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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1914)
THK HEK: OMAHA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBEIl ' 18, 1914.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
rot'NDED BY EDWARD ROSKWATER.
VICTOR ROSEWATEK, EDITOR.
The Rp Publishing; 'Company. Proprietor. L
PER Bt'ILDINQ, FARNAM AND SEVENTEENTH.
Entrred at. Omaha postofflc a second-claas matter.
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Omaha-The Bee BulMIng
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Address communications relating to new and edi
torial matter to Omaha Be. Editorial Department.
A rot ST CTIlCXIiATIOS.
Btat of Nebraska, Cotinty of Pouglsa. s
Dwlght William, circulation manaiter of The Bee
Publishing: company, being duly sworn, says that
:he average dally circulation for the month of August.
1814. wa a M.tM.
PWIUHT WII.L.IAM". Circulation Manager.
6whcrihed In my presence and aworn to before,
me. thle Id day of September, 1014.
, me. wna , ROBERT HUNTER, Notary Public.
Hubccrilcra (caving the city temporarily
should have The Uee mailed to them. Ad
drcaa will be changed a often as requested.
And her name was Maud. R. I. P.
It'a a work house Omaha Deeds more than a
More than one can play at that fame of tag
It la not bo certain now
promised land. ,
that Tarla la the
At any rate, for war aervlce the auto has not
yet demonetized the horse.
Who Is to he blamed for holding
braska federal appointments now
Oh, no! Not war taxes!. But we n?er would
have had them' except for the" war.
All this rain may be bad for rote-seeking auto
tourists, but it ia fine for the pastures.
Ac usual, the rear-thing annual style-show
will be pulled off at the Ak-Sar-Ben ball.
Omaha's Rotary club is enlisting in the fight
against race suicide. Now your'e talkla.
, England's war hero-It referred to as "Silent
! Johnny French,," . Now, see here, Mr. Llnd, look
' to your laurels. ,
, iii v .
Rather hard, we Imagine, right now to get
"a Nebraska audience to give, serious attention
; to an Irrigation talk.
Those -emperors and kjlngt might relieve the
situation by just agreeing to fight It out hand
to hand among themselves.
Now Is the time for Mexico to revise Its coat-of-erms
and force tbat eagle either to drop the
snake or to get off the cactus.'
Every time the democrats In congress re-en
act republican emergency legislation they pay a
high compliment to their political adversaries..
Just enough evidence la about the German
"atrocities" to make an unbiased Jury defer
Joining in a verdict until all the. witnesses tan
be called. ......
Our marooned tourists .are nearly all; back
home again, and most of them are singing the
once popular Bowery song, "We'll i never go
there any more." I
Our reform democratic sheriff Is loath to let
go of that Jail feeding graft. No wonder when
he sees the fake reform district court clerk
freerlng to the naturalisation fees.
What Lesion for UlT
No one can read the several Journals pub
lished in this country specially devoted to army
and navy activities without perceiving the tensfe
feeling In our military circles that the war in
Europe will teach us many lessons. The lesions
these men have in mind are, of 'course, those
relating to army and navy discipline, mobili
sation, provisioning, submarine and aerial re-
connolterlng and relative efficiency of the dif
ferent kinds of munitions, weapons and 'arma
ments. Our general staffs in the War and Navy
departments are watching to see whatever is
transpiring that we may advantageously copy "or
carefully avoid, and we may be sure an ambi
tious military and naval program will be pre
sented to eongrees at the earliest psychological
From the standpoint of the expert in making
war on land, or sea or in the air, the gigantic
combat abroad unquestionably presents many
features that are instructive and give the prac
tical test of actual experience to determine the
utility of beautiful plana eedulouxly worked out
around war college tables. The results will
confirm, or throw into the discard, a plenitude
of laboriously constructed schemes of attack
and defense, devices for dealing or warding off
death, and methods of handling troops proved
to perfection at maneuvers, but of uncertain
feasibility in the face of the enemy. The pro
fessional military man, we fear, will not see
the bigger, broader lesson, or at least will not
admit Its force, that holds up to all eyes the
colossal cct of war in time of peace, and deep
ens the desire to stop the drain by reducing In
stead of enlarging the military and naval budgets.
