Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 11, 1910, EDITORIAL, Page 2, Image 10

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L 1 JiH-H IU -, -B - ff
BFX: SEITOmETl 11. 1010.
Tiie Omaiia Sunday But
Entered at Omaha poatoffic
class matter. '
rlly Be (Including Sunday!, Pr week.. lta
Dally He (without Sunday), pr wk. .10"
Ielry We (wlthovit Sundayi. on year. . 14 w
Dally Br and Sunday. on year
Evening B (without Sunday). per wS'S.Sc
Krenlng Be (with Sunday), par w"v
Sunday Boa, on year J j
Haturday Baa, on year
Addraaa all oomplalnta of Irregularities in
Salivary to City Circulation Department.
Omaha Tha Baa Building.
South Omaha Twenty-fourth and N. '
Council Bluffs 1 Srott airaat.
Lincoln 618 Little Building.
I'hloaio 1MI Marquelt Building.
Naw Tork-Rooma 1101-1108 No. M Waal
Thirty-third trt. ...
Washington- 724 fourteenth Street. N. w.
Communications relating to new and ad
ItorlaJ mattrr ahould ba addressed: Omana
Baa, Editorial Department.
Ramlt by draft, express or postal order
payabla to Tha Baa Publishing Company
Only 8-cent atampa received In payment 01
mall account. Personal cnecss arin.
Omaha and aaatern exchange not accepted.
BUU K...raHVa riniilaS COUntV, '.
George B. Taachuck, treasurer of Tha Be
Publishing Company, being ouiy ""'"
ay that the actual numoet vt full and
r Tha Uallv. Morning,
Evening and Sunday Bee printed during
tha month of Auiuil 11U. waa a tvniow:
.4 ,ftlO
$ aa.aoo
T 40,000
S 49,800 .
' I ....45,930
14 49,790
II 49,790
It 49,440
It 49,790
14 ...99,900
II '....44,900
II 43.100
Total ...1.949.7SO
Returned eopUa 14,997
11 44,700
II ,...43,480
ja, .43,350
S 43,404
II 40,104
( 43,464
ti .....43,304
It 43,480
17 43,490
II .140,100
II 44,980
4 ...48.440
II :.. 49,90
:r totai ;. .1.414.449
OaUr awac .. 49,433
v i Treasurer.
Subaertbed In my nfeaenr-e and eworn
te before ma thla lat day of September, 18W.
,- At. IS. WALKHK,
. i Notary PuhuC.
Sabaerlbers leaving; ta city taaa
rarllr aboald have' Tha Be
malted to them. Addraaa will ha
ehamaredl a aftem a requested.
We bare this consolation about cot
ton, though: It will shrink.
plain, unmistakable purpose of various
preachments 1b also clearly apparent.
He is still the champion of the square
deal. From his opening address at I
The Roosevelt Trip. but the Hrltlsh courts have ruled obscured In the fog of oratory during
nna rnrtn.inn i i.navnMahia at tha aaatnat the validity of this tax. a very the week, that of saving the farm
end of the IloooSevelt trip. Mr. natural view for me uritisn courts to lanos. or securing tneir neurr usee ana
Roosevelt is still a vitally potent Influ- take, protection from waste by erosion and
ence In American national affairs. His In the United States, or anywhere soil exhaustion. It must be solved by
porsonal. views are as definite and his else whore representative government the individual. The farmer must be
- 1 1 . .
pronouncement of them as vigorous as lis thought of, such a system as Eng- taugbt how to manage the affairs or
at any time In his active life. The land has all these years naalntainea nis rarm, 90 aa to secure its greatest
would not be tolerated. Not paying the efficiency, not only In point or im-
memhera of a national lawmaking mediate return, but in the more ea-
body can mean but one thing, that sentlal matter of its continuity of use
that national lawmaking bodv must be The topics related to this aspect of
Utica uo to his speech at the Hamilton made up of men rich enough to give conservation were presented at St
I . . I . aa. a .
