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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1913)
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Oh! It's Great to Be Married
Come on -
Good Women and
By WINIFRED BLACK.
,8o ypu don't believe that the wages a
pcod Woman Bets have anything to do
- with tier, being good. Is that so, Mr. Chi
cago,-. philanthropist, millionaire and so-
clat uplift -worker?
You "fi&ve Just
said so at a public
"hearing of the IIU-
'liols Vice commls
'slon, and I agree
with yoj. I Aon't
- believe the wages
a good woman gets
Jias much to do
with her being
. Let's see, Mr.
' p h 1 ,1, a n t h r o -plstiidldn'fyo'u
your" partners ad-
;mlt that you make
' seven millions a
.'yeat? You admitted that you employ
ifome thousand or so bf your glrlsi who
Yare?pa(d soma ot them five, and some
''of tnemVhrse, dollars a week. ' '
S, You said that you consider sucbwage)
Tali thy earned, and "you declared'' that
tyoii were hot at all ashamed 'of It; that'
Vyoudia'ii't know that It was our affair
Vwheherij they lived or could live upon
Xsuch .wgges or not
a QQlte so very lucid, very lllumlnatlhg
,of you. "A good woman Is good whether
'she ,1s poor or rich." you said to the-Vice
commission, "and her wages have noth
ing flo 'do with tho case,"
Again, .quite so. You are a clever man;
JuBt about (ha cleverest man I have
',heard deliver himself of any opinion pn
.'tils terrible question. Most men don't
;know any more about a good woman
than a -hyena knows about a little brown
henfWe brown hen couldn't laugh' like
',a liena to .save her life, and a hyena
would be absolutely useless when It camfe
(to providing omlets for tho family table.
1 "Good women are bom good. Nothing
.can make them bad. They will starve,
they will suffer, they will die before they
wlll do what Is wrong."
Some men would rather die than, turn
pickpocket. Come men would steal very
handily almost any time to keep from
; .Bolng without a meal. I fear that there
are many fairly good men who belong
.to this latter class, but women, are dif
ferent, entirely different In such mat
iters. j You know and I know of hundreds of
- women who die every -year In the hospi
tals of great cities lust because they are
different." They starve, and they
freere and -they go without decent cloth
' Ins 'and, dee'erit, shelter till nature says
.''enough," and "then they creep "to some
'hospital to dlo of Inanition, of tubercu
losis, of cancer what's the difference
'what name you call this final disease
they all come from the same beginning
nature ts too tired to recoup, and those
' women die by .hundreds, by thousands,
every year Just'becauEe neither you nor
, Breathe Byomel and Be Rid of Ca
, tarrah Clears Btopned-un
Nature has a remedy for catarrh and"
-troubles of the breathing organs,' a treat
"ment that Is far better than dosing the
stomach with medicine.
It is the healing oils and baliamn of
; Hyomel which medicates the air you
breathe, reaching the most remote air
cells in the nose, throat and lungs, kill-
Ing the catarrhal germs, and restoring
' health to the mucous membrane.
" VIn -using Hyomel you are treating your,
catarrhal troubles with the natural rem-
edy, for It ClVs a curative air bath to
the air passages. It has a powerful heal
ing and. antiseptic effect similar to the
air in the mountains where the forests
give off the fragrant and healing baU
Hyomel has benefited so many suf
ferers of the worst cases of .catarrh, with
offensive breath, raising of mucus, fre
quent sneezing, droppings in the throat
and spasmodic coughing that it Is sold
under an absolute guarantee to refund
th, money if It doe not do all that Is
claimed for It. t the treatment does not
luTi you thero will not be a penny's x
iwn. While If it cures the cost is noml
W'. A "t -' ;i"nM Outfit Bells for
. tf.i v vi a ' if
nw- 1. v ' --;"
I 1 1 KDV7 1 I I W . I jiT. . I I l "V 1 ' 1 11 1
-ftiP r " ' 100 OCT I AM- .
