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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1911)
TIIK IJKK: OMAHA. MONDAY, OCTOBER .7 1911.
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The Omaha Daily bee
ct rot' N I) ED HV KDWARD ROSEW ATER.
VICTOR ROSKWATER. EDITOR.
H EMerxt t Omiln fostofftre as ssoond-
terms or srnscRimoN.
JuriVir y.te. onr year 5 w
Mttirdav Itre, iin vcr I W
'lly Hr (without Hutiilay), ons ar. 4 (
i-'aliy t and S.;ndk) . one ar i.u
DELIVERED RT CAUR1E11.
';vr.lne lth Runrtsv. pr month .5
.ally H Cnclndini? Sunday), pr no..V
t t 1 v Hre (vMiho.it H joia . Pr mo 4.V
Address all rumplalnti of Irrreularltlcs
11 delivery to Liiy Circulation Dej't.
Rfmlt by draft, express or pom a I nrder
aj-all in The lie ruhlUhlnK rnmpany.
irily z-reiu stamps received tn payment
f mn'l accounts, personal checks, e
:pt or Omaha and eastaio exchange, not
Omaha Th Ree RuCdlnK-
l-o jih Omans MIS N. Ft.
i-nnnHl Muffs K, fuott Pt.
I.mooiii 2, Little Hnll.llnu
l.v tto-rAS Ma-qur tte Hllll!!"?.
!ann Citv Reliance RuMdlni;
,nv 1oi k-S4 ve-t 1 lili ty-tnm,'.
V.'ashinaton-TS Fourteenth f t . W.
fommiinliaimna rclntlng to r.-ws and
rdttorlnt matter should tie addreaaad
iniaha Bee, Editorial Department.
Ei!e of Nebraska, County of Douariaa, at.
Dwlaht William, rttculatton nianaer
it 1 lio Tea I'ubJihliiK company, belnc
i i!!e mom, aava that the averasa daily
.irvtilmion, le spotted, unueed and re
i.irncd coulfs for the month of Heptembor,
'.'II. v as 47, m
Bulmcrlbod In my preeenra and iwurn to
before m thla 2d day of October, l'U I.
t.Strnl.J ROBERT HUNTER,
vltacrlbera leas-las; tas rity
riB pnrarl 1 7 sboiM have Th
Ree tualleil to them. Adjrvsa
will ckit Mrm mm
ra reqar !.
" The weather man must not forget
r that he owes us a lot of past due
Dr. Wilson may yet wtih lie had
not admitted bla failure to vote for
Mr. Dryan in 1896.
I, Probably the least worried per
se! son In China today In the emperor.
He la less than 7 yeara of age.
That great populist, "Tom" Tlb
a bles, was not always so tame about
' eating out of the democratic hand.
Yoa have to aay thla for Mabray,
j that outside of what they found In
va that trunk, he has disclosed few se
tw t rets.
r It nearly breaks Mr. Hearst's
of heart to think that Champ Clark and
Joe ; Folk cannot agree between
! ' The hatchet Is a sure purveyor of
ibliclty. Look at the cherry tree
'e-dnt and the late Mrs, Nation's
ntf Champ Clark says that since con-
of greas adjourned he has lectured in
b fourteen states,
money for it.
Yes, and got the
I'd General LI Yuen Heng proclaims
nil that he is president of the republic
of China. We trust he has not been
"A good many Union Pacific offl
'"l tials have bad it impressed on them
of late that it is a fine thing to stay
tni with a 'good boas.
fl Japan is said to rank seventh in
I point of wealth of the nations of
, j h world. China has never yet pro-
duced its wad. though.
rl Speaking of the eloquence of Col
Jonel Roosevelt' silence, no one
j.: knows what powers Mr. Dryan pos
wt senses lu that direction.
w , 'U 1
Fifteen hundred people hissed Dr.
vt'ook while he spoke in Copenhagen
.and finally ran him out of the ball.
Pg'lJut they must have paid to get in.
The way those Chinese rebels have
fought 'makes one wonder if thQse
(ChHmo fillons "Uld down" in that
contest with Japan and threw the
DoftQ in Texas it is getting to be
4 suspected that a public man's family
record is bad if he does not an
1 1 uounce his candidacy for Joe Dalley's
"""it-at in the senate.
Next time the democratic machine
fjj bosses may bo expected to turn the
itiitlre management of their local
"'campaign over to Crelghton college
EC except the handling of the finances.
