Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 09, 1916, Page 6, Image 6
Till; BKE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, MARCH P, THE OMAHA DAILY BEE FOUNDED BY EDWARD ROSK WATER. VICTOR ROSEWATER. KDITOR. The Bee Publishing Company. Proprietor. PTC BUILDING. FARNAM AND FEVF.NTtSFNTlT Vntered at Omaha portofflc srcond-elsss matter. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION. Bv rarrler By mall per month. per year. TVMly anil Snndav Re Id Pally without Sunday....' e 4 00 KVcnlns; anl Sundav t Kvenlng without Sunday JftO. 4.00 iindar Br only c I.OV liallgr aod tfunuay Ha. thr years In advance $10 0 fend notice of rhanre of address or Irreaulaiity In delivery to Omaha Bps, Circulation Department. REM ITT ANTE. Remit hy draft. epresa or postal order. Only two cent atampa received In payment of small arcotinta. Personal checks, except on Omaha and eastern rnang. not accepted. OFFICES. Omaha Tha Be Building. South Omaha 231 N atreet Council Bluffa 14 North Main street. IJnooln 6J LJttl Building, 'hlcago 1 Peoples iaa Building New York Room 1108. I Fifth avenue, ft. Louis BOS Naw Bank of Commerce. Washington T2! Fourteenth street, N. W. CORR E8PONTUCNCE. Address communications relating to newa and edi torial matter to Omaha Baa, Editorial Department. FEBRUARY CinCCLATIOX, 54,328 Daily Sunday 50,639 rwrlght Williams, circulation manager of Tha Bee Publishing company, being duly a worn, aaya that tha average circulation (or tha month of February, 1918, s 4.i:i dally and 50.sH Sunday. PWIOHT WJMJAMU, C irculation Manager. Suhactibed in my presence and aworn to bafora ma. tbla M day of March. 1RI ROBERT HUNTER, Notary Public Sabeerlbers leaving the city temporarily should have Tbe Dee mailed to them. Ad dxeee will be changed a often ae requested. It wouldn't be March without these March winds. To have good roads, we must be prepared to pay for them. "It pays to naturalize" It aure do pay the naturalization fee crabber. The March lion hasn't anything on congress when the latter Is wound up. Viewed solely as a literary production the McLemore resolution Invited what it got. Strange as It may seem, the lighting ques tion Increases the darkness In the city hall. ' The Jim river Is reported on the rampage. No, It has no relationship to our Mayor "Jim." It Is plainly evident In the last exchange of notes that John Bull doesn't love Germany any more. Speaking of pr. Outtery as late head of the Norfolk State Hospital for the Insane he never wtu be missed. Nevertheless, the opposition sent to the White House Information calculated to produce the "sober second thought" An awful stamp In bull moose votes Is dis closed by the Indiana primary. But wait till tbe Nebraska returns are In. The unmistakable note running through the tumult of congress conveys to the White House two sobering words: "do low." Why doea a municipal court Job aeem to look better to the legal fraternity than a district court Job? Is It the newness that attraetsT With ducking and dodging the constant sue cession of low bridges, the lot of the average congressman Just now Is hardly a happy one. . i . . A sledge hammer knock on the over reaching greed of the allies would be an agree able change and Improve the brand of neutrality In vogue at Washington. Colonel Bryan says the vote of congress doesn't mean anything. Similar comment wat offered on the popular votes of 1896, 1900 and 1908, but they did the business Just the same. . Omaha never got anything from the rail roads without pulling tor It. We will get that new passenger station, too, only by making the railroads understand that we are entitled to It and bound to have It If the site of the "Billy" Sunday tabernacle is to be used for the King's Highway next rail, it Is up to Ak-8ar-Ben to cut out of the street carnival all the cheap gambling games and other rough stuff that put the last one In so bad. In seeking expert advice on municipal street lighting it behooves the city commission to move cautiously. Securing disinterested expert opinion on matters electrical Is not an easy task, so com pletely does "vested Interests" control tbe ex pert supply. Thirty Years Ago This Day in Omaha Cemplla frena Bee TOaa. The Latest German Note. The text of tbe German note delivered by Count von Bernstorff to Secretary Lansing may reasonably be Interpreted as Indicating a dispo sition on tbe part of Germany to modify its sub marine campaign, in some way to comply mith e utahlished aea law. Claiming that the submer sible is a new arm, the exact status of which is not established by convention or law, the Ger man Rovernment pleads that it be given a stand ing that will permit use against commerce ss well ns for offensive or defensive warfare. The difficulty of writing new law in the