Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 05, 1906, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

The Omaha Daily hee.
Krtered. at Ujnsh "stomVe as seeoodV
class matter.
Tily Ttri (without Hun.lity), one yiiit. .11
Daily Bf and Sunday, one year. ..
Huniiav Bee. one year -
Saturday tiff, one year
Istly Fee (Including Sunday), per w-ek..l5c
tnily Bee (without Sunday), per week... 10c
Evening Bee (without Sunday i. per wet It c
Kvenlng Bee (with Bjnday). per w'k.. '"e
Sunday flee, per ropy ftc
Address complaint of Irregularities In de
livery to City Circulation Department.
Omaha Th Bee building.
South Omaha City Hall building.
Council Bluffs 10 Pearl etre. t.
Chicago 1640 Cnlty building.
New York li Home Life Inn. building.
Washington fiol Fourteenth strtet.
Communlcatlona relating to newi
tor la I mutter should be addressed
and nll
On'sha Bee, Editorial Department.
Remit by draft. express or posts 1 ordi-r
pavable to The Bee Publishing compnny.
onlv 2-cnt iitampa received nt payment of
mail accounts. Personal checks. ec-pt on
Omaha or eastern exchanges, not s-M-eptcd.
State of Nebraaka, Doug In i'ouiuy, aa:
George B. Tsschuck, treasurer of The Bee
Publishing company. being duly sworn,
aari that the actual number of full and
complete copies of The Daily, Morning,
Kvenlng and Punday Bee printed during
the month of September, 19"6, was aa fol.
I . . . .
2 .
. . .a,3o
. . .30,690
. . .30,730
.". .30,470
. . .30,380
IS. .
, .30,560
, .30,710
, .30,890
10 30.8D0
:l.... ...... 30,860
22 J1.140
it 3O.4J0
;4 .30,710
Ji 30,680
2 30,840
27 38 180
.2t... 34,670
;!9 36.500
J 9 30,600
11 30,340
12 30,430
Jt 30,360
It 30,600
1J 30,860
Total 837,360
Leas unsold copies.'., ... .4 6.608
Net total ealea 887,843
Daily average 30,838
General Manager.
Subscribed In my presence and swor.i
to before me this 1st day of October,
(Seal.) - M. B. HUNQATK,
Notary Public
gabserlbers leafing the city tem
porarily ahosild tart Tba Be
aaale4 - them. Address will be
Missouri looks at th mule market
and heartily applauds Intervention id
Cuba '
When it comes to magnificence of
mock royalty King -Ak-Sar-Ben recog
nises no peers.
. King Ak-Sar-Ben must have had a
premonition when he made up his
floats of all nations leaving Cuba off
the list.
;And to think those Cuban rebelshad
dynamite they did not use even u
Russian coqLd have; . made & noisier
vhea civil ?jVicV clerks are subject
to pension Uncle Sam, "may not find it
sp hard to secure workmen but how
about the private employes?
Governor Magoon seems to be trav
eling from the United States to the
Philippines by a devious route, but
he may yet reach that destination.
The ease with which General Funs
ton disarms Cuban rebels leads to an
impression that -the arms were there
to be captured rather than to be used.
It is to be hoped Pennsylvania's new
capltol will be able to break the tradi
tions which hovered around Ha prede
cessor but with those medallions the
worst is to be feared.
John D. Rockefeller's remarks on
the subject of government supervision
4 business Indicates that he really re
spects the law sufficiently to want it
out of the sphere of his operations.
Fortunately or unfortunately the
American people have long ago settled
the question of a central bank of issue
and the - experts will have to, devise
ome other plan for an elastic cur
rency. State Insurance commissioners are
evidently of the opinion that the law
yer' time will eome when litigation
starts, and seem to have- had an ad
vance "tip" on the president's speech
at Harrlsburg.
Tb9 report that Union Pacific coal
land holdings In Wyoming are to be
Investigated by the Department of Jus
the Incites wonder whether the lm
munlty bath was properly . prepared
before testimony was taken before the
Interstate Commerce commission.
Candidates for congress will have to
take places on the official ballot below
candidates for state offices according
to the ruling to be observed by the
secretary of state In making up the
copy for the printer. The way for the
congressmen to get ahead of the state
officers Is to poll the most votes.