Fifty-two por tnt of Ohio's popu-
lation residua In tlghty-two cities,
Ijvbm showing unfair discrimination
that might call for investigation at
the bands of the Interstate Com-
th ,rusl 11)080 democratic Judicial
, .csadidatcs have been enjoying their
"1 motor tour through Washington and
I-urt counties, and are not spending
Tjiaore money for auto hire than they
jj'-uu afford to waste.
, When the democratic county at-
.torney fall down in making a esse
io support charges of registration
fraud, the democratic organ Insists
Co1 Qt it Is the fault of the republican
soUjudge. Can you beat It?
r The republican nominee for sher-.H-r
Fred Hoye, has been on the fir
ic( line as city councilman, and as
l olke commissioner, stanOlng for
'he people, and has Lever iiiiis.j any
t uiaili-s :cpt in the fearlvss dla
""Vturgtj of his duty.
Aldrich Answers Bryan.
The speech made by Governor
Aldrich in answer to Mr. Ilryan's
appeals to insurgent republicans to
vote the democratic ticket, in our
Judnment covers the ground In a
most admirable way. The governor
nhows plainly that no republican, in
surgent or regular, has anything to
gain in the cause of progress and
good government by putting the
democrats in power in Nebraska and
clinches tho argument by comparing
the record of achlfvcment of demo
crats and republicans in both state
and national arenas. The democratic
party has always been iho party of
bourbonlftm and stagnation, while
every step forward worth while has
been accomplished by republicans.
Governor Aldrich demonstrates that
there Is more true progresalveness,
and more true progressives, In the
republican party than In the demo
cratic party, and suggests that If Mr.
Bryan Is sincere Instead of Inviting
republicans to Join In electing demo
crate, he should Join the republicans
and enlist under. the only true ban
ner of progress.
This Is also the answer to Dryan
worshippers like Edgar Howard who
are ringing the changes on Iiryan's
appeals to republicans to turn demo
crat. He proclaims that "Bryan was
a progressive in tho days when it re
quired courage," deliberately shut
ting his eyes to the conspicuous oc
casion when Mr. Bryan for lack of
courage turned In for Judge Parker
against Theodore Roosevelt. It has
been characteristic of Mr. Bryan to
preach reform and Independence of
party from the house-tops, and then
to embrace and champion every can
didate bearing the democratic label,
no matter how reactionary or dls
redlted. True, for once last year he
bolted Mayor "Jim" In revenge upon
the brewers, but swallowed others on
the same ticket incalculably less de
serving. And right now tn going
around the state Mr. Bryan is taking
with him Indiscriminately as live ex
hibits the nominees on the demo
cratic state ticket, brewery-scented
and corporation-ticketed, rather than
break with his own. party, which he
admits is dominated by the unde
sirable and untrustworthy elements.
Governor Aldrich hits the nail on
the head when he asks, why, Indeed,
should any republican In Nebraska
cross over to help strengthen tho
democratic gang even though Mr.
Bryan be willing to take the risk?
Alaika'i Chief Need.
Secretary of the Interior Fisher
says that what Alaska needs more
than all else is a trunk railroad line
from the ocean to the great Interior
valleys of the Yukon and the Tan
ana, "opening up the country so that
Its future development may really be
possible." This must come ahead of
the coal mine development and the
government's urgent duty is to see
that the railroads and coal Interests
do not fall Into identical private
ownership, for, as the secretary
points out, that would be only to In
vite a repetition, of such combina
tions in older sections of the United
Secretary Fisher and President
Taft before him says that Alaska
Is entitled to a territorial govern
ment better adapted to its peculiar
local conditions and needs. There
are now 66,000 people In the penin
sula, about half of whom are white
and they are an energetic, peaceful
set. They are there to promote the
welfare and interests of the United
States, Alaska and themselves. They
should have from the home govern
ment all the help It can give them
and it would be a hindrance and not
a help to them and a perpetual bur
den to Alaska not to thwart selfish
exploitation at the very outset.
In the full text of his most recent
speech on Alaska, Secretary Fisher
reveals a mine of Information and
commits himself firmly to the propo
sition that "the existing coal-land
laws applicable to Alaska neither
promote, development nor protect the
public and all Its coal fields are with
drawn from entry." Surely this state
of affairs will force itself so strongly
on congress that It will enact laws
to fit the present and the future.