club banquet In Chicago he did toot their time without pay ana since tne paui ny aoie men, jusi aa iney nave
evade or avoid the frank and charm- days of Adam there baa been a feel- been presented elsewhere. This is the
Ingly direct discussion of any of the Ing that the rich man and the poor really practical aide or conservation.
great questions that are pressing for man have divergent interests which from which attention Is too frequently
solution. Many of these were before are vitally affected by laws. It is but diverted oyinn ciamor 01 tnose wno
him while he was yet president of the -natural that the poorer classes of profess to see great evils portending
United States, and as a consequence Britain, dominated by laws made by in other directions. Yet It touches the
much that he said during his recent their landlords, have had rather hard present generation rar more cioseiy
trip was but the echo of what he had sledding. The new order will mean and is as vital to tne ruture as eitner
said or written In his official capacity, new liberties, new rights and far more of the other factors in the general
n,, h. h.rk 'm.- At. oDnortunitica than have ever been problem. Whenever the leaders In the
known before across the sea.
would not be surprising If, despite the
wo failures to convict him in Chicago,
things went a little harder for him at
Springfield, and yet his attorneys ex
press supreme confidence aa to the out
come, itcgaraiess 01 mm, itubwuiui
W'ayman probably Is right In affirming
that the people ot the state have
reaped, and will yet reap, good from
the course of this prosecution.
The committee at Montreal which
decided that no one not garbed In con
ventional evening costume should be
permitted to enter at the reception
en to Cardinal Vanutellt should
ave served at Jerusalem some l.flOO
years ago. Its menioers migni nave
then learned something of the value
placed on mere outward show by the
man whose teachings the cardinal Is
trying to Inculcate. It la comforting
to think that the cardinal himself was
not a party to the snobbery.
Regardless of the personal factor in
the equation, the trip roust have a dis
tinct Influence for good. If Theodore
At to Merry Del Val
Reports that Austria, "the most
Roosevelt has accomplished anything Catholic of all countries," Is preparing
at all of service to the people of his to exert its great influence toward se
country it Is In the line of awakening curing the removal of Cardinal Merry
the public conscience. He came into
prominence at a time when a lethargy and supplanting
seemed to overcome the people, and Rampolla are discredited by many
when corruption In politics and busl- conservative American Catholics, who
ness was rife. The Influences that nolnt out that but for Austria's influ
were dominant were not those that ence Rampolla might have become
boded most' good for the nation, pope Instead of Pius X.
Against this condition he hurled his This view is entitled to much con
personality and the vigor of hU assault slderation. It may even be doubted if
broke down the outer barriers, at Rampolla. himself, would welcome
conservation movement cease to as
sume the attitude of Impeccability,
and devote less time to denouncing
those who differ with their views, and
more to the real work of teaching the
farmer how to save his soil, the Ques
tion of conservation will have re-
del Val as papal secretary of the state celved a genuine impetus. The dia-
him with Cardinal position or tne coai, tne oil ana tne
timber lands is of much less real Im
portance than the care of the farm
It might help some if the director
of the census were to cease telling us
what he is going to do, and do some of
It. Time enough has surely elapsed
since the last of the reports were sent
in to accomplish the simple task of
addition necessary to announce the
population of the United States, and
yet the figures are coming out by
piecemeal and so widely scattered that
no one can even give a guess at the
probable total.
Dr. Cook la now a resident of Chile
He cannot get away from the Idea of
cold. . ' '
In discarding the hobble skirt
women are taking a long stride for;
ward. ;''
A $60,000 bulldog has been lost In
England. How did they determine the
Profession of Diplomacy.
