Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on December 12, 1918 · Page 8
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 8

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Thursday, December 12, 1918
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rone sn E V K M . V G STATE J.CH'KXAL. TIR'nsi).\V. D K C K M B K R 12. IfUS. dhrStatfJinuiutl CVXKINO ;THE YOUNG LADY ' ACROSS THE WAY LINCOLN, C. D. Traphaxen. »«u.» cf a. n. J. -'· Swe Gf t*. m»tt«r In SUBSCRIPTION RATE8 BT UAIU A. was* «at» it morales *r ·vanlng- tdi'.loa la daairtd. Daily without Sundaj--- on* y«»r, I I ; ahertar Btrioda than on* yaar, 40 e«nU a month. Daily aad Sunday-- «n* r«r. »«. · ho , rt « ·unday-- on* yaar. fi.SO: aborur parloda than ea* y«ar. SI e«nta a month. Accounti cannot b« opwitd »»r aubacrlp- ttou. £ub*erlb»rs will plea» remit with ord«r. which ahould b* given tor a «p«clfl«d ·,«roi. Same* r* not *tit«r«d until psymvnt cJian»« of addr*tl U ord«r*d. both th« old and o»» addr«s» must b« BlTMl. aUo «tate wh«th*r njorniBE or er«n- la« edition li r*e«Jv*d. 8ubscHb«r» may cBarr trvm en* «dltloo to another, r«c«l»- lug th« on« tfcat MI-TM them b«»«. _ __ TRICE BT r*'"" 1 '' 1 IN 1J1KCOLK. Moraine. EveuJnf and Sunday (thirt**n " pap»r» a W "5 cente a month. -WH4TEVEK TOD WANT TO KXOM'." Th* X«bm»ka Statt, .tou.-nal Information fcatvau at Wa»hln«ton rurniah* «»°f r » fre. of chat*., acourat. «nd autherttatlj. en.wera to question* on any and all «ub- 'ecu a.» t» which Inform*':^ can b. had. from the unpai-»l!rt«a .-e»ourcM ot th« v.riou* fea«ral eov«rnm«r.t dp*rtmeBtJ an« ts* s«at library of covfre**. · * * · · " ataiup for r«tum PO«ta«* raiM .arh inqnlry r»julr!ng dlro letl*r Tfpl-r St»t» clearly the ««t e 4 wfit. plainly and «Mr*M Teh N. braik State Journal Information Bureau, a. P. C. _ When the Boys C»me Home. A -wide field * of speculation is opened by the near return of the soldier boys. Erudile gentlemen and otners who think just as well without being erudite are outling for us program* of reform that they believe the hoys will insist upon *ben they have got their bearings. Some of these reforms, it should be noted, are reform* that the gentlemen themselves are Tartly interested in, and they ar*. therefore, all the more Certain that they will be adopted ia the near future. Others, however, are the well-consld. ered predictions of men ·wao are seeking to know what are th» facts and the probabilities. The war will have been fought in vain if it does not effect a. profound change in our economic and religious structure*. It la possible thatour men have not been in it long enough or deep enough to bring about that change of attitude that makes possible grsat changes in conditions, but then again it may be that enough of them have imbibed the spirit of Europe, where such tremendous changes hav«» already come. The great influence that the soldiers of 1861 exerted upon the policies of the . 'jf' Mi H r A d o O ' Ot \ r f. it t- A N K W S i t e m mentions C I U H I Of ; car liopp 1.011 oberstadt. an a.ien enemy. There's t h e itart o' a ballad Count Oscar Hopp von Oberstatit A l l «"« A»U It Klre -Jmr.!'. Mart. )f 1 *\ti «et V « * ' l i n e - ' * job I II ^ told you he wa« a household n i i We word. «c«mi r o ) ) u ^ i hound The young lady across the wav says the fuel shonaire is so aenou.« in Oei- many thai even if they had the raw materials she doesn't suppose tl-ey'd have anything lo cook them with. A LINE 0' TYPE OR TWO Hew to Uo J/!n«, l«t the \ aalp» fall where they m»y. THEY hired a girl for the box office of a Chicago theater, and she started well. A wosrian telephoned the inquiry. "What tickets havn you for tonight?" The new hand replied. "We have some blue ones, and pink ones, and yellow ones." IN a suit by wife against husband for an accounting of her estate he answered that prior to marriage she agreed to pay him $10.000 and all the household expenses. This may e«tab- lish a world's record for fils de joie. " 'Two* BriUlg." Sir: Thi Feorla Star h«k'lllne«- "Wilson " Now Wabblr* on th« Wavf." r.ont miy he wabble O O P . IN German woods Mr. Philip Gibbs is reminded of Grimm's Fairy Tales and "Little Red Riding Hood." Out of key, Philip. "Chaperon Rouse" belongs in "the Perrault collection. THE FEI.LEP. Ifi A K1IJ..IOY, BD Sir: This h«r», now. Catcltrosim ha» not only spoiled *. rood whe»i*. hut I* »leo Riiil- ly ot an ana-chroilam (ind o t h o r mlal»mea- ii'rjr.1 Tl" "latn" Mr. C h l m h a m WM In fact "narller" than Greek pronnncUtlona, «nd t!i« American government In the half cen- J^,,^"" ^ th4 ;V''^o'rdTguuur^ 1 *" \" tury following the civil war pres age* a condition m the next half century where the soldiers of today- will be in position to work their will. It is largely a question of whether their brief taste of war has fixed their Intentions and opinions. A Method Of Cashing In. The publication of the private messages passing between Hearst and his editors, In which the former outlined the editorial policies of his paper and the latter sought to keep from making ·the blunders he was insisting upon displaying to the public show also that the nation's largest newspaper publisher had adopted the usual method of cashing in on his presumed patriotism. Every now and 'then he would wire New York to see that the flag or The Star Spangled Banner was prominently displayed somewhere in each issue. While thus carrying viable assurance that his newspaper was for the United States he was carrying om ; a policy calculated to injure the ft- fectireneas of American resistance to (rsrman aggression, then growing into a strong menace. Hearst was openly a friend of Germany for many months, and sought support for his position by his demagogic attacks on England. Great Britain was the straw man, and he did a fine old job of belaboring it. ________ . one rnny hn permitted to m-ake u»e of th*» German lungruagre for purpoies of tlluatrn- tlonn, M lh» "eh" In "Burh." That li lh« H»brew pronunciation of "rh " anil, considering i\ll Mis dlrcum»tane»8. such as nationalities » t r . you tnlsht as well k k k the "ham" o u t . *oo. and romplpt« tho buichcr- K. E . ln« ot whet w»« ones a f a l i l y good WHILE the higher criticism is under way, will not some Hebrew scholar enlighten us on another point? Were not the Commandments originally fourteen in number? A Brilliant rlnb.li. Sir: I f j o u don't m i n d . I ' l l u t i i n i t M o n R w i t h P P P W i t h m«, too. gonr, H. U. :. w i l l h a x « f t n ca8 t l m f t r e t a i n i n g your acl- m l r n t l o n R e m e m b e r , n* r go, t h a t I'm thr, fell.**- w h o t i p p e d you to t h e f a r l t h a t a n i a t l o n a r in I ' h l l a d a l p l i l a In named Dr«k«. A n d , nn 1 aavcd t h o R i * up for 3011 and tM*i IH my goon-bye von'r* w ^ U o m o to u n e t h e m : i c a l t v rte»lfr In Brooklyn lo nurnetl N u t H«8«. anri, iilttiu i h n Vnnk flnd t h n p t n y a n i l opera mudii f i o m it havo b««n popular for yeAra, nobody wise appnarii to l i p - \ o railed ^ o u ^ atlrnlicin to i h « o d d l l v of .tuhn l . u t h f r Long'i bolnp the a u t h o r cf " M a d a m B u f f e r fly Good IvicU to H G. Ci. F. P Sir: T apree u l t h o u r assertion t h a t J l (1. (J la t,y mfl;- or brlnic A perfect r o i i t r t b I havff played p o k e r vrltli h i m . r. a. \\. TO H. Ci. (j : Your lines are reprinted by the Beaumont. Tex.. Enterprise; hut you need not he plated, as the papers d o w n thorp lift the Line regularly. "IT was a t u n e f u l , iidicitlous, and lampsac,«ue evening," writes Dr. Rascoe. If Dr. Hammond never used that word he will, reading it in far off Belgium, bo filled w i t h acrid regret. We're There WUh the rnbliclty. "n«»ol\ed. tlmt i \ l t h no purpoia to glari- fy the man In * perl Han or even n a l l o n n l nense but to g l p i l f } th« (irare of C)od in him, nit l e n i e n t l y anil uratufully appr«ls, Ihe niRK-iMiamhlp of n n o d r n w Wilaon «i The .Hearst telegrams make interest-' tin inspiration fr «od «piri' nmi t h e *«»: ··i and ai»l n \ a l l a h l i nuriM of Chi-latlanii) In the \ \ o t l r l t o d a y "Ueao!\etl, t h a t ^ c I O Q U P M t h e prtan o f til* count i r lo tclvc i-onirilcuoua p u b l i c i t y to Uil«-actlon of t h a V i r g i n i a conference of the 1\ h lias no' u » l u l l fu j A MF.RE « ' H I 1 . 1 ' ^ i f r o m th* Heramjr.er i i A 1 l « t « n ( l o n Horn* N n 2 t h ' i e '* » j p r e t t y K l i l . acarcely mart t h » n 131 .^a"! ulI . ! KEVISKD for f u t u r e qtiotirifi | "Peace called, our n a v i e s m e l t ' away." i THERE was n famous peare con ferenee held at Kilkenny. , EVERY ration hones for a 5'juare, deal from the round titble. THAT'S optimism. R. I-. 1. THE SANDMAN'STOHY : Little Image M a n . j Onre in a far-off country, in a teni-1 pie l i v e d n funnv-looking little image., His fare was very solemn and he held iiis hratl up arid his m o u t h a little way opon. hs if hf wo'ild scream -at the vlieh'est noise, j Vnt f u r from hiru was an "lophan* an i-.nago, of course---and on his back he cani*Hl a tail, towerlik^ affair. The l i t t l p Image Man o.'ren looked j at tli-"- Initg" fJlpphant, even thlmgh j hp did no: sffn to be looking at a n - j t h i n n . iiid botii'Hir.ies he saw l i t t l o i f u r l s 01 -moko coniins: out of the l i t t l e , windows ot lilt t o w e r th" Klephau' But the t h i n g that most confined; the l i t t l e I m a R p Man was the xot£'- ( ous- trappings which t h e Klephai.' , wore. ! Littl" linage Man thought there i could he nothing In th" world that could bring greater happiness than to ride ou the back of such a gorgeous- creature as the Elephant. One day something happened. A terrible noise was heard outside the temple and then the -loors were t thrown open and many queer crea- : tures camp rushing in. They were soldiers, foreigners, the i little "image Man learned afterward, · and when it was all over the Elephant, among other things, was gone from the temple. It was very lonely then, for little Image JIan, and he sighed as he TOftEK, \ CM* IfoJfaFOUY $AY I H^/BrfT fcONNte ABOUND To M155 DIMPLES HOU5E EVERY NIGHTLfftElYM 5K\PPEP GOING THERE flTLBVST TWO M\GHt5 ._, | u i n i l ;i ff.\ da; - n I'll \\"i. h a \ t I , " · \ " 'h^i i h a ' , ..· - v e i l i n g v.'ii- In ated ;·.-· ',. '- . - car on one .-kit. : 'xii'i and ;' · i * C o l l i n g i l - e w h " r e j a i o u i n l he j.r.i v.as not mump^. 'I'hl- i- t r u i ' in atfimi-ral v.av, but eighteen j o t ' i hi 1 - .-ien^s o! nearly tJ,i)uO case-, hail i v \ p l l i n u ot Hit' submaxilary gland ; i in-low the ja« ) and no involvement of , the parotid, aiid rhree had involvement i ot the Klatid tuider tile tongue bu' none of ilit- parotid. In neany halt" · i the cases, 2,747. both parotwi glands I J were involved. j M-ui.ipp is such a mild disease that | facturer, and Henry Ward 15"rrhor was known a- if" 1 sri-atp^t p u o l i f orator of Aim""!' i M ' - m y .ln.i.t - i 1 'lit.' American novel;-.! Thf Fronch spell Her.M ' l i e u and it has been a Tan'ou-. n a n n » France. Honri M a r t i n . Henri bat our and Henri Mat'ss^ ?ro all srreat artists, Matisse b.'ing one of 'he jrivat loader-* of the new m o v e an. Hfnr! Uornstein is ti modern P'-cnch draftiatist, ileun .Mftv'.c ! a Belgian cellois:, and Henri Sienk'V wics Is the Polish w r i t e r who*? "Quo Vadis." made a, ?e:iit«::oti throughout fiie world The German for Henry is Heuirlch, BUT THIS 1$ HOV HE DID IT most cases will be treated at (The disease .should be reported to tbue j i health departm-ent and the patieui i must bo kept away from all other p«o- ! pie ficept the nurse and sickroom at- iiendeiits, Lieut. Radin ga^e t h e fol- j lowing treatment: 1. Purgative. '1. Dobell's solution as a gargle. j o.Molled ~ in hi? book. 3. Two per cent pheuol in. glycerin i Q i a n d e " bat his book. "Die --t\vo drops in each nostril tvice a Lucca," also made him many mortal ' a n d powerful enemies. In ill. hi and the one great Helnrich was Heia- rich ifeine. Heine wa^ a re^lution- ary writer and was expelled from Prussia on account of his ide : u«. and h» could only return to the three free cities of Prussia--Lubeck, Hamburg , and Bremen. His principal offense i was bis great admiration of Napoleon, i rt» t r k l t j i s ? I V» 111= l\/MlL- "Hlir»ll I it sympathies were French r a t h e r German. Heine was born a; IJuossel- dorf in. 1799. Uib last days were spent in Paris. Three of Shakespeare's most J;i- mous plays are about the Henrys of Kngland--Henry 'V. Henry VI. and BEAUTY SPEClAlfST T E L L S S E EVENING CHIT-CHAT Keynotes in Characters. Did you ever try to pick out the character keynotes of your different friend? and acquaintances? \Ve fell to talking the other eyenlng a certain woman, whom -ve all knew had done. "I can't understand it," said one. "I can, said another, "it's just like She's so fastidious! That's the her whole character. She's JllIClAC; .lUtfcU, CL1U iJO f l l ^ * J * . n t- ' n^ thought of all the images that were about something eonef but most o.' all he missed the I-'"TM -- =" *TM hanclsomp looking Elephant and wiBhed he had asked hirn for just one , ilde, but now it was too late. \ fler - ca^^a^aX'mlL'Sle^Sd^? j ^'^f '*£%Zft e ^ thatS a long time it was all .ery dark for I her dornlnant ^aracterisUc-^^ ^ : act we had wondered about. And from thinking of how true it 'was, and how perfectly that word summed up the woman's dominant tendencies, I fell to thinking of other friends andtrylng to sum them up, get a single keynote for them. Her Sincerity Was Sometimes Aflree- able, Sometimes Not. With some I found it fairly easy. Of one woman I could say at once. "Her keynote is sincerity. She is* i above everything sincere. Tactless! ness is one manisfefltatlon of this; a I frank display of liking when she feels I it, another; a complete lack of pose another. Of course she has other characteristicp, but sincerity runs thru most of them." Fear is His Keynote. Again, I knowa young man whose dominant characteristic is fear. It runs 1 thru his affection for his loved ones and taints that affection with constant anxiety; it runs thru his and face conundrums such-as these?"I say, "One problem at a time; we'll ·solve them all, or break a slat; we've stopped the Prussian course of crime, and paralyzed the autocrat. This is the hour of our delight, our cause is gained, the battle's won! And Freedom oja her mountain height is shooting fireworks by the ton." And Freedom's | him. He was being carried far away from ^.lif temple across the ocean in a box. but of course that he did not know. One day he found himself In a place much lighter than the temple had been and when it came night and the political views and makes him always place was very still he lowered h i s 1 - - "'-- "-- '* --'-head and looked around. There were many strange things all about him, but at one end of the table on which he sat was another image man, and to him he spoke. "Tell me, Brother Image," he said, "what is this strange place «nd why are we here?" "This is a store and we are to be sold," replied the image; "how we 1 know not, but I have lowered his ' an utra conservative; it makes him timid in his business relations. In fact, the keynote of his attitude toward almost everything la some form of fear. A girl whom I know has an Intense conscientiousness for her keynote. It shapes all her life and all her reactions. It makes her (coujbined as it is with great ability) a very valuable business woman; it made her an al- day. ! 4. Rest in bed. 5. Hot applications and caniphonued oil to swelling. Hess stopped an epidemic of mumps j by injecting one ounce of Mood taken fforu convalescents into the muscles. The lieutenant apparently did not try this method. Beef Blood in Cereal. Mrs. H. D. writes: "I am giving my ·b*by, 13 months old, two tablespoonfuls' of beef blood twice a week in his ] i cereal. 1 prepare the blood by searing I i the meat and squeezing- out the blood, i A Beauty Specialist gives Simple I Am told that this raw blood will give | my baby tapeworm. Many insist that | it is the only way tapeworm can be gotten into the system. Kindly let me know if I am running any risk. Would heating the blood to the boiling point destroy the life of tapeworm egg or head?" REPLY. Beef tapeworm Is somewhat rare. Assuming, therefore, that you are reasonably careful in picking choice meat, the danger is not great. Heating the juice to the boilin? point would kill any live -\\orms. Why do ou use meat jince prepared in that way? Fourteen months old children do just- as well when given good meat broth, meat bones, finely chopprd meat or :,ieat gravy. Finely chopped veg»ta- Made Recipe to Darken Gray Hair. Mrs. M. D. Gillespi", a well kno\ui beauty specialist of Kansas C i t \ , recently gave out the following statement regarding gray hair: "Anyone - an prepjn ;i S;inp;.i mixture at home, at ve;y ;iti t-n^t. tha. will darken gray ha'r. ami make i soft and glossy. To :i half pirn ot water add 1,ounce of b.i;- rum, H suiail iiox of Barbo Compound and U ounce of glycerine. These ingred'p-n i nn bo bought at any dn-i- s'o'v ;.t vo- little cost, or the dru^.sist -will par it up for you. Applj to the haii t w a week until the desired thade is obtained. This will nial:R a g i a j hunul r e r s y e on. n r eyes are bright as stars as from her of age; weigh 185 Pounds height o - - - - - - 'v sonie bles_and vegetable soups are even bet-1 pergon look twent y yeait juungcr. This is not a dye, it does not color the most delicate scalp, is not .nirky 01 greasy and does uot rub off."-- ter for them. Easily Winded. Sands writes: "I am a man mountain she lookg down, for in fhe crimson glare of Mars she won the jewels in her crown. Oh, may her course be calm- and sweet in all the fatefull years to come! So let us, for feet 5 inches. Kindly e* ve me sonie exercise to improve wind. To walk up stairs for five stories exhausts me. "2 Am subject to constipation. . v °« dvi- P abstaining Do lateiuii vears 10 come oo iei us, iur · --· :~ · - -- . r .,, , i _ ; i , - \ ' /vTM the love'of Pete, take off the lid and Pastries, (two, peices ot P^^i- 0 - A TM makp thine-* him i unable to get rr-any vegetables n ies- indiie irun^g num. . . »,, \,; TI »,r*r,,-.-v/,;otQ anx- mlvir-p" (Copyright.) Advertisement. PUT CREAM IN NOSE AND STOP CATARRH Tells How To Open Clogged Nostrils and End Head-Colds. be Itaurants. Will appnx:iate any advice.' REPLY. or \m A TO A/-t^i m / - r \ A v 1.Climbing s t a l l ? i" excellent exer- 25 YEARS AGO TODAY, Iciso for the wind. So are tennis and . , handball. What are known as setting The legislature disposed of the re-' up exercises are goM. Not so nuch i iou feel fine m a few maining 11,124 acres of Saline lands. | depends on which oxerciss you take , y our co iri in head or caiarrli will The provisional government in Ha- as on whether you keep it ·UP'or not; gone. Your clogged nostrilb will waii was prepared to fight the Queen K you conteniplatt- Kj-mnasium_wOIK The air pasblgefa ut voar heaa if ncCGSSrv ^^" P^^' you n3.u DSttr*t na.\e A 11 "- j ,,1^,,^ y n / j yon cull OrGHlilG ll'tjclv IV'* The trial "of Hill ar.d Benwall. the ^i^^^nS' ^^ ' " m o r e aullneaa. headache, Akeson murderers, was begun at " 2 f} O t'sucii vegetables at- you can; j buufflmg, mucous, discharges or dry Plattsmouth. ialso fruit', Eat wheat, bran bread a n d j u e s s ; uo aLiuggUiig lor ureath at The Chicago postoffice was robbed | brasi core'als. night. will of seven thousand dollars and the i cashier was assaulted. j , Governor Rich of Michigan issued ' an appeal for aid for the starving miners iu the upper peninsula. Three of the train robbers were arrested by Austin officers and a great amount of the booty was recovered. The federation election bill in the First Be Sure. ! Tell your druggist you want a smau M. S. w r i t e * : 'Are coffee and ap-1 bottle of _lilj'i Cream Balm. pies h a r m f u l senate caused a lively discussion. The large vote in New York was aimed against democratic methods. HOW TO KEEP~~WELI By Ur. K. A. Evan«. neuritis, etc avoided?" First, i"' acid trouble. acid trouble:- ' little ol this* fragrant, anLiseptic creura ou mention m o u r uostrila, let it penetrato in uric And x fot'd to HEPLY. n a ' n t h a t you have ·uric The chance is at least . ten to one that your trouble is not ot through every air pasbage ot UM» head, buolhe and heal the swollen, Jii- ILained mucous membrane, and relief comes lubtantly. It is just what every cold and ca MUMPS. In one army camp last winter there! meat soups. that nature 1C your trouble is due to i tarrh sufferer needs. JUon't atay J u n e acid avoid rofl'ee, meats, especiel- j btuffed-up and miserable.--Advertise- I Iv liver, sweetbreads., kidney, tripe, ment. ! and peas and bean?,. Live on vegetables, £rmt, bread, cereals, and nut?. If \ o u jrfust eat meat eat boiled meat and soup stock. Avoid beef tea neat and were 5,756 cases of mumps. One-third of the entire command had the di.s-l Not ,a Liver Disease. \V. W. B. wntes: "I am supposed to COUNT FIFTY! NO RHEUUMATIC PAIN ease, and it is estimated t h a t the cost have diabetes which as I understand, to the government was $1,000,000. I is ,,--imanly li'vor trouble. Have been do not suppose that in the last 1001 following a rather rigid diet, but t h e ' most too unselfish daughter and sis- years the combined expense of all the I thinpa 1 have been eating mainly are came here _ . _ ,, ,, heard thtit we were taken from a I ter, and a friend ainongli thousand7"lt health temple far across the water where i s a i so inclined to make her morbid. ! States Sometimes No One Keynote. In some people the dominant characteristic is not so easy to pick. Or perhaps there are two or three blend- mastery- But in out there was a war." Tho next day someone came to the shop and bought the little Image Man and carried him away. He was put in a beautiful room on departments of the in preventing mumps a long she'lf-likt place in front of a l e d or fighting for window and that night when all wa£ I'nited uio'se" which you sav should not be would raten in liver trouble, and mo*! 01 amount to one-tenth of that sum. i|j i r articles yo« sav to eat I h a v e been , Practically all of these soldiers instructed not to eat." I REPLY, ilii-ecuons suffer 7 Instant relief follows a rubbing with old "St. Jacobs Liniment" ing reading, and are not calculated, now that the danger is over, to make us feel affrighted at the presence of such, powerful agencies at work in our own 'country in the interest of our greateit enemy. The only distressing feature of te publication is the fact that it wll fix in the minds of many newspaper readers a picture of the publisher of each particular newspaper off somewhere directing the editoral policy of his paper. As a matter of fact most newspaper editors who are not newspaper owners are left as free to write what they please, their honest opinions about events and policies and theories, aa tho they owned the paper themselvfts. Playing the Old Game. It is doubtless asking too much for congress to quit playing politics and attend entirely to the big important business that the government-must attend to. Just now the republicans and democrats are jockeying over c l i u i c l i . south." AN" Esperanto fan voxpops t h e desirability of an intertiaMonal language for the peace conference. And we might add that when the league of nations is established the duty of policing the seas should be Intrusted to the Esperanto navy. T I I K T *\V.VhK.MNU. A puddl* of RpniTowa. Cluttered nrnonc n»ad a»tor». like friend« -In Rnow(lak«. moth* on KOMnmar wlnj-s Flutterlns IndoUrlly; Gllmp;» of ditvn, King nplres of ·mothered Tho gray w i n d filnti nhnoking like pointed months of J a n u n n . I 9 1 K AX earlv what legislation shall be put thru now , 1VTM?.._ *Jr and what shall be postponed for six months. In March the republicans tAke control of both houses. They are trying to block important legislation at the present time in order that its enactment may be postponed to the time when they are in control and can shape it to suit themselves. The democrats are using exery effort to get all btlls possible, necessary or not, thru so that they may bear the j impww of tho democratic party. The shcei and sevens at which the senators work may be inferred from the dispatch that says Simmons has reported for the majority, Penrose for the minority, LaFoIlette for himself and Tnomas and Smoot for themselves individually. Political parties have heen accepted ae a necessarv part of gov- ernnMnt of the democratic variety, but ·fre BonwtlrneB wonder if "we have not taken this attitude without a thoro itudy of th» evils attached to party fOYtniraent, is Illustrated by what is now fOinf on in congress and by the f»ct that playing politics is a game that nerer ends there. Tho question, the call from »oul to doul __ Antlphonal - · · Who'll «but tho window^ roc ZOM the Tailor for Illini advertises "a supply of the official S. A. T C wool suit, -with laca punts." And a question of etiquette has arisen in Urbana. Should they, inquires H. B J. be worn over or under? % A lewpoint of · Soutlirai Office Holder, Sh Tho nmruKcr .if a Drcsture lia't Hal! team i ecoUcd an inquiry from th« i t - revMiuo collnctor u to w h y no i*for s *ic or K e b r u » i } . a n d M a r c h / P A 'r exaniple of camouflage was proposed in the council of Puiuth Minn., in IftlO. An ordinance submitted contained the paragraph-I. On diacovfilnc on *ppiOHChluc t e a m tha motorist chine n l ' h mu»t mop «j\rt cover his ftrpnulm painted 10 lesipond w i t h Ihe mii roumllne «cener CONC'KRXl.VG F r. V UK r 1 «-«*m io H i h c o l , o u neo Mid M m i r i A p who ant in'ouelv ot iu» Vv'n» thin «nd t i l l snd ,)«rV. »ncl n.