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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1922)
Fill. OMAHA I'.t.K: KIUMAV. SCPTKMI'dllt 1, 1022.
The Morning Bee
THl Bit PtaUtHINQ COMPANY
unison . itpue. rn..ii.f. n ntnta. c.. ,
MiMani op thc auocutio Paul
I rial mt nw eta Baa la a . la uimum
dual h um m M M4)k.tii af I a.a 4 rMtaa twl 4
M uru Mast, '4 u 111 mm. Mi fa"-!
ail ! KkHU ai aaaatai a -a ia imi
i'aiun. Inly it ti have hit flrt attention, ml from !
!hr h will K-t -niaily cmt lha fount ry, V
ojl.J jK.t Ru.a.a, at th folk r there art
anient helievari in dom ihirn d frVrent,
Met rf irullle al TO Out Baa, Jwlr, 131
Daily 71,fi25 Sunday. . . .70,3.12
a aurwta. u.i Miuih
UXiB f, aOOU. ClMulallaai Miu
vara I 1 tuanriWaal a.lara aa . ik tlay f Auiui, tU. !
Sal W. M. QUIVIY, Maura PuUm
Tk Baa Baa la t at IM an Baiaa af na ila MM
mw.in aataamt m ataman. aatii. m4 ft Has unaianaa la m
yw r aaaiwat M Uau alailias.
rVl.ata Braaaft luluafi. lee Dapartasaat T i .
rar.. Waitlaa Par Nihl (ail All.r 1 P U I Al '""a
tailaruil l)ar"l. A f Isati 192 1 ar l2. I0O0
fa. Blafft . .
Mai uffu- Ifik 4 Fames
It U St. iMuik Hd 4111 1. tltk (I
Xa Veta -iff Plftk ftraa'.a
. 411 kur HM.(iint . . i;:t tr BMi
Pan. fr tit But Bl. Hnnera
Ik ni iiiiiii daily alreulatiia nf The Omatia lta
fr July, 12, aa. T I ? . a yam af 11.71.' n.er J ilr
ef llll Tha sal li'itil Kgn'ta elr.-ulaii.in nf lite
Omasa lira for July. ".t. IHi'l, a nam i f II ' I
or July of ll.'l. thi. i. a la'llrr sain Ihan Dial mailt-
'r ether itilf ft fcun.l.p (Irnaha n-rl"'
KEEPING FAITH WITH THE WOKLI).
England hi Juki rimienate'l tlx of K firi cU
hir of wkP.all famoimin the world' miKl.ti't navy,
to ba arrapprd in arcordance with the Waithineton
Hr i tha mot cloqurnt commrntary )(i:lil
cn tha grtat achicvrmrnt f th WasiunK'nn tnnfor
anra, itself a triumph for the Harding adminmtu
tlon. When he was challenKH, aa a rnndidate for
the offlra of preaiHt-nt, Mr. Harding, who had voted
agtlnit the Leaguo of Nationn, id he ni In favnr
of an aeeociation of nationt for the aettlement of
vexed world or international problems. Even bu
befora ha was inaugurated aa president he began the
redemption of this pledxe, and his first important
act with relation to foreign policy wan to invite the
great powers to a conference nt Washington.
Secretary Hughes astoniahed the world by hi
. program for the conference, an unprecedented pro
posal for dismantling existing navies, and for a ten
year holiday in naval construction, thnt the armed
forces of the world might be reduced, and the
menace of war be minimized, with corresponding re
lief to the taxpayers, who would thus be freed from
the enormous cost of constructing and maintaining
huge navies. Out of the conference enme limitation
of navies, settlement of the Shantung problem, mid
tha solution to other vexatious matters left unfin
ished at Versailles. It was in many respects the
most notable gathering ever assembled in the world,
end its results arc highly beneficial, because they
rest on practical proposals and arc being faithfully
Contrary to assertions frequently rond by over
anthusiastic adherents of a special plan, the United
Statea of America is not discredited among the na
tions of the world, but stands today the hope of all,
becausa the nations of the world know that the. en
gagements made at'Washinfrton will be carried out,
Our nation was the only one on the victorious side
of the war which sought no especial advantage and
obtained no profit from the war. Our faith was
pledged to the world, and we kept that faith and
redeemed the pledge.