Second Assistant Secretary ot State
A. A. Adee, who has Just completed
forty years' In the diplomatic service
least, and the persistence that marked such a change even if it were In the of his country, stands aa a striking ex-
hls attack aroused the people to the mind of the holy father to make it, ample of the possibilities of govern-
sltuatlon.. His course has been direct which is extremely doubtful. The ment employment, . too often decried
along the lines of his beginning. At policy of the Cathollo church la to re- or discounted by persona ot less un-
no time has he assailed the rights of move high officials and dignitaries selfish Impulses. He has gone from
anyone, but at all times has he been from ' office only for remarkable an obscure clerkship to thla high pobI-
against the wrong that any might do- breaches of conduct, and those who Uon, one In which he is a most valua-
The honest man, no matter what his discount this agitation about Merrylble instrument in furthering the in
rank, has nothing to fear from Roose- del Val contend that no such charge I terests of his country. Secretariea ot
velt; the . dishonest man, no matter may be alleged against him. When state come and go, but this man stays
where he may be hidden, has no. hoDe one considers what the pope's re-1 at the post His knowledge of the
in anything Roosevelt says or does. moval of his papal secretary of state Intricate details, his experience with
And this is the summing up of the would really mean he is inclined to the delicate methods, his skill in the
Roosevelt trip: --He Is still the 'man share the view of these, American fine amenities of diplomacy, are lnval
directing his power against the evil I Catholics. It would be a violent dls-luable to his nation, and so his nation
that threatens national life. It ia un- turbance of the official family of the refuses to part with him.
fair to accuse him of insincerity; it is Holy See and whatever good might be I It is a great thing for an individual
equally unfair to accuse him of seek-1 ascribed to such a move it un doubt- citisen to make himself such an im
ing personal advantage, in his course, edly would have a counteracting influ- portant cog of the vast, complicated
He has been denounced as a dema-1 ence for harm. ' machinery of the greatest government
gogue and extolled as a deml-god, and Another very interesting contention the world haB ever known. Such
through It all he has been a fearless, Its made by American Catholics. It is service cannot be measured In dollars
frank; holiest American. Ills presence that much of the criticism directed at and cents. That Is why when sinister
and his 'influence alike are . necessary Merry ,del Val Is Inspired by Italians, critics point with taunting finger at
a government whose-existence de- who have always begrudged the in- the lack of opportunity In government
penda on the intelligence and con- cumbency of this office to any but an service they show that they do not
Italian. While Americans have no know what they are talking about and
special reason for taking the Span- are incapable of approbating the real
lard 'a side of the cttBe, they aa a rule merit, the actual greufjees of such
believe that Italy has her ahare of the service.
era, solicitor general of. the United1 controlling Influences now and that But even from a monetary stand-
States, is a severe blow to his country! the beet Interests of the ' Catholic I point government service ls.9ubstap?-
and a, personal and publfe. affliction to church, or the Vatican, do not demand tial and will run ahead of the average,
'I thank my attorneys from the
depths of my heart," exclaimed Lee
O'Nell Browne on his acquittal. That
is nice, but he will have to go a little
deeper down than his heart to get the
kind of "thanks" his attorneys really
.- ... 1
l,ettlnar In tha Ma;ht.
Chicago News.
New York's impression that there is
nothing- west of the New Jersey marshes
must be rendered Indelible by the census
report on lta population.
No Haltlnaj Hera.
Baltimore American..
Importation of ' diamonds for August
amounted to !4,ai6.8uO, an Increase nf 11,000
000 over last year. Plainly, the cost of liv
ing Is not resulting In any economising In
the luxuries.
sclentlous effort of Its citizens.
Bowers' Death a Blow.
The sudden death of Lloyd W. Bow-
Picking up the strings of that con
servation congress, whlch way would
you atart to hit the right trail T .
The one good thing about getting
mall in Alaska la that monthly state
ments are bound to come In late.
Sibley says his secretary did It
What Is a private secretary for if not
to be blamed with the mistakes of the
The St. Louis woman of 60 who
swam the river In a raging storm was!
probably trying to get away from East
8t. Louis.
