OCR Interpretation

Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 26, 1910, Image 10

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1910-05-26/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 10

10 '
W IwoRiln- font lamed1.
Foil UATIOAIN3 In timber tratn and
cut-over Inn-Id, better rit? us to.lay;
nolhlng bi Ut In the country. Grimmer
1and Co.. Marinette, Wl.
To the himi"ker or Invt-Mtor: v hy not In
Vt In Marathon county improved farm an-1
cut-ovr luticld? Healthful iliiiiatr, prwiuc
tlve soil anil best of markets. Our cut
over Ihticih tan be bought lru:ii $1 to $.0
jiim- acre; 3 down on an acre and balance
In yearly payments. Write ua now for
purtlc-iilars. Make known your wants. Ad
dress The Edtiar Realty Co., Edgar, Wil.
You ore nilsmng the beat opporiunitlea In
the I'mted State today If you don't net In
touch with the bargains In the Texas rain
belt (Houston DIMnct). Next tail and
Inter will be a record-breaker In the bale
of these lands. We have the choicest list
of these bargains from $6 to $15 per acre.
In all idled tracts from auO to 25,MW acres,
fond for our list free. AddreH W. I".
HUSH ft CO., First National ilank llldg.,
Houston, Texas.
M WILL secure option on 1,000 acres for
80 days. The biggest bargain In 'lexus
(rain belt). Only per acre. Greatest
activity In property aajolnlng this, where
large tract will be developed and Hold thin
fall at 8-V to i0 per acre. This 1.UU0 can
be turned at same prices, nest opportunity
of the year lor agent or buyer to make
handnom prorit on small amount cash.
Apply to owners lor fullest particulars.
C. H. Treadwell. 107 Uearborn St. Cuchian
at McClutr Land Co., Chicago, XII.
In western Nebraska, and Colorado. Writ
for prices.
Sidney, Neb.
HOMESTEAD and high-class cheap
lands. We can locate you on iiU acres of
excellent homestead land In Oregon, Wash
ington, Montana or Canada. We can sell
you good wheat or fruit lar.d at from 16
per acre up, with terma. Acme Homestead
and Realty Co., Room 8, Sherwood bldg.,
610 Riverside Ave., Spokane, Wash.
OARV1N BROS., 3d floor N. Y. Life. 500
to S100,W) on Improved property. Mo delay.
WANTED City loans. Peters Trust Co.
WANTED City loana and warrant.' W.
Farnam Smith ft Co.. IUQ Farnam St.
MONEY TO LOAN-Payne Investment Co.
1100 to 110,000 made promptly. F. D. Wead.
Wead Bldg., 18th and Farnam.
tM to $5,000 on homes In Omaha. OKeete
Real Estate Co 10U1 N. Y. Lite. Douglas
or A-2162.
to loan on
Omaha businens property.
Room L New York Life Bldg.
LOANS to home owners and home build
ers, with privilege o making partial pay
meats semi-annually.
03 First National Bank; Bids.
LOWEST RATES Bemis, Braudels Bldg.
FIVE PER CENT BONDS for sale, in
amounts from fctf to $5,000; we oe.su them
any time. American aWXe Deposit Vaults,
&lt S. 17 th, Be Bldg.
B, and 7-room houses. If prices are right
we can sell your property tor you.
Suite 6M N. Y. Ufa Bldg-
r iv t 6 W v.
it ..... it
" t 1 v M tt"-j j r - -r,. JPJ 7ti .1 r I
ili,a i,iVi"'r -- -i... , .V. :..r ... ...
Takes "Uncle Joe" to Task for Speech
at New York Banquet.
Declare that Representatives I'nyne,
Dalscll and Kordney Ilnve B
tered "Realm of l nUnorru
Iasars;enr )
Hill Copifol Avenue
Here Is your chance to buy a beautiful Bungalow at cost. There are Jive
nice large rooms and bath. Hall, parlor and dining room finished In oak, bil
ance In quarter sawed yellow pine. Has full basement, coal bins, good furuaoe,
ill lact, la modern In every respect. Ready to move Into. Adjoining lot can be
hud if deeired.
1014 Harney Street.
WANTED TO BORROW-400 or 1500 for
1 year. Will pay li per cent interest. Ad
dress. H-S7II. h,m,.
of the Depot Quartermaster, Third and
Olive Sts., St. Louis., Mo., May 21, 1810.