President Taft long ago declared it
to be his intention to bring this mat
ter before congress in December and
that is why be sent his secretary of
the interior into the great northwest
territory, that ho might be fully
armed with firsthand information
and Secretary Fisher's own observa
tions and conclusions, supplementing
his own as a basis of action. Of one
thing wo may be certain, the day of
wilful neglect of Alaska Is over.
Bimia's Su?ar Surplus.
The fact that the center of the
sugar power dwells in Europe in
stead of the United States may offer
no comfort to consumers compelled
to meet the steadily rising price of
thst staple, but It Is a matter of
much Interest to hear that European
conditions now hold out promise of
Shortago of the raw material In
most sugar growing countries has
added to the odds against the con
sumer, for it has been easier for
the dealers to keep prices up with
that In their favor than it would
otherwise have been. Yet there is
one place, namely Russia, where the
sugar crop his not been abort, but
unusually abundant. But the Euro
pean combination, known as the In
ternatloual Sugar Conference with
J headquarters at Brussels, has held
a tarlfT embargo against Russia,
which greatly restricted exportatlons
Russian refiners have now demanded
a meeting of the International con
ference at Brussels to lift this em
bargo, which, they maintain, can
not be Justified. If this demand is
acceded to, as Russlsns feet sure It
will be, It should operate to lower
prices of sugar.
Consequences of Steel Suit.
It Is reassuring that the stock
market did not "go all to pieces" as
n result of the crovernment'a an
nouncement of its suit to dissolve
the Steel trust as many predicted.
Of course, there wss a flurry In
Wall street and Steel common hit
the low mark, but It started back
up the next day and things quieted
down so much as to prompt tho as
sertion that the heavy selling was
The government can, we see, at
least institute action against this
biggest of all combinations without
plunging the country Into financial
chaos. Evidently, a false alarm had
been turned In; evidently the situa
tion had been exaggerated. Chair
man Gary's statement, dispatches
say, had the soothing effect, al
though of the most stereotyped
form, such as might have been ex
pected. It makes a sweeping de
nial of restraint of trade and depre
cates, In behalf of the "stockholder
and employe," the fact that the gov
ernment has begun the suit.
A careful, considerate reading of
the original findings of Commis
sioner of Corporations Smith, on
which the action depends, is not cal
culated to encourage the belief thst.
the federal government Is endanger
ing all private Industry by filing
this suit. With amazing swiftness,
after it started, the United States
Steel corporation began business
April 1, 1901, with twelve com
ponent companies and Herbert Knox
Smith stated In his report to the
government, that "Thus competition
between these concerns waa elimi
nated, while enormous profits were
made from the flotation of securities!
with, also, an unparalleled stock
commlHsln to the underwriting syn
dlcate, which netted a clear profit
of about $62,500,000 In cash." The
corporation then controlled about
two-thirds of the country's produc
tion of crude steel and from one-half
to four-fifths of the principal rolled
steel products. It has since, of
course, Increased its holdings, for It
Is essentially a holding company. In
1902 It took over the Union Steel
company, in 1904 the Clarlton Steel
company and in 1907 the Tennessee
Coal, Iron and Railroad company,
which brought its component parts
up to fifteen.
( If no unlawful restraint of trade
has ensued of course no court will
Interfere, but if the Sherman law
has been violated the order of dis
solution will be eventually forth
coming. Not So Bad for Poor Lo.
Forty-one sections of the choicest
land in the Rosebud drawing, it
seems, must be reserved for the In
dians. Upon that those who draw
quarter sections may not trench.
They are to get their land after Poor
Lo has been supplied. (Not so bad for
Poor Lo. Not near as bad as some
who have recently subscribed to the
demand for "freeing" the Indian
from the government's overcharge
Imply or seem to think. This comes
about, of course, In the ordinary pro
cess of rules governing the distribu
tion of the land, but that does not
lessen the significance of the gov
ernment's care for the Indian as Its
This reservation of the choicest
forty-one sections out of a tract of
63,000 acres, cuta down the area to
be distributed to about one-half, and
will necessarily create a great deal
of dissatisfaction and disappointment
and yet some of those who drew the
late numbers probably are figuring
that after all they may profit by the
shift, for many who had drawn high
numbers will now abandon the whole
thing and not go near the land to
exercise their right. But It does seem
to Impose something of a hardship
upon those who went to file, not to
have made known this fact of reserv
ing the Indian land beforehand.