Red Cross or Peace Lecturers f
Here comes Rev. Frank Crane trying to steal
The Bee's suggestion of a Red Cross postage
stamp and convert it into a so-called World
Peace stamp with proceeds to go to the propa
gation of arbitration sentiment instead of to
the work of relieving war victims. Now, really,
we think our Idea the better that the money
could be used much more advantageously to psy
for nurses, hospital supplies and food for the
sick and starving than to defray salaries to high
priced lecturers, magazine writers and 'office
help a la Carnegie Peace fund. We have an
abiding faith that the sales of the Red Cross
stamp, with its appeal to the universal feeling
of compassion for the afflicted, would be In
finitely greater and steadily continuous as com
pared with sales of a stamp for the relief of pro
fessional peace agitators.
, Experts estimate that 16,000,000 men are
right now engaged in the work of waging the
! great European war. Fifteen million is nearly
j one-sixth of th entire population of the United
; States enumerated by the last federal census.
Grasp It. If you can.
, Mr. Charles Copley and Mlsa Ida M. Shletda were
married laat evening at the First Methodist Kptecopal
church, a wedding- supper being served afterwards at
the residence of the bride's parent, Mr. and Mrs.
James Shields, on Chicago street. The newly married
couple are to have a new home at 1117 North Nine
teenth street. t
James Gordon btnnett, proprietor of the New
York Herald, and Charles Nordhoff. business man
ager, were In Omaha for a short time. They are on
a sight-seeing tour, traveling In Vanderbllfs private
The pew Temple Israel was dedicated for worship
y Rev. Dr. Roeenaplts and Dr. Harfeld. The key
,u Presented to the president of the congregation.
Mr. Isaac Oberfelder. by Miss Mabel Hellman and
Mies Addle Newman.
Mr. Harry Hacked of Pun's Commercial agency
bus gone to Chicago for a two weeks" vacation.
Mrs. Thomaa has returned from Fort Niobrara, ac
companied by the Misses Balo-jnibe and Richardson.
Mr. Jay Northrup and family have returned from
Ohio, where they spent the summer.
The old building formerly occupied by the the
Republican U being torn down to make room for a
Daily receipts at the stock yard are being
chronicled. Total receipts for the day were 13S cars
nd total shipments (3 can.
Another Discarded Platform Plank.
Regardless of the admitted lack of direct
authority for the various announcements of
President Wilson's candidacy for a second term
and despite the evasive disclaimers from the
White House, the expectation is general that
the head of the democratlo national 'ticket In
1916 will be the same as In 1912. The presi
dent will respond to the call of his party when
It issues, notwithstanding the fact that he was
elected on a platform containing a one-term
plank, and should he for some reason yet to be
developed he compelled to forego another cam
paign. It will not be because of restrictions im
posed by this party declaration The one-term
plank in the Baltimore 'platform reads as fol
lows: ' i
We favor a single presidential term and to that
end the adoption of an amendment to the constitu
tion making the president of the I'nlted Btates Inel
igible to re-election, and we pledge the candidate -f
this convention to this principle.
' Of course, the phraseology here Is so worded
as to be open to more than one construction,
and it would be quite easy to say it applies only
to the future, although If that were the purpose,
It Is not plain what object was to have been
subserved by pledging the candidate to the prin
ciple. President Wilson, ' however, Is not the
man to quibble over the construction of a sen
tence and if he throws his bat Into the ring, we
do not believe he will spilt hairs, but will sim
ply declare that changed conditions have made
the one-term plank obsolete.- We do not think
he would even think It worth the trouble of try
ing to rescind It by a signed round-robin of the
delegates in the convention, as wag done with
the free tolls plank. While 1916 Is yet some
little time off folks figuring on the democratic
standard bearerNiiay as, well forget the one-term
plank n the Baltimore platform.
