noted that at tho last regular city
election, held May 7, 1912, the total
voto polled, after a heated cam
paign, was 18,216
So that of tho possible voters who
might bo brought out, the number
participating In the charter election
was not one-seventh, but ono-thlrd.
Just ono thing more as to tho
stay-at-homes, The law of proba
bilities, on which all statlstlce are
based, declares that tho stay-at-
homes aro moro likely to havo voted
tho samo way that tho majority
votod than to havo Joined tho small
Slxtoon years ago a republican
president convened a republican con
gress in extra session to provide a
now tariff law to restore tho pros
pority that had been dissipated by
four yoars of democratic rulo, and
during these sixteen yoars the coun
try has enjoyod unprecedented pros
perlty under Continuous republican
control. Now another dcmbCratlc
prosldont Is about to convene a
democratic congress In extra session
to provide a democratic tariff, arid
tho country awaits tho outcomo with
In a recent speech In New En?
land a member of tho Wilson cab
inot oxprcssod tho bollot that tariff
reduction should be along very mod
orato lines. Ho Is right in saying
that violent changes aro not needed.
Conditions call for no groat dis
turbances, even for redomptlon of
party pledges, and it should be re-
momborod at that that a vast mar
Jorlty of tho votes Cast at tho last
presldonlal election wore for candi
dates standing for and typifying a
contlnuanco of tho pfotectlvo sys
The Significance of It.
Somotlmes strangers see a sig
nificance In things not apparent to
those constantly closa to them. The
Lincoln Star comments upon the pur
chaso by sir Horace Plunkott ot
London of another apartment house
In Omaha as an addition to his in
vestments here as belying tho com
plaint that wo afo ovortaxed or badly
misgoverned. In other words, Sir
Horaco would not come all the way
from London to Omaha with his
monoy If he did not have faith In our
city and Us future, or wore he fright
Cnod by tho kicks of chronic
It Is for us in Omaha to point to
examples llko this when Inviting
favorablo attention ot people residing
Telegraph and Telephone.
The annual report for 1913 of the
American Telephono and Telegraph
company shows an Increase In gross
earnings for the year of $20,000,000
over 1911, which even the company
admits to be enormous. Yet the re
port contains no reference to rate's.
Tho rocont combinations of tel
phono ,and telegraph lines should,
with the resultant economies, while
tremendously ratslng revenues, also
Improve the service and ovontually
lower rates, Grant that a monopoly
In ownership, properly regulated,
makes for tho best service In tele
phones. It should also result In
cheaper service to the public.
Tho company mentions tho organ
ization and maintenance ot its em
ployes' pension, disability and bene
fit Insurance funds, which Is In line
with advanced policy and gratifying
to all concerned. More headway
has been made In modernising tho
telegraph end ot the business In the
last two years, probably because that
was the farthest behind, but to re
tain public favor, still moro progress
must be made, the necessity for
which wo feel sure the management
King George I ot Greece is said to
have contemplated resigning at tho
end of the Turko-Balkan war, cele
brating his Jubilee, then making a
tour of the world, visiting the United
States. After that he was to estab
lish his permanent residence In his
native Denmark and live in retire
ment. "Man proposes, but God disposes."
I 1 .
'ROM DEE, FILES
UUU S .M AltCH l!l. ? QOO
j Thirty Vears Aro
The addition of the fourth story to
Smith's block, Is a great Improvement
,n appearance, ana gives trnanes
Hhlv,r,ek h ir..., a...
furniture atoro In the city. Mr. Bhlverlck
Is the first person In Omaha to Install
a hydraulic elevator, and other mer
chants will soon bo compelled to follow
suit and adopt this metropolitan Idea.
Members of No. 1 engine company are
preparing for-(he sixth grand ball next
month. W. J. Whltehouse will officiate
as floor manager and C. C. Fields as
assistant floor manager. Tho committee
In charge, consisted of Anton Harold, D.
W. Lane and C. C. Fields.
The card of resolutions on the depar
ture of their late pastor, lie v. Mr, Ing
ram, of the Christian church, Is signed
by Mr. Ilcna Thompson, O. F. Stephens,
L. A. Rennet, Miss Anna Truland, O. II.
Kerr and O. P. Thompsdn, as a com
mittee. The river Is now bne foot seven Inches
higher than when It was opened by the
breaking up of the tee.
