THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER G, 1912.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
Founded ht bdwahd rosbwathk.
" VHTOlt UOSBWATBlt, KUlf UK.
ukk uriLDiNa. kaknam and itth.
Kntrred at Omaha postofflee as seeond
TBtUtS OK SUUSCIIUTION.
Sunday lite, one year i !
Saturday Hep, one year S.
Jauv Heo without sundiiy. one year
Dally Be, and Sunday, on year.....
DhUVBUBD UY CAIUUlill.
Evening and Sunday. pr month.. ..
Kveninc without Sunday, per month.
Iolly Hee, Inoludlng Sunday, per mo.
Addross'all complaints or Irregularities
In delivery to City Circulation Dept.
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paable to The Dee Publishing Company.
Only 2-cent stamps received In payment
of small accounts. Personal ohecks. ex
cept on Omaha and eastern exchange, not
L'aiiy llee, witnoul Hunuay, mi m
Omaha The lire building.
Fouth Omaha-ai N street.
Council niuffs-14 North Main street.
Mncoln-M Little building.
ChUoRO 1041 Mamuette building.
Kansas f"lty-n-llance bulldlnK
New York-34 West Twenty-third.
8t lvouls-402 Frisco building.
Washlngton-Tr. Fourteenth Ht N W.
Communications relating to news and
editorial matter should be addressed
Omaha Bee. Editorial Department.
Btate of Nebraska, County of Douglas, ss:
DwlRht Williams, circulation manager
of The Bee Publishing company. be4ng
duly sworn, says that the average dally
circulation for the mcth of Octoj imt,
1912. was Bl.fOS. DWIQIIT WILLIAMS,
' Circulation Mnnager.
Subscribed in my presence and sworn
to before me .Ms 1st flay of November,
1912, nun r-.v.
Subscribers leaving the city
lemporarlly should hovo Tli
Ilee mnlleil to them. Addreiui
trill be chutmed often as re
quested. Tho morning after.
"I-told-you-so." Of course
In every race only ono can win.
Do your Christmas shopping early,
All down. Set 'em up again. Dowl.
dot enough loft to pay your elec
Uneasy Ilea tho head that ..wears
tho Turkish crown.
Somebody was wrong nil threo
did not win as predicted,
An election without a few surprises
would not bo a real election.
Tho list of also-rans Is always
longer than tho list of got-thores.
All aboard tho old train of pros
perity now; let ub kcop up tho steam.
Another thing colleges should not
permit Is betting on collego athletics
Qood thing' the wlfo got her new
rail nat boioro election bets como
No man is bigger than the ballot
not when, tho ballot Is over eight
Wo will miss a fow regular visitors
in our mall from campaign publicity
Still, tho near sldo is tho far side
when tho passenger Is headed for tho
If thoao greedy Balkans do not stop
eating we may havo to do without
our Thanksgiving turkey.
The foot ball brlgado may bono
now to havo occasional attention as
the merits of tho performance may
Tho short ballot organisation
ought to bo able to get recruits much
xnoro easily now In view of the object
lesson boforo us.
All tho campaign managers proved
to bo stand-pattoTB when it came to
sticking to tholr forecasts up to tho
last posslblo minuto.
Tho preacher who delivered a eor
mon lost Sunday on "the duty of
citizenship," will talk next Sunday on
"the lesson of the election."
With tho excitement of election
over, the country will be willing to
witness tho most thorough cloanlng
up posslblo of that . gun crowd In
No man who stood in front of an
election booth and viewed tho pass
ing stream of mlxdd humanity need
lose any sleep about whether tho peo
ple rulo in tills country.
A Kansas philosopher says a man
does not havo to aim very high to
hit the dollar mark. Perhaps, but ho
has to aim high to como anywhere
near the bull's oyo on the cost of
Florida supplants Texas in tho favor
of Mr, Bryan as a winter resort.
That's what Texas gets for not tak
ing ordorii from Mr. Bryan in tho
last democratic national convention
at Baltimore. j
A Chicago base ball -man was
ordered by bandits' to throw' up his
hand. He did so, snapping the trig
ger of a revolver with tho throw and
a bandit fell dead. He was a major
leaguer, of course.