The Hon. Joe Crow, convicted of
Impeding justice by manipulating the
federal grand Jury with railroad passes
Is to have a new trial. The ex-postmaster
should get ia touch at once
with his namesake, the Hon. Pat
Crowe, for a few tips on how to
hypnotise a Jury Into a verdict of ac
quittal. Irrespective of the evidence.
President- Crabtree of the State
Normal school has put himself on rec
ord In favor of the new style spelling.
That means that the the graduates of
th institution will be sent out shortly
with Instructions to spread the reform
thnoughout the' state, and. simplified
spelling bees will soon be the fad in
all' our diatrlct schools, U.Mr.' Crab
f m has his way.
Ttorwrt .tr rrrruK corn.:.
President Roosevelt's Harrlsburg
speech Is one of the moat important
public utterances he has made during
his admlnlstra '.Ion, because with two
years. and a fcilf of his term remain
ing, it is the best suggestion yet given
of his attitude towards living public
questions. The public well knows his
arduous struggle for a reformed indus
trial order culminating at the late
session of congress in the en
actment of measures for national
control 'of railroads and Important
Industries, but both those who
have supported and those who
have opposed him have felt a
growing interest in his plans for the
future. After pondering this speech
nefther the one class nor the other
will doubt that what has been achieved
is merely the beginning, and that he
will press with undiminished energy
for the extension of the same princi
ples in national administration and
legislation to many national abuses of
incorporated wealth.
All this Indeed is Implied iu the
broad . fundamental ground which be
takes, that under the constitution In
herent power, outside of its specific
enumerations, vests in the national
government to deal with all cases
where the object Involved is beyond
the power of the several states and is
a power ordinarily exercised by sover
eign nations. But he specifically de
clares that as it was necessary, for the
national government to control the
great railroad corporations because
effective state control Is in the nature
of things Impossible, so it must control
"the work of all the great corporations
which directly or Indirectly do any in
terstate business' whatever, and -this in
cludes almost all of the great corpora
tions." In short, while he does not
disclose the details of his program by
listing the national industrial abuses
In the order in which national control
Is to be applied to them; he does indi
cate clearly that the fact that they are
of national or Interstate bcope brings
them within the purview of his policy.
The abuses which he will attack, it
is Inferable, are to be determined in
sound discretion and to be announced
at the opportune moment, but the
whole spirit of his declaration proves
that he will continue to press for sub
stantive legislation along this line, as
well as for rigorous enforcement for
all that is or will be written on the
statute book.
The president is keenly aware, and
no one has more forcefully than he
stated the point, that the obstacle to
be overcome la the spirit of narrow
constitutional construction which
would make the national government
Impotent to deal with this paramount
need of our expanded national life.
That spirit wonld have barred the
way to every great national accom
plishment under the constitution, first
even to Its very adoption and then
to its Interpretation as the organ of a
real nationality, whether as regards a
sovereign government or as regards Its
own preservation against state seces
sion. , The - pressing problems today
are those that arise out of a stu
pendous national wealth so organized
and applied as to be totally beyond
the reach of state control and there
fore, unless controlled by the national
government, totally uncontrollable.
Timid, reactionary, narrow, nonpro
gressive spirits, as well as all the
great, selfish incorporated interests,
rallying around the ancient doctrine
of strict construction, practically stand
for a situation unremedied and grow
ing worse, opening wide the gates for
wild radicalism and furious fanati
cism. President Roosevelt, on the con
trary, meets the situation squarely on
the ground that the national power
is as great as the national need, and
with present specific application of the
power to acknowledged present evils.
Broadly speaking, it U the true Ameri
can doctrine, and the people will sup
port the president as they have, sup
ported him heretofore In carrying It
The arraignment of the democratic
opposition in the addreba of Charles
E. Hughes, accepting his nomination
as candidate for governor on the
republican ticket in New York is
equally applicable to the fusion oppo
sition of Nebraska. Mr. Hughes says:
Vain la it for our opponents to parade
in the livery of virtue. Empty are their
professions and hollow then- declarations
and promises.
' The fused democrats and populists
of Nebraska once had complete control
of all branches of our state govern
ment, but the record they made then
does not square with their professions
past or present.