Sealed proposals In triplicate, subject to the
usual conditions, will be received here until
12 o'clock noon, central time, June IK, l&ilO,
and then opened In the presence of attend
ing bidders, for furnishing and delivering
at the 1st. Louis Depot, 3,0u0 axes, 7.0M
mosquito bars, single; 10,000 bedsacks, 25,000
brushes, scrubbing; 25 bugles, F.A.; 600 tel
escope cases. 2,000 bestead casters, 1.000 leg
mounted, ,000 plain; 2.600 chairs, barrack,
K. D. ; 500 colors, camp with staffs; 300
cords, trumpet, cavalry; 300 cords, trumpet,
Infantry; 6,000 cot covers, olive drab; 6,000
mattress covers; 5,000 helves, axe: 6,000 card
holders for bunks, 10,0u0 pillows, 10,000 pillow-cases,
2,000 Bhoveis, short handled; -6.000
springs, helical, N. P., Iron heds; 26 staffs,
guidon; 6 staffs, standard; 200 stands, mu
sic; 6,000 etovepipo Joints, tent; 600 stoves,
tent; 600 trumpets, U with F slides. Con
tracts to be subject to an Increase of not
to exceed 50 per cent. If desired by the gov
ernment. The United States reserves the
right to reject or accept any proposal or
any part thereof. Blank forms and all In
formation furnished upon application to
this office. Proposals to be sealed, ad
dressed to the undersigned and endorsed,
"Proposals for Equipage, to be opened June
18, W10." W. M. Coulling, Major, Quarter
master, U. S. Army, Depot Quartermaster.
Omaha, Neb., April 29, 1U10. Sealed pro
posals, in triplicate, subject to the usual
conditions, will be received here until 11
a. in., central standard time, May 28, 1910,
for furnishing wagon transportation.
passenger and freight, and for handling
stores between Dale Creek, Wyoming, and
Fort D. A. Russell Maneuver Camp, com
mencing about June 1ft, 1910, and continuing
until breaking up Maneuver Camp, ap
proximately September 1st, 1910. United
States reserves the right to reject or ac
cept any or all proposals or a,ny part
thereof. Information furnished on applica
tion. Envelopes containing proposals should
be marked ' .proposals tor Transportation,
and addrbdsed to MAJOR D. E. MC
CARTHY, C. Q. M. M2-3-4-26-26-27
CUteao Heck Island Pacific
Rocky Mountain Ltd. ...a 1.40 am al0:30 pm
Iowa Local a t.Jh pm
Chicago Day Express.. a 4:6a am
Dee Moines Local a A.w pm 12 30 pro
Iowa Local Dl0:36 am b :bi pm
Chicutju-catern Exp...a ;tu pm a 1:1a pm
CnlcatfO-Nebtaska Ltd. a . pm a am
Chicago-Nebraska Ltd.
for Lincoln a 8:23 am a S
Colo, and Cal. Exp a l:2u pm a 4
Okla. and Texas Exp. ..a 2:30 pm a 1
Rocky Mountain LtU...al0:40 pm an
:47 pm
:30 pm
:60 pm
So am
Oiuaha-St. Louis Ex....a :30 pra .a 9
Mail and Expres a V :30 am u
btanbeny Local (from
Council rilutls b 6:00 pm bio
Missouri Pacific
K. C. 4 6t L. Ex a 9:40 am a 6
K. C ec St. L. Ex, Uv
bat. U p- m ail:16 pm a 6
Chicago, Milwaukee Jt St. raal-
Overland Limited all: 41 pm a 8
Gmaha-Ct-icago Ex a 7:16 am a 9
i nu.riLdo bueuial a 7:d am &i l
Coio.-caliloinia Ex a 6:00 pm a 3
ircrry-vu www h yui nil
tkicaao Greta Western
Chicago Limited a 6:00 pm ....
Iwln City Limited a :o pm an
Cblcago Expreva at
I win City luLreas a v:uu am a y
:26 am
.1 pm
:li Am
:3a am
:30 pm
:00 am
:3u am
:33 pm
at pm
:Ui tun
00 am
46 pm
oo pm
The old reliable fa.-r.iiy LIQUOR dealer.
JM. E. Col'. 20th and N. Sts.