The lawyers in the case brought to
safeguard tho charitable bequest of
the late Count Crelgbton for the es
tablUbment of a working girls' homo
want only $25,000 for their services,
Evidently, there Is no charity in law
, Far Side and Near Side.
The question of stopping cars at far
side or at near sldo of street Inter
sections Is having serious considera
tion by our city authorities, and tho
transition will probably soon be bad
that will placo Omaha In tho list of
near side cities.
On the score of safety, tho near
side unquestionably has the better of
tho argument, because it forces tho
car to Btop on arriving at the Inter
section, and to mako tho crossing on
tho slow starting speed.
On the score of convenience, the
far sldo seems to be preferred by
street railway operatives. To pas
sengers It makes little difference
which sldo of the stroet they are
loaded or unloaded, providing they
know which sldo it Is to be, except
whero streets are unpaved. On un
paved streets far sldo stopping brings
tho platform and stops at tho cross
walk, which near side stopping docs
not do. If the change Is to bo made,
tho ordinance should, by all means,
retain far sldo stopping on unpaved
Othcrwlso aside from a slight di
version of tho traffic at Intersection
points, near sldo stopping will put
Omaha in lino with tho practice In
other largo cities of tho country.
Causes of Poverty.
According to nn Investigation of
moro than 0,700 cases of dependent
families In New York by the Asiocla
tlon for Improving Conditions of the
Poor to ascertain the causes of pov
erty, 40 per cent is due to sickness,
37 per cent to unemployment and 5
per cent to Intemperance, that is ex
cessive use of Intoxicants.
These figures aro full of serious
meaning, especially to the most con
gested centers of population. Why
Is the porcontngo duo to sickness so
great? Unsanitary living is the
prompt reply. In New York City,
and doubtless In other of tho larger
cities, tho question of ront, ns every
ono knows, is a vital one. According
to tho Now York World, the average
worker must pay out 33 per cent of
his earnings for ront if bo gots a
placo fit to live In, while, as a mattor
of' proportion, ho should not have to
pay over 20 per cent. This results In
crowded rind squalid quarters, henco
sickness. Hero Is one of tho big
tasks for the sociologists.
Dut another Interesting, and wo
should say, oncouraglufraspect Is that
only C por cent of tho poverty Is
ascribed to drink. This contradicts
the current bollof that Demon Rum
Is at the bottom of most of tho mis
cry In our large cities. Poverty
comes from a number of contributing
causes and often from sovoral operat
ing nt tho same time.
A Two-Battleship Nation.
Prosldont Taft'fl eminent service
to tho causo of world peace permits
him to say without being misunder
I bellovo public opinion In this country
warrants thoso In authority In Washing
ton to continue tho policy of building two
most formidable battleships every year,
as this is necessary to keep our navy In
This Is a two-battloshlp-a-year na
tlqn, and all tho sophistry in tho
form of sop for votes will not change
that fact. Tho insincerity of tho
last democratic houso majority In
opposing tho two-ship measure was
too obvious to decoivo any consldera
bio number of poople. That attitude
was in sharp contrast with tho an
tagonism of leading democratic sen
ators to the poaco treaties advanced
by tho prosldont. Tho conflict of
conduct betrayed tho political trick.
In his addresB upon tho launching
of tho super-dreadnaught, Now York,
tho president, without playing to the
gallorlos, bluntly stated tho case as
It appears in tho eyes of reason when
Wo all hope the New Turk will never
bo used for war. Wo hopo that Its use
to tho country shall be In Insuring peace,
In that all nations of the world will see
that we aro ready to defend ourselves
f the occasion should arise.
Another automobile ordlnanco has
been passed with a long list of re
strictions, most of which are doubt
less sound in theory and may bo
made so in practice it properly en
forced. Wo seem to bo fairly well
supplied with automobile regula
tions, now for results.