And as a nation exalted by righteousness, with
out vainglory, the United States is doin more than
any other now to end all war for all time. More
over, indications warrant the belief that before
mafty months are gone another great conference
will be held at Washington, where a further step will
be taken toward the settlement of European trou
bles. Strong, clean, and justified in its strength, the
United States is the one disinterested power in the
world free from entanglements that might affect
its attitude, and therefore the only one that can
dispassionately and impartially umpire the disputes
and differences of other nations. And this it could
not do were it involved in an arrangement where its
position would be weakened by rules formulated to
HI" JOHNJON AND THE HOME FOLKS,
The prop"'l of majority tf anywhrr from
.o,m)i up to half as mmh again arrsni Hiram
Johnson of California in expreaajng piraaur at lha
erdict if the voters on hit candidacy to succeed
himself in tha United States senate. Mr. Johnson
I went into the campaign facing tha nvt determine I
epposMnn aver l against him in his own state.
He had not only to oerroma a factional element in
the republican party, but was also confronted with
an even fiercer section! division, that of I.oer
aralmt Upper California. Los Angeles would hava
been pleased to wrest tha snatorhip from San
Krant isto, an I thus to att.m further occasion for
exultation at tha pena of tha older community,
Tha votert, howrvtr, had tomething to say about
lhi, and Ji tinaiin carried hit own town by impres
sive numbtrt, and ran only 2.nno behind Moore in
I.os Angeles, a reasonable indication f tht popular
The outcome of the voting is further proof of
the domiiiunre of progressive idem among western
republicans, if such proof were needed. On ht
grounds the Mi.ort adherents ret their statement
1 that the vote of California show that Johnson's star
it on the wane, and that hit pnstigt at Washington
has sulfcn-d a fatal blow, is not essily I. o sled, If
lh' reult is to have any effect at Washington, It
vi ill be to strengthen rather than weaken Senator
Johnson, for it shows his course has the approval of
a large majority of his party in California. Ids re
turn to the enate is assured by his nomination, and
he will continue his aggressive support of policies he
believes to be light.
Nor will the democrats, be iible to extract a great
deal of satisfaction from Johnson's renomiimtion.
It means that the republicans are not hopelessly be
wildered by the great problems set before them, and
to the solution of which the democrats have so far
brought only obstruction and opposition. California
will still be represented in tha United States senate
WHAT IS WRONG HERE?
From two large cities come similar reports re
garding a single condition. The peach crop this
year was unusually bountiful, and people who like
peaches rejoiced accordingly. However, it is turning
out in some of the large cities that the consumer
would be quite aa well off if tha peah crop had
been a failure.
The New York World ttntes that while peaches
ore retailing nt from fl.fiO to $3 per basket in the
city, farmers in New Jersey are netting 1 cent a
basket. The World cites the case of one farmer
who received from the commission merchant $30 for
3,000 baskets of peaches.
Press dispatches from Chicago tell of thousands
of bushels of peaches rotting in the orchards in
Michigan, while the retail price in Chicago ranges
from $2. SO to $3 per bushel; the farmer in Michi
gan are getting 50 centi to $1 per bushel.
When the story of how millions of cantaloupes
rotted in the field in southern Arizona and Califor
nia, the distance to market and the hiyh freight rate
for tha long haul wbs cited as the reason for the
cost to the consumer. This will not hold good In
the rase of peaches, for the market is right at hand,
and the short distance from the orchard tp the re
tailer's stall is easily covered.
Something is wrong when the bounty of nature
is thus denied to men. It is not a natural condition,
and is one that reasonably should be resented. What
is thc remedy?
