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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 1912,
TilE OMAHA DAILY BEE
FOUNDED BY EDWARD ROSEVVATEH
;- VICTOR ROSEWATEH. EDITOR
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f CORRESPONDENCE. "
J- Communications relating to news and
editorial matter should be addressed
"Omaha Bee, Editorial Department
fetata of Nebraska, County of Douglas ,ss.
i Dwight Williams. circulaUng manager
W The Bee Publishing company, being
-duly sworn. ays that the average 411
cl'culatlon for the month of May, 1313,
wai W.421. DWIGHT WIlXIAMS.
- circulation Manager,
V Subscribed In my presence and sworn
to befora me this 6th i iay o( June. 1912.
(Seal.) RuBERT HUNTER.
Subscribers leaTln 4Ae city
I temporarllr should huve Th
Bee mallei to the a.. Address
; will be changed a l often re
; quested. .
.," Some rollers ieem to roll with less
fjteam than otytiefs.
js it thrkey or the -sack Senator
J,a Folkto is holding?
Jfow,, where would you go to find
nicer little weather man?
In the smoke of the oncoming
American warships, Cuba may read
her hope of peace.
- What a time tbp society editresses
mast have had that . night of the
famous Waterloo ball.
', Shakespeare made the Danish
prince melancholy, but look what old
Doc'Cook did to the king.
Senator Kern would have to shave
off; his whisker before he could ex
pect to make a clean race.
A Philadelphia fish dealer found a
fish wearing a diamond ring. Prob
ably got it off some, lobster.
In the Indiana gam the score
stood 62 to 0, without a protest on
a single decision by the umpire. ,
, Nothing dull or humdrum in the
army or navy life so long as this
chance for travel keeps coming.
The rain having fallen on' the just
here in Nebraska, it will now doubt
less fall on the unjust elsewhere.
: A Yonkers man had his wife ar
rested for kissing him too often.
Makes it easy for the other fellow.
The immortal Gettysburg speech,
lowever, was delivered by Abraham
Lincoln, and thatNn a very few
words. . ,
The second hurry call for 'harvest
hands sent out by Kansas indicates
that Governor Stubbs has again left
J Mr. Carnegie has been hooted in
bis dear Aberdeen, Scotland. And
be probably: cried, "Hbot, mon,"
tight back at them.
International amenities began
even in Caesar's day, for Macauley
tells us that Julius was a fond ad
inirer of Greek maids.
No matter which way the pre
liminary decision goes in Chicago,
force of habit compels the bleachers
to 'howl at. the umpire.
If all these delegates-at-large con
tests are bo meritorious why. does
not the colonel's own friends on the
committee vote for them?
Of course in "Omaha, the home
city," wives know nothing" of that
problem that vexes some women folk,
"how to keep Tiubby home nights."
With the tocsin of war echoing
madly on Chicago's lake front, Eat-'Em-Alive
Abernatby and bin kids
stick to the tall timber in Oklahoma.
An admirer of the Washington
. base ball team lived long enough to
see it win ten consecutive games and
then, while peacefully sleeping, died
Mule teams beat automobiles in a
speed and endurance contest. Champ
Clark may now regret that he ex
changed his mules for the hound dog
One hundred thousand applicants
for the 12,000 seats in the Chicago
convention demonstrates that the
press agent of the show has over
worked bis Job. . : '
Havanese rejoice with good reason
the coming of the United States
troops. Besides bringing assurances
of safety and order, the presence of
6,000 troops will push up the busl
ness jercentag$ of a. dull season... J
If the government crop reporter
has gathered the facts in the story,
the outlook for wheat, oats, barley
and rye in the states as a whole, is
exceedingly good, much better than
in some of the principal grain states
separately, we are happy to say.
Some grain men differ with the gov
ernment. Yet we are constrained to
believe that the government is not
trying to overshoot the mark, at any
rate, and has no design In mis
stating the situation. Furthermore,
it has better facilities, perhaps, for
ascertaining the condition over the
country at large than the private
grain men in different states.