Safer conduct of machines will re
quire consistent observance of the
rules of law and also common sense
by tho autolst and nonautolst. Pru
dence by ono and imprudence by the
other will not answer. The auto Ib
hero to stay. It is a benefit, yet like
most modern Inventions, entails a
measure of potential harm, People
have to adjust themselves to such
things. There aro many extremoly
careless and somo indifferent auto
mobile drivers, and they must be
held to a strict accounting; but all
the carelessness is not to be found nt
the steering gear of the auto. If
after tho ctiauffour is held to a rlsid
compllanco with the rules of the
road, the other fellow does his best
to co-operate, we are likely to meet
with much Improvement,
Women have a tea room In the
Treasury building. Congressmen
have had their tea rooms, too, but
they served only cold tea.
Evidently, naughty Mexican babies
aro no longer frightened Into sleep
by snouting the namo "Diaz' at
IhisDav in Omaha
COMPILED PMOM BE FILE-
Thirty Ycm-n .!
At the Board of Education meeting tne
resignation of Mrs. Williams as principal
of the Cass street school was received
and ten applications for the vacant posi
tion at tho some time.
Max Meyer In surrounding his block
will asphalt sidewalks.
llaxry Gray, for four years In the B, &
M. telegraph office at Lincoln, has come
to Omaha to take a place In the Union
Pacific telegraph office.
Tho suffragists had a last final rally
nt the opera house with addresses by
Susan B. Anthony, Phoebo Cousins, Ma
tilda Illndeman and Elisabeth Boynton
J. 11. N. Patrick has gone to Ogden.
Miss Ilachel O. Foster left on the noon
A. L. Barber of Washington, tho great
asphalt paving contractor, Is at the Mil
lard. Miss Susan B. Anthony registered at the
Paxton last night as follows: "Vote for
woman suffrage, so says Susan B. An
thony, Itochestcr, N. Y."
Tunntv Years Alfi
Qua Aimer, an employe or tne unauce
Lumber company, wan run down ana
badly Injured by a switch engine under
thn IJouelaa street bridge about 8 o'clock
In tho evening." Ho was about 26 years of
age and boarded at the iaclflc hotel.
At least four Omaha pastors preaenca
In their nulplts on the election, Kev.
Newton Mann of Unity onurcb, Bav. T. J.
Mackay of All Saints Episcopal, Ilev.
John Williamson of tho umtea Pres
byterian and Ilev. W. P. Murray of the
Hanscom Park Methodist.
News of the churches showed that tho
First Presbyterian was still looking for
a pastor. IteV. Dr. Green conunuea i
... ... . T9t.
supply It tomporamy; me nncui
Methodists worshiped for the last time
in their old edifice; Uov. Charles W.
Savldge had decided to buy a wagon for
street use, which he would can a gos
pel wagon." and uso to convey persons
to and from tho People's church unable
otherwise to attend It.
Newton D. Knox knocked on woman b
suffrago by saying that "It is the in
herent right of woman to follow any vo
cation of life, but when she enters the
political arena I think she has unsexea
horself." He heard Mary Ellon Lease
speak In Omaha and said! "Sho has tho
finest voice for a campaign I ever heard,
but sho talks like a man, walks llko a
man and treads the stage like a man."
Ten Years Ago
A telegram was rcceivea Dy a no ue
announcing that W. IU Thompson, tho
'Little Giant" of Orand Island, hod given
up the fight for governor and Bent hla
congratulations to John IL Mickey.
Late returns showed that MoDonaia naa
defeatvJ Lobeck for county commissioner
by Just ten votes.
C. V. McQrow left for Chicago enrouto
to Now Orleans to attena me annum
meotlng, of the American Bankers' asso
ciation. Among a bewildering profusion of flow-
ors threo young women, tho first of sev
eral to be "presonted" this season, woro
Introduced at the Metropolitan club be
tween 3 and 5 to a very large number.
The debutantes wore Miss Bessie Brady,
Miss Lucy Ooro and Miss Janet Rogers.
Mrs. John Brady and Mrs. Thomas Rog
ers, mothers, wore the hostesses. Miss
Gore was a niece of Mrs, Brady.
The directors of tho Auditorium dccldo
nt a special meeting to make the cunn
ing suitable for horso shows.
lire did JW.GOO damage In the throe-
story brick structure atll03-UM Farnam
Btreet occupied by the Fairbanks-Morse
Scales company and tho American Press,
Tho building was owned by Count Crelgh-
People Talked About
With oceans of water on throe sldos
and bayonets on the other, what can a
poor Turk do but get "In the swImT.'
