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THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1912.
The Omaha daily Bee;
Bounded by spwardrosbwater
. " VICTOR ROSii WATER, editor
(BEE KLILDINtl. FARNAM AND 17TH
, Kmered at Omaha oiuUk a iwoona
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t Communications relating to newt and
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fcmahe Bee, Editorial Department.
Itat of Nebraska, County of Douglas ,ss.
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kf The Bee Publishing company, being
duly sworn, says that the average daily
Areulation (or the month of May, Uli,
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t Circulation Manager.
' Subscribed In my presence und (worn
o before me this 6th day of June. 1912. .
; (Seal.) ROBERT HUNTER.
; . Notary Publlo.
Saasertbers leaving- the city
ftewoorartlr aoald hare Tfce
at saaUsl to tkesa. Address
will be changed as of tea as re
j nested. .
Notice any difference la the
' . - ' '
- When In doubt the careful chauf
feur. will alow down.
A The cautious man la usually the
man of more ripe experience.
. Mr. Bryan has certainly been good
to the Baltimore hotel keepers. -i
' I,',., .I
Fortunately the weather man'a
deadlock was broken more quickly.
"What If New : York ' had from the
outset been casting Its ninety votes
for Mr. Bryan? -
Champ Clark's noun dawg began
making goo-goo eyes at Tammany's
tiges too early.
It took the New York delegation
(julte a while to think up a reply, but
pne finally came.
Even the doctors are In favor of a
safe and sane Fourth, which ought
to make It unanimous.
Not only Bill Stone, but the whole
Missouri delegation at Baltimore has
been wearing gum shoes.
Mr. Bryan Is right: Champ is a
fctraddler. He has been on the fence
so long that he Is bow-legged, v
; ; , -,
- As long as they hold those 850,000
tons of coffee In the warehouse, how
tre we going to get our three cups a
: As we said before, this prolongs
tioff of congress deprives many par
boiled patriots of Chautauqua , per
Now, count those ten fine fingers,
Willie, and those two good eyes and
remember the Fouth to keep It "safe
and sane." ' ; -
The average adult patriot Is hap
piest when the anniversary of - his
national ' Independence Is celebrated
and passed. '" vV;Vv,.;;'
Remember when Mr. "Bryan went
lown to the depot to meet Charley
Murphy, who was on his way home
Governor Aldrich should observe
the Sabbath as a day of rest, or at
least as a day of abstention from
political speech making;
Nellie Bly has been given twenty
Hays In jail and fined f 3,000. Nellie
Escaped such fines as long as she
itayed In tfce newspaper business.
Hereafter when a candidate ex
presses ms willingness to accept a
presidential nomination, he' should
specify from which political party
he would accept the tender.
Senator Brlstow Is another states
ban who hag found profit In report
ing national conventions for . pluto-
tratic newspapers. Even the reviled
papers must have some good in them.
Two legitimate transfers, lnvolv
bg more than $7,000,000 together,
Is a fair day's business anywhere,
ut Omaha Is getting used to dealing
b millions. ,
At any rate, you've got to admit
!hat the democrats are showing the
tatience as well as the obstinacy that
tre vupposed to be attributes of the
lonkey. o. " ' V.C : ,'
Pitchfork Ben Tillman admitted
he was chock full of speech ' and
"busting" to let It' out on the con
ventloa floor,' but refrained because
his doctor said it he .spoke he might
drop dead. Safe and sane old doc
Virginia is good to her native sons
When even New York neglects to en
gage Thomas Fortune Ryan to repre
sent it as a delegate to a national
Msvention, the Old Dominion comes
. p his rescue, although he long ago
teased to reside there.
A Crime Against a Community.
The termination of the receiver
ship of the Independent Telephone
company by forced tale under court
order is the consummation of a great
crime against a whole community.
Not that the receivership or the
judicial sale constitutes a crime, but
that' the enterprise taken altogether
from its Inception, its acquisition of
a valuable' franchise to operate in
Omaha by false representation, its
blue-sky financing, its construction
ring rakeoff, marks a gigantic crim
inal conspiracy which has robbed
hundreds and thousands of poor peo
ple of savings they could illy afford
to lose, and saddled upon- our city
an absolutely unnecessary interest
burden of several million dollars
without any adequate return.