An Encouraging Example of Public Spirit.
The favorable response of Robert Cowell to
the requests that he stand as a candidate for
the Board of Education must be a real encour
agement to all who desire a civic awakening In
Omaha. Eight places are to be filled on the
School Board at the coming election, and our
most enthusiastic hope would be to have enough
men of high standing and ability In the running
to make that body when reconstituted measure
up' to somewhere near Mr, Cowell's standard.
The example he has set In consenting to serve
the public In this strictly honorary capacity
should help induce other desirable citizens to
similar sacriftce for the public good.
For ourselves The Bee gives notice here and
now that It will not support any known dis
reputables or grafters for School board places,
no matter by whom proposed or championed,
but will consider the merits of the men them
selves, and their freedom from selfish alms and
hidden entanglements. Nothing will reinstate
our school management quicker in the public
esteem, and strengthen it In the public confi
dence so much as entrusting these responsible
duties to Mr. Cowell and public spirited citizens
Brief oatrlbwttoa en ttmelf
topic lavl. The Bee aesmaaes)
Be responsibility fo opinion of
oorrespoadenta. Ail letter -
eet to eoBdenaatloa y editev 1
Aa Appeal frwm Cbaarellor A veer.
OMAHA, Pert. 17. -To the Editor of The
Bee: The fnlted Btates Is threatened
with a famine of coal tar chemicals,
drags and other producta Indispensable
to our health and to our Industries. The
reason is that the Germans, who have
previously supplied our markets, are new
encaged ln; war and can neither make nor
ship these goods, and besides this, much
of the raw material used by the German
chemical manufacturers comes from
England and la not now obtainable. The
Industry In Oermany la a direct result
of the encouragement ojfjlchemlcal study
In the universities of' the empire.
Can we make these products In New
York, Chicago. Omaha or Denver.' Only
In a limited way at preaant. We haven't
the trained men. Can we get the trained
men? Tea, by developing chemical studies
In the United States. We have the raw
material and the potential ability.
The first great step muat be done by
chemical teaching on the proper baals.
Is Nebraska prepared to do this? No.
we have a little chemical laboratory coat
ing originally IX.OOO. Minnesota is build
ing a new building costing $400,000. I re
cently vlelted Ames, la., and found that
they were building a new chemical labora
tory with a total of five acres of floor
space. Illinois Is doubling Its plant. The
schools mentioned are not yet ao very
much better equipped than we are, but if
we do not build a new building soon, I
cannot conscientiously advise young peo
ple to do advanced work In chemistry
here when dozens of splendid new labora
tories in neighboring atstes are at their
How can we get the new building that
will do its part In developing he chenflcaj
Industry of the country and save sending
millions of dollar to Oermany every
year? Vote to aettle the location .ques
tion. A part of the money released can
be expended In providing adequate
chemical facilltiea for our students. It
sufficient vote are cast, either for ex
tension or consolidation, the question wtl
be settled and the university can go on
making progress. "
I appeal to voters of Nebraska to study
the location problem and be prepared to
vote so as to release the money now tied
up pending the aettlement of the question.
8. AVERT, Chancellor.
Sees Unwarranted Dlserlaalaatiea.
OMAHA, Sept. 17.-To the Editor of The
Bee: 'I see petitions are out making the
School board to reinstate Mlsa) Stegner,
dismissed aa a teacher without charges
or hearing, and I have signed on of the
petitions. As I see It, It la practically
the same as that of Prof. Bernstein, who
was likewise dismissed last spring with
out charges or hearing. But I did not
see any petitions then circulating In his
behalf. How Can It make a difference!
whether the ousted teacher la a man or
woman when Nebraska's motto Is
"equality before the law."