King George of Greece last Thursday
observed the golden anniversary of his
kingship by taking Turkey's ICaterina to
the bosom of his dominions.
The Indiana negro barber who has sold
a comic opera, score and words his own,
for 13,090 can look any pugilist In the
face and claim superiority. Art, at least,
knows no color line.
In- thirteen years the Harvester trust
divided 4(3 per cent in dividends. Still
some pcoplo wonder how political "an
gels" grow plumes as well as feathers
on their wings.
There's a barbers' war In a Pennsyl
vania town, and the price of a shave has
been cut to 3 cents. Dut somehow, no
matter how high the cost of living, a
man doesn't llko to think of cuts In the
Conductors on one of the street rail
way systems in Pennsylvania have been
forbidden to wear celluloid collars be
cause some of the car crews have boen
burned through the contact of a flash
from a blown-out fuse with such neck
wear, Where, oh where, is Abdul Hamld, the
exiled sultan. In the crisis of the Otto
man emplreT Balonlkt has been his prison
home for four years and the Greek In
vader are closing In on the town. What
ever befalls Abdul, his troubles will be
as trifles compared with the perils of
his successor, Mohammed V.
The student body of Princeton wants
to keep Mrs. Cleveland In the collego
town after her marriage to Prof.
Preston of Wells. An active campaign
Is on to transfer the professor to Prince
ton, and President Hlbben lends encour
agement to the movement. Mrs. Cleve
land Is a royal favorite with Prince
A curious tradition of the Kentucky
hills was brought to light at the recent
trial of fifteen men accused of complicity
In the murder of ex-Sheriff Callahan of
Ilreathttt county., One witness testifies
that he had talked with a man who said
You have often heard that a gun
which has killed a man will bleed If it
Is shot afterward. 'Well, there Is noth
ing In this, as this Is tho gun that killed
Callahan, and I have shot it since and
It did not bleed."
Itlvalry of Money Kins.
There are slcns of those eminent
philanthropists, J. P. Morgan and Andrew
Carnegie, not adhering to that law of
big business, the divliion of territory.
Mr. Morgan has been Invading the
province of founding libraries, and that
reckless course may Irritate Mr, Car
negie tntoy entering the occupation of art
DIED WHILE IN OFFICE
Seven Vice Presidents and Five Presidents Are Chronicled.
New York Times.
Five presidents of the United States
died when they were In office William
Henry Harrison, April 4, 1311, of bilious
pleurisy Zachary Taylor, July 8, I860, of
bilious fever; Abraham Lincoln, April
15, U65; James A. Garfield, Heptomber 19,
1881, and William McKlnley, September 14,
1801. The last threo named were mur
dered. Seven vice presdents have died In of
fice and all of them from natural
causes George Clinton of New York,
April SO, 1812; Elbrldge Gerry of Massa
chusetts, November 23, 1SH; William H.
King of Alabama, April 18, 1K3; Henry
AVIIaon of Massachusetts, November 22,
1S76; Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana,
November 25, 1885; Garret A. Hobart of
New Jersey, November 2L IS99, and James
A. Sherman of New York, who has just
passed away. '
When he died Clinton was 73 years of
age, Gerry was 70, King was 07, Wilson
was C3, Hendricks was K, Hobart was S3
and Sherman had just passed his fifty
seventh birthday. With tho exception of
Hendricks, who was of Scotch-Irish,
which is very much the same thing as
being Scotch origin, they wero all of
English parentage. They were all also men
of many high and no mean qualities so
far aa the men who have written about
them since their dei.th have observed,
and each of them did his part well while
ho was among tho living just as ho is
highly respected now that ho has joined
There was George Clinton of Now York,
who was vice president with Thomas
Jefferson from March i, 1S06, to March 4,
1809, and with James Madison from J t arch
4, 1S0O, to April 20, 1812. when he died
with about one year of his second term
in this offjeo to servo. Clinton was a man
of the highest character and of long and
vailed experience In tho public service
Then thero was Elbrldge Gerry of Mas
sachusetts, who died while holding the
office of vice president. Ho was a grad
uate of Harvard and made a "most ex
cellent start In statesmanship when In
hla thesis, submitted for the M. A. de
gree, discussing the right of tho people
to evade ruinous Innovations In trade
and revenue laws, expressed his views
on the principles of the stamp act and
other offensive measures enacted by the
British government for tho oppression of
tho people of the colonics. That was in
tho very early days, when Gerry was
working out for tho country and by him
self, with rare good sense, somo of tho
Initial problems with which the begin
ners had to deal.
The third of the vice presidents to dlo
In office was William It. King of Ala
bama, who wan a man qf large' export
enco In legislative and diplomatic work,
but who died before he cbuld enter upon
A Workable Trust Law and
The United Bhoe Machinery company of
Canada, a subsidiary of the company of
the namo name on this side of the lino,
has been condemned as a combine by a
Quebec court and Is subject to an order
of dissolution unless It conforms to law
within six' months. The ruling Is based
on the company's contracts whereby cus
tomers are prohibited from," using other
machinery than that which ,tho company
Tho first step ,ln' tho action Just con
cluded was begun In January, MIL The
usual technical objections to such pro
ceeding were Interposed and ono appeal
.taken to tho judicial committee of the
privy council of England. Even with
these delays, which served to clear away
obstacles to the administration of the
law, Judgment was had In twe.nty-one
months, a 'judicial speed record hardly
possible In tho United States In cases of
suoh magnitude. Prof. Bruco Wyman
of the Harvard Law school, reviewing the
Canadian act In the Boston Transcript,
points out approvingly tho simplicity of
proceedings under tho law ana tho pen
alties for violation. He soys, In port:
To obtain la tho first Instance an order
for a board of Investigation, tho act pro
vides that the application for suoh a
board may be modo to any high court
Judge by any six petitioners who are
prepared to declare that a combine exists
In respect to any article of trade or com
merce, and that prices have thereby been
enhance or competition restricted to
their detriment either; as consumers or
producers. Such an order must be
granted by the judge where the appli
cants are able to present prima facie
evidence sufficient to satisfy the judge
that there are reasonable grounds for
believing that a combine exists that Is
Injurious to trade, and that It Is In the
public Interest that an Investigation
should bo held. We are used to throw
ing the responsibility of beginning pro-
ceodlngW upon the attorney general and
attributing sinister motives to him when
he decides what trust to pursuo. But In.
Canada they leave It to those who suf
fer from tho exactions of the combines
to make their complaint heard, rightly
judging that If no ono Is complaining no
wrongs aro being wrought.
But once the Investigation is ordered
the government takes charge of the mat
ter; for; It has now become a matter of
public concern. It Is provided, therefore.
in the combines act that as soon as an
order for a board of Investigation of a
combine Is obtained the government must
forthwith appoint such a board.
The board has full powers to make a
searching examination, a condition of
things which does not always obtain
with our commissions. Por the purpose
of Its Investigation, every board has all
the power vested In any court of rec
ord In civil cases that Is, the right to
summon and examine witnesses under
oath, and the right to require the pro
duction of such books, papers or other
documents or things as the board deems
requisite to the full Investigation of
the matters Into which it Is Inquiring.
Moreover, whenever In the opinion of
the minister of labor the public inter
est so requires the minister of Justice
may instruct counsel to conduct the in
vestigation before a board. And pro
vision Is made In the statute whereby
the necessary expenses of the Investiga
tion aro met from a standing appropria
tion. Indeed, the proper expenses In
curred in connection with the matter
from first to last will be paid out of the
treasury. That Is, once thu government
takes over the proceedings they are
adopted ns Its own and held to be upon
a publio basis. .
The Inquiry concluded, the action of the
board depends largely upon tho facts
found. To a certain extent the board de
pends upon giving Its findings such pub
the duties of this office, for which he
had proved by his service In the senate
and as president pro tern, of that body
his special fitness.