J. W, Ncedham, formerly clerk at the
Millard hotel, now with the Commercial
at Lincoln, Is visiting In Omaha.
The Omaha Glee club decided to post
pdno Its proposed May Concert, probably
H. S. Van Buren, at Chris Fcstner'S
printing office, Thirteenth and Farnam,
wants to sell "the best paying fruit store
and candy factory In the city," located
at 1518 Douglas street.
Twenty Year Ago
Congressman Dave Mercer returned;
George H. Crosby was back from a visit
to the Pacific coast.
Mrs. W. D, Cook, who had been con
fined to her bed for three months, was
reported soiriowhat Improved,
George II. Pegram. chief engineer ot
thd Union Pacific, was In Halt Lake City,
arranging for the building of a branch
road Into Boise.
Mrs. C. 8. Ilecd, 1407 Howard street,
was run over by a milk wagon drawn
by ono horse and severely, though not
dangerously, bruised about the Itlpn nn'l
face. Tho accident occurred at Fifteenth
and Howard streets. Tho horse was run
William McCauley, formerly of ihe
Union Pacific yard crew, was suffering
from frightful crushes at his home, 2012
Bancroft street, with fair chances, It was
said, of recovery, lie made a misstep
and was caught between two freight cars
In the yards.
A. Peterson, driving a blind team ot
horses 011 a grocery wagon, let his eyes
wander and his ItdrSea and wagon went
over a high embankment at Eleventh and
Bancroft streets. The tongue of tho
wagon and the heads of the horses
plunged through a cottage and n woman,
looking out ot her window, barely missed
collision, which undoubtedly wduid have
killed her. retefidn did not make th;
descent with his rig arid miraculously
the horses were not badly hurt.
Tn Years Ago
une doieii saioohs were closed up by
order of Pollco Commissioner W.J,
Broatch, On careful examination It was
found that they all sold Metx beer and
Uronteh arid tho Meta's were on tho outs.
. Hamuel Jl. Mumaugh. a member of the
Thurston nifles, passed away.
The Harmony club was entertained lh
tho evening by Mr. and .Mrs. F. A.
The Woman's society of the St, Mary's
Avenile Congregational church, wore
working In two's to raiao $1,000 of the
$10,000 debt hanging Over tho church,
each Pair of women to raise $100.
II. K. Burket writes to Tho Bee to
deny the report that he was a republican
coUncllmahlc candidate In the Fifth ward,
content to depend upon his Undertaking
business without looking td politics for
William Lyttle, department manager
for Kelley & 8tlger, Fifteenth and
Farnam streets, had a successful tussle
with a highwayman down on Vinton and
Fourteenth streets, near his residence.
Tho footpad thrust a pistol In Lyttle's
fade, which did not please Lyttle a little
bit, so Lyttle, being a llttlo quicker than
the thug, seised tho revolver which he
wrenched frdm the would-be murderer's
hand. Lyttle then heard someone ap
proaching and cried tor help, but the
footpad got away.
People Talked About
Fearing a scarcity ot the article next
morning', J. J. Myrtck of Memphis smoth
ered himself and his thirst with one
evening's tank load.
Mine. Jusscrand, wife or the French
ambassador, set a good example to Wash
ington society by putting safety caps
on the points of her hatpins.
The highest paid officer of the state
of Missouri Is President A. IUiss Hill,
of the tJniveralty of Mlsiouri, wh6 draws
$7,600 a year. The governor gets $5,000.
Three holdup men stood up twenty
seven marines in a sa!6oh robbery In
New York. The marines were loaded,
but the ammunition was ot the tireless
Judge Mai. D. Clark, who has been ap
pointed assistant municipal Judge In
Bralntrd, Minn., Is believed by many to
be the youngest judge on the bench In
the state Clark la only 11 years old.
General James Shield, a veteran ot
two wars and United slates senator from
three states. Is to havo a monument at
Carrolltown, Mo. The Missouri legis
lature appropriated $100,000 for the me
morlat. atdrge Clark of Eandusky, O., aged 71,
the nestor of newsboys In Northern Ohio,
having finished the education ot three
grandchildren quits the newsy game and
Is going to travel around to see the
When Mr. Giles Htefford of Bcndymiii,
Pa., opened the door of a spare bed
chamber In her house she found tha.t
more then loo sparrows had made the
room their meeting place Knee it haa
been closed for the winter. They had
entered through a ventilator whleh had
been placed In the roof last summer,
Queen Klltabeth or HoUmanla, better
known as thd Poet Carmen Sylva, has
had a cataract rrmnvrA rtnilv
j on ot her eyes, and It Is raid that she
may possibly lose her sight. Bhe has
always been Interested In the blind and
has founded a home for them at Buchar
est. Carmen Bylva Is known all over
th world for her beautiful verse.
