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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1912)
THIS BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 1912.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
Founded BT edwardrosewater
"victor rosewater. editor
BEE building, farxam and l'TH.
Entered at Omaha. Postoffloe as second- I
Class matter. ',
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JUNE CIRCULATION. ,
State of Nebraska, County of Douglas, ta.
' X. P. Fell, business manager of The
3 Bee Publishing company, being duly
sworn, saya that the average dally cir
A culatlon for the trmth of June, 1812,
W was IS.M5. N. P. FEIU
ii Business Manager. ;
-4 Subscribed in my presence and sworn
to before me this 9th flay or July, 19H
" (Seal) ROBERT HUNTER,
'.-. Notary Public
Subscribers leaving the elty
, tems-orartly skoal have) The
t Bee mailed to them. Address
, will be change as often as r
!. ejaesta. '.
:" At any rate, our editorial visitors
' "' will not deny that we gave them a
- hot time. s
It's a rare presidential year' that
- does not produce at least one or two
law nartv efforts.
Maybe old Doc Cook has hit out
fnr thm nnrth ruila ivaln ' H im 4iiat
wl 0.n to do that while the
5 pole is melting.
It may take a little time, but all
the candidates running for office
this year will eventually have to get
on one side of the fence or on the
If the prohibitionists should beat
mem to it by adopting the name
'progressive,' gult for infringe
ment of trade mark rights would be
in order. ', : '. '
The Nebraska State fair will pull
off an aviation meet as one of its
cuwi vuwwcut ieiura.. noimng
comes too high for the
farmer these days. '
If abutting property owners are to
pay for all - the new mains and e
tensions, what will the Water board
do with the ;$6ao,000 wmaining
irom its saie or ,uuu,uwu worm or
- m j.-, .1
bonds?-"'V-? A ' '"' i
that President Taft might have
bought peace at the cheap price of
down Into Mexico and take over that
country as we did Panama.
Senator Brown hits the nail on the
head when he sava that.evarv eon.
ventlon is followed by a discordant
frm tkn.. hn tj
- J ,v. J-J..... ' . ,
aua iuo ueieaia ire.nsTtr w a lose
for an excuse if they want one.
The call for the new third party
i " "J u.
oi one particular aspirant tor tne
presidency, and is sigRed only by
men ; Irrevocably committed to his
candidacy. A search of our political
history wUl fall to disclose a parallel
in this respect. v ;
When the editors return' home
1 after being guests at our little house
party in Omaha they will, we hope.
auuii mat lunir iuui aHRa raeirop-
oils has a lew redeeming features,
and our verdict will be that the Ne
j braska editors constitute a bunch of
3 pretty good fellows,
.Tnhr. r-ivir. ..4 Tn, lTnM .iv
would have no fault to find with the
; ticket ' named at Baltimore or the
.boss of the convention, since Bryan,
Wilson and Marshall are all elders in
the Presbyterian church. This, -f
course.;wl be put down as one of
the pious accidsnts of impious pol-
According to our . amiable demo-
cratic contemporary "the secret work
that was done at the Chicago con-
ventlon la little by little being pub-
llsbecUL..What that newspaper pub-
Ughes about "the secret work" would
be Tery Interesting If true, but the
chief trouble about It is that it U
not true. 1 ...
Those of us who have been I m-
bued witb the idea, that our public
school system In America was some-
thing tovbe proud of and to boast
about may have our eyes opened by
giving esr.to.the words of greet edu-
cators foregathered at the National
Educational aasociatlon meeting at
Chicago. ' Over there we are told of
so many things that are wrong with
our public, schools that we must
wonder if anything about them is
right. The school house is so unat-
tractive, and the course of study so
misdirected, that two-thirds of the
children fail to reach the goal. It
certainly is an awful state of affairs.
But the amazing feature of it is that
we do not realize it.
One ,ay Out.
ne tnira party convention can
addressed to all who are unwilling
to remain with the existing political
parties, leaves it to the aeveral States
nlvi thoir Holoerata tn thAlrnwn
This opens the door, so it seems
to us. for relieving the peculiar situs-
tioa confronting us here in Nebraska.
Our election laws make it easy
for a new party to organize and se
cure a place on the official ballot by
holding a mass convention and filing
nomination certificates bearing the
names of 500 voters claiming mem
bershlp in the party.