Henry Wilson of Massachusetts, who
changed his name by legislative act from
Jeremiah Jones Colbrath to Henry Wil
son, because It was shorter and more
easily pronounced, was vice president
with Grant.- He did not last long after
his elevation to this offlco; but he proved
by long service his ability and his force
of character. He was not born with a
silver spoon in his mouth, but from his
infancy up ho hod a hard struggle in
making his1 way. With only twelve
months' schooling in eleven years he yet
during this time packed his head with
useful and valuable knowledge, and the
farm lad became the "Natlck Cobbler"
and afterward vice president. In which
office he distinguished himself by his ad
herence to what he regarded as sound
principle. The story of his life and
achievements reads like a fairy story.
Then there was Thomas A. Hendricks
of Indiana, twice elected vice president,
first with Samuel J. Tllden and afterward
with Grover Cleveland, and whose wholo
life was filled with worthy achievements;
then there was Garret A. Hobart of New
Jersey, a lawyer by profession, a success
ful politician and a man of affairs and
finally there was James S. Sherman, tho
tributes of whoso virtues are filling pages
of contemporary comment.
There was not one among these vice
presidents, whatever our feeling toward
them on account of their political affllia.
tions and sectional prejudices, who was
not worthy of tho office and who would
not have been nble had the call como to
fill the higher office "waiting for him In
case of death or accident It would be
well for the Ill-informed to read the
'"Lives of the Vice Presidents," of whom
It may be said In truth that they are at
least the second best men In the country,
A censorious generation, given to the
art of saying "smart things," Is addicted
to the very stupid habit of speaking with
impatience, If not contempt, of the offlco
of vice president, and Its incumbent. It
is the second highest office In the execu
tive department of the government, and
experience has proved that the people
have not been mistaken In the men
chosen by them to fill this high place.
every vice president, who has through
misfortune or crime been compelled to
assume the chief placo of executive
responsibility having discharged the
duties of the office of president with ad
vantage to the country. The death of
Vice President Sherman and the kindly
things that havo been sold about him by
press and public men since tho news of
his departure was received, prove among
other things how many Idle words are
spoken in time of great political stress.
Penalties for .Violation.
Hclty as will arouse public sentiment, and
making Its recommendations such that
they will commend themselves to public
Any combine or person reported by a
board as guilty of restricting competition
or of enhancing prices, v vho thereafter
continues In a -course against which the
board has pronounced, or falls to carry
out a recommendation n board has made.
Is guilty of an Indictable offense, and
liable to a penalty not exceeding $1,000
per day and costs during which the of
fense continues. After all, this Is a
penalty for disobedience after the tribunal
has told the parties concerned what Is
right and what wrong. It Is not like
tho provision of our Sherman law which
Imposes an unconscionable penalty upon
business men for actions In the past
which they honestly believed to' be en
In cose It should appear from the re
port of tho board that the holder of any
patent has abused his exclusive rights so
as to unduly limit the facilities for Its
use, his patent Is liable to bo revoked.
The act condemns the use of a patent
to unduly restrain or Injure trado or
commerces or unduly limit or lesson
manufacture or production or unreason
ably to Increase or enhanco the price or
unduly to prevent or lessen competition.
In tills respect the legislation Is Intended
to supplement the provisions of tho pat
ent laws of Canada against tho abuse of
patent right, which were rather elab
orately treated In these columns by the
writer earlier in the year. Where It Is
reported that a patent has been misused
to any of the ends above mentioned, the
minister of justice may apply to the
exchequer court for Its revocation.
Again, whenever, as the result of an
Inquiry, It appears to the satisfaction oi
the government that a combine exists
with regard to any article at tho expense
of consumers, and it appears that this
disadvantage to the publio Is facilitated
by customs duties Imposed on the article,
the government, without further legisla
tion, may direct either that such article
be admitted free Into Canada, or that
tho duty thereon be reduced to tuoh
amount as In the opinion of the cabinet
will give to the public the benefit of
llattle of the I'Iues.
