Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 08, 1910, EDITORIAL, Page 2, Image 10

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    HIH OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MAY 8. 1910.
n
Tim Omaha Sunday 13e&
I CNt)ED'BT KUWARD RO."EWATER.
VICTOR HOSE WATER, EDITOR.
Entered lit Omalia postofflce as second
clam matter.
TERMS OP PUrtrX RIPTlOS.
L'aily Itft (Including Sunday), per wik.loc
J'ally Bee (without Sunday), rer week,.10c
Ia.ily Bee, (without Hunday), one year..')
XJUly Bee arid Sunday, onn year HOD
OELIVERKU BT CARRIER.
Evening Lice (without Kundayi. per week :
Evening Bee (with Sunday). Der week ic
ttunday Bee. one, year 12 50
Saturday Hew one yST I W
Address all complaints of Irregularities In
delivery to City I'lri-ulatlnti Department.
OFFICES.
Omaha The Bee Building.
Kouth Omaha Twenty-fourth and N.
Council liJurfs 15 Mmtt street.
Eln.uln 61 I.lttie Building.
( hli a,o if.4S Marquette Building.
New York Rooms 11011102 No. 34 West
Thirty-third Street.
Wanlngton-7i!o Fourteenth Htreet, N. W.
CORRESl'ON DENCE.
Communh atlnns relating to news and
editorial matter should he addressed:
Omaha Bee, . Editorial Department.
REMITTANCES.
RmhK by draft, express or postal order
payable to The Ree l'libllnhlng Company.
Only 2-rent stamps rerelved In payment of
mall accounts. Fersonal checks, except on
Omaha tor eastern exchange, not accepted.
STATEMENT OF CIRCULATION.
State of Nebraska, Douglas County, s. :
George B. TmchuCk, treasurer of The
Bee Publishing Company, being duly orn,
aye that the actual number of full and
complete copies of The Daily, Morning,
Evening and Hunday Bee printed during the
month t)f April, lull), wti aa follows:
1...
8...
JO..."
.43,800
43,910
43,100
44,400
43,770
16 42,730
17 43,300
18 43,360
It 43,680
20 43,860
,43,840
.43,690
21.....
22.....
21
14
.43,660
.43.680
.43,100
.41,400
.it..
43.890
..i.... 43,060
.i.... 44,800
.......43,840
2 J.... 43,840
16 43,830
IT 43,600
38 43,690
29 43,760
20 43,970
11..
12 43,600
12 43,000
14 43,680
15 ... .43,700
Total .....1,384,640
Returned copies 10,481
Net total..... 1,374,119
Dally average .. 43,470
UEORUE B. TZSCHUCK,
Treasurer.
Sutiaorlbed la my presence and sworn to
before me tlils-Jd day of May, 1910.
,; M. P. WALKER,
g Notary Public,
Kobsrrlbera leaving the pity tem
porarily ahoald have The Bee
nailed to them. Addreaaea will be
c-hanrd aa often aa req seated.
Living these days may come higher,
i but It is also better.
'r
Looks aa if somebody were trying- to
nag mat rauroaa bill tram.
The ministers may stop Jeffries and
$ave Johnson the peril of trying.
Dr. rfcoosevelt .did not have to tell
tiny North Pole stories to get the de
gree, cither.
Ancjjwhat does, Mr. Hobson think of
this firusade against the microbe
infested kiss?-
!j It Is a cold day In midsummer when
the railroads cannot find some pretext
for raisins;, the rates.
The census man must have missed
! T. R.,! after all, unless his neighbors
put his name down for him.
Paradoxically speaking, while the
king was losing his last race his favor
He horse was winning its first derby.
Still, Bernard Shaw'B apology for
living in England cannot be accepted
as atonement for some of his literary
sins.
While Paulhan Is flying high and
"Weston lying low, it is up to the rest
cf us to keep in the middle of the
road.
Omaha and Nebraska may at least
be sure that Mayor Jim will not greet
Colonel Roosevelt as he did Colonel
Bryan.
