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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBERll,1916..
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
'; FOUNDED Y EDWAKD ROSEWATEK.
VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR.
THB FVLISHINO COMPANY. fKOPRIKTOB. .
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f ' CORRESPONDENCE.
Adklraae fommunlention. ralatlnl to nawa had editorial
matter to Omeha Baa. Editorial Department.
"1 OCTOBER CIRCULATION '
f 53,81 8 Daily Sunday 50,252
Dwiehl Williama. alroulatlon manager of The Bee
Publiehim company, keini duly awaro, aaya that the
averaae eirculatioo for the month of October, ISIS, waa
II.S1S daily, and l,2H 8undar. "
i DWIOHT WII.UAe'g, C roulatlon Maneser.
' Babecrlb l my preeence and eerera to before ma
thin 4th day of November, 11. . ., j .
j C. W. CARLSON. Notary PubU.
Subscribers WaTiaf ths city tempwrnrilr
Urals) bar. Th. Baa mallei t them. Ad.
draaa will be changM e(ta as required.
i Friends ndi foes alike agree that George
Harvey il entitled to another guess,
' Note that the lenator publicly thanki every
body Individually except the one who really put
hitn scroll. : ' . , .., '
J Viewing the battle In its 'larger national II
pect one fact rites clear of doubt. The preacher'l
en can't lose".!. f .. . '.
i :. - .tij s
iThst yellow reprobate "Hekeptuioutofwar"
defied the eight-hour law and worked overtime
in vital spots. '-.':-.- .. . ... . .,; .
', Juit the ssme, a presidential election that
lilts from Tuesday until Friday is more than
anyone bargained for.
; Out of- renpec't for old friends., the annual
run of the' water wagon will' be postponed from
January 1 ,to .May day. , ' ,r ,; -
.. j t' ,
' With Nebraska headed for the water wagon,
another reduction in meter rates should be soon
forthcoming from our Water board.
i; All democrats wilt now make low obeiiance
to Hia Excellency", "Boss" Arthur Mullen, when
ever they come within twenty yards of him.
I Well, now that ft is over and perfectly safe
to amwer, "Are. you 'wet' or 'dry,' Senator Hitch
cock?" No need longer to dodge the question.
All the women suffrage states, except Illinois
and Oregon, seem to hsve slumped into the dem
ocratic column. J s there any connection? If so,
what's the answer? .v ' . f j, ? ; ' ' .,
Incidentally, that free bridge across the Mis
souri river, so far as It depends on the bond issue
to, be voted by Pottawattamie county, has fallen
into the. water With a loud plai. , J s
'' ' ' ' -i
I Republican majorities reach diy heights in
Pennsylvania, Illinois and New York. A more
equal diitribution of the good things of life de
fies the strategy of political generals., ; ,
Tlioit "htiH'ng tears to shed for the left and
loat should1. not overlook the bier of the purs
food amendment. The cruel smothering of a six
year jos hand-picked, deserves a farewell souse;
' Every, candidate who wins it duly thsnkful
and also cocksura that his own overpowering pop
ularity is whal. put him ahead of his opponent
and nothing will disturb, this day-dream until he
runs again and gets bumped. ; ' r.
What (l the real pivotal state in this presiden
tial election! It is the state of Georgia the state
of mob rule and lynching for without Georgia's
fourteen votes banded to him on a silver platter
Wilson could'not be elected. '
- The jewel of inconsistency shines brightly in
Nebraska returns. Dryi piled up a whooping ma
jority for the amendment and at the same time
helped to -elect governor and senator al
lied with the -wets.' Can you beat that shiner?
... PremierAsquith., Again rnakes it clear that
the entente allies' are not hunting for the bird
with ths olive branch just now. Similar Ultima-
tions come out of Berlin. Both sides are out for
larger game. For the; present the wise dove
keeps Out of artillery rsnge.
People and Events
On tiie face of the returns, Woodrow Wilson
lias a sufficient margin of electoral votes to as
sure his re-election as president of the United
States, This result ha finally emerged from
a prolonged confusion and complication of elec
tion figures and only by the narrowest pluralities
in (I t determining states. -
Despite the outcome, the election indicates a
popular revolt against the democratic adminis
tration, although of much greater intensity in
the east than in the west. Let it be remembered
that except for the electoral votes of the solid
south, chained to the democratic party by the
race issue and negro disfranchisement, the demo
cratic showing would be pitiful indeed and the
triumph of Hughes and the republicans would
be overwhelming. In that part of the country
where the popular will is permitted to be freely
expressed, the majority for Hughes is heavily
preponderant and he is, in reality and beyond
question, the real popular choice.
Considering conditions calling for the weld
g together of party elements widely split apart
four years before, and the many other obstacles to
be overcome, Mr. Hughes, as the republican
standard bearer, has made a wonderful campaign
against a resourceful opponent entrenched in
Conceding that President Wilson is to re
main in the White House, lie certainly must
heed the lesson of his narrow escape if he pos
sesses the political wisdom which we all credit
him with. .
i In Nebraska.
The Wilson wsve, lavishly sided snd pro
moted by the money put up by the "wets," hss
engulfed nearly every, place on the stste ticket
Nebraska. This means that we have elected a
democratic United States senator, a democratic
governor snd state-house officials (with possible
minor exceptions) snd a democrstic legislature.
At the same time we have re-elected our three
republican congressmen, as well as the three
democrstic congresimen.' ;
It is plain that while Wilson might hsve car
ried the irate for president, the other democrats
on the ticket would hsve hsd much hsrder sled
ding except for their alliance, with the "wets," ss
witness the majorities:
Senstor Hitchcock, elected six yesrs sgo by
sme 20,000 majority, is re-elected with his ma-
orlty( cut in half,
lit the Third district the democratic majority
on congresimsn of two years sgo is cut by more
than one-half, and the only notable democratic
gain is in the Fifth district, which is accounted
for by the sudden death of the republiesn can
didate, ex-Congressman Barton, on election day.
The majority of Neville for governor wilt be
but a fraction of the majority piled up two years
sgo for Governor Morehead,
So, although there are few crumbs of com
fort just now for Nebrsska republicans, we can
still say: "It might have been worse, and there
is no good resson why the republican forcea in
this state cannot and should not be rallied for a
winning fight in the next battle, ;s , , ,; ,
A local grand jury certifies that Philadelphia
ia '"a decent olace in which to live." Couoled
with the republican majority piled up on Tues
day the certificate materially expands the Quaker
chest .'.'?!... .." " -J
A pink boll worm, said to possess a huge
aDoetite for cotton, is making forced marches
through Mexico toward the cotton fields of
- Texas, The American! on guard on the border
attord no assurance ot. saiety.
' The oet cat of a dentist'a family 1n Lynn
Mass., sports a gold-crowned tooth in ill lower
law. Not a whimper escaped pusiy durini the
operation and it appeared to enjoy the subse
quent icncity oi noting tne cement.
Mrs. Mary Lily Flagler, widow of the Stand
ard Oil maa-nate and Florida railroad oromoter. is
announced to wed judge Robert W. Bingham of
' Louisville. 1 he date ia set tor November 15,
and will be a anion of a widow and widower and!
a Flagler fortune of 70.u00,000. - :
Three packages of $10,000 each of sure-enough
riioney are hung up in the will of Mrs. Marie
lnserol r:w ton tor her tnree granddaughters.
The nackae-es are theirs at 21. orovided thev
prove to the satiif action of a committee ot
women that they can cook an acceptable meal
for twelve persons. Say, girls, isn't titst an easy
-.oner ; -;yii . . x r : '-"
' Women are usurping the batiks of England,
at well as leas conspicuous activities stripped of
' -fighting tneti. Recently a woman was appointed
manager of a branch of the London City and
Midland bank, one of the greatest of Britiill
banks, and all the help are women. Necessity,
not choice, caused the change, an exceptionally
large number of the banks employes having
joined the colors.
Simplified Spelling Once More.
An able advocate of simplified spelling has
come out from 'the east to talk to the assembled
school teachers of Nebraska, urging them to
give support to certain changes propoied in our
system of orthography. His presence is endorse
ment of the statement that nothing more clearly
illustrates the development of education than our
conservatism in the matter of spelling. When
Sam Johnson made his dictionary of the English
langusge, ha had a virgin field; spelling in those
days was more a matter of phonetics than it has
been since, snd he could arbitrsrily fix the rules,
which later came to be accepted. Succeeding
texicographera have standardized the spelling
book and the dictionary alike, and ths people
have adopted their arrangements of letters, with
all the inconsistencies and perplexities com
plained of by the present day simplifies.
With the custom established, and the form of
a word at least fixed, the moat modest of re
forms, supported by the most cogent of logic,
finds it hard to gain a foothold with the public.
It is far eaafer to enrich the langusge by sdding
a word or giving an old one a new or expanded
meaning than It is to strengthen it by pruning
superfluous letters from familiar forms of spelling.
But nothing wss ever gained by permitting the
world to rest in its groove, snd we msy yet be
come rational in our writing, ss we have in our
speaking. . , -
Another Place for Reform.
The Bee ventures, respectfully, to suggest to
Election Commissioner Moorhead that he give
us more voting places. At present the aversge
is more than JG0 voters' to the precinct in Doug
las county. In some the total runs far above the
average. The law contemplates not to exceed
300, With the long ballot in vogue, this throws
immense labor on the election boards. The
judges and clerks of election in Douglas county
are carefully picked and qualified above the aver
age for their important duties, but it requires a
man of high courage and great physical endur
ance to face the mountain of tedious effort in
volved in collecting and counting the votes in
Omaha these days. Until the ballot is shortened,
the number of voters to the precinct should be
reduced to not more than 200.,. This will reduce
the work, facilitate counting, lessen the likeli
hood of blundering and give earlier returns
advantages all around.
Mexico' 8 Four Sorrow Queens
Mexico has a record for unhappy rulers
wives. As they are named in the account they
include: First, the mad CarlpMa, empress of
Mexico: then Carmen Romero Rubio de Dial,
the widow of the "'Iron Man" of Mexico: Mrs.
Francisco I. .Madero, the widow of the little
dreamer," widowed by assassination, is the third,
and the last of the quartet, Senora Emilia
Aguila Hueru, widow of General Victoriano
Huerla. the "old Indian" dictator, who
died a prisrner in this country and left his
widow an exile here. Probably it would be diffi
cult to say which of Mexico's four queens of
orrow is the most miserable.
In .the case of the poor Carlotta, insanity
kindly cast a curtain over her mind. She, at
least, may not be able to realize just how full is
her cup of sorrow. For more than fifty yean
now the mad Empreaa Carlotta has sat upon her
throne of make-believe in the Chateau de Bou
chard, a remote and forest-hidden palace near
Brussels, where she was left unharmed when the
Germans swept through Belgium,
The second member of the quartet of the
queens of sorrow is Senors Carmen Romero
Rubio de Diaz, the widow of Porfirio Diaz, dic
tator of Mexico for more than thirty years, and
who died an exile iri Paris last July.
Today Senora Diaz is without a country. She
is the former 'Carmelita," beloved of all Mexico,
and in whose honor the organization known as
the "Daughters -of Carmelita" was named.
The aged Diaz, yielding before the forces of
Mnem, p'H Victoriano Huerta, his trusted gen
eral, in charge of his military escort on the
tram luai loon him to Vera Cruz. When this
train was attacked the old "Iron Man" and hii
general fought side by lide. Huerta finally saw
Diaz safe on board the ship which carried him
and his "Carmelita" into exile.
A few yean before the Diaz government was
overthrown a very close friend of General Por
firio Diaz, who calls himself "a soldier of the old
guard," wrote the biography of ne former Mexi
can dictator, in which he paid the following trib
ute to Senora Diaz: ' '
"During the afternoons a well set-up and distinguished-looking
gentleman,, accompanied by
a stately and noble lady, may often be seen
walking together, alone in the shady avenues
which surround the castle of Chapultepec. Both
are dressed simply.
- "The ' correct attire and neatness iii every
detail show the former to be. a soldier and a
commander of the army in civilian's clothes. A
glance at his companion is sufficient to indicate
that she is in every respect a grande dame, and
her irreproachable good taste is evident in the
most trivial detail of dress and manner. Were
it not for the noble aspect of the gentleman and
the distinguished appearance of his companion,
it would be hard to realize that here, before one's
eyes, were one of the grandest and most powerful
men of the times and his worthy consort.
"Madame Diaz rules in the hearts of the Mex
ican people, who love and admire her for the
noble example she . has set. and for her many
quiet and unostentatious acts of real charity."
Assassination made Senora, Sara Perey Ma
dero the third) member of the queens of sorrow
quartet. She is now an exile in New York. She
is the woman who has been called the Mexican
Joan of Arc. She aold her own jewels to pay
the soldiers who rose against Porfirio Diaz. She
followed her husband tirelessly from camp to
camp through the long campaigns, nursing the
wounded, solacing the dying, holding up the
hope of freedom to the fighters who were left.
Then came the decena tragica (tragic ten
days) in February, 1913, when ' thousands were
slain in the streets of the City of Mexico. Ma
dero gave his defense into Huerta's hands. After
frightful bloodshed, Huerta turned traitor, and
Madero was imprisoned in the National palace.
Within a few days Madero, while his frail wife
was. pleading on her knees for her husband's
life, was ihot "while trying to escape," all of
which was according to the . Mexican ley .fuga,
or law of flisht.
Senora Madero is, small and slight in stature,'
She does not look strong,' and has a strained,
Startled look of questioning misery in her eyes. ,
Upon the death of- Madero, Huerta seized the
Mexican presidency, but after a stormy career
of less thsn two years he was forced to flee the
country, He and all the members of his family
managed to escape from Mexico to Spain, from
which country they came to New York in May,
191 S. i . i
. j Huerta then purchased a home at Forest Hills,
Long Island, but last July decided to establish
his home in El Paso. Last June he was arrested
on the Texas border on the charge of being in
volved in a conspiracy to violate the United
States neutrality laws by planning a revolution in
Mexico. . ...
Huerta was imprisoned in Fort Bliss, near El
Paso, and his wife hastened to his side. It was
said that as a result of his arrest, Huerta aged
twenty years within a few days, and hia iron con-
.r.T I w I. A I.J.. .1.
liiuiiuu uruan iu urceh . n inaiewj uc-
veloped, and after a number of operations, he
died last January, a prisoner in an alien country.
General Huerta's wife held his hand to the
last. The windows of the death-chamber opened
toward Mexico, and in his last moments of eon
sciousness. Senora Huerta held her dying hus
band's hesd in her srms snd turned hts face so
he could took off to the Mexican mountains snd
the land of his birth, where he so recently ruled
As the end csme, the life companion of the
"Old Indian" sat quietly. She shed no tears, for
long ago her well of tears had gone dry.
Thought Nugavt for the Day.
Whntnvar la In any way beautiful
hath It source of beauty In Itself and
la complete In Itself; praise forma no
part of, It. . So it la none the worse
nor the better for being praised. .
One Year Ago Today In the War.
Italians made another great attack-
Bulgarian attacks on French posi
tions south of Veles repulsed.
n ! .i u .n...rnm.nr plAjiaii tha Umax
canal to merchant ships for military
Germans, who were attacked by
land and a weat of Riga, retreated
because of flood, according to Ber
In Omaha Thirty Years Ago.
Blshoo Qulmtard of Tennessee,
founder of the Bewanee college, was
the guest of Lieutenant Powall and
preached at Trinity on Bunaay.
rterrni wi-rn in
Just a coincidence that the suit to contest
the validity of ths Adsmson law is stsrted by the
Union Pacific, whose presiding genius, Robert
S. Lovett, was so careful to proclaim in advance
his fealty to Wilson. It looks much better to
hsve the law sttacked by Someone in the, house
of its supposed friends rather than by some rosd
like the Atchison, with a president like Mr.
Ripley, who knows that he js a person non grsta
to the powers that be.
None of the bidders for the Construction of
four superdresdnoughts will sgree to deliver one
resdy for equipment in less thsn thirty-six
months. British yards hsve filled similar con
tracts in half ths time, and German yards, before
the war, turned out completed bsttleshios ill
j twenty-four months. American preparedness is
I imposing' in talk, but limps painfully in practice.
Pajamas or Nightshirts?
5t Louie Olobe-Damatrat
Pessimists who argue from the European war
that the world is on the point of reverting to
more nriinitive conditions can find other and
stronger evidence. What appears to be a grow
ing movement towsra the recrudescence ot tne
old-fashioned nightshirt, is said to be sweeping
the land. The presumption must be thst the
great majority of men who do not go to bed
m their underclothes being nun well stocked
with pajamas, the dealers, for their own profit,
sre now turning bsck to the nightshirt as s
means of forcing ssles in masculine naghtclothes.
The arguments used not many years ago to
displace the nightshirt with the pajama are the
identical arguments now being used to displsce
the pajama with the nightshirt. But what's the
odds? No argument whatever will be necessary,
in some circles, once the change is approved by
Lord Dedbroke. in exchange tor what is called
a honorarium. After that, the gilded youth of
the New York four hundred will at once make the
shift, and Uallipolis. Ohio, which may yet remem
ber the "nighties" with pleaiure.-will not long
consent to remain "out of style. And as goes
Uallipolis, Ohio, so goes Mishawaka, Indiana.
' Yet there will remain here, as always, a group
of gentlemen of the old school, who, after mak
ing close comparison of the psjsma'a merits with
those of nightshirts when the change was first
oroDoaed. with a degree of prejudice against the
innovation, and who, having discovered its many
points of superiority, will not now consent to
anannon it. i nc aeaicrs am a nne ining m oner
ing it as a substitute for the old-fashioned gown
which involved difficulties, night and morn, in
a-ettina it over the hesd, snd, with its unbroken
front, from neck to heel, rsised s number of other
difficulties -too numerous to mention. If they
are to bring the abomination back, let them at
leaat embody in it some of the facilities the
rtaiama affords for the convenience .of wearers.
Otherwise men of the world snd gentlemen of
the 'old school will pass them by on the other
side, nor even come in st the last, when other
men have made the custom stale, to put on the
thing that others are putting off. If the makers
can make nightgowns embodying some of the
pajama's points of convenience, we are willing
to look at their wares. If they are propping
to bring a renaisaance of the old thing unrelieved.
we shall be too ouay io tsix to tnem.
nrrts&iier 111 tne Jefferson Square sta
bles. . . ,
Mrs. Adolph Meyer entertained tne'
Ladies' Coffee club with a very ele
gant lunch at the Millard hotel. Those
present were Meadames Hellman, Hel
ler, Newman, Max Meyer, Morltz
Meyer. Oberfelder, Rehfeld, PolacK,
Goldsmith, Heyn and Adler.
Tha home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Cahn on Farnam street was the scene
of a - very pleasant card party, at
which recitations were rendered by
Mr. Baer and Mr. Schlff. An unobjec
tionable break In the pleasant even
ing waa the fine supper which was
Mrs. Mary A. Trowbridge and Mrs.
J. R. Anderson of Kalamazoo, Mich.,
are visiting their sistera, Mrs. A. L.
Wolcott and Mrs. 8. D. Bangs, In this
city, and Mrs. A. H. Harris of Council
Blurts, It being a iamiiy reunion ior
the five alstere, daughters of the late
Hon. Richard Smith of Batavia, N. Y.
The ImDerlal club, a dancing club,
with headquarters at Imperial hall,
elected the following officers: Louis
Llttleneld, president; Emmet Solo
mon, secretary and treasurer; D. H.
Christie, vice president; J. D. Rustln,
floor director; Andrew Argo and Wil
liam Hair, aids.
A number of snorting men In the
city are planning to be present at ths
matcn wnicn nan Dean arrangeu w
tween Jack Hanley and a party un
known to him.
This Day In History. ,
1818 Andrew Jackson of Tennes
see was elected president oi tne
1836. Thomas Bailey Aldrich, fa
mous noet. editor and writer, born
at Portsmouth, N. H. Died in Boston
March 19, 1807. .
8fiT William walker made nis
third filibustering expedition to Nic
aragua from New Orleans.
18S4 Norway ana Bweaen cele
brated the fiftieth anniversary of their
18 Lieutenant General Sherman
and Mr. Campbell left New York for
Vera Crus with n oner or tne serv-(-
nf th United 8tatea la aid Jua-
res In restoring order In Mexico after
tha collapse or tne Maximilian em
1880 Liieretla Mott, a famous pi
oneer In the equal suffrage and other
reform movements, died near Phila
delphia Born on Nantucket Island
January S, 1793.
1887 Execution of ths Chicago an
archists, Spies, Fischer, Engel bud
1889 Washinaton. the forty-third
state In order, was admitted into the
union by proclamation of the presi
1908 The Cuban naval station at
Guantanamo was transferred to the
1911 Kins; George and queen
Mary sailed for India to attend the
The Day We Celebrate.
Ernest A. Hoel, buyer for Carpen
ter Paper company, was born Novem
ber 11. 1871. riant nere in iimana.
He was for ten years with the Morse
A Cue ahoe company and for the last
ten rears with his present firm.
King -Victor Immanuel HI, whose
armies are reported - to be making
headway against the Austrians, born
forty-seven years ago loaay.
Maude Adams, one of the most pop
ular actresses of the American stage,
born In Salt Lake City forty-four
vaara aa-o today.
Anna Katharine Green Rohlfa,
author of "The Leavenworth Case'
and other mystery stories, born In
Brooklyn seventy years ago today.
Hazel Dawn, noted actress and mo
tion picture star, born at Ogden, Utah,
twenty-four years ago today.
George Larklii, well-known photo
play actor, born in New York City
twentv-elirht years ago today.
Rt. Rev. Theodore DuBose Bratton,
Episcopal blshoo of Mississippi, born
at Winnaboro, S. C fifty-four years
ago today. - '"'! ',, ' .
Dr. William L, Bryan, president Of
Indiana university, born near Bioom
inrton. Ind.. fifty-six years ago today.
J. Ogden Armour, noted Chicago
packer ana capitalist, pom in Mil
waukee fifty-three years ago today.
Walter J. ("Rabbit") Maranvllle,
shortstop ot the Boston National
league base ball team, born at Spring
field, Mass., twenty-tour years ago.
Timely jottings and Reminders. -
The National farm and Live Stock
show, ooenlna In New Orleans toaay,
promises to be the most notable ex
hibition of Its kind ever held In the
anuth. . ' j
The Illinois Society for the Preven
tion of Blindness will hold Its first an
nual meeting in Chicago today, with
Miss Helen Keller as the principal
A lolnt meeting of the New England
Association of Chemistry Teachers
and the Eastern Association of Phys
ics Teachers Is to be held today at the
Massachusetts Institute el jecnnol
oa-v. i i .'
Six hundred delegates are expected
in New York City today for the open
ing of the annual national convention
of the Lord's Day Alliance of ths
United States. .
A lawyer who for many 5ters had
hocked a large number of his friends
by his rather liberal views on religion
A friend of the deceased, who cut
abort a u-Id to hurry back to town for
the purpose of attending the last rites
Of nis icolleague, emereu me ioiio law
yer's home some minutes after the be
ginning 01 tne service.
"What nart of the service Is this?'
he Inquired In a whisper of another
legal friend standing in uie orowueu
"I've Just eome myself," said the
other, "but I believe they have opened
for the defense." Everybody's Maga
THE STORE OF THE TOWN
You take the risk
when you buy
a suit of clothes
on the price basis
When you buy on
a Guarantee of
Quality, all wool,
fast color, etc.,
its a question
of good faith.
When you want Ser
vice, Quality and
Style with the backing
of the largest manu
retailers in the
country, there is one
place to go
that 's here.
$15 to $40
EQUALLY TRUE AS TO OUR
BOYS' CLOTHING .
GEO. T. WILSON, Mgr.
Candy Specials Saturday
l-lb box Maxlae Cherriea Oft j
l-lb. box Triola Sweeta
l-lb. box Martan Aaaorted Cfl
Choeelataa for. ...........
Ltciett'a Dainty Dutoh Deitahta
per lb., at... F
Llasett'a Gleet Choeolatea, a very
enolce niffn-lraae eontee
tiont H-lb., 40c 1 lb
LiKSett a Fruit Cordiaie, some
thing a little different and; finer
tnan u ordinarily found ; - a
H-lb., SOc) 1 lb...
SHERMAN S McCONNELL
Cornr 16th and Dodf
' Com sir 16 th and Harnay.
' Carnar 10th and FutMn.
Corner 24th and Farnam. '
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
and Player Pianos
Wonderfully fascinating is
the Jubilee Player, Kranich
& Bach's S Oth Anniversary
masterpiece. An artistic tri
umph for discriminating
music lovers not a mere;
mechanical plana The only
player with the wonderful
sTri-Melodeme," and the
"Violyn" system of stringing.
Hear its thrilling tone.
Priced fairly, and purchasable
on easy monthly payments.
Old Pianos taken in exchange
A. Hospe Co.
1513-15 Douglas Street
Remove Pirn n
Bathe with Cuticura Soap and hot water
tofree the pores of impurities and follow
with gentle application of Cuticura Oint
ment to soothe and heal. Absolutely
nothing better, purer or sweeter for all
skin troubles and toilet uses. - " ;
Sample Each Free by Mail
Wltb 82-p. book oa the akin. Addrcoa poet-card t
"Cuticura, Dept. 7F, Bo, ton." Sold everjnrbare.
Every cent we pay for taxes, wages, ma
terials or other expenses, comes out of the
revenue received from the people, and we
think they should know the truth about
NEBRASKA TELEPHONE CO.
si 7 JO
"lm Class My It IT '
Brewed and Bottled by
Jetter Brewing Co., Ltd.
tmmar Trass BfiM tar Vsa. leaser,
Vnsn. Do-oglea 4231.
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