The Bee takes pride In the fact
that, despite popular clamor for a
competitive telephone, it openly op
posed and r discouraged this fake
scheme from the start, believing It
could see through the mercenary and
corrupt motives behind It, and the
inevitable disaster ahead of It. We
recall the record now, not in any
"I-told-you-eo" spirit, but that tha
costly lesson may not be wholly lost.
- The Intelligent Compositor,
For his personally conducted ac
count of the Baltimore convention,
which the chief editor of Senator
Hitchcock's newspaper is compound
ing on the spot, he doubtless wrote
Let there be no mistake about this con
ventlon. Tammany Is not popular with
it, and Ryan and Belmont are detested.
But when it was set up In type,
snd appeared in the columns of our
amiable democratic contemporary,
this Is the way It read:
Let there be no mistake about this con
vention. Tammany Is not popular with
It, and Bryan and Belmont are detested.
The Intelligent compositor evi
dently knew better, and by inspira
tion of mental telepathy felt that he
would be expressing the real thought
Of his boss by Inserting the right
Score one for the intelligent com
positor. ' 1 ' i
No Time for a Strike.
Officers of the International Union
of Shop Employes on all the rail'
roads west of the Mississippi river
are credited with the public state
ment that they have been authorised
by vote or the shopmen to call a
general strike if the railroads fall to
grant a conference upon the issues
at stake. A strike Is also threatened
among the trainmen on the Pennsyl
vania lines. It these strikes should
transpire business would be virtually
stagnated for a time. For that rea
son It is preferable to believe that
better council will prevail. Neither
the workmen nor their employers
can be Indifferent to the injury and
injustice to the public, to say nothing
of their own mutual interests. There
fore, no matter what the grievances
are, they , should be redressed in
some other way.
Mutuality of Interest.
It has been said that labor unions
were first to appreciate the interna
tional scope of industrial uplift. The
blacksmiths of London) some halt
century ago, spoke of their interests
as being International, realizing that
over the eeas in America other
blacksmiths were confronted with
problems the same In general as
those of their, own in England.
Today all, labor unions are Inter
national In theory, if not in opera
tion, Their chain U one that links
together men of all countries in one
common bond of mutual benefit., It
is to their credit that they came so
early to the large conception of their
rank. But organized labor, as well
as capital, has one other conception
which it must broaden, and that Is
the mutuality of interest between
employe and employer. Of course,
It will promptly be said that both
do now realise this, but we have only
to look about where some contro
versy between them Is going on to
see that they do not recognize It to
the degree that they should. Just
this step needs to be taken, not
more by labor than by capital, but
equally by both, to give completeness
to their cause which the larger weV
fae of society demands. ,
End of the Two-Thirds Rule.
. Inasmuch as their candidate polled
more than a majority of all the dele
gate strength of the convention, the
Clark forces naturally feel that they
have been undone by the two-thirds
rule,, custom having previously given
the needed two-thirds as soon as a
majority vote was scored. But what,
pray, does custom or precedent
amount to In politics today? Be
side, if It were tacitly understood
that a candidate with a simple ma
jorlty was entitled to receive enough
more votes to give him two-thirds,
then what argument would there be
for the two-thirds rule at all?
The fact Is, however, that con
Unuation of the two-thirds rule Is
now menaced by the abolition of the
time-honored unit rule. The unit
rule and the two-thirds rule have
been complements to each other and
with one gone, the other cannot last
long. , It Is again Interesting to point
out that the two-thirds rule was in
stituted . at Baltimore where it has
now been undermined.- It originated
in a determination of the anti-Van
Buren forces to defeat the Jackson
candidate in 1844, and it nominated
James Kpolk, remaining in effect
for these sixty-eight years, ' :
ELECTORS AND INSTRUCTIONS
Some Truths Rising Above Political Confusion.
' Bloux City Journal.