Mark Twain will not. have to be
dead twenty-five years to perfect his
title to a niche in the American Hall
of Fame.
In the meantime, "Jim" Jeffries and
'Jack". Johnson find It all they can
do to divide space with "Ty" Cobb and
Hans Wagner.
I . jr-rr-;
Of Course, that fatal prize fight in
San Francisco really did not offer any
overpowering argument In favor of the
Jeffrlea-Johnson affair.
A New York husband complains his
Tvife treats htm like a dog. Well,
what Is the man kicking about? Dogs
ere some women's pets.
If Paris should now get out a hat
with one brim turned up it must not
try to pan It off on Americans as an
original Parisian style.
The ancient democratic rule has
been broken In St. Paul by the election
of a republican mayor, and that, too,
In this hot-bed of insurgency.
We feel certain that we could aame
at least one famous orator wha would
gladly Halk more than one column in
exchange for that Nobel prize.
The .'St. Louis demand that eggs be
Ktampod with the date on which they
are lafcl should call also for the name
of the lien 'td give effective resource.
A London photographer insists that
no true artist will ever allow hts pic
ture to natter a patron. Perhaps, but
that doctrine carried to its logical end
might ; load to starvation for most
photographers.
According to estimates from Wash
ngton,the new tax on corporations will
yield albout I2S.000.000, of which 3.
600,0iT, or more than one seventh,
-will be "collected In the city of New
.York. .But it will not be paid thsre.
Starting; Them Eight.
The agltatlon'over Immigration leg
islation and the investigation into con
ditions confronting tbe Immigrant
after landing In this country seem to
be having at least one good result in
dire-tlng attention to some of the weak
spots In our immigration machinery.
That our unprecedented growth and
procperlty Is in large part due to the
steady influx of new population from
abrosl In universally admitted, and
even those who cry for further restric
tion are careful to Inveigh only against
the "unr'iesirable" immigrant. That we
have been altogether too neglectful of
the newcomer, and that this neglect
has much to do with the degree of
c'eslrabllity is also becoming plainer.
With vast undeveloped resources
und the Insatiable demand for skilled
and unskilled labor in some parts of
the country all the time, it Is found
that the immigration problem is com
plicated for the most part by the In
adequate means of distribution with
resultant congestion in the big cities
In which the Immigrants first debark.
The immigration authorities have been
exercising scrupulous care in sifting
the incoming throngs as they go
through the gates, but once within our
borders the immigrant has been left
to shift for himself and get his bear
ings as best he may in a strange land
amidst unaccustomed surroundings,
and among people speaking a, to him,
foreign tongue.
The principal thing needed by the
Immigrant when he arrives here Is
help and guidance to get started right.
Give half a chance to the man who has
the energy and grit to break all home
ties in order to achieve better things
in a new land, and he will take care
of himself. In New York state where
the immigration problem presses heavi
est, it is proposed to establish and
maintain a state Immigration bureau
to look after the ne"w arrivals, put
them In touch with friends and rela
tives, assist them to reach their points
of ultimate destination and to protect
them in the interval against fraud and
ppollatlon In the numerous pitfalls
that are spread for them In a word
to make easier the transit from op
pression and dependence to freedom
and self-support. '
This duty does not devolve on New
York state alone, but should be met
by other states as well, and perhaps
by the genoral government itself. It
goes without saying that where the
states undertake to extend this help
to the immigrant the federal Im
migration authorities should by all
means co-operate in every possible
way. This country need have no fear
about keeping its gates wide open to
the ambitious and energetic people of
the old world who may want to come
here. If only we ,see to It that .they
start Tight.
. Do Not Scatter Your Fire.
The clergy is still asking the Ques
tion, "Why do not more men attend
church?" One minister who sent out
several hundred letters of inquiry to
as many men read the answers, tore
them up and from the whole formed
the concrete conclusion,' "Because
they do not. want to."