N . " ,H ' trl WBLt, DEARIE- Sk hwlftALm
MSO-S " fT" V 'M HOMt EARLY 1 waJS'SS io ' -
rQrS PIE.-I'M J M,,e-r . OF At. I Vru 1 m'rn 1 ....
any other philanthropist who ever lived
can drive them to the streets for food,
no matter what pittances you pay them.
Where does that let you come out. Mr.
E'hllanthroplst? The fact that a woman
tarved to death rather than earn her
board and clothes by the cruel road of
shame wouldn't make me any prouder of
the fact that I waB the roan who starved
her to death, would It you?
Good women don't turn bad because
they'll die if they don't. They die be
cause they won't turn bad. They sicken
and faint, and starve, and freeze' on the'r
$3 a week, and they dla good women not
because we have; helped them to hfe good
with our philanthropy, but because we
would not help them to live by being
Just, That's alt: Is that a thing to be
proud of? Shall such knowledge rejoice
It always makes me smllo a little bit
terly to hear a refprmer-i-tell how hard
It is for a poor woman .to .be good.
It Is not hard far a poor -woman to be
good: It Is hard" 'for a- good woman to
"be, -poor. .' . '
Jl Is natural, rfor hcx.ta.bs.'gpod; It
Is part of er, like her sWh"'andhe,r hair
and her yhfy eyeB. She's brave, and
she's honest, artd. ..she's h& 'working
because -that's the way she Is made, and,
thank heaven, tho w.orld Is ' full, glori
ously full, of women-Just like her, women
who wdnld walk, to the scaffold If they
had td rather than give up one lnstant'8
right to look the world o .tempters
straight In the face and say, "No, I
thank you; such' comfort Is too dearly
Is that any reason for keeping her at
.work on starvation wages? Do you say
to yoMrsslves, you employers who do this
thing, "She's good, this girl; she won't
do wrong, thpugh I starvo her to death
at 'my vory door," and are you glad that
you do It when you think so?
"Iiow wages drive a girl to shame."
No! low wages don't drive a good girl to
shame nothing on earth or over the
earth can do that but they do drive a
good girl to misery, and want and hun-
gor, and cojd, and because they can't
drive her to shame. Is that any reason to
be proud that you've done your best" to
. Weak girls, loollsh girls, vain girls;
yes, these poor things go the dark road
Just because It 18 the easiest way, they
think, poor hungry things but they might
have gone there any How, poor creatures.
I've known as many, girls who got J 20
a week go wrong as I have girls who got
four. . What has that to do with the case?
I suppose I am an- eccentric, but sonie
how I'm afraid I'd feel worse about kill
ing a good woman by stow starvation
than I would about drlvjng a poor girl
to the streets who was perhaps bound
there anyhow from the very day she was
"I pay over 1,000 of my glrjs JS and
much under t5 a week. I don't think
that has anything to do with the white
slave conditions. A good girl Is good no
matter. what she gets."
Precisely, Mr, Philosopher, but It that
any reason that men of high business
abJJIty should keep her hungry all the
time she's being good? I should think
that w.ould be the very reason they'd
want to help her be happy and comfort
ablejust because she Is so brave, just
because she Is so fine, Just because she
Is so good.
Seven million dollar a year profit, and
the girls who help make It get Just
enough to-, keep a feeble body and a
struggling soul together.
Brave hearts, true souls, how shall we
Idle loiterers at the easy gates of life
vr dare to look them straight In the
Advice to Lovelorn
By BEATJUOK FAIRFAX.
Dear Kiss Fairfax: I am a young girl
of 18 yeara and considered very attrac
tive. About six months ago I met a young
inan through business and he offered to
ttake. me out I accepted" and he called
several times, after that, at my home.
Then he went on Ml vacation and we
corresponded. On his return I saw him
once, then did not hear from or see him
till three weeks ago, when he wrots and
asked If he might call. I answered yes.
and we spent a very delightful evening.