For the next six weeks 125 enlisted men
in the New York navy yard will be busy
chewing forty different kinds of "plug" to
decldo which kind shall be bought for
tho navy. If they devote ao much energy
to the task as somo of our young women
to chewing gum they may be described
After the Age of Fifty
Fro in this age tho human system
gradually declines and the accumulated
poisons In the blood cause rheumatism
in joints, muscles nd back. Thesa worn.
lngs should be promptly relieved and ser
ious nines s avoiaoa oy using the follow
ing prescription which comes from a not
ed doctor and Is said to havo no equal
in curing rheumatism and restoring phys
ical vigor. Qood results come alter tho
first dose, "From your druggist get one
ounce of Torts compound (in original
sealed package) and one ounce of syrup
Sarsapartlla compound. Take these two
Ingredients home and put them Into a
half pint of good whiskey. Shake the
bottle and take a tableapoonfiil before
each meal and at bed-time." If your
druggist does not have Torts compound
In stock he will get it for you In a few
hours from his wholesale house. Don't
be Influenced to take a patent medicine
Instead of this. Insist on having the
genuine Torls compound In the original
one ounce, sealed yellow package.
BOXX i'UJUY, Corns. Callouses. bun
Ions, Frost Bites, Aching . and Sweaty
Feet. A spoonful of C&loclde In the foot
bath gives Instant relief. Get a Sc box
at any drug store. Advertisement.
A SMILE OR TWO.
'I see that whiskers are to be fashion
able this winter?"
More work for the sanitary experts."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"Wo started out for a lov ride, but
found the car was a deep disguise for
"What-was It a disguise for?"
"Tho trouble wajron." Baltimore Amer
Smith No wonder you don't hear of
raco suicides among the laboring
hmlth Well, isn't a babv a union
1 1 fnlrl ttiA nl.f (n nrAnam . V. n fnir-l n
" ...w ....... ."J ,'l ..,'. V. ,IU .U.I, aj
that It would tickle my palate."
Ana aia ner-
"Yes: he left thn finthm nn "rtnnn
"I nm afraid that elrl has cerehra-snlnnl
trouble," said the near-sighted man.
no. she hasn't," answered the wife.
"She Is merely trying to walk In such n
way as to keep her large hat at precisely
the proper angle." Washington Star.
"If you worship me," sobbed the bride,
"why are you so often too busr tn snv
"Because, my darling," answered her
husband, "I worship you in my Idol mo
ments." Baltimore, American.
"Why Is Mrs. Wombat wearing such
from Royal Grace
I (iT" Umm Phoapbmta)
SfcCrSI I Alum
v v a.
! Washington Crisps
Cue off otu-third HIGH eett of living for cereal food.
We GUARANTEE that every Ingredient
Is of as HIGH QUALITY as the Ingredi
ents In cereal Soods of ANY other
make REGARDLESS OF COST
(UB) "First in tht HOMES cf his Counirrttun "
X4SBB ., lit
"CUT YOUR COAL BILL"
Buy Hickory Washed Nut, specially good for UNDER FEED
FURNACES, $5.00 a ton. IT'S ALL COAIj, the impurities are
washed out Good for a low priced cooking coal. Will give the
same resulta as coal costing $1.00 a ton more. For sale by
HAVENS-WHITE COAL CO.
Tel. Douglas 030.
dowdy clothes lately? She spends half
1 ... Y.- TV,,, whl-
tS she wearing such bum clothes Just
"Her husband's mother is visiting her
Just now. See?"
The other woman saw. Pittsburgh Vosu
Por the leader of a nation
There's a wonderful elation
When he gets the news of victory com
plete; But there's also comfort waiting
For the man who htem them stating
That his efforts have resulted In defeat.
He can be an eight-hour sleeper.
He can sit down to his "three per,"
Par distant from the bustle and the roar,
It -"111 not be found essential
To meet people Influential
Who hammer with petitions on his door.
He can play the games that please
And Indulge the moods that seize him
If he wants to take a trip to foreign
He can give a cheery greeting
To each friend he may be meeting
And not put In the whole day shaking
Thero Is Joy In the endeavor
To be powerful or clever;
But when a struggle has been gotten
There 1b surely compensation
In the blissful relaxation
Of the man who hasn't very much to do.
1710 Farnam St.
THIS IS THE
SAVED PER DAY ON
FUEL in family kitchens
in which are used
fn cut, vtoa CI US.
Charter Oak Furnaces and Heat
ing Stoves are proportionately
The Leading Stove Dealers sell
If no dealer in your vicinity does,
write to us.
CHARTER 8AK STOVE AND RAN6E CO.
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