This conclusion presupposes the
present to be an irreligious age, a
view which ministers as a whole are
not content to take. They are show
ing a disposition at last to turn the
searchlight of inquiry inward, and this
gives some encouragement for a solu
tion of their problem. At a recent
gathering of ministers in Omaha a
prominent attorney, active in church
affaire, delivered a toast, "The Pew's
View of the Pulpit," In which he took
the position that too many ministers'
scatter their fire and do not concen
trate enough, and also that as a con
sequence they too frequently go Into
their pulpits unprepared.
Irreligious age or not, this Is an age
when men are thinking, when the
spellbinder in pulpit or on the stump
cannot sway people's minds as he once
did unless he has a message. Tbe
preacher who spends most of the week
running from pillar to post In matters
that concern him only in proportion to
his individual relation to society can
not be thoroughly prepared to instruct
dnd enlighten his congregation on
Sunday, and he cannot expect long to
hold the attention unless he gives
something more than the huslu of
superficial thought which he has been
able to snatci up on the run. Complete
preparation, coupled with a deep con
viction and backed by an irreproach
able character will go a long way
toward Insuring the preacher a respect
ful hearing. It Is strange, too, that
ministers do not see that if each pastor
concentrated his energy on 'the work
cf his own church he would soon re
move the occasion for diverting his
activities. Infusion of this generating
force into the membership of each
church would soon arouse them all
into a live, vorklng community, each
member doing his part. And Is not
this, after all, one of the ends to be
attained?
Uplift of the West
From all parts of tbe country come
comforting assurances that business Is
again on a solid footing. The great
manufacturing centers of the east
have recovered from whatever depres
sion might have checked their activity;
the financial centers of the country re
port a steady demand for funds and
the great loan agencies have raised
their interest rate a most conclusive
proof that the demand for money has
increased; and alongside of these cer
tain indications of continued prosper
ity may be ranged tbe evidence! of
general activity in the west.
People have become to accustomed
to the building of new railroads, the
creation ef new centers of population
and the opening up of new regions of
agriculture that the mention of qne or
another excites scarcely passing notice.
But amidst this general stir and bustle)
the activity now animating the whole
western country is worthy of attention
ureat railroad systems have appropri
ated enormous sums of money for the
purpose of putting themselves Into con
dition to care for the steadily growing
traffic and to provide for the needs of
the communities thev serve. New
projects for the extension of the agri
cultural domain are taking on dally
the form of actual existence. A steady
stream of new population is pouring
Into the western states. Not one of
them has a monopoly on this growth,
but all the region generally referred to
as "the west" shares in it. At no time
since the great days of the early rush,
to the fertile lands of the Great Plains
has the uplift been more marked than
it is during the present spring. This
Is tha most encouraging sign now in
sight. It means new life, new homes,
new towns, greater growth and greater
wealth, and a groater share In the gen
eral bounty of the country for tho peo
ple who are already established in the
west.
England's New King.
The ascent of George V to the
throne aa king of England transcends
in world Interest the passing of his
Illustrious father and must be fraught
with a feeling of apprehension by even
the closest friends of Great Britain In
the family of nations. The new king
finds his country on the threshold of
a new era in its civic life, facing a
political crisis from which it can
emerge with safety only by the exer
cise of the wisest statesmanship.
When a single misstep might plunge
It into grave danger, it is a severe
crucible In which to try the metal of
a sovereign.
But King George brings to tbe
throne no Inconsiderable qualities to
match his great task. He is in the
prime of life, vigorous, alert, deter
mined. He is aa progressive as was
Edward, if not as democratic and has
had experience to season his powers.
On more than one occasion he has dis
played a knowledge, of affairs and
breadth of view and conception of
what was best for Great Britain's wel
fare that have opened the eyes of his
and other nations. His famous speech
after touring the colonies calling on
England to "wake up," still rings in
the ears of commons and peers alike.
The fact is the feeling of misgiving
attending his ascension will arise more
because of the change in rulers than
because George becomes king, for
neither his people nor others will have
the doubt of him that they had of his
father whan he went to the throne on
the death of Victoria.