UMAHA, FK1UAV, JWAUm 21, 1JJ13.
Twice Told Tales
Flttrd tar C'Mlsenshlp.
"Va you think," asked tho woman who
Was opposed to votes for women, "that
any woman cn properly take care of
her children and concern heM-slf wltn
"I do," replied the suffragette. "1 not
only think It, but I know It. Take mj
own case for example. I have been as
sisting In the suffrage campaign rlgiit
along; I have kept myself Informed con
cerulng political developments; during tne
last six weeks I have had to do my own
housework because my maid deolded to
get married; 1 have had my sick mother
to look after; I have kept my four chil
dren properly clothed and fed and as
clean an It la possible to keep children.
and and "
"And what else?"
"Well, when your husband came In lat
night to sec mine about a business mat
ter I nave him a )leco of pie and a cup
of coffee that he said were the best he
had tasted slnco' he was a boy. 'Chicago
I n vcsltKntlnR' ii Dlstnrbnnpe,
The report of a disturbance In ParkcM
burg last Sunday' evening was exag
The philosopher went over, inquired
Into It and found
"Bay yemlny, Jung faller nem Ylm vat
know mae cn Kckhart hao say hae call
on ties gurl an' 'bout saxty-fav menhUs
after saven shao slap hem lak dekkens!"
"What did he do then?"
"Bay ycmlnj;, hae tal mae det, ac-
cordln' to Scrjpture. hoc paid ncr for 't
slap met a kiss!"
"Did the trouble stop there?"
"No, bay Jcmlny shao slapped hem
agcnl" Frostburg Mining Journal.
"A very 'good retort," aa(d benator
IxiflBe In an argument In this city over
the Immigration bill. "A Very good re
tort, Indeed! It reminds mo of Weeks.
"Weeks and his wife were quarreling.
'THo night yoij proposed,' laid Mis
Weeks, with a hard, scornful laugh, 'you
acted like a fish out of water.'
" 'But a very cleverly landed fish,' ne
said, In a musing votes," Washington
J Editorial Sittings
New York Tribune; The hungry visitors
to the pie counter aro loud in their Com
plaints of the narrow range of the Wilson
bill of fare. The only plo they can get
Is lemon pie.
Chicago rtecord-Herald: The Hon. Joo
Cannon l "golng'to look around a little
bit'' In his own ballwlck. If he had looked
around a little bit earlier he might not
find It necossary now1.
Springfield ltepnbllcan: The descent of
federal office-seekers Upon Washington
Is not altogether edifying, but a recollec
tion how much worse things used to be
goes far to restore contentment with the
progress of things. x
in ml pinln rirnlcr: The sardine
catch of Europe has been a great failure
this year, say tho reports. Bo nas tne
nobleman catch. It's a poor year for all
kinds of suckers.
Washington Postt The conservative old.
democrats haVe riot bem swept off their
feet by the cUrfeflt wave of radicalism,
but they are willing to use tho repub
lican nfflrohnlripra an subjects while con
ducting ft few cxperlmenta with the re
call. New York World: To the bill reported
to tho Massachusetts legislature requir
ing aviators tp fly high when passing
over the city should bo added the provi
sion that any aviator guilty of falling
will be liable to tho penalty of Instant
Pittsburgh Dispatch: A conference of
saven governors of the middle welt on
Women's work and wages makes It per
tinent to hope that Its result will not
bo so peculiarly political as that other
ono of seven governors which, It we exert
our memories, t may remember tools
placo about i. year ago.
Here and There
A cubist gown hae arrived In Chicago
and every sllin In town Is scrambling
for a peep at "a perfectly adorable" gar
ment. Safety plna Invented In England ItaV
flexlblo points which may bo returned
Into a hat after once passing through It.
Home rule In woman's fashions Is
springing for the second time In New
York. All New York needs to make thi
sartorial scheme a winner Is to convince
consumers that New York has the skill
Knd tho goods.
The "paresis glldo' Ms the latest thing
In smart dances. It la the Invention ot
a FroHchlfled American girl, who wears
red hair and ankle bracelets. "I tried
It on tho ship," reports the Inventor,
"and had them all going. I think it will
set New York craiy. You Just glide
and glide and glide, with all the other
crazy dances mingled, until you get soft-'
enlng ot the brain! Oh! It's some
A moving picture man In Chicago esti
mates that the American people spend
$00,000 a day on moving picture shows
a.n'1 that 5,000,000 persons a day go to
see them, and each person stays an hour
on tho average.
Chicago's Irish Fellowship club has
launched a plan tu erejt a national
memorial to Brian Boru, last ot Ire
land's lighting kings, who -perished on
the bloody field ot Clantorf, near
Dublin $90 years ago. At the same time
Kansas City pats its chest and boasts
of a direct descendant ot "Brian the
Brave," one Jlme Duffy by name.
Ohildf en's Prattle
A child of two years, with bright eyea
and a roguish mind, began suddenly to
giggle In church one Sunday morning.
Noticing the child watching the back of
a nodding deacon' head, the mother In
quired Into the cause of auch merriment
"Oh. mamma," laughed the child, "dat
man's head Is peekln' out at -me through
a hola In his hair."
"Edgar,'' said the teacher, "jour writ
ing Is something awful. Gee It you can't
do a little better next time."
"Oh, I don't have to learn to write."
replied tha little fellow. "Papa Is going
to buy me a typewriter."
Water II 1 1 la Once More.
OMAHA, March 19.-TO the Editor of
The Bee: I don't call this a square deal
to charge a minimum price of 80 cents
per month. My last bill called tor 100
cubic feet, SO cents, while the one before
called for 300 cubic feet and the bill Was
79 cents. It looks as the reduction In
price, benefitting large consumers, has
to be made up by thoso who use less.
Supposing a. house Is vacant a month, or
a part of a month, do we have to pay 50
cents a month anyway? Let us have a
little honesty In the management. There
are plenty who do not use 50 cents worth
and will have to pay for a meter besides.
The Dnc-tnr'M Side of It.
NOBFOLK, Neb., March 19. To the
Editor of The Bee: Who Is this Wini
fred Black who writes such folly about
Dr. Frledman7 Do you know anything1
about her? I do nott But I fvl mighty
pleased to at least think that she lives
far enought away from me with her
crude Ideas; especially the Idea she ex
pressed In the Omaha Beo of March IS,
regarding this supposed great Dr. Fried
man. 8he shows very plainly that she
Is one of thoso blindly rushing persons,
striving to bo considered polished, great,
divine and what not, by the laity, through
publishing some ridiculous article In the
columns of tho home magazine page,
published today In nearly every news
paper with a circulation of over 100,000,
and who will become cobwebbed and
dust-covered as soon as the homo maga
zine page lows Its undue prestige.
In tho first place, who Is Dr. Fried
man? Do you know anything whatever
about this man? Has he given a sem
blance of evidence that he can euro tub
erculosis? IIo has notl Let Dr. Fried
man equip a laboratory and experiment
on anlmnls like other research men do
and prove his supposed cure In that way
Instead of victimizing humanity. This
Is something ho has failed to do, and I
refer you to the American Medical Jour
nal of March 16, 1913, for verification of
If Dr. Friedman Is really faithful In
his desire to do such a great public good
as he pretends to be, why does ho not
give the Secret of his supposed cure to
the world In tho samo way that Dr.
Khrllch gave his discovery of salvarsan.
Dr. Friedman came to this country In
tho same way under which thousands nf
quacks are working today and It was
right in every sense of the word that the
medical profession Should prohibit him
from practicing. No one as yet had
been prevented from giving a good thing
to tho world. But the medical profes
sion Is becoming tired of Imposters and
swindlers and therefore demands proof
rrom obscure Individuals coming here
with startling declarations.
Probably six months hence the peonle
who fell so easily for alt that has been
eald and written about this supposed
consumption cure will know how badly
thoy had the wool pulled over their oyesV
The axiom "The American people and
In fact the whole world love to be hum
bugged" still holds true.
If Dr. Friedman Is positive that he
can accomplish what ho declares he can
and wishes to do , divine act. then let
him expound hla secret to the world,
so that every physician may employ the
remedy and thus bring- relief to suffering
humanity. Let him cast off that cloak "of
conceit that no ono but himself daro ad-
minuter bis "Turtle Soun" nnrt
World will do him honor and rIvo com
pensation without the asking.
C. B. MULLONG. M. D.
Want Mot hern to Decide.
SOUTH OMAHA. March 20.T ih.
Editor of The Bee: As a small body of
men caning themselves the Southeast
Improvement club met In the
Chilly basement of the Madison
and Indorsed the principal of that school
ii ner manner of Infllctlnjr corporal
punnshment I desire to state, that, In
my opinion tney will not have tho ap
proval of tho majority of the parents of
that school, and It Is my Intention to
procure a warm, comfortable room whero
the mothers can attend and invito the
members of that body and the parents
of tho children to discuss the matter
thoroughly. To each wo will extend a
vote and le that settle the matter.
I. T. FIEQLE.
nCr'ilVi,,,V:t NoW" Founded.
OMAHA, March .-To the Editor of
Th Bee; If you will refer to tho Even
ing Bee of even date you will find an
article by Winifred Black which roasts
the doctors to a finish. Every word she
says is true.
A few days ago you published an ar-
f , !" R Party out ln ,no "tte where
In ri' tHe dCt0M ,n '"ape.
! 6 t0 0n wno hAS bn a sub.
scr ber to Tho Bee for fifteen years my
article should have been printed
A FIFTEEN-TEA It SUBSCRIBE!.
Note-Presumably from the writer of
some anonymous communication not glv
lng ( author's name to assure us of g0Od
Some Old Timers
old who Uvea near MoUnd Bayou, Ml.
- ... ...Ulcr oi eignt pairs of twins, all
living and all boys. '
cendant of Ourdon Saltonstall. eolonlal
governor of Connecting "i i?m ji.j
Saratoga Springs In her 102d year. She
wm in jMew London, Conn.
Dexter Bullard, 97 years old. tho oldest
resident of Spencer. Mass.. and a select
man there In the earlv 60s, Is to be a
candidate for a three-year term as water
commissioner this year. He has held the
office of selectman fifteen terms.
One hundred years old, Mrs. Anna E
Kutan, second cousin of Commodore
Perry, victor or the battle of lake Erie,
received congratulations from twenty
three descendants of four generations at
a daughter's home In Newton, N. J re
cently, Christopher Hauelsen. S3, well known a
generation ago as a portrait painter and
landscape. Is dead in Kt. Louis, Mo., at
the home of hjs daughter. He painted
soveral of the portraits of New York
mayors, as well as portraits of several of
the governors, now in tho state house at
Happiness and excitement killed Mar
celllna Leon, said t0 be 1W years old,
after she liad shown strength of mind
and body sufficient to win her way ahd
obtain the consent of the court to marry
the man who for fifty years had been her
sweetheart. She Is dead at her home In
Loa Angeles, Cat., after being a bride of
but five days.
LINES TO A LAUGH.
"Don't you get tired of talking about
"No," replied Senator Sorghum. "If
some ono would come up to me and talk
about the tariff Instead of getting an
office I'd throw my arms around his
"John, I was trying to read a Scotch
story last night and the dialect bothered
me awfully. Now, how would you turn
this into English? 'Wull ye no hae a
wee d rap wl me?' "
."Won't you have a drink with me7"
"Thank you. John, 1 don't care If I do."
Cleveland Plain Dealer,
"Yes, I was once engaged to a duke."
And what cruel obstnelo came be
tween two loving hearts?"
i?h'..no.t.'3lnf-. We JURt let the option
expire." Washington Herald.
, ''I've found out that Jinks Is a hard
"You surprise me. I thought his repu
tation for sobriety was above suspicion."
But. you see. he can't get any other
kind to drink but hard water." Baltimore
Mrs. Oablelgh The minister Impressed
upon us this morning that we must all In
time Join the silent majority.
, '.".Husband Yes; and In view of that
I think we should begin practicing silence
wblle here on earth. Boston Transcript.
"Hnrry, dear, you don't think there's
anybody on the train that suspects we
have Just been married and uro on our
wedding trip, do you?"
"Anybody that suspects It, Beryl? No,
love, everybody on the train knows It
ahd you needn't try any longer to keep
me from holding your darling hand and
putting my arm around you!" Chicago
Knlck When does a man rob nta wlfe7
Knack When he hooks her dress,
O race I hear that the daintiest mus
lins are made from the fibers of tho
Lulu Then they ought to be .asy to
"Them pesky suffergettes wants every
thing nowadays," growled Farmsr
Brown, peering over the Morning Star.
"Yes," sighed his meek spouse. "I
I rupiicity r
Yjjur printed matter is absolutely without
value if it is not read.
If It is well Illustrated, you wlU be sure people
will read it. Furthermore, a picture, often tell the
story at a single glance.
If you have your cuts and illustrations
made in a newspaper engraving plant, you
may be certain that they will print well.
The requirements of making cuts for news
paper illustration are so severe that it re
quires the very best ability and machinery.
Our artists, our plant, consisting of the finest,
newest and latest equipment, and oar skilled work
men are at your command at the very lowest rates)
for all klnda of art and engraving work.
Bee EutfraviTtd Department
B ZJ JL D. I. H Qj) - 'OMAHA
tlAIti FADING. TURNING
APPLf A LITTLE
It's Grandmother's Recipe for
Dandruff and Restoring
Color to Hair.
Almost everyone knows that Sage Tea
and Sulphur, properly compounded,
brings back the natural color and lustre
to the hair when faded, streaked or giay;
also cures dandruff. Itching scalp and
stops falling hair. Years ago the only
way to get this mixture waa to make It
at home, which is mussy and trouble
some. Nowadays skilled chemists do this bet
ter than ourselves, iiy asklnr at any
drug atoro for ithe rcady-to-use product
-called "Wycth's Sage and HulDhur
Hair nemedy" yoU will get a large bot
tle for about SO cents. Some druggists
1 , 1 Hfil il I JTS7rffrfff!TlWsf .1 H rl
hecred Deacon Applegate say Uat Sun
day that soon they'd be sayln' Awomcn:'
at the end of a prayer."
"Mrs. Weodsort haa had three hus
bands; the first was an LL. B., the sec
ond a B. A. and the third a Ph. 13:
"Just plunges from ono matrimonial
venture Into another, ch?"
"On the contrary, her record proves
that she prefers to be won by degrees.
Katherine Lee Bates In tho Century.
Not yet hath nature, lovely colorlst.
Bestirred her from creative dream to
Soft flame upon the woods; may, not
One pleading maplo tip.
In carmine: all .the waiting world Is
Alert to hear the first faint flutes of
Not yet the tingling flood of blue and
Is poured through heaven; but o'er the
Quito as patterned silk, flushed sap
And tne auspicious -green
Through the deep woods and on the tin
path ed wold
Brightens In patient moss and wistful
Not yet cascades of melody Invoke
Tho holy down: but all the air per
ceives. By some fine thrill, tho rushing north-
Of myriad wings despite
The nonchalance of this crossback oak,
fltlll cllnglhg to Its russet shreds of
Not yet the laughing hld-folk of the earth
Thrust up while helm and coronet,
Sweet ellln host armored In gossamer
But gentle tremors stir
The conscious mold; now beauty comes
Under the snow's faSt-meltlng coverlet.
Not yet, not yet, tho yearly miracle
Is wrought; but ecstney Is on the wing,
And her divine, irrevocable flight
Is swift as all delight.
The heart is hushed, as for the sacrlng
bell. Awe-smitten by expectancy ot spring.
IS READY (jOO
SAGE TEA AND SULPHUR.
make their own but It's usually too
atlcky, so Insist upon getting "Wyeth's"
which can bo depended upon to restore
natural color and beauty to the hair and
Is the best remedy for dandruff, dry,
feverish, itchy scalp and to stop falling
Folks like "Wyeth's Sae and Sulphur"
because no one can positively tell that
you darkened your hair, as it ooes It so
naturally and evenly, says a well known
down town druggist. You dampen a
sponge or soft brush and draw It through
your hair, taking one small ttrand at a
time. This requires but a few moment,
by morning ttte gray hair disappears and
after another application or two Is re
stored to its natural color and looks even
more beautiful and glossy than ever.
Sherman & McConnel Drug Co., 1U3 So.
16th i 834 So. 16th; 307 N. th; SUh and
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