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TflE OM.VlIA DAILY nFX: WEDNESDAY. XOVEMHEIt II. 1D03.
SEW BOOKS AND BACAZ1SES " Cjrai Tow-tend Brady Abridge! Dr. Wm- rtn't Famon BoreL "TITTLEBAT TITMOUSE" FURNISHES TITLE fVklle He Retains All th Leadlasj ( i Characters ef "Tea Tfcoa.aad a I Year" "Aesop rabies ' la ' Rhyme" tor Callarea. "Tittlebat Titmouse," abridged from Dr. Samuel Warren's famous novel "Ten Thousand a Tear," by .Cyrus Townsend Srady. In this book, which "Tittlebat" Himself furnishes the title for, we hare all the characters, (Jammon the scoundrel; Quirk and Snap, his worthy partners; Mr. Tag-rag and his daughter, Tabltha. who squandered her dear little heart on Tittle bat, and others, who make the original work so Interesting- and .amusing. Mr. Brady says: "Ths trial where Titmouse wins his In heritance Is, I think, the finest thing of lis kind In ths English language. The Stroke of legal genius by which the advo cate of Titmouse turns to advantage the disconcerting Interruption of the little puppy, his client who has been carried away by the lawyer's eloquent recital of bis wrongs. Is also a stroke of literary genius. This scene, together with the legal construction of the case, over which law yers have contended as If It had had a real existence, has made the work a classic In the literature of the bar. Wh'le stripping away detailed accounts of writs and pro cesses, I have been careful in the abridg ment to preserve all the threads of the beautiful legal network Gammon wove for bis victims. "Titmouse's career In Parliament I have limited to the amusing Incidents. His In terruption of the great' Mr. Vlvld's elo quence by crowing 'Cbck-a-doodle-do-o-o-r la second onl.r to that of the trial ocens In comlo effect. f "It may, perhaps, ba a surprising con fession for a minister, but I have endea vored to subordinate all that was angello In the book to what Is human. I believe that this Is the true Interpretation, avsn though the author thought otherwise. If the life of the book had depended on its perfect characters. It would have died as perfect obaracters In real Ufa die. In early youth. It Is because the novel is so ln tensely human that It Is Immortal that even the author couldn't kill It" There are SS origins! drawings by Will Crawford. Funk - Wagnalls company, publishers. The December Delineator (Christmas number) represents the high-water mark of beauty snd utility, and possibly of cir culation also, in a- woman's magazine, bavlng a first edition of more than a mil lion copies. It contains 240 pages. To pro duce this mammoth edition 728 tons of - paper and 49 presses working 25 days were required. In addition to exquisite color work, clever, fiction and strikingly Illus trated articles, the number Includes a display of charming winter fashions oov ering forty-two pages, letters from . the foreign fashion . centres and - Illustrated articles on the fashionable fabrics and trimmings, millinery, etc. Among the not able contributors are: Richard Le Qal llenne. With a delldat romance, "A Wed- ding Ring In the Garden," containing lyrics In the author's best, vein; y. A. Frazer, ... with an Indian lie, "The Net of Leo;" Albert Blgelow Paine, with a delightful sketch founded on the foibles of the col lector; Harriett Prescott Bpofford, with a love story of unusual Interest;., Andrew Lang, with a clever travesty on the usual fairy tale; and Qustav Kobbe, with ' an Interesting paper deaortblng the life of Mm. Emma Eam.s, In her Italian home, with her portrait In colors. There Is also the third Installment of the "Evolution of a Club Woman,? the piquant narrative of clubdom by Agnes Burbrldge, and a re markable photographlo article by J. C, Hemraent There are many beautiful art features, among them four pages In colors representing Babyhood, Childhood, Girl hood and Motherhood the work of Bernard J. Rosenmeyer. For the children there are entertaining games and stories, and for the housewife many practical suggestions la cookery nd other departments of the borne, for the Christmas season. "Aesop's Fables In Rhyme" Is one of the very attractive books recently received for children. The book contalna fifty fables In rhyme with a full page Illustration for each, which makes the book much more Interesting. The transposition of the fables la the work of Richardson D. White and Margaret D. Longl.y, and. the