Uncle Joe, they say, has taken to the
tall, uncut. Better' look out, then, tor
he may be putting in all bis time saw
ing wood.
It ia a grand lesson on brotherly
love some churches set the world and
then split on the least suggestion ot
creedal difference. ,
Speaking of the need for a new na
tionallsm, what in the matter with this
old one that has been in use for borne
thing over a century?
A magasine has an article on the
"Passing of New England." It has
been passing In an unbroken proces
alon out here to the west for fifty
Aietnoaisia, norm ana aouta, are
still unwilling to get together,
Wouldn't it be awful If some. of each
faction should happen ,to meet in
At Cincinnati, the home of the pres
ident, Colonel Roosevelt took another
occasion of praising him for his offl
clal acta. Does that help satisfy the
clamor, of the ghost dancers?
Hoke Smith promises the people of
Georgia that he will not bo a candidate
for re-election as governor, but they
must have known that when they nom
lasted him also tor the presidency in
A St. Louis paper, in reporting the
result of a church trial, says "the mln
lster was unfrocked." That was cer
tainly a very coarae thing to do to
minister, even though he were guilty
of some offense.
President Taft, who was his life-long
friend, and -admirer. The president's
tribute la all the' proof necessary of his
high estimate of the man as a friend.
and an official
His death removes a strong support
from under the president and the ad
ministration. Not - only was he a
great lawyer, whose skill and learning
had been invaluable to his nation as
solicitor general, but he had been de
cided Upon by the president tor one of
the vacancies in the supreme court
and might, Indeed, have been made
chief Justice. This now makes It
necessary for the president to alter all
his plans and begin over again the
difficult task of looking for the right
man for this gravely Important posi
tion. It Is probable that Mr. Bowers
death leaves Governor wlih
out a rival in the president's consider
anoa ror me cnier 'justiceship; at
least that is the popular view, which
may, of course, be entirely wrong.
President Taft has had a task which
comes to few men in the president's
chair in the appointing of members of
the supreme court, and bis own high,
del Val'B supplanting
by an ' Italian giving a good living to those who fol
low It It must not, however, be com
promised by such a comparison, for
Conservation . money cannot measure the usefulness
Out of all the wilderness of words of work that goe ' the upbuild-
I I n anil nnAiai m.4V 4Va x
that surround as a mist the proceed- m"u",J"utD VL -u master
ings of the conservation congress at repuniic. roung men neea have no
St Paul, one fact shines aa brightly as 1WBro va euter.uaj .tueir governments
the single star on a cloudy night. Tie " VUB' " W"BH e-peciauy
champions of neither view succeeded uow, ial ine meri1 y"em "a: civil
in convincing the other. This fact if
nrovlna that the work of "conserva- 01 opportunity, ana wnen tney have
n.4,.. ,. v, ttn tn that at Kven " great and long service to
where it can be rationally considered
by any. ; The advocates of one horn of
the dilemma are. just as earnest and
Just as sure of their position as are
those of the other side, and the result
their country as has Mr. Adee
will be somewhat Its creditors.
The Stork Exalted.
Tulsa, Okl., defies - the "world to
Is that any good that may eventually outdo it in patriotism, and yet Tulsa
has adopted the stork as Its official
emblem of liberty and battle cry of
freedom. It is erecting an heroic
statue of this grand old bird-upon the
facade of its new court bouse, so that
come from a comprehensive plan of
work for the better management ot
the country's natural resources must
wait on further discussion.
The need of conservation is ad
mltted; the resulta of wasteful use of me woria may not mistaae us position
lands, waters, mines and forests are on this burning question of the des
too apparent to admit of denial.' But tiny of the race.