A Pennsylvania member of congress It
reported to have sald:,"Th republican
electors who have been chosen In Penn
sylvania have been Instructed for Theo
dore Roosevelt, and they will vote for
him." Similar statements have been made
with reference to tha republican electors
in California and certain other presiden
tial primary states. It Is not easy to de
cide whether they are based on deliber
ate attempt to befog a situation with
which the publlo Is not familiar or
whether they are due to honest confusion
over the Intrusion of state laws In
national presidential polities.
If anyone will reflect for a few mo
ments he will tee the absurdity of the
statement that the republican electors of
Pennsylvania or any other state were
Instructed for any presidential candidate.
Tha republican electors in Pennsylvania
were nominated at the same primary at
which the delegate to the national re
publican convention ? were elected. At
that time, of course, there was no re
publican nominee for president, although
several candidate were In the field for
the nomination. The republican voters
ANALYSIS OF REPUBLICAN CONVENTION
Statement of Taft Delegates from Massachusetts.
Through a committee of three of their
members the Taft delegates of Mease-
chusetts to the republican convention
have Iseued the following statement,
telling of the troubles of the delegation:
'The Taft delegates from Massachu
setts, deeming that the people of the
state should know of the several suaa
tlone that arose at the Chicago con
vention, have requested the undersigned
to prepare and present a statement out
lining their position on the several issues
that arose for their determination. .
'The first duty presented to the dele
gates was to select representatives for
the four following Important positions:
Chairman of the delegation, national com
mitteeman, member of the committee on
credentials and member of ' the commit
tee on resolution. Representatives from
the Taft delegation interviewed some et
the Roosevelt delegate and found that
they favored the return of Senator Crane
to a place on the national committee.
The Taft delegates, In turn, were willing
to eoacede the chairmanship of tn dele
gation and the place on the credentials
committee to the Roosevelt men.
When Colonel Roosevelt heard that
some ef bis Massachusetts delegate were
favoring Senator Crane he sent tor all of
the eighteen delegates and Informed them
that under no circumstances should they
favor Senator Crane for national com
mitteeman. They delivered In conse
quence an ultimatum to the effect that
someone other than Senator Crane should
bt elected or that the eleotlon should be
postponed until after the convention. The
Taft men did net feel that they could
In any way Indorse such a position, nor
did they feel that they should take
orders from Colonel Roosevelt, a man
whose candidacy had not been favored by
a majority et the republicans of Massa
chusetts. "We therefore ceased our negotiations
with the Roosevelt representatives, al
lowed them to nominate candidates tor
the various positions that the delegation
was entitled to and w did the same. Thee
names were sent to the sscertary of the
convention. We felt that If Mr. McQev-
ern was selected temporary chairman h
would then name on the committee the
Roosevelt men and that If Mr. Root was
selected he would name the Taft men.
Mr. Root, however, In view of the con
test before the convention, did not wish
to favor either side and made no ap
pointments at all. Under all the circum
stances this was the only fair eourse for
him to pursue.
- . fr . . . . - -
As regards the contested delegates, we
deny In the most emphatlo manner pos
sible that there was any thievery or
fraud, and desire In as brief a manner as
possible to outline the actual situation .
When the convention met Mr. Roosevelt
was ninety votss short ef a majority. He
promptly entered a contest against ninety-two
delegates and requested that those
men be denied the privilege of voting on
any question until those eontests had been
decided by the credential committee. The
ohalrman ruled, and this ruling was suit
talned by the convention, that no dtls-
Sate could vote on the question of tht
validity of his own right to a seat in the
convention, but that on other questions
h could vote. The chairman elted In
numerable precedent In support of this
ruling, ana pointed out that If this was
not done the minority tn any convention
could, without advancing any reason for
their action, contest a Sufficient number
of the majority to place the majority In
the minority, and In that way the erlg
nal minority would become the majority
and be in complete control. These eon
tests were referred to the committee on
credentials. On this committee there were
at least thirteen Roosevelt men out of
th fifty-two. . '
It should be borne in mind thai in order
to have control of the convention Mr.
