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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1915)
THE HKE; OMAHA, WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 10. 1915.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
FOUNDED HV EDWARD ROSKWATER.
VICTOR ROSKWATER, EDITOR.
The flee Publishing Company, Proprietor.
PEE BUILDING. FAHNAM AND SEVENTEENTH!
Entered at Omaha poetofflce aa second -class matter.
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Omaha The Bee Ttulldlng.
flouth Omaha 2S1S N street.
Council Bluffs 14 North Main afreet
Lincoln M Little Building.
Chicago S01 Hunt Building.
New York Room 11. tt Fifth avenue.
Ft. Ixuta WH New Hank of Commerce.
Washington 7tt Fourteenth 8t., N. W.
Address cnmmunlcatlnna relatlnir to newa and edi
torial matter to Omaha Bee, Editorial Department.
State of Nebraska, County of Douglas, aa:
Dwlght Williams, circulation' manager of The Pea
Publishing company, being duly iworn, says that the
average circulation for the month of October, 114.
DWIOTIT WILta'AMS. ClrculaUnn Manager.
Subscribed In my preeence and aworn to before
W this td day of November, 1015.
KOBEKT HUNTER, NoUry Public.
Subscribers leaving the ' city temporarily
should hare The Bee mailed to them. Ad
dress will be changed aa often an requested.
Thought for the Day
S ctd ky Emmm Whtmllty
"TKt difference between meddling and invtt
ligation it that you altsays invtuifate, vhile it
is the other per eon vhe meddle. "
Home securities still wear the blue rlbboa
of the investment world.
The preaa censor seems to be no more popu
lar In Great Britain than he ia over here.
Remember, however, that when Mr. Bryan
unit the cabinet be said to the president, "Good
byo. God bless you."
A city of Omaha's size that can market i
per cent school bonds at a premium In these
days must be doing tolerably well.
Telling John Bull to his face, as Lord Mllner
did, that war reports from Berlin are more re
liable than British, sounds the depths of hu
miliation and makes Fleet ' street gasp for
Plans for working county prisoners are still
on the talking stage. More action and fewer
words Insures needed ' exercise for unbidden
guests, besides diminishing the winter' Influx
One of our district Judges complains that
people "take loss care In choosing a life partner
than a person would In buying a horse." This
Judge can speak with authority, for he Is in the
horse racing business as a side line.
Every lime a Joy-rider lands on a tree top
presses upon autolsts the need of supplementing
good roads with trees Judiciously planted. No
measure of safety for present and future use
should be overlooked as we speed along.
People are reminded again that Congress
man Dan Stephens Is holding postmastership
j-rimarlea np In the Third district; but It Is to
be noted that none of Nebraska's other demo
cratic congressmen have caught the contagion.
"The little dinners," at which corporation
agents act as host for legislators, bloom with
undiminished luxuriance at New Engtand state
capitals. Several functions of this kind
trlghten the court records in the New Haven
case, and give assurances of unfailing esteem
for the social amenities of tweedledum and
After careful scrutiny of the provisional re
turns of the election, our amiable democratic
contemporary, the World-Herald, which ia so
staunchly devoted to its owner's ambition to be
re-elected United States senator, reaches this
conclusion: "Not a great deal of consequence at
taches to the results." Sure! While there's life,
Seven lieutenants of the army aviation corps
lost their lives in the last thirty months. The
melancholy record brings Into light the traglo
results of boosting amateurs into the flying
corps for the purpose of securing higher pay.
Enough has been revealed in. pending court
martial cases to warrant thorough overhauling
of the low flyers.
laenworth atreet property owners at a meeting
fceld at Porter Brothers' grocery requested tba mayur
to veto the ordinance for propoaed change of trade.
Those signing the reaulutlona were: Judge Dundy,
W. IL Uum, John T. Bell. Eamuel Rees, W. J. Con
Deu. Dora. Harney. Martha M. lah. Joseph Bell,
August Dolt, J. L. Hhlrers, Thomas A. Crelgh. B. M.
Goodrich. Luther Drake. J. U McCague, M. P. Mar
tin. Graham Park. Thomas Fhaw, Hugo McCaffrey,
John L Redlrk, E. L. Robertson, Harriet Jensen.
