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THE RICHMOND PAIXADIU3I AND- SUX-TELEGRA3I, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1909.
PAGE FIVE Colonel John Sneed's Conversations on Domestic Problems Copyright. 1900. by C S. Yott Demonstration and Fitting Of the Celebrated COIRS By the Company's Own Expert Fitter, Mrs. L. C. Burbank, ALL THIS WEEK We cannot recommend these new corsets too highly if only to see; you can't afford to overlook this excellent opportunity to secure a splendid corset, be properly fitted and gain much corset informa tion regarding your own Individual corset requirements. Until 8aturday night, Nov. 6th, M.rs. Burbank will be glad to wait on you. The Plashmeyer Store Eighth and Main By one hundred and thirty-elgbt votes, Dr. Richard Schillinger, the present chief executive of the city de feated Dr. W. W. Zimmerman, the re publican's choice for the third time, at the last city election, held November 8, 1903. In this election, Dr. Zimmer man was opposed by the women and it was due to their efforts that he lost. The fact that Harry C. Starr, the re publican boss, was Interested in Zim merman's welfare, is also credited by a large number of good republicans as the real cause of Dr. Zimmerman's defeat. The total vote cast four years ago for mayor was 5.140. Schlllinger's share of this number was 2,661, Zimmer man's 2,423. and Jefferson Cox, the so cialist candidate, received 62. The following table gives the results of the last election, precinct by precinct: First Ward. Sixth Precinct Schillinger,.. 106 Zimmerman 88 Seventh Precinct Schillinger 75 Zimmerman 134 Eighth PreclncU- Schilllnger SO Zimmerman 110 Ninth Precinct Schillinger 107 Zimmerman 75 Second Ward. Tenth Precinct Schillinger ...47 Zimmerman 75 Eleventh Precinct Schillinger 69 Zimmerman S3 Twelfth Precinct Schillinger 40 Zimmerman SI Thirteenth Precinct Schillinger 56 Zimmerman , 99 Third Ward. Fourteenth Precinct Schillinger 89 I ECZEMA CURABLE! PROOF NOW AT 25c! Try the Oil of Wintergreen Compound Itch Is Instantly Relieved. It is usually very costly to consult a specialist in any disease, but for 25 cents, on a special offer, we can now give to those suffering from eczema or any form of skin disease absolute ly instant relief, with prospect of an early cure. A special trial bottle of the oil of wintergreen as compounded in the Chicago Laboratories of the D. D. D. Company may be had In our store on this special 25 cent offer. This one bottle will convince you we know it . we vouch for it. Ten years of success with this mild, soothing wash, D. D. D. Prescription, has convinced us, and we hope you will accept the special 25 cent offer so that you also will be convinced. Conkey Drug Co., Richmond, Ind. Result of Election Four Years Ago ET.S Richmond, Ind. Zimmerman 71 ' Fifteenth Precinct Schillinger 78 Zimmerman 84 Sixteenth Precinct Schillinger 70 Zimmerman 88 Seventeenth Precinct Schillinger 41 Zimmerman 86 Fourth Ward. Eighteenth Precinct Schillinger 73 Zimmerman 51 Nineteenth Precinct Schillinger 107 Zimmerman 69 Twentieth Precinct Schillinger 30 Zimmerman 74 Twenty-first Precinct Schillinger 108 Zimmerman 100 Twenty-second Precinct Schillinger 114 Zimmerman 89 Fifth Ward. Twenty-third Precinct Schillinger 94 Zimmerman 56 Twenty-fourth Precinct Schillinger 109 Zimmerman 76 Twenty-fifth Precinct Schillinger 54 Zimmerman 150 Twenty-sixth Precinct Schillinger 13s Zimmerman 90 Twenty-seventh Precinct Schillinger 127 Zimmerman 94 Sixth Ward. Twenty-eighth Precinct Schillinger 122 Zimmerman Twenty-ninth Precinct Schillinger 131 Zimmerman 00 Thirtieth Precinct Schillinger si Zimmerman 7tj Seventh Ward. Thirty-first Precinct Schillinger 102 Zimmerman 85 Thirty-second Precinct Schillinger .140 Zimmerman 10S Thirty-third Precinct Schillinger, 122 Zimmerman ........ ... 51 Thirty-fourth Precinct Schillinger f2 Zimmerman OS Note Four years ago the - Seventh Ward comprised what is now both the Seventh and Eighth Wards. The thirty-third and thirty-fourth precincts were changed since that election and divided up and a precinct added Therefore, the combined vote of the thirty-third and thirty-fourth precincts four years ago can be compared to the combined vote of precincts thirty three, thirty-four and thirty-five as known now. SURPRISE PARTY. 