The fact that acreage of wheat has
diminished as compared with last
year is not vital; that is a local mat
ter. It is of much more importance
that "all wheat" shows up as to
yield fourteen bushels per acre as
compared with 12.5 bushels last year
and 14.6 bushels for a five-year aver
age. If these figures are even ap
proximately correct, and they must
be, it is time for much rejoicing, at
least over prospects.
Incree in the Cost of Diamonds.
Ttose June bridegrooms who have
-.ieady laid in their supply of dia
monds may be in a position to ap
preciate a market forecast from an
Amsterdam diamond dealer, who
says that prices in his line, which
have jumped from 15 to 20 per cent,
are on the way. to higher levels "in
the near future."
The diamond dealer has not been
doing as well as he might. Two
strikes among the diamond cutters
during the year have interfered with
his profits. Everything must now he
conserved to .make up for the loss
and, of course, the simplest remedy
is an increase in prices. This Is one
place, however, where the ultimate
consumer ' really has very little
ground for protest. It Is not his
fault if he gets caught in the vortex
of the diamond mill and even if be
does he knows so little about the
price and value of precious stones
that he is never in a position to com
plain very vigorously. It flatters his
pride to buy a diamond at all and It
might compromise it to pay what
seemed to him a small price for the
luxury. So, perhaps, it is Just as
well to keep boosting these prices,
for this is one place if "where ignor
ance is bliss 'tis folly to be wise,"
Bryan and O'Gonnan.
This is an open season for picking
democratic standard bearera. former
Comptroller Herman A.-Meti of New
York City, some politician in his day,
has exercised his right under the law
of common, consent and picked Bryan
and Senator O'Gorman as the men
to be named at Baltimore
, It involves some hazard of .reputa
tion to become dogmatic on this sub
ject at this dale, of course, and while
any two of a dozen other democrats
may b'e nominated, Mr. Metz, per
haps, has some ground for his pre
diction. It Is not impossible to im
provise circumstances that might
suggest Bryan as the most available
man for the head of the ticket and it
is even less difficult, from at least
on point of view, to imagine O'Gor
man as his running mate.
jMetz sounds his Bryan and OUor
man boom under the slogan, "Back
to the constitution," which Is quite
another matter, especially with refer
ence to the head of the ticket, him
self claiming credit for most of the
new political fads of the day.
The St. Louis Republic has a
couple of mighty interesting little
human interest stories, "Then- and
Now," involving Cole Younger and
Emmet Dalton, "twenty years ago"
and today. Twenty years ago, if the
writer will look up the records, will
show Cole Younger a peaceful resi
dent of a state institution in Still
water, Minn., and not a roaming pal
of Emmet Dalton. who belonged to a
younger generation than the
.Victims of early piety traced on
hairless domes' may draw some com
fort from the experience of the
Maine Bea captain, who1, falling over
board In the darkness of night, was
saved by his marble top serving as a
beacon for the rescuing party. Some
misfortunes yield compensation.
It ought to be possible to appre
hend the murderer of those eight
Iowa people, killed while they slept.
One of the mysteries of such an
atrocity is that it could be completed
before some of the victims escaped,
unless, of course, there were several
of the fiends.
The lowest estimate of the loss of
tips sustained by the striking waiters
is 110,000 a day for two weeks. Pil
grims from the provinces who plan
a trip to New York from these fig
ures can , calculate in advance the
extra cost of doing the "Great White
Senator Du Pont and Delaware are
for Roosevelt. The presence of the
Powder trust In the tent where fire
works go off every minute is an ex
hibit of bravery verging on reckless
ness. Peace ?. There Is no peace. Talk
about it is a waste of time. A ma
jority of the. class of middles gradu
ated from Annapolis Naval academy
are tagged, fojcarlj. marriagev...
SCHOOL DAYS IN EARLY OMAHA
VII. Recollections of Student Life.
BY VICTOR ROSE WATER,
Member of the Class of 1887 and Now Editor of The Bee.