William Cromtle. formerly manager of the Mercan
tile club at Bt Louta, has been engaged aa manager
f the Omaha club.
William Turtle, president of the Bilcklayera union,
and formerly a member of the legislature. In whlcb
te fathered the eight-hour bill, died laat night at hla
home on Caldwell atreet.
Captain Samuel Herman, who has been for soma
time alik at Indianapolis, baa returned and Is about
Main on the streets.
J. H. Johnson, for aome time employed as a clerk
ty the Mlaaourt Pacific, has started out by hlmaelf in
tlia profeaalon of law and real aetata.
A syndicate composed of Messrs. Congdon, Clark-
Boa and Hunt, and Fred H. I 'a via, has purchased the
property known aa Clark's addition on Falrvlew and
CUrk street The price paid is said to be about Kl,0uu,
T. W. Plckena has been appointed chief clerk of
the Omaha ponLof fij.
No Backward Step.
Noting the absence of a political campaign in
Nebraska this year, and contemplating the num
ber of of rices to be filled In 1916 as a conse
quence of doubling through the adoption of the
biennial election system, the Lincoln Journal
The overwhelmlnirneaa of the tank act for next
year hecane of this year'a raae will ultimately force
the atate to one of two re-niirfl. It will have to
cut down radically the number of elective offlcea,
or else return to the annual election. Bent results
mU'it follow doing both.
The Journal has made two guesses, but has
guessed right only once. We may as well def
initely accept the fact that the present-dsy ten
dency Is not to multiplication of elections, and
that there will be no backward step to restore
the off-year voting In this state, or In any other
progressive state. The problem must be met by
seizing the other born of the dilemma and re
ducing the number of elective offices or length
ening the terms so we will not have to elect
them so often. This Is the gist of the short bal
lot movement. Our elections must be simplified
and the ballot shortened, but not by returning
to the annual election.
' The Problem of Foreign Exchange.
The bankers of New York and London are
said to have about completed arrangements by
which American banks will loan to London
bankers $200,000,000, to be followed by other
loans on similar terms, If the present one. In
connection with the English-French government
loan, does not prove sufficient to steady and
strengthen the exchange rate between this coun
try and Europe. The loan Is to be made on ac
ceptances of bills secured by the deposit of
American securities with the Bank of England.
The solution of the exchange problem Is
vital one to all the nations concerned, and fully
as much so to thjs country as to the others.
In the first place, the great influx of gold, if
continued, would threaten an inflation of circu
lating medium, always an Incentive to excessive
speculation and undue expansion of business.
Derangement of exchange also tends to drive the
trade in articles which can be purchased else
where, such as foodstuffs, to countries where
exchange Is more nearly at par, the discount
being a material addition to the cost of the
f-urchaaer. The accessibility of the American
market gives this country an advantage in this
tvade, and it can be held If the handicap of a
depreciate exchange can be obviated, which it
is confidently believed can be through the
medium of these bank accommodations.
Fire'g Toll of lifo.