1 A surprise masquerade party was; given at the home of Miss Ella Loh-! mann, 918 South Fourth street, by a; company of young people. The even-j ing was spent with cards and games, i Favors were presented. Corn, pump kins and Japanese lanterns were used in decorating the rooms, where the games were played. In the dining room carnations and asparagus ferns were used in appointing the table. Can dles were also placed on the table. Lunch in two courses was served. The guests were: Miss Leona Bettenbroke. Miss Bertha Fee, Miss Clara Bode, Miss Elsie Miller, Miss Edna Drathing, Miss Eva Willson, Miss Hilda Bod, Mr. Edwin Blomeyer, Mr. Howard Steinbrink, Mr. Lawrence Hursting, Mr. Emmet Dickey and Mr. James Ben feldt. jl BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION. A prettily appointed birthday party was given last evening in honor of Mr. Lawler Dietmeyer, at his home, north of the city, in celebration of his sixteenth birthday anniversary. The house was decorated throughout with pink. Games and music furnished the amusement for the young people. Late in the evening the guests were invited to the dining room where a three course luncheon was served at- one long table. The color scheme, pink and white was used. At each plate a pink candle was placed. A birthday cake, beautifully frosted and surround ed by sixteen pink candles, formed an attractive center piece for the table. Each guest took a piece of cake and as they blew out their candles made a wish for the hostess. The guests were: Miss Ethel Lawler, Misses Edith and Helen Hampton, Miss Idrea Hodge, Miss Mary Collins, and Miss Irene Evans, Messrs. Elmer Barnes, Richard Huddleston, Raymond Law ler. Edward Elleman, Will Kendall. Er nest Rich, Frank and Fred Mitchell. . J . HAS RETURNED HOME. Mr. John McMinn has returned home from Lafayette, Indiana, after a visit with friends and relatives. Jl 3 WILL GIVE DINNER. . Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Gaar will enter tain with a dinner company this even ing for several out-of town guests. J . J ENTERTAINED RECENTLY. Mrs. George M. Little entertained recently at her home on South Fourth street. The house was decorated ap propriate to Hallowe'en. Music and several games were the features of the evening. The winners of the games were Miss Myrtle Stone of Fountain City, Miss Birdella Reber of Cynthiana, Ky., and Mrs. Amie Tschaen of this city. Luncheon was served to twenty guests. . . ., MISS McMINN HOSTESS. A party was given at the home of Miss Pearl McMinn in celebration of Hallowe'en. Music and games were the main features of the evening. A luncheon was daintily served. The guests were Miss Pauline Wrede, Miss Gladys Karch, Miss Marie Clements, Miss Gertrude Clark and Miss Blanche Weidner, Mr. Charles Muhl, Mr. War ren Baker, Mr. Rudolph Price. Mr. Edward Hart, Mr. Oren Harris and Mr. Carl Reid. J J HANDKERCHIEF SHOWER. Mrs. George Bartel gave a handker chief showen and a thimble party yes terday afternoon at her home on South Fourteenth street, in honor of Miss Esther Besselman, a bride-elect. The afternoon was spent at needlework. Luncheon was served at two tables, one of which was the bride's tabl, where nine guests were seated. At each place individual tapers were placed. Yellow and white was the color scheme utilized. Tiny gilt d- THE DIFFERENCE Coffee Usually Means Sickness but Postum Always Means Health. Those who have never tried the ex periment of leaving off coffee and drinking Postum in its place and in this way regaining health and happi ness can learn much from the experi ence of others who have made the trial. One who knows says: "I drank cof fee for breakfast every morning until I had terrible attacks of indigestion, producing days of discomfort and nights of sleeplessness. I tried to give up the use of coffee entirely but found it hard to go from hot coffee to a glass of water. Then I tried Pos tum. "It was good and the effect was so pleasant that I soon learned to love it and have used it for several years. I improved immediately after I left off coffee and took on Postum and am now entirely cured of my indigestion and other troubles all of which were du,e to coffee. I am now well and contented and all because I changed from coffee to Postum. "Postum is much easier to make right every time than coffee for it is so even and always reliable. We never use coffee now in our family. We use Postum and are always well " "There's a reason" and it is proved by trial. Look in pkgs. for a copy of the fam ous little book, "The Road to Well ville." Ever read the above letter? A new one appears from time to time. They are genuine, true, and full of human interest. EDITED BY ELIZABETH R. THOMAS. Club Meetings Jor Today Open meeting of the Domestic Sci-' ence association in the Westcott Hotel ' parlors. ; Ladies' Aid Society of West Rich- . mond Friends' is meeting in Earlham j hall. Foreign Missionary society of Grace Methodist church is meeting with Mrs. I William Hubbard. j Martha Washington club meets with j Mrs. Dowell. I Good Cheer club is meeting with ! Mrs. Dallman. j Woman's Organization of First Bap- I tist church is meeting this afternoon. ; Esther Fay card club meets with Mrs. Adolph Stauber. Men's Social union of the South Eighth Street Friends church will meet this evening. Ladies of the G. A. R, are meeting in the Post room at the court house. - - J signs were given as favors. The guests . were: Mrs. Fred J. Bartel, Mrs. Ben Bartel, Miss Amy Stubbs, Mrs. Harry j Doan. -Mrs. Fred Heitbrink. Mrs. Will i Meerhoff, Miss Ida Bartel, Mrs Mary Sittloh, Mrs. Frank Haner, Miss Al- j ice Nolte, Miss Flora Klein, Mrs. F. W. j Krueger, miss Miiarea ana Miss Mar-: tha Dickinson, Miss Ruth Mashmeyer, Miss Alice Knollenberg, Mrs. Fred Dougan, Mrs. Herbert Fledderjohn, ; ivus. r 111 met vnvei, jiis. tuiuiuj oca- selman. Miss Ella Besselman, Mrs. Louis Besselman of Seattle, Miss Ber tha Latimer, of Newark, Ohio, Miss Ida Windhorst of Cincinnati. Mrs. E. R. Beatty, Mrs. Owen Loufborrow, and Miss Hilda Welsbrod. t1 WEDDING DEFERRED. The wedding of Miss Nona Albright of this city to Mr. Joseph H. Coffin of Indianapolis will be celebrated Nov. 10th instead of Nov. 3rd, as had been announced. There has been some de lay in the construction of their new home being prepared by Mr. Coffin at 3014 Cornell Ave., Indianapolis, in which they has planned for the cere mony to take place. 6 4 FOR VISITING GUESTS. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ball enter tained in honor of several visiting guests from Rushville, Ind. Favors were presented to Mr. Dagler and Mrs. Joseph Clarck of Rushville. Among the other guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Matlock, Mr. and Mrs. Albert En gelbert and Mr. and Mrs. Dagler. The latter part of the week, Mr. and Mrs. Dagler will entertain. J MISS FERLING HOSTESS. Eighteen guests masqued In gro tesque costumes gathered at the home of Miss Rose Ferling last evening on South Sixth street, and enjoyed a mer ry halloween party. Games and mu- sic featured the evening. A luncheon j appropriate to Halloween was served, j The guests were: Miss Hazel Mash-! meyer, Miss Florence Burdsall, Miss Mildred Conley, Miss Florence and Miss Genevieve Kamp and Miss Lil lian Krone, with Donald Warfel. Ever ett Skinner, Daniel Thompson, Carl Sperling, Benton Barlow, Neal Bly, Mark Shofer and Leslie Wernsted. BIRTHDAY PARTY. Miss Helen Unthank very pleasantly entertained a number of her young j for club members was held yesterday friends at her .home on Lincoln street afternoon at the Country club house, yesterday afternoon, from three-thirty j There were members present for nine to five o'clock, in commemoration of j tables. Five favors were given yes her tenth birthday anniversary. Out-terday afternoon. The fortunate ones door and indoor games and music were . were: Miss Edna Johnson, Miss Marie the features. Light refreshments 1 Campbell. Miss Fannie Jones. Mrs. were served. Those present were: Misses Helen Bennett, Marcella Huth. Gertrude Ireton, Bernice Layman. Ros amond Border, Ruth Horr, Mildred Ramsey. Dorothy Heironimus. Alma Crocker. Hazel Clark, Opal Osborn, uoiaie van iress, r lorence mcaianan. Helen Edgerton, Virginia esler. Ma- devoted to needlework. A lunch was bel Feltman. Helen Logue. Helen Un-; served. thank, Laureen Jenks. X tr J J J j AID SOCIETY MET. DINNER PARTY. j Needlework was the main feature A most enjoyable time was had at j of the afternoon at the aid society the home of Mr, and Mrs. W. C. Mark j meeting of South Eighth Street of South Eleventh street last evening. Friends' church held yesterday after A dinner was given in honor of Mrs. ; noon In the assembly rooms. John Bouser and son George of Durant. j Okla.. and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pitch i of Grand Rapids. Mich. Those pres- J ent were Mrs. John Bouser, George Bouser, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pitch, Mr. and Mrs. Shannan Campbell and daughter Maxine. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Thomas and daughter, Barbaraellen, Mr. and Mrs. V.". C. Mark. jt aW" aj5 CLUB NOTES STAR EUCHRE CLUB. Mrs. Harry Wessel of South Fif teenth street will be hostess Thursday afternoon for the fortnightly meeting of the Star Euchre club. All members are invited to attend. AID SOCIETY TO MEET. A meeting of the ladies aid society of the United Brethren church mill be held Thursday afternoon in the Sun day school room of the church. Mem bers are urged to be present. ,2 . J MRS. MARTIN HOSTESS. The Woman's Foreign Missionary society of the Third Methodist church will have as its hostess Thursday aft ernoon, Mrs. Martin of Williams street. The meeting will be called PHONE 1121 promptly at two-thirty o'clock. A good attendance of members is desired. J . J AID SOCIETY MEETS. The Ladies Aid society of Reid Memorial hospital will meet Thursday afternoon at two-thirty o'clock with Mrs. Harriet Dill at her home, 35 South Fifteenth street. ! j j ALICE CAREY CLUB. j Mrs. William Bowman will enter ! tain the members of the Alice Carey j club Thursday afternoon at her home, ; 20S South Eleventh street. "Th Norman Conquest," will be the subject I for the afternoon. Miss Alice Price ; will read a paper on "William the Con I querer." This will be followed bv 1 one on Chaucer, to be presented by ) Mrs. Abraham Johnson. ! v" j CLOVER CLUB. ! A number of women have decided to i organize a sheepshead club, to be known as the Clover club. The first meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Sol. Frankel in the Reed Flats, Friday, November nineteenth. Th members will be Mrs. Edward Cooper. Mrs. Lon Cox, Mrs. William Fry, Mrs. George Reid. Mrs. E. R. Stover. Mrs. Edward Klute and Mrs. Webb Pyle. Meetings will be held fortnightly. . j$ a jt ATHENAEA SOCIETY. Tha AlhonaPQ T irprnrv srvlptv will Fri(Jay afternoon witn Mrs. g, Stutson at her home. 50 South Thir teenth street. Members are urged to be present. J J J MISS SOLLER TO SPEAK. The Lutheran Home Circle of St. Paul's Lutheran church will meet Fri day afternoon at two o'clock. Miss Soller of Reid Memorial hospital, will address the meeting. J .4 SOCIAL NUMBER NINE. Mrs. George Ferling will entertain members of social number nine Friday at her home on South Sixth street. MEET FOR WORK. The Ladies' Aid society of the First English Lutheran church will meet for work, Thursday afternoon at the church. All members are urged to be present. J . MRS. STOVER ENTERTAINS. Members of the Sheepshead club with several guests were entertained in a charming manner yesterday aft ernoon by Mrs. E. R. Stover at her home on South Eighth street. For those not playing the club game, a table at euchre was furnished, Mrs. Harry Greyer of Muncie being pre sented with the euchre favor. Mrs. George Reid, Mrs. Sol Frankel and Mrs. Edward Klute were given the regular club favors. The guests at the meeting yesterday were: Mrs. John Jackson, Mrs. Harry Greyer and Mrs. Budd Thomas of Muncie, Ind. At six o'clock an elegant dinner was served. Pink and white chrysanthe- mums decorated the table. Red car nations were given as favors. The club members present were: Mrs. Howard Townsend, Mrs George Scott. Mrs. Edward Cooper, Mrs. George Re!d, Mrs. Edward Klute, Mrs. Sol Frankel and Mrs. Webb Pyle. 55 a5 4 BRIDGE PARTY. A large and enjoyable bridge party Omar Hittle and Mrs. John Nicholson. 5 SPRING GROVE CIRCLE MET. A meeting of the Spring Grove Sew ing circle was held Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. H. Wilson on t FOrt Wayne avenue. The time was' j J COTILLION CLUB MET. The Tuesday evening Cotillion class held its fortnightly meeting last even ing in the Odd Fellows' hall. Piano and drums furnished the dance music. . There was a good attendance. . AFTERMATH SOCIETY. A meeting of the Aftermath society was held Tuesday afternoon at the ; home of Mrs. W. H. Middleton, West? Seventh and Main streets. A report ; of the recent convention of federated clubs held in South Bend, was given by the hostess, who was a delegate. A paper entitled "The Character of John j Bull." was read by Miss Mary A. Stubbs. Mrs. T. A. Mott read one of Wordsworth's poems, entitled. "Char acter of the Happy Warrior." A pa per on "Training of a Citizen. given by Mrs. N. C. Heironimus concluded the afternoon's program. Mrs. Austin's famous pancakes make a hearty, wholesome breakfast. Fresh supply now at your grocers. Miss Ivy E. Woodward has been ad mitted to fall membership in the Royal College of Physicians of London. This Is the first time that the coveted M. R C. P. has been conferred upon a woman. IX. The Friends Thai Stick B1 UT, you see. papa. protested young Mrs Rollins. "we'Ti got to keep up appearances. don't think people are like they were when you were young. Too must make a show nowadays If you're going to stay in society. Aa Will says. If vre don't trail along with the proces sion we'll get left at the post. I'm not sure that that's exactly the way he put it, but I know be means that If wt didn't do as our friends do we wouldn't have any friends." "Uh. huh." grunted the colonel. "Iff a sort of an up to date version of the Golden Rule splurge for others If you want others to splurge for you. I've got no particular quarrel with that If you can afford It. It helps to make business rood. Bat I don't think you can afford it. Moreover, it don't make friends and it don't keep friends. Moreover, again, there ain't a bit of difference between the world now and when I was a boy, or when Julias Cae sar was a boy. for that matter. It's al ways been that way, and I reckon It always will be that way. It's been a "WOULDN'T TA.KS THX TBOUBU." continuous procession from Adam's time down, and there's always been a lot of people fallin' over one a not he t- tryin' to keep the head of It in sifiht. "But there a whole lot more, a great many more, now as well as then, who don't care a continental rap about keepin' up with the procession; most! of 'em don't even know that there is i a procession, and if they did they j wouldn't take the trouble to go to the i window to see it pass by, much less trail on behind the band wagon, for,; honestly now, honey, what's the use? ' Does the procession ever get anywhere ' or do anything? Not on your life. It just prances around in a circle and blows its born. It puts on a lot of style, to be sure, and It looks mighty! gay with its ribbons and its feathers flyin. but the people that's on the out- 6ide watchln it get more entertain-; ment out of it than the ones takin' , part in it" "But what else are we to do. papaT interrupted his daughter, -you don't waut us to stay at home all the time and wear our old clothes, do you? "No. 6lr-ee, little girl, and you know I don't 1 want yon to wear Just as pretty dresses as yon can afford and j have all the fun that's comin to you. but don't do things you've got no busi ness to do just because other people do them, and don't imagine that you'll j lose any f rieuds if the procession gets j away from you. Maybe some of the people you call your friends would get I so met bin' the matter with their eyes when you came along tbe street if you j didn't put on as much style as they : did. but that kind of cattle ain't the stuff that friends are made of. There's nothin' finer or sweeter In tbe world than a good friend, and tbe man or the woman that hasn't got real friends is , mighty unfortunate, but you can't get i 'cm and you can't keep 'em .by makin j a show, as you call It. Just try It by your own standard, for instance. Take j tbe womeu that you like the best Why do you like them? Is It because j they wear, fine clothes or live In big s bouses or give swell parties that you J like them? No; you bet it ain't. It's; because there's somethin within them i that's better than any show they could make if they bad millions. And don't you suppose tbe same women : love you for the same reason? Don't' you suppose it's your character and j not your dress that draws them to : you? I'm mighty sure it'is. and I'm , also mighty sure that they'd keep on lovin you. no matter whether you had : your gowns made in Paris or by the j little dressmaker around the corner. If they didn't, why. they wouldn't be i friends. That's all there Is to that. They'd Just be make believes, and if j you lost 'em you wouldn't lose any- j thing worth grlevin about. j "What I'm tryio to get into yonrj pretty little noggin and. by tbe way, J honey. I like tbat new way of flxin', your hair; It's mighty becomln' but. as I was about to remark, tbe point I'm tryin to get you to see is that fine feathers don't make fine friends, and you'll make a mighty big mistake if you think the only friends worth bav in are tbe ones tbat wear tbe gayest! raiment. Too ' wUl find good. true friends, no donbt. In swell garb, but it ain't tbe clothes tbat make them so. for real friend ship has nothin to do with dress or position in life. It springs from qualities of tbe mind or tbe heart, which don't cost a red cent and , which millions can't buy. UXJONS CAJTT BUT IX. Ya CD't Te too many friends, my dear, but you're got to depend cson . someUdrv' . beciges .axuata ranees LADIES HOUSE DRESS. The material used here was dark bine In color, trimmed with bands of the same, piped with white. A straight band of the material is placed on the front for the buttonholes and white pearl l buttons are used. j This pattern is rut In flee sises. 39 to . 10 bast measure. Sise SC inquires 10 1-S . f ards of 37-inch material. Pries ef Pat tern 439 is 10 cents. No. 448. NMU9 e Address Sue ........................ Fill oat blank and send to Patters' Department of this newspaper. to get them and, to keep them. Tne friends that stick are the ones tbat love you for what -yon are, not for what 70a wear, and you'll find ma terial for friends of that kind amon the high and the low, tbe rich and the poor. Some of the best friends I've got don't know where the next dollar's to come from, and some of the others don't know what to do with their money, but they're all In the came boat in the matter of friendship, and any one of them would go through fire and water for me. I know, be cause It tried them. "But you can't make friends with out doln somethin or be In' some thin' worthy of friendship, and yo can't keep friends unless you give as much as yon take not In money, un derstand, but In friendly words and friendly deeds. In a little sympathy or a little neip when It's needed, and particularly w hen it's badly need ed. One friend that sticks, no matter what comes, whether you lead the pro cesslon or are trampled under its feet, is worth more than a thousand of those tbat pat you on tbe back when you're in the swim and forget you're on earth when trou ble comes. When you've got friends I you can count "ixvs roc roa W114.T on. no matter tov -" what happens, you ought to bang on tat 'em with a death grip, for there's nqn !n more precious on earth except good wife or a good husband and chil dren. But you needn't be afraid of jos ln 'em by fallin to keep up appear ances. Tbe real ones, little sdrL ain't lost in tbat way." Mind's Mastery Over Matter. Striking Instances of tbe mastery off mind over matter are seen almost every day In dining cars. Not only are they seen, but they are experienced. Frequently I go into a diner tatnk Ing: "Well. I'm feeling pretty tolerably punk. X tell you. I'm fairly puny this morning. Maybe 1 can worry eown as much as a little bit of buttered toast snd two soft boiled eggs. 1 think this bees use I nave aeen counting on an a la carte breakfa. But when I get Into tbe car ana sit down at tbe table snd observe that the meal Is table d'hote well! That's different. I'm feeling better, thanks. Tbat cantaloupe sounds good, alsa the breakfast food. Salt mackerel dosu't listen so bad to a man who hasn't had a single morsel of food between supper and breakfast- What's the mat ter with that sirloin, with a couple of rssbers of bacon, a cheese omelet, some French fried potatoes, a few more of those hot rolls, please, and some wheat cskes with msple sirup and a pot of coffee? Ye, that's tbe way It works the whole program from soup to nc. and you don't feel particularly wetl fed even then. Then sometimes it works out tn the following manner: 6efor you have Investigated.) Come, teed with me. my sentle friend, While trie covered coaebes flr. Let 'a seek tha car at yonder end Of tha cnoo-cbooc you and 1 We'Il down tb Oouchty tenderloin. We'll worrr tbe Boston bean. For only a paltry bit of coin. Oh. shame on the man that's meaalj Come, take with me a bit of cheer, . Thou loved of my Inmost heart. For tbe dining- car's In tbe rear. My dear. And the service Is a. la carta. (After tevestiastlon.) May; not today, my tune tried friend. For my tummy harts me so. Tbe food vsn'e on the hindmost end. T1s quite too far to so. Tbe thins they serve on raOrosd trains Are never the food (or mine. I dare not take a chance on pains With elands too rich and Una. Lefa Cast and be of chastened cheer. Nor vulgarly play the soat Tbougb the dining ear's tn the rear, afy dear. The ssrvfee at table d'hote. . I note , i" r iiitr 1 Is table d'hote.