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THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MARCH 7, HU6.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
FOtrxDKD BY EDWARD ROSKWATER.
VICTOR ROSKWATER, EDITOR.
Ttw Bee Publishing Company. Proprietor.
FT.B BUILDING. FARNAM AND PKVENTBENTH?
K-iKfyf a at Omth portofftre aa second-clsae matter.
TERMS OP SUBSCRrPTtOl.
By carrier By mall
par month. pir yr.
rty end ".undsy , M
I wily without Hunday....' Ve 4 09
l-rrenlng an1 fnn1ar SO"
Fwilni without Bnnday.. ............ Jta............ 4.M
mndar Be only . wo l.u
taiur and (Sunday Bee. thraa years in advano....lO.SI
Setvl notice of ihiniii of eriilress or Irregularity In
leHery to Omaha He. Circulation Department.
Hemit hy draft, eipreee or postal order. Only two.
cent eta nine reoelred In payment of amall account.
Personal checks, except oa Oroaha and eastern e
caenge, not accepted.
Omaha Th Be Building.
South Omaha nil N atreet
Covncll Bluffs 14 North Mala atreat.
Uncoln-MW Utile Building.
hica-o 81 1 peoples llm Building.
New Tork Room lloi. rifth arena,
t. Loula Mt New Bank of Commerce.
Washington TM Fourteenth street. N. W.
Address communications relating to newa and e It
tort aJ matter to Omaha Baa. Editorial Department.
54,328 Daily Sunday 50,639
Dwttht William, circulation ma racer of The Bee
Punishing company, being duly sworn, says that the
arerege circulation for the month of February. 11.
waa 4.?ft dally and &Mt Btinday.
DWIQIIT WILUAM8, Circulation Manager.
Ctibsctibed In mr presence and awom to before
ma, thla Id day of March, im
ROBERT HUNTER, Notary Public
Sabacrlbera Waring the city temporarily '
should have Tb Bee nailed to Uiem. Ad
drees will be chanced as often aa requeeted.
Verdun la still there, but all la not quiet on
Next call will be for tbe spring elean-up
A democratic congress rivals March In blow
ing hot and cold.
tj . .. -r
It oucht not to take tbe robin long sow to
lure the ground-hog out of his hole.
Cheer up! The municipal court Judges now
read their title clear to the payroll check.
Talk about tbe battle of Verdun; Just wait
for the fight for the democratic governorship
nomination In Nebraska.
if the mission of Colonel Honse Is not com
pletely satisfactory, It might be proper next
time to send ei-Governor Fort.
The Missouri Tiver bridge here Is merely
an approach to the depot, and a new depot
should go with the new approach.
In these days of large things the three-cent
fa-a exaction at noncompetitive points In Ne
braska becomes conspicuous by its amatlng
Another note is to go from the State de
partment to Austria. No one can truthfully
sty, now or hereafter, that Uncle Sam neglected
any of his war correspondents.
The political autograph collectors are get
ting on tbe home stretch and there will have
to be speed In the signing from now on to the
cloning date for primary filings.
Bank clearings jump Into tbe record break
ing race of Omaha business. The test of en
durance shifts from records to the percentage
of gain, which makes the race a merry and pop
It Is all Omaha's Increased hotel facilities
have been able to do of late to take care of
the strangers within our gates. The growing
stream of visitors from far and Bear Is another
sure alga that the elty is coming Into It own.
conclusive test of the smoke Inspector's
pawer hardly can be assured unless the smoke
producers Inside the city hall are lined up before
the bar of Justice. The least that should be
done la that direction Is to enforce the use of a
higher quality of fuel.
If the courts of Douglas could be Induced to
adopt and enforce the Atlantic City system of
penalising perjury at tbe rate of $1 a word, the
problems of good roads and other county pro
jects will solve themselves. As a money-maker
the system beats a shake-down seven ways.