From State and Nation
EJttoriah from other newspapers
Tim Imtlililital ami Ilia limit. '
' f'i i. ill. 1,11,1, i n. t',r
A mail of niM.1l a wtm hx
tiu.lr arveial ln ffrel ual
l lha e u I iin)ait .f ir,
Nolhifaj iltr.l lilm i,.ic ihui a
lrlr, . n, true Itillit, lu a f.iwir-
tla aTiltl W'aa a ualW. A lu.iaa Mint
attempts ,,,in. I ,r ,,-ii, ... ui.iioiiim (h
t't a-, hi. niii)'iiient sum r;im, i n. ilm m,,,, Rllti ti.ni
,)-. . (:. a new, oifirr an, I a.l.i.,t , Ii Hot Ilia Vnuilif il luver nl
As Our Readers
f4ilaial Itaa rt4a't ml Tkt Mamma
Baa. Raaaa.a al Tka Maraine Ha
aia tavitaa) waa Ikia faluaia fraaly
lar aaaraaaiaa mm maliaia al aublM
:" CEE! WE'Vi
WE'VE HAD A BUSY SUMMER
ti'iil Dir. a
I ' V hit . lui in .. , ia
I"', n ? Tt ni i
l'i ri. ma tiuo corn ii I ..a t
nl.liT. e,ir nollni.f f.ir Din ln.lt.
ilil'i il. I haka it ami, I e.tui iHlon,
I data til!., I rrajionallila ,.ill lima
i Inn lli lui.lni ttl-Jrraiit nf tht
I ln( nr i ..il.i in. mil ,,w
jini Ki t .,i. k; ,nv I I fliol iinlir.rly la
iWlliiinC to liatrn to toy inaa in- in
Kiva ma i kii hulf a i hun.-a li ahuw
i my ill., ill T.i Ik nf liuiimn Iti'IIut
I It noil, lha llli H -lalnn tti.riilrti-aa In the
w..r. It la all ftotli, it iti.ran'i
rll, ii a HiiMilu r., )IM ;,,
""' ni'il." M real ti at of Mm i Ha
Tha liiitivlil'iHl a iliama la inliihiv
I slim Hlien evrvthioa lircnmea a
Tha f, ..,,,ua ,.l H. ... .. i....
Ii.eti slnml .y lh..i..,.M,la of others. I "'""H"" " hV '' "
l auully 1 1 1 a- rntna with fullest fone'"'"'' Thetnlma Itooai veil's tiit
hn thare li ta tieeu infiu tun. ! hue linn Iru rmnl una hv the
IVihaia it la tha nilafortima of n-1 nn Mirtit of hook roiilllr a i rueil
othat, il.titlt hua liikn nuy ajliifnti- to ijcath hut onlv reeentlv
liiinil or Intad una, mavha ona fifjpMiil It la proliiililn tha Itonaevelt
ouihfiil e,iia ami iriinlar Tlu-ihelia u III niiUe iiuiiiiii' for inn n v
Ufa mWiiK of no horn at uiol lli'lua- I Venn from thla sotiree, Coml hook
liloii tn.iin.iuiil lone jinne in a l,iv i Mvii mnl are In ileinnnit Inna after
"'! throiiith on fiult of lha inn ri deith Hutu t In ir nut hot ,
r there la at, km . a. lori e. ,a nr I Murk TwuIii'n el,il n eelvnl one
hioiiiha of ..iin r anif.-iina h , I ! i e.-i nt .-(ir frmu the suhi riit inn
Mr. IVmplln's kiaoil
"tHiiha. Ana II - To tha l: I it 1. 1
I'M'Ki'iii Ho. li.ii mi ,.i, ii .l,.g, Thrv nf The I'miihs lira; In t .t.ir ia-
niy hiiiflit'K imr llo n.a. ai,,.-n! nnoutit on A, C Town-
II. Die pet ai in ,,f ih irl in a also ; 11 s l'fi h ami In loliillon of who
Ihey 1110 'aooit u.rl" Itha li'.isni ia (lioiilil uiot In .No-
Wln.'ti .ill iny mil, vi, apt f or fin In r. Aa a life inemhrr i,f lha
one Ihllia Am auto I mi iimuta nf,liK'ie ami hcllavlne; In T"filv
il'-nili ami Inlury w Ii - n iltlMii ink .bIiIIiiv ,ia le.olrr. il at Ihi time
li-U i fiiHi-a h iiiiiii In iltha ai' imihiiM haruionla hi act Ion al
in ii hilia In fheia atreiiiiona f n a ami 'Ir.iinl lalaiul ami his speach at 1.1 n -lliiiaa
who iiri.et.ilie Ii ahonhl li nr coin on l.ial Kehiilaiy IS.
their hnl HlUtilloii on the lh. i In hla speech In Krlirunryh fna'le
Ilio Ul. aa .Ii u lna; la u iinnai eaa iiy llila ai.il.nii-ni n aul.alum e 1 hat
na It la il.HiaU rnu. villi he vvna ahuiit In a.ij v not
. . to ha iotit, .rail In Una tear cum-
pUKM III Nelnnakii, al lit prosrai-
'He iiiiitv was aliPiiilv in the nlil
It u.ia llln .'Iimihii1 111' iiianv thai
Announcement la made Hint aince Townlay IiikI been IuoiikIiI Into this
J - kJ'i W
' ' a.va ' . I
lllg Iti'Miiril lor llraln.
Kl'iln tl.a Jlaatil' l,Hraa
a m t i 7 V- - . - .
no ina uoili) cue? NIimI iv
the Willi, I ilo mImiiiI t? )na juatira.
iiaht. piev.nl.' Mia the imlivnluiil
f I J v a ih.itoa. or Is thet linov
a aw.eplna f.,,ii. ,,f foi.i that,
like I In- i.tripiat m Pa fnrv, etrlk
lure nun I lure unit i.aaa hnnnlu.lulhi .in .in n ini,.,,.i in ii
n"ra f Hunk i run rli.hla
GERMAN AND AMERICAN WAGES.
A correspondent writes us in defense of his pro
posal that the gold standard be abandoned, and
among other statements says: " 'Tis true that the
paper mark has gone down, reckoned on a gold
standard basis, but the wage earner in Germany can
buy Just as many pounds of butter, brend. etc.. for
his day'a labor as the American laborer can." This
sounds good, but it has one fundamental defect.
It is not true, and it never waa true. The Ger
man laborer can not buy as much for his day's pay
as the American can. For si-;ty yearn or longer the
American wage standard has been above that of
Germany, or any other European country, both in
money units and in purchasing power. American
wages will not only buy for the worker more pounds
of bread and butter, hut when it comes to the
"etceteras" the American has things the German
never dreams of having. Our workers are and al
ways have been better fed, better clothed, better
housed, and possessed of more of real luxuries than
those of any other country on earth.
This would be true, no matter what fnrn nf
money is used, er whether it be on a tol. basis or
tome other. Our workers province mote per man
per hour than any other, and hae done so for gen
erations Therefore they are entitled to hitfher pay.
Our protective tariff has shut out the competition of
the cheap labor of Europe, that the efflctent Ameri
can workman will h,ive his reward secure,
reudo-eeonomirt being preached nowa.lii.vs
fetch tha imsginatton by teason of sulfa attri
tion; a little Investigation readily prows the fnIUy
ef tha ertions, m. h as that the German .lav's pay
is aqutvalent In purihstieg power so "hat ef the
ONE LAST FAVOK TO STRlCKtN EUROPE
I'bcU Sam mv t.' hsr-lb u -t hci .' t
ian?ebr db' o l H.m hy t urpeat he it
n entirely h?i!r lay . te aH m;'. r nf re
Vtf ta lha famiee tin.-tea r- mis ef It .!. V' I.
tttri ani 'fhof. tha rontr.utiea f vl'thm
I a,.f medu-at urr'.'. a-i a.l ri ert -I h.r;.
Ik ptenptio( f a ("iH'-ui ul, ani i'h
aitU d f r anib..lv Vi io gr'e ho I
rft eeafarre i wen tM ri . mk!,-t p,.r!r ef
tk Oil War! I Hia.kr h.tr'ei M II I r i
.... kaaii. tht !ai mMtn 'i " ''
a - -
',lf af tlsirMt l-ur.ip
ajf wit a trw'ft i all ts.t
k 4l thia teukltr, s" i
ia 'ir. Ha 'a "
i .u li at a
CUTTING THE GRADE CROSSINGS.