presence of war Is admitted, but refuge Is found behind al leged violations of existing law charged against Great Britain. Here Is the weakest point of the Oerman position. By no reasonable process of logic can be supported the implied contention that In pur suit of its submarine policy Is Germany righting the wrongs put upon neutral commerce by Great Britain. That the law of blockade was violated by the establishment of a world-wide war rone through the order-ln-councll that superseded the Declaration of London has been Insisted by all neutrals, but they are making their protest directly to Oreat Britain and Us allies. Nor will It fully suffice that Germany promise conditionally to obey the law If Great Britain equally agrees to do so. The case of the neutrals can not rest on such premise. Ef forts to secure agreement between the belliger ents has already failed, and the matters there fore must be dealt with, regardless of thelr disagreement. It must be kept in mind, too, that at no time has the United States abandoned Its protest against the Illegal acts of Great Britain, but this government has pushed Its case with all energy, although It has been overshadowed by the pres ence of the more acute situation occasioned by the work of the submarine. The American peo ple are not yet ready to surrender all neutral rights to either side. Power of the Imagination Democratic Dilemma in Nebraska. It Is Indeed refreshing to hear our amiable democratic contemporary, the World-Herald, urging that the party come to Nebraska for a running mate for President Wilson In order to strengthen the cause of democracy in a "doubt ful state." Things must certainly be In a bad way on the democratto side of tbe fence If a president seeking re-election on his record must be bolstered up in the state from which he se lected his cabinet premier by associating with him someone of only local political prestige. Here In Nebraska all the democratic ele ments are professing intense loyalty to the pres ident's polfttcal fortunes, but obviously It Is for the roost part mere lip service stimulated by the hope of office or patronage preferment. Be yond this, the democratic faction-leaders are pulling apart and waging a death battle for supremacy within the party. Nebraska a "doubtful state" from the demo cratic viewpoint? It certainly Is. And when the principal democratic organ la moved to make that admission It Is tantamount to confession that Nebraska is already regarded irretrievably lost from the democratic column unless some hoped-for but not expected life-saving miracle transpires before the November voting. Way Clear for the President. ' Mr. Wilson may now' proceed with the per formance of his constitutional duties, with the assurance that congress is not, for the time at least, to Intercept tbe executive prerogative. The way has been cleared for him by dint of utmost exertion of party Influence, and the adoption of such means aa will leave those outside the Inner councils of democracy wondering Just what has been achieved. So far as numerical preponder ance enters into the calculation, the vote la most decisive. Totals, however Imposing, frequently lack the element of finality, and that most essen tial factor seems to be here missing. As In the senate, when a similar test of strength was had last week, the decision Is suspended, not ex pressed. Whether the vote was to save his face, or to honestly support the president, the house has followed the line of least resistance, and has left the question in an unsatisfactory position. It Is admitted that certain members of the ma jority party In congress are ready at any time, for partisan or factional reasons, to hamper or thwart the president In any of his actions in con nection with his foreign policy. This clique has avoided a square test of strength by temporarily hutting off opporuntty for fair consideration of the Issue on Its merits. Dodging behind a tech nical parliamentary maneuver permits the par tisan to pose as a patriot, a refuge to which many of tbe democrats swiftly flew. The next move In this domestic disagreement must wait on diplomatic action. It Is only cer tain the marplots of democracy will not cease to embarrass the executive In whatever negotia tion ha may undertake. ' Twe masquerade signalised tha evening, ona at Gaynor'a hall, given by tha Juvenile band of North Omaha, compoaed of tha following: A. R. Tooaar, leader; A. J. Langen, Frank Kaina. P. . Coagrova. Wilt Truckey. Luke McDermott. John Curry. Burt Nichols, Al Tooaar, George Reed. Henry Kranaer. John Herold, John Kaatman. fhsrle Walker, William Clark, John Read, Elmer Keuatrom. Vlo Viceroy and Iran Otllon. Tha other social was given at No. 4 an gina house. ' Mr a. Nathan Bhelton entertained at a domino party. Among