In the old days tbe agitated teacher, before
applying the ruler, usually searched the offend
er's clothes for defensive padding. Time and
the. uplift changed this. The State Board of
Control exhibits the more humane system of
providing a cushion to moderate the force of a
Thirty Years Ago
This Day in Omaha
Coat all ad from Bee VOee.
The Lenten paatoraJs were published by Blahop
Wurthington of the BtHecopeJ church and Blahop
O'Connor of the Catholto church.
Rev. Mr. Savldg has received flftjr-ets mem bare
Into the Seaard Btreet Methodist Dplacopal church
The rooma on Dodge atreet for the charity ball re
lief fund will be cloeed for the raaaon that becauaa of
the crowds of applicant, the eommlttae because ef
possible to so on. They are now asking for real easaa
of need to notify any of the following: re. P. L Fer
ine. Mrs. James, Mrs. W. T. Welohana, Mrs. Robert
Mrs. W. V. i?oollttle. Mra. Dr. Moore, Mrs. J. J. Me
Lain. Mrs. E. W. Nash. Mrs. Bolty, Mra. Babooes,
Mia. Ben Gallagher. Mia Bruechert, Mrs. Elliott. Mra
i'rait. Mis. Jardine, Mrs. Boyo and Mr. OranL
Today find the heaviest snowfall of the winter en
the ground. In thla city and contiguous territory ano
ha fallen to a depth of two feet,
The funeral of Mrs. Ernest Peycka was held from
the family residence at Twentieth and Douglas, sarvtr
being conducted by Habbl Benson, with Interment at
Rev. John Williams has been placed la temporary
thaige of St. Thomas' congregation.
The first caisson for the new bridge over the MU
aourl between Council Bluffs and Omaha ha finally
reached itx-k bottom. It was to go down eighty-five
tat below water mark.
The Pope's Flea for Peaoe.
Something; of majestic pathos may be noted
In the figure of the pope, pleading with the
maddened temporal monarch of Europe
against what he terms the "suicide of civili
zation." If these rulers could have been guided
by tbe pope's suggestion, the wsr would never
bave commenced. Worldly ambition, lust for
power, and Jealousy of nation against nation
i have never submitted to the leadership of one
who pleads merely for Justice between man
and man, and equity In all human relations.
Twenty months of futile struggle has brought
no sign of change io Europe. Still the faith of
many millions Is being tested In Intercession
for the restoration of peace. Prayers go up
from humble heart aa well as from lofty al
tars,. In many tongues but with one trust. " Hu
man wlftjlom Is yet unable to fathom the divine
plan, and the struggle will probably go on to a
more definite aspect before reason again takes
sway over the affairs of mankind.
A New Secretary of War.
Word comes from Washington that Mr.
Wilson has chosen for successor to Mr. Garri
son the late mayor of Cleveland, Newton C.
Baker, who achieved something of public at
tention as city solicitor under tbe late "Tom"
Johnson. As mayor of Cleveland, Mr. Baker
Is reported to have been quite popular, and to
have had much success In his management of
the affairs or the growing "sixth city." He
has also had experience that gives him some
knowledge of tbe workings of the cabinet, hav
ing been private secretary to Postmaster Gen
eral Wilson, under Cleveland's second admin
istration. That the choice was announced by
the president with the approval of Colonel
House may be taken as indicating that Mr.
Baker Is politically, satisfactory to the ad
ministration. Ills Ohio connections ought to
be of service to the president, who is likely to
yet need all the help he ran get from his own
Two Noteworthy Decisions.
In upholding the municipal court law and
the loan shark law against attack upon their
constitutionality, the Nebraska supreme court
hss paved the way to put In force these two
remedial measures designed more particularly
to protect the poor man from oppressions.
"Poor man's Justice" as demonstrated In the
Justice courts with limited powers and Juris
diction have long been a source of constant
complaint among ns. The creation of a muni
cipal court with more regular procedure and
promise of higher standards together with the
practical elimination of the old justice courts
is looked to to put this petty litigation on a
basis where the opposing parties are not at
such unequal advantage.