A FRIEND OF PROF. BERNSTEIN,
' Jerry Back te Bat.
SOUTH OMAHA, Sept 17. To the. Editor
of. The Bee: While I have an idea that
the reader of The Bee believe that there
ia no necessity for m to reply to an at
tack mad on m by a scullion of the
trusts, who don't give his name. how.
ever, I desire to thank Jess T. Brillhart
for the manly stand taken by him In your
great paper, in my defenke. My virtues
are my own and my faults I have bor
rowed. Any attack 'this moral assassin
that Is if he have any moral who signs
X. T. C, or all the other scullions, satel
lites, scab and rat of the privileged in
terests will make on m from ambush
will be of no avail. I dare them to
come out la the open. The patriotic
cltl sens of Douglas county will rebuke
these hirelings and their masters Novem
ber 3, by electing m to represent them
by an overwhelming majority. Every
thing Is revealed by time, and X. T. C.
will become known as well as the other
corporation hirelings who threw water
on me and an iron bucket and other mis
sies At me last weelt from ambush, while
I was addressing my friends at the Ex
change building. JERRY HOWARD.
British National Anthem
The returns from Maine disclose a demo
cratic plurality made so only by votes thrown
away on the third party progressive ticket. In
other words, the progressives In Maine merely
exercised a choice between republican and demo
cratic candidates, and Showed an Indirect pref
erence for the democrat, which In Pennsylvania
they are now seeking to do directly by with
drawing their own nominee for governor and
substituting the democratic candidate.
Railroad tax department officials are fear
fully distressed over the under-valuatlon of
Nebraska farm lands In the grand assessment.
Well, they must do something to Justify their
Remember that the appropriation for a na
tional guard armory at Nebraska City Is also to
be voted up or down at the coming election in
Boaton Transcript: Maybe when Presi
dent Wilson hears that Champ Clark will
make a fetar-spangled speech at Baltimore
he'll change his mind about not going1.
Washington Star: LAunchlng? a presi
dential boom la a rather delicate matter
at a time when the most respected Ideal
of practical statesmanship Is absolute
Pittsburgh Post: We do not see that
anybody la rushing In to nominate Secre
tary Bryan for a second term, but per
haps Secretary Bryan means to attend to
that himself. ;
Washington Post. Although an en
thtslastlo progressive, Mr. Sulser has not
yet arranged to run over into Pennsyl
vania and kelp Mr. Pinchot out with a
Pittsburgh Dispatch: Vice President
Marshall formally launches a booiu for
Mr. Wilson's renomtnatlon, but the Whit
House coyly denies responsibility. The
vice president is a notoriously previous
Boston Transcript; The persistent de
termination to violate our neutrality by
the purchase of lald-up German ships
Indicates that there must have been a
collision lately on the president's famous
By Job IVoadea la V. V.'s Weekly.
At a time when these great aattonal anthem are
on our lips It Is natural to ask who wrot, and wno
composed them. Thus, If the inquirer wlshe rapidly
to Inform himself of the origin of "God Bar the
King," he will probably turn to such a popular work
of reference aa Dr. Brewer's "Dtotlonary of Phrase
and Fable." This la what hs will encounter:
V.Mnn.l C nlKam T3a.K ,K mn air. mnA Ih. W6r4B
were composed by Dr. Henry Carey In 1740. In Ant
werp cathedral Is a MS. copy of It which affirm that
the worda ami mualc were by Dr. John Bull: adding
that It was composed on the occasion of the dlseoverv
of gunpowder plot, to which the words "frustrate
their knavish tricks" especially allude.