The demo-pop candidates promised to
Increase the taxes of the railroads
when, as a matter of fact, the lowest
assessments placed on railroad prop
erty were put there by fusion assess
ment boards. ....
The demo-pop candidates talk about
abolishing free pass bribery when it is
notorious that not only was no anti
pass legislation enacted when they
were In control of the legislature, but
that uo auch revelry in free transpor
tation has taken place In the state
house before or after.
The demo-pop candidates talk about
railroad regulation and correction of
railroad abuses, but no state board of
transportation was made up of more
abject railroad tools than those in
stalled there aa a result of temporary
success of fusion In Nebraska.
Promises which the demo-pop can
didates are making today have been
made by them time and again only to
be repudiated or forgotten when the
opportunity to redeem them came.
They may "parade In the livery of
virtu. V . but the people caa see be
neath, the garb, and they may. make
promises of reform, but the people
will test their promises by their prac
tice and prefer to look to the character
of the man rather than any empty
MR. HL'UHKS' Alt a.PT4.T K.
Charles E. Hughes' address accept
ing the nomination for governor Is a
model, meeting candidly and pithily
the Issue. Confessing himself as a
lifelong republican and as one loyal
to the "principles and best traditions
of the party," Mr. Hihes flatly de
clares that the supreme Issue Is not
one of republican principles or of
democratic principles, nor of partisan
ship, but "the vital issue" of decent
government." And he responds to the
call for him with a simple pledge,
backed by his character, to act as gov
ernor on conscience and common sense.
This position, absolutely devoid of
cant and buncombe, offers the best
possible opportunity for the decent
citizenship of .New York.. It Is in
marked contrast with Hearslism, which
pretending to protest against bosstsm
is itself the most flagrant embodiment
of bosstsm, which, denouncing money
lh politics draws' its breath of life from
Inherited millions. Invested in political,
manipulation, and which in this con
test employs the grossest bargaining
as its chief tactics although crying out
against machine methods. Hughes as
governor "promises an honest adminis
tration. " Hearst's scheme to become
governor is dishonest In substance and
Upon the issue thus drawn in New
York the Interest of the whole country
will be centered In hardly less degree
than upon the event of the congres
sional election. It Is a test that will
tremendously affect the course of state
government in every state In the
Union, because there is everywhere
pressure of public conscience and
sanity for genuine loyalty in office.
On top of that, the verdict in the Em
pire state is bound to have Important,
perhaps decisive, consequences in the
field of national politics.
The wisdom of the decision of the
government to increase the Panama ca
nal locks so as to accommodate vessels
1,000 feet In length Is vindicated by
the rapid enlargement of ocean-going
ships. New York has just awakened
to the fact that its harbor neither in
depth of water nor In dock facilities
will accommodate some of the vessels
now afloat and under construction.
The largest of those in commission,
though they enter the harbor, cannot
do so when full ladened. Others in
actual construction call for a muclt
deeper channel than the approach to
the New York harbor, compelling a
vast expenditure of money to meet ex
isting conditions of commerce and
naval architecture.
While the 1,000-foot limit has not
yet been reached for ocean ships, the
two new Cunard steamships, Lustlania
and MaurctanJa, approach It and es
tablish the probability that H will be
reached possibly by the time the canal
is ready for use. It is at any rate cer
tain that the original lock limit would
then, or soon thereafter, be insuffi
cient. The change of plan, although
involving large Increase in first cost,
was not only necessary, but shows the
vast magnitude of the factors which
have to be taken into account in pro
jecting the historic work.
According to Washington advices,
it is practically settled that Charles
E. Magoon of Nebraska will succeed
Secretary Taft as civil and military
governor of Cuba during the trying
period of American occupation. That
Nebraska should be called upon to
furnish tie man of the hour Is no less
gratifying than that Nebraska should
be able to honor the requisition with
a man so well qualified by service and
experience to perform the delicate du
ties that go with the position.
Governor Magoon's rise to first rank
among our public men has been in
deed remarkable proof of his ability
to make the best of each succeeding
opportunity. As law officer for the
Division of Insular Affairs during and
following the Spanish-American war,
as member of the Panama commission
and governor of the ' canal zone, he
has come up to the full measure of
the requirements and was in line for
transfer to the governorship of the
Philippines. That the administration
should turn to him as the man to rely
upon at this critical point in the af
fairs of Cuba ia quite natural.