Illustrations are by Charles Livingston Bull. Aesop's fables alwaya have been favorites and they lose none of their Interest by this rear rangement. Published by the Saalneld Publishing company. The Corona song book is a choice col lection of selected hymns, national and patrlotlo songs and choruses, as well as some choice oratorio selections from Men delssohn's "Elijah" and "Hear my' Prayer, V Gounod's "Redemption" and Handel's "Messiah." These selections have been .compiled and arranged by William O. Hon, director of muslo In the public schools of Yonkera, N. T., particularly for the use of schools and academies, but the collec tion U one that will be appreciated by many out, of school work. Glnn Com pany are the publishers. "The Forest" by Stewart Edward White, uthor of "The Biased Trail," etc., Is a series of chapters on life In the woods, which will' appoal to all men and women, and boys and girls who love out-door life and well-told stories of adventures. The author writes from many years of experi ence In woods life. "The Forest" Is beau tifully illustrated with a number of full page drawings, and decorations by Thomas Fogarty. Published by The Outleok com pany. "Under the Jack-Staff" by Chester Bailey will delight all those who admire tales giving the experience of those who mingle "Under the Jack-Btaff, where the chain tails meet," and where "the lights at the IS ... li. v m .Her fand other watched a shadow on the kitchen floor and ue.ied the time. Her mother felt ot the oven and guessed the hot. This modern. up-to-date -om.o d,s neither, for 6 Hit. KNOWS. She ha. a fi.w Mo.r.'t Steel Hang, with a reliable Otwn Tmrau,wL,jr m (acuity fur cooking- with ua opportunity to show For arte by H rkraika Boat's Oaiaka, a ad by all signal-top bove slowly up and down, against the stars." Clarence O'Shay, an Irish man-o-war man, loved both the pipe and the Jug, and one convivial night, the rum rose up, the coals dropped out of his pipe on the straw of his bed, and some thing burned down and something burned up. O'Shay always carefully nursed his Jug, at least until he emptied It, and then ha .would He down on the tank-tops and sing: I'd rather be right than president I'd rather be boggled than right, bed ad ; Fnp! goes the goosle. The Century company, publishers. "The Five Nations," by Rudyard Kipling. This is the first collection of Mr. Kipling's poems since 18M. The work contains "Ths Truce of the Bear," "The Old Issue," "White Horseaj," "The Destroyers," 'Tha raob and the Bergeant," as well as many other famous poems, many of them pub lished now for the first ttme. The clewing poem is that grandest of all, "The Reces sional." All lovers of Kipling will delight in and appreciate this collection. Double day,, rage ft Co., publishers. "This that they call 'organised labor Is, If well understood, the problem of the whole future for all who will In future pretend to govern men." This quotation from Thomas Carlyle Is found on a fly leaf of Richard Makln's new novel, "The Beaten Path." Woven Into a beautiful and touch ing romance, the author has given us an expression of the Industrial conditions. "The Hraten Path" Is the path of vicarious suffering and sacrifice, "man for man, woman for woman, child for child, each for all." It Is a significant subject and the author has handled It In a creditable man ner. MacMUlan company, publishers. "Sally of Missouri," by R. E. Toung, Is an Interesting tale of an ambitious young man, Steering of New York, who came to Missouri to seek his fortune In, the tine dis tricts. Ha Is truly a noble hero, and "Sally," ouc heroine. Is the dearest girl in all the state. There are other Interesting characters, for Instance, "Piney of the Woods," whose comfort and delight were In the fields and the hills and who was so much a child of nature he could not even step In a house. McClure Phillips St Co., publishers. Malsle and Her Dog In Fairyland" Is very handsomely gotten up book for little folks and tells a wonderful tale of the adventures and mishaps of the small girl In her unaccustomed surroundings. Ths dog Snip Is an Important factor in the story's development. The book Is embel lished with numerous and Interesting en gravings, some of them ' In colors. Con siderable satire and sarcasm lurk among these innocently told tales. Bennet Musson is the author and Harpers' the publisher. "Aunt Lisa's Hero" is a collection of short stories by Annie Fellows Johnson. There are six of the tales and all have appeared In the Youths' Companion, which Is a guarantee of their moral tone. They are Just such stories as all good boys and girls enjoy. No better reading could be placed In the yours; peoples' hands. L. C. Page, publisher. "The ColllwogV Circus" Is a new book Just sent out by Longmans. Oreen & Cq. If you are bleat with a 6-year-old about the house you cannot do better than to Invest In a copy of this book for a Christ mas present to him or her. Florence Upton la the artist and Bertha Upton the author. The rhymes are suoh as the little one may comprehend and the pictures are wonder ful In their truth to the lop-sided, un balanced Imaginings of the very young mind. The artist and the poet have met In a most happy combination. The. above books are for sale by the Megeath Stationery .Co 13CS Farnam at. - TO ABOLISH STREET - STANDS evea Cosmcllmera Agree ' to Pass Dyball Ordlaaace to Apply In Giver District. Push carts, sidewalk stands and all kinds of vehicles for doing business In the streets and' alleys will ba banished from the dis trict bounded by Thirteenth and Chicago streets and Chicago and Jackson, according to Informal action taken by seven council men yesterday afternoon. They agreed to pasa the Dyball ordinance and to strengthen It by Including alleys In the proscribed district. It was expected that Councilman Zlmman would fight the measure, but he was not present. Attorney John C. Wharton and Harry Fischer of the Retail Grocers' association spoke In favor of the ordinance, saying that street competition Is unfair to the established merchant paying rent and taxes. They said, also, that the movo to rid the retail district of the street dealers was supported by the Woman's club, as a factor In "ths city beautiful." As provided In the ordinance, the maxi mum penalty for violation Is a fine of 130 or sentenoe of thirty days' Imprisonment. Enforcement will drive from fifty to seventy-five street men to other locations or other business. Even lunch wagons and fruit stands will have to go.' Councilman Dyball has said that a number of firms exact liberal rent ale for sidewalk privileges In front of their business places, thus trafficking in the pub lic domain. MAYOR WANTS BONDS SOLD Declares Todd at Co. Are Playing Horse and t'rgea Adoption of Some Other Meaearee. "Measures should be taken to sell the MM, 000 Issue of renewal bonds," said Mayor Moores yesterday afternoon. "Todd & Co., Who bid the highest premium for the bonds some time ago, appear to be play ing horse with the city and evidently can not handle the Issue. Borne way should be found to cancel the aale and dispose of the paper again." Boms kind of aotlon Is scheduled for the council meeting tonight. $6) new steel range, (40. 1611 8. Sib, Moore's Stoves Always trww S wease SHE GUESSING? Not Much! ease and certainty. Be sure and give yon these before you buy. Faraltare) A Carpet large atovo dealers. Co., CI OUAUE'S FRIEND PRAYS Lawyer Who Tell from Grace Aiki BU-iitg for Wholi World. REVIVAL OF SPIRIT OF COLLEGE DAYS itery Told on Emlaeal Shakespearean Leetarer Who Speaks (aider Aasplces of the Methodist Missionary Conference. . Among the eminent ministers of ths Methodist church who will attend the meet ing here of the general missionary confer ence Is Rev. W. A. Quayle, D. D., of Kan sas City, who lectures here tonight o:i "Hamlet." Dr. Quayle Is a most Interest ing man and a very entertaining and pop ular lecturer, especially upon Shakesperlan subjects, his specialty. He Is a word painter of acknowledged power and ability and naturally a humorist, which makes entertainment and amusement for his audi ences. Dr. Quayle and Governor LaFol lette of Wisconsin have been , classed as rivals In the western field of Shakespeare lecturers. May Be Made a Bishop. Dr. Quayle U prominently mentioned for elevation to the bishopric of the Methodist church at the national conference In San Francisco next year. He is now pastor of the Orand Avenue church of Kansas City. Prior to this charge he was pactor of one of the Indianapolis churches for a year, to Which he waa called from the lmlnilira Avenue Methodist In Kansas City, where he had been for a number of years. Dr. Quayle was graduated from Baker university at Baldwin. Kan . M.thvti. Institution of which he was later called to oe president. In reference to his dsys as a student at Baker a good story which has been told of him had Its or g'n. .. The doctor was anything than ultra pious when a oollece youth: in fact, he i to have been Inclined a little bit the other way. He was intimate with a student, however, who was regarded as the most pious soui on the campus. This young man made It his SDecial business in stantly prod young Quayle on the subject of the tatter's spirituality. Quayla did not take part In public devotional exercises as much as his college chum thought he ougnr. ana ne aia other things which ths pious young man thought he could as well leave undone. Students Leave Alma Mater. The students were graduated. Quayle went Into the ministry; his friend Into the law. They had not met for years, when one day Rev. Mr. Quayle received as his guest this old college friend, a prosperous lawyer from some eastern city. Both men had undergone the most radical changes. Quayle, while still possessing his native love for fun and frnilc pastor of a large and prominent church. nonce pious; me lawyer. It was painful to the minister tn nhurva Ki 1,1. piety, at least he was a backslider. Quayle invuea rus triend to accompany him to class meeting one evening and had to re peat the Invitation several times and then press It real hard before the lawyer would accept. The latter took no voluntary part In the services and even called on some one else when asked by Dr. Quayle to lead In prayer. "Distressing:, oh. en rtlatralno M Quayle to his friend. And then he arrive him tAvkrot hnnr, curtain -talk on the subject which In former years had furnished toplo fnr lecture by this friend to . young Quayle. ' An iuea struck the bereaved minister. "I'll ret him now. ha Tnuniri4 tn htm. elf; "I'll, get him to ask the blessing at the next iiimlI he nnt reta n a, w ' me In my own home. Oh( It'll be so good 10 near ms voice just once more lifted In communion with his and tn wnnm Via so loved to pray when a student at college. ir. win revive the old days and perhaps I shall hope so at least perhaps rekindle In him that old lovo for the Master. He will long for another talk with Him after that little short communion." Meal time came. The tmnA rr. Ou.vi- proceeded upon his laudable purpose. neveremiy ne bowed his head and his wire and children their'a and then he aaked In an undertone: "John, please return thanks." Lawyer Readily Compiles. To the delight of the minister his friend readily complied. Lowly he bowed his head and began. He asked a blessing upon the food on the table, the members of the fam ily assembled, upon the doctor particularly as the pastor of his flock. He asked for a blessing upon tbe doctor's congregation, then upon other churches In Kansas City and other pastors, and before leaving town he Invoked divine aid and guidance for the munclpallty and Its officials. Having rounded out that supplication, he then asked for succor and strength for the state of Missouri and Us chief executive and all his subordinates and then, stepping over the boundaries of Missouri, he went from state to state, covering the entire nation, calling for benedictions upon the churches and all similar agents of good, the presi dent, his cabinet and all the men In whose care national affairs were entrusted. He had just completed his prayerful tour of America and was In the act of crossing ths sea to Europe, when Mrs. Quayle quietly slipped out to see how the maid waa get ting along with later courses. Upon all the crown heads of Europe the lawyer invoked Ood's richest blessing. Then he proceeded on to Asia and Implored that the Almighty remember and bless the peo ples of tbe Orient, and from there he sailed down to Africa and spoke a word In behalf Of the spiritual welfare of the benighted people of the Dark Continent. Then he was just getting ready to come back to the United States, when Dr. Quayle, peeping up out of one eye and observing that his wife and children had left the lawyer and him to stay it out, whispered: "John, I'm ready to quit If you are." It is said that the guest's falling from grace was the subject of no further con versations on that visit. A Wesitrfsl Chang. Weak, sickly Invalids are soon changed by Electrio Bitters Into healthy men and women. They ours or no pay. 60c, For sal by Kuhn Co. APPRAISERS DO NOT COME Three Baglaeera Pall t Arrlr and Iattstsry of Water Works v Goes Over. Members of the Water board and officers of the water company were at the city hall yesterday waiting for the announced sit ing of the Board of Appraisers, but the three engineers did not arrive. Instead they sent a wire saying they would reach Omaha this morning, giving no rea son for the day's delay. According to City Attorney Wright the session to begin this week1 may be a long one as the appraisers have expressed a de sire to hurry the valuation. All the neces sary data has not been prepared, but a good share of that called for will be pre sented to the board when It convenes. City Engineer Roaewater is due to. leave Ann Arbor, Mich., where his son, Stanley, has greatly Improved, Thursday, arriving Friday morning. 1 hat Awful tel. And its terrible cough c-n soon be cured by Dr. King's New Discovery for Consump tion. Try It. No cure, no pay. 60c, $1.00 For sal by Kuhn Cm Ad The Crackle You Hear Is the Sign They are Fresh TABLE AND KITCHEN BREAKFAST. , Fruit. Meat Cakes). ' Cold Catsnn. Griddle Cakes. ' ' Maple Syrup. . Coffee. LUNCH.. Duck Salad. , Baked Potatoes. Brown Bread. Tea. DINNER. Broiled Steak. Grilled Onion. Scalloped Potatoes, Egg Slaw. Boiled Rice. Stewed Pears. Coffee. Recipes. Steamed Indian Bread Take three cup ful of buttermilk, two of sweet milk, three cupfuls of cornmeal, two of flour, a tea spoonful of salt and half a teaspoonful of soda mixed with the flour. Mix and beat thoroughly, put Into a well-greased pan and steam three hours. Thin Corn Bread Put a cup of cornmeal Into a bowl with quarter of a teaspoonful of salt,' a teaspoonful of sugar and a spoon ful of butter. Pour one and one-half cup fuls of boiling water over the meal, beating rapidly. When smooth spread very thin on buttered tins and bake slowly for half an hour. Soft Corn Bread Take one cup of corn meal, one cup sour milk, a saltspoon of soda, half a pint of sweet milk, a table spoonful melted butter, a pinch of salt and two well-beaten eggs. Bake In a deep earthen dish for an hour. Flapjacks Scald a pint of Indian meal with a quart of boiling milk or milk and water; add a tablespoonful of butter and a tablespoonful of brown sugar. Cover closely and let it stand over night. In the morning add the yolks of two well-beaten eggs, a scant cup of flour and a saltspoon of soda dissolved tn a little hot milk. Last of all. fold In ths whites of the eggs beaten to a stiff froth. If the batter Is too stiff after standing all night stir in a little cold milk. Indian Waffles Take a cup each of flour and Indian meal, add a teaspoonful of soda and half a teaspoonful of salt. Sift all to gether. Add two cups of sour milk and one cup of sour cream and two well-beaten egg yolks. Mix all Into a smooth, thin batter, then stir In lightly the whites of the eggs beaten to a stiff froth. Have your waffle Irons very hot and pour a thin layer of batter over one-half of the iron, drop the -other half down gently over It and turn the Iron over in a few minutes to brown the other side. These should be served very hot. Boiled Indian Pudding, Aunt Hulda's Way Warm a pint of molasses and a pint of milk and stir them well together, then stir In gru&uedly four well-beaten egaa. Mix a pound of best beef suet, chopped fine, with a little Indian meal, then mix with the milk and molasses. .Stir in sufficient meal to make a thick batter, a teaspoonful of cinnamon, a little nutmeg and rrated lemon peel. Mix all well together. Dip a cloth or pudding bag In boiling water, shake out, dredge with a little flour and turn In the mixture. ' Tie 'up, leaving room for the pudding to swell. Boll three hour. Indian Fruit Pudding Put a heaping cup of Indian meal In a bowl, stir In a cup of molasses and a level teaspoonful of salt. Scald three pints of milk and pour It boil ing hot over the meal, stirring It to a smooth batter. Butter a deep pudding dish, cover the bottom with stoned, chopped prunes, pour the mixture over them; and Just before the pudding goes Into the oven pour carefully over the top a cup of cold milk, but do not stir It In. Bake In a hot oven for four and a half hour. Eat with rich cream. Held tow Investigation. Ed Shethan Is held by ths police on the charge of being a suspicious character. He was picked up by an officer while loit ering around In the rear f t Louis Sticks' saloon, Twenty-fourth and Bprague streets, at an early hour In the morning. Stick telephoned the police during the evening that an attempt had been made to enter his plate through a rear wliniow. The poll.-, watched ths locality end anally caugat 6heehar P When the enterprising grocer has anything unusual to offer he wants you to know it Hence, he advertises "Soda Crackers, Fresh TO-DAY." He emphasizes "to-day" because to-morrow it will be another story. You never knew a grocer to advertise Uneeda Dlscult, Fresh "To-day." Everybody knows you do not have to buy Unooda Dlscult. on a certain day or at a certain place to get them fresh. The grocer does not have to worry about the weather, the dust, or to-morrow, because are protected by the In-er-seal Package, which keeps them fresh, clean and good under all conditions, to-day, and to-morrow. NATIONAL BISCUIT -COMPANY --. ' n mmm MUSIC AND MUSICIANS laitast Adams at tae Boyd. ( The Suzanne Adams 'Company Mm. Susanne, soprano; Mr. Karl Grienauer, 'cellist; Mr. George Crampton, barium.; Mr. Ward Stephens, pianist. Program: Duo Sonata D major (Allegro Molto). Kublnateln Mr. Stephens and Mr. Grienauer. Bong The Toreador Song (Carmen).. Blset air. urarnpion. 'Cello Solos la) Andante (Concerto In A minor) Goltermann (b) "Tarantella" Stern Mr. Grienauer. Aria Th Jewel Song (Faust) Gounod Mm.. Adams, Duo for Volos and 'Cello Obetlnatlon., Fontalnellcs Mme. Adams and Mr. Grienauer. Piano Solo (a) "Barcarolle" Llsit (b) "Tremolo" Gottschaik Mr, Stephens. Songs (a) "A Song of Sleep" Somerset lb) "The Koamer" (Son and Stranger) Mendelssohn Mr. Crampton. Songs "A Little Thief" Stern "Prlntamps Vaiso" , , Stern Mme. Adams. Duo La cl darem (Don Giovanni). .Mosart Mme. Adams and Mr. Crampton. The Boyd theater wa packed to standing room Tuesday night with an audience which was generally speaking enthulaatic and at all time well pleased. The fact that Leo Stern, the well known 'cellist, who had been billed, failed to appear, did not seem to powerfully affect the audience on way or another. Mr. Grienauer. who take the place of Mr. Stern (Invalided and on his way to Europe), proved to the audience that he could Interest them immensely by his work. Hi tone at times Is beautiful; whon he plays a legato phrase be has the skill and knowledge to produce flowing, luscious, exuberant tones, and exquisite harmonics. He Is weak In passages which demand rapid tone production. In that he "scratches" ond shows Inordinate hard ness, when, compared with the beautiful work of which he Is capable, Mr. Grienauer Is an artist, however, of no mean ability. Mr. Crampton possesses a beautiful voice, a basso cantante, which he uses well. He is an' artist of good equipment, sterling gifts, honest, artistic tone production, In telligence and feeling. In these days of blatant, brassy baritones, and bellicose, burly bombastlo bassos, It is a relief to hear such tone delivery at Crampton's. Mr. Crampton can give pointers to many men with greater names as to what constitute the art of singing as applied to the concert stsge. And yet one must think that he Is un wise In presenting the "Toreador" song. It does not suit his. style, which I purely cantablle, end not dramatic. Of Miss Susann Adams there Is much good to say and some that Is not good. Miss Adams has earned a moat enviable reputation a a singer, and th fact that he has attained the dlssy height of shin ing as a stsr In the QRATJ Grand Opera company Is sufficient tribute to her powers, and gifts and graces without western opin ions. Her voice Is fresh and beautiful, and at most times spontaneous. But one could not SICK HEADACHE I generally caused by CONSTIPATION BILIOUSNESS AND LIVER TROUBLES I EITHER IS QUICKLY RELIEVED AND PERMANENTLY CURED BY Don't bo tricked by unscrupulous Druggists! with worthless substitutes. Soda Crackers, Fresh TO-PAY A. SELLER Groceries and Provisions but see the awkward "hiatus" as It were, or lack of congeniality between her lower tone and the quality or register Just above them. And yet at times Miss Adams passe from one to the other as beautifully aa the greatest violinist goes from the O string to'.h. P-atrlruj. Mlas Adam has upper tones which are as sweet and balmy as a spring breese and full of clear tonal It). Bhe has a "memo voce" which I delightful when she uses it and a further and fuller development thereof will enhanoe Mia Adams' already great attractiveness as an exponent of th "vera art del bel Canto." ' Mr. Ward Stephen played piano num ber In an agreeable 'way, and wa mora Interesting In hi accompaniments. He had a hard evening's work, which doubtless few people present realised, and he did his work In an earnest, whole-hearted, mual clanly manner, and therefore his cup of praise is hereby cheerfully handed to him. SAD OVER DEATH OTTHE DOGS Ponndmaater Appeals for Protection to Canines, Two of Which Dt from Exposure. Poundmaster Laughland appeared at the city hall yesterday with shaking voice. Two of the dogs entrusted to his care hsd died from exposure to the chlH winds last night, it seems. Windows unprovided with sashes and glass wre the cause of It. Several weeks ago the poundmaster asked I the council to have the glass put in to protect both dog and plumbing pipe, aud the council ordered his request complied with. Something Interfered with the ar rangements, however. Building Inspector Wlthnell heard the sorrowful tale of the two doggies and ordered a carpenter and a glazier to get bnsy. ' NOT A COLLECTION AGENCY Jsdge Berk Impresses on Gaest that Dispensing Justice Is Ills Limit. "But where's my quarter?" ejaculated 8. Goldenberg, who keeps a small furnishing goods store and who. appeared In polloe court to complain against John B-.nton, who he alleges bought a pair of gloves from him for 2o cents and InsteuJ of pay ing over the money assaulted him. The evidence did not bear out Golden berg's contention and Benton was released. This caused Goldenberg to wonder where his "quarter" was coming In, which he claims Benton failed to give him when he took the gloves. Judge Berka reminded Goldenberg that ths police court is not a collection agency. No Venom in 'Km. King's New Life Pills. Easy, but prompt, they cure or no pay. -Only 2Sc. For sals by Kuhn & Co. Frobn lau-llllna-toa Wedding; Near. NEW YORK. Nov. 10 It is announced that Danlol Krohman, the theatrical man ager, and Mlsn Marguerite 1 'Huston te actress, whose home is In Illinois, will be married In tills city November K. THE DOSB Half a glass la the aseralag give prompt sad pleasant relief. 2 . "SIS Is the new flaked wheat food which Is now attracting universal attention. It is manufactured with the io-a of surpassing all other flaked wutit food and is being sold at a manu facturer' profit. A FULL SIZE PACKAGE For 0 Gents Our eno'.ieout production enable ni to da thi. Aik Your Brrcer for tki Qrtio Ptclud U ronrsTQWlKinot k"pU,srndrjtkliBJUB. SA4 luu sad w. wui .-ud you . ckag., prsp wi AdriM a! eoinninnkwllmu tn Kgg-O-See, Qnlney, III, HOW TO OET wXtL. If on sick and wants to get well there Is Just era way to go about it. That I to breathe pure air, drink pure water, and eat th right quality of food. That Is all there is to it. Air, water, and food of proper sort the body welcomes. Nearly every disease I caused by a lack ot on or all ot these things. Some doctors may tell you that pur blood, upon whlcb good health dopends, is made In rome other way. The wis doctor will tll you It can be made from no other source whatever. People who are sick and want to get wall will find that no food is more serv iceable in the production ot pure blood than Shredded Whole Wheat Biscuit., an! that cone Is more appetizing or mor eas ily digested. Physicians who have studied the food question are warm la their In dorsement of Shredded Wheat for Inval ids and for people suffering from aom Impairment of tbe digestive functions. I mewt chwrfulljr Indorss Hhr4dd Wheat as a nealthy and hlsftly .lutrtliou. fo.d. Em. cally Is It adaptvd for those ufrrin from a ' olffestlnn snd mal aiwimHatlon W. Carey Allen. M. D., Colorado Spring., Col. -a -- Oam Latest cruse in card giime very funny and exciting. (15 card In tbe piu k. Price 40c. By mall 50c. "Bourse," "Desperation" and "Fllncb," also new interesting and popular games. Trice 50c. By mail (Mic. 1308 Farnam Street. All books reviewed on thla page can le purchased from in at a discount. BARKALOW BROS. Tel. 1612 l:aroan St. V ran f jrnlsli any, book publishes. Tl. most expert book finders extant. THE ANTIQUE BOOK CONCERN aia aad Ul Karkstk lilk. BuccaaKors tn The Antlqurlan Becond-her.d bo'.ka bought and M Cv. legs sr. J school I til Imuks bought un i - Xatpaty Btaw TtsiBna fKMl Inspector, (! L.RAMACCIOTTI, 0. V. S. CITT VET ERIN AJUAJf. Office) and Infirmary, DM ad Maeoa 0ts Vntaha, ?J.t .'a'tWoo