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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1914)
lilt, MM-,: CM AHA. KI.NKHAY. (KTOHKU '. 1!M4.
THE -OMAHA DAILY DEE
FOUNDED nT EDWARD ROoKWATER.
VICTOR nOSKWATER, EDITOR.
The) Frs ruhllsMnir Comrsny. Proprietor.
PFE FflLDlNU. FARXAM AND SKVKNTEK.NTH
Entered st Omaha pnetofflr ns ccnnd-cls matter.
TKUM3 OK grHS(.RlPT!'N
Hy rarner Py mall
pur month. prr sr
ltlY and unoa - t
Talljr without Sunday ' Tc 4 fW
Tn'Ti sn.l ."iintlav "" '"'
Evenln; without 8undy tr 4.00
Sunday Be only !'
rnrl notice of rlmr.ae fif s1i1rse or complaint of
jTTtilrttjf In delivery to Omaha Bee, Orrjlatlon
Itemlt ty draft. express or posts! order rinlr two
cent itHTTipi r-lH In Payment of small ae
count! I'ersonal checks, except on Omaha and eastern
exchange, not accepted.
Cms ha-The Pc Bullilmr
Sleuth Omaha X street
Council Hlnffs 14 North Main street.
Lincoln-: IJttl flulldlnir.
Chlras-n mi Hearst Huliilln
New York-Room W. 2K Hfth avenu.
Pt !ouls -tVB Nrw Hank of Commerce.
WsehlMrton 72fc Fourteenth Ft.. N. XV.
Address rntnmunlratlona relatln to news and edi
torial matter to Omaha bee. T-ditorial Department.
fcEITEMBEK CjRCl LATIOM. .
Elate of Nebraska, County of Dotigls. .
bwiaht Williams, circulation mn.iirr of Th Be
Publishing company, belli duly (worn, ssys that
tha average dally circulation for tlia iti' iitli of Pep.
tsir.ber 1 S I 4, wan fs.jm.
DWliWHT WILLIAMS. Circulation Manager.
Buhc:rpd In my presence and eworn to bafora
ma, thle Xd fay nf October, lfM
ROBKRT Hl'.NTKB, Notary Publla
Subscribers tearing the clit temporarily
should bare Th Bee mailed to tliem. ' Ad
dress will b changed often aa requested.
But when the war Is over there will be
.blame enough for all.
Every now and then you meet a man who
can spell Przemysl offhand.
Open or closed game, foot ball has already
(his seaaon killed seven husky youths.
' Those Scotch kilties marching through our
streets certainly embellish the scenery.
To tbe Christmas Ship:
Speed away, speed away, on your miaalon of Unlit
To lands .that are lying In durknees and right.
Even though Prof. Musterberg later loses
out with Harvard, he can fall baok on the chau
tauquas. If you ot our ticket "vote-'er-stralght"
If you vote the other fellow's ticket, be sure to
do a lot of scratching.
Ths spirit of Intolerance, whether as to re
ligion or politics, is the spirit which, carried far
nough, stops at nothing.
States' rights do not count when the south
ern colonels want the federal government to
help out the cotton growers.
v i -
Sulxer demands that tbe colonel be "a man
cr m mouse," and right hot off the reel the
colonel yells "crook." Same old Bill?
Only five separate ballots to bs voted on In
Omaha at tlie coming election. Paste tfiem end
to end, and they would make tju record for the
The good Ship Tjbr'stmas might round out
.Its mission by bringing back a load' of worthy
refugees, seeking shelter in a land 'of liberty,
peace and plenty.
Look Lwa Breed Lawautta. -Headline In Chicago
As the lawyers make the laws, It Is up to
them to do the tightening.
The precious cargo for the Christmas ship
5s on the way. Here's hoping it will brighten
the Yuletlde of war-made orphans as much as it
has brightened the hearts of tbe donors.
If the "war correspondent" has become an
anacuronUm. It seems entirely fitting that one
or two prominent American publications should
have sent their humorists to the "front."
Just One Discordant Note.