-ii still In the house the little Image Man felt something gently touch his arm. The light from the street came in through the window, and when the little Image Man turned around his astonished eyes saw the temple Elephant, who had touched him with his trunk. , It did not tAke them long to tell each other about the strange trip they had taken, and little Image Man told Elephant what he had heard in the Shop. Then one night little Image Man grew bold and asked for the ride he had so long coveted. "Of course I will give you a ride," replied the Elephant, and down on his knees lie went, and with the help of another image made of brass little Image Man soon bad the tower off Elephant's back and he was in its place. And so very often thp maid coming to dust the ornaments in the morning finds the tower on t h e back of the Elephant crooked, and she wonders what could have put it out of place. But little Image Man smiles to himself and thinks: "\Ve must u mo-e careful about p n r t i n c tht- t nw ' - *' on Elephant's back, or we will be caught some n i g n i . And there t h e y live--the little i Image Man and HIP gorgeously decked Elephant, and when sometimes there ' is incense put in thej tower and l i t t l e i stream? and curls of smoke come o u t , of the windows l i t t l e Image Man won-! ders if the fire w i l l burn out in time | for him to ridi t h a t n t s h t : mt it a l - 1 ways doe?, and they I I V P v e i y happily [ even though ihev are far away trorii ' their native land ' i Tomorrow's story--"Teddy Bear's i FrighV were country boys, and since camps in which there were city boys did not have the disease it is probable that J - lyarge portion of ^hp city children | had mumps when they reach t h e ] no health department ] fighting mumps, I Follow tho ph\ sician. Stop '·dosing" rheumatism. 1 It's ln.in only; not one c-ibe in f i f iven you by ' tcquires . internal trratm^nt. liub not best of all--and perhaps least. . (Copyright.) know the WALIMtfASON. Freedom's Day. Now Freedom on her mountain height is feeling gay and wearing bells; her hosts have won the biggest fight of which the page of hist'ry tells. XVe've seen the tyrant's scepter drop, the tyrant sinking in despaar; our precious boons are still on top, our bulwarks right side up with care. We-ve heard the hour of justice strike, we've seen right triumph over wrong, so let ·us, foi tire love of Mike, be happy as the day is long. I hear men say, "We're face to face with problems that will soar our souls: how shall we teach the Russian race to strive for better, higher goals? The flag of anarchy will fly, we fear UP much, in every breeze; how can we throw our hats on high, Diabetes is not a ' toothing, penetrating "St Jacobs Lim- 1 ment" right on the "tender spot," and Yeast Cake and "Flu." i bj the tune you say Jack Kobmson--· J. J. H. writes: "Will a j east cake | out come» the rheumatic pain ' tress. 'Si. Jacobs Liniment" eonqutr-* paia! It !S a harmless ilieumatism liiyment which never disappoints and I doesn't burn the skin. It takes pain, 1 soreness and stiffness fiom aching j joints, muscles and hones; stops ci- Several Kings of the Hol Roman | -itica, lumbago, backache, neuralgia f o r t v - « Empire were called Henry, and «o ,md reduces swelling. seven had had a previous attack, for. ' were a number of kings of France, Limber up! Get a small trial ty-four on the opposite! side ami three | Henry IV being assassinated. Eight i O j old-time, honest "St. Jacobs Lini- theae keynotes Is an interesting test of your ability to read character. v n m , p 8 - - - -,.-, Try it some day. See if you can and the people generally pay no at- , a da " kee P influenza a w a y . piqk out the dominant characteristic tention to 1U * | ,. R E I L i . of some of those you know best. And j I presume most all ol us have heard don't forget the_one you should know | that a man could have mumps twice, (Copyright once on each side. Lieut. Radiii, who ' studied this epidemic, rsavs that one 1 attack does not confer immunity. OUP i patient had what he said was hn third attack of the Who Is Your Namesake? on the same side. The incubation kings of England vvere Henrys. Henry period varied from two to three and 11 was a great warrior, hut his life was a half weeks. | shattered by the death of his son, Wil- signs by which j Ham, who went down with the famous There are two ment" from any drug store, and in moment you'll be free from painy, iches ' and stiffness. Don't suffer! mumps can be diagnosed before there | White Ship in 1120, and it is said that j ; lub rheumatism away.