Our old friend, Edgar Howard,
thinks it strange that ','Put-lt-back"
Porter should come to the front with
a certificate of character for Gover
nor Harmon of Ohio for the 1912
democratic presidential nomination.
Still, no more strange than that he
should find Senator Hitchcock fur
nishing htm a sympathetic vehicle
The reputable physicians and sur
geons who cherish respect for their
profession are the ones who ought
to go to the front to uproot the
quack doctor operating through mis
representation and fraud. Doctors,
like lawyers, however, usually prefer
to have some one else do their house
cleaning for them.
With LI Yuen Heng claiming the
presidency of the new Chinese re
public and Dr. Sun Yat Sen Insist
ing on af prior claim, we may yet
bav the spectacle of a revolution
within a revolution, eccentric circles
In war over there.
Tarai la tfca Alaras.
Tha chances are that Candidal Bryan
will gat out and try to vtin. Ilk th
faithful fir main horse, whether be it
bitched to anything or iiwU
1 lib Day in Omaha
COMPILED FROM UF.t ULt-S
Thirty Years Ago
Captain Paul Hoynton arrived In Omaha
today, forty-seven days out from Olendive,
the headwaters of the Tellowstone. He
made the trip down the Missouri river,
floating; and swImmlnK in a rubber ault,
and was accompanied la a boat by James
Creelman. correspondent of the New
York Herald, who Joined him at Bis
marck. They wera met several miles up
th river by a representative of The Bee,
which had chartered a small boat for
Thla Sunday was so pleasant and the
air so balmy and spring-like that every
body seemingly went to church. Among
special services In the morning was that at
tha Presbyterian church where Rev. J. K.
Collier of Philadelphia preached. In the
evening union meetings were held at
tho First Presbyterian and at Eighteenth
Street Methodist, conducted by Rev.
Whittle, and 1. R. Maxfleld, respectively.
Rev. Mr. rsrrnalee, for eighteen years a
missionary in Turkey, discoursed on mis
sions at the Congregational church; the
Lutheran church held services with Rev.
Dr. Bkelllng In Boyd's opera house. '
The Bricklayers' union held a grand
benefit ball at Central hall with music
furnished by the Union Pacific band. The
proceeds go to a disabled brother member.
Joe Teahon of the Wabash Is back from
an extended trip through central Ne
E. L. Crowell. father of E. IL Crowell
of this city, who has been visiting Omaha
for a few days, started on bis return to
Philadelphia by way of tit. Louis.- Mr.
Crowell is one of the most forward hard
ware merchants of the Quaker City.
M. Rorlck and wlfa left for Ban Fran
cisco after a brief visit at tha residence
of L M. Bennett. Mr. Borlck is editor
of tha Times In San Francisco, and
prominently spoken of for the United
Twenty Years Ago
Nws camo to W. R. Adams, superin
tendent of parks, of tha death of his
son, George W. Adams. 20 years og age,
on a steamboat which waa destroyed by
fire on the lower Mississippi. Toung
Adams was a member of a party of
Jack Davis knocked out Abe Nixon
In tha firth round of a finish fight at
Senator Manderson. as president of
the United States senate, was given a
banquet at the Omaha club. Dr. George
L. Miller presided at the epeechmaking
and besides Senator Manderson these re
sponded to toasts; J. Sterling Morton,
John L. Webster, Judge E. Wakoley,
Benator A. 8. Paddock, General John R.
Rrooks and A. J. Poppleton.
Two houses In Benson Place, owned by
Theodora Williams, city circulator of The
Bee, were destroyed by fire.
Georg P. Bemls returned from Chi
cago, where he had been to try to In
due two large manufacturing estab
lishments to move to Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Chambers enter
tained a number of friends at an old
fashioned German dinner at Frits WIrth's.
The guests were Mr. snd Mrs. Joseph
Barker. Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Rlngwalt,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Peck. Mr. and
Mrs. U P. Funkhouser. Mr. and Mrs.
Lally, Mr. and Mrs. Lander, Mrs. O'Brien
of Detroit. Miss Millard, Miss IJams,
Miaa Bishop, Mr. Offut, Mr. Voes, Mr.