Among the numerous compliments and
words of praise showered upon The Bee for Its
part In promoting and organising the Christ
mas Ship, we have to record Just one discordant
note. We regret to nay that we have received
a letter from a subscriber practicing the profes
sion of dentistry In a little western Nebraska
town protesting against stimulating the Interest
In the Christmas Ship by reproducing In fac
simile a check contributed by the pupils of a
(uthollc parochial school, this being the first
check received from any school, and asking us on
that account to discontinue his paper. We refrain
from mentioning the name attached to the let
ter, not winning to thrust upon the writer any
free advertising, which might be barred by his
rode of professional ethics; nor have we wasted
time to check up the list of contributions to
verify his failure to send his mite to cheer the
sadness of the war orphans' Christmas. All
we can do Is to express our Intense sorrow for
a person iiosFersIng so narrow a mind and so
cold a heart, and to rejoice that In this great
state of Nebraska, filled with Intelligent, sym
pathetic, chlidren-lovlng and hsppliiess-sprea'd-Ing
people, we have encountered no other like
Supplies for Europe
The worst feature of tbe adjournment of
congress will be the temporary absenro of our
dally visitor, that grim old compendium of
political buncombe, tbe Congressional Record.
W are with the city planuers strong on one
condition that they help us remove the gro
tesque electric signboard-arch that mars tho
beauty of our handsome court house and its
Over In Illinois Senator Sherman ha again
nominated the colonel for Ananias club mem
bership, and is demanding a popular vote on it.
That's overdoing the recall or decisions by ap
pealing to the people.
It Is tough on our amiable democratic con
' temporary . to find that after boosting, and
boosting, and boosting a so-called ' republican
Just to forment discord In the opposition, U
ow finds Itself under the necessity of pulling
down the props It so laboriously put up.
Latest Railroad Remedies.
President Ripley of the Santa Fe railroad,
pursuing his plan for (loser mutual relations
between the railways and the public, now pro
poses that the federal government be given
memberships in the board of directors and that
the number of trains running over com
peting lines between given points be reduced In
the Interest of efficiency and economy. Com
plementing the first proposition, he would have
the government guarantee that tbe roads' net
earning for the next five years shall not fall be
low the average for tbe last five years, and also
C per rent on any additions and betterments
which, with the government's consent, the roads
Already the New Haven has taken President
Hadley of Yale Into Us board; the Southern rail
way has admitted Bishop John C. Kilgo of the
Methodlvt xhurrh and President Edwin A. Al
derman of the University of Virginia to Its direc
tory and the Santa Fe, Dr. Henry S. Prltchettof
the Carnegie Institute. So the idea of making
these concessions to the public through represen
tative men Is not new, although, of course, It
would be intrenched f official representatives
of the government. Instead of private citizens or
institutions were elected.
President Ripley Is not sure this plan would
meet the approval ot his own or other railways,
but he knows this, that If the agitation toward
government ownership Is to be answered, some
thing more must be done to establish closer con
fidences between these concerns and the public
they serve. Fundamentally, public antagonism
to railroads Is due to lack of public confidence
In corporate utilities. It would seem, then,
that the future management would depend
chiefly upon future conduct. Tbe object urged
for President Ripley's combination plan Is
economy and efficiency. No argument Is needed
that extravagance arid Inefficiency have to be
vigilantly guarded against, no matter how rail
roads are handled. And so long as this wast
Is reflected In the cost, the public Is going to
persist in Its right of protest. Public ownership
In other countries is doubtless justified as a
military measure, but bo such consideration
holds with u.i. Here It Is solely a question of
efficiency and economy a question of results.
The Associated Press.
Tha Aaaoclated Press la the moat wonderful new
organisation In the world and nothing; In Europe can
compare with It. Ita statements are accurate and
implicitly trusted throughout Xorth America.
This the tribute of the London Times, the
oracie or England, official and otherwise. Ijt
Is so richly deserved, so perfectly put that The
Bee. one of the 900 newspapers which go to
make up the Associated Press, feels It cannot
forbear to give this additional publicity to the
statement. Other news agencies and as
sociations exist In the United States, 'tis true,
but there never has been but one Associated
Press with Its matchless efficiency in all emer
gencies. With its fingers on the pulse of the
world, It brings dally from every corner of hu
man activity the gist of tha doings of men to the
breakfast tnble and the evening fireside of all
intelligent folk. It is co-operative, non-re-
tuuneratlve, disinterested, never making, but aJ
ways disss minatlng news the peerless chron
icler of current history.' It knows no special in.
ternsts, plays no special favorites wnd hence Is
truly described by Europe's greatest Journal as
"the most wonderful news organisation In the
world." It Is dally deepening Its merit to that
claim lu Its prompt, colorless, complete story
of the wa r.
Parrhaeea la l alteil States-
The demand for horse by the waning natlona of
F.uro, aa shown ly the activity of purchasing
sg'-nts at the South Omaha market and at other
points In the west, la but one of many draita on the
resources of the United Rtatee to sustain vast armies
In the field and replenish the wastag of war. In
many other llnea the demand for supplies Is equally
active and orders steadily Increasing. The Phila
delphia Public Idger reports that the Bethlehem
Hteel company has booked an order for six-Inch
field guns for the French army, the guna to be deliv
ered mlthln eight montha. These runs cost from
l;7.nro to rw.onrt apiece. A large force of men Is Install
ing machinery for the manufacture ef tha guns.
One day lant week three steamships, two Nor
wrglan end orm British, left Galveston for foreign
ports with cotton rargoes valued at more than
I1.ore.0i4. At the same time five other vessels were
taking on cotton cargoes for Liverpool, Japan and
Bl Orders In Sight.
A New York banker la quoted In a dispatch to
the Ht. Louis Olobe-Democrat with having admitted
receiving orders to purchase and pay for goods
valued at tlo.OM.non. The orders embraced all kinds
of merchandise, principally clothing, shoes, machinery
and foodstuffs. Other New York banka are said t
he doing mm Iderable business In that line for foreign
Ohio flour mills ere reported working day and
night on order for flour from Paris, Liverpool and
Glasgow. Practically the entire output of two large
tompanlea Is being shipped abroad. The belligerent
nations. ' too. ate giving order for other kinds of
supplies. Cond-nsed milk companies have received
substantial foreign contracts. A large wagon com
pany la negotiating on a big vehicle order for the
allied armies. Cash for these order Is being deposited
In New York by the French buyers, while the English
agents are n aklng payments through Ottawa.
The funeral ef tha late Charlea Powell took place
from his residence, corner KllWnih anil Jones, lie
was on of the oljeet veatryinen of, Trinity, having
been clioaen te tha eiry when the church waa at
Ninth snd rarnam. He l.avta a wife and two
children, Archibald Poavell and .Mrs Kleanor U
la the race between the two trotting horse and
tba lady bicyclist, MUa Ionise Armando, th lady
Oeorge Brooke, manager of Dun A Co., la off for
v week attending a wedding at Evansville. Ind., 'an1
during- lila absem a hi aaelataat, W, H Human, la
' 11. B. Molaman la tit latest addition te the bar
of this city.
i peaeral O. O. Howard la asaln at home and lias
rumMt command uf the Department of th Platte
Cieorg Hru of Troy. N. Y , I visiting hi old
frit td, P. U. . Ot ktiiiash. -
Mr. K. O. Thorn of Pay City, With., ha ac
ce.pttrd a poeitluu wltb T. M- Urtegcr . Cu. and will
uake (inhtt hi future Item. ..
Promise and Performance.
Every candidate soliciting votes during the
campaign either makes certain definite prom
ises or holds out expectations as to what he will
do it elocted. Fulsome pledges that consist
wholly of grlluerlng generaltles, . or which are
made subject to conditions that render fulfill
ment impossible, ntiould not only be taken with
a grain of allowance, but really tend to dt
credit those who resort to this Method of ol-
talnlng support by false pretense;. Where
candidate has never held office before, he may
with difficulty, be called to test promise by per
formance, but where the candidate has already
made a record as a public officer, bis past per
forruante of previous promises becomes the' best
promise of future performance. The voters are
coming to base their Judgment more and more
on deeds rather than on mere words, and when
faithful service insures endorsement and reten
tion, and broken promises are certain to be fol
lowed by merited rebuke and repudiation, our
standards or public life will be noticeably
Increasing; !'. perls.
The New York Journal of Commerce emphasises
as a Kluti of the times the marked Increase In exports
during the present month. The report of the New
York customs house for the first twenty dsys of Oc
tober shows the doubling of the exports of sugar to
England as compared with the figure for the entlro
month of September. In the first twenty daya of
this month sugar exports to England were 10H,O(il,j0
pounds, as compared with exports of Sl.7t3.fcl4 pounds
in Heptember. There were no shipments of foodstuffs
direct to Germany or Austria.
The export of foodstuff from October 11 to Oc
tober 20 were not o heavf aa In the first ten day of
the month. Denmark waa one of the few European
countries that took more from this port In the latter
ten dsys than In the first. Denmark took SS3.038
bushels of wheat, against 97,427 bushels In th first ten
days and 44,646 baga of wheat flour, against 10,106 bags.
England took less wheat and wheat flour, exports
of wheat being 218,600 bushels, against 2H8.286. bushels
In the first ten day. Export of wheat flour to Eng
land were S3.9t'4 bag and 787 barrela, against 49.S7S
bags and l.nxo barrels. France also slackened Its
demand for wheat and wheat flour, taking only 39.377
bushels of wheat, against 443,606 bushels In the first
part of the month.
Tempore rr Restrictions.
The effect of the British restrictions on goods for
the Netherlands which may be deatlned for Germany
ultimately Is apparent In the ten daya' statement. AJl
th neutral countries adjacent to Germany and Aus
tria except Denmark, appeared as smaller purchasers
of our foodstuffs during the ten days Just passed than
In the first period. The Netherlands took only 446.377
bushels of wheat, arrainst 1.049,622 bushels the first
ten day. Italy took only one-tenth a much aa In
the first period of te month. Only 171,916 bushels of
corn went to the Netherlands, against 496.9S1 bushels
the previous ten days.
Tho continuation of the growth of the export
trade, however, Is exhibited In the exports for the last
three daya. which were tlS.rs.tl.T9. against ts.K29.l78 for
the same daya last week and t8.997.196 for the same
daya last year.
large shipments of rubber boots have been started
from New England recently aa a result of the heavy
rains In France, Belgium, Russia and Austria. Tha
t'nlted Hosiery company of Boston reports that heavy
order for It product are being received.
John J. Arnold, chairman of the forelg-n relations
committee of the Chicago Association of Commerce,
estimates that tlM,000,COO In supplle and food product
have been aent to Europe since the war started. Tho
knitting concerns of Philadelphia are busy turning
out orders ss large In a single case as 200,080 blankets.
Had it not been for tbe republican county
board, the democratic sheriff, aided and abetted
by the two fake reform newspapers, would have
gotten away with that 150,000 Jail feeding graft;
although, of course, no on Imagine he would
have been permitted to keep it all himself with
out a divy with some one.
Tha chsrge is made that "the vice trust" Is
polluting tbe reading ot our school children
with filth-reading books. The charge la a trifle
Indefinite, but. it there Is anything to It, It
should be rua down and th step check applied.
Twice Told Tales
( aase tor Doubt.
Jamas A. Patten, the wheat operator, said to a
reporter in New York:
"Edward Bok and other dre psychologists declare
declare that thla war I going to transfer the foun
taliihead of woman' fashlona from France to th
t'nlted rltates. Well, on th way back borne from the
war sone I noticed a tiling or two that made me hav
"Kvr example, t wa describing to a group of
ladlea on th promenade deck one afternoon the way
th Belgian had ruined a road Into IJege a road that
blew up afterward and killed 6.000 Oermaas.
"Tha ladlea all seemed Interested In my descrip
tion, and when 1 finished It I said:
- " 'And now are then any questions any of you
ladiea would ilk to askr
"A very pretty and- weil dressed Baltimore lady
" 'Can' you tell me, Mr. Patten, If Part had rot
har fall fashion out before the war came onT "
That Settle It.
Mrs. Charlea II. Anthony of Munele, lnd.. who
beautiful wardrobe, deslKiied by herself, impressed
Parts before the outbreak of the war, said to a New
York reporter th other day:
"Now Is the time to Introduce modest, homemade
faahlona for the fall and winter. The European fash
Ion market Is Idle now. I-t the American designer,
then, get to work.
"American women will welcome modest fashlona,
for few of them aro aa perverse as the American
-voman 1 heard about In Parte.
"A friend said at a ball to this woman's husband:
. " 'How the men ure flocking around your wife:
I thought you aald ou'd never let her wear one ot
those evenne gowns without shoulder straps?'
" 'I know.' the other man answered, 'but he hap
pened to hear me say It.' " Indlanapolla News.
People and Events
The manager of the ang-tlpplng hotel In New
York says th reform la not only a eucceea financially,
but a marked improvement tu service and selt-r-apect.
The change wa effected by paying" adequate
wages to the help.
The story of the Indiana woman who deposited
her savings In th to and later started a file In her
bank without withdrawing the deposit, merely em
phasises the point that there is no satisfaction In
"burning money" that way. (
Karle M. Reynolds, aged W, la the youngest head
ot a bank In Chicago. He la a son of Oeorge M.
Reynolds, preeident of the Continental and Com
mercial National, and has been elected president of the
Peop)n'a Trust sad Savings bank.
A woman correspondent tells a Chicago paper that
the proier remedy for the evl) of accused murderess
turned loo by male Juries la jurlea composed of
womeaj. The writer Intimate that twelve wemen
could not be swayed by sob squad and could be relied
on to give a woman culprit all the punishment she
Vast quaatltlea of unclaimed baagage 'belonging
te American tourlat. which wa tied up In the war
son of Europe laat Auguat. ha rrhed New
York and awaits the owners In the appraisers'
stores. Those who are, mlnu their be I (age hould
aena the price aa add the receipts t Ihs novelties
Ask Atteatlow mt Taxpayer.
OMAHA, Oct. r.-To th Editor of The
Bee: t'nder our tate constitution, taxes
must be levied uoon all property alike.
Tha legislature Is powerless to change the
policy of the state in regard to taxation.
Flndlnr thla to be so. the single tax
advocate and their allies, the socialists.
have set about the task of amending the
state conatltutlon so the legislature would
be frcV to do as It might elect with our
revenue laws. It wa they who offered
the pending amendment No. 1 to the con
stitution, and a careless legislature let it
dhsb. knowing that It would be put. to a
vote of the people. No other set ot men
had anything to do with proposing this
dangeroue amendment. It la the product
ot the single tax and eorlallat propaganda
In this state, whose leaders are attempt
ing In a iulet way to put It over upon
the property owners of Nebraska.
It Is aenerallv known that tbe single tax
Idea la to put all the tax upon tbe lands
mi to exeiriot all tironrtv above ground.
Thla Idea waa put Into law in Vancouver,
Canada, where It has been tried out to
the limit, producing .ondltlons moKt dls-
itrous. The lands were taxed to death,
the owners abandoning cr permitting the
tata to sell the acres at public tax sale.
The single tax policy In western Canada
ha proved rulnou to thousands of prop
erty owners. Nebraska can never afford
to adont this rjollcy by engrafting the
pending amendment upon our organic law
The constitution now requires just and
equitable levies upon all c!asss ot prop
erty without discrimination. We must not
lend encouragement to a proposal to take
the burden off of one cr more kinds or
property and place It all on the lands.
.For thla reason everv property owner In
.Nebraska will vote against proposed con
stitutional amendment No. 1.
J. B. HAVNKS.
A Sixth Ward Statement.
OMAHA, Oct. Z7.-To the Editor of The
Bee: In Justice to William E. Davis,
candidate for the Board of Education
from the Sixth ward, and without any
reflection upon Mr. Warfleld, also a can
didate. I deem the following statement
The Clalrmont Improvement club ami
th citizens generally regarded Mr. War
fletd aa an available candidate and no
one thought of opposing him. But Mr.
Warfleld absolutely refused tttvrun. The
name of Mr. Davis was then propoaed.
and Mr. Warfleld promised his unquali
fied support andtagreod to. and did, take
his petition to obtain signatures, signing
the same hlmeelf. Afterward a member
of th cltisen's committee approaches
(Mr. Davis and asked him to pledge his
vot In advance upon certain matters.
Mr. Davis declined because It was ask
ing a pledge from him upon mattera con
cerning which he had had no mean of
obtaining information. However, he
gave assurance that he was unbiased
snd would klve his most careful con
alderation to the facts when placed be
fore him, and that he waa in no way
obligated, nor had he ever conversed
with any one on the matter In question
outside the citlxen's committee,
Mr. Warfleld then repudiated his pledge
to Mr. Davis, became a candidate him
self, and thereby withdrew hi previous
endorsement of Mr. Davis as a man of
Integrity and fairness.
If Mr. Davis Is elected he will go Into
the work of tha board without his hand
being tied and without being pledged to
any faction. Mr. Davis Is a man of In
tegrtty, one who doe thing snd will
vote hi honest convictions aa to what Is
best for our children and for our schools.
I belnlve in absolute fairness to all
teachers, and I have perfect confidence
that Mr. Davis will Investigate and de
termine Justly every question that comes
before him, but I do n,ot believe that the
cltisena of Omaha are ready to blindly
follow a leaderahlp which betrays a
friend and repudiates a solemn promise,
alinply because a substantial citizen re
fuse to pledge his vote before he ha
heard the evidences or know anything
about a jaae. J. H. PARRY.
3Ti;i0 North Forty-second htreet.
That Bay-a-Bale Propaganda.
CLINTON, a C, Oct. 26. To the Editor
of The Bee: This I to advise that
throughout the cotton belt, cotton Is a
aleabla article today at a price In tha
neighborhood of 7Vs cents per ' pound
average. Twenty years ' sgo that price
would hav been considered pretty fair.
It la considered very low today owing to
th extremely high price obtaineM In
For th last ten year the south ha
been Immensely paid for raising cotton
and there ha been a large accumulation
of money, putting the farmer Into ex
cellent position, so that a large percen
tage of them can hold their crop through
till next season if they desire to do o.
A very large percentage of them will not
sell at 714 cents per pound, nor even at
IS cents a pound. Not a few or them
would refuse to 'sell their crops st 12
cents a round.
Up to this date, th movement to the
rorta has been about one-third of the
normal, which means that two-third of
th cotton which normally goea to ex
port up to thla ttm I atlll being held
in the hands of the farmers, who are
unwilling to part with it at tha market
Southern mills hav bought sparingly
because they looked for a lower market
and desired to buy their stock at th
lowest posslbl figure. Northern mills
have don th same. British mill have'
made but slight purchases. Continental
mills and the Japaneae hav also been
but light purchasers.
In consequenoa. the burden of purchas
ing the crop, so far a offered, has fallen
largely upon the speculative element, re
sulting In th price going down 'to 74
cents per pound average.
"Th buy--bl movement" will not
carry the aurplua crop of thla year. The
only thing that will carry It I for the
price to decline to a point at which It
la a flna speculation, sufficiently fine to
Induce big money to buy cotton for a
long wait. That level may hav been
reached or It may not hav been reached
as yet. Th chance are th price will
sag I or l'i centa per pound lower. In
th meantime, "the buy-a-bal move
ment" has don enormous damage to tha
south by checking commerce In several
Lt us look st the facta. Cotton repre
sents leas than one-third of tha aouth's
agricultural product. Th south' asrrt
Cultural product la quite equaled by the
south's manufacturing product and la
equaled again by the product of the
south's Interest In lumbering, fisheries,
transportation, mining and sundry Inter,
at other than agriculture and manufac
ture. Altogether the couth' normal In
come exceeds p) ow.oss.eao a year. The
reduction In the price of cotton Involves
a los of spoilt l.".73,oj'.f'1. or less than 4 I
rer cent of Its total Income.
Beversl states are absolutely unhurt,
or practically unhurt, by the fall In the
price of cotton, for the reason that they
produce very little cotton. These same
stales are Immensely benefited by the war
in InrreasinK the price of their cereals.
sugsr. fruits, live stock and cattle,
so that, on the whole, they have bene
fited by the war Instead of being In
The cotton belt Is Injured, snd In the
cotton belt the injury will perhapa run
to as much as 10 per cent of norms! In
come from all sources, but what Is loss
to the farmer Is gain to the manufac
turer to a considerable degree, because
the south buys from Itself X.ono,mn bales
of cotton a year, or one-fifth of the
crop, snd thla year will probably take 22
to 33 per cent of the ciop. .Moreover, the
war has Increased the prices of commodi
ties rsised In the cotton belt other thsn
cotton, and to such a degree that the
losses on cotton arc quite largely reduced
by the gains on other commodities.
If the newspapers had let "the buy-a-
tiale movement" alone and had per
mitted ordinary, economic laws to gov
ern the price of cotton and Its 'move
ment, there would have been no holding
back of the cotton from the market.
We are In close touch with conditions
throughout the south and can assure you
that you can depend on the above state- I
mcnt of fact. JACOBS CO. !
Anyone Here Seen Keller f 1
The writer of numtroui neatly type
'rltten contributions to thp letter box. I
signed "W. W. Kelley," out without any ,
ddress. Is Invited to Identify himself to i
JOLLIES FROM JUDGE.
Jess Her husbands Jealousy used to
rrake het wretcl.nl.
T"ss she's much more miserable no,
when he's no longer Jealous of her.
Mrs F.mberg Has Clara retained her
own Individuality alnce her marriage ti
Mrs Watklns Oh, yes. Indeed aril
"Do you think he' able to support a
"Why, h can't even maintain a conver
sation! "What makes you think she'll reverent
a great fUure In anv man's life?"
" Well, you see now petite she Is!"
"But why don't you marrr Edwin, An
gelica?" asked Mrs. Blinker.
"Why, mother." replied Angelica, "I
think It's much, better to have a man on
a string than merely anchored."
THE CHRISTMAS SHIP.
Of all the ships that ever sailed
Across the oi-ean blup
la the Christmas ship from America
With gifts from friends who are
The presents are for all alike
There is no race or creed,
And Christmas cheer, and love
To all the ones in need.
And when the good ship Is started
An anchor of love It will weigh
From children under the "Star
Who every good impulse obey.
And on the Christmas morning
.May they hear the chimes again
Brlnginsr "glad tidings of great
"Peace en earth, good will
The Best Remedy For All Ages
and proven bo by thousands upon thousands of tests
the whole world over, is the famous family medicine,
Beecham's Pills. The ailments of the digestive organs
to which all are subject, from which come so
many serious sicknesses, are corrected or prevented by
Try a few doses now, and you will KNOW what it means
to nave better digestion, sounder sleep, brighter eyes and
greater cheerfulness after your system has been cleared
of poisonous impurities. For children, parents, grand
parents, Beecham's Pills are matchless as a remedy
For Indigestion and Biliousness
'TVs JiMctieo with wwi
her: la be. 10c 28.
a are vty vahtahls sspsiltly to
Ixvclicivljcicl Scloii I
385,000 Acres Segregated Coal and
Asphalt Lands in Eastern Oklahoma to
Be Sold at Auction Nov. 16 to Dec 2
You do not have to take up your residence
on the land, which makes it a particularly goojl
proposition for the city man looking for an
Buyers have right to oil, gas and all other
minerals, except coal and asphalt. .
Coal mines in the district have an annual
payroll of $8,000,000. Good markets f3r all
farm products. Agricultural lands in this tract
will produce corn, cotton, potatoes, alfalfa and
all other farm and truck crops.
Lands appraised at from $1 to $25 per acre.
For full information, descriptive circular and advice as to how
to get maps and other data from the Government concerning
these lands, address
J. S. McNALLY, Division Passenger Agent
ROCK ISLAND LINES
1323 Fa mam Street Phone DovujU 42S
L M. ALLEN, Passant er Traffic Manager
718 La Sails Station, Chicago
ock Springs oal
Mined hy tha Original Producers, Sold by tha Following Dealers
Jeff W. Bedford
Harmon & Weeln
Howell A Son
C. W. Hull Co.
C S. Juhnson
Keys Lumber A Cual Co.
Iaicss Coal Company
Peoples Coal Co.
I'nlou Fuel Co.
I'pdlke Lumber A Coal Co.
West Omaha Coal St Ice) Co.
Dworak Wrecking Co.
Haven Coal Co.
CARGO!! COAL & SUPPLY COMPANY
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