tha character taken were tha following: Mrs. Burns, "Girt of WIS:" Mra. Colpetser, "aretchan;' kits Sheer. "Spanish lady; Ulea Kimball, "colored mammy;" Mia laaaca. "little girl." Mr. Fhelton, "Uncle (Sara;- Mr. Funkhouser, "Mikado." .' Tha ConoordLa society held a grand mask ball at Oermarle hail, tha committee in charge being arrayed aa grand dukes, splendid and unique in colored cloth, beaded and. Jeweled. Tbeaa grand dukea were: George Uvirarod. I Raapke. Oeorga B. Bt rat too, Adolpb Meyer, W. Slayers, Max Becbt and Al Grobecker. The largest boua aver gathered In tba opera houe waa there to see "The Black Crook. Charles Balbacb and daughters have rvtumod from tb south. Samuel Burgatrom, tha clothier, returned front the aaat. Keaion in Wage-Firing Action. Quietly, and without reported friction, com mittees representing operators and miners have concluded their labors and ratified a wage scale that brings an increase In pay of $8,000,000 a year to the men In the great central bituminous coal districts, and will affect wages of coal miners everywhere. Contrast this procedure with the strife and turmoil of the past, of strikes and lockouts, destruction of life and property, and the embroilment of whole states in a wage controversy. At the late convention of the United Mine Workers of America It wag voted that work would continue In all mines, pending settlement of the wage scale. Negotiation! were promptly taken up, with a conciliatory attitude on both sides, and the result is Just an nounced from New York. No better exempli flcatlon of the power of reason in wage-fixing action could be asked. The railroad men can well afford to follow the example of the miners. Oerrett P. SJervlae. A MONO tha many phenomena which our fellow, men rreaent to ua for our wonder and instruc tion, none is mora curloua than the strange limitation of the power of the Imagination which iwroi to make many persona unable to aee, mentally, things which are not evident to their eyesight. This Is Illustrated by tha following question which, alnxu larly enough, haa come almost simultaneously from places aa wide apart aa Ban Francisco, Chicago and Brooklyn: "If the world were twlc larger, and a perfect glole, and a pleca of glaaa a quarter of an In- h square were put on It, would every part of the glas touch the globe?" In aome of the letter It la stated that this quest'on haa been made the subject of a wager. Evidently th things occasionally run in wavea through the general mind. Assuming, as Beams due from the character of the letter, that the question Is aerlously asked, one won ders why It waa thought n wee nary to double the size of the earth. Taking the earth aa It Is. If It were an abeolutely perfect sphere, a perfectly flat bit of glas a quarter of an Inch aquare laid upon It would aeem. even If viewed with a powerful microscope, to touch with It entire tinder aurface. But that would be a deception, for the glass would only touch at the cen tral point. Tha earth rounds off eight Inches In a miie, and the amount of depression varies aa the aquare of tha distance from the tangent point, or point of touch. An eighth of an Inch (half tha diameter of tha piece of glaaa). la tha 60t.Wth part of a mile. The aquare of this Is 2M,fCT.334.no. Divide this by eight and we aea that the apace separating the outer edgea of the glasa from the sphere would ba about one-thirty-two-thousandV-mllllonth of an inch! This space would be decreased with Increase of the earth's sire, but no matter how large the earth became there would al ways be some apace left Tim and thought given to such things are by no means wasted, because they show how limited would be our knowledge of tha universe around ua If that knowledge were confined to what we could actually aee, or measure with instrument. Upon the scientific ua of the Imagination 1 baaed a very large part of the knowledge of nature that we possess. If we could not mentally as thing which are Invisible and In sensible to our phyelcal sense, w ahould know nothing about molecule, atoma and electrons. The electron, which are the smallest known particles of what w call matter, hare been estimated to b only ona twenty-mllllon-mllMonth of an Inch tn diameter, which la mora than 600 time less than the minute pace of which w formed a mental picture In the calculation mad above. On the other hand, the diameter of a hydrogen molecule la probably about 600 times greater than that apace. There la nothing that the Imagination cannot do. It leads science at every step. Often It seems to lead astray, and when Its pictures of possibilities contra dict what w already know we must reject them until further knowledge settles the queatlon. In their mind's eye certain men of science foresaw the di vision ot the atom Into atlll