Roosevelt needed the vote of nearly all
ef the delegate that he contested. The
credentials committee, however, unani
mously reported In favor of th four Taft
delegatea-at-large from Georgia end the
two district delegate from the Fifth
Louisiana district, so that there certainly
could be no charge of fraud in the case
of these six delegates, a the report was
unanimous from all faction, and the
seating of these delegates wa in Itself,
n all probability, sufficient to deprive
Mr. Roosevelt of control of th conven
tion. : ,t ' - v y
In the case of the district delegate
from the Second Mississippi district th
Second Tennessee district th Fifth Vir
ginia district, Fourth North Carolina and
Third Oklahoma distrlots, no minority re
port were submitted by th committee on
credenvUIa, so that th only thing the
convention could do wa to accept th
only report that was made. ' This covered
ten other delegate, and a th minority
made no report the convention wa bound
to feel that, there was so evidence of
fraud in these case.
The Cry of rrad.
In th case of the contest of the two
delegates of the Ninth Alabama district
one or more of the Roosevelt men of the
committee en credentials voted to seat
these two delegate and In m roll call 506
of th delegates voted to accept the
majority report; some forty or fifty
Roosevelt delegates, therefore, voted with
the Taft delegates. In many of the re
maining contest th majority of the
committee on credential not only re
of Pennsylvania were given a chance
to express their choice, between these
ca ndlda tea , In- electing delegates to the
national republican convention. The re
publican voters of Pennsylvania did issue
some Roosevelt instructions at that pri
mary. In a majority of the districts
they elected Roosevelt delegates to the
republican national convention, virtually
Instructing those delegates to- vote for
Roosevelt in the national convention. Not
all the delegates were so Instructed, how
ever. A minority of the districts in
structed their delegates to vote for
President Taft. The Instructions to the
delegates had netting whatever to do
with Instructions to electors. If they had,
elector from the Roosevelt districts
would be Instructed tor Roosevelt and
electors from Taft districts would be
Instructed for Taft. The fact was that all
electors were in effect Instructed to vote
tor the nominee -of the national repub
lican convention, whether he be Taft or
Roosevelt' As Taft happened to get the
nomination all the republican electors
Of Pennsylvania will be instructed, if
elected In November, to vote tor Taft
ported to th convention their finding,
but reported much of th evidence upon
which that finding wa based. The
Roovelt men on th committee, how
ever, failed to make statements giving
any reason for their findings, tinder the
circumstances there was nothing left for
the convention to do but accept the re
port of the majority. Por Mr. Roosevelt
to cry fraud and thievery undtr these
conditions i exactly parallel to the case
of the man in court who presents no
evidence to the jury In support of his
contentions and then cries that the Jury
1 corrupt because they have acted upon
the only evidence submitted to them In
th court. , ' , '
It should be recalled further that In
every case, etcept, perhaps, in the case
of the contest over the two delegates
from California, some Rooseveut men
voted with the Taft men to accept the
report of the committee on credentials.
As th California case was the strongest
one, perhaps, presented by th Roosevelt
adherents, a word should be said con
cerning this, although the decision, of
eourse, could In no way have affected
the final result, as the vote of only two
delegates were concerneu.
The California Case.
In republican national conventions It
has been the rule that two delegates
should be elected from each congres
sional district In addition to delegatea-at-large.
The legislature of California, con
sisting of democrat as well a repub
lican, voted to abrogat this rule by
denying the right of congressional dis
tricts to sslect delegates and compelling
the slection of all dlgata-at-large.
This would have resulted, It approved by
the convention tn the adoption of , the
unit rule, a thing always prohibited in
republican convention and the very thing
that Mr. Bryan is attempting to abro
gate in the democratic convention. To
have recognised th right of any state to
control a national convention of the re
publican party would result perhaps, In
democratic legislatures tn democratic
states passing legislation specifying how
delegates to a republican national con
vention should be eleoted, and In that
way control a republican convention. The
convention at Chicago, therefore, refused
to recognise such a precedent and seated
the two delegates from the Fourth Cali
fornia district who appeared to have a
majority of the votes cast in that dis
trict. ' ' !