FINE millinery la the feature of the
Ryan millinery store. 619 N. 24th St., Soutn
Omaha. Money saving prices.
THE solution of every gift problem
can be found in our Jewelry store, where
gift things are a feature. Jacooson &
.r'uren Co., Jewelry manufacturers, 2404 in
St., South Omaha.
la.. May 8, 1910. Sealed proposals In
triplicate will be received until 11 a. m..
May 28, 1910, for constructing corral fences
here, information on application. U. S.
reserves right to accept or reject any or
all proposals, or any part thereof. J. P.
Ryan, captain, acting quartermaster.
M. U-lH-14-15-26-.
FIRST-CLASS laundry work dope at
home. Tel. South 1924.
VrrtVltvCUT GLASS SETS either for
s uv wi water or wine, at low price.
Ufnra North 24tn at..
South omaiia.
Omaha, Neb., May 23. 1910. Sealed pro
posals, in triplicate, will be received here
until 11 a. m., June 13, 1910, and then pub
licly opened for Installing Steam . Heating
iant in Commissary storehouse at
Omaha Depot. Information furnished on
application. U. S. reserves right to reject or
accept all proposals or any part thereof.
Envelopes containing proposals should be
indorsed "Proposals for Installing Steam
Heating Plant in Commissary Storehouse at
Omaha Depot," and addressed to Captain
F. C. Holies, Q. M. M24-26-28-J7-9-11
NINE rooms, strictly modern; large lot;
new; clear. Price, i,o00. IraUo tor land,
f LEASE give full uescrlpiluutin first let
ter. NOWATA LAND at LOl' CO., 624 N.
V. Life Bldg., Red 1999.
WE HAVE 3,000 of an equity In a fine
ection of lanu nine miles irom Lodge
Pole, Neb., that we will trade for the same
amount ut Income residence property clear
vi all incumbrance. Price of land id ii.
per acre. It will take 2,600 cash besides to
Handle this and there is 12,500 can run
tnree years, 'late At Barlow. Lodge Pule,
Three-story brick, business building, well
rented, clear. Trade for good land.
634 N. Y.. Life Bldg. Red 1999.
Omaha, Nebraska, April 29 1910. Sealed pro
posals, In triplicate, will be received here
until 10 a. m central standard time. May
28, 1910, for furnishing oats, bran, hay,
straw, hard wood or soft wood, smithing
coal and mineral oil during the period from
July 1. 1910. to August 31. 1910. at Dae
Creek, Wyoming, for use at the Camp of
Instruction end Maneuver at Pole Moun
tain, Wyoming. United States reserves
right to reject or accept any or all pro
posals or any part thereof. Information
furnished on application here. Envelopes
containing proposals should be marked
Proposals for Fuel. Forage and Oil" and
addressed to Major D. E. McCarthy, C.
Q. M. A30-M2-3-25-26-27.
Two-story, brick business block, two
stores, rooming house and basement all
reined, t'tice. j,uoo. win trade tor land.
6Z4 N. Y. Life Bldg. Red 1999.
MISFIT tallori.ll suits $35 and 40 values
at llo. Sea A. Rubensleln, 2UVi b. 14tu bU
Martin & Rubin, R. 21 old U. S. Bk. Bldg.
Men of all tastea can be pleased with
Hylea, materials, tailoring net veu uy
Ed. Tlnel. 719 S. iom bt.
SUPERIOR goods and lowest prices are
facts you ahould know about our suit
tasen, trunks and ail other leather goods.
All red Cornish & Son, 1-10 Farnam street.
BEST P1UCE paid for secoud-hand
luiniLuie, vivei, viouuug. ana shoe.
Ptiolie Douglas 397L
HIGHEST price paid for scrap metau
ana ruBoera. a. a. Jkipirn, umaba, Neb.
)r tDiepiiuno xjuugitm low. JuuirtOPULl'
rAN b EATHEU CO.. faM N. ajiu.
Best prices for BROKEN WATCH km
Old Uold. ete. NATHAN, 211 So. 13th bt!
I WANT to- buy a 6-room cottaua m
more than $2,600; not colored district, and
au pay caan for satisfactory piupciiy. y
y. nee.
WANTED to rent, from Octnh-r ri-.
y responsible party no children modern
louse In West Farnam or Field club dis
trict, with at least four bed rooms, not
,We Are Getting Numerous Calls
For Houses of All Sixes. List With Ua
tw!4 N. V. Life Bldg. phone Red 1999.
WANTED Stenographic and tvpewrltlnz
Work to -do evenlnga and Saturday after
aooua by competent youna- man: atrintiv
first -clans work; prlcea reasonable; work
caueo lor aim uenvereo. w. j, allckletn
wait, lit ni. win ai.
YOL'NQ man, well acquainted, In city,
aiwimcn, ciean cui. wajita position
collector or typist; correspondent; refer
noea irom loremoet political men la Neb.
auilaiui any tiling. N 717. Bee,
proposals will be received by the city
clerk of the city of O'Neill, Nebraska,
until eight (8) o'clock p. in. on Tuesday,
the 14th day of June, 1910, for furnishing
material ana conbirucung a complete san
itary Sewer System for the city of O'Neill.
Nebraska, in accordance with the plans
and specifications on file In the office of
the city clerk, O'Neill, Nebraska, and In
the wfice of the engineers, Omaha, Nebraska.
Estimated cost, 114,500.00.
Each bid to be accompanied by a certi
fied check of five hundred ($600.00) dollars.
Anyone desiring a set of plans and
specifications for personal use may ob
tain the same Dy application to the engi
neers and a payment of five (ta.00) per set.
The city reserves tne right to reject any
and all bids.
. O. F. BIGL1 N, Mayor.
H. J. HAMMOND, City Clerk.
CO., Engineers, 640 Bee Bldg., Omaha,
Nebraska. M26-d-7t
UNION STATION Teat aa Blaaoa.
tTalon Pacific Leave
Pan Fran. OVrl'd Ltd. 8:15 a. m.
Chi. A Pap. F-st Mall. 4:10 p. m.
Atlantic Express
Oregon Express 4:00 p. ra.
Oregon-Wash. Ltd 12:40 p. m.
Denver Special 6:47 a. m.
Colorado Special 11:43 p. m.
Colorado Express .... 160 p. m.
North Platte local.... :16 a. m.
Grand Island Local... 1:29 p. m.
Lincoln-Beat. Local. ..12:41 p. m.
VaL Jt Ceo. City Lcl..li:4l p. m.
Chtcaso Nartkweatera.
Omaha Express a 7:00 am
Chicago Local ili.14 pm
Coloiado-colcago a 6:20 pin
Clnuago Special a (:00 pm
Pacifio Coast-Chicago.. a C:uu pm
Los Anscles Limited a :io diu
Overland Limited all:4 p.u
Denver bDecial ..... al.40 am
Carroll Local a 4.0 pm
rt Mail
Twla City Express ....a 7:60 m
6ioux City Local a 3:a pm
luii.u. t Dakota Ex. ...a 7.00 pu
'ialii City Limited a 9.00 put
Llncoln-Chadron a 7:60 am
Norfoik-Boneaieel a I:M am
Long Pine-So. Platte.. . o i.li pm
llaeilngs-Superior b i.ii pm
Deadwuod-ilol cpga a 4.uit put
Lape-Lander a l ae pm
(tiuoui-Albioa u 6.j0 pm
Denver and California.. 4:10 pm
Puget Sound Express.. .a 4:10 pm
Nebiaska points a 8 20 am
Black Hills a 4:10 pm
Northwest Express all:26 pm
Nebraska points a 8:20 am
Lincoln Mall b 1:20 pm
Nebraska Express a 9:16 am
Lincoln ixicai
Lincoln Local a 7:25 pra
Echuyler-Piattsmouth....b 3:05 pm
plattsmoutb-Iowa 9:18 am
Belle vue-Piatt: mc utu....12:30 pm
Colorado Limited all:26 pm
Chicago Special a 715 am
Chicago Express a 4:20 pm
Chicago Fast Express.. a I -30 pm
Iowa Local a 9.15 am
Creston-lowa Local a 8 :80pra
Bt. Louis Express a 4:30 pm
K. C. Ud St. Joseph. .. .al0:45 pm
K. C. and St. Joseph. ...a 9:16 am
K. C. ar.d St. Joseph..;. a 4:30pm
a 3:45 pm
a :i pm
a o:io pm
a 6:10pm
a 7:00 am
a :10 pm
S-1J! :ln nm
a 6:10 pm
d :uh am
7:50 pm
a :6o nm
a 2:40 pm
a 7:00 am
aU:06 pm
8:66 pm
a 8:00 am
al0:30 am
U:46 am
a 8:10 pm
Ulaaoarl Paclflo
Leave. A r.w
Auburn Local b 8:60 pra bU:10pm
Ckfcasre, St. Paal, Mtnaeapella
Sioux City Express b 2:00 pra Ml: 45 am
Omaha Local o 6:20 pm
CI.... nUw Da...n.r . .MlnM
Twin City Passenger.... b 6:30 am
Sioux City Local c 8:3o am
Emerson Local b 6:65 pm b 9:10 am
11:80 p. m.
6:46 P. m.
:46 a. m.
1:80 p. m.
8:40 p. ra,
U 30 a. m.
7:43 a. ra.
8 :00 p. m.
4:46 p. in.
10:30 a. m.
1:20 p. m.
1.80 p. m.
al2:3S am
a i.U pm
a 3:28 pra
a 7:65 am
a 8:28 pm
aU':x pm
a 7:46 am
a 8:31 am
a 9:60 am
a 1:28 pm
al0:20 pra
a 1.28 pm
a 9:16 am
a I.JO a is
a U 00 am
aio.ia pm
a k.Jt pm
b (.20 pra
a e:J put
ail:o0 am
b put
Federal Power
Over Railroad
Rates Unfixed
Authority Over Tariffs Still Remains
for Senate to Decide Regard
ing; Time.
WASHINGTON. May 26,-Whether the
railroad bill shall flatly prohibit Increases
In railroad rates without the approval of
the Interstate Commerce commission or
shall extend to six months the time during
which the commission may suspend In
creased rates, was the question before the
senate when it adjourned today. The ses
sion was devoted to arguments In favor
of the Cummins' provision by Its author
and by Senators Borab and Dolllver.
The suggestion for the extension of the
time during which the commission may
suspend rates for Investigation was made
by Senator Martin in the course of Mr,
Cummins' speech. As originally .made It
la in the shape, of an amendment to the
Cummins' amendment, but its acceptance
In that form would mean the ultimate
acceptance of the Cummins' provision as
modified by Martin.
During Mr. Borah's speech he was taken
to task by Mr. Aldrlch for quoting from
the Des Moines speech of President Taft
for the purpose of showing that the presi
dent was of the opinion that the rate In
creases should not take effect without
satisfying the commission of the reason
ableness of the new rates. Mr. Aldrlch
said that while he recognized the right of
the president to make auggeatlons to con
gress, he did not believe in the propriety
of bringing in his unofficial utterance with
the end of Influencing legislation.
"I deal only with the president's publlo
views, and do not get his views through
private conference," said the Idaho senator.
"I had- never supposed it proper to quote
here any of the president's public utter
Saying that previously, while he
had not felt assured the Interpretation of
the president's utterances Jiad been Justi
fled, be did not so feel after Mr. Aldrlch's
"The hit bird always flutters," he said.
Mr. Aldrlch did not reply.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. D. C, May 25. (Special
Telegram.) Representative Norrls drew
Uie fire of the democrats yesterday when he
came out unreservedly In favor of appro
priating money to carry on the tariff board
Which was created under the suggestion
of President Taft. The only regret that
Judge Norrls had In his speech In favor
of the provision was that it did not pro
vide for a permanent, genuine, full-fledged
tarrlff commission.
Chairman Tawney of the house appro
priation committee, succeeded In framing
an amendment to the sundry civil bill pro
viding the president with a fund of 2u0,000
for the purpose of obtaining Information
concerning prices of manufactured articles
at home and abroad that stood the test
of conformity with the rules of the house.
By a strict party vote of 110 to 83 the
amendment was adopted. Previously the
house by a vote of 106 to 84 rejected the
Fitzgerald amendment reducing the amount
to $76,000.
The provisions to accomplish this gen
eral publlo purpose had been ruled out of
order by Mr. Mann, of Illinois, In the
chair. The first proposed by Mr. Tawney
called for a mass of Information beyond
any direct requirement of the tariff law,
while in his second amendment there was
provision that the president should make
an Investigation of such prices before mak
ing recommendations to congress. Both
were out of order because they provide for
doing things not specifically authorized by
Preceding the decision ruling out the first
amendment, In which Mr. Tawney accused
the democrats of desiring to be in Ignorance
of the facts about the tariff, a brief de
bate occurred.
Congressman Norrls was extremely sar
castic when he was arrayed against the
proposition. Payne of New York, Dalzell
of Pennsylvania and Fordney of Michigan,
who are opposed to the provisions of the
sundry civil bill, united their forces with
the democratic side of the house, which
Norrls said was a combination undreamed
of in political annals of the country.
When such combinations get together it
is time for the rest of us to take to the
woods," he said. "This Is a brand of in
surgency on the republican side of the
house and these three gentlemen have gone
out into the realms of unknown insurgency,
and I fear it is going to become a habit
with them. It may be that it will spread
and eventually this disease will reach some
of the leaders. Why, I am beginning to
feel shaky myself."
Then Mr. Norrls, with splendid command
of himself, proceeded to show what might
occur when these three old and grizzled
veterans In the halls of legislation were
offered up as sacrifices by the speaker.
Continuing his satire on conditions in the
house over, this selfsame Item to provide
means for straightforward investigation of
the tarm, judge jm orris saia:
I presume you have all read in the good
book of the King, who, in ancient times,
made a statement that if he could obtain
a certaity yjctpry he would offer when he
returned lom, as a living sacnrice, mo
first living' thing, that he met. When he
went hdhiearrd was coming up the rood,
the first thing that he saw was his lovely
daughter clothed in a new gown of palm
leaves and ' a smile that would not come
off.. She jumped over the picket fence and
ran down the lane to met the old man,
little knowing that he had made it neces
sary for. him, her own father, to kill her
unless he could Induce some country
justice of tne peace to declare his contract
unconstitutional and contrary to public
'Here we have a speaker of this house
going down W the great city of New York
and attending a banquet and afterwards
J n the late hours of the night or early
hours of the morning, which explana suf
ficiently the probable condition of the
speaker, that he issued that terrible decree
that all insurgents must die, and like the
king of old, he comes back and lo and
behold, the first one that must come under
that terrible, penalty and suffer that awful
death are those of his most trusted lieu
'I think these gentlemen ought to realize,
too, that their actions here Interfere with
party solidity. They ought to realise and
they ought, to remember that the republi
can party in its last national platform de
fined what protection means and It ought
to take a step toward carrying out the
definition." ...
IlllaeU Central
Chicago Express a 1:08 am a 3:48 pa
Ciilcaao Limited a 6:00 pm a 7:48 am
. -..- c VI..,, I 1.- . L m ,dlA -
P14.1U.-0W VM. Cl. I W KIU ...........
Minn. -St. Paul Ltd a 6.00 pin a 7:4 an
i ........ a Ikultf. T A W I'll hi. kll.M - .
Hla-h School Regliueut to Go Into En
caiupntent wlin Fall Staff
of "Non-Coma."
The promotions of seven new men, com
missioned officers, was announced at the
high school Tuesday, as the regiment
wishes to go to the annual encampment
with a full quota of officers. Those pro
moted are: - Regimental commissary ser
geant. V. Lavldge; first sergeant of Com
pany I, B. Evans; sergeant of Company F,
C. Arnold; sergeant Company H. E. Reel
drum major of the band. E. Newman
sergeant of Company I, E. Partridge; cor
poral of Company E, E. V. Sheleh,
Liquor Men Want
All Laws Enforced
Sealers Anxious to See Disreputable
Places Eliminated Attack
Anti-Saloon League. '
CINCINNATI, May . An aggressive
campaign against sumptuary laws was
planned by the National Wholesale Liquor
Dealers' association tonight at a confer
ence of state presidents of the organiza
tion. Previously delegates to the annual
convention of the body had listened to ad
dresses, in which some urged that the as
sociation members had remained too long
on the defensive and that a firm stand
should be taken for the enactment and
enforcement of regulatory statutes by
which disreputable saloons might be elimi
nated. That "whiskey has no friends In public,
no enemies In private," was declared by
Emll Nathan, St. Louis, as a "condition.
not a theory." He added: "No greater
harm can be done to soolety than by the
none-enforcement of any law on the statute
To educate the people as to the scope
and danger of Impending fanatical legis
lation this organisation must call to its aid,
openly and without fear, the best elements
of our mercantile, commercial and profes
slonal population."
A bitter attack was made upon the anti
Saloon league by Henry C. Maine, Roches
ter, N. Y.
"The .league has organised a gigantic
system of robbery," he declared. "To carry
It out crowds surround and threaten legis
latures and parade the streets, demanding
the destruction of property and the stifling
of commerce. The Judges sitting in cases
involving the general rapine, are threatened
with defeat t the polls, if they stand for
the rights of property."
The conference tonight was behind closed
doors, but Morris Westthelmer, president
of the association, said that the meeting
was to plan united national action against
the prohibition movement.
The Behoale Plna-ae
destroys fewer lives than stomach, liver
and kidney diseases, for which Electric
Bitters is the guaranteed remedy. 60c.
For sal by Beaton Drug Co, ,
1 nvjr UljnVJ t
a. I
8Tis ST r I x a h. -IL. las IKJ I -v J r 1 81
-J .yil. I l i"- T i 4ssW "VI - . I
-v That's Rioht THev c O1 "XC''
RTia6 A Should VTAV hom! JXs
WOAN if Something is burning ) 0 O "v
I . YOuVfc IFT " , HERE AND VMiM THR.f '
j ' , y fj
Brightside and His Boy
"High Prices Boost Another Neces
sity," Their Latest Tabloid Sketch.
"Scientists are trying to find out If lying
Is on the Increase," begins Brightside as
his owl-like, offspring drifts in for the
evening duet in prose.
"The short-and-ugly-word man might
know tell It to him," is Bon's suggestion.
"The Investigators have decided that an
untruth, unless it has malicious Intent be
hind it and actually does harm. Is not a
He," Father continues.
"Question: When Is a lie not a lie?
Answer: When It falls to get by," promptly
decides Son. "To be followed with merry
laughter by wife when hubby arrives at
the flat about 2 a. m. and can't put across
his sad tale of woe. The trouble with
that dope is that every home will have
to hire a referee to give decision on who
"I can't agree with the scientists In that
respect," Father declares. "It seems to
me that the petty, meaningless He is Just
as harmful as any other."
"This is the fishing season, you know.
Pop," Interjects Son, "and you 11 soon be
coming home to Mother with the usual
bunch of stories."
"In the thirty years I've been married,"
Father asserts with much excitement. "I
have never found it necessary to falsify
about my catohes. I always bring home
the fish."
"That's what they .all say," says Son
with a flippant disregard for his parent's
piscatorial prowess. "Far be it from your
little Willie to doubt his father's fishing
yarns, but having purchased a few strings
myseil si jume ou sutuu oil uiv wjr i
home from a day on the ocean wave 1 1
know the game. Mother always fries 'em, I
Just as If they were fresh from the briny
deep, instead of being pried 'out of cold
storage, but don't you worry that she isn't
wise to the stunt."
"Well, of course," replied Father, cau
tiously, hedging, iyhen a man makes a
promise to bring flsn. if he Is a man of
his word, he will keep that promise. I
don't call that telling a He."
"It all depends on what line of business
yQu're in," argues Son.. "There are some
ginks that make the con game a profes
sion, while others toy with it as an artistic
side line. Take the real estate salesman
as an example he'll make you think a
shack in the middle of a swamp la a bun
galow swept by ocean breezes. If he goes
back to his boss without making a sale ho
loses ills Job. So there you are. It's up
to him to pry loose the cuah. Nobody
calls him a liar, lie's' a' word artist. He
hands out the hot air until the stranger is
dizzy, and before the buyer wakes up
he signs the papers."
"Business men should be very carefiil
not to make untruthful statements," t
Father's belief. "Truth should be one oft
the chief qualifications in employing men.'y
"At the end of the year the boss won't
ask you how many lies you have told, but
he wants to know the size of the figures
In the dollar-mark column ' under your
sales. He's from Missouri and you can't
get a raise In salary by tellng him about
George Washington's little hatchet," as
serts Son.
"I fear the standard of business integrity
Is falling," says BrlghtBlde. f ..
"Competition is keener," explains, ra n.
i no soy mat can sen Diue Ky xor real
money Is the one that seems to make tha
biggest kind of a hit"
"Some exaggeration may be expected In
business," admits Father, "but in the home
truth ought to reign supreme."
"When the gink's wife asks him fo.
twenty-five bucks to get a new lid. and
he has five left after playing poker, will
he tell her tho truth or swear that the
high cost of living has put a crimp In hit
roll?" queries Son.