Contrary to a seemingly rooted opinion, railroads
do not persist in maintaining grade crossings without
consideration of public aafety. The "Cross Crossings
Cautiously" placards are a proof that the roads have
some appreciation of their responsibility in the mat
ter, and have also a desire to solve the problem if it
can be done. The Pennsylvania has been carrying on
an inquiry of its own covering the point, and from
its investigations has found how extensive the public
carelessness is. Here is an extract from a report:
In a period of 17 hours 7 J motor cars from
five stntes nveractl 37 miles an hour In crossing
railroad tracks at one point, "and In two Instances
the machines were ninnlnK nearly a mile a
At another crossing; 15 Inexperienced drivers
raced with other cars across the tracks.
Hundreds of. motorists al various crosNlnRS
failed to look in either direction for tralnn; disre
garded "stop" signals of watchmen; drove under
croHSIrm gates which were being lowered as trains
approached; stalled or turned around on the
trarks. and did other things of a similar nature.
If any conclusion is drawn from this, it will be
that drivers are not paying sufficient attention to
their responsibilities. That fact, however, is scarcely
sufficient to entirely exonerftle the railroads, for
somehow the people look to them to keep the cross
ings safe, and the traditional "Stop, Look, Listen!"
warning no longer suffices.
On the other hand, the ordinary course of events
will eventually eliminate the reckless drivers. The
alternative is for the railroads to take even greater
precautions at the grade crossings.
i;viyoiie i ,kiy in niiaw.-r nr.
eordltiH lo In nun esperlence end
lha I lilrmet he hua hct n taiiKhl lo
htlleve. i;io;ily. It in net da ai n(
nlzc'1 th'it, n Hievenaon declari.
"Ilia aei vices of no alnele Individual
(ire Indlrpenaiihli. Vary likely, nn
ti'ia reioeiilifi tha f.ict and the
World of Mien, ciiii IniiMly or lin
i oiim-louily, a ( upon ih precept.
Nature la seen to he so 'careful of
the tpe," and ' so ear less of lhi
"inula life," while "thu Individual I
wlihcr and tha world I more and
more " I
In the iippiircnf rtlsreirsrd for the
Individual, however, theie Is no j
limit, fur dipreaaloii, but rather a!
mil to unusual action. Men whosal
eminpicn oihira admire and would
like to follow have, not di apalred nl
their rhmce, no matter how slim It
atipeiired to ha at any time, Ticapnlr
not the note of tOevenson
whii,. he f,,r 25 veins auffcred III
Iiim and Hlinoat dully f.ned dentil;
his lima wan not Hpent In coiiiphiln
IfiK that dlvliliiallly was not reapon
"ihle for his condition; that It would
hive hei-n only the aliiiplmt Justice
could ho have poaeeaaed Ilia physi
cal vltfor of a mere dllcli dlxxer.
The Individual with the. rlk'ht
auff In him acn-piH the dare of
n.ilure. and the world with Its sys
tems, Indit'itrlal and otherwlae, und
plays the e-nie to the limit, Jf ,
loaca ha will he content, hut h will
not ha content to lose without an
effort. His chance, he believe, are
even. fair. He will profit hy the In
dividual fclhin that the taak de
mands; end an he profits, h will
Hid the world forward.
Ho the Individual need not wither,
a the world advance. The Indl-!
vidua! who contribute anything to
the world's proirren has a chance
for life ami iiKifulneH an Ioiik as1
time Itaelf endure. The misfortune j
inHi lean in me pnuosopny or no
chance" Is simply a test.
pulili.her of bin win Us over m),ne,
line book of mhaiitui" Hint piibllaln'd
almost ., 0 cn i a nao, "urn IiIk"
aiuonu be bn nf toilnv and ninkI
ba n aioirca of I.hiii- piont lo the
ai.thor'a heirs. If tiny have mannwed
the work limi
mine It la plat llnit the author
hava what thev earn, mid hi heir
after him. Hut this I rontrnry to
the thenrv of not it few of lha moat
vnelfitnu preaclier on "human
l ltthl " Thefie iieniila would count
the author not and alve the reward
to tha men who hud a hand In tonriii
factoring the material book. The
ar the "workers," Ihey think. Pro
duction the work of html alon,
mi 'ordinal to them,
tint no hnd ever wn useful for
mire than flKbtlnK utid seratihliiK
unlet. it wer directed by it brain;
unices somebody thought out pro-i-eaac
bv which hands mlKht trim
form raw material Into consumable
product. Author of hook make
work for thousand In in various
branches of the publishing hual
ticas and Ihey ar entitled to the
major prolt arising from their
work. Tha principle runs true In
all creative! activltle.