Student life durlpg our high school
days was. varied, and vigorous. The
school was not yet so large as to suc
cumb to the temptation to "clique," al
though there were, of course, groups
that found mutual pleaaure in congenial
diversions. The divisions were more
largely along class lines due to longer
acquaintance and more Intimate contact,
but at the same time there were cross
cuts drawn In altogether different diver
slons. Even in my first year I was per
mitted to associate with some of the
seniors and to participate In their social
affairs, perhaps because of my youth
fulness. I had gone Into the high school
In knee pants In fact, did not acquire
my first full length trousers until my
third year and my chief competitor In
dimlnutlveneas was a classmate named
Harry Bonner, who was a little older,
a Httle larger and wore long pats. In
the grades all the children had been
called by their first names, and the sup
posed metamorphosis worked by entrance
Into the high school was to be addresseo
as "Mr. Smith" or "Miss Jones." I was
denied this privilege as if It did not be
long to me until one day I rose In my
might with an Indignant protest to one
of ihe offending teachers, after which
the objectionable discrimination wak
In those early school days we observed
the various holidays In the usual way.
For Arbor day, for example, the School
Board furnished sapling trees which
members of the graduating class were
permitted to set out on the south side of
the campus to grow Into tall, livlnt;
monuments to the prowess of the stu
dents and furnish sentimental ties that
would bind them forever to the old
school. In my turn I put out one of these
trees, along with my classmates, but If
any of theso trees survived, or ever
lived any length of time, it Is not re
corded. We had our Christmas enter
tainments and out class plays. 1 re
member one tried out in German, and
on one occasion the boys put on a min
strel show with real burnt cork that
wouldn't come off for a long time there
after. In the earlier years when the whole
school was assembled in the large audi
ence room every morning, the day was
started with a brief musical or literary
number. One of the students would play
a piece on the piano, or recite a short
poem and then we would go on with our
lessons. Assignment on this, program
was supposed to be recognition of merit,
although seldom welcomed as such. '
In the matter of sports and athletic
games we were at that time in a re
ceptive state, trying out everything and
Introducing and . experimenting with
every kind of a contest we ever heard of.
A well equipped gymnasium has been In
stalled under the mansard roof in the
CURBENT GOSSIP OF THE ARMY
Gathered from the Army and Navy Register.
Army Supply Corp Head.
With the assurance of the creation of
the consolidated quartermaster corps In
the army speculation naturally addresses
itsejf. to the officer who will be selected
as Its first chief, td have the rank ar.d
pay. of -a major general during his -service
a such. When that officer is tmc
ceeded, by. another chief . of the corps the
latter will have only the rank of a briga
dier general, under the terms -of the pend
ing legislation. There have been persist
ent rumors that some of the military ad
visers of the president have been urging
upon Mr. Taft'the consideration of namei
of officers who have- not hitherto been
closely associated with the appointment.
There la nothing, however, to indicate
that the president will abandon the pur
pose he Is known to have entertained all
along of appointing General J. B. Ale
shire, now quartermaster general of the
army, to which position he was appointd
on July 1, 1907, largely by virtue of the
Influence of Mr. Taft, then the secretary
of war. General Aleshlre is regarded at
the capltol as what may be called th"
logical selection; at least, one hears his
name more frequently mentioned than
Reward for Colonel Goethals.
There is a revival of the gossip eon
cernlng a suitable recognition of the serv
ices which are being rendered on the
Isthmus by Colonel George Wi Goethals
of the corps of engineers. It has beer
suggested by some of the members of
congress, especially those who have vis
ited the canal, that that officer Bhould be
made a brigadier general with the least
possible delay, and this is in anticipation
of the next vacancy which Is to occur In
the grade. In view of the pending legis
lation which may cut down the number
of general officers, this contemplated pro
motion of Colonel Goethals Is surrounded
with considerable doubt, more than is
Justified In this particular Instance. There
is likely to be some special legislation In
this case, probably upon completion of
the canal, which would be doubtless in
accordance with the wishes of Colonel
Goethals, If he were consulted in tho
matter, or If he expressed his own wishes.