Let those who wish to enlist with
the third-term candidate hold a con
vention of their own in Nebraska
and constitute themselves a part of
the national progressive party.
Let them choose their delegates to
the Chicago August national conven
tion and give them commissions
"fresh from the people."
Let them at the same time nomi
nate a set of presidential electors to
go on the ballot as "national progres
sives" and leave to the republican
electoral ticket its proper function
of standing for the republican presi
Let them do as they please about
making nominations or endorse
ments for state and local offices.
This procedure - would save the
rights or au concerned and avoid a
lot of unnecessary contention. It
would be the honorable thing for the
third partyites to do.
What is He Aiming At t
Discussing possible failure of any
candidate to receive a majority of
the electoral vote this year, thus
throwing the choice of president to
tt houBe of ""ntivee, the Out
looK, oi wnicn Tneoaore Roosevelt is
contriouung editor, says:
We flo not assert that thla situation
will arise; but we do assert that it is
no,, mertIy conce,vably possible, but that
there is a strong degree of probability of
What, then, is the third-term can-
Idldate aiming at? Is this not open
admission that he does not hope to
get enough electoral votes to put him
back in the White House? If mere
desire to defeat President Taft is the
real motive, those Invited to follow
mto a third party movement should
More Democratic Harmony.
"But Hearst through all his papers
is supporting Wilson and Marshall,"
retorts our amiable democratic con-
temporarv. Heam beg,M th ,up.
port by tearing down the platform
on which Wilson and Marshall are
running. In his New York Journal
he has begun a series fit "platform
comments," in the first of which on
the tariff he said:- ?
It Is regrettable that, the Ealtlmpre con-
theory that "the federal government
under the constitution has no right or
power to Impose or collect tariff duties
oept for the purpose of revenue
n ouuiuit vu ouj tair tuiuu mav
this is the most ardent aupport, fully
The natural way
to support a man is to condemn the
principles he advocates. , Further in
the nm ,88Ue' Mlv ,Hear8t "PPorts
CK D' "ooting tnis arrow or
aTCMm at ts erudite head:
' Nomlwa Wilson sends his first formal
" ' -"'"'"-'
Tammany's Fourth of July celebration,
and concluding; "it is upon hearths like
these that the flame of liberty is kept
burnln " An of wn,ch must bring a
of William J. Bryan.
in addition to these evidences of
Hearst's hearty suonort. and Chair
man Mack's curt refusal to serve as
manager for Wilson, cornea tha
resignation of Tom Taggart from the
national committee, accomoanied hv
hla nuhllshad tfmnf iht hi will
deeper 0M cut lnt0 thU democrttl0
n-rmony the ffi0r, coptoU9ly u
The Only Way to Win.
"No hitting below the belt" Is an
axiom of the prize ring applicable to
wr c0teet in life. Fair fighting
ir tne onu una tun counts wen
For a good cause alone justifies
fight, and no cause is advanced by
unfair methods. . Recognising this.
one need but Imagine himself in the
otber'' P?ace to rtcogHzt the rights
which belong to an adversary.
Fighting for a principle should not
engender personal bitterness. In
manly struggle hatred, Contempt and
revenge have no legitimate -place
" to .believe that the prise
fighter.- as he pounds away at Ms
antagonist, may not be entertaining
tB most sympsthetlc feelings for
Mm, and yet he loses the battle If he
loses bis head, his even temper, and
begins to drive away regardless. If
his own blind passion does not de-
feat him. the referee under tha rules
will disqualify him.
Fairness, reason, clear-headedness
the power to give and take, win the
contests, whether of brain or brawn
that are worth , winning. Unre
strained brutality, the grim spirit of
revenge, lose them. VlndictlTeness
it the very last ground on which to
base any sort of a struggle. Big
men realise this and will not risk
themselves upon it, knowing how lm
possible It Is to rally an effective tol
lowing upon such Insecure founds
"Mormons In Mexico WUl Take
Up Arms Against Rebels." Mor-j
mons are usually keen politicians,
hairman Hilles-A Quick Rise in Politics v
By Victor Rosewater, Former Chairman of the Committee.