I have not heard from him sines. Now
1 know that I have not offended htm,
and as I think a great deal ot him, what
shall I do? PATIENT.
S 4. . 1 ..III t.
1 b . .t ho out find seek him. Such
would oai result In driving ttlm
' ' 1
No Other Part of an Animal's Body Serves
So Great a Variety of Purposes as the Teeth
Br GARRKTT P. 8BRVISS.
I have been reading some recent sta
tistics about elephants' tusks which are
of great Interest, not only In themselves,
but In what they suggest about the future.
A n elephant's
tusk, In the lan
guage of tho shoot
era of big game, Is
Science also rec
ognizes it as a
tooth, because ot
Its structure and
mode of growth.
ideas about teeth
are very restricted.
In fact, there is
no part of an ani
mal's body that
serves so great a
variety of purposes as the teeth, They
ara'used not only for "slezlng, tearing,
dividing, pounding, or grinding food,'
but also for weapons of offense or de
fense, for aids In locomotion, for means
of anchorage, for uprooting or cutting
down treefl, for Instruments of trans,
port, and for handling building materials
All these uses were noted by the great
The elephant's tusks are, of course,
examples of teeth used as weapons, but
they also serve as means of transport
ing heavy loads. The bearer uses Its
teeth as cutting Instruments, as well as
to aid It In -arranging the .materials of
The walrus employs Its long, downward
pointing teeth, or tusks, for hooking up
seaweeds and for helping it In locomotion.
Even man has developed many other
ways of utilising bis teeth besides that of
chewing his food. He can fight with
Begin With. the.
If from childhood up a girl has never
been taught to enduro anything, disagree,
able, has had everything made 3.1100th
and pleasant for her, and has grown to
consider her own way about as Important
a thing as she knows of. she Is going to
be as willful about falling In, love si
about everything else, and equally wllltui
ln-fallng out again. Caroline DUer.
B BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
A girl baby is born, and so miraculous
a thing Is birth that her fatht-r and
mother get down on their kne-j before
this little pink wrinkled roseleaf of a
mortal and vow such a miracle was never
wrought before. '
They become slaves before a ruler too
young to know wisdom or justice. They
become obsessed with one ambition, and
that Is to gratify every whim of the ca
pricious little queen of their nomo.
She cries for toys her father cannot
afford, and he mortgages his future peace
of mind in getting them. She demands
service from her mother that sails for
weary hours of hard labor, and shows no
gratitude at the result
She came Into the world unspoiled, and
the two to whom was Intrusted tho plan
of keeping her so pervert their 'ove to
such ends that before she' Is t she nam't
a grace of her babyhood left
She had her way as a child in cbooslnr
that which was not good for her. She
will have her way with more tragic re
sults when the wrong man comes woo
ing. Yet in the face of the experience
of others, parents continue to let the
whimper of a spoiled child send flying
every bit oC Judgment and common sense
they ever possessed,
'T cannot see what possesses her to act
this .way," writes a motfier'of ,a girl who
Is encouraging the attentions of a man
ot bad -reputation. "We have been the
most Indulgent parents, to her, never de
nying her" A thing, yet when we bg her
to haVe nothing to do with this man, she
laugtur at "us. What can -we dor'
My dear woman, you can do nothing.
You have'aIready""idone too-much. In the
days that were gone you permitted your
daughter to have her own way in all
things. It Is too late to convince her
that sho can't have her own way now
that she Is IS.
A girl grows up and strays, and soma
ono discovers that ber natural guardians
h&va- been paying no heed to her foot
etep. and they are blamed. Always, al-
Xho blame. laid, pn Ibe .parents,.
Copyright, 1915, International News SorvlQe. (
"1 4 ; ' -
them If necessary. If ho Is "strong
jawed" ho finds that they give him" a
better hold on a rope than his hands
afford. There are not many seamstressos
who do not find their teeth a ready sub
stitute for sclssorB in cutting thread..