smaller particle long before a practical demonstration waa obtained of the actual existence of those smaller particles, now called electrons. That waa a case in which the Imag ination did not lead aatray. It Is not difficult to Imagine the electron again divided Into something mailer yet, but science will speak of such division only when. If ever. It has a demonstration of It. As an exercise in tha use of Imagination, suppose we tak a look through the mind's telescope from the wrong end. Tou know that It you look at a hou.?e through a apy-glasa. or opera-a-lnss, reversed, the ob ject aeems to have been greatly diminished In sice and to have been removed to a corresponding distance. Now, It la eaay, In the mind, to treat the whole earth the same way. Increase of actual distance haa the earn effect on alae that Is produced by increase of apparent distance. The earth Is 8,000 miles In diameter, and living on Ita surface we cannot see It as a whole. But If we went to the moon we could see the earth aa a ball nearly four time a great In diameter aa the full moon now appears to ua Going twice as far the earth would have the same apparent als a the moon. Now, an electron, the smallest known thing haa a diameter of one ,000.000,000,000th of an Inch; how far would w have to go in order that the ap parent site of the earth (it we could see it at til. which of oour we couldn't), should be no greater than that of an electron on foot awayT There I no need to display the calculation here; It suffice to give the result. The distance would be over 1,900 quadrillion of miles, or away beyond the known limits of the tarry universal And yet, though th earth were at that tremendous Alatano, and hopelessly invisible, the imagination could aee It perfectly well, and Just so the imagination can the electron, when one as sured of ita existence. Twice Told Tales W lee tvntatltaeat. A congressman received almost dally letters from a constituent asking for garden ed, with emphasis on peas. Th demand for pea got so heavy that th con greasman waa moved to writ this letter: "I am eeodlng you a half-doaen more packagea of pea a requcatad. Bay, what are you trying to do down there, plant th whole tat In peaaT" Th reply cam a few days later. It read: "No, I am not planting them, but they make bully oup. Band alon aom more." Kansaa City Star. Tn Meatera V mj. "What la your diagnosis, doctor?" "Welt, I find that you have a llttl Inflammation In th ear; your throat la allghtly affected; your digestive organs are not functioning properly, an! there la evidence of bronchitis." "But can you fix me up?" "Well, I advise that you go to Dr. Tappem for your ear; acrosa the street you wilt find Dr. Swallow, who Is a throat specialist, and Dr. Pepsin will under stand your digestive difficulties. As to your bronchitis you ahould see a good lung expert at once." "But lan't there anything th matter with me that you can curT" "Tea. you have a 110 bill In your wallet. I'll relieve you of that." Philadelphia Ledger. People and Events Rome scores once more In seeing things far in advance of rival visionaries. Spotting a Oer man fleet of twenty dreadnaughts on the North Sea demonstratea a range of view unrestricted by distance. The Inability of nearby watchers to see the dreadnaught parade goes to prove the superior range of Roman imagination aa It sweeps the world from the Tiber lighthouse. Tbe State Banking board proposes to look beneath the application for the sources ot strength of proposed state banks. Inasmuch as the state leans on strong banks for the protec tion of the weak, justice to tbe former requires a secure foundation for each charter granted. Nearly lot girls of Peterson, N. J., gave ohaa to a man, but failed to land him. He attempted to bur glaris a horn for working girl and managed to escape empty handed and with hide whole. The court of appeal confirm the conviction of Prof. Henry Bamuet of Wichita, Kan., aentenced to serve one year and on day and pay a fine of V.5"0 Th profeaaor offense was using th mall to sell an alleged cure-all that had no curative property what ever. Quit a fortune waa derived from th boeu medicine, which enabled Samuel, for thirty year a realdant of Wichita, to build a horn "don la mahogany and each piece of furniture, th curtain and every detail Bhowa th touch of a hand of taate. Joseph Medlll Patterson of tha Chicago Tribune relate hi experience In tha different war fronts In 'The Book of a Neutral." He relate that on hi return voyage on th Oymlc, th largest of th am. munition carrier, he took precaution te relieve hi country of responsibility for th rlak he took. "Be fore Balling on this ship," ha aays, "I left behind hi a note, which would have been produced had occasion arisen, to atate that I wanted te be th