The so-called "loan shark law," Intended to
limit the exactions of the chattel and personal
loan agents, alms In the same direction. The
rank abuses of the loan shark business have
been shown up from time to time, but efforts
to put on the brakes have never been entirely
successful, so that even a partial cure of the
evils will be that much gain.
These two laws fall within the class of
what has been called "social . justice legisla
tion" and if In practice they come up to expecta
tions, they should make easier the lot of the
honest wage-earner and the person -of small
means, who happens to bo overcome with mis
fortune or entangled in the law's meshes.
Another Wonderful AdVenture.
The world still openly admires tbe dare
devil who can bring off successfully his adven
ture, and so will not stint the applause that Is
due the captain of tbe Moewe and Its crew. The
spectacular dash of that vessel from a be
leaguered port Into the open sea, and back again
with prisoners and loot to tell of Its success,
is another leaf added to the laurel wreath the
German sailors are weaving. It Is even more
notable than the career of the Emdea, hitherto
the sensation of the sea campaign. The Moewe
ran the blockade twice, flouted Johnny Bull
and raided his commerce, and Is again safe In
port to enjoy its triumph. Something about
this adventure recalls the famous swoop of
Francis Drake on the Spanish fleet In the har
bor of Cadii. All the genius for the aea hasn't
disappeared from Germany, and the method of
that practical country seems tinctured with
something of romance, else how are we to ac
count for the gallant deeds of these men of ac
tion? British vigilance has for many mooths
been expended on merchantmen, but the block
ade can not be so efficient as has been reported,
else how could a warship pass it twice without
notice. The watch on the Channel certainly
Bryan and the Administration.
. Mr. Bryan is again demonstrating his demo
cratic "regularity" by doing all he can to add
to tbe embarrassment of the administration at
a most critical time. His present course shows
more plainly than ever his utter Inability to
follow any leader, no matter how serious the
situation. He must impress his personal views
oa every act of the party, in or oat of power,
else he will be aligned with the opposition. The
armed ship, which Is really the submarine ques
tion In another form, has served one purpose.
Mr. Bryan's secret hostility to Mr. Wilson Is
now open. The president's weakness was
shown in his not accepting the chance he had
in the senate, Instead of allowing an act of
avoidance to prevail. By permitting the Gore
resolution to be tabled, the president allowed
the fight to be transferred to the house, where
Bryan is even more influential. No matter
what action la taken there, the "great com
moner" la looming up bigger than ever in his
psrty, and if Mr. Wilson runs a second time It
will be on terms satisfactory to Bryan.
The convention of mayors declared for a
naval program "that would make the United
State the first power of the world on the sea."
The distance from declaration to achievement
may be guessed by the fact that one contracting
shipyard requires thirty months to build a
modern submarine. But such details have no ef
fect on tbe reeolutlng talent of resolute mayors.
Aa advertising expert told Chicago minis
ters to turn the light of publicity oa their goods
so as to give the spectator "a punch In the
eye." One minister promptly Improved on the
hint by supplementing free salvation with free
bread. Tickling the stomach Is a decided im
provement ever punching the eye.
Why We Have Our Winter
When Earth Is Nearest Sun
Oarret . viae.
tif LEAPS p1aln why the earth 1 nearer tbe
un In winter than ra summer." la a question
The earth I nearer the sun la winter than In sum.
mer In the northern h amis share, but In th southern
hemisphere, th earth la farther from the wn la win
ter than In summer. The reason la two-fold. rtrt,
because the orWt of the earth In which it travel once
a year around the un 1 not a drole, but aa etllpe,
and, second, because the ails round which the earth
rotate oao every day la not upright, but Is Inclined
In such a direction that when th earth Is on on side
of the son th northern end (which w will call the
upper end) lean toward th sun. and when It la on
the opposite aid th same nd lean away from th
It 1 summer In either hemisphere when that hemis
phere lean toward th iiin, and winter when It lean
away. Now tbe sun 1 not situated In th cnter of
th elliptical orbit of the earth, but In on of th two
foci, which very ellipse he. The foon eooupled by
the sun 1 about l.too.eoo miles from th eeoUr.