When the cry of tMevery and fraud Is
made it should be remembered that seated
In ths Chicago convention were men who
have rendered distinguished service to
their country not only in the halls of
legislation, but on the field of battle.
To charge men who have risked their
lives in defense of their country of being
participants in thievery and fraud under
the circumstances above outlined nat
urally arouses the indignation of every
Votes by Alternates.
We wish also to set forth the conditions
that resulted in the calling of the alter-nates-at-Iarge
when the Roosevelt dele
gates refused to vote, because Mi Roose
velt has declared that this also was an
Instance of stealing votes on the part of
the Taft adherents. It will be recalled
that Immediately after th prlmarie in
Massachusetts, Mr. Roosevelt instructed
the dlegate-at-large. in view of th
preference of Massachusetts dtisens, to
vote for Mr. Taft He It scarcely, there
fore, in a position to complain that when
th name of these same delegate were
called and upon their refusal to vote two
of th alternales-at-large cast thlr votr s
In favor of th vry man whom h him
self had requested the delegates to vote
for. : .
It delegates to a convention refuse to
vote the deliberations of the convention
are absolutely halted, and It was to pre
vent Just such a contlnrtncy that alter,
nates were provided ftsr, and any parlia
mentarian will agree that when the name
of a delegate is called and he refuses t
vote, the name of the alternate should
then be called In his stead. ,
In conclusion we ask the people of Mas
sachusetts to look Into the facts surround
tng tha contest at Chicago; we ask them
to remember that the hurling et epithets
and abuse is not a statement of evidence
and we are confident that when the facts
are examined and considered the publlo
at large win agree that the Taft dele
Stee from Massachusetts pursued the
only just and possible course that could
be pursued In view of the evidence before
them, and they will be pleased at any
and all time to answer any questions
that may be propounded concerning th
conditions that arose at Chicago.
OUT A. HAM. ,
GEORGE L. BARNES.
"W. PRENTISS PARKER.
The Silent Treatment.
New Tork Tribune.
The threat to shoot the roof 6ft the
ball .tapered down to giving the "Mlent
treatment to the convention.
No Place tor Woman, -
New Tork Sun.
Three women and 143 men have been
killed while flying. The percentage of
women whose lives are thus lost Is alto
gether too high, and it makes th Ju
dloioua grieve. There may be differences
of opinion as to where woman'e plaoe i
but ft is certainly not in the aeroplane
Ihls Day in Omaha
COMPILED FROM BEE FtLS-S)
Thirty fears Ago
The river Is reported to be tailing
Over 600 persons passed through the
room in three-quarters or an nour in
M.H th- vwuiv nt th At&tt tittht rope
walker was exposed to public view by
the coroner, and had the privilege been
accorded all day long, thousands would
have availed themselves of it
Th flnndav school of Trinity cathed
ral has changed the hour for the sum
mer to 9:80 a. m. and the Industrial
school has taken a vacation until Octo
Suoerlntendent Pierce reports thirty In
mates now at the county poor farm.
Internal revenue collections for the Ne
braska district for the year Juet ending
aggregated $1,108,101.15, which was greatly
in excess of any previous year. .
Attached to the outgoing union r acuic
train was the special car California, On
which were t. O. Mills and family, lnV
eludins; his son-in-law, Whitelaw Reld,
alt bound for the Pacific slope.
L. c. Jewett as city clerk, is Inviting
proposals for the constructing of a bride:
over Omaha creek, near Cuming, ol
The nubllo invitation to patronize an
excursion to. Kansas City On. the Kansas
City. St. Joseph & Council Bluffs rail
road is signed by Andy Borden, agent.
Extension Of the Burlington Denver he
brought with It a transfer of the rail
road news business from from Barkalow
Bros, of Omaha to the Railroad Nws
company of Chicago.