-j-Adv. is much swelling. If the fiinger is : Henry never smiled again. The most pressed against the neck just behind i noted of all the Henrys of England the angle of the jaw there will be a , was Henry VIII, who broke away from pain if mumps is starting up and the gland is due to swell within two days. This he called Hatchcock's sign. If the inside of tho cheek near the jaw the Catholic church so he could get a divorce and chopped off the heads of two of his six wives. In America we have" had numerous teeth be examined the opening of the ereat Henrys. Henry W. Longfellow duct leading to the parotid gland will j was one of our best beloved "poets: be found to be swollen and pouting. | Henry Clay, the great paciricator, was And then there is the old well known j one of our greatest statesmen and sign--pain in the gland if one tastes I orators: Henry Knox was a general at vinegar, lemon, or any other sour, j the time of the Revolution; Henry This sign, however, does not develop , Ford is our greatest automobile manti- LADIES! DARKEN YOUR GRAY HAIR i , ! Jse Grandma's Sage Tea and Sulphur Recipe and Nobody - will Know. C«*». "No," »h« declared, "I will never marry any man who hasn't grit to go and ask papa for me." all right, but you ought to reintnber that your father hat a weak heart and sudden ;oy has often been known to prove fatal in such cases." - Bostoa Transcript. But th« bc^t thlnjf h« did wns r u t ] n "OPPOSED to this" i? the n( desire of the president to be personally present in person."--Racine Journal-Xews. We question the tautology. The word "himself" would have to be added. You see, Colonel House will bo there. I ' H K O R F I C K T t ' T i E Sir In "peaking of i*c» urrcnrtcr of i h r t -boats, our head nudHov remarked t h a t they diin'l call th-m f-boa'« nny m^re- tl:«v rill them rt-hoat». R.Thri-' outf of him rion i \ o u think"* I.ivnv SERVICES in the academy next Sunday morning will be conducted by th* Rev. Poul Hunt, who recently officiated at the Lllly\ale Baptist church. THE I R O N I C A L MONEY rBVU.. A« a fholea bit of lron, how Is Hits * Matlon iru»t comp»ny: "W« pi-». - J I l k t to know ti»t duo Dtccmbti 1.1' K K S " A M E n i C A V »ilcr«. n « n thpjo w i ; h lri«h p*inrtiont««' -Witxhmirton Hrralrt Should it not be patrlmonlkers? aak* « l . Is. h). Su f r o m »im». t h a t you your l n t » r f H w i n h WHEN YOUR BOY COMES HOME you vill lie glad you ^ave f lie last dollar you could spare t® keep him at ihe front and to keep him happy, well cloihed and well fed. TJie use of Sage and Sulphur for restoring faded, gray hair to its natural color dates back to grandmoth- ! er's time. She used it to keep her Jiair j beautifully dark, glossy and attractive, j \Vhenever her hair took on that dull. i faded or streaked appearance, thK j simple mixture was applied with won ; 4erful effect. j But brewing at home is mussy and j out-of-date. Nowaday*, by asking at any ] drug store for a bottle of "Wyetb'n i Sage and Sulphur Compound," you will pet this famous old preparation, ^improved by tho addition of other in! gradients, which can be depended to restore natural color and beaut v ; the hair. Mr I «iippn*i i«l l.mvn inn- . l i l t l,ri-\\ i i ni«.»!i \\ ,, M . Su. k " M K R R I M A N Out for Mayt.ralu " Hockford Kecist^r-Caxettr. We don't know w h y - t h e v ' r e called t h ' weaker SPV "]p*.s u'» cause · t h e \ can't l i f t as much ,|PSI becauho H couple lias xoi a c h u m n i v it?:,il.sii-r i t ' s no y t c i i t ln\v RH paid its heavy toll for doind a restricted business during the war and it paid it gladly: It was apatriotic privilege. Shredded Wheat is th£ same breakfast cereal you have always eaten - clean,pure.wholesome and nutritious. Eat it with hot milk and a little salt. No sudar is required. A well-known downtown druggist' says it darkens the hair so naturally j nd evenly that nobody can tell it been applied. You simply dampen a sponge or soft brush with it and draw this thru your hiilr, taking one strand at a time. By morning the gray h disappears, and i.fter another application or two. it becomes b e a u t i f dark and glossy. j Wyeth's Sa*e and Sulphur Pom- i pound is» a delightful toilet requisite i for those who desire a moro y o u t . appearance-. It i* not lntrmld" for t cure, m i t i g a t i o n or pivvoiuiou ease.--Advertisement. NEWSPAPER! iWSPAPERI

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