It eo happen that th northern end of th earth's
axis lean toward the win when th earth Is In th
part of th IUpe which la farthest from to focus
and away from th un when th earth la In th part
of th ellipse which la nearest. Thu summer, In th
northern hemisphere, occur whn tb earth la farthest
from the sun and winter whan It 1 nearest. Ia th
southern hemisphere eiactly the opposite etate of
In order to Illustrate this for yourself, take a rubber
ball, or a ball of yarn, and pea a long needl directly
through It cnter. Th ball will represent th earth,
and th needle the earth's J1. Rtlnk on end of tho
needl In a flat piece of wood which can b moved
about on th aurfaoe of a table, and let th needle lean
about one-quarter of the way from a perpendicular
position, Thenet up In the middle of th table come
object, on a level with the hall, to represent the aun.
Slide the hall on It little platform around the aun
In an elliptical, or oval path, whesa longest diameter
eitenda lengthwise of the table. Keep th sloping
needle always parallel to tbe longer side of the table.
Tou will then perceive that the two hemispheres of
th earthball (north and couth or upper and lower),
alternately Incline toward th aun. Now place tb
aun a little distance away from th center of th
elliptical path, hut keep It on the line of the longest
diameter of th ellipse, and you will find that the
winter of on of the hemisphere wilt occur when th
tall Is at its greatest distance and the winter of tho
other hemisphere when the ball 1 at its least distance.
The dlfferVnce between the greatest and least dis
tances of the earth from the sun (which are called
respectively aphelion and perihelion) la equal to twice
the aun'a distance from the center of the ellipse. It
amount to about 1,000. (TO miles, the average distance
between th earth and th aun being S.ono.OOO mile.
This makes about per cent difference In the amount
of heat received by th earth at the two extreme of
.The southern hemisphere has a hotter summer then
the northern, beoaue It trammer occur In perihelion;
but to compensate this, th southern summer Is a
week shorter than th northern, sine th earth travel
faster In Its orbit when It 1 nearest the sun. On
th other hand, th southern winter, occurring In
aphelion, when the earth not only travels slower, hut
la farther from the aun. Is both longer and coller
than the northern winter.
This I on of th reasons why th accumulation f
everlestlng lc around th Routh Pol I greater than
around th North Pole. Still, th southern land, ex
oept th Antarctic continent, do not suffer more than
th northern from the severities of winter because
of another compensating circumstance, which I that
there are much greater expanses of ocean fn th
southern half of the world, and they have th effeor
of moderating extreme heat and cold.
All these thing look Ilk a very careful adjustment
of conditions for the benefit of the earth'a inhabltanta,
but the adjustment la only temporary, or periodic, on
account of th fact that the direction In whloh the
earth's axis points 1 slowly changing. This change
I produced by the precession of th equinoxes, which
cause th earth'a axis to swing round in apace In
euoh a manner that the North Pole, for Inetance.
describes a circle In the sky about 47 degrees In di
ameter, the period of time required for one complete
circuit being about M.OOft year.
This, combined with the effects of a gradual change
In th direction ef th longer diameter of the earth'
orbit, or th "line of apsides," will bring about an
entire reversal of the present etate ef affairs 10,000
year hence, and then the northern hemisphere will
have It winter at aphelion and Ita summer at
perihelion. The consequences are likely to be very
serious, because th northen hemisphere ha more
land and to water than th southern, and thua there
will be no compensation for the long, cold winter
snd tb shortened, though hotter, summer. The ell
mat of New Torn may then be aa severe aa that of
Labrador. On cannot expect th value of real estate
to hold good for 10,000 year to com, and speculator
In "future" should establish relation with th pre
cession of th equinoxes and the apsides of th earth's
Twice Told Tales
Th Ceaalagr Stores.