...ii.. tt,n .,.c.r,.t ..t mill Thfcn rhppri frr Tnlaa snH thru tnr
almost .acred, regard for the sanctity L n th, adoptlon of r.dical the bird I Down with the eagle and
fir this siArv4rtA rti I A a v l . I r w I .
resolutions, nor the Insistence upon up with the stork! Long may it live
a task diffl-Lny one man being recognixed aa ab- and thrive forever! We would invite
solutely essential to the accomplish-the benediction of Colonel Roosevelt
ment of the ends for which the policy upon the destiny and fortunes of this
is to be Instituted. If the people are little city, nestling snugly ia the lap
to be served by the proper care and of this rich, fertile, plain-state of the
use of the natural resources that re-1 fair southwest and bid all faithful dis-
main, the affairs of administration ciples of the doctrine of anti-race aui
must be handled wisely and with such cide to come with their gifts of frank
prudence aa will fulfill the purpose, incense and myrrh to this cradle of
This cannot be achieved through any their faith. From Tulsa the very
agency that doea not carry with it at sound of Its soft; sibilant name sug-
least the faith that rests ia the gen- gests it all must hereafter flow the
eral government. It will not do to al- stream of their inspiration. Others
lege that all the misfortunes that have may follow, but TulBa will lead.
overtaken us are due to the lnsuffl- And why not? Why should not
clency of methods: nor will It better Tulsa take the stork aa lta shibboleth?
of this service would naturally make
the performance of such
cult. He is not willing to mak a .in.
b5 Bciruuuu wuuuui tne most com
plete weighing of every element of
consideration. This is a good thin
for the court and for the nation it is
to serve and ought not to be lost sight
of by the people.
Jeff Davis of Arkansas Is a big hit
in Texas, where one of the newspapers
says: "Jeff Davis has no more Influ
ence for good or evil la the senate
than a gnat," They do tell plain,
blunt truths In Texas sometimes.
Paying Its Lawmaker.
Great Britain gives promise of get
ting away finally from the old tradl
tion or not paying its law-makers. Of
course, this had to tome in time. It
is but one or the natural results of
progress and the dying attempt to pre
serve the ancient custom, put forth by secure the public's interests to merely When you come to the mere matter of
the old guard conservatives, is futile, change methods. growth in population, it has gone from
As the days of extreme landlordism To merely rail at corporations be- about 3,000 to upward of 18,000 in
and the othur attrlbutea of the gentry cause they have developed Interests ten years. Not all the new ones na-
parliament had to give way before the that would otherwise have lain dor- Uvea, perhapa, but many, maybe most
oncoming of a more representative mant and unproductive is not to aid in At any rate, the inspiration is there
rorm or government, so this faulty solving the questions Involved. The there is the example and Influence,
custom must go, and if it goes Just natural resources that remain unde- The people are old-fashioned in their
after the contest over the lords' veto veloped must yet be exploited in some simplicity and steadfast in their devo
power Is settled, it will not be too, soon measure at least for private profit; it tion. They are ever mindful of a duty
to give much surprise, for the ele-lis not conceivable that the general enjoined by
ments that have brought about Us ap- government will enter into the busl- poral.
proacbing doom are working fast and ness of mining, or lumbering, or any
earnestly. of the several lines concerned. Thus,
To the Irish and laboritea in Parlia- the only thing to be settled, is on what
ment may be largely ascribed the terms will the lands, the timber, the
a law higher than tern
Krlly'a Slide Ontclaaaed.
Cleveland Leader.
The Frenchman who has proved that It
i possible for an expert to coast down to
the earth without smashing himself or
his machine, from the height pf 8,000 feet
has given aviation a bigger boost than
most of the record breakers.
Sid Lilaea Cat Oat.
Boston Transcript.
The accounting officers of the treasury.
in holding that "transportation of the army
and its supplies" does not cover the ex
pense for auto rides and taxi fares, are
within tha letter of the. law, and in this
Instance it Is the letter that keeps an ap
propriation balance alive.
Boston Herald: The churches of . New
York report that their membership la grow-'
Ing even faster than Is the population of
the city. Who would have thought that?