No attempt Is made to discriminate between theaq
statements. The first Is plump. The second la more
circumstantial, a It I also mor romantic and Inter,
estlng. If he looks further Into the matter he will
come upon similar and mor perplexing collisions of
opinion. W hav probably had no greater musloal
antiquaries than William Chappell, author of "Popu
lar Music of Olden Tim," and Dr. -Edward Francle
Rlmbault, who wrot or edited some forty works on
musical subjects. Chapped mad ah exhaustive study
of the authorship of "God Bav the King" In hla
"Collection of National Airs," published In 183S, and
he unhesitatingly ascribed' the words and music to
Henry Carey, the author of "Bally ' In Our Alley."
On the other hand. Dr. Rlmbault utterly rejected
Carey's claim to hav written the words, the author
ship of which he declared to be unknown and prob-
ably unknowable, while he affirmed that the music
wa sixteenth century, and In all easentials could be
found in an MB. of Dr. John Bull.
Henry Carey' Claim. ,
The Carey story Is that Dr. Henry Carey com
posed the words and music of "God Bav the King"
for a birthday celebratloa of George II, and that they
were first heard at a banquet at Mercers' hall In Lon
don. Carey died In 1744. He did not claim the author
ship, nor wa the anthem popular or widely known
until the suppression of the rebellion in 1746, when It
wa sung at Drary Lan and Covent Garden, as ap
pears from a letter to David Derrick (then in Dublin),
written by Benjamin Victor In October of that year.
Victor say that It was sung at each" theater by
twenty gentlemen with great effect, and that It went
to "an old anthem tune." I shall return to this de
scription presently. Henry Carey, as already stated,
did not claim the authorship. Moreover, both Dr.
Burney and Dr. Arne, who arranged the song re
spectively for the Covent Garden and Drury Leine,
were ignorant of its authorship, as appears from the
following curious. statement which I copy from a com
munication by Isaac D'lsraell to the number of the
Gentleman's Magazine current exactly 100 year ago.
Referring to his own previous statement (In his
"Calamltles'of Author"), that Carey wa the author,
D'lsraell wrote that he afterwards changed bis opin
ion, on the ground that Carey had not claimed to be
the author, and mor particularly on th evidence
supplied to him by a musical friend who had con
sulted Dr. Burney, then In his 87th year, but la pos
session of all hi faculties: .
I remember well when It was first introduced so
sa to become a popular air, which was In the year of
me reuenion. n. ut. Arne men set It for the theater;
and it was received with so much delight, that it was
re-echoed in the streets, and for two or three years
subsequent to that time, and has continued ever since
to hold Its place as a favorite with the public, as well
as with acientlfle professors. At that time I aaked
Dr. Arne if he knew who was the composer;, he said
that he had not the least knowledge; nor could he
guess at all who was either the author or the com
poser, but that It waa a received opinion that It was
composed for the Cathollo chapel of James II.
' This is not very conclusive. It only prove that
Dr. Burney did not know who wrot th anthem. The
objection that Carey never published under hi name
is perhaps Inconclusive. He certainly had six yesrs In
which he oould hav done, ao; on the other hand, hi
last published songs appeared In 1737.
Bvldenee bearing- an ik Qnestlon.
Of circumstantial evidence that Carey wrot fh an
them there I th recorded statement of John Christo
pher Schmidt (Handel's amanuensis) that Carey
actually brought him the words and music, desiring
him to "correct the bass." This story, however. Is
ridiculed by Dr. Rlmbault. who declare that Carey's
musical capabilities were such that he could not hav
needed such assistance. Moreovor, Schmidt's s(ry
was 'not related until fifty years after the event, when
th first claim for Carsy" authorship was adumbra
ted. It was put forward by his son. George Savlle
Carey. In support of hla own application for a pen
sion a circumstance not greatly In It favor, taken by
itself. The following portion of hla statement I In
In spite of aU literary carll and conjectured as
sertions, there has not yet .appeared one Identity to
invalidate the truth of my father's being the author
of th above Important song; some hav givn th
muelo to Handel, others to Purcell; some have signi
fied that It was produced In the time of Charles I;
others In that of James I; and some. In their slumbers,
have dreamed that It made its appearance in th
reign of Henry VIII. It might as well have been car
ried still further back, to the reign of Baul, or that
of Solomon, the son of David. I have heard the late
Mr. Pearce Galllard. an able counsellor in the law,
and a colleagues of my father, who died some year
ago at Southampton, assert, time after time, that my
father waa the author of "God Save the King;" that
ft waa produced In the year forty-five and s.x .