So far as Is known in Washington, that
officer entertains no thought of the offi
cial recognition of his achievement. The
conservative view is that a discussion of
the special legislation which would fit thi
case is premature. It is certain that when
the proper time comes Colonel Goethals
will be suitably rewarded, and that since
he does not retire for age until 1922 he
doubtless will have a position with rank
and title in accordance with the notable
work upon which he has been engaged.
New General Officers.
Much curiosity has been aroused by the
delay In transmitting to the senate the
nomliiations of general officers to fill ex
isting vacancies in the grades of major
general and brigadier general, one In the
former and three in the latter. About a
week ago It was apparently decided to
nominate Brigadier General W. W.
Wotherspoon to be a major general and
Brigadier General Clarence R. Edwards,
Colonel O. F. Chase of the cavalry arm
and Colonel E. J. McClernand, First cav
alry, to be brigadier ' generals. While
there is no reason to expect that this
:ate will be modified, there is a suspi
cion that the delay In sending the nomi
nations to the senate Is for a purpose.
Naturally enough, under the circum
stances, there is much speculation as to
the reason tor the delay." Some gossips
attribute It to the Intention of the presi
dent to make use of the positions for
whatever advantage it may be to hint in
a political way prior to the national con
vention; others see in It a purpose of the
War department to use the situation in
attic room cn the north, where the boys
went through all sorts of stunts and took
up variuus fads. First It was boxing
mathces, then it was wrestling and then
it was fencing, and there were some fast
and furious bouts between our amateur
bruisers during noon intermissions or
after school hours. Out-of-doors we had
base ball nines and foot ball teams and
a cricket eleven as well. We had on
several occasions regularly organized
athletic tournaments with foot races,
high and broad Jumps, hurdling and pole
vaulting and even broad sword combats
on horseback with home-made wooden
swords. The horses, of course, were bor
rowed nags, guaranteed to stand still no
matter how much belabored by glanclns
blows of .the swords. The hl?h school
cadets took Inception in a voluntter
military company, for which the boys
chose their own officers, who memorized
the tactics and went through the drills
and marches as best they could without
Not only were we Into everything here
enumerated, but we also went Into poll
tics, forming a Blaine and Logan club
In the fall of 1S84 under the leadership
of Wallace Broatch, which participated
In the final rally of the campaign. I
have a distinct recollection of marching
along with the other high school boys
In a grand torchlight procession carrying
a tin can with a flaming wick set on the
end of a stick and being taken to task
on going home for almost ruining my
clothes with drlppllng oil, to say nothing
of holes burned in my hat and scorched
fingers. The defeat of Blaine in the elec
tion put a damper on our Blaine awl
Logan club, which thereupon went out of
The genesis of high school journalism
also cropped out during the years I was
attending the old school. There had been
a s6called High School Journal run by
un outsider as a profit-making venture
which had gone by the boards some time
before. About December. 1S86, a project
was taken up to Issue a paper under the
name of "The High School Register.';
The leading spirts in this were Wallace
Broatch, Herbert Taylor and mywelf, be
coming editor, business manager and
assistant editor In the order named. The
Register began as a small four-page
sheet Issued twice a month confined
strictly to the chronicling of high school
events. I had before that had the stamp
collecting erase, and has contributed
erudite articles to a number of philatelic
magazines, but this was my first venturo
Into what may be fairly called journal
Ism. The next year I took charge of the
Register as Its editor, associated with
Howard Clark as business manager,
transforming. It Into a monthly of maga
zine size and pushed it along the high
way which it had now traveled without
hopping for more than twenty-five years.
negotiating tor legislation, especially in
connection with the army bill and the
conference report thereon. If General Ed
wards is transferred, to the list of general
officers with the rank of brigadier gen
eral the impression at the capitol is that
Colonel . Frank Mclntyre of the infantry
arm,- who is the. senior assistant of Gen
eral Edwards, will succeed the latter as.
chief of the bureau of insular affairs.
Dismissal of Officers.