Recently there appears to have been . an
t.nusual number of fires In different parts of
the country which have taken a large toll of
human life, challenging attention again to the
flimsy construction of bluldlngs and inadequate
protection provided for the lives of those who
toil or are forced by circumstances to assemble
la large' buildings. Such occurrences always
produce an awakening which remedies some of
the evils, but never even approximately eradi
cates them. The laxity in the United States In
this respect is a source of wonderment to ob
serving foreigners and furnishes the basis for
the charge that American greed considers
neither life nor health to stand in the way of
money-making industry. While cupidity in
many cases Is the moving cause for much of the
negligence, in most cases it will be found, so far
as factories are concerned, It arises from our
peculiar Industrial conditions, and that in most
Instances the buildings were not constructed for
the purpose for which they are being used,
their original use not requiring the protective
Pleasures, but this does not excuse either the
owners or the authorities from providing them
where the need Is manifest A series of such dis
asters generally causes an awakening to the duty
cf all concerned, but it is a fearful price to pay
and the shame of it Is that only a short time is
required for all concerned to lapse again into
How Old ii an Eg? f
New York law has decreed that consumers
are entitled to an answer to this question. Eggs,
unlike the Individuals who eat them, are best
appreciated when fresh, and also unlike them
give no indication by outward appearance of
even the approximate date for their advent Into
the world. The New York authorities, there
fore, have decreed that eggs should be stamped
with the date when placed in cold storage, but
beyond that the customer has his own guess as
to their pre-storage career. 1
Seriously speaking, eggs constitute such an
Important part of the food supply, and from
their nature are so susceptible to deterioration
that . safeguards which promise the consumer
more knowledge of what ha is buying are quits
defensible In domestic economy. While ma
terially improving conditions, the diversity of
regulations In different states indicates that no
one completely satisfactory system has yet been
evolved and the eggs-perimentlng must still
A western man once wrote "It's day all day
In the day time, and there Is no night at Creeds,"
Hit spurred on by the honors of the award of
the Nobel prlxe, Nikola Tesla makes public the
illuminating Information that the wireless tele
graph is only a hint of the wonders of those
electrical waves and that as light is simply a
culcker vibration of the same character as
sound, he will ultimately be able to abolish
eight. As a starter he will not try to light up
the entire universe, but conHne his initial ef
forts to preventing collisions and other disasters
ct sea caused by darkness. Abolition of night;
however, has disadvantages as well aa advan
tages, for it would necessitate a complete re
modeling of the habits of mankind For in
stance, how could the farm hand work from
daylight to dark, with no way of knowing when
to quit By what meana would the young man
time his visits to his best girl, or father know
hen to commence calling little Willie to get
vp for breakfast? On second thought, we be
lieve Nikola had better wait a while before turn
ing on hla big light until we have time to think
it over and decide whether it is really a good
thing or not.
It is surely a close call for democrats if
their candidate for governor in the good old
bourbon state of Kentucky wins out by a ma
jority of less than 400.
None but "the Prairie state' could furnlah
the spectacle of a prairie fire twenty miles long.
The Rotary Code of Ethics
' Adopted at Baa rraaelsoo Meeting.
MT BUSINESS standarda shall have In them a
note of sympathy for our common humanity.
My bualness dealing, amMUone and relations
shall always cauae ma to take Into consideration my
hlfcheftt duties ai a member of society. In every po
aitlon In buaineea life. In every responsibility that
cornea before me, my chief thought ahalt be to fill
that responsibility and discharge that duty so when
I have ended each of them, I shall havs lifted the
level of human Ideals and achievements a little higher
than I have found them. Fundamental In a code of
trade ethlca for International Rotary are the follow
First: To consider my vocation worthy, and as af
fording me distinct opportunity to serve society.
. Second: To Improve myself. Increase my efficiency
end enlarge my service, and by so doing attest my
faith In the fundamental principle of Rotary, that he
profits most who serves best.
Third: To realise that I am a business man and
ambitious to succeed; but that I am first an ethical
man, and wish no success that Is not founded on the
highest justice and morality.
Fourth: To hold that the exchange of my goods,
my service and my tdeala for profit Is legitimate and
ethical, provided that all parties In the exchange are
Firth: To use my best endeavors to elevate the
standards of the vocation In which I am engaged, and
ao to conduct my affairs that othera in my vocation
may find It wise, profitable and conducive to happl
nesa to emulate my example.
Sixth: To conduct my bualness In such a manner
that I may give a perfect service equal to or even
better than my competitor, and when In doubt to gjve
added service beyond the strict measure of debt or
Haven th: To understand that one of the greatest
assets of a professional or of a business man Is bis
frlenda and that any advantage gained by reason of
friendship la eminently ethical and proper.
, Eighth: To hold that true friends demand nothing
of one another and that any abuse of the confidences
of friendship for profit Is foreign to the spirit of Ro
tary, and In violation of Its code of ethics.
Ninth: To consider no personal aucceas legitimate
or ethical which Is secured by taking unfair advantage
of certain opportunltlea In the social order that are
absolutely denied othera, nor will I take advantage
of opportunities to achieve material succeaa that
others will not take because of the questionable mor
enth: To be not more obligated to a Brother Ro
tarlan than I am to every other man In human so
ciety; because the genius of Rotary Is not in Its
competition, but In Its co-operation: for provincialism
can never have a place In an Institution like Rotary,
and Rotarians assert that humaa rights are not con
fined to Rotary clubs, but sre as deep and as. broad
aa the race itself; and for these high purposes does
Rotary exist to educate all men and all Institutions.
Eleventh: Finally, believing In the universality of
the Golden Rule, "All things whatsoever would
that men should do unto you, do ye even so unto
them," we contend that society best holds together
when equal opportunity Is accorded all men In the
natural resources of this planet.
Twice Told Tales
Wken the Mlllrslim Arrives.
"Tour honor," aald the eminent attorney, "I could
havs objected to the Introduction of the testimony of
this witness, snd on account of a technicality with
which you sre familiar I am sure you would have sua
talned my objection. But I and my client do not ask
the honorable men comprising thla jury for a favorable
verdict If they must be Influenced In reaching said
verdict ' through tlje technical suppression of vitally
Important evidence. Ws ask for justice, only, and
If the honorable jurors, after mature deliberation, de
cide that my client's cause la not just, we both hops
they will render a verdict In favor of our opponents.
And I want to add that the scales of justice will never
show a true balance as long aa they are clogged
with the debris of technicality.
"Neither shall I cross-examine the wltneaa. He
has resided In this community from boyhood, and his
veracity Is beyond the question of a doubt; so It Is
not my Intention to harass him by attempting to
ensnare him in a tangle of verbal leger-demain. Tou
may call the nsxt witness." Judge.
Cola Him On Better.
A Tennessee mountaineer, not In the "moonshine"
belt, went to town, and among other things he bought
a Jug of whisky. Not wanting to carry It about with
him, he decided to leave It at a grocery store for a
In order that the Jug might be properly Identified
he took a deck of cards from his pocket, extracted
the five of hearts, wrote his name upon It and at
tached It to the handle of the Jug.
Two hours later the mountaineer returned. The
Jug was sons.'
"Look here, Jim." he cried to the proprietor of the
store, "do you know what became of that jug o'
"Sure!" rejoined the proprietor. "Jake Harwell
came along with the six of hearts and took it."
"I read a Joke the other day about a man getting
the laat word with his wife by bawling It up the speak
ing tube as ha went out the front door of the apart
ment house." '
"Tried It. eht How did It work?"
"Didn't work. My wife must have read the same
Joks. She let a kettle of soapsuds eomo down the
tube Just as I started to whistle up." Louisville
People and Events
Stories of riches gathered up In Wall street are
coming out. The latest Is a bellhop, who chased a
tip with I'iGO and cleaned up tll.000 on "war brides."
Those who lose stick to the shadows.
Another Solomon on the bench of New Jersey
holds guiltless of desertion a husband who ran away
from hla wife when she braodlahed a dagger. Safety
first is a law of Ufa.
A 150 pound keg of methylene blue, worth about
180 before the war, was sold at auction In London
last week for 11,600. This leaves quinine taking the
dust well down the pike.
"Hit 'er out, Charley," cried Dan Bedell to his son,
who waa at the bat In a kid ball game in New York
Charley did hla best, but the ball flew sideways from
the hat and collided with dad's jaw. Dad got a raia
check and was taken to a hospital.
Thirty years ago Frank P. MacLennan bid In the
Junk of the Tope a a Stats Journal at publlo auction
and started la pumping vigor and vtm Into the pile.
The job was a large one. Galling' for patient endeavor
and cheerful persistence, coupled with ability to lead.
The combination reached the goal of financial suc
cess long ago and la still going forward In the van
of Topeka'a proerreaa. October , the thirteenth anni
versary of the auctloa block, waa observed by a feast
given by Mr. MacLennaa to his business staff. The
banquet waa given In the "gray room" of the Jour
nal's new home.
County officers la Ohio, fully alive to the publlo
Interest and the eoonomlo tendency of the timea. ini
tiated a referendum measure extending their terms
of office from two to four years. It was one of sev
eral measures submitted to the voters at the last elec
tion. United and ensrtretlo action by the beneficiaries
gave assurances of success. Experience, efficiency
and good health, they argued, were guaranteed by
present Incumbents, and nothing leas than a four
year term would be a Juat reward for their rat riot Ism.
But the heartless voters failed to aee It In that light
and smothered the measure by S3U.U00 majority. Noth
ing like It has happened la the Buckeye atate alnce
Bark to latere.
AVOCA, la.. Nov. .-To the Eriltor of
The Pee: Now that "Billy" Sunday has
moved his base of operations I,7no mllea
sway, correspondents can go back to
nature with squirrels, birds, cats, rats,
etc., to Interest us farmers. Even
' Bringing Up Father" has Its place in
both the Instructive and amusement
column and "poor" Wooster will get a
much needd rest while this class Is re
citing. The writer Is In favor of the
well-behaved cat. T. J. H.
Parmer Baraa Takes a Throw.
OMAHA. Nov. g-To the Editor of The
Bee: I desire to protest against misrep
resentations of my atatement before the
city council which have teen published
for the purpose of causing the people
to believe that I am unfriendly to Joe
Stecher. In reality there Is no man In
ths world, except my old friend. Ootch.
whom I would rather see champion of
the world than Stecher. I believe he Is
of championship caliber and there Is no
wrestler for whom I have greater admi
ration. I made no statement before the city
council Inconsistent with the above state
ment, but what I did say there has been
widely misquoted. What I did say was a
protest against Stecher being matched
with men who are so much out of con
dition that they cannot provide even a
workout for him. I criticised the system
which misled the public Into believing
Stecher was wrestling to defend his title
when he was wrestling a fat man who
had no more chance than a child to win.
I said that Amerlcua had no chance at
all to throw Stecher. It was conceded
by everybody, including himself, that he
oould not win unless he did so In the
first ten minutes. I know and everybody
knows that no man in the world can
throw Stecher In ten minutes. What Is
the conclusion T Did Amerlcua have a
Joe Stecher la a Nebraska boy and de
serves all the honor we can give him,
and more. He Is capable of throwing the
best of them. Let him beat good men
and gain the reputation he deserves. Let
us bring good men light here to Omaha
and hold wrestling matches on the
square. That is the only way to treat
the publlo fairly and the publlo deserves
fair treatment because it pays the bills.
The Stecher management has no right to
furnish both sides of Its matches.
What Fanner Burns says about Stecher
is this: He is a great young wrestler
and is entitled to earn a great reputa
tion. Do not humiliate htm by matching
him against fat men and weaklings.
MARTIN (FARMER) BURNS.
Don't Blame the Sqalrrel.
PITTSBURG, Kan., Nov. 9. To the
Editor of Ths Bee: Having noted an ar
ticle In the Kansas City Star from The
Bee, In which It Is stated that ths Audu
bon society Is about to declare war on
the red squirrel for driving out ths birds,
I beg to state that they are badly mis
taken. As to the case of ths bird scar
city, the squirrels sre not to blame at
all. It Is a bird mite a little brown In
sectthat Is killing the feathered friends.
The same mite is also causing the death
of millions of sparrows. Please do not
blame the squirrel for the mites, as they
never have them.
Let the leaders of ths society investi
gate and they will find I am correct.
DR. H. H. GRAY.
A Sanitary Home
In selecting' a site for a home we
Should Insist on high ground, getting
under a hill as a protection from the
wind has doubtless caused sickness that
at ths time baffled explanation. Low
places are poorly drained, and stagnant
water or damp ground beneath the houso
Is apt to cause sickness.
As regards trees, the tendency Is to
have too many. When a house Is hidden
In a forest of trees ths circulation of air
Is bound to be poor.
In wet weather shads keep the walks
and paths muddy a long time after
sunny spots are dry, and masses of
snow fall upon one from the branches
days after the atorm is over, but a few
trees are desirable. In ths summer,
shade Is a necessity, making it. comfort
able for people to be In the open air.
Ia constructing ths house, the cellar
or basement muat receive first attention,
a good deal depends on this. The furnace
should have a separate room of the base
ment; It would be better not to have
furnace heat, but people will not hear
to suoh a suggestion. The Ideal heat
for a house Is that of the flro place. In
cluding as It does a ventilator in pro
portion to Its draft.
The old time custom was to keep bias
ing logs In the grate and have the doors
open, revival of this system would be a
fins thing. Remember, part of the air
we breathe comes through the basement;
cold air has a preference for the low
entrance Juat as warm air goes to ths
celling in a room and seeks exit at the
The most important room, when we
oome to the first floor, la the . kitchen..
There la at least one member of the
family who will spend a large portion
of her time in this room. The kitchen
most be light and airy, have windows
opposite so there will be circulation 'of
air, and use linoleum for the floor.
In the living room a fire place If pos
sible, for health, and home-like appear
ance. Contentment Is conducive to
health, curtains between rooms are not
advisable, and are not nearly so popular
aj they were a few years back, wood
aera can be made to look better than
If the room Is used more as an old
fashioned parlor than a living room, sub
ject It to dally airing so that it may
not be so much a like a damp, dark
cellar "when company cornea," to save
the color of earpeta by excluding the
sunlight. Bedrooms, slnos we apend a
third of our lives here to recuperate the
body's energies upon whlcb efficiency de
pends, this room should be a spneious
sleeping apartment. The bedrooms
should be fairly Urge, especially If more
thau one person occupies It. Health
Cleveland Plain Dealer: One gets a new
Idea of the horrors of war by observing
the spirit with which a publlo service
company goes at the task of digging a
trench in a downtown street.
Boston Transcript: The announcement
that the duke of Manchester la bankrupt
for 11.000.000 Is coupled with ths state
ment that he la about to undergo an
operation. As he is too poor for appen
dicitis he Is probably going to have a
"Let's see now." said Blngle. "does the
president of Hal have a cal-lnet like our
"t think not,'' said Jingle. "My im
pression I that ell he has Is pallbearers."
"Do you go In for aviation?" he asked
the Boston beauty.
"No, not for aviation. One goes In for
sea bathing, but for aviation one goes
"In some communities the automobile
regulations get you no matter what
"What got your
A Plunkville rop arrested me on a re
cent run. Charged me with having dns
sllng llehts In front and dim llRhta In the
rear. How are you going to please em?"
-HAVE. 1 A deMT "Tt
rytsHHeO Hone cocsdNO.
"And must I leave you thua, dealt
"No: you must not. The back way
would be safer. Papa is waiting for you
In the front hall." Philadelphia Ledger.
"Has your boy Josh a head for busi
. 'lYep," replied Farmer Ooratessel.
"He a always talkln' about makln'
money. I kind o' wish his hands was
aa good fur work aa hla head Is fur
business." Washington Star.
"Some people ore humorous without
even knowing It," said Blldad.
'As when, for Instance?" queried Dubb
lelgh. "Here's a man advertises a lecture on
The Panama Canal.' llluatrated with
slides," aaid Blldad. New York Times.
The Groom Why so sad, sweetheart?
The Bride I was Just thinking how
miserable I'd be, Jock, If I had never
met you. Judge,
Professor Tou should study harder and
try to take a degree.
Freshman Waste of time. When the
governor dies and I Inherit his millions,
1 11 endow a university and they'll give
me more degrees than I'll know what to
no with. Boston Transcript.
"They say your friends won't be able
to explain a lot of thlnga in your record "
I won't mmr ' m A ej .
Sorghum. "In fact, I couldn't remember
the explanations of some of 'em myself."
"Do .you think It profitable for a man
to be a chauf reur?"
"Well, it is a business In which he can
certainly mensse to rslse the dust." -Baltimore
"Pa. what Is affectation ?"
'Affectation, my boy, Is carrying three
extra tlrea on an automobile that never
gets more than four blocks away from
a garage." Detroit Free Presa.
WATCH YOURSELF GO BY.
S. W. Glllllan,
Just stand aside and watch yourself
Think of yourself as "he" Instead of "I"
Note closely as In other men you note
The bar-kneed trousers and the seedy
Pick flawe and faults, forget the man la
And atrive to make your estimate ring
Confront yourself and look you in the
Just stand sslde and watch yourself
Interpret all your motives Just as tho.h
Tou looked at one whose alms you didn't
Let undisguised contempt surge thto.irh
Tou see you shirk. O commonest of tren.
Despise your cowardice, condemn wbst
e'er Tou note of falseness In you anywhere;
Defend not one defect that shams your
Just stand a.lf!e and watch yourself
And then with eyes unveiled to what you a
To sins that with sweet charity you'd
Back to your self-walled tenement
With tolerance for all who dwell below.
The faults of others then will dwarf and
Love's chain grow stronger by one
When you with "he" as substitute
Have stood aside and watched yourself
Not a Particle
of Dandruff or
a Falling Hair
Save your hair! Double its
beauty in just a
25-cent "Danderine" makes
hair thick, glossy, wavy
Within ten minutes after an applica
tion of Danderine you can not find a
single trace of dandruff or falling hair
and your scalp will not itch, hut what
will please you moat will be after a few
weeks' use, when you see new hair, fine
and- downy at first yes but really new
hair growing all over the scalp.
Danderine Is to the hair what fresh
showers of rain and sunshine are to
vegetation. It goes right to the roots.
Invigorates and strengthens them. Its
exhilarating, stimulating and life-producing
properties cause the hair to grow
long, strong and beautiful.
A little Danderine Immediately doubles
the beauty of your hair. No difference
how doll, faded, brittle and saraggy, Just
moisten a cloth with Danderine and care
fully draw It through your hair, taking
one small strand at a time. The effect
is omoslng your hair will be light, fluffy
and wavy, and have an appearance of
abundance; an incomparable lustre, soft
ness and luxuriance.
Get a 2So bottle of Knowlton's Dander
ine from any drug store or toilet counter,
and prove that your hair is as pretty and
soft as any that It has been neglected or
Injured by careless treatment that's all
you surely can have beautiful hair and
lots of It if you will just try a little Dan
It Isn't hard to own a beautiful,
genuine Plnrrvnnd or fine Watch If
you go about It right The way to
go about it" la to open a charge ac
count with us and arrange terms of
fnyment to suit your convenience. We
deliver the goods and you have the
pleasure and prestige of WEAJtlWO
WHILE PAYXNO. There is no ad.
vantage in "saving up" the full pries
before you buy, because our enormo.jg
business, with stores in many cltlos.
enables us to sell at lowest prices on
EASY CREDIT TEB.MH.
ess Ladles' Dia
mond Ring, lit
solid gold, Lofl.s
" p e r f e c tlon "
g5 a Month.
Wo. 4 Men a Dla
inond Ring. S pron
14 Gentleman's Watch. 12 alxe. fin
est quality gold filled hand engrave,
aaaorted designs, polished finish,
guaranteed 26 years, fitted with Klsrln
or Walt ham movement, E11 7C
TKIOIS: 1.0 a Month.
Open Dally Till e V. at
Saturday Till Si30,
Call or write for 111 antrst4 ("stalo No. tot.
1'hoD Ooualss 1444 ana eur ulinnta will oall.
t3 BROS & CO. lis 409
A Tobacco Judge
will tell you every time that
the real, sure-nuff way to get
the full, tasty satisfaction front
tobacco is to chew it That'
liberates Nature's sweetest
juices, stored up and aged in
the tobacco leaf until mellow
And wheri you chew
"PIPER" vou're chewirur the
highest type plug tobacco
made rich, luscious, .tongue-
Caewisg TsUcee CleBsagae Flavet
The feature of "PIPER"
that makes a man chew it
forererls its wonderful
Champagne Flaror" that
delicious taste found in no other
tobacco. Once you know it you'll
boost " PIPER for life.-
The finest selected leaves of
well-ripened tobacco; hard pressed
so as to give you a longrlasting
plug that's PIPERl"
Sold by ...ln
ia Be asd 10 rake
tol Wwwpptd, to a
17D1717 Sen4 10 d
and well send a full-size lOo
cut of "PIPER" and a hand
some leather pouch FKEE
anywhere ia U. S. Also a
Xolder abont " PIPEK." The
tobacco, pouch SLd mailing
. will cost us JOc, which we
will gladly spend because
S trial will make you a
steady user of "PIPER.'
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