Twenty Years A
The national people' party convention
was called to order at the Coliseum and
srot through the first day harmoniously
A telegram from Judge Walter 0. Ores
ham was read.'ourtly informing General
Weaver. Ignatius J. Donnelly and others
that he would not accept the presidential
nomination. C. H. Ellington of Georgia
was made temporary chairman and in
troduced by Committee Chairman Tau-
beneck. Mayor Qeorge P. Bemls made
th address of welcome, to which Ben
Terrell of Texxas responded. Rev. Benja
min F. Dlffenbacher, chaplain of the Ne
braska legislature, invoked the opening
Marcellus Zlnsmeator of Ds MolneS
came to spend the Fourth of July with
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Emmons,
Mr. T. W. Taliaferro, manager of th
rm ha Paekin company and Mrs.
Taliaferro, went to Chicago for a visit.
Marshall P. Wilder of the New Tork
Ul and Kxoress wa one of the
prominent nwpapr men at the po-
pl' party convention.
' fiusan fi. AnthOhy of Rochester, N. T,
and Anna H. Shaw of Washington, D.
C, resisted at the Paxton, having come
to steer the people's party convention
aright en woman's ' suffrage.
Th park board was to have held a
meeting to act on the matter of the
proposed southwest boulevard to b do
nated to the city by property owner
Landscape Gardener Cleveland had gon
over the property and was ready to re
port but only Dr. George I Miller and
George W. Llninger of the board were
present and th meeting was post
poned. , .; ,
Ten Years Ago
The County Board of Equalisation was
struck with the uniform modesty of the
coal dealers estimates of their worth.
For Instance, C. W. Hull company fixed
the firm's total actual persona valuation
at from $8,000 to 110,000, T. C. Havens was
$2,000 and C. B. Havens 13.000. The board
members expressed the feeling that It
would be only fair for them to do some
thing to raise these falling values some
what. Omaha came next to Chicago for th
week in packing house output, packing
760,000 head. .
Myron D. Carr. president of the city
council and acting mayor, Issued the
Fourth of July proclamation, calling on
the people to celebrate and k- ending
the ordinance that prohibited the use of
firearms and firecrackers.
Mrs. Adelaide Weston, 2911 Woolworth
avenue, was seriously ill and her brother-
in-law, County Clerk Hairy c. Miller,
was suddenly recalled from a business
trip to Kansas City. .
Councilman Whitehorn and Mrs. White
horn returned from Danville, 111., where
they spent three weeks. They attended
the marriage, while there, of Mr. White
The Omaha Water company informed
the real estate men and rental . agents
Of the city that It would put in meters
at its own expense in all houses using
city water, substituting them for the ser
vice system. The right of the Water
company to do this regardless of th
wishes of the householders was ques
tioned. After a debate Messrs. Knox,
Benewa, Frenser and -Lytle were ap
pointed to consulf with the Water com
pany and report at the next meeting.
People Talked About
Out of regard for his fine crop of Koo
sler whiskers, presidential lightning did
not come within scorching distance of
Senator Kern. -
A scream of woe comes from the hotel
keepers of Baltimore. They are In the
hole on the convention fund of $100,000.
They expected 75,000 visitors: only 30,000
showed up, and their tireless efforts failed
to extract the sum of their subscriptions.
In ruling that a landlord cannot enforce
the collection of rent for premisee already
Infested with vermin, a New Tork court
delicately insinuated that warring fam
ilies could not liv happily on the same
premises at th same time. Therefore th
landlord must look to th first occupants
for his money while the late arrival ar
moving. . ' ",
John D. Rockefeller ha cut down th
number of his automobiles since the gov
ernment ordered the dissolution of the
Standard Oil company. Before then he
had five. The state department at Co
lumbus, O., received a request from Mr.
Rockefeller for licenses and tag for four
Miss Clyde Qlltner Chandler, a Chicago
sculptor, has been awarded, In oompetl
tlon with five other sculptors, the com
mission for a 320,000 fountain to be erected
on the state fair grounds at Dallas. Tex..
to th memory of the late Captain Sidney
Smith, for twenty-five years secretary of
th Texas state fair.
Maurice Farman.'the French aviator,
la defendant in the first suit ever brought
to determine who owns the sir. Land
owners around Versailles want to pre
vent his flying over their property, con
tending the aeroplanes frtgtUn gam anl
stock. The Pari court has been unable
thus tar to resell a decision.