Having III Cash.
"I've got a lot of thine I wsnt to
till: to you about, dear," said the
"That's Rood." answered lha hus
band, "you usually want to talk to
t ie uboiii a lot of things you haven't
I jnl."-Til bits.
tain In disrupt Unit putty I aild
that there wn mi evident lo ia
tain kin Ii i liaise, but atr event
sua color In tha truth of It
Him that I i tn at the bunch of po
litical i rook HI Lincoln Old Ibelr
nrk tloria tha line sueai'Sled bv
Mr. Townley. To my knowledae
j To) ii ley lua never condemned the
idiriv mk pulled off by lint hum h
I I am eori v to a.iy that hi m tlotia
: hi lininil Nliuid would indieata that
i whether he erKlneered ih disruri-
Hon t? 'h' pioaraaniye party or not
ha 1 1 ,i fully aan tinned lh work bv
advoi iitinK the election of firyan and
I'lctuie If joii plea, llrwn, with
hi political Nirplan aut liri w over
Nebraska, with Hitchcock and Town
ley on elihr aid dlracllng II
course. I it not elf evldi nt that
nnliaa thi y bsv had an ' under-
til litlir ar between I hem that thel
will be a vtieik? A pretty trio of
nrormer. Will the fanner, and
labor, b tn uuhi In such a flimsy
political Imp? If so, thev ar mm-h.
easier than we supposed, and the
millennium I not her yet.
I'lider ,, anna authority, the
Noiiiiirliaan leuaun turned their
buck on on of the must loyjl and
honorable leaguer in this tt.
John O, rlchmlill. lid endorsed
Cummlnk for cnnxiess. Hy what
man nar of reaaotilnn can lhl kind of
work he any good to ih lsi or
lis leader? They who hav no re
spect for the a bin work don by
on of their own men, John Cl.
Hihmlndt, have no respect for Ih
rlKht I'f common people, and ar
In the right kind of company when
they tie up with th llitehrock
Tha pi niri eailve psilv I not dead
It will he In lh political field a a
home fnr thoe whose stomach are
not strong enough to swallow the
fJrand Island endorsements. Th
men responsible for th first entan
glements are now In hiding behind
the, Hltch'-nck bsnd wagon. If he is
elected t'nlled Htate (enalor the
fusion supporter of Hryan inn lake
. . . ... vrmm M 'I rkt Al
"!'. s'y' --'i , ji. j i s.'Hi"'-'
Ih credit Tihkv polnlilan nd Ami I'lnil Out Who Srr A inert cans,
money are congenial pailnei, but in What' th mallei mi'h revising
their midst pntii ipl has i.n plat, ,,nt slnsun u r.ad "lt mat.
A M, TK.MI'I.IN, Ameiica a.tfe fni A tni i ans "
III RiiiiiIi Thlltt fifili tsirr-t, I Mem.hi t.'nin ni-n isl Appeal
Summer's waning glories will soon give way to
autumn's golden beauty, which reminds us that pow
is a good time to look over the storm sash and see
if any mending is needed.
Thnt Sioux City story about the "spiked" water
melon reads rood, but in day gone by the experi
ment wits often tried and usually proved a foor.le.
The new Unmn Purine wajre scale is not just
hat the Railroad Labor board ordered, but it
dceeti't lok bad, at that.
dmres didn't pay much attention to W. J. II '
reci mmen linnti for that matter, it never del, even
nhi-n he m a member.
peace vmi to be p. ssibl between Ch ef Punn
and J'b!g foster, proof ef th toothing- itTcet of
mild Augut ther,
Omaha i glad t hai the f itters at gnutt
I ..,!. " I fer 1 teg at thy car ta rem n,
tidv ip t i leas may b pp
,ii,,.,tt ar a tn el l fshuti I.
nlern, but h't I
Well, It' Vour Town, Too.
Frmti lha daring Mlitweat.
Jf It Isn't the town you want It
to be, why don't you get. busy and
niako If; It Isn't the fault of the
town, but of ymi; find that Is a fact,
don't iiilstake It. Don't, grumble or
growl from mornlni? till night, but
find nut. your plnci and go to It.