If the prediction, which one often reads,
that man will eventually become a
toothless animal should be fulfilled, It Is
evident that It would not be merely the
power of mastication that he would lose.
He would lose weapons and tools, of
whose utility away from the dinner table
he seldom thinks.
There would be one aesthetic gain, how
ever, in the loss of the human teeth It
would abolish the gumrchewers In the
street cars and subway trains.
In the statistics that X have mentioned,
the fact is stated that a single firm of
blllard ball makers uses In one year the
tusks of 1,140 elephants! Three, hundred
tons of elephant tusks are sold yearly In
the London market But the.lophant Is
a vanishing animal, and -manifestly this
thing cannot go on Indefinitely, unless
elephants can be raised uti farms, like
ostriches, and "cultivated" for their
In fact, It would Impossible to keep the
Ivory market supplied were It r.ot for the
"fossil" tusks of mammoths, whloh died
thousands of years ago, and are now
found In Siberia and elsewhere, preserved
In the froion soil.
The African elephant's tusks are the
most esteemed, becauso they are un-t
usually hard and white. The tusks of the
hippopotamus are also used.
Man has never been able to lnvont a
substance that can fully take the place
of Ivory. It owes Its wonderful elasticity
to Its structure, which it shares. In a
general way, with all tooth-like pro
cesses. The hard substance, says Owen, is ar
ranged in hollow columns, which aro
Girl as a Baby
Often unjustly, but never unjustly when
the child has grown up knowing nothing
'A spoiled baby, a willful child, a .stub
tern and unreasonable young woman.
The transition la easy and natural, and
when the stubborn and unreasonable
young woman falls In love with the
wrong man, the tragedy begins.
To those parents whose love still
kneels before a cradle there Is tlm to
avert such a tragedy. The baby girl may
be taught filial respect, self-control and
Little Bobbie's Pa
By WILLIAM F. KIRK.
There was a awful smart gentelman up
to the house the other nlte. his ruvlm wan
Btllle Lee, at leest that is what he seemed
like. He Is the boss of the Public Skool
playgrounds, & all he has to do Is to go
out ft find out what Is the borft places for
the kids to play. 1 ,
I had a trend that was a member jf
the Bord of Kducashun oust, sed Ma. He
was a graduate of Cornell, too, Ma sed,
& If tharo Is anything in this wurld thai
I luv It is a college graduate. Doant you
I doant know that I do, sed Billy Ie,
beckaus I newer loved a college grad
uate. I aro paying no attenshun to col
lege graduates anyhow, beekaus all of my
attenshun Is beelng deevoted to little bits
of kids, the age that kids like yure little
kid Is. I always flggtred, Mister Iee sed,
that If we talk care of kids that slxe
the college graduates will talk care of
themselfs, the best that any college grad
uate can talk calr of -hlsself. I nevver
was one, so I doant know, sed Mister
Well, sed Pa, I won't say too much
about this question of children sitting
educated in publlo .playgrounds Instead
of In public skoolst beekaus wsn I was
a Httel Wd tharo wasn't much' In the
line of public playgrounds, The only
publlo playgrounds that we had was rite
out In the open air beehlnd the old red
barn, te It was as free as the air we are
breethlng now. Of course It was In a
small town. Pa sed, ware thtm things Is
always frt. but you may bo sure It Was
sum playground, te you may also b sure
jjiat I was always the cuarapeen at overjMa.
CLCArt THt STOVE -
press Tour. 5UIT-
J0 TO The VTORE
' tAV TM& VS OILL-
HAN THE- CURTAINS
placed perpendicular to tho plane of pres
sure, and the elasticity Is due to the
curves ot t,he columns, A piece of Ivory
under a microscope ts a very interesting
The average welght'of a full grown
tusk ts about sixty pounds, but In excep
tional cases It msy reach 17& pounds.