subject of no representations or inquiries whatever, as 1 had gone Into tba thing with my eye open." ifcflhir? Democratic FoUtlcs Only t'onfaslaa. NORTH PLATTE. Neb . March 7. To the Editor of The flee: This racket be ing put up by the democratic preae aa to what Wilson should or ahould not do, former diplomatic relat'on. superannu ated International law, etc., may be well aa an Interlude between the scenes of a democratic administration that never has hal a purpose alnce It waa inaugurated. In the first place, no one of any In formation expected anything from Wll an'a administration bvit contusion, how ever preferable that might be to some thing worse. If this present democratic administration demonstratea there is nothing In democratic politic but con fusion. It will have served some good purpose to democrats, of whom there are many who do not depend upon gel ting Into a political che box for a living. The republicanism of Lincoln and the democracy u. Jefferson were synony mous. Democracy la a principle as op posed to imperialism, not a parly. Th democracy of thla country is today smothered by one-man power, party Idolatry. The management of the demo cratic party (so-called) are simply politi cal promoters for office, cheese box statesmen; when one cheese box gives out, they pul In an application for more cheese. Iet the -hyphenated citliens of this country political, religious and economic continue to furnish auppllcs to their allies to devastate Kuroue and destroy ita rialng democracy; they cannot now be stopped. If any reckless and adventurous Amer icans wish to Invade Mexico or navigate th war tone of Europe and get shot or drowned, that is their business; they did not have to go. We do not propose to sacrifice a million men and much money on their account They have been warned of their danger. Let us be Americans for America. If hell has broken loose in Europe, let the pot boll, we cannot help It- Those who want to jump In, let them go to It. Let u. here In America, re-establish a "gov ernment of th people, for the people, and by th People" a democratic gov ernment that the unfortunate people of Europe can conform to when their "cruel war is over." Such 1 th beat 'pre paredness" to protect the peace and honor f this country. LUCIEN STEBBINS. Good Reada Oat from Omaha. OMAHA. March f.-To the Editor of The Bee: Do you not think if th prop erty holder and taxpayers of Omaha would stand together and take over the atrcet car line, Omaha gas, Omaha elec tric light, Omaha telephone and make Omaha the western terminal for the rail road lines acrosa the river then Omaha could have money plenty to build double track paved roads to county lines In all directions? No doubt you are aware that Omaha Is but a whistling station on some railroad line which are asking for Omaha patronage, that are helped by Omaha merchant to boom small nearby towns, rivals of Omaha. Do you not think Omaha needs a few live wires to look after Its interests. An oil pipe line from Omaha to Wyoming would bring dollars Into Omaha where the good roads will not bring cents. A. TRAYNOR, S916 California street 'ary Leagraa I Boar. OMAHA, March T. To the Editor of The Bee: The Navy league I promoting a great convention to be held in Wash ington late this month. By request of th national officer of the league, I have prepared an Invitation to our members in this state and to non-member who may wish to join our party. I would thank you to publish tb Invitation, which reada aa follow: We are arranging to have full repre ntatlon In the convention of the Navy league, to be held at Washington. March ST to SO, Inclusive. The Nebraska section of the league will have a voice In the proceeding, which will be "a civilian' post-graduate course in national defense." At th convention the nation' ablest experts on fighting ship and fighting men, on generalship, policy and Inter national relations will mak important addresses. Secretary A. It. Dadmun wires me a pressing Invitation to every member of the Nebraska section, and to every Ne- braskan who desires to be heard, to join our delegation. As president of the Nebraska section, I take pleasure tn sending this invitation to you, with the assurance that the of ficer of our section would be delighted to have you Join our party. Come and help us register public senti ment as we find it In Nebraska, In order that our senators and representatives may know of a certainty that our great state stands for an adequate national de fense. Let me have your acceptance soon. If you have a friend who would like to go with ua, bring him along. If the party Is large, we will charter a special car. ARTHUR C. SMITH. President. LUTES TO A SMILE. Editorial Snapshots "Tou seem fascinated by that elx-armed Id'il." "I am that. Wouldn't he mak a great rase ball pitcher?" Vhv .'" "You could get any batter's goat wind ins up with six arm at once." Louisville Courier-Journal. x asked S-year-oM Harrv, one single thing Ood "Mamma," "Isn t there can't do?" "Not one thing." answered his mother. "Well, ther." said Harry, excltedlv: "I'd Just like to see Him make a rock so heavy He couldn t lift It Himself." New York Tlm s. fcAR MR.KABIBBLE, SHOULD 1 ACCEPT TWE msr proposal or Wrw YHATI RECEIVE? YEs - Arft have mourn - MEVTIS PRINTED &tR HE CAM BACK OUT! "We won't have time for you to deliver all the speech you are to make at the next stop." said the campaigner. "What II 1 do?" asked the orator. "Cut out the facts and logical conclu sion and get down to epigrams and ad jectives." Washington Pter. Arnp'-Ml lnwrr bertha ate taken. Fat -Van ThHt's alt right. Give me an i.ppfi u-i Mome thin, nervous man. V hen he m es me he'll he glad to ex change. fuck. Fhe What's this I hear about your Bet ting a large sum of money from some woman? He Someone's been kidding you. Who ws the woman? She (Innocently) Why. THay Wheat, thev told me her name wss. Boeton Transcript. "What would vou do If a man mad a direct offer to sell you hi vote? ( "I'd have nnthlna to do with him. replied Senator Borahum. "I am tin .lnt. but as an artist In politics Id scorn any such coarse work.' aahlng ton t'tar. "What do von think' Here's yun Flitters sot so confused when he went after a msrrisae license that he got dog license Instead." "Merely natural Instinct 'ft,1 It was a case of puppv love.' Balti more American 0UE YESTERDAYS. St. Louis Globe-Democrat I sometimes think th yesterday ar fslrer, sweeter fsr Than any days that are to he or any days that are: Aa distance lend enchantment to the far horizon line. Bo time lis slamour weave about th day of auld lang syne. Ihe friends of youth seem dearer than the friends we know today, The world was brighter, lighter In tha years of fnraway: The blossoms on the orchard tree ubtler fragrance blew. And all the roses seemed to wear a rarer, fairer hue. And. oh. the Joye of yesterday are deeper grown with time. Our ancient woes are sweetened, olden sorrows made auhlime: And all the dreams that seemed to die, the things that could not he, The prayers of life, unanswered, still live on In memory. Today may bring tis happiness, tomor row lure tis on, But something ever turns our hearts to other dsys lonir gone; And blessed is the life which sees through recollection's has The tenderness snd sweetness of It hal lowed yesterdays. Cream of Tartar is derived from grapes. This means a healthful fruit origin, a natural food, as distinguished from mineral substitutes such as Alum and Phosphate used in cheaper baking powders. MQ)YA BAKING POWDER Made from Cream of Tartar Absolutely Pure No Alum No Phosphate Royal Baking Powder was used ex clusively in the Free School of Home Economics at Omaha Conservatory Theater last week. This "Old Chemist" trade mark is known to millions. It is an honest trade mark for an honest product Duffy's Pure A&l'tWhiItV has stood the test for 56 years. It is for mediciaal use. Remember the "Old Chemist" Pittsburgh Dispatch: Aa further evi dence of th modernisation of the court a a New York Judge haa ruled that a flirta tion with your neighbor wife 1 all right. Boeton Tranacript: Charlea Warren Fairbanks think that a happy com promise between a "blood and Iron" and a "milk and water" policy would be a buttermilk policy. Indianapolis News: The house has cinched Ita hold on the mileage graft again by defeating an attempt to abolish It. This action Is perfectly natural, as get all you csn Is on of th most Im portant rules of politics. Philadelphia Ledger: Th battleship j Pennsylvania is a fin ship, but It re- ; mains to ba seen If it Is "th greatest sea fighter In th world." Ther ar sev- j eral ships ef other navies In commission ' which might b able successfully to dis pute the palm with It. Springfield Republican: A chance for a keynot speech by Colonel Roosevelt la afforded In the Invitation which haa been xtended to hint by the Illinois Bar a, soclatioo to address th lawyers' con vention, to b held in Chicago June 1, t and I. Both th republican and th progressive convention will assemble on th Tlh. Mr. Root having stolen the big tick thunder, will th colonel be content to emphasize the uiufulnea of treading softly? When in BOSTON Stay at thb HOTEL BRUNSWICK BOYLSTON ST., COR. CLARENDON, Facing Ooeitv aeuaeg A hign cleat, modern house intelligent ervic. pleasant roomi. superior cuisine. LaoW traveling alone are assured of courteous attention. guaoecsn !. SiaaLi itooa, ti.so us; with Bsth as. 00 ua. Double g.ao a OO " "" u. ae.OO ua eav ua ruga . JONC. Paoeanre f-fiSX5 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.