If, as governor of Cuba, Mr. Magoon
continues to exercise the good judg
ment and tact manifested during the
time he was at Panama in a similar
capacity, he is sure to gain new
prestige aa a public officer and rise
still higher In the public estimation.
The Lincoln Journal pretends that
there is no provision of law by which
the names of the convention nominees
for United States senator should be
placed upon the official ballot to be
voted at the coming election in No
vember. Two years ago the name of
Senator Bnrkett was placed on the
official ballot as the republican nomi
nee and the law has not been changed
since that time. If there Is any rea
son why this precedent should not be
followed this year we would like to
know what it Is.
Every out-of-town vlsiior during
Ak-Sar-Ben week ought to be con
verted Into an enthusiast for Omaha
before being allowed to go home. The
growth and improvement of the city
must impress every one favorably and
a little personal- attention on the part
of our people will finish the job.
Under the new contract for street
lighting made in Council Bluffs the
people across the river will have to
pay $1.25 a thousand for gas and
take only a I-cent royalty on the
sales. It should be understood that
both the gas plant and the electric
lighting works in Council Bluffs are
owned and operated by the same cor
poration that operates the electric
lighting works In Omaha and it is not
going to do anything across the river
to jeopardize its revenues on this side.
There is no good reason why Doug
las county republicans should delay
much longer the organlzatiou of their
county committee which is to assume
the active management of the cam
paign. There Is no necessity of wait
ing for the actual Issue of nomination
certificates, because an Interminable
recount might be drawn out so as to
delay final action until the very eve of
election. The thing to do now Is to get
down to business for the campaign at
the earliest possible moment.
Now that it is officially knnounced
that close observation of weather maps
enabled the American contestant to
win the balloon race in Europe
weather bureau officials may prepare
to ask for an increase in the next ap
propriation bill.
"He entertained his hearers and quit
when he was done" is the way an Iowa
paper describes the address of a can
didate of an opposing party." Politics
would be more interesting did all
speaker follow the same rule. .
Peril of Working Overtime.
Washington ' Post.
An Omaha woman wants a divorce be
cause her husband spends all his time at
home making love to her. In other words,
he works more than eight hours a day at
the Job, and she wants him expelled from
the union.
What's the I set
Chicago Record-Herald.
J. Plerpont Morgan has paid 5,000 for a
letter that was written by Major Andre
to Benedict Arnold. For the information
of prospective spies and traitors1 we would
say, however, that both Andre and Arnold
hnd to be a long time dead before the letter
acquired an intrinsic value.
Making; a Right Start.
Philadelphia Record.
Secretary Taft keeps the Cuban flag
flying and promises the Cubans that the
t'nited States will only maintain tem
porary control whilst he enables them to
re-establish their own government. This
Is making a right start. The difficulty
ahead will be to bring about color-blind
rule for a white and Mack commonalty. It
Is no light tajk.
Testing; Smokeless Fnel.
Pittsburg Dispatch.
A lot of railroad records which suspicloui
persons Imagined might throw light on cer
tain discrimination chargea turn out to
have been burned!"' The" ' scurrilous In
timation that this wu done to conceal the
wrong-doing is evidently the product of
base minds. The railroad officers were
simply experimenting vigorously In search
of a smokeless fuel.
Rival Radicals.
Pittsburgh Dispatch.
Perhaps the failure " of the' Hearst con
vention in New YhrV'tW endorse Bryan for
president Is due te the Haarst 'conviction
that Bryan Is really the conservative candi
date. Or Is It that; ' as Bryan tried to
make off with Hearst's clothes for an
issue, Hearst reserves the liberty to try
and grab Inn job on which Bryan supposes
himself to have filed a pre-emption?
carrying- Bark to Beaas.
Boston ' Transcript.
Really there Is getting -to be a most tire
some monotony In th stories we hear of
short crops 'and high prices. No com
modity of civilised life whether luxury or
necessity seems to be,, so plentiful as to
allow It to retain Its self-respect If It sells
at the old price. When we heard, at Sep
tember 1, that oysters were more abundant
than for some seasons past, we thought
In our guileless way that In that shell fish
at least we should be able to revel without
being obliged to think twice of how the
Indulgence might affect the sum total of
the dinner check. The Illusion was short
lived. It barely lived the montb through.