You have a great, part In making the
town, so gird up your loins and go
If It Isn't the town you want It
to be. don't blame It all on your
neighbor. Vgu each hava a part In
making HiIiikh go, so quit your
grumbllm:, ami labor. Quit knock
ing and hustle; don't sit down and
whine; you hive to take sweet with
the hitler. And If you get bumped
go to It again there's nothing God
hates like n quitter.
If It Isn't the town that you want
it to he, It's up to you, sir, to cor
rect. It. Von cannot cure Ills hy
cursing and groans, and you haven't
a, right to expect it. Step out. do
your part, and shoulder your ahare.
Join hand it h the fellows about
you. if all you can do is to knock
and complain, we'll be far better
off, tlmn, without you.
Prom tha ('apar (Wyo ) Haralil.
A cursory view of newspaper
sporting pages JiiHtilles the observa
tion of Heywood Mroiin. In the New
York World, that baseball writers
have "calmed down Into EngllHh."
Header unable to devote more
than half their time and brain's to!
the national epoit used to he woe
fully perplexed by the la ngiinga
currently used to ib -scribe baseball
events. The sport writers developed
a patois of their own, and no two
of them ever agreed nhout It. and
every on of them felt In honor
bound to keep changing bis own
dialect from day to day, so (h it even
the most devoted fan was bafi'led a
lark' pnrt of tha time.
l'osslblv that wat the real pur
pose of the amailng school of writ
ers that nourished ft few years ago
to buttle the fan. Aa for the Inex
pert leneral leader, he was beneath
consideration. If he had been able,
to uuilersl.iml a basebull torv th
writer would hive unit In ilimukt,
Ni'W thnt Ii KH.uly 'hanged.
There la still alung slung, and innn
of t is ttiftleult fur n, mer follower
if normal Kngli.sh In ki.isii; but th
pi.l piiMt a. -ciii in h v i hanged. No
li nger is ft hiaehull Willi i nMlged
mi r ill th rail ft pl! nr pellet or
louat hide or sphere or spheroid or!
nnv nthtr ipiaint vnrUtlmi nf those j
eiaaU- In ma. I'lia ftr dra.'i ihr J i
fce,iainlv now in word thu mav;
! In ,ln I III II." db'ltnll.iri. viae, I In!
.1 Ii. i iln.r tl h Iniim V m initio "It:
is ti,. thing nv inme" Mr lliovvn.
aivs to ira I lti.it a ism wai
mi le up nf hp mi I run so l r ;
inra and lht it In ld .'h ft
Til i !! lrl- a' ' ICS Vil !.H til
M Ih il"i iimlaiaiH, vthtt he
I . Hi irna) .it'S'il And Ir .
:!. it i.. j 1 1 i-t t'i' Sklultl O' ilac
li t II ml at.'y Ik S.eal I'i.iii- ef
..a C-r ring ll a j. 1 1 a
I . n-.'. l.-a( ib.-il'V
WITH SAFETY--Your rr'iney ia aacurnl hy first mortgai en h'imj, miint-
in fa le.a than half nf their actual value.
RF.GULAKLY A .mall mm aVpositrit arh month will liirrrl.a you In III
pnwer In Ini-rra.e.
DIVIDENDS QUARTERLY ABSOLUTE SECURITY
ISTH A HARNEY
YEARS IN OMAHA
ire C!i lees mm
Omaha's Lling Caih Mark'
SPECIAL SALES DAILY AT
212 N. 16lh Si. 2408 Cuming St. 4B03 S. 24th St.
Freah Halibut (aliced) 22c
Fancy Freeh Red Salmon (sliced) 25c
Fancy Freth Sun Fiih 15c
Fancy Freth Carp Fih 10c
Choice Beef Pot
Choice Boiling Beef. 5c
Large can .9c
Small can 4'2c
Fancy Freh Creamery
Evergood Liberty Nut
at Bargain Prices
Friday and Saturday
'II,'' .1 ,n.l iH nan I a I t nf
iftie in ri h Ut
ti? t.ty . f.-r ! r-'i' !!'
1lHU llain I bang. 0
- is . I sil a '
r,.l, r 'ltiiaini ilia. , nl,.