' Concerning Dr. Bull' claim, it Is perhaps enough
to say that this . finds little support today. His
doughtiest champion, Richard Clark, the musician,
waa thought to have strained the evidence.
Orlslna and Theories.
The literary and musical origin of "God Bav th
King." a distinct from th authorship of th anthem
that has been sung sine th mid-reign of George II,
ar a subject' apart. Ther seems to be good ground
for believing that whoever wrote the anthem in Its
present form was Inspired by fragments of earlier
compositions. On th authority of a state paper,
Froude has the following statement in his "History
of Henry VIII." Referring to a gathering of the
fleet at Portsmouth In June, IMS, he says:
The watchword at ntsrht was perhaps Jhe origin of
the national anthem. The challenge was "God save
the king." The anawer waa "Long to reign over usl"
Ther I no doubt that in Stuart times many an
thems very similar la aentiment to "God Save the
King," were, sung in the chapel royal. Bom of
the ar quoted by Dr. H. J. Gauntlet! In "Notes
and Querlee" of January K. 185S: and a later corre
spondent p reduced (th following final vers of a
ballad found In th stst paper office:
God save Charles the King
Our royal Roy;
Grant him long to reign
In peace and Joy: ,
The Lord that In Heaven dwells
Convert his Grace,
All such Achltophela
From him chase.
Dr. Gauntlett quote a number of old church an
thems which he believes the author of "God Save th
King" had. In hla mind.
Up in the Air
Wall Street Journal: Would you call
a Zeppelin an overhead charge?
IncVanapolls News: Those Servians who
hav Just sighted a new comet ought to
be thankful that It wasn't a dirigible.
Louisville Courier-Journal: The man
ner in which the aviator are conducting
war show that taking it Into" th sky Is
.Detroit Pre Press: If some of those
English battleship could only b used
on land th allies' might hav aa asier
time of it
Pittsburgh Post: Perhap ther ia such
a thing aa civilised warfare, but It la go
ing to take something mor than th new
we are getting; from day to N day to
People and Events
Dr. G. S. F. 8avag of Chicago still practices
medicine at 17.
Rev. Daniel Steel, flrat president of Syracuse uni
versity, died at Milton, Ms., last Tuesday, assd
The report that Cardinal Parlay la ill in Naples
has been denied. He left on Tuesday for- th Vailed
States, as he previously planned.
Th brain of Sytvanu W. Hick of Poughkpl.
whoa will is pretested, will be produced In court by
Dr. Edward E. Hicks to show th testator was,
Th man who predicted that Joseph H. .Cboat had
a bright future ahead of him aa been vindicated. Th
former ambassador to Great Bntala ha beea ad
Judged the best vegetable gardener ia western Masae
chusetts. , .
Salt Lake Tribune: The barbarians
hav th laugh on civilisation.
Washington Post: Won't some klnJ
warring nation call th t W. W. to the
Kansas City Slar: Next to "Helberg"
what Is th most appropriately named
twa In the European war soneT
Philadelphia Inquirer: Well, anyway.
Europe dares Chauncey Depew to get
anything funny out of th experiences
It handed him.
Wall Street Journal: British troops
glv ground Inch by Inch, chsrglng. In
their sordid shopkeeping wsy, monopoly
prices far each Inch.
s Springfield Republican: It took a hum
orist to show that If Sultan Abdul Hamid
had not been overthrown,' this thing
could not hav happened. But. as usual,
tha humorist work with a grain of truth.