Thoro Is one pair of tusks In oxlstenco
which weighs In the aggregate 4C0 pounds,
tho weight of one being 35 and that of
the other 233 pounds.
The length and girth are very variable.
An eight-foot tusk Is regarded as a
notably large one, but there are some In
museums measuring from ten to over
eleven feet. Some yeara ago Major
Powell-Cotton shot at elephant In the
Congo whose tusks weighed, together,
372 pounds. Sometimes the greatest cir
cumference of a tusk may reach nearly
two feet '
It only noeds a glance-at some, of -the
current uses of Ivory 'In order to' under
stand why the olephant Is fast disap
pearing. The largest quantity Is prob
ably employed In making billiard balls,
but It is also . used for planofort keys,
combs, brush backs, cane handles, chess
men, carved figures, In whloh the Chi
nese and Japanese excel, panels for min
iature paintings and many other things,
and. In addition, the pigment called ivory
black Is formed by burning Ivory shav
ings and dust In a crucible.
In ancient times some of the most
famous sculptured figures, which were
occasionally of glgantlo itr. tike the
great cryBelephantlne statue of Athena
In the Pathonon, were made of alternate
plates of gold and Ivory. But Is ts the
Increasing demand of modern Industry
and luxury that has brought about a
threatened famine of ivory. Not many
years ago It was estimated that from
S.OOo to 12,000 elephants perished every
year to supply the trade. '
learn that her parents know' best
For those parpnta who surrender to
every childish whimper, there la only
one thing to do when a girl loves and
marries a man of, whom his own parents
cannqt approve'' and that Is to make the
best of It.
They did not punish her when sho
suffered In ' having her 'own way as a
child; they must be patient with her now.
And so I ask forbearance, pity, char
ity and an all-enveloping love for tho
girl who will not listen to reason. She
was given a patience as a child that
had long ceased to be a virtue. She Is
In greater need ot patience, and' how
muoh more It would prove- a virtue to
show it to her nowl
one of the sports the boys Indulged In,
Children, children, sed Mister Lee. I
am Interested in playgrounds, but not In
That was nice of Mister Lee beekaus
It stopped the fite, but he has moar
rite to be happy than I have, beekaus
he cud talk hfs coat & hat &. go hoam tc
I have to be with Pa A Ma all the time.
I knew that last was cumming. Ma
sed. I was sure that you was going to
flgger sumthlng grate In the playground
ot yure childhood that you are deeskrlb
Ing. It Is too bad that Jim Jlffrles
woient xnaiklng boilers around thare,
sed Ma, so you cud havo 'licked hi in nn
top of all them othsr acheevements that
you say you had as a boy champeen.
You mussent mind my husband, Mister
Lee, sed Ma. He Is all the time going
on that way.
& you mussent mind my wife. Pa sed
to his frend. She Is all the time contra
I nevyer contradlckted you In my life,
Yes. you did, sed Pa,
No, I didn't, sed Ma. & I ain't going to
start wen I am so old.
But you do arjrue with me, sed Pa.
I newer argued with you In my life,
.Yes, you have argued with me, Pa sed,
Newer, sed Ma, I vud die as soon as
J wud argue with you.
No. you wuddent. Fa sed. You wud
dent like to die till you git in one more
Yes, I wud, you Impossible husband, sed
The Bee by George McMaiius
By KliBBRT UUBBARD. -Copyright
1012,- International News
An epoch Is a pivotal point, something
that changes old methods, cleans up the
slate, and starts the game ot life tofresh.
In the lives bf Individuals there are
pivotal n o I n t b.'
Loss, ' calamity,
grief, may be pivo
tal points times
when an Issue
bravely met adds
cubits to oilr sta
ture. Great successes
are usually those
where vlotory Is
snatched from tle
jaws ot defeat.'And
the old Idea of the
Indians that when
they billed an
enemy they ab
sorbed his strength
Into their own 'Is
The' 'greatest; tn.-
ventlon ot modern
centuries lis. the steam engine.
The principal of the expansive power, of
water under heat w.aa known to ry,tna
goras, who lived 000 years .before. Christ,'
However, the value ,of .steam as a pro
ducer of power was of no avail until we
had a receptacle that would contain, t '
The rolling of Iron plates vras.lha.. thing
that made the steam engine practicable
It was the steam boiled and not tho steam
engine that ushered In the age ot steam,
nobert Fulton said his job was to make
a boiler to hold the steam the engine
Stephenson rigged up. an engine and'
boiler on a wagon, ran a Chain ovor the
hub, and this chain ran around the fly
wheel of his engine. With- this Bteam
wagon he could travel on "a good road
way at the rate of four 'miles an hour.
Four miles titi hourMs the speed of a
traction engine. . .
Stephenson found that when he In
creased the speed of his .wagon, It; Jarrl
his engine so that It was Impossible to
manipulate It The wheels of a wagon
hit the ground and every Inequality:
caused a shock.
Driving horses ore - a stone pavement
faster than five 'miles an "hour ' Is not
practical. - "
I once rode to a fire with Chief Hale,
In Kansas City, at the rate ot ten miles
an hour. ' We certainly did ronke the
sparks fly. We swung from curb" to" curb,
and the racket, the friction, tne pounding
were terrific. I vowed that' If Lever got
out of that red wagon I would1, never
climb Into such a vehicle again.
The Invention of the rubber tiro, made
the automobile possible. And it rubber
tires had been Invented before iron
wheels were utlllxad, the railroads would
never have existed.
When Stephenson discovered that It was
Impossible to make speed oh a roadway
with an Iron wheeled 'Vehicle s ho laid
wooden rails and covered " them w'lth
TcnrlnK the Pathos to Ilairs'.
"It's going to be funny when some
body gets up twenty years from now and
tries to sing the songs of long ago."
"That's right. Imsglne the way they
will choke over 'Swinging lrt the Tree
Top With My Little Honey Doll.' "
"Or, 'Do Not Tell My Waiting Dear
One That I Stopped to Drink With Jim.' "
"Or, 'What Is Home Without a Garage
and a 'Lectrlc Built for Two?" Cleve
land Plain Dealer. ,
MAKES YOUR BACKACHE VANISH,
DRIVES RHEUMATIC PAINS AWAY
1 . ,
Eases Stiff, Bore, Swollen Jolnta nnd Muscles, Relieving Uackacke and
Bladder IHsodorp Altep Few Doses are Taken.
This In. what.Croxone, ,thft new scien
tific discovery, does for sufferers ot
such troubles. It promptly relieves these
diseases because It reaches the- cause.
It sosks right Into the walls -and linings
of the kidneys, and cleans out the
stopped. up,' Inactive organs like- water
does a sponge neutralises, and dis
solves every particle of uric 'acid and
makes the kidneys sift from the blood
all the waste matter and poisons that
lodge In the joint and muscles tb-scratch
and Irritate and causa rheumatism. It
soothes and heals the delicate linings of
the bladder and leaves the kidneys In a
clean, strong, healthy condition, so they
. ... - 4 .1
S - " . v
1 .arl . .rf ' " Z.J
strips, of Iron, thus gc(tjng a' compara
tively smooth surface'.
When I. used to. Jgg horses with' iny
neighbor. T3d. Oeefs. .the silent 'roan, I
realised,, in driving a Angle block1 oVer
a macadam pavement rdm the' barji'to
the track how Impossible' speed was on
any road excepting one specially propared.
The race track .vfas' roade 'up o'f 'loam
and tan hark. Here, was a soft Tooting
for the tronshod feet of the Jierses jind
a yielding-pavement .for t(te . Iron .tires of
our sulkies. ......
One fine day someone sept to 3d Gears
a present of -a little tow-wheeled, sulky.