The "era of high prices" touched the oyster
and it is going up along with pearls and
Demand for Labor and ludoatrlal
Products Exceeds Supply.
St. Louis Oloba-DemocraL
Cries for workers on the farms are
arising in most of the states betweet
Illinois and the Rocky mountains. Loud
demands are being made In many Quar
ters, manufacturing and agricultural, for
additional cars with which to move
freight. The railways say they have or
dered the additional cara, but that the
manufacturers cannot supply them as
fast as they want them. The railroads
also complain because the mills cannot till
orders quick enough for steel rails, for
locomotives and for other equipments.
In all parts of the country, and In many
ltnea of activity, demand Is far ahead of
supply. Nobody now alive ever remem
bers such a general shortage In labor and
in the products of labor as there are tu
the United States today. Over a million
of Immigrants come . into the country
every year, thus heavily reinforcing tllo
Increase produced by the excess of birth
over deaths. The country is growing in
population with great speed. Our manu
facturers are increasing their facilities
of production as fast as they can. Yet
they cannot keep up with the orders for
commodities. And the supply of workers
Is so far short of the .needs in the agri
cultural regions and in the manufacturing
centers that a premium is being placed
on labor.
This explains why It Is that the import
ers are so busy these days. The amount
of foreign jnerchandise in 1S0 passed
the $1,100,000,000 mark. In 1st th;y
were only $794,000,000. There are two
reasons for the Increase In Imports. Pros
perity makes the American people Increase
their purchases. The home supply being
Inadequate to meet the home demand,
Americans have to go outside to get many
of the things that tbey want. It is evi
dent from the returna thus far for the
fiscal year which began with July that
the importation which the government
will report for the twelvemonth ending
with June next will far surpass that for
the fiscal year recently ended. It would
be more agreeable to the masses of Amer
icans to see all these goods supplied by
the home producer, but this is Impossible
under the present "vast increase in the
demand. American exports are growing
much faster than Imports, but the in
crease In each shows that our trade and
social relations with the rest of the worli
are expanding si a pace that nobody
would bave dreamed of as recently even
as the days of Grant or Hayes lu the
A Rotable Rellillaa la Uralga and
, "FaraUalaaa."
"After dedication. Investigation." I tlie
sentiment of Pennsylvania newspapers
respecting the state capitsl building which
was dedicated with elaborate ceremonies
rectntly. The building is particularly
gorgeous in Interior finish and furnishing,
requiring superlatives adequately to de
scribe. The length of the building Is KS
feet. Its brenth 254 feet. The height from
the ground floor ti the top of the allegori
cal figure sui mounting the dome Is 292
feet. The arta of the building Is M.27S
squsre feet, or 2.i0 square feet larger
than ft. Paul's Cathedral, In London. In
Its construction 4O.0Ot separate pieces of
granite were used, weighing front one to
thirty-five tons each. Thrte are thirty,
two monoliths In the structure, weighing
thirty-five tot:s each. A total of more than
4OO.0W) cubic feet of granite was used en
the exterior of the hulU'lng alone. The
building covers a trifle more than two
acres of ground, ami If a man walked
around the completed structure, following
all the embrasures and offsets, he would
go half a mile before reaching his starting
point. The weight of the dome is 12,.WA
pounds. The entire cost of the structure
and Its furniture Is over thirteen million
Architecturally described, the capltol
consists of a main building, with ImpoVmg
facades and (wo wings. One enters by a
flight of wide stone steps through the
bronse doors to the rotunda. Opposite the
entrance is a broad marble staircase, with
elaborate balustrades and massive electric
light fixtures of bronze. Overhead Is the
dome. 20 feet above the tiled floor. Done
In gold, cream and robin's egg blue, the
dome displays a wealth of color, softened
by the light that finds Its way through
amber colored windows. By an arrange
ment of electric lights the effect of the
combination of colors Is heightened at
On the first floor are the. house and
senate caucus room. The entrances to the
senate and house are from galleries on
the second floor. In the senate chamber,
which Is SO by 95 feet In slxe, the, colors
predominating are green and gold. From
the walla at Intervals four dorto pilasters,
fluted In gold, rise on each side from a
marble wainscoting. The celling Is ribbed
into curved recesses, gilded In quaint de
signs. Six Immense gilded chandeliers sus
pended by massive chains provide the
The governor's rooms are the finest In
the capltol. The governor's prh-te office
Is a room 30 by 33 feet, wainscoted to a
height of 11 feet In panelled oak, carved
In rich and costly design. The mantel Is
of African marble, the shelf supported by
fan caryatides. The reception room Is also
of panelled oak. The other floors In the
mnln building and wings are finished In a
dull Indian red and marble wainscoting,
relieved at Intervals by white Vermont
marble columns snd pilasters. On the
upper floors are the various working de
partments of the state government. The
style of architecture is Roman csrlnthlan.