Fortunately for him, the new king
Will have his father's sober judgment
and even temperament to guide him
in the present turmoil of national poli
tics and at the very outset becomes
heir to his wisdom In securing a late
date for the election which is to go so
far toward shaping the future of the
kingdom. It is Inconceivable that Ed
ward could have foreseen his end In
exerting his influence against a spring
election, but in the light of events he
could have acted from no wiser motive,
fcr it would have been extremely con
fusing for the change in rulers to come
In the midst, or on the eve of a general
election as would have happened had
not the election been put off until fall.
But the most beneficent legacy of
statesmanship whloh King Edward be
queathed his son and people In the
ordeal of this crisis 1b to be found in
the fact that today, while Parliament
and the country are torn with party
strife, the throne is not on trial. And
It would have been on trial long ago
but for the cool diplomacy of the
ruler who has just laid down
scepter.
the
The School and the State.
Germany is today one of the strong
est of world powers and her progress
dates from the time she, adopted the
principle enunciated by one of her
foremost thinkers, "Whatever we put
into the state we must first put into
tbe schools." It Is axiomatic to speak
of the German as a thinker. He is
essentially the kind of thinker that
Ambassador James Bryce was plead
ing for In a recent speech an inde
pendent thinker; he does bla own
reasoning. And this is largely be
cause of tbe character of his early
school training. He has come to it
through slow, but sure, processes.
Americans boast, and rightly so, of
their system of education, their public
schools particularly, but American
parents want to change their general
view of the public school before their
children derive the largest benefits
that may flow from it. They want to
view the school, not simply as a build
ing where children are taught to read
and write and spell and a few other
things, but rather as the institutional
center of their lives, a place where
they shall learn the lessons in funda
mental government, a process for
character training. They need to re
gard the school as tha foundation
stone of civic life, aa the vitals, not
the limbs of the body politic. The
children, of course, have their higher
lesson to learn. It la for them to be
taught to exalt the Idea and ideal of
education, but they will not be 'likely
to learn this lesson thoroughly until
the parent has learned his.
But progress is being made toward
this better goal, whether the essence
of statesmanship, aa comprehended in
the German's epigram, Is sufficiently
permeating our public school system
or not. We need but to look at the
Institutional side of our schools for
proof of this. The departments of
manual training have a vital bearing
on this point, and that work begins In
the kindergarten and goes to the high
school. It Is a dull child who falls to
grasp new ideas of the purpose of ed
ucatlon from making useful articles
with his own hands. The natural
effect is to broaden his mental vision
because it diversifies his scope of ac
tivitles.
Nebraska and the Doctors.
One of the doctors who took part in
the antituberculosis congress at
Washington during tho week rather
severely criticised the Nebraska legis
lature for the tuberculosis sanitarium
law passed at the last session. It ap
pears that the Nebraska law-makers
have gone rather faster than the doc
tors desired. This can bo accounted
for only on the theory that the mem
bers of the legislature thought per
haps that they could not have too
much of a good thing, but the doctors
hold otherwise. The mistake made,
if mistake it was, la not vital to the In
tent of the law. While the process of
Immunization by inoculation required
by the Nebraska law does not meet the
approval of all the doctors, it certainly
has the support of some, else It would
not have been adopted. Holding Ne
braska up to ridicule because of the
enthusiasm of men untrained In med
ical lore is not the best way to attract
popular support to the effort to stamp
out tuberculosis.
One of the chief features of the crit
icism hitherto levied against the law
makers has been their indifference on
this point. They have been accused
of appropriating money to protect farm
animals, while refusing to give the
same assistance to human beings. The
Nebraska legislature approached the
question with the zeal of a new con
vert and undertook to provide all that
might be essential in the effort to pro
tect humanity against the great white
plague, as well as to relieve those al
ready suffering from Its attack. This
spirit is to be commended, even if its
manifestation does not wholly com
mend itself to the experts who have
agreed on very few points, especially
when those few points are compre
hended in the Nebraska law. If the
Immunization feature of the law ' is
seriously objectionable It can easily be
removed. Rebuking law-makers tie
cause they are unable to ' follow the
ramifications of medical debate is not
calculated to provide the solution.