, - tl,i ft '.. I. . '. . . t .f I v al a
,.l( t (er ttin In m ' a a
f'it w i- fh.if
i. if l nf k I J l
m f r.'C ne I
tl t ft Ufft
I" i m ftl e
On Stctmd Thought
t I ft'
tl t II
s rut ,
' ! . I
r a t I a V M 4 ilcisf
- is - . ! 1 1. , ' . , I'tt. :
.. ,l a ' I H ,,.t
i 111 I , . i , , .'It
' . . a' I.
i a i - i . ill
, t ai . i. .ma I . r In
ills'- a , h Ill V
tl : h a ii Ii ) !
!t i i s I it aa I i
This Large Cabinet
Wo huve cut prices to the
quick on f.O USKD DIONO
(iKAPHS for our special sale.
These riuinuKmphs, of every
known make iinil style, are ones
we have accepted ns part pay
ment on new ones. They have
been thoroughly overhauled , by
our factory experts anil In every
case are iuality baiyaina at low
So many people have inked
that we ci'iitnuie ti give our
FHKK Kailm Keceiv 'lug ijet with
the pun haee of n rtuinoitraph,
thnt we will cont ti.c the policy
Here sr a f w of the bur
vu $:-.. hi
ViaUeia Jt lit. Oil
fatb. . striU.oo
If Voll In. tUtscli- nf tllluha.
f.:i in thu e
cm immr l
i 1 iiH
I r ft 1. 1 f
H w,:! r
1 V I a.
t l . .
I la. ait. I
, ' -
aia. u ,.
t - . . -
Schmoller & Mueller
Piano Co. :
Illinois Central System Values the
Good Will of Its Patrons
In the commercial world good will ia regarded as one of the most valuable
assets a business can have. In the valuation of industrial companies it is fre
quently rated at many millions of dollars. We believe that good will is also
of great value to a railway system in fact, we believe it is one of the most valu
able assets a railway system can have.
We are constantly seeking to promote good will among our patrons for the
Illinois Central System. We are doing it by attempting to render a depend
able, efficient transportation service; by having officers and employes who are
at all times courteous and obliging to our patrons; by giving our patrons accu
rate information in regRrd to the Illinois Central System; by co-operating with
our patrons and seeking their co-operation with us through their constructive
criticism and suggestions.
We have sought to create for this railway system, in the consciousness of
our patrons, a personality embodying the highest ideals of public service. It Is
toward such ideals that we are constantly striving. It is our endeavor to be
of constructive service to every community, every farmer, every business man,
every industrial and commercial enterprise in the territory which we serve with
We have repeatedly appealed t our patrons to work closely with us, to
support ns, not only with their business, but with their friendships, to fortify
ih with their constructive criticism and suggestions.
The Illinois Central System and its patrons are sharers of common prob
lems. It is to our best interests t be eu r mindful of the best interests nf the
territory we serve, and. on the other hand, m believe our patrons can best
ert their own interests by tbung that which will n'rengthen us. Ilepresenta
tives of all department of the illmoia Central System are fillet! with pridf in
their work and a desire to be of helpful service t our patrons, The are strlv
in to nuke every patron of this nu!riad led a friendship fr and a persona!
interest in the Illinois Central System.
It is our hope that the Illinois. Central Svstem will aU av : and in the (rout
rank of th railroad rf this t-oantiy in having the good will of it a putnm W
t'eti Kiatefu! to those we strive t serve fur the fail measure f sipp'Mt and
confidence" which they ) ave anvrdi.'4 in the pat, and we ahatl leave nothing
undone in endeavoring to mnit their cntiivied upptt and confidence in tha
future. We feel that hav iiijf the g iod w t!l t our patron pUct s't added re
ap.vftaihdtty upon ui t th our utmost to -i them well, and we n. crpi that
reipunaduhtv, pleased that we have the --p t i r , t v ii nin'ribute t ti .- up
b 'iildirif of a srieat n. fruitful territory
t .i;str-it i.v e iTitli is'M a 'ul a itfesti air
the l'ii toet'.tr.b!e M . ssi .
t'ratidtnt, Ubnoit Cenlral 5)tUm.
a i t
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