In Its detail the house Is Corinthian, the
senate dorlc.
As one looks up to the massive dome the
following Inscription catches the eye:
There may be room for such a holy ex
periment, and my Ood will make it the
seed of a nation, thnt an example may
be set up to the nations, that we may do
the thing that Is truly wise and Just.
The words are by William Penn.
When the building was formally opened
to the public a few weeks ago the claim
was made, apparently on authority, that
the cost was slightly tinder the 14,000,000
appropriated and a small unexpended bnl
ance would be. turned back Into the stote
treasury. Much agreeable surprise was ex
pressed and public congratulation wr.s gen
eral. Here la a magnificent building, a
credit and an honor to the state, and com
pleted for less than the amount appr.-v
prlated. Pennaylvanians rejoiced and
pointed to the new capltol as proof of the
ability of the state to put tip a public
building without extravagance and scandal.
These rejoicings were short-lived. State
Treasurer Berry, an Independent, politic
ally, probed into the accounts and dis
covered that the bare walls and roof of the
building cost a trifle less than lt.00n.C00, the
finishings and furniture cost over
Mr. Berry's figures were subsequently af
firmed by Governor Pennypacker. I'ncom.
pleted contracts and other claims. It Is
estimated, will carry the total to $1S,00P,0W.
"The sum spent In furnishing," says the
Philadelphia Press, "Is sheer, unmitigated
extravagance. It Is no ttnus-.inl thing when
an expenditure has to be m1e upon
grounds for the Items to mount, but In
this case nothing has been spent In this
way. To spend $4,851,425.27 (plus whatever
share may be In 'doubtful' Items) In fur
nishing a building of this size throws the
burden of proof on all concerned to prove
there was neither extravagance nor graft.
They may prove this. The presumption Is
against them until it is proved. The
burden of proof rests on them.
"This extravagance has been caused by
three great factors.
"1. The sum of $1.531,g5C.20 for flies Is nut
of all proportion more than should have
been expended for such a purpose on file
with bronse fittings.
"t. In a day when all corporations furnish
their offices with machine made furniture,
save as special desks maye made for a
few principal officers, the state has been
charged with hund-made furniture for the
entire capltol. Whether value has been
received or not remains to be seen and
awaits Investigation. But it Is clear that It
is sheer extravagance to fill a great build
ing with hand-made furniture manifold
greater In cost than the furniture whlih
the taxpayers who foot the bills dully use
In their own offices and corporations.
"3. The sum spent for chandeliers, whl h
reaches In all $2,000,000, is another wholly
unjustifiable expenditure. No one who has
seen the elaborate, some times beautiful
and some times ugly chandeliers, but will
see that $2,000,000 ceuld be spent on them.
None the less, It Is wholly unjustifiable.
Hsd these items been adequately handled
the capltol would have been furnished for
'somewhere between $ljtt).00 and $3,000,ou.
The remaining expenditure deserves rigid
Investigation. The possible margatn for
undue profit, 'Inside profit," or downright
graft, is about $2,000,000."
Famous War Yarbt Stranded.
Philadelphia Record.
When Cervera's torpedo boat destroyers
emerged from the harbor of Santiago,
Commander Watnwright, In the converted
yacht Gloucester, made for them, though
each one of them was nominally more than
a match for his hastily-armed pleasure
vessel. - He riddled them with his machine
guns and drove them ashore and Immor
talised blmself. And now the Gloucester
lies high and dry on the beach at Pensa
cola. But It had done Its work and Its
name will not soon be forgotten.