Ten Years Ago -
F. J. Fltsgerald stated at the meeting
of the Real Estate exchange that there
had been quite a change of sentiment in
South Omaha on the subject of city and
county consolidation and ha believed It
would now carry. On motion of W. U
Belby, lOdward Rosewater, d. M. Hitch
cock and F. W. Kellogg were Invited to
address the exchange on taxation at Jta
Attorneys prosecuting James Callahan
for perjury completed their Investigation
of the testimony given at Callahan1 trial
In connection with th budahy kidnaping
and began to call witness for the per
jury case. Th first waa Mrs. Schnelder
wlnd, owner of th houa In which young
Cudahy was kept.
'Wloo 8am Crawford, the famous
Cincinnati outfielder, whos home waa
at Wahoo, Neb., was married In Omaha
to Mlas Ada E. Lattln; daughter of John
W. Lattln, a stock driller, living at 420
California street. Rev. J. J. Lampe per
formed th ceremony,
gupertntendent of Schools Pea ree said
he could provide room In th schools for
all the truents they would bring to him.
Mrs. W". J. Broatch entertained a party
of forty women at her home.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Reynolds of Florence, Mr. and Mrs. Rey
nolds and Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Forterfleld
entertulned In a most delightful manner.
The editor of Th Re received a touch
ing plea from Rarslllal R. Hritts for a
'maid with a dowry." Rarslllal had Just
finished digging potatoes In Greeley
county. Colorado, and had gone to Love
land, that Mat, to help tn his sugar
harvest. This sweet combination, evi
dently, got on hi nerve and he wrote to
the editor to help him find a bride, with
at leavt fl.Wrt or IJ000.
People Talked About
Th Johnsonlsed street car company of
Detroit has signed up a treaty with the
city providing for elght-for-a-quaVter
tlcktts for us from S a. m. to 8 p. m.,
and slx-for-e-quarter for all other hours.
Universal transfer go. with both.
As a result of a clos Inspection of the
ballot boxes of the recent primary elec
tion In Ralllntor th grand Jury has In
dicted 235 election officials for th perpe
tration of fraud These are in th class
of lower-downs. Now th Jury turns to
A compact organisation of Princeton
graduatea are working th presidential
literary bureau of Governor Woodrow
ilson In New Turk. Th dope aeot out
consists of newspaper clippings gathered
from all sections of th country. At th
same time, on th Pacific coast. Senator
Jeff Pavla and Senator Gore ar spllllnj
Interviews favorab. to th Jarseyman.
Poor Atlaata! Who err er has a tear to
shed, for pity's sake shed It now for th
unfortunate metropolis of Georgia. A
troop of professional revivalists and re
formers ar camped thr and ar plo
turing th city tn awful color. Aeoordtng
to on of th leader Atlanta is th worst
and Its women "ar walking advertise
ments for a paint company." Where's
Hoke inlth and Oeorgl chivalry I
A Novel Primary
Prellnlaary Mavea la Coramta-
loaj Fnrw af Ciorerameat at
A unique election was held a few
days ago In Newport. At least It tu
unique In this part of the world. It
was the flret nonpartisan primary
held under the new commission char
ter for second-cluKS cities In Ken
tucky. Newport was the first city In Ken
tucky to adopt tho commission form
of government, t'nder the commission
charter It was necessary to make nomi
nations for mayor and commissioners.
There were seven candidates for mayor,
from which number two nominations
were made. There were fifty-seven as
pirants for commissioners, out of which
array eight nominations were made. At
tha November election one of the two
mayoralty nominees will be chosen and
four commissioners will be elected from
the eight nominees. Home hat singular
to relate, both of the mayoralty nomi
nees are democrats, while five of the
eight nominees for commissioners are
democrats, despite the fact that New
port Is by no means a reliably democratic
city. At the general election, however,
the ballot will again be nonpartisan,
with no party emblems or designations.
The Intelligent voter will be required to
make his choice among candidates with
no rooster or log cabin picture to sway
him in his political preferences.
Tn the nonpartisan primary more than
S.0O0 votes were cast out of a total
registration of S.eon. More Interest was
taken In the primary than In any mu
nicipal election in many years. It was
an unprecedented vote for a primary and
it Is generally conceded to have been re
markably free from fraud. In every poll
ing place there waa a large placard
proclaiming that the Business Men's club
of Newport would pay fM tor any evi
dence that would lead to th arrest and
conviction of any person violating the
election laws. This appears to have had
a good effect, as there were but few com
plaints of any kind during the day. There
were many surprises In the election. Some
of the candidates who were generally re
garded as strong, made an Indifferent
showing. Others whose chance were
not considered good piled up an astonish
ing number of votes. Sixty-four names
were on th ballot. They were arranged
alphabetically. The result indicated that
the votera had studied the ballot to ad
vantage, and that a candidate's position
thereon cut little figure In the voting.
The man whose name headed the list
was defeated In the mayoralty race, and
the aspirant for commissioner whose
nam led all the rest, was conspicuously
among the "also rans" when the totals
were footed up after the close of the
The nonpartisan primary tinder the
commission charter does away with po
litical ' nominating conventions. There
are no entrance fees or election expenses
to pay, as th cost is defrayed by the
city. AH that Is necessary to become a
candidate Is to file a petition, signed
with the names and addresses of 100
bona fide cltlsens. When this Is done
the candidate's name goes on the ballot
and the voters do the rest. This Is a
novel performance here in Kentucky, and,
on the face of It, It seems to be an Im
provement over the old-fashioned meth
ods. Newport will soon be giving us an
object lesson in government by commis
sion and, will be able to decide whether
it Is as well adapted to municipal ad
ministration as It Is to the conduct of
a primary. Two other recond-clas
cities, Lexington and Paducah, are to
vote In November on the adoption of
the commission charter.
NEBRASKA PRESS COMMENT.
Grand Island Free Presa (dem.): Won't
someone please gag Mike Harrington?
He has made altogether too much noise
for a good democrat.
Falrbury News: Bryan stiys he sees
no reason why he should be a demo
cratic candidate again. But Reason and
democracy were never very cloBdy re
lated. Norfolk News: It doesn't take the
American boy very long to think. In
about the first minute's play with the
Omaha High school some youthful wag
of Norfolk called the 210-pound center
on th visiting team "the beef trust."
Beatrice Sun: You will notice that
when an oil expert from Oklahoma moves
Into a community and makes an investi
gation, he always finds unmistakable
signs of oil and gaa. The local investor
get Into the game tn the strength of the
unmistakable signs and the expert
moves on looking for more signs.
O'Neill Frontier: Dan Stevens of Fre
mont, one of the wealthiest men In
Dodge county, has been nominated by lie
democrats of the Third congressional
district to fill ihe vacancy caused by the
death of Congressmen Latta. Mr. Stev
ens managed the two campaigns of Con
gressman Latta and is no doubt familiar
with the persuasiveness of a good tat
check book as a vote getter.
Grsnd Island Independent: singularly
enough Mr. Bryan is advising Ne
braskans that the only relief from all
political evil is tn the election of the
democratic ticket. Mr. Bryan well knows
that this Is nothing new for him! Per
haps he realises), however, that variety
is the spice of life and that the people
appear to want a change not so much
In his advice, which they have never fol
lowed, but tn administrations.
Kearney Hub: We read In an Omaha
newspaier that Los Angeles and San
Diego already have part of their ex
hibits on hand for th approaching I And
show. Undoubtedly California and every
mountain stale will be well represented.
But what la Nebraska doing? Nebraska
can show the real thing, th sort of
prosperity in fact that enables Nebraska
people to buy California and other west
ern lands at fancy price. What ia this
state, or th counties of th state, doing
to advertise our resource and to offset
th allurement of onr 'western neigh
bors? Seward Blade: That political weather
vane, W. Jennings Bryan, spoke in the
court yard. His mission waa to besiege
Insurgent republicans to vote th demo
cratic stat ticket this fall. Just to show
Taft that Nebraska la "not for htm."
Bryan had with htm Candidate Stark
and Dean, whom h Introduced as "Ex
hibits A and B." A number of almon
pure democrats aat on th platform, but
th Hon. Scbel was la t audlen.
This was out of th ordinary, and w
ask Colonel Bryan to explain- Bryan
did not spak with bis 4d time fir,
personally w prefer to hear Harry
Land! a, yet Land I oould not crucify him
self on a cross of thorns, or was It a
crown of silver? Colonel Bryan came to
Seward in an auto Monday.
"I don't see why aviators are adopting
cats a mascots. "
"Why not csts?"
"I think a more appropriate niasiot
would be a skv terrier." Baltimore
"Ynnr rAnallliiAnt. uA.'Inir alt man
ner of harsh things about you Just now.."