The regular trombone player of th Scottish or
chestra waa 111 with a cold, and th conductor re
luctantly accepted th service of a man who played
In an amateur braaa band. He was naturally a little
doubtful, however, of the technical ability of the sub
stitute. After th first performance the new player eaked
th conductor how be had done.
Th conductor replied that h had dona fairly, but
that perhaps he would do better th next night.
Th newcomer, eyeing him gratefully, answered:
"Mon. ye hen. the muele 1 a' atrang ta ma the
nloht, and I'm no Jlat ahair o't yet. but you wait ta
th mem' nlcht. and y'II no hear an of the fiddle
at a'!" Pittsburgh Chronical-Telegraph.
Ife Hrikis ta nia.
Th captain of the steamer Overland, chartered by
the Belgian Relief commission, wag asked for a job by
a man who said he was a sailor. Th veI waa
leading at Its dock la Brooklyn and needed a few
Are you an Englishman r" th captain asked at
"1 am not. decidedly not." replied tbe man. 'Tnt
a Scotchmen. My pa rente were both native of KUU
crank 1. Vnfortunately. I was born fat London. But
I'm Bootch, yea, air. aVotca. If a eat happens te
bave a Utter of kitten ta a stove even, the kite are
oats, net bread." New kerh HereM.
eetag, ant Wet Henrta.
A colonel on hi round ef Inspection unexpectedly
entered the drlllroom, wear he came aoroas a eouple
of soldter. en reading a letter aloud white th other
wa listening and at th am time stopping up th
ars of th reader.
"What are yen doing there?" the puaaled offloer In.
"Tou . colonel, I'm reading te Magulre, who can't
rd himself, a letter whloh arrived by thla afternoon's
mall from his sweetheart."
"And you. Magulre. what In the world are you do.
"Please, colonel. I am stopping up Murphy's ears
with both handa. because I don't mind his readlag niy
sweeheart'a letter, but I don't want him to hear a aln
gle word of what aha ha wrlttenr-ptttiburgh Chron.
lei e-Tle graph.
S TV Hr
Wastlag Taisayen' Money.
OMAHA. March .-To th Editor ef
Th Bee: I wish te say a word In de
fens of the taxpayer of thlq city of
Omaha, of which I am one. A abort Mm
since I wrote an article to your paper as
to how we have been treated In reference
to the street lighting In this vicinity, and
I presume many part of th city are in
the same condition. 8o I wish to expose
thla method of squandering our money.
Now, anyone living along Lake atreet
between the ear line and Forty-second
atreet and en Brsklne and Orant eaat of
th ear lm can verify what J say. Th
gas lamp are not lighted mer than
about half the time, and when lighted, if
they have eeund mantles, they are left
to bum all day until some kid happens
along, climbs the post and extinguishes
the bias. Now. what are we to dot The
elty authorities have ,been notified, but
they seem to think w are In their
olutehe and w win have to grin and
bear It. It don't seem right to be obliged
to slip around on the slippery street when
the light to paid for. O. F. EVANB.
42S Lake Street.
Waa Shall Have the Kayf
CNIVER8ITT PLACE. Neb.. Mart h .
-To the Editor of The Bee: The effort
of H. C Carson et al. to force Mayor
Madgett of Hastings out of th guber
natorial race should b resented by every
man who ha any regard for a square
deal and by all who are opposed to doubl
dealing, wire pulling, bluffing and Intim
idating method in politic.
It was all right that an effort should
b made to center the dry vote on one
candidate. But when four men set them
selves up a the Infallible power from
on high to say who the voters of this
state shall support, they are biting off
a whole lot more than they can com
Mr. Carson questions Madgett' ability
and attempts to belittle hi campaign ef
fort. I wculd like to ak Mr. Carson
where there I a man In this state who
ha shown greater business ability or
dealt more squarely with the people whlia
In office than William Madgelt? It Is
true that Mr, Madgett 1 not an orator.