Harper's Weekly: The Rov. Harvey
Johnson, colored, of Baltimore says: "Teach
tha coIorAl children how to box and they
won't carry rasora." 8o he deprecatea
shutting out tha fight pictures from Baltimore.
Boston Transcript: Bishop Brent of the
Philippines Is being regarded with much
favor as a successor to the late Bishop
McVlckar ot Rhode Island. The only ob
jection la that It would be difficult to find
man to carry on the work In his present
field, which he has conduoted so admirably,
Topeka Capital: "If certain event related
In the Bible had been covered by men like
the newspaper reporter of today," says a
Bt, Louis preacher, "how eagerly we would
read them." Maybe so. But if the average
newspaper reporter of today could write
Ilka, some of tha Bible authors, h would
not be a newspaper reporter. '
Philadelphia Ledger: The Massachusetts
paator, a friend of the late Prof. William
James, the psychologist, who declares that
he has established communication with the
spirit of the explorer of psych lo pheno
mena, carries no conviction by making
such an assertion. An emotional- man, who
develops retrospection and bends a brood
ing spirit to the task of summoning spirits,
will certainly In time become conscious of
presences and "see things." Nothing Is
quite so dangerous for ordinary minds as
the attempt to pierce the unfathomable.
A aother Iiinraaee Gamble.
Brooklyn .Eagle, '
A special.- Insurance, company to take
risks on aviators has been formed. While
a man If falling 6,000 feet La. will have time
to' reflect with self-approval on the Insur
ance policy in bis safe. . The premiums will
ba as high aa tha flights. The policies will
be mora heavily loaded than the cars.
Moat ot tha Country's Ilia Traced to
' Selfishness.
, Brooklyn Eagle, ,
Very few students of social conditions in
America will be inclined to doubt the Judg
ment of CardtaaJ Gibbons in ascribing
much of the discontent to the effect' of
squandering the resources of the Individual
or family on luxuries which could ba dis
pensed with aa well as not We suppose.
however, that many pessimists will differ
with the cardinal in his Idea that the con
flict between employer and employ la not
Irrepressible. . He said In his Interview, be
fore starting for Montreal:
There Is continued unrest between the
employed and the employer, and it would
be most" beneficial if this condition could
be overcome. There Bhould not be any
need of conflict between labor and capl
tat, since both are necessary for the pub
lie good, and the one depends, on the co
operation of the other. Whoever strives
to Improve the friendly relation between
the proprietors and the laboring men, by
suggesttaig the most effectual means of dl
mlnlshlng and even removing the cause of
the discontent, is a benefactor to the com
Tha cause of the discontent Is universal
selfishness. To diminish and even to re
move It Is tha function of tha church,
which teaches that It la more blessed to
give than to receive. Optimists persist in
believing that, governed by the golden rule,
workmen and captains ot Industry would
produce such results that the markets of
the world would belong to th United
State. It la pleasant to note that Cardinal
Gibbons rather favors the optimists.
Our Birthday Book
".'lit M II L 'U. i SI.
Praying may be a costly thing wlu-n It Is
a refuge lrm paying.
To be rtd our of tun many thins Is a
atal kind of certainly.
That religion Is a sad failure which uc-
fwdn only In making un sad.
Platitude are popular hersusa their edgps
re worn too smooth to hurt.
II who worries over his words to men
mn loses his. word for men.
The more of a bora the church I th
lrs hoi It make In the world.
When a man make his faith Into a fort
e quarantines himself from truth.
When the preacher Is trying to make a
lilt he often comes to with a bruise.
The tent ot life Is not In great thlnp.
but in taking ail things In a great spirit.
Saying amen loud In the meeting soenis to
rip some to forget what It was all about.
Men who are at war with Iniquities may
well be willing to b at peac with opinions.
A man often thinks ha Is a saint when he
bt-glns to exercise discretion In the choice
of Jils sins. i , .