Philadelphia Inquirer: Statistics show
that Kansas hat only one-fourth as many
persons made Insane by drink aa Virginia,
but then, the average Kansan doesn't
have to take to drink to go crazy.
Philadelphia 'Ledger: What's the use
declaring a moratorium In this country
when th government to ready to supply
any class of people who hav enotich
votes with any kind of money that they
Philadelphia Bulletin: A patriot never
rejects the calt of his country to arms.
Neither doe a patriotic citizen of the
fnlted Blates Ignore the apmmons to
vote. The duty of peace Is vital a
th duty of war.
New York World: Th Tonker car
pet concern which has distributed Its
regular semi-annual bonus to older em
ployes seems not to have regarded the
ready excuse provided by the war for
practically any kind of suspension.
LINES TO A SMILE.
Irritable Old Man Kay. does this car
always make this racket?
ChaufTeur No, sir; only wnen us run
ti.tiH n-wM . V. -. m i.k frnm tTiele
, I'll ' nrn i"rt i.ru. - .......
wedding trip he had Just two dollara and
sixty oenfs In his pocket.
Pegy-Th stingy thing !-Boston Transcript.
"Yes. I hav a nice little horn In th
"Raise chickens, do you?
"Kn? t nksH that llM t Ter
ago." Pittsburgh Post.
Rosd Cop Tou say thst's your car?
Tattered wretchea like you don't own
Seedy Driver I bought It flv year ago
and haven't had th price of a suit slnoe.
Marie Thate a beautiful gown you
Molly Do you know that lac Is forty
Marle-That , so? Mak it yourself?
1 hey sat upon a boulder
That looked toward the sea.
The wild waves washed the pebbly beach;
The gulls dipped gracefully
To catch the flying, silvery spray.
But nature had no power
With all her charms to draw on glance
In this most solemn hour,
'hey noted not the glorious sun,
The bright and cloudless skies,
Hut found a source of pure delight
Within each other's yes.
The minutes and the hours flew by.
And still they sat alone.
He held her slent'er fingers
Tightly clasped within his own.
The sun shone on; the waves rolled high.
Just as they did before,
But naught say they of light Or Shad
Or heard the ocean's roar.
At last he wlspered. Will you b
My love, my bride, my wife,
And walk together hand in hand
Along the road of life?"
Phe laid her head upon hi breast
In manner shy, demure;
Then ralsd her melting glance to his.
And softly murmured "Sure."
Women Look Uell When
they escape the sallow skin, the pimples, black
heads, facial blemishes due to indigestion or bilious
ness. At times, all women need help to rid the
system of poisons, , and the safest, surest, most
convenient and most economical - help they find in
This famous family remedy has an excellent tonic effect upon
the entire system. It quickly relieves the ailments caused
by defective or irregular action of the organs of digestion,
headache, backache, low spirits, extreme rtervousness.
Purifying the blood, Beecham's Pills improve and
Clear The Complexion
e Special Vale t Weeaea wit Ceasy Boa.
M e sss !. an Best, 10e 28.
limim INON POISONOUS,
Which Will You Buy ?
One curious thing
about matches is
this : You pay no
more for the best than
for the worst'
Five cents a box is
the standard ' price
For five cents your
grocer wiU give you
a box of ordinary
matches or a box of
Safe Home Matches.
Under certain con
matches are very
Under all conditions,
Safe Home Matches
are the safest matches
in the world. They
are absolutely noi
poisonous. They ignite at a temper
ature in excess of 300
Fahr. 150 more than
ordinary matches. They
do not spark. They do
not sputter. The sticks
are strong and sturdy
and do not break easily.
Which will you buy?
THe best office location
for a lawyer is
THE BEE BUILDING
' ' TS kailJmg Ihml U erfarety near "
You can save time by be
ing near the court house
' For offieM apply ie SeportnUmdent, Room 103.
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