"Yes." replied Senator Sorghum. "Such
la .1.. .! 1. 1 . a ... -.l.. . . i .. .
think I wss a pitcher who hsd I'wi a
game for the home team." Washington
"What a beautiful plrture of an anuel!"
said the lady who was visiting the art
"Ys." replied the aviation enthusiast:
"but bftwwn voil And me fhnsA wmif?
aren't practical." Chicago Post.
Pollre Commissioner If vou were
ordered to disperse a mob. what would
you ao r
Applicant Puss around the hat, sir!
Police Commissioner That'll do. You're
Ring There Is one thing I don't like
about this aviation business. When a
itnow smasnes ni airsnip ne can i Tele
phone to the rrage and have a man come
out ami fix It,
wing rvo. A fellow Is usually gone
L'h.ra lhflt l r i n ' , V. n . lalunhniiiu
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"You've been making spee hes all
Through Rail Service
UPTOWN - BOITOTOWE!
All-Steel Trains run
through to the new
terminal In the heart
of New York Clty'a
retail, hotel and
Ttk Artist snd lid Street
One Block from Broadway
The Pennsylvania Special"
Famous 18-Hour Train Leaves Chicago quarter to 3 pm., dally
Arrives Pennsylvania Station, One Block from Broadway, 9.40 am.
All-Stccl Equipment includes Club Car, Compartment and Drawing
Room Sleeping Cars, Observation Car, Dining Car Servite Chicago to
New York; also Steeping Car arriving Washington 10.25 am. Barber,
Bath, Stenographer, Stock Reports, Maid, Manicure, and other High
Class Travel Comforts
. . OTHXB NSW YOSK TRAINS Daily Leave Chicago Union Station
vb-jhj 6 la am 1CX05 am., 10.80 axu-,3.16 pm, 6-30 pm., B.40 pin-, 1 1.40 pro.
Address W. H. ROWLAND, Traveling Passenger Agent
319 City NsHonal Rank Building. OMAHA
When You Write a Letter
If you write a letter to a prospective customer,
calling his attention to your lino of goods, the prin
cipal thing to remember is that the letter must be
It does not make so much difference whether it bd
a typewritten, original or a duplicated letter.
Three things to be considered are: 1st, Advertis-
ing Value of the letter; 2d, Promptness with which
prospective purchasers may be reached; 3d, Cost
of producing the letter.
The first one of these three things is up to you.
We can help you mightily on the other two. With
a Rotary Neostyle in your own office, your stenog
rapher, or the office boy, can turn out your let
ters at the rate of forty per minute, at a cost of
less than fifty cents per thousand. A half hour
after you have given your stenographer copy for
the letter they can be ready for the mail. No other
process is so rapid or inexpensive.
Machines are made in three different models at three,
different prices. A telephone call will bring one of these
machines to your office for complete demonstration.
The Smith Premier Typewriter Co.
The New and Enlarged Edition of
Cyclopedia and Atlas
te date ia every
will be published
early in November
through the corn twit." said the political
mnnimer; "do you notice any result?"
"Yes.'- answered the sprlllnder: "my
voice has become husky." Chicago Tri
bune. "The first time blllson stayed out with
us he took off his shoes when he got to
the corner Instead of waiting as most
men do, until he had reached the door."
"Yes. and the worst of It was that it
as not his corner." Buffalo Express.
"I Notice the arrival at Hankow of Ad-
mlrl Ping "
"Oolng to consult with General Tong,
no doubt." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The et Results.
Chicago Inter Ocean.
Fur President Robert Marlon
Platform We want the Jobs.
Without prejudice or resentment and
simply as impartial recorders of the
news of the day we give the foregoing
as the net results of the great Insurgent
"conference" held In Chicago on Monday.
lllsrh l.lTlnsr fnmlns: Dimi,
St. Louis Globe Democrat.
The cost of an aeroplane ride having
fallen fto per cent. It Is plain that the cost
of high living Is coming down, no matter
what the high cost of living may do.
to go direct to New
section chang-e at
to electric traina
running through to
THE HUDSON TERMINAL
Chores and CorUasdt Streets
Few Minutes from Wall St.
Modern Office Supplies
10th and Douglas Sts.
Telephones Ioug. 1284; Ind. A-128i.
13 new material
1 00.000 new !nniuas
1,900 new pictures
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