"It does cost a good deal to live thesi
days," Is Father's evasive admission, side
stepping the leading question like a trui
disciple of a gentleman'B game.
"If lying Is increasing, then," concludes
Son, "high prices have boosted It up along
with the other necessities of life."
(Copyright, 1910, by the" N. Y. Herald Co.)
V ash Silk Face Vails Are Popular This Year
Tk newest veils for the coming season
are the wash silk lace variety, and they
are beautiful, cobwebby and siiKy. natur
ally, too, they drape more gracefully than
the cotton lace veil, and so fall softly from
the brims of large hats and . fit snugly
under the chin.
The border of such a lace veil so ar
ranged Is apt to be bulky at the point
under the chin where it is knotted. Again.
h rinslnr nrrnncament of such veiling Is
equally successful, as the veil falls into
soft folds about the shoulders.
The surface Is in a crinkly effect
prerklv. I believe it is called while the
borders are both simple and elaborate,
noma are of lace applique, while others
show pretty designs wrought with run
nings of white floBS silk. The latter is
tight and graceful In effect, but the ap
plique Is handsome.
A design of morning glories worked In
outline in silk floss on a veil measuring
one and one-half yards In length by
twenty Inches in width was 1140 In one
shop, and a similar veil decorated with
chantlclers was priced 83.26.
The cotton lace veil will be worn this
summer, as well as the silk ones, and
pretty, new designs are to be seen among
them. The dots are placed a little closer
together than they were last year, and
the borders, though heavier, are not so
wide. Consequently the designs do not
cover the face (or very little of It), so the
veil la more becoming.
These wash cotton veils come in prices
from fO cents up In the stores.
The newest veiling that comes by the
yard is the spider mesh and the new octa
gon effect Black spider mesh (silk) Is
considered smart and may be more gen
erally becoming than the octagon; that la.
the features are less clearly aerinea
thrauzh the SDlder mesh.
The ortason mesh In a large weave worn
by certain women has a tendency to
coarsen features naturally refined.
In these veils cream white and black
cost 65 cents a yard.
Small designs in conventional figures,
also insects, are woven ' into the crinkly
The new octagon mesh veiling shows the
octagons in varied sizes in the one weave.
To Save Alcott Home.
Efforts are being made to Inaugurate a
movement for the preservation of the old
Alcott homestead in Concord, Mass., where
Bronson Alcott lived and died and where
Louisa Alcott created the Immortal child
ren that run through the pages of "Little
Men" and "Lutle, Women."
He! don't feel to very welt
have a sort of "gone" feeling.
The Fair One Well, its about
time you carried it into erToctl
Through the smallest size one could
scarcely pass the head of an ordinary plu,
while peas could bo sifted through tin
largest This mesh is novel, hut It can
scarcely be termed beautiful. It can bt
bought In black, white and colors at W
cents a yard.
The Russian nets are staple and sell bet
ter than the dotted weaves.
There la little call for the blaok an
white veils except in extreme novelties.
A favored design, has large diamonds
traced with hair lines of black on the
finest net background of white, and an
other similar pattern encloses a dot of
Colored veils are in demand for wear
with hats that correspond in color. Tin
meshes preferred in colored -veils are the
octagon and Russian.
Among the cheaper lace vails is one ol
Cliantilly that Is attractive. It costs only
L and comes In black, white, navy, brown
and gray. The veil is twenty Inches wide
and shows a pretty border. At the sam
price a mourning veil of Tuxedo i in
a medium size, trimmed wlUi two bands
of grosgrain ribbon, can be purchased.
This also Is twenty Inches wide by oif and
one-halt yards In length.
Then a white washable Llerre lace veil at
75 cents Is a bargain. It is light and pretty
and shows a narrow border, and will, t
am told, be the correct veil for summer
wear with lingerie frocks.
A novelty In cheap black veiling that
comes by the yard, price 26 cents, shows
an ociagon meali, each division crossed in
the center with black threadu, und dots
f nn nnm anil nn.htt1f InrhM aitart If
comes in black only and is eighteen lnchee
Another black veil at the "")? '"
especially becoming to elderly k"". If
a fine diamond mesh with I'Sf Voter
dot It Is said to be also a iA-4jrlng
veil. BLIZABETii lE.

xml | txt