He who regards the world as his orange
finds that the universe hands him an en
tirely different variety of cltrus.-Chli-ago
"AiJ Eves
There's nothing that will help
"sick" eyes more than glasses,
and there's nothing that will harm
them more than glasses that don't
suit. Eye glasses are Intended to
remedy defects In vision. Any
glass that falls to do this is harm
ful and should not be worn. All
our lenses are specially' ground,
to suit your eyes. Let us make a
scientific examination of your
eyes f ree.. ;
lluioson Optical Co,
v 918 Ho, 18th Street.
"Why did you snill when I to-ld you
Oussle Was going to celebrate her Woodeil -
"I couldn't help thinking bow well Ous
sle's huahand would matoli the occasion."
Baltimore American.
"Has' her marriage to the count really
been Indefinitely postponed?"
"Yes; there whs eome Ultl misunder
standing, I believe."
"But does the misunderstanding amount
to much 7" . .
"Only to about TiOO.O0O, I think." Cathollo
Standard and Times.
Mrs. Newly Don't you Ilk my naw hat,,
Newly Yes-s. It's all rtirht.
Mrs. Newly Well, 1 bought It on your
account, dear! i
Newly Yea, you usually do. Uf. . ...
"Poor Bill walked ten mllea to propose
to his aii-L and she turned htm down after.'
"What did he sayT" -
"'Well,' he said, 'to think I'v footed 1t
all this way only to have It handed to ,
nisi' " Indianapolis News. "
"If you please, sir," aald the new con?.,
vlct. addressing th governor of th prison,
"I should like to be put to my own trade.''
v. trrituiuy, mvua me eiern uui mnaiy
Official. "I'll that It l itnne. What .
la your trader"- . .
"I'm an aviator, sir," murmured th Uu :
est arrival. London Globe.
M. Lewis In Houston Post.
a little old house on a lltti old
Truly, these be melancholy days for the
straw lid.
New Tork's editorial wrath grows hotter
as Roosevelt nears home.
Besides making a hit aa a reigning, mon
arch, King George of England accidentally
put a charge of bird shot In the rear ele
vation ot a peer's trousers.
United States Ben at or Lorlmer haa lived
In Illinois long enough to know that when
a cyclons approaches th wis thing to do
Is duok into tha cellar and pull down th
The convention of the American Bankers'
association will be held at Los Angeles,
October X to 7..,. Advance notices of the
event promise a variety ' t)f exhilaration
besides . ozone. .
To .stffteif the poignancy' of .his grief
a Nutmeg state farmer at tha funeral ot
his third wife carried in his pocket a
license to wed number, four. From gray
to gaiety was but an hour's drive of old
In his recent reviewing ot th west th
New York World computes that Colonel
Roosevelt spilled 125,000 words .in fourteen
speeches between Cheyenne and Sioux
Falls. Besides the World throws a fit be
tween each day's output.
In a little old bit of a town '
Wher the honeysuckle is breathing sweat.
And nights as th sun goes down
A childish treble la raised in song .
That fits In tha perfumed aloam:
And, oh, the days they are hot and long'. .
When 1 am away from home.
There's a little white bed In a little whit
In that little old house, upstairs, -
aiiu uiruuHn mo winuow uie aweei per
film -
That the summer breexe Upbears
Drifts In and stopa where two little girls '
Kneel white In the nurtile aloam
And pray and the wind stirs their yellow
For daddy to com aaf horn.
There's a little yard 'round the little cot,':
And the rose trees grow un high.
And th porch Is coo!,- and when days are
The eye of th passer-by
Look Into the nook where th ' children
With hearts like the light sea foam, . .
And th stranger smiles as he goes his way
With a whisper whose end la "Hornet"
There's a lltti woman whose cheeks ar
red .. ,
With th roses of daya gone by,
And you woald know by the bending head
And the -red line cnrvlnar whv
Hqw far In the world be fares, i
The man's heart turns when th daya
recede ''
.'.To th woman and babes upstairs.
u'l . - ..'-. . ' '
There' a bis soft place, in th. daddy 'a
'That aches when the night come down.
When the woman and ha are whole mile
apart, ;
And far from th dear old town. ' ' J.
He knows the babies are by their bed .' t
witn tneir motner near oy, ana then
The whisper comes from each curly head:
"Bring daddy horn safe, Amen."
Coutant Squlfoo' Cool Offlco
Removed to 210 South 17th Street
ajj si a M m Waf vwva w im ilk w a B
Koff Is the Time ta Boy. Telephones Doug. 930; hi. A-1 830
The on thing that keeps Mr.
Bryan's prediction of democratic vic
tory from being ominous to the repub
licans Is th record for th last four
teen years, which shows that he has
bees predicting the same thing at each
recurring election, local and national.
average man doea not Irk the
"squealer," and while such feelings
The difficulty in securing a convic
tion in a bribery case has always been
apparent to those Who have watched
credit for this change in conditiona as minerals, the oils or the water oower tn workings of human nature. The
to paying the members. These parties be granted to the uses of private eon
are financially unable to maintain cerns? The righta of the public are to
seats in the lawmaking body of the be given du consideration, and the ahould not deter any man in rendering
nation entirely on a non-remunerative proper return on money invested by his honest and fair judgment, it un
basis; their membera, as a rule, are the operators must alo be assured, doubtediy does in such cases as that
poor men, dependent upon their own This leaves the main Question of con- ' Le O'Nell Browne. If there has
time for tbelr means of livelihood. Of Nervation In the hands of congress, the been guilt it ought to be condemned
course, then, they could not spend congress that meets st Washington nl punished, but it ia a task, Just the
their time In Parliament very much and not the one just assembled at 8t
longer without being pal J for It. The Paul.
Irish have been able, by levying a spe- As to the greater problem of con
ciai tax, to keep their members there, servation, which waa unfortunately
same. The democratic legislative
leader if only half through with bis
court troubles, as he now faces a sim
ilar charge In Sangamon county. It
September-11, 1810.
John ' Ireland, archbishop of St. Paul,
waa born September 11, 1838. - He U a
native of Ireland, and one of the fight
ing chaplains on tha union side in the
civil war. He has been in Omaha fre
quently In connection with hla duties u
prelate of the Roman church.
N. p. Nelson, the big Cincinnati manu
facturer who Is an authority on prolit
Sharing, la ft years old today. He was
born In Norway, and has written a great
deal on economic subjects, and particu
larly the labor Question.
Robert Z. Drake, th bridge contractor,
was born September 11, 1 848 at Holton,
Mass. He started out a a contractor In
Wrought Iron work In 1882, and ta now
connected with a large number of bridge
and lumber companies, the principal one
being the Standard Bridge company. In
Nebraska, Iowa, Missouri and Houth
Dakota. .
Z. T. Lindsay, wholesale rubber goods,
la alxtv-three. lie waa born In Cedar
county, la,, and has been in buslnesa In
Omaha since 1(8$, at preaent as president
anu manager of the Interatate Rubber
company. He was also on of the Hoard
of Managers of th successful Trans
Mlsslsslppi exposition.
Dr. Stacy R. Hall, physician and sur
geon In the t'axton block, was born Sep
tember 11. 1877, at Bishop Hilt.. III., and
educated In science and medicine at 'the
University of Chicago and th medical
department of th University of Me
brash a.
Arthur Met, vie president of the Mets
Brewing company,- Is forty-one. He was
born In Omaha and educated in tha schools
her and th St. Louis EduoatlusaJ Institute.
Art (ha Charactirlstlei
of tha
The Baby Grand Mason & Hamlin Piano
sells for $800. Can you heat it?
1513-1515 Douglas Street.
All correct forms In curreni social usage engraved In the best
manner and punctually delivered when promised. .
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A. I. ROOT. Incorporated
1210-1212 HOWARD T. PHONC D. 104