Heyoad Their Coaapreaeasloa.
Baltimore American.
A Paris Journal says tbe Cubans have
placed their heads under the American
yoke, and one in St. Petersburg affirms
with a plentiful lack of knowledge en the
subject that Prealdnt Roosevelt has en
gineered the revolution. That one big
nation can act from strictly altruistic
principles toward a amaUer one Is some
thing which Is apparently absolutely in-si-edible
le our European contemporaries.
Flmm mi Prices
Hospe's Special Sale of
Brand New Pianos
. .
MfhMt arada
la a $1(0 piano we sell from f ISO P. 1
Then you will see carloads of the famous Hallet Davis pianos. Weeev
Bush-Lane pianos. Victor pianos. Krell pianos, Whitney planoe, Hins pianos
Werner planoa. Cramer pianos, Gilbert Pln-
Think of It. brand arw please for only 12B. This means an p-t-tfc
limit piano, on you can play, one you can ub. . . .
Iion't this heat the beet yet? This para To' railroad fare and all yon
Omaha expenses and your family exponas for th ntlr Aa-Bar-Bea wk, aa,
then aome. and yon have a better plan by f 100 than can be purehaaed any
where else on earth. i
NOW WILL YOU BR COJTVTNCKD? If not, tha s what hav t
off;' In nearly new and used pianos, such as the 8tinway, Voe Bong. Chlek
erlng Bon, Emerson and others, ranging from t0 up.
You don't need all cash $10 eash and small payment monthly, $4, $&,
$6 and up. will put one In year house.
A fine scarf and stool goes with these Ak-Sar-Ben bargain.
Don't fall to see th big piano house. Sell strictly at trie and ft)
conmilsston paid.
Th Plac to Bay a New Organ for 92.00 on Coe Payments.
Rallaar of Interstate Commission Pro
neanred "Rldlenloas."
Leslie's Weekly.
Newspapers are Interested In a ridiculous
ruling made by the Interstate Commerce
commission. This forbids the exchange of
newspaper advertising space for railroad
transportation, even when both are given
at the full rates. The great newspapers
will probably welcome the ruling, as It will
compel the railroads to pay In cash for all
their publicity; but thousands - of little
newspapers scattered throughout the coun
try, which have always exchanged adver
tising space at regular rates for railroad
transportation, will rebel against the ruling
of the commission. AH these papers) have
a fixed price for their advertising space,
and It has been the custom for them to ex
change this rpnee not only for rnllroad
transportation, hut for duebtlls on hotels
and merchandise account When the great
annual gatherings of the National Editorial
association are held, hundreds of the dele-s-ntei
nav for their transportation to the
place of the convention by an exchange of '
space at regular rate What there Is un
fair or In the way of, discrimination In thla
Is beyond comprehension. Th newspapers
have something to sell, and so have the
railroads. Newspapers could pursue the
roundabout course of selling space to the
railroads, receiving checks or cssh In pay
ment, and turning the money hack Into the
railroad office for tickets; but this circum
locution Is unnecessary when Interchangea
ble values or commodities are Involved.
The ruling of the Interstate Commerce
commission, therefore. Is utterly Indefensi
ble. We hsve no doubt that the new su
pers will voice their opinion of the matter
In a way that will be heard at Washington
before the next session of congress.
The gems of a New Tork bride were
stolen at the wedding feast. Possibly a
new Gotham style of haxlng a hppy
Meyer HI Her, a Boston newsboy, has
been named by President Eliot to be the
first holder of the scholarship in Har
vard university founded by th Boston
Newsboys' union.
William Charles Steadman, the builder,
who represents trade union Interests In
the British Parliament, recently asked
the trade unions to raise his salary f 10 a
week, but they refused.
Somebody thinks he has discovered a
remarkable fact In the circumstance that
the Initial letter of the names of the gu
bernatorial candidates In New York has
for two campaigns been H. Whut of It?
That same letter Is also first In "heaven,"
and Its opposite.
Lieutenant Soley, United States navy,
In charge of the hydrographlc office at
New Orleans, has been making investiga
tions and has reported to the govern
ment that the gulf stream haa aa exist
ence In the Gulf of Mexico, a fact which
has hitherto been in dispute.
Senator Allison, who for some time be
fore the adjournment of congreks was In
poor health and went to his home to se
cure a complete rest, haa ao completely
recovered that he expects to take his old
place In the senate In December and to
attend ta his HuttAS a nanol
Ml ID)
Every man should have
Full Dress and Tuxedo
clothes, as their, wear is
more imperative . each
rm a v
'v. vear.
Our Full Dress clothes v
are examples of the high
est art obtainable in ,
ready-to-wear clothing.
All the necessary Full
Dress Fixings to go with :
the clothes are to be found
H. S. WILCOX. Mnnnaer.
A I . J a hi IIMMIfll m VllH
country trade and our own eltle. Carloads ol
pianos from Wm. Kab Co.. Baltimore Th
nf fttanOS made at tne xtrn.1j i- 'v
price of 140 and up. ta
A carload of the artistic Kranlch Bae
pianos from Naw York City. The musicians eholee
at prleea beginning from 78 tip. '
Two cars tt the beat selling Kimball plane.
. . . m Pki.. tw laotMf nr1ea. middle
aired irom V.UH .IU, " .7- .
man's profit cut out entirely. This vhlgh grade)
piano eosta from t0 up.
Two cars of Cable-Nelson pianos. The finest
tone and touch that J76 will hy. the hand
some cases. ' ,
Two cars of our cwn Hoepe pianos. In tnre
different slsee and styles and in three different
kila nf wnnri rak mahocanv and walnut. Thl
"Do you think the publlo will adopt you
views on this question?"
"That la not what concerns me. an
swered Senator Sorghum. "The way to
get on Is to find out the public's views and
then adopt them yourself." Washington
Manager T want all the porous plaste
artists you've got.
Booking Agent Porous plaster artistry
Manager Yep. The kind that draw.-
Cleveland Leader. . ,
Merchant So you want the Job as offlcs . )
Boy Yes, sir.
Merchant Any previous experience?
Boy No, sir; nothln' previous about me
and I don't whistle.
Merchant Hang up your hat. Fhlla
delphia Press.
First Church Member How is yous
choir getting along?
Second Church Member We are think
ing of asking Taft to become provisional
governor. New York Sun.
"Now," said Flannlgan. after the acci
dent, "we'll have to send some man to
break the news gradual to the poor man's
"He's Just the man to break the ne- ;
gradual he stammers so." Philadelphia
Canby Dunn Yes, I was baptized when
I was a baby.
Y. Knott Well, you'd better have It re
newed. It'e expired In your case. Chi- .
tago Tribune. ....
Minerva turned to Venus with a frown.
""OH me," she demanded, "you who know
so well the hearts of men,, why men never .
fall In love with me."
Venus laughed aloud.
"Slllv!" ahe cried. "You might know It
Is because you get too wise to them."
Baltimore American.
"Whv." asked the agitator, "should the
wage-earner be at tho beck and call of hia
"I'm not," said the . auditor who was
yawning. "I've got my employer so that
he minds every word I say and asks no
questions. I'm a chauffeur." Washing
ton Star.
Richun Money talks, you know.
Poorun Yes, I know; but when It con
verses with me It never speaks above a i .
whisper. Illustrated Bits. y
St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
It matters llttlo where I was brn.
Or If my parents were rich or poor.
Whether they shrank from the cold
world's scorn
Or walked In the prido of wealth secure:
But whether I live an honest nisn.
And hold my Integrity firm lu my,
clutch, v
I tell you, my brother, as plain us I can.
It matters muchl
It matters little how long I stay
la. a world of sorrow, sin and care;
Whether In youth I am called away.
Or live till my bonea of flesli are bar;
But whether I do the best I can
To soften the weight of adversity a
On the faded cheek of my fellow-man,
t It matters much:.
It matter's little where be my grave.
If on the land, or in the sea:
By purling brook, 'neath stormy wave.
It matters little or nought to me;
But whether the ang.-l of death comes
And marks my brow with a loving
As one that shall wear the victor's crown, .
It matters much!
ress and
Ttixcdo Suits'
King & Co