Healthy Public Sentiment.
Men of vast fortunes , are giving
millioi.B to education, religion, charity
and other worthy causes. Andrew
Carnegie dreads tbe thought of dying
rich, John D. Rockefeller organizes a
corporation by which he may dispense
his wealth, D. K. Pearsons chuckles
in boastful glee that he at 90 has
only a few millions left, while Mrs.
Russell Sage, Misa Anne Morgan, Miss
Helen Gould and others are proceeding
with varied plans of giving. Mani
festly among tha "big rich" the vision
of the purpose of wealth has changed
as well as has the attitude toward the
less fortunate member of society.
What has brought about the change?
Does Christ's warning to Nlcodemus
alarm them? Does the ominous eye of
the needle stare the rich in the face?
Have they come at last to the real
answer to that immortal query thun
dered through the ages, "Am 1 my
brother's keeper?"
The extent of this Influence Is not
to be measured, but it requires no
supernatural vision to 1 see that a
healthy assertive public sentiment has
produced good results. The voice of
the people is the motive power of the
government and this voice has been
raised in popular disapproval of the
hoarding of falulous fortunes until it
has brought a response. Through tbe
channels of public expression, ibiefly
the daily press, on the platform and
in legislation, the people have spoken
decisively in the last few years and
they have created a sentiment which
is working out its own results. It is
one of the best achievements wrought
in this country, this thing of enlisting
the service of millionaires in solving
everyday problems of human life and
destiny and it is an inevitable refuta
tion of that pessimistic disclaimer
against wealth mertly as wealth.
Tellinj it to the World.
"Gentlemen, His Majesty is dead."
Within a very few minutes after
Lord Knollys thus addressed the wait
ing reporters at Buckingham palace,
newsboys were rending the night air
with their frantic cry, "All about King
Edward's death," and the suspense of
dread was broken by the grief of
knowledge. It was the announcement
to the world that Britain's sovereign
had passed away. Tbe succeeding
king, to be sure, dispatched tbe sur
rowful news to the lord mayor of Lon
don, attaches of the court had officially
advised British representatives at home
and abroad and embassies flashed the
messages back and forth. But not
until those five words were communi
cated to the patient, humble reporters,
waiting outside the walls, did the
world-at-large have knowledge of the
king's death.
It is the same in every great event
of public interest the message to tbe
world is transmitted through the
medium of this same watting reporter
who keeps bis vigil through days of
trying excitement and nights of weary
ing gloom, who stands behind the
scenes, out of view from the eager
millions that await bis word. The
world little dreams or cares to think
of the, large place it has to gtvf to the
importance of this reporter's work. It
has grown callous in its indlffereuce
or Ignorance of h's cxrstence and dors
not realize that the dally paper which
It buys for a penny, reads and throws
aside in hastening to'the next step In
the day's routine, is the story of the
world's activities that has come white
heat across continents from this army
of patient news gatherers, sitting with
their fingers on tho pulse of civili
zation, ready to flash out the result In
an Instant, It is through him the
world both speaks and hears.
It is regrettable In England and tbe
United States that the visit of former
President Roosevelt to London may
not be carried out with the spirit In
which it was planned. King Edward
himself had Joined heartily In the
preparations for the most auspicious
entertainment that any European coun
tty accorded the distinguished
American.
It Is to bo presumed that Colonel
Bryan's newly acquired British son-in-
law will wear mourning bands for
King Edward, the same as other
British army officers.
King Edward's reign was brief, but
benoflclal to his country and the world.
He made for peace and progress and
strengthened constitutional govern
ment.
Mr. Roosevelt proposes an Interna
tional compact to preserve peace by
force if necessary. Emperor William
ought to go in for this with vim and
vigor.
Stick Clone to the Melon.
St. Louts Globe-Democrat.
Secretory Wilson urges Americans to
stay on the farm. That promised $8,000,000,
000 melon to be out at the harvest home
Is well worth considering.
ly
In a Hopeless Minority.
New York Tribune.
In his comments on the appointment of
Governor Hughes to the supreme court
bench. Mr. Rryan again exhibited his ex
traordinary facility for putting himself In
the minority.
A Frost for Klckere.
New York Tribune.
The senate by conferring the unusual
honor of an Immediate and unanimous con
firmation upon Governor Hughes on the
very day when the Anti-Trust league filed
its objections showed how much It was Im
pressed by those objection.
( ' .
' Get on the Bright, Side.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Borne people are worried because Colonel
Roosevelt Is scheduled to arrive In New
York on the anniversary of the battle of
Waterloo. But this doesn't mean anything.
It must be remembered that Wellington as
well as Napoleon was at Waterloo.
I) ucketahops Hard lilt.
Philadelphia Record.
When the government arrested the prin
cipal bucket shop operators It struck a
heavy blow at amall gambling In grain and
stocks. When it cut the wires it put an
end to the business. Managers might be
replaced, but those '"fast wires" that gave
Information of what was going on in the
stock exchange from 'five to fifteen min
utes before the tardy ticker did cannot be
replaced. Without them there is no
bucket shop business.
PERSONAL AND OTHERWISE.
Former President Nord Alexis of Haiti
Is said to have died of grief. Obituaries
give the impression that his 90 years of
tige and no one to boss helped some.
It Is the solemn opinion of a Nsw York
court, three time expressed, that the town
of Mattewan affords superior attractions as
a winter and summer resort for Pitts-
burgers streaked with yellow.
'The misfortune of Judge Grosscup in
mixing his letter of credit with his laun
dry at Monte Carlo suggests to the con
stitution makers of Monaco, the need of a
provision guaranteeing travel money cafe
conduct through the wash. ,
The governor of Tennessee has a pardon
record of 956 made In three years and two
months. So deep-rooted Is the habit that
should a caller at the excutlve mansion ex
claim, "Pardon me!" the governor mechani
cally answers, "Certainly, what was it
you did?"
The attorney general of Kansas gallantly
leaps to the rtscue of the oppressed old
girls of the "bleeding commonwealth" by
deciding that there is nothing in the laws
of the state to prevent women wearing
trousers ir tliey.want to. Mans last en
trenchment Is woefully bagged at the
knees.
Our Birthday Book
May 8, 1910.
General P. 11. itay, warrior and Indian
fighter, w&s born May 8, 1812. He la a na
tive of Wisconsin and is well known in
Omaha, wher he was connected with mili
tary headquarters on the department staff.
Frank G. Carpenter, writer of letters of
travel, globe trotter and sometimes lec
turer, Is Just C6. He was born in Mansfield,
Ohio, and started out as a newspaper man,
becoming a Washington correspondent, and
built up his own epeoialty as a descriptive
writer of foreign travel. His weekly let
ters have been for many years one of the
attractive features of The Bee.
' William M. Davidson, superintendent of
the Omaha public schools, celebrates his
forty-seventh birthday today. He was born
at Jamestown, Pa., educated In Kansas,
graduating from the state normal and the
Kansas State university, and has been
given honorary degrees by the University
of Nebraska and Miami university. Dr.
Davidson has been In school work for
nearly twenty-five years, coming to Omaha
In 1890 from Topeka.
C. H. Balllott, practicing attorney, was
born May 8. 1843, In Crawford county, Penn
sylvania. II was educated In Knox col
lege and Wheaton college and began prac
ticing law In 1867 at Belvldere. III.
Thomas J. Flynn, street commistioner of
Omaha, Is an even 40. H Is a plumber by
trad and said to ba a good plumber, but
has been laying political pipes for a long
time In various official capacities, Includ
ing member of the legislature, county Jailer
and hts present Job, to say nothing of head
ing th local democratic campaign com
mittees. WU1 A. Campbell of the Commercial
club's bureau of publicity and promotion
wi born May 8, 1881, at Seward, Neb. He
started out In the newspaper business at
Denver and worked on a number of papers,
coming t The Bee from th Kloux City
Tribune and taking his present place last
year.