But we do not need oratory in the gov
ernor' chair. What we want la results.
And If w get an administration at the
state house auch aa Mayor Madgett ha
given the city of Hastings, the taxpayers
and the law-abiding cltlsens of this state
will have no complaint to make.
W. B, TWirORD.
Searlet Fever or Grip.
OLBNWOOD, la., March , 1-To the
Editor of The Bee: Is there any scar
let fever In Omaha? Has there been
anyT When ome doctor call a con
dition a certain disease the other doctors
do the same for one reason or another.
They almost never keep posted. Bcsrlet
fever Is a child's disease, but grown-up
will occasionally take it. When persons
have a high fever with flushed faco It
I no lgn they have scarlet fever (or
smallpox, either); it la a sign they are
unwell and feverish. Anyone having a
high fever will scale more or less. If
the disease was scarlet fever It could
be controlled by quarantine, but It I an
Influent, commonly called the grip (or
la grippe), which, some have light and
others severe, running Into pneumonia.
Influents' Is one of the most highly con
tagious diseases. Quarantine I no use
against It. Why do the doctors use the
word "scale" In scarlet fever (or scar
latina; both are the same). The person
peel on account of th burnt condition
of the akin from the disease and exces
sive fever. The skin Is a deep scarlet
In thla disease. MEDIC.
The Key to Life.
OMAHA, March S.-To th Editor of
Tb Be: In an editorial a short time
ago, entitled "Making Men Over Good a
New," referring to the Germans, "mend
ing th human wreck sent In from bat
tle carnage," you ask, "Why can't they
go a little farther and by adapting Prof.
Loeb' biological experiments produce the
If It were not that it would exceed the
limit of apace allotted to contributor
to the Letter Box I would tell you what
Is far auperlor to Prof. Loeb's biological
experiment and how It can not only
make th human wreck who! without
medical aid or mechanical contrivance,
but emaalcipat all oppressed mankind.
' MRS. A. BOWE.V COOPER.
. 463S Cuming Street.
Tips on Home Topics
Baltimore American: Nebraska is to
pledge lta convention delegation to WIU
aon. and put Bryan at the head of It.
What could better illustrate consistent
Pittsburgh Dispatch: Just to show thst
th women ar playing fifty-fifty with
th men these day, th warning against
cheap perfume la coupled with on against
Cleveland Plain Dealer: A medical spe
cialist says that there Is no such thing
as a normal woman. line! Now let's
conduct an Investigation to discover If
there I any such thing as a normal medi
Indianapolis News: Certain congress
men might likewise reflect that if they
had not been overshrewd in their political
play they would not now have the
prospect of getting in bad whatever
course they pursue. Honesty ia not in
frequently the best policy, in the long
run. even In politlca
Chicago Herald: A report from San
Diego says American naval gunners have
made a world's record for accurate gun
fire with six and three-inch guns. Th
news from Washington It that diver
congressmen ar making a world a record
for inaccuracy about national defense
with fourteen and flfteen-lnch mouths.
Chicago Herald: Te th detached ob
server with a sen of humor a number
ef democratic members ef the Heute of
Representative bear a striking resem
blance te a group of small boy engaged
In an Impromptu gam of "playing cir
cue." Thar ia a recognised ringmaster;
no order ot facta er events; but there la
plenty ef running In circle.
Springfield Republican: At Princeton
tb nam of th captain ef the foot ball
teaas leads all th rest In a protest against
th Introduction ef military drill, pub
lished recently In the Prtncetoniaa. It
says: "We think ilKedvtaed and entirely
Ineffectual the sort of preparedness t
brought Into being by going about etlrrinr
up the military feelings of the young
men of the country and by a haphasard
drilling for a few week in th summer."
"Mr dear. I Just heard that the man
Maria Is ens.as4 to Is a poet."
"Oh! well, Msdre has monev ef her
own, so It doesn't matter." Browning
"Ton men are not o smart." Jeered
the bachelor girl. "It takes you n
hour to sew on a button."
"It does." acknowledged the widower,
who had sewed and been sewed for. "But
that button never come off. "Judge.
Wf FIANCE WftS YtfUJTO
W0-HE KNOWS IT?
I have Just been reading th con
stitution of the Vnlted States."
"And I was surprised to find out how
many rights a fellow really ha." Pitts
"You can't improve on nature."
That may.be," said the druggist, "but
vou'd be surprised at the amount of
complexion dopes we sell." Detroit Free
Departing Diner I'd like to give you a
tip, waiter, but I find I have only my
taxi fare left.
Walter They do say. sir, that an after
dinner walk Is very good for the 'ealth,
sir. Boston Transcript.
THE CHILDREN'S HOUR.
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
Between the dark and the dayllrht.
When the night Is beginning to lower.
Comes a pause In the day a occupations,
That Is known a th children's hour.
I hear In th chamber above me
The patter of little feet;
The sound of th door that 1 opened,
And th voice soft and sweet
Prom mv study I se In the lamplight.
Descending the broad hall stair.
Orave Allot, and laughing Atlegra,
And Kdlth with golden hair.
A whisper, and then a silence;
Yet I know by their merry eyes
They are plotting and planning togethef
To take me by aurpriae.
A eudden ruah from the tlrwy,
A sudden raid from the hall:
By three doore left unguarded
They enter my castle wall.
They dim up Into my turret
Oer the arms and th back of ray
If I try to escape, they surround me;
They seem to be everywhere, a
They almost devour m with kits.
Their arm about me entwine.
Till I think of th Bishop of Blngen
In his Mouse-Tower on th Rhln!
Do you think, O hlue-eved banditti.
Because you have sealed the wall.
Such an old mustache a I am
I not a match for you all I
I have you fast In my fortre,
And will not let you depart.
But put you down into the dungeon
In the round tower of my heart.
And there will I keep you forever.
Yea forever and a day.
Till tihe wall ahall crumble to ruin.
And moulder In dust away!
Cream of Tartar
which is derived from grapes, haj
no substitute for making a baking
powder of the highest quality.
That is the reason it ia used in
Royal Baking Powder, which con
tinues to maintain its preeminence
for making the finest and most
Made from Cream of Tertar
No Alum No Phosphate
.Royal Baking Powder was used ex
clusively in the Free School of Honic
E c o n dm i c s at O m a h a , Conseryatory
Theater last week. r :
and Nowhere Else
Here are two facts about
the Remington which
every typewriter buyer
1. . The Remington Column
Selector adds 25 per cent to
the letter writing speed of the
typist This is not a claim or
an estimate. It it a definite fact
proved and established by any
number of comparative tests.
2. The Column Selector is a
Remington feature exclusively.
No other machine hat h or
anything like it ,
Oh, yet, other ntschine have devices which look like ft, wfth the rive
.TS for a asJeiman, who know the supreme merit of
thJt lUmharton feature, to call them ''column select or" key. But there
U 1 . . ' vr"'' tan no wnat tn KenutUT
ton Column Selector doe a.
; Sww- -
AJd 25 per cant to the speed
Adds nothing' to th price
The Reminrton Column Selector
is the rfy lecture on sny type
writer which permits instantane
em setting of the carriage at ny
desired point on the line.
It is th feature which pro
vides this setting by either for
ward or backward
It is th sajAHcatiiT which pro
vides true "express service" with
no stop-te-ftop movement ia
reaching sny writing point
And Aim are the features which
make the 25 per cent , speed
lt us show you the real and
only Column Selector on th
Model 10 Remington.
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER COMPANY
201-3 South Nineteenth St. Phone Dougfas 1284
Persistence is the cardinal vir
tue in advertising; no matter
how good advertising may be
in other respects, it must be
run frequently and constant
ly to be really succcessful.