The wheels were evidently those taken
front a bicycle. , - ,
At that time I had "never-fteard- of ball
bearings. "But X bon understood 'tnthe
ball-bearings shift the friction froftr,one
place to a great many.
The little low-wheeled sulky wan
laughed at,- then admired." Flnalls'.iJM
Goers hitched a horse to Hi - Two turns
around the halt-mile tracK 'an ft jtabere
was use tb the coBtrlvaHcev A
h ran fis silently- as 1M-Gecrs hMMeK.
and ;wh soUtle-rrfctlbh tftat ltc seemed
to be chasing tVie V.p)'.s!',aridv.touiihfhif'hlm
along .And I. saw that "the" Horse' waa
.drawing thosulky by ,the 'reins, aiKT-not
And so we, came dpwn the homestretch,
neck and ,ieck. .Anil thjsn Edw'jGen
drew, jut In front pf,rne-.YVy esjy',ind
went under the wire three lengths' ahead.
We. tried It-ngain, and the silent man-fle-livered
thlmaelf thus;, "It tpeana .abcut
ten' seconds on'the-irnlte' .Then he, dived
into silence and pulltd the; silence to-After
him, 1 -
A few days1 later "Ed Geers droVe to this
little low-wheeled; "ball-hearing sulky In
a race at Buffalo. 1 When he drove, but
to warm Up he goi the laugh fromthe
grandstand. But he' walk'ea'awayv wlth
the 'robe' 'Just the same; 'He had" Just
te'ri 'second's leeway ove! the rest
The next year pn the 3faTid Mfclrfcult
npt a single high-wheeled sulky was
seen. The bicycle tire and tno hatt-Dear--axles
.were b'ere to stay1. t "
.As Emerson' shoetnaker' carpeted the
earth with. leather, so ha's the pifewnatia
tire paved, the roadway with rubber."
Fifteen years ngo the principal use for
rubber was In making gum shoes' for
politicians. Tlie gum shoe Is not-now-so
rrtuch In demand as It was then.
Dr, B. J?.- Goodrich, ! was' a- prellnr
physician at Tarry town, N, Y when 'the
high' blcyc)e - came In. - It had a sollet
ifre. One 'day Dr, .Cteodrlch Just took a
piece of garden hosa and fastened It on
l)hj high wheel4 wljth.tboatd jef wires.
He found that "tms 'lessened the "bumpe,
but the hos'e' flattened? t- : ,
Ten he pufjismallar hose Inside of tho
other. And the'thtra move was to blow
the little hose that waa Inside of the big
"one up with air andfthe pnetimatto .tire
was borp, , 1
Curiously, enpu$hj man Jft. th Ijaroe
of Dunlop, ln-EngWnd,-dtd, the same-thlnff
at about the saro time.
It. was very much lUte,, the. Invention of
the telephone. Gray of Oberlln, bedbear
of Tufts, Alexander Graham Bell of
Boston and Thomas Alva Edison of the
round world,' -turned the trick" at tbe-sams
Everybody now agrees that If Is the
rubber tire, and the' pneumatic Inner
tube that. make the automobile possible,
With the Iron tire we wbuld still b' hit
ting the paveme'nt at five miles'-n bcur
and, no' nor;. ' "' ' '
can filter the blood and keep you welt
If you suffer wlth1backache have pVln
In the neck or. sides nervous pr dluy
spells a few doses ot Croxone, will re
lievo the.copgestlon and you will be, .surprised-
hew quickly all kidney, bladder
a.nd' rheumatic troubles). -will disappear,
Croxone Is different from- all 'Other
remedies. It (a so prepared that It Is
practically Impossible to take It Into the
human system without resflltrf. An orig
inal package -of "Cr"ox6ne cofeia tnlf a
trifle, ahd all drugglstr are authorised
to return, the -purchase price If Crpsione
should fall In a single CMerAdvrtJseT