The War department has under con
sideration the proceedings and findings
In the court martial cases of Captain
Jacques de L. Ladtte, Twelfth infantry,
on duty at the Presidio .of Monterey,
Cak; Lieutenant George E. Price, Four
teenth cavalry, stationed at Fort Mcin
tosh, Tex-, and Captain Boss Reese of
the Philippine scouts on duty at Manila,
These officers have been sentenced to
dismissal. The charges' for which Cap
tain Lafltte and Lieutenant Price were
tried allege failure to meet financial ob
ligations. The charges for which Captain
Reese was tried are numerous, varied
and serious, Involving, it U alleged, all
descriptions of personal misconduct, In
cluding the use of violent ,'angtiage
toward subordinates, striking Philippine
soldiers and other personal attacks in
fact, a long list of alleged misdeeds,
similar to those for vrhlch this officer
was tried once before. The papers in
the cases of Captain Lafltte and Lieu
tenant Price are now before the secretary
of war for his action and It is expected
they will be sent to the president early
in the coming week. The record in the
case of Captain Reese is a copious one
and It will require some time to go
through it. Captain Lafltte is the senior
officer of his grade in his regiment and
stands No. 7 on the lineal list of captains
of rnfautry. He served as a quarter
master of volunteers in the war with
Spain, is a graduate of the Military
academy, having been commissioned as
second lieutenant of the Eighth infantry
(In June. 3891. Lieutenant Ffrlce was
originally an enlisted man of the army,
In which capacity he served from 1S96 to
1901, when he was appointed a second
lieutenant of the Twenty-ninth infantry.
He Is a graduate of the Infantry and
Cavalry school, class of 1906. Captain
Reese wa8 an enlisted man In the vol
unteer force In the war with Spain and
was commissioned an officer in the I
Philippine scouts in 1901.
o Time for Repairs.
St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
It would be an embarrasins time for
the steam roller to develop tire troubles.
Prospects for Rvtnrn Trip.
It Is said the cost of living is now the
highest in the history of the country.
THen the outlook Is hopeful on the
theory that when things get to the worst
thty are bound to mend.
A Mighty Infant.
New York World.
Within the last twelve years the manu
facture of motor cars and motor-driven
vehicles has achieved the third place in
the Industries of the United States. And
the industry, apparently, is even yet
only In Its Infancy.
Looking Backward Some Years.
It la recalled that Senator Hoar was
both temporary and permanent chairman
of the convention of 1580 that killed the
first third-term movement and nominated
James A. Garfield. The present anti-thlrd-term
movement might easily, If
pressed by necessity, carry the parallel
a step further and give the nomination
to such a man as- Senator Root,
COMPILED FROM BEE FILE S
JUNE 12. 1 i j.
Thirty Years Ago
At the Board of Trade meeting it was
decided to raise I5.0W to put the fair
grounds in order to insure its continued
location here. Arrangements also were
made for a trade excursion to Montana
Frederick Lang died at his residence at
Thirteenth and Jackson as a result of the
concussion from his fall from a window.
He was 50 years oicf. His eldest daugh
ters, Maggie and Carrie, had just de
parted on a trip east, while the sn,
Frank, had Just engaged In business in
Chicago, the youngest daughter, Adellna
Fr.elda, being at home with her mother.
Wideawake council No. 878, Legion of
Honor, held a reception In honor of thi
new hall over Kennard Brothers' new
the Chllds hospital makes acknowledg
ment of contributions for April and May,
among them a large cake and Ice cream
from Rev. John Williams, and four hats
trimmed, seven cans of tomatoes, twenty
bars of soap, one roll of butter, two dozen
eggs and asparagus from Mrs. J. M
Our ex-pollce Judge, Hon. Pat O. Hawes,
has returned from Washington city, and
his familiar face is again seen on tho
Work was temporarily stopped on the
Farnam street grade by the soft condi
tlon of the road beyond the hill.
The city jail was devoid of inmates to
Bishop Clarkson held a reception for
the graduates of Brownell Hall.
J. P. and E. M. Porter, formerly of
Dubuque, la., have located at 1112 Far
Miss Reba Yates, daughter of Henry W.
Yates, has returned from Vassar college
to pass the summer vacation with her
J. N. H. Patrick returned from his Eu
ropean tour, and Miss Kemmerer is again
the guest of the Patricks at Happy Hoi
Twenty Years Ago
Police Sergeants Graves and Kiser
saved a big fat man from drowning him
self in the lake at Hanscom park In the
afternoon. Spectators on seeing Wra
plunge into the water yelled, "He's try
ing to drown himself," which attracted
the police officers and they hastened to
the scene, got hold of the fellow and
drew him out and sent him to the polli
Nebraska's delegation-to the Minneapo
lis national republican convention re
turned in a private car chartered by
John L. Webster. They were happy over
the renominatlon of their man, President
, In the evening, returning from a drlvo,
pohn Nestle,- Thirtieth and Walnut
streets, and his young lady companion
had an exciting time when their horse
ran away, hurling them over an embank
ment at Twenty-fourth and Marcy streets.
The young woman was uninjured, but
Mr. Nestle had a leg broken.
The opening exercises for the Brownell
Hall graduating class Were ; observed at
St. Barnabas'- Episcopal- church in the
evening, ' when Rev John' Williams
preached to the graduates. Father Wil
liams 'took nls text fr3m Psalms' 114:12
' That our-sons may b as plants grown
up in- their' youth; 'that" our daughter?
may be as cornerstones, polished1 after
the similitude of a palftce,"
The Omaha and Douglas county repub
licans laid out plans for a ratification
meeting over the Harrison renominatlon.
They selected John L. Webster to pre
side and Edward Rosewater and Stephen
A. Douglas, Jr., of Chicago as -the prin -cipal
speakers, the meeting to be held in
Ten Years Ago
News was received In Omaha of the
death in Medford, Mass., of Mrs. Jessie
Fell Coewlfe of Charles A. Coe, for
merly engaged in the shoe business In
Omaha. They left this city for Medford
Samuel HIggins resigned as ; superin
tendent of motive power for the .Union
Pacific, after a year and a half of tenure,
to return east, accepting a sirnilar posl
tlon with the Southern Railway with
headquarters in Washington, D.' C. W.
R. McKeen, Jr., master mechanic for th9
Union Pacific at Cheyenne, was slated
for the Hlgglns place, though the ' ap
pointment was not officially announced.
R. F. Hodgin and daughter returnei
from Portland, Ore., where Mr. Hodgin
attended a meeting of the Travelers' Pro
J. A. DeBoer of Montpelier, Vt., presi
dent of the National Life Insurance com
pany, was the honor guest at an Omaha
club dinner given by Charles E. Ady
general agent In Omaha for the companv.
The dinner was also attended by all the
company's agents in the state. Mr. D
Boer was the youngest president of any
of the great insurance companies, being
W. V. Morse, elected to succeed the
late Dell E. Goodrich as secretary of th
Omaha Street Railway company, entered
upon the duties of that office.
J. H. Mickey of Osceola, candidate for
the republican gubernatorial nomination,
was in the city tacking a few palings on
his political fence. "So far," said Mr
Mickey, "I feel gratified at the outlook."
People Talked About
A new law forbids the sale or use of
"trick slgars" in Massichusetts. The
state has a commission which employs
other means than "fool Jokes" to tag tho
For the first time in its history, Pltts
fleld, Mass., has a woman mall carrier.
She Is Mrs. P. P. Murphy, who has
eharge of a rural route, on the eastern
outskirts of the city. Mrs. Murphy is
acting aa substitute for her husband, who
Is taking a vacation.
A speech made by J. Bruce Ismay some
years ago Is now remembered. The speech
was made In Belfast and was concerning
an unlucky sea captain. It appears to
apply to Mr. Ismay's lot since the
Titanic disaster. He then said: "When a
man's down his enemies stop kicking
him to let his friends . begin."
The oldest member of the House of
Commons and very probably tHe oldest
member of any deliberative body in the
world Is Samuel Young, liberal member
for East Cavan. He is 92 years old,
though one unacquainted with hliu would
not think him more . than CO, it is said.
He made a half hour speech in favor of
home rule during one of the recent de
bates. .. .
Beggar Beg pardon, mister, but can
you jfive a poor man a lift?
Passerbv (an auctioneer) You're asking
the wrong man for a lift, my friend. My
business is knocking things down. Bos
Mrs. Knicker Do you treat your cook
as one of the family?
Mrs. Bocker Yes. like our daughter just
graduated. New York Sun.
"Got you trunk packed for your vaca
"Not vet. I've got to get my pocket
book packed first." Cleveland Plain
Mrs. Muggins I hear your husband is
Mrs. Buggins Why, he can actually
stay out late every night In the week and
not give the same excuse twice. Phila
She Why do you ask for only one kiss?
He If you'll give me one, I shall be
able to help myself to the rest-Illustrated
Henley-How are you getting on with
your writing for the magasines?
Pen ley-r-Just holding my own. -ey
send me back aj much as I send them.
Make Faust Spaghetti the chief,
dinner dish one night each week
Do this for the pleasure it will give the
whole family. Do it for the wholesome
nourishment contained in a dish of
And for economy's sake, for Faust Spaghetti
most perfectly takes the place of expensive
meats. , Faust Spaghetti is made from Durum
wheat richest in the elements that build up
the body and supply energy. It is made in
kitchens that are spotlessly clean and
carefully packed in odor-proof, damp-proof
and dust-proof packages. . ,
It comes to you delightfully fresh and clean.
Write for our free book of recipes.
5c and 10c packages.
MAULL BROS., St. Louis, Mo.
Beer is just as good as
fa made no better.
Old Age is made as good
as the best master brewers
know how to make it com
pletely good, and is kept that
Sterilized Amber Bottles.
family trad sappllsd by
. WXX.IXAX JXTTZB,
8503 XT StrMt
. TsL South 868.
Omaha HUGrO I". BUS,
13S4 Douglas Strast. Phona Song. 1543.
JETTER BREWING COMPANY
SOUTH OKAJEA, WZBASXA
THE SUNLIGHT WAY.
The sunlight way for me.
The smiling way and sweet;
The way of little roses, and
The way of little feet.
The sunlight way to glory,
Sweet song and restful story:
To lips that learn at morning,
And lips that learn at night
To kiss with love s adorning
The darkness unto light.
The sunlight way forever,
In shadow or in shine;
The sunlight way of beauty.
The only way for mine.
'The sunshine way of living,
Of loving and forgiving;
The sunlight way of going
Along the toiling way,
With love's sweet smile of greeting
And an old forthright "Good-day.
The sunlight way tomorrow.
When all this loss and care
Have been in dreams forgotten,
With all their bleak despair.
The sunlight way of strewing
Life's path with helpful doing;
The sunlight way for me,
The cheer that makes life holy
To humble and to strong alike,
To proud hearts and to lowly.
Come to the
XTen thott s and lakes i
linnesota teeming with
fish bass, pike, pickerel, muscal
longe, etc. . Cool, clear air, worth
money for its beneficial effect. Re
sorts and camping places galore a
splendid time assured, with a chance
see the beautiful 'Twin Cities" : St.
Paul and Minneapolis, the charming
"Twin Ports' : Duluth and Superior,
and their many beautiful environs.
There's a world of "Reel" Sport in
the Northwest: Minnesota, the Rock
ies of Montana, Yellowstone Park,
the Bitter Roots, Cabinet Range,"
Lake .Coeur d'Alene, the Spokane
Lake resorts, and in the Cascades,
Columbia River and P.uget Sound
regions of Washington and Oregon.
Low Fares for Summer Outings.
CLct me give you a copy of "Minnesota Lake,," digest
of Minnesota Game and Fish Laws and "Summer Trip
to the North Pacific Coast." Ask also for Yellowstone
Park folder. Full information about fares vitt accom
pany them. . . ..
E. D. Bockwell, tHst. Pas.' Agent.
213-1 Century Bank Bids.. Dee Moines, Iowa.
Northern Pacific Ry
in i r. hi
lit' I.I I
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