"A young man cam to consult me
about getting on In the world and I told
him to take time to decide what he
as.u follow your advice to take
e did. He stole my watch."-Baltl-more
He-Derest during the first dance I
have with you be sur to say something
to me. . -
Ehe-Whyt , .
He-Because you'r . so light, If you
don t speak 1 wji not know i hev yuu
in my arms."-i'rti,f ?tm Tiger.
"Papa, you knu, -4at George, who
proposd to me last night, la coming for
his answer, don't you?"
"o, thank you, papa'- That is th an
wr I was going to give him, anyway! '
Chicago aribune. '
He-Darst, you re the goal of . my
ehe uemoving his arm)Flv yards for
holding." Harvard Larapson.
"Don't you think the coal mines ought
to oe controlled by the government?"
f. I91"1 " 1 lln't know, who con
trolled the governmi nt." L4re.
tSald Columbia tu wiicl 8am: I'We've
been getting along Very well so tar in
our management of the coutry for the
Yes," replied Uncle Sam, 'w really
iUSl "Kt."3! lntrtrno by a third
r. ij. -'uimiure American.
'So those tWrt lnv!V KM
with yoti?". : - .".-T
"And thav reallv tauM Ami ik.i
- -- - a - ww Ml.,
your. -, , ... j
Y-yes.v . . , '
'Sword Or pistol" '
'How exoiting! Were they loaded?"
"Nn Dnth it 'tn , 1 -y.V&a ' ' - S 1 ... .
land Plain Dealer. ,
PAD (3 V
V Boston Garter
1 THS ONLY MAKt WITH
I Rubber Button cusp I
WILL NOT INJURS THt BHIISI8T HCSg
A fflv S0LD EVERYWHERE J:
artsVV1 0B:0R0B FH-OtT CO. yZVs
Iced. Tho perfect summor
s ONE TEACPOONFUL MAKES TWO CUPO
Published by the Growers of India Tea
To day' Ford is to-morrow's
car. The buying world has
come to understand that ex
cessive weight in an automo
bile spells danger and need
lets expense. Vanadium
steel has solved the problem.
Today's light, strong, Vanadium-built
F o r d i s t o -morrow's
More tnaa 7B.00d new Poids lfttd serrlca
this season-pronf that they must be right
Three passenger Roadster $590 tivs
passenger touring car I6J0- delivery car
$700 t. o. b. Detroit, with all equipment.
Catalogue from Ford Motor ' Company,
19ls Harney St.. Omaha, or direct from
Detreit factory, phone Douglas 4500.
THE SPEED HEED'S "EXCSLSX0&"
St Louis Times.
The afternoon was fading fast. .
As down the street there scooted psat.
An auto, and the lnsid
Oft muttered, a h "let h "ilj-,,..
His brow was glad: his fet wr braced;
His eyes In goggles wr casd. ,
And as adown th rosd Tie awung.
One cry along rang from Ma M,.,..
In happy homes as he fleshed ast.
Th people stood and stared, aghast
He opened up 'n6"'0;
And yelled at passersby. .ijjjjjjw
"Don't go. too fast; on did adjure
"the motor cop will grt you sure.
Th roar of W .eMt WfUjfr' . ,e ,
A he then yanked the thrtt0e.,werr
"Oh, tay," on bauteou maiden cried,
"Take mTwlth vou on yeur oy rwer
He only smiled and shooir ""--!..
And yelled on word; 'twas h,hJJJd;
. ! J - . - ' ; ,' : . ..
"Beware the fence and the Ma
The chickens, dog, the cau and W.
Thi wastfi speed fiend's last goea
As on Kent at "kBV'!!f&r!
At break of day a Jemerren-..
Out to the road and stopped w can
The dusty highway, when, ker-sm ash!
He heard a roar, yell, a .""t,,,..
Had landed wltn a Jolt and jar, .
Hewhupersd as thy lulled the wm
Frem oft his bruised and "JJIfj
There In the Sunlight oold and gray,
Covered wtih gra Snd oil h lay, -,
And just before his spirit Pd,
On word h whlspered-'twa h yast: