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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1915)
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TIIE BEE: OMA.ITA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1915.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
FOUNDED BY EDWARD ROSEWATER.
VICTOR ROPKWATER, EDITOR.
The Bp Publishing Company, Proprietor.
BEB BL'ILDING, FARNAM AND SEVENTEENTH
Entered at Omaha postofflce as second-class matter.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
pally and Sunday ... Wo...
llly without Hunda ...... 4f...
Kventng end Sunday
Evening without Sunday,
rMinoay rsee only
... J. no
Pond notice of chance of address or complaint of
Irregularity In delivery to Omaha Bfee, Circulation
Remit by draft, express or postal order. Only twrv
cent stamps received In payment of small ac
counts. Personal checks, except on Omaha and eastern
exchange, not accepted. ,
, Omaha The B Ruddlng.
South Omaha 18 N street.
' Council Muffs 14 North Main street
', Lincoln X Little Rulldlng.
. Chloegn-ni Hearst Building.
New York-Room lios, EMI Fifth avenue.
Ht. IxMrts-toS New Hank of Com mere.
Washington 725 Fourteenth BL, N. W.
Address communications relating to news and edi
torial matter to Omaha Bee, Editorial Department.
State of Nehru iika. County of Douglas, as:
Dwlght Williams, circulation manager of The Bee
Publishing company, belnir duly sworn, says that the
average circulation lor the monia or uctoser,
DWIOTIT WILLI AM 8. Circulation Manaawr.
Subscribed In my presence and sworn to before
me. una ta cay or November. lwa.
ROBERT HUNTKH. Notary Public.
Subscribers leaving the city temporarily
should have Tbe I toe mailed to them. Ad
dress tail be changed a often aa requested.
Thought for tjhm Day
Slefd by A. K. Cfmdy
. And the entire effect of true education it to
make people not merely do the right thinge, but
enjoy the right thing not merely tnduetrioua,
but to lor induttrynot merely learned, but to
love knowledge, --John JBuifcin.
The Panama exposition at Ban Francisco
now bas less than a month more to run. Stop
eft' In Omaha!
The Indications are that Germany may have
Turkey by Thanksgiving and regale the allies
with a few bones.
1 After that demonstration ct fealty to grape
i Juice the sympathies of a certain famous states
man must surely be aroused.
The boom is the Iron and steel trade renders
an elevator a necessary means of viewing tha
price list and the goods. Going npT .
' The office-seeker does not have , to be a
"carpet-bagger" to seize upon every opportunity
to tell how much he loves the negro. - .
" A camel can negotiate the eye of tha Scrip
tural needle about as easily as a money-getting
sinner can reach a slice of "Billy" Sunday's
tacon. - .
Just the same, while pursuing his divine
r.isslon. Rev. "Billy" objects strenuously to di
viding either the limelight or the book-counter
business with intruders.
Justice Hughes declines to be drafted by
thirty-five persons trying to make a noise like
the whole republican party. When the party
speaks, it will speak louder than that. . .
The government views with alarm the scar
city of stock and rising prices in the steel mar
Let. But there are compensations. Another
flock of Pittsburgh millionaires is in the making.
In all the pleadings made in behalf of tha
condemned man in Utah, there is no sympa
thetic mention of the mother and five children
bereft of husband and father by a murderer's
The Chicago doctor who let the deformed
infant die is a bachelor. Chorus f "I-told-you-
so's!" But he is raising two adopted children
for himself, so he can hardly be accused of
Licking the parental Instinct.
A distinct publlo service is rendered by the
Colorado federal court in rejecting the claims
of the Lutln patents coverfbg concrete bridge
construction...' Many, states, counties and com
ic unities have been harassed by such claims
and urgent public Improvements held up. - The
public scores, in the first judicial round, which
strengthens the prospect of final victory.
Railroads are keenly aware that the Panama
ranal has been closed by the slides, which means
that they will also notice the difference as soon
as the canal is reopened. The only way, how
ever, for the people of the central west to share
fully In the benefits of the canal is through
water-way development that will give us water
transportation rates alternative to railway rates.
n-r. s rmM
C. W. Covldock played 'The Willow Copse" at the
Boyd, which la pronounced "such a-dramatlo treat
as is afforded here only at Infrequent Intervala"
Sidney Smith of Omaha was elected one of the
directors of the Western Association of Architects in
Judge Dundy tendered the officers of his court a
reception, which, baa Jeea bla annual custom, at bla
residence on Leavenworth atreet
The latest freak of the halr-bralned fire laddies of
No. ( Is to shave their heads. "Tbe men nave had
their heads ratored from forehead to neofc and preeeut
the roost Idiotic appearance Imaginable. "-
Over IDS children were pleasantly entertained at the
. residence of Mr. and lira. M. M. Marshall, SIT North
TlilrU-mth, ta honor of the birthday of their daughter,
11 ws Nine,
'Washington advices are that A. E. Touselln. for
merly of Omaha, is soon to be inarrtud to Miss Lida
Miller, daughter . of Justly Miller, of the United
El&tes supreme court.
A candy pull, with is compn Ins mirth and roer.
rlinent. took place at the residence of George I. Oil.
U-rt on Chii ago street, when Master ' Gilbert enter
tained a lurse number of Ms friends.
Midwinter Agricultural Meetings.
Arrsngements are now being made for the
annual midwinter meetings of tbe various agri
cultural and allied bodies, tbe sessions to be held
as usual Jn Lincoln. It Is announced that sev
eral speakers of nation-wide prominence are to
attend, among them some from the federal de
terments at Washington. The potential value
of these sessions, if conducted along practical
lines, Is great and though from necessity com
paratively few of the large number Interested
in agriculture, stock raising, horticulture, etc..
can or will participate in the sessions, this by
no means should measure their influence for
The information obtained during meetings is
clssemlnated in various ways until all have at
lesst an opportunity to obtain it and that more
do not utilise the practical things developed 1"
to be deplored. Thinking farmers, however.
realize that no longer can they depend solely
upon personal observation and experience or
the natural fertility of Nebraska's soil to keep
the state to the front agriculturally, for other
fcUtes also have fertile soil, and other farmers
have Individual experiences which are helpful
The day has passed when intelligent men scoff
at the scientific farmer. If these meetings invite
criticism, it is that too many who attend do not
take them seriously and that too few attend.
Majority for Defense Program.
A canvass of tha lower bouse of congress is
na!d to disclose a majority of twenty-nine for the
preparedness program of the president, which it
U conceded will have a majority in the senate.
This must not be taken, however, to assure the
passage of the bill Just as Introduced at the in
stance of the administration, but simply that a
majority of the house members are committed
to a preparedness policy. The details of the
administration plan are too Inchoate so far as
publlo Information goes for unequivocal pledges
if support, and in working it out it is a prac
tical certainty that changes will have to be made
rot only to meet the views of house members,
lut to come within the financial ability of the
government to- carry. Advocates of a larger
standing army will probably demand some con
cessions, friends of the militia organization, who
eppose the continental army idea, will also seek
to obtain a larger recognition for that organiza
tion, and the continental army plan is as yet not
thoroughly digested. Those who oppose In
crease in the military and naval forces alto
gether are not so likely to gain concessions, but
tbe three elements noted must In a measure be
satisfied to hold a majority, and all must bow
to some extent to the financial difficulties ln
vc Ived. The condition of the treasury makes It
imperative that additional military or naval out
lays must be met by new or Increased taxation,
tbe issue of bonds -or a reversal of the entire
fiscal policy of the administration. Tha poll of
the house would indicate, however, that some
Measure of the kind outlined by the president Is
certain to pass at the coming session, but It is
entirely too early to forecast what Its scope and
precise provisions will be.
Amortising: Real Estate Loani. . ' '.
Representatives of a number of the largest
souroes of money loanable on real estate security
nave taken up In a serious way tha Idea of en
forced amortisation, or payment of a portion of
ina principal each year, or loans of that class.
a custom already applied to city real estate and
now proposed for the farm. As a necessary ad
junct, tha plan alms to make the original loans
for longer periods than now, carrying with It
the principle of the building and loan companies
which have proved so great a factor in creating
home owners out of renters in the cities.
An argument advanced in favor of tbe amor
tizing scheme Is. that it would establish at least
a fair substitute for the rural credits system of
Europe. Its greatest benefits in the purview of
Its projectors, however. Is that it would tend to
ereate more real estate Investors and less specu
lative dealing, as it is much easier to make
speculative holdings produce simply the interest
en loans than it Is to produce both Interest and
a payment on the principal.
That the plan proposed offers advantages to
the thrifty renter who wishes to acquire a farm
which can be paid for In small installments Is
evident, but to seek to enforce such conditions
upon all farm loans Is hardly feasible. A little
More than a year ago it was practically impos
sible to obtain money for farm loans, and (t was
even difficult to obtain a renewal of existing
loans. Today In rural communities every loan
agent will tell you that money for farm loans is
plentiful, but that there Is little demand for the
money. Idle funds cannot be held to any such
rule where the security offered is good, but the
general privilege of borrowing money under such
conditions would doubtless prove beneficial to
mtny In the country Just as It has in the city.
Long: Distance Auto Speeders.
A few days ago the newspapers chronicled
the breaking of the time record for an auto trip
between Lincoln and Omaha and now comes
chapter two of the same story the speeders
bsve been fined for exceeding the limit Chapter
two should really be a more valuable lesson than
tbe original Installment of the story. If a knowl
edge of Just how fast an automobile can run on
a public highway and keep up a sustained speed
In any way benefits manufacturers, dealers or
owners of machines It Is not discernible and the
dangers involved are so apparent the practice
should not be encouraged. The chance of
accident to others on the country roads is not
so great as in cities and towns, but speeding
there involves the same element of danger to
those who have an equal right to tbe highway
end people whose business or pleasure takes
them onto public roads have a legal and moral
light to protection. Those who boast of these
remarkable spurts of speed on public highways
should rather be ashamed of the achievement,
and the most charitable comment possible is that
they do not realize fully what they are doing.
It will be recalled that transportation com
panies scooped In several million dollars la ex
cess fares In Missouri through the Instrumen
tality of an injunction granted by Judge Smith
K'cPherson. When the state rates were sus
tained by the highest court a demand was made
for refund of the excess. What did the com
panies do? Why, they gave the victims a life
sise picture of a small boy doing the plccola art
with his right thumb resting on his nose.
Rubber shares are the latest bounders in tbe
speculative market Tbe height of the bound
is anybody's guess, the return a sure thing.
Dr. irioholsa Hurray Butler.
A NOT Inconsiderable part of the occupations of the
president Is to reply to letters addressed to hlin
In criticism of some reported utterance by a mem
ber of the teaching staff, and In making such reply
to point out what la the precise status and responsi
bility of an academic teacher, and what Is tha uni
versity's share of responsibility for his utterances.
The number of such criticisms made on the part of
the public has notably Increased in recent years, and
during the last year, probably on account of the Euro
pean war, these criticisms have been even more numer
ous than heretofore. In most casea they are baae
on Incorrect or garbled reports of what the person In
question really said. In other oases they reflect merely
narrowness of view and stupidity, or a dealre to use
the university as an agent for some particular propa
ganda, which the critics hold dear. One thing these
criticisms have In common; they almost Invariably
conclude . by demanding the Inatant removal of the
offending professor from the rolls of the university.
During the last year one amiable correspondent
has attacked a university officer under the caption of
a "Snake at Lante.". The fact that the gentleman In
question was not a Snake but a professor and that he
was not at large but In retirement, had no weight In
the eyes of the writer of the letter. It appears that
In this oaae the offense waa the expression In publlo
of a favorable opinion as to the nutritive qualities of
beer. The effect of thla reported utterance on the
mind of the objector was to deprive him of any
modicum of reason that he may have hitherto pos
sessed. He was and still Is very much offended that
the officer In question we not subjected to some pub
llo humiliation and rebuke.
In another case a clergyman wrote to object to the
reported utterances in the class room Incorrectly re
ported. It turned out of a professor who was described
aa endeavoring to destroy whatever of faith in Chris
tianity there was In the members of one of his classes.
This particular complainant did not ask for the dis
missal of the professor In question, but his letter left
no doubt that such action would be entirely accept
able to him.
All this would be amusing were It not sad. It
Illustrates once more how much the public at large
has still to learn as to the significance and purpose
of universities. Tbe notion which Is sedulously culti
vated In some quarters that there are powerful In
terests, financial, economic and social which wish to
curb the proper' freedom of speech of university pro
fessors In America, probably has little or no Justifica
tion anywhere. That there are large elements In the
population which do dealre to curb the proper freedom
of speech of university professors Is, however, Indis
putable. Evidence for thla la to be found not only in
such correspondence as has Just been referred to, but
In letters addressed to the publlo press, and even in
editorial utterances on the part of supposedly repu
table newapapers. The fact is that people generally
have a great deal to learn as to the significance and
functions of a university. The last thing that many
persons want la freedom either of speech or of any
thing else unless Its exercise happens to accord with
their somewhat violent and passionate predilections.
It must be said, on the other hand, that professors of
established reputation, sound Judgment and good sense
rarely If ever find themselves under Sertoli eHttciam
from any source. Such, men and women may hold
what opinions they Bless, alnne tha mr in v.t.
of expressing them with discretion, moderation, good
uuw sou ewq sense, n is me violation of one or
another of these canons which produces the occasional
disturbance that is so widely advertised as aa asser
tion of or attack upon academlo freedom. Genuine
cases of the Invasion of academic freedom are so rare
as to be almost nonexistent. Tt m
whether more than two such eases have occurred In
uie united btatea in the last forty years. It U a mis
nomer to apply the high and splendid term "academlo
freedom' to exhibitions of bad taste and bad man
ners, a university owes It to Itself to defend members
of Its teaching staff from unjust and Improper attacks
maae upon mem, wnen in slnoerely seeking truth
they arrtve at results which are either novel ln them
selves or ln opposition to some prevailing opinion.
Here again the question Is much more largely one of
manner than of matter. The serious, scholarly and
responsible tnvestlgator Js not a demagogue, and dema.
goguea should not be permitted to take his name
In vain. '
A weO-orsantaed group of American youth such aa
Is to be found at any college or university of con
siderable sise offers almost irresistible temptation to
the propagandist It seems to the ardent supporter of
some new movement the most natural thing In the
world that he should be permitted. In season and out
of season, to harangue college and university students
on the subject around which he feels that the whole
world revolvea Any attempt to protect the students
or the reputation of a given college or university for
sobriety and sanity of Judgment Is forthwith attacked
as a movement toward the suppression of free speech.
A portion of the newspaper press and not a few of
their more constant correspondents are aroused to
action, and pretty soon there Is a full-fledged aglta
tlon In progress, directed against those responsible
for the administration and good order of the college
or university In question. In particular, the agitation
ln favor of woman suffrage, and those in favor of
what Is called prohibition or what Is called socialism,
are most active ana determined In seeking to use col
leges and universities as agencies and Instruments of
propaganda. It may properly he pointed out that In
each of these cases, and In others that are similar,
there is not and cannot be Involved any question of
free speech ln the proper sense of that term. There
Is no good reason why the youth who are committed
to the care of a oollege or university should be turned
over by that college or unlveralty to any agitators or
propangandlat who may present themselves. On the
other hand, there la every reason why the college or
university should protect Its students from outside
Influences of this sort. The sound and proper policy
appears to be for a oollege or university to see to it
that Its students receive Information and Instruction
on all of these subjects, and on similar matters
that Interest Urge groups of people, from, Its own re
sponsible officers of Instruction or from scholarly
experts selected by them because of their competence
and good sense.
For many years It has been the rule at Columbia
university, established In 1S31 by President Low. that
any bona fide organisation of atudents interested In a
political or social movement and wishing to organise
a olub or association la aupport thereof might hold
one meeting tor organisation la the university build
ings, but thai, ao far as clubs and associations Inter
ested In political or highly contentious subjects were
concerned, all subsequent meetings must be held out
side of the university preclncta This plan has worked
well for nearly twenty-five years. The university has
been moat hospitable to clubs and organisations of
very sort, provided they were organised In good faith
by duly registered studenta Under the operation of
thla rule, no serious abuaea have arisen and no charge
has been made, or could Justly be made, that freedom
of speech was ln any way Interfered with or limited
People and Events
An enthuslastlo ward worker at Harrisburg. Pa,
on election day roasted a rival worker with cuss
words six times repeated. The exercise cost the Itn
preaaarto f 14 duly assessed in court.
Thirty -five school buildings In New York city
have been reported as dangerous, bavins; wooden
stairs, but the reports were pigeonholed because
money to bu,Ud fireproof stairs was not provided.
Foresight makes little progreaa when hindsight blocks
Victor Murdoek, chairman of the national com
mittee of the bull moose party. Is progressing toward
Europe, having sailed from New fork last 8aturday.
He proposes to look Into the Buropean war Boo, where
the eagles, the bear and the Hon are spilling gore, and
give the Wichita Eagle a first-hand view of the coiu
motlun. Winter politics Is too cold to hold him at
home. He Is out for hot stuff.
last m. Rejoinder In Klad.
CTHADRON, Neb., Nov. To the
Editor of The Bee: Mr. Brsdshsw cer
tainly Is right when he said that the re
cent article written by Mr. Roslcky is too
nonsensical to be debatable.
This Ingersoll proselyte don't like the
Idea of having the Bible In the schools;
thereby he shows that he shya at the
truth. Ingersoll was a great speaker, and
he waa tight on the saloon question and
on politics, but when he spoke on religion
he was all wrong, and his lectures on
religion belong In the sever, the same
as does Mr. Roslcky's writings.
Ingersoll was Uke the foolish man that
built hla house on the sand, while Sunday
la like the wise man that built hla house
on the solid rock. Mr. F. M. Slmonds
says he wants more reason and less fire,
but I cannot detect any reason In his
writing, while Mr. Bradshaw showed that
he can distinguish between the truth and
humbug. F. E. A.
Mor A boa t Red Cross Seala.
OMAHA. Nov. IS. To the Editor of The
Bee: We are very glad to see the request
of P. B. Reynolds in The Bee eLtter Box
for Information regarding Red Cross
seats and deeply grateful to The Bee for
answering the same with accuracy and
justice to the work.
In addition we would Uke to further
make plain our position among welfare
workers. As our name implies we exist
primarily for the purpose of studying
tuberculosis problems with the aim In
view of preventing this unnecessary
and costly disease from ever gaining the
foothold In Nebraska which it has other
wheres. The tools which we use are
publicity and education and the actual
relief work which we do Is merely In
cidental for the reason that there are
relief agencies at work such ss Visiting
Nurse aseoclat'on. Free Dispensaries
and a state hospital for tuberculosis.
With all of these we co-operate heartily
while believing that a decided line
should be drawn between our work ami
theirs and not at all desirous of encroach
ing on their legitimate field which Is
relief. Then, too, our funds which
amount to about fAOOO per annum have
never been adequate for relief, and have
therefore been turned toward the cause
rather than the effect In this con
nection It may be noted that we stand
for school lunches, onen air
health Inspection and every means
proposed as the result of scientific. In.
(vestlgation into the causa nt tnh.
culosta, which win prevent the children
oi ioaay rrom being pubUo charges a
In Omaha a part of our fri-M- v.,,-
to establish school lunchea In another
Nebraska city the Red Cross seal will
be the means of furnishing i-
. ) " .Mil)
extra clothing for children In an open
air class room. If public baths- could be
established ln Omh.
Nebraska (our territory), the Red Cross
wii wouia onjp m because soap, water
and clean towels constitute
doing away with disease, which, after
!. ta omy nun m an aggravated form.
MRS. K. w J rnnm
Executive Secretary; Nebraska Asao-
cianon I or Prevention of Tuberculosis.
At Idea Akost Water Power.
OMAHA. Nov. IS. T. th .lit.. m in..
Bee: I saw a piece In yesterday's Bee
(of which I am a regular reader) about
water power. That, is something I have
thought about a good deal, but being an
old Grand Army of the Republic man.
J can't do anything but think. My
thoughts are about a submerged, wheel,
without Any dam, and if the water is
deep enough it can be placed below the
f reeling point I have no book learn
ing, which you know. Now, if I could
see and talk with some man who la
Interested ln this subject I think I could
convince him that I have the bull by the
horns.- I am a citizen of Omaha, and
am very much Interested ln anything
that will help.
Ow B. SMITH.
832 South Twenty-fourth street
Around the Cities
Brooklyn Is building a publlo school on
a site once used; by the Hessians as a
Some of Philadelphia's schools are
classed as fire traps and sanitary pests.
A oommlttee of the Board of Education,
headed by John Wannamaker, reports
that H, 000, 000 are needed to put the build
ings In proper shape.
Tbe big feature or Cleveland's flower
show Is a chrysanthemum plant meas
uring fifteen feet across its umbrella
formation and bearing 1,200 blossoms. The
plant came from greenhouses near Dobb's
Ferry, N. T., and was personally con
ducted by train to Cleveland.
A weird tale of mental suggestion comes
from Cape Girardeau. Mo., buttressed
with melancholy reality. It began two
years ago among four men. all under 45.
"You fellows can beat me at cards."
said a member of the party, rising from
the table, "but you can't beat me to the
cemetery." Picking up a card, the nine
of spades, he wrote on the back: "We four
men will be In our graves wlihln two
years," and tossed It to the players. Each
of the four died ln the order he named,
the last one going In October.
AFTER THE WAR.
Richard Le Galllonne In Puck.
After the -war I hear men ask what
As though this rock-ribbed world, sculp
tured with fire.
And bastluned deep In the ethereal plan,
Can never be its morning self again
Because of thla brief madness, man wlta
As though the laughing elements should
The very seasons In their order reel.
As though Indeed you ghostly golden
Of stars should cease from turning or
Befriend the nifcht no more, or the wild
Forpet the world, and June be no more
How many wars and lonsT-forgottcn woes
t'nnumbered, nameless, made a like do
In hearts long stilled; how many suns
On burning cities blackening the air
Yet dawn came dreaming back, her laahus
With dew, and daisies In her Innocent
Nor shall, for this, the seal's ascension
Nor the sure evolution ct the laws
That out of foulness lift the flower to
And out of fury forge the evening star.
Deem not Love's building of the world'
Far Love s beginning waa. her end is far;
By paths of fire and blood her feet must
Seeking a loveliness she scarcely knows.
Whnee meaning la beyond the reach of
GRINS A17D GROANS.
"What are you going to say about that
attack on your old political record?"
"Nothing, ' replied Senator ttm-Khum.
"The others sre giving It publicity
enough, without my helping to advertise
It" Washington tlar.
Olbbs Bllson expressed a good deal of
tympathy for poor Hlnnk. IHd you try
fcim for a contribution?
IMbbe No, I know Bllson; he's like the
letter "p" first In pity and last in help.
Wife-John, what Is the difference be
tween direct taxation and Indirect tax
ation? Hubby Why, the difference between
rour asking me for money and going
hrough my pockets while I'm asleep.
po You PBueje in ichc
AT FIRST SJJHIf
ytS-AHD VCHlLTsPENt) Tr)E"
RESrofVtWR Uf6 LOOKMTb
SEE WHAT you THAT TIME.'
guide with a family."
"Here this author begins his story,
The wagon gronned as it crept UP the
"Now, that's strsnpe."
"Wl-at'a strsnse?" .
"About the wagon's protest. It bas a k
tongue, but yet It wns the wheel spoke." ,
'Tm afraid that youngster of mine was
born with the instlm ts ef a rounder.
The graphophone must play and the
nurse dance or he won't eat hla oat
meat" "Is to poMlhle?"
"Ye; think of a mere Infant Insisting
or cabaret features with his meals."-
"So you think Katherine made a very
"Yes, Indeed; you know what a nervous,
excitable alrl she was. Well, she married
a composer." Tld-Blts.
Judge What's your charge against the
Complainant Burglary. He stole S3
from me at the station.
JudFe But for burglary there must be
Complainant Well, your honor, when
he took the five he broke me. Boston
"Why, I didn't think Mrs. Dodds could
afford to have her little girls take piano
"She can't but she wants to get even
with the family ln the next flat to hers."
"Fo your husband's gone on a Maine
hunting trip. Now. do you really think
this kind of sport Is humane?"
"Oh, my husband is as kind-hearted
about It as can be. He never employs a
Food Facts For The
You owe It to yourself, your husband
snd family to buy all food stuffs from
prsottcal-ly one standpoint nutrition,
utuer facioia count, of course, but nutrl
t on should not he sacrificed for anything
else, for nutrition is the basis of eco
nomic food biiylni.
Most workingmen's wives serve too
much meat. From a standpoint of nutrl.
tlon. meat Is dear food. Some meat la
essential, but we can profitably cut out
much of our meat and substitute other
nutritious but much cheaper food.
There's Faust Spaghetti. When we eat
It we absorb practically all of It; most
of It goes to enrich our blood and build
up our bodies. Faust Spaghetti Is made
of Durum wheat a hlKhly glutinous ce
real. Sold ln large 10c packages la a
splendid partial meat substitute, ts easily
prepared and mnkrs fine eating. Try
plenty of Faust Spaghetticut down on
St Louis, U. 8. A.
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Say "CEDAR BROOK,
To Be Sure"
TO be sure, that's the thing to say if you want to be
certain of a high-ball or one "down" that is always
right. At all leading Dealers, Clubs, Bars, Restau
rants and Hotels, you'll find CEDAR BROOK in the lead.
Largest selling brand of high-grade Kentucky whiskey in
the world. Because it has ciaintalnsd the same sure,
superior quality since 1847.
There is no establishment which is
kept more sanitary than a brewery
There is no beverage made under lv
!a - .1 l.
more sanuary conditions man
ME BEER YOU IIK
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Phone Douglas 1889 and have a case
Luxus Mercantile Co., Distributors