Alonxo B. Hunt, superintendent of the
Omaha Water company, la 57 today. He Is
a civil and hydraullo engineer by profes
sion and has been conneoted with tha water
company almost' from Its Inception.
f
All Omaha and few cities in the west
for that matter docs not offer another
such a delightful exhibition of - -
Gifts for Fair Brides
and 1910 Graduates
IN BTBBZ.XRO WARES for brides' gifts, I advise the purchase of,
and carry a comprehensive array of, the world' finest production i,
namely i "aorham's," "Towle's," Whiting's" and "Durgfua."
IW CHB8TS or BTXMWO Z show tha "Chantllly" pattern In Oor
bam Silver, and the ''LaTayette" pattern in Towles' make.
n CUT GLASS x make the moat of Hawka'a superbly desig-ne'd and
inimitably out pieces quit the most exquisite produced.
Uf OBASUATTOIT OITTS for girl, X suggest that you th hand
some diamond rirga X offer at S35. These are really select white
stone worth $60 offered at this price a a "flyer." Or, if you
should prefer a chatelaine watch for the younr lady, see what I
bare to offer in the way of a solid gold time pleoe with olid gold
5 -.tLS'iT-J11 w.tcn wlth PrkIlng gem of a diamond.
A Virtual $35.00 outfit at $33.00.
??-.?.IiI5ATI?, GITTS for a young- man one could not secure
SSIL r,i? lm,1y' more genuinely serviceable than the
!2i?2,0 if.U1J,d offered by me this week at $18.00 And,
" f 5P W Inducement thi week only, x will include fr with each
watob sold, a superb gold filled ohaln.
MANBELBER.G
1522 Farnam Street
SERMONS BOILED DOWN.
Love enlarges the limits of life.
You can know true faith by Its foresight.
We miss most of our blessings by refusing
burdens.
Thet secret of right living Is right living
in secret.
You never lead men into truth by using
it as a whip.
Nothing deceives Its owner better than
pious conceit.
The lights of the world never tell you to
watch their smoke.
Home churches seem to mistake the din
ner bell for the meal.
L.lfe soon denies all pleasure to those who
deny themselves none.
It takes a lot of love to hold our children
from the snare of luxury.
The man who likes people can be led to
like any really good thing.
Many a preacher fails because while he
guards the seed . of truth sedulously he
knows nothing of the soil In which he
plants It. Chicago Tribune.
DOMESTIC PLEASANTRIES.
Tom Miss Nervie asked me last night If
I would go to the end of the world to serve
her.
Dick Well, that's going some!
Harry It's the limit! Baltimore Amer
ican. Gladys Poor Mayme Is learning to be a
decorator.
Maybelle Well, she needs a lot of prac
tice, 1 can tell you. Look, what a frowzy
Job she does In decorating nerself. Chicago
Tribune.
"I couldn't believe my ears."
"What's up?"
"My wife told me yesterday that she dis
covered a flat that she likes better than
the one we're in now and the rent isn't
a cent higher." Detroit Free Press.
"But his table manners are poor,
ob-
served the old fashioned mother.
"Poor! Why, mamma!" exclaims the
dashing daughter. "He took me to lunch
with him at the St. Oorgeous, and ordered
nothing but the most expensive things on
the menu! Judge.
"How Is it that no matter If a base ball
enthusiast Is 'broke,' he can alwBvs man
age to get the price of admission to a
game?"
"In a perfectly easv wav."
"How?"
"Why. It comes natural to a "fan" to
raise tho wind." Baltimore American.
"You made a great hit with the birth
day presents you gave your aunts."
"Yes, 1 think I slied up their wants
pretty accurately."
"What did you give the beautiful one?"
"A silver mounted mirror."
"That was a good hunch, and what did
you give the ugly one?"
"A sliver mounted mirror." Houston
Post.
Her
falr? Him
ket.
-Why didn't you come to our churoh
-I always buy at . the lowest mar-
Her But don't you every carry religion
Into your business'.'
Him No. I give change? Cleveland
Leader.
Maud I do
wish Tom would hurry up
and propose.
Kthtl But 1
thought you didn't like
him.
Maud I don't. I want to get rid of him.
Boston Transcript.
The ceremony was over.
The young bridegroom's friends showered
him with congratulations and rice and
slapped him heartily on the back.
Uood tor you, old chap, tney exclaimed.
"You're game! They couldn't scare you,
could they?" -
"Aw. cut It out fellers," said the happy
bridegroom. "Wot's the score." Chicago
Tribune.
V7HAT I BELIEVE.
Laura W. Sheldon In New York Times.
In this varied, wild assortment umpty-
seven kinds of creeds
One is bound to reconsider what one thing
and what one reads;
But I've come to the conclusion that no
one Is going to grieve
Over what I chance to fancy or about
what 1 believe.
I may think the stars are tinfoil and tha
moon made out or cneese;
That it's wrong to smile on Sunday, or to
eat three meals, or sneeze;
I may think that It's my duty to give
much and naught receive,
But my neighbor will not worry over
what I may believe.
I
may relegate divorces to th realm of
evil ways.
Bhun the win cup and th highball and
be adamant toward plays.
I may have my fixed opinions and my lit
tle breast may heave,
But nobody cares a farthing what I do or
do not believe.
I may have a lot of wisdom b progressive
up to date;
Hee a hundred years before me mayhap
th millennial gate; ,
I may know that certain methods would
man's coming doom reprieve.
But there's no one going to listen to the
things that I baUev.
' ' I
Ho I've learned that It Is wiser no great
f ympathy ,tp lose.
But let all si-cur salvation through the
Hnes they seem to choose; ,
And If to some precious notion, wis or
foolish. I still cleave.
It will not mak any difference a the
world what i bellev.
I am a gift
goods spec
ialist - -
Omaha
USED, SHOP WORN
OR DAMAGED
AsGood as Hew Ones
Terms less than Rentals.
Prices never so low.
Oak cases, walnut cases,
mahogany cases (large
sizes), carved cases, plain
cases.
Monday we offer these at
$75, $98, $115,
$128, $135, $155
YOU PAY $1 PER WEEK
You get your choice of
some of the best grades
made.
HEW PLAYER PIMPS
$375
Guaranteed
A. HOSPE CO
1513-15 Douglas St.
PURE raiHEBAL
SPRING WATER
Our film has for isu years been head
quarter for all kinds of Mineral Waters.
We are carload buyers and distributers
of several kinds and handle over 100 kinds
altogether. We enumerate a few:
Crystal I-.lt hi a (Excelsior tfprlnga) 5 Bal
lon Jug, at fil.OO
Bait Hulphur, (Excelsior Hprlngs) 6 Bal
lon Jug, at, $3.83
Diamond Llthla Water, H gullon bottle,
now at 40o
1 doiien 94.O0
Sulpho Mallne Water, jt. bollle SSe
1 dozen, at
Regent Water. Iron, qt. bottle 85o
1 dozen, at 93.85
Carlsbad Sprudel Wasser. bottle ...,50o
1 dozen, at 93. OC
French Vichy Water, qt. bottle 40e
1 dosen, at 84.60
Appolllnarls Water, qts., pts. and Splits,
at lowest prices.
Allouex Magnusla Water, qt. bottle . 25e
1 dozen, at 93.60
Buffalo I,lthla Water, 'i gal. bottle . 60
1 dozen cae 95-71
Colfax Water, V, gal. bottle 36t
1 dozen case 93.61
Return allowance for bottles and Jugs.
Iellverv free in Omaha, Council Bluffs
and South Omaha.
Sherman & McConnell Drug Co
Corner 18th and Dodge sts.
Owl Drug; Co.
Corner 16th and Harney g)t.
ASTEtt
If you suffer, call or writ me at one
and learn of something you will be grat
ful for the, rest of your life.
J. 0. McBRIDE, Stella, Neb.
$100 for trade mark
See Be May 11.
nii "mi IM.I.. IMIUKII my iIMW-., 1
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