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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 28, 1920)
THEv BEE; OMAjTA, . TUESDAY, MJECEMBER 28, 120.
Tfte Omha Bee
DAILY (MORNING) EVENING SUNDAY
THS BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY,
MKL80N B. UPDIkCS. Publisher.
MEMBER OF THS ASSOCIATED PRESS
TM aseoetateS Tnu. of Vhteh At I to I
rltutnix uut)t Uw dm to publtcaUoa at U am dupatciiM
orwllud to It or Boi oUwrwOa crcditMt In thl paper, ud alto th
iu anrt vuUMid hwtln. All rlfbu of puNloauo ol oar cetl
fnpsirne tn sisn rwma.
i BEE TELEPHONES
Print Braes Sxshut. Ask for Tlv IflOA
U Vaparttseot or l'ncn Wanted. 1 VW
Far Night Call Altar 10 P. M.t
AdnrMstaf Department - ---.-
l OFFICES OF THE BEE .
Main OfflM! 17th .nil runia
19 Soott St. I South Bids - SJll If It.
ZM Fifth in, I Wsshlnfton 1SU G St.
mat 40 In St. Honor
The Bee's Platform
.' v .
1. New Union Paengar Station.
2. ' Continuail improvement .- of the Ne
brka Highway, including tho pave
ment of Main Thoroughfares leading
into fOmah with a Brick Surface.
3 A short, low-rate Waterway from tho
v Cora Belt to tho Atlantic Ocean.
4. Homo Rule Charter for Omaha, with
City, Manager form of GoTornmont.
AMERICA, ENGLAND AND JAPAN.
A, casual reader of the dispatch sent.frcm
Paris tjy-Thomas HrMillard will imbibe the
notion that something sinister is contained in thp
new Japanese-English treaty, now under way
of negotiation. We have no way of knowing
what is contained in that treaty, nor is it likely
that any pf its details will be made public prior
to its signature, if then. What may be accepted
as true is that, England undoubtedly will strive
to strengthen i)s position in the far. East as. far
as possible,, without in any way jeopardizing its
S relations ur.tl. tliA TTnif4 CfaAa T k. -
. . w..v.v..9 ... ..a., yuiUU Win. ..9. k liiV UC .-
rflftfri 9S 9 fart tfiaftlM Tlfitictl aniiarnmant nr.11
" . " ...... ..... .aw?M TTJ.A
do nothing tha,t,is offensive to this country;
friendship with' the United States is far more
important o Great Britain thanxany advantage
that might flow from an alliance with Japan. '
y It "is well to keep in mind also the pro
t Chinese attitude of Mr. Millard. He is undoubt
edly "so well versed on Japanese" 'and Chinese
affairs, that he may be quoted as an authority,
" -Aut this does not relieve him in toto of a sus-
piciqn of bias. Shantung, of course, plays a con
siderably part in the'dfama, and American senti-
ment on this point is pretty well crystallized,
1 but a much more important element demands
, consideration Russia is mentioned, and this in
'. eludes eastern Siberia, with "an untold wealth of
c undeveloped resource. The Bee discussed some
weeks ago .the, possibility of Japan becoming
established in the region of Karaschatka, and
; tas becoming a neighbor of the United States,
' fi ally - being separated only by the narrow
4 stretch of Behring's strait. In this is more meat
than has been fully considered, and as a probKpi
for the future it greatly transcends the issue of
J The Pacific is an important problenij and
properly belongs to the United , States and
apart, as, the dominant bartering nations. Our
traditions do not commit us' to control of any
of the ocean ways; we have struggledfrom the
first to maintain freedom of the seas. Just now
America is entering on an era of expansion of its
merchant marine; a greater proportion of our
exports were carried on American bottoms this1
year than since the Civil war. The incoming
administration is pledged to foster this industry
'and to extend it as fast and as far as possible.
British shippers.who have controlled the ocean
trade, for two generations, do not relish seeing
this domination pass froni them. Nor does Japan
look 'tmconcernedly on the growth of the Amer
ican merchant marine, especially on the Pacific,
where the flag of the Rising Sun has floated over
the bulk of the shipping. These facts will not
deter the United-States from following its des
tiny in this regard.
America has more at stake than is involved
, in the Hay doctrine of the open door for China.
England is quite-aware of the Japanese ' policy
ot Asia tor the Asiatics, Which is to extend from
Japan to Arabia, and. from the Indian ocean to
the Arctic. All this supports the belief that it
is more to the interest of the British empire for
the future as well as for the present to hold to
the friendship and trust of the United States
rather than to involve itself in any petty scheme
fo the benefit ofthe Japanese empire, which is
as close to bankruptcy as any of the centra!
Guatemala a Danger Spot. . '
Felix Diaz, stormy petrel of Mexican politics
and a professional revolutionist, is reoorted to
be in (uattmala. Alnrnr with him is C?rA'iA-
, Aguillar, nephew of Carranza, and also a spirit
ot turbulence. This odd juncture is significant,
inn ni-rnnnoiarinr antifain trti,itMi
' reports that tfie war department of thtrObregon
government is watching this precious pair, ready
. to antirinate its first lnnvc. Th .trnnMff"1wa in
the fact that Guatemala is in the hands of a revo-
t ..... . ...... ' .
lutionary group, wno oycmircw an cstaDiisnea
1 constitutional government within five days of the
! publication of a pro'clamation from Washingpn
.u. .1-- rr:..j c... u . .1..
1111 me uiuicu omica wouiu support ine presi
dent and his authority in maintaining order in
, the country. Failure on part of our president to
support nis word makes possible Vie relighting
of the fire of revolt in southern Mexico and a
.possible return to tne disorder that has char
r acterized the 'course of that country during a
I dozen years. American interests are deeply in
j volved in this, and we are bound Jo reap the
f - f U .-1. f ' .. ... . .
iruus 01 waicniui waiting, wmcn win not ne
pleasant to taste. . .
"Tino" and His Throne.
The "off again, 'on again" attitude of - the
allies aa, to Greece does not appear to greatly
worry King Constantine. He is more taken up
for the moment with the problem of getting a
cabinet to stand by him. His attitude towards
Franca and ' England may be justified by the
record of the past In fact, the world will be
astonished if the governments of the great pow-
. ers do not pocket the affront contained in the
restoration of the king by vote of his people.
That YJtej however, is what will disturb him.
When Venizelos fell, it was because of a com
bination of all the opposition; ajimilar eombk
nation may easily overturn any ministry that will
be formed by Constantine. Venizelos went out
of power without having finished the task be
fore him. Turkey still has a foothold in Europe,
and Constantinople, the goal of Grecian ambi-
'tio for centuries, remains under the sultan.
Thrace may- be held by Greece, but only at the
cxpensa ol ' constant watchfulness, a condition
that might'be greatly modified were the watch
on the Bosphorus. Then Smyrna is now held
subject to a plebiscite scheduled for 1924, and
right bac of Smyrna is Anatolia, to which the
aspirations of Tjno's" people turn just as they
did for Thrace.
These constitute the business before the king
just now, and his problem is how to carry on
the great undertaking without the help of all
his people, V considerable number of whom are 1
lukewarm if not actually hostile. j PerhapsV
Eleiitherios Venizelos may yet be asked to cut
short his vacation and come back to support a
hrone that does not seefn to have imbibed any
special vigor fronPthe popular vote that re
tored it. ' ' '
Harding's Ail-American Cabinet.
Far -more difficult than the annual task of
choosing the all-American foot ball team is
tfiat assumed by , the newspapers of picking the
Harding cabinet. Men never decline the athletic
honor, there are seldom players qualified for
two positions and, greatest difficulty of all, no
one has the final say, as Harding has in the
matter of his advisors, free to upseVall predict
Just now Charles Evans Hughes is held to
be the favorite for secretary of state, Senator A.
B. Fall for secretary of the interior, and Charles
G. Dawes for secretary ofhe treasury. These
men are of known ability. Of the three, Mr.
Dawes, although-a former comptroller of the
'currency, and during the world war a brigadier
general, has been least in the public eye. In
private nfe Mr. Dawes is president of the Cen
tral Trust company of Chicago. ' He is a lawygr,
and under President McKinley held the comp
trollership five years. '
In spite of this training as a banker and
financial expert, Mr. Dawes has friends who are
urging that he be .made secretary of war instead
of being placed in the treasury office. He has
long been a friend of General Pershing, whose
wishes undoubtedly ill carry weight with the
president-elect. At our entry into, trie war, Mr.
Dawes dropped his business affairs and went
to France as a major of engineers.. A wo montns
later, after serving on the administrative staff
of the', commandejfin-chief, he was appointed
chairman' of the general purchasing board of
the A. E. F. After having been promoted to
brigadieir general, he became a member of the
rallied purchasing board, and later served. as a
member of the allied liquidation, commission,
in the job of closing out the vwar establishment.
If one goes .back. in history he will. find that
practically from the end of the Civil war to the
day of Russell A. Alger, the position of secre
tary of war was held by civilian soldiers who
combined actual experience in the army with
business and political training. It is thus that
some observers make bold to predict that the
'wae office may be filled either with Mr. Dawes
or with' Willtaim W. Atterbury. vice president
of the Pennsylvania railroad, who gained his mil
itary experience in France as director of con
struction and operation of American military
railroads in France. These are the only two
civilians who attained the rank of brigadier gen
eral in the war, both received the distinguished
service medal andfwhat is perhaps most sig
nificant, both have recently been in conference
with Mr. Harding at Marion.
' Use the Navy Wireless.
On the ground tKat ease and freedom of
communication is important to international
understanding, the proposal of news associations
and newspapers to use the navy wireless system
for' transmitting messages to aiid from Europe.
is entitled to fulfillments The privately owned
cable and radio agencies are admittedly unable
to keep up with the press of events, and dis
patches are said to encounter frequent delays of
from eight to twenty-four hours, -
While this blockade of information exists, the
. . .. r... l
navy, wireless system, tuny as powenui . ami
efficient as the private agencies, built for the
emergencies of war, remains silent " except for
signals to ships at sea and official business.
Congress noWis asked to authorize the secretary
of the navy to accept news dispatches and thus
relieve the congestion. Such arrangement ap
pears practical not only as facilitating foreign in
tercourse, but as lightening the expenses of the,
navy wireless establishment. ' '
All censorships are bad, and the delay of
international news U equivalent in some respects
to a censorship inasmuch as through inadequate
information misunderstandings' and wrong con
tusions are given the advantage over authori
tative knowledge that comes later. Since the
war," America lias felt a keener interest in Euro
pean affairs, and where newspapers scarcely car
ried any news from overseas before, a great deal
of attention is beinu devoted to it now. It is
equally true abroad, as one could see by read
ing the London Times o other great papers
that maintain their o'w,n correspondents in Ne5T
York and Washington, and frequently print
more news from our national capital than do
many home papers. All this makes for a new
community of interest that should not be ham
pered by inadequate means of communication.
Governor Allen's - court of industrial rela
tions Jas found out that it is just as impossible
. n . . . ' 1 ' .J i
to order flour mills to kceD on enndine at a
loss as it is to orjler workmen to keep on the
ob when the do not believe it pays. x
In these days of unemployment, it is heart
ening to see that franklin u. Kooseveit nas
found a good job, even though it is not
A"s""judge Landis sees the, prison system:
"Pardon me," says the convict "Certainly," say
the powers that be, just to show that they know
Mr. Bryan, who ealls himself a "latent demo
crat, mayvbe drawing the distinction between
a latent one and the more familiar blatant one.
Secretary Colby has arrived safely in Brazil,
'where tfie'nuta come from." This, some would
iav. resembles earrvinsr coals to Newcastle. A
n ... - r
Attorney General Davis asks for teeth hthe
bluo sky law, but aVevival of the doctrine of
caveat emptor might help.
The meanest thief has been found again. He
itole an Omaha fireman's coat while the latter
was fighting flames.
Old Boreas is having his innings all right,
butyiow is the time if ever for him. . '
Keep in mind that most of our trouble never
All together now for a busy new year, '
A Line 0' Type or Two
Haw to the Line, it the qulaa fall where- they may.
The morning stars and angels '
I think I hear (them say:
"God keep you, friend, befriended
On every Christmas -flay."
And oh, on him who hath no friend
May very special grace descend.
The morning: stars and angels
I think X hety them tell
How some ire soft In satins
And some in rags do dwell.
And Oh, for those who have no meat
May there be something good taat
The morning stars and angels N
I think I hear them apeak '
Of nations great In gold and goods
And peoples that are weak.
And oh, with folk in dark despair
May, all who live in bounty share.
The morning stars andngels
I think I hear them sing: ' -
'A child is born go save a chiY.
I'rom want and suffering;."
And oh, for little children, sake
i v May all take" thought who merry make.
1 ' C. S. P. W. .
THE complete skeptic is skeptical about skep
ticism; and there is one day in the round of
days, this oneJwhen lie may lay aside his glasses,
faintly tinted Iblue, and put on instead, not the
rose-colored specs of Dr. Pangloss, but a glass
that blurs somewhat the outlines of men and
things; and these he may wear until midnight
The only objects which this glass does not blur
are children. SeenNthrquglf tlue, or rose, or
white, children are always the same. They have
not changed since Bethlehem. x
- - 1 HIS MOTHER.
Did she then know that she had borne a God?
Ask of a world ot mothers; did they doubt
But that the wondrous thing; within their arms
Was quite divine and straight from heaven sent?
And as he walked through life and at his touch
The sick were healed, the blind opened their
Mothers alone can know how-her heart swelled
Then in that sunless day when soldiers scourged
The dear loved flesh and nailed the kindly hands
And patient .feat upon a felon's cross
Mothers alone? can know how she held faith.
If any had a vision, how his name
Would grow majestic -as the years unrolled
And how his word would thunder through the
- world x . 1
Hers it weflff d be; the mother's eye woifM see.
O souls of little men, born to be Gods! .
Upon your altars mothers light the flame 1 V
And keep the fires burningthrtugh the years,
Whether of joy and pride or pain and shame.
But on each Christmas Day, the mother's .faith,
That her child comes of God, is Justified;
For this day Mary bore a chili ordained
To rule the world and saw him crucified.
PERHAPS th cheeriest -reflection today is
that you have contributed to Mr. Hoover's fund,
ui ait gumg io,' j.
When Christmas Day dawns bright And
Its radiance will show rjv- '
Some measure of the Joy andcneer
I hope your heart will know.
Or should It snow the whole day through,
Each sparkling flake will bring
My lovinjr' wishes straight to you,
Like birds on homing wing.
Should It not storm, nor yet be fair,
But. Just loom dull and gray.
My happy thoughts will still be there
To make your Christmas gayj ' IRIS.
TO J. M. L.: Thank yotf.' You have brought
hack an early faith. There was a thing in which
we once beleivedbut we came to look upon it as
childish,' extravagant, absurd. But a miracle has
been wrought. Staring at that magic label, jwe
believe again. jyesVirginia, there is- a Santa
Oh little winter stars Bet high
a Dove, which was it, tell
That shone ajng Judaea's sky '
. To greet Imfnanuei?
. " Shine kindly, ktrMly down tonight
' .On every cradle bed,
And may a Christmas blessing light
Upon each childish head.
May peace and plenty fill the rays
Sent by the ChHst-child's star,
' , And nelP us bring more happy days
v Wherever children are,
So when the morning bells rejoice
In all their Christmas glee,
; We too may hear that tender Voice
v ., "Ye did it unto me!" ANCHUSA,
SPEAKING of the price of -milky the food
inspeor says "the consumer is being made the
goat. Therein, lurks, perchance, a wheeze.
'OH, AND SPEAKING AGAIN OP MILK
' (From the Chattanooga News.)
loung man wanted as milk wagon
, driver; must be clean and neat and a good
MIXER. Green-Hill Dairy.
THE obviousness in the above is not ours
The word was iff capitals.
SONG OF THE NEW POOR.
W lived in a. house: -
U" when rsitmasame.
To the hired girl and the hired man.
We moved to an apartment; v
And, when Christmas canie,
We gave a bouncing tip
To the cook, the housemaid, and the laundress.
To the hall boys, and the vnight hall man,
To the janitor, and sundry others.
We live in a flat;
And, when Christmas comes. .
We hope our janitoc, who can so well afford, it,
Will send us a bouncing present
But there is one to whom we still can give-1
Our Postman. f. Ai
A CHRISTMAS POEM YOU OUGHT TO KSOV?.
I (Fr&m an Iowa Journal.)'
The gladsome Christmas time has come,
The stars are shining darkly in the night.
L The earttr is king and all that in them is,
The evergreens hung gladly on the bough.
It's midnight and the hour is late.
The frost is hanging heavy on the pane,
The bells hime forth its sweet ecstasy.
' The village church will have a Xnuyr tree. '
The organ in the church peals briskly forth,
The choir is small but they are, all they seem,
The children raise theil voice in ehoullsh irlee
And everyone receives Its present as her name Is
Oh earthly skies that shine down bright upon us L
Keep us in thy thoughtfulness to you f
ijiavi weal uo wim juur ever Keepness
'And make us children all again tonight .
A MERRY as may be Christmas to our
gadder friends, many of whom will greet the sun
upon the upland lawn of Mason City, Blooming
ton, SL other spot remote from home.
, B. Li. T.
Children At Play.
"The wind ip whistling in the lane," said Sybil.
"Faries whiijpsnug." said Jane.
"The leaves are sighing overhead."
"Songs of dying birds," Jane said.
"The vines are dripping with the rain," said Sybil
"Diamond necklaces,!' said Jane,
I "The toadstools perk their ugly heads."
" Lncket umbrellas. Jane said. V
"The water beats aganist the pane," said Sybil.
"Clouds are tapping drums," said Jane,
"Let's go ask for sugar bread."
"Let's do," Jane said. '
Jack Merten in Poetry.
Can't Stop Him.
v Th-World publishes the popular vote in the
November election and Confirms the general im
pression that Mr. Harding will be the next
president. New York EveningPost.
No Union Hours for Them.
' The cabinet makers are busy as usual work
ing overtime and, Mree of charge. Baltimore
o w to ! Keep
By OR. W A., EVANS
Quaatiaaa Concerning hyitn, aanltation and praventian of.diaaaae, (ubmlttte
to Dr. Evan by radr ' The Baa, will he aniwarad paraohallr, ubject to
E roper limitation, wbare a stamped, addreaced envalopa is endoMd. Dr.
van will not malra diafnoii or prcrbe for individual diiea. Addrais ,
' latter in car of Th Be. ' -
Copyright. 1920. by Dr. W. A. Evan. . '
HOW TO GET VITAMINES
Growing children need to eat
Djenty of food in the form o, fat,
starch, and lean, but they must have
plenty of growth vitamines as welt
Thesegrowth vitamines are the cap
which sets' off the powdcQ These
growth vitamines are of two kinds,
one known as A. soluble In fat and
the other known as B. soluble In
water. .. ,
Milk is the best of all foods for
young children because it is easily
digested, contains the elements
needed to nourish and is a standard
source for' these growth vitamines.
At first it was thought they might
be found only in milk and every
child' must have milk or become a
tynt, but recentirtvestlgatio'ns Indi
cate . that these growth substances
are widely spread in nature, nearlyJ f
all the foods which our palates ap-N:
ion is best
prove or containing one or tne
other of thein.
The amount of fat soluble vita
mines found in various plants is
standardized in , comjpar'ison with
butter. .Experimenters , find that
erass contains even more of It than
butter. 'Alfalfa, , closer, and spinachi
contain- as much as butter. It is'
abundant in carrots. All the yellow
vegetables,-have a lot of it I Yellow
sweet potatoes contain more than
white ones. Yellow corn contains
an abundance of it white much less,
It is also found in chard, squashes,
grains, leaves, and stems of vege
R. I. J.
tables, fleshy roots and in mem'oers
of the pumpkin -family. Cabbage
contains! very little of it. ', Potatoes
contain some of it
Tha fat soluble srrowth suhstanrn
i asses v and
)M not destroyed when heated to the
temperature empioyea in coo King.
The water soluble growth sub
stancelii just as widespread ini na
ture. .Even cabbage contains I this
Substance. A diet in which there is
15 1 per cent c&bbage and no other
source of water soluble growth sub
stance will sustain growth. If there
is 15 per cent clover in the diet as
the sole source of water soluble B.
growth, will be well sustained. '
, . ' t
Infection Probable Cause.
E. A. D. writes: "1. What is the
cause of stone in the kidney? 2.
After it is removed by operation is
it likely to form ,again? 8., Is the
drinking water in Spokane- con
ducive to th'is formation?" i
1. In some cases infection of the
kidney with pus cocci. In, some cases
gravel or the precipitation of uric
acid from the urine. There are those
who hold that gravel and stonein
the kidney - results from a diet too
rich in meat, coffee and tea. r
2. That happens occasionally. '
S. I 9o not think so. It was once
held that drinking the lime waters
of Kentucky caused many people in
that . state to . have stone in the
bladder and kidney: It is not
A " JTM 1 , -tx .. "Hi
Ybur.Rnest;':''. m-M '
, Loat ot tSlread f S -1
1 pride in placing on your family table will naturally JSst& tvr:
M pc made from the finest quality flour. ,,' -.W,yr ..XiWA
- and sack after sack, U absolutely uniform. Made fffex 1 1 Jl III TO vt l IlLevSl VV?1 :
of choicest wheat, carefully selected and scien- Cflg H ' JM wWi TO
tifically tested. v f . ; ! I lrar I" J V'
N ) because more loaves of fine' : ())! cxim If VC I '
,v bread may be made from one sack,' GOOCH'S A 43'4II (
. ' I V . - ' T i 4 '
rSowh' Bt Pnelt Flour jf k 4 t -
,x Gooeh' Bast Buckwhaat Flow (r f f ' . V , ' IS ' -'-
Gooch'a Bast Whaat H.arta- , SSgif I K
Gooeh'aBaat Macaroni - . " . ; A- AfTaYSa. ' - ' ' ' '- - -a.'' I ' !
KKiCTSiu. i t - ' h II II rU'Cfir ot n n II It ' ' l v
Omaha, Deo. 1.
of The Bee: I am not writing this
letter to take issue with you on the
question of whether or not-there is
really such a bill Introduced by one
Senator Santos of the Island con
now that 'drinking water is
a factor Jn causing stone.
gress, as that one you;
ence to In yoar editorial entitled
"Trousers and Democracy." But
rather, I beg leave to make an ex
planation of the circumstances that
must have compelled the senator in
fathering such a bill. '
Senator Santos in presenting such
a bill must have taken cognizance of
Symptoms of Consumption.
Cire writes: "What are the symp
toms of consumption?" ' (
1. Slight afternoon temperature.
2. Slight cough, generally with a
3. Loss of rrppetlte, indigestion.
4. Slight loss of weight.
5. Tire easily.
6. Increase in pulse rate.
7. A little blood in sputum.
These are symptoms which indi
cate a need for examination unless
they can be accounted for. ...
Fighting Fleas In Rugs, t
' Mrs.' E. C. H. writes: "1. What
should -be taken to relieve the itch
from flea bites? 3, Which prepara-
the fa.ct that the Filipinos have been'
already grossly misrepresented in
the United States. The Vlllpinos are
Ao as they have been represented
to be. The average American labor
ing under a very limited informa
tion of the Philippines and biased
by the misleading stories about its
inhabitants, WQen thinking of the
Filipino imagines one who has Jum
risen from the state of savagery.
" The total -f population of thi
Philippines TS 10,60000. Of these
10,000,000 profess the Christian.
to eliminate fleas from
faith; the. rest are pon-Chrlstian.
Thus it will be seen that only 4.8 '
per cent belong to the non-Christian
tribes. The Moros comprise more
than one-half of this non-Christian
population, and they are already
past the border of scmi-clvilized
they being educated under th
Koran, teaching and at .presenv
under the American -tutelage
So " therefore the ; . Imputation
a little aromatic spirits
or soda water.
2. Powdered moth balls or flake
Sprinkle the flaftes on
Leave during the night
powder off in the morn'
be used again. Fleas breed
in dust. Go over walls and floors.
Watch out for dogs, cats, rats and
gathered from the bill is in th Mrst
analysis applicable only to 2 per
cent of the population who are
found duly in the remotest corner of
the country. At present the per
centage of literacy is 78 per cent..
Schools have been widely estab
lished.' Industries are .being de
Has a Huni Idea.
writes: "'A bets me that
made from prunes, mo
distilled water, cooked
regular still, will after
wards become poisonous. I say
that it-! will remain pure forever.
Mo I win the bet?"
Depends on who defines poison
ous Molasses fermented and' then
distilled makes rum. Aging home,
made rum tends to lessen the poi
sonous properties rather than to
(nerease them. A product madeJn
the same way from prunes would
probably be ! called prune brandy.
Aging prune ibrandy would likewise
tend to lessen' its poisonous prop
erties.. , '
-j- May Injure thn Skin.
M. M, S. writes: "Will X-ray re
move superfluous hair perma
nently?" ; 'i . , .
.. PP.PT.V V
can be removed perma
nently with the X-ray. To do this
considerable skill is required and at
nest the probability is that the skin
will be somewhat injured.
ASK FOU and GET I -.
' Malted Milk
for Infanta ud Invalid
Avoid Imitations and Substitutes
- . ' , -,- - v. .... . . .
veloped extensively. AU meant of
transportation . present here in
America .are found in the Philip
pines, not even excepting aerial
To the Editor
mail linef. The republican rorm or
government,, as run by the Filipinos
rats be"en the subject Of high com
ments from foreign1 'visitors, in
short, Governor uenerai Harrison.
America's hiKhost representative in
the islandariins correctly said the"
Filipinos are by temperament, CuK
turew by experience, by financial
ability, In every way are entitled to
be freofrom every government ex
cept 'of their own choice."
Very sincerely yours, ,
, ,.V. P. .ARGUELLES.
BUSINESS IS COOD WANK Mlf
LY. Nicholas 6il Company
Bee want ads are business getter.
'The Canadian" x
Via Michigan Central-Canad ian Pacific
Operating daily from Chicago to'all important cities,
in the" Frovincesof Ontario and Quebec, with direct v
connections in the splendidly xonstrueted Windsor
Station at Montreal for the lower S. Laurence,
Maritime Provinces and New England pbints. . ? .
"Leave Chicago Every Day. - 5:40 P. M. -j '
v Arrives Toronto 8:30 A. M. - v
Arrive Montreal - v- - -.- 6:20 P.M. ""V
Thi is the latest departure nd fastest schedule from Chicago '
to these and other intermediate cities, in (eastern Canada. '
f ravel In t omfort all the way I " ' V
Canadian Customs. Officer I on hand at 12th Street Station,
'.Chicago, prepared to make necessary examination of your bae
gage eliminating this nweasity elsewhere.
We will ba pleased, to. make your reservations and furnish full .
particulars of your trip on. application to . --.
V 'Canadian' Pacific Railway
THOS. J.WAtL, GeneraL Agent,
' v 140 So. Clark Street, hicago, 111.
Canadian newspaper and information regarding Canada--on
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