The new chairman of the republican na-
tional committee Is Charles D. Hllles, up
to now most widely known as secretary
to the president. As head of the national
organisation of the party. Chairman
Ktlles typifies a quick rise In politics, decessors had done; that ha was assum
Ht exemplifies the Taptd motion of our lng greater responsibility In the decision
political cyclorama. and ths comparative of matters put up to htm and displaying
ease with which a man of ability, per-
slstence and the opportunity can acquire
the science of politics aa aba la praetioed
in thla country.
Mr. Hllles Is an Ohio born man, now 45
years old, who set out to devote himself
to juvenile reformatory work. If any one
had suggested when ha was superinten
dent of the Boys' Industrial school at
Lancaster, O., or of the New Tork
Juvenile asylum at Dobbe' Ferry, that ha
would transfer his activities to politics.
would doubtless have struck him as
more preposterous than any on else. .
So far as is known, the new chairman,
although doubtless always Interested,
never served as member of any national.
state or county committee, or even aa
precinct committeeman, but goes In at
the top without climbing the ladder. In
this respect, however, there are some
Illustrious precedents without going very
far back into history. The manager of
the last republican national campaign.
Dew Postmaster General Hitchcock, had
his ehlef preliminary training In practical
politics ,n the capaoity c, assistant sec-
etary of the committee four years be-
.,i h. OTtnavi r k Mmiulm
elgnt years ago. Chairman Cortelyou. had
his Introduction to politics in the same
position as Mr. Hllles, aa secretary to the
president, and later aa secretary of com
merce and labor. Each of these chair
men made food, and there is no reason
apparent why Chairman Hllles should not
likewise fit the big lob.
In personal appearance tha new chalrt
man is strikingly clear cut ne is
above medium height, good symmetrical
features, smooth face, straight forehead
and clear blue eyes. Ha gives the Im
pression of taking life seriously, as he
doubtless does, yet occasionally shows
that he has the redeeming feature of
humor. He has a remarkable facility
for remembering namea and faces and
putting them together with the person's
business or some incident connected with
him. Though not overly talkative, he is
firm and unequivocal in what he says, a
good listener rather than an assertive
My acquaintance with Mr. Hllles dates
back to the time when he waa assistant
secretary of the treasury; when I had an
Introduction to him in a merely casual
way. After he became secretary to tne
president I wore frequently had busi-
ness that brought me in contact with
COMMENT ON AEMY AFFAIRS
fcoUated from the Army and Navy Register.
Battel Bill's Scheme.
Senator Warren, chairman, of the sen
ate appropriations committee, recently
sent to the War department a proposi
tion received from Colonel W, F. Cody,
otherwise known aa "Buffalo Bill," re
lating to a method of army recruiting.
Colonel Cody offers to furnish transports'
tlon free for a company of cavalry of
from forty te fifty men, a company of
Infantry of a like number,, a part of a
battery, and aa many government teams
and wagons aa this detachment requires,
to furnish sleeping ears for the officers
and for the soldiers, with stock cars for
carrying .animals and flat cars for the
wagons, camp equipment, etc., all as a
part of a show. He proposes to adver
tise, by billboards and in the newspapers,
that the government will establish a re
cruiting office on the ahow grounds. By
this means Colonel Cody expects to at
tract recruits to the army by "showing
the American people the military life of
our soldiers, In camp, in the field and tn
action," which he adds, would not only
have the efteot of securing recruits but
would show the public at large what a
wonderful army we have, an opportunity
which the ''public never haa had before,
excepting at the forts and In a few of
our large cities. The proposition cannot
be aeeepted, however, for the reason
that such acceptance of Colonel Cody's
offer of free transportation Is held to be
illegal under the terms of section S6ft of
the revised statutes which prohibits the
acceptance of voluntary services. Senator
Warren haa been advised of this opinion
of the judge advoeate general and that
the War department must decline Colonel
Army Remoaat Depots.
Major R. a. Paxton of ' the calvary
arm, detailed for duty in the quarter
master's department, has returned to
the quartermaster general's office after
a trip of Inspection whloh Included the
army remount depots at Fort Xsogh and
Fort Reno. At both places he found ev
erything In an excellent condition. Such
a demand was made for horses In mount
ing the two regiments of cavalry and
four regiments of Infantry returning from
the Philippine islands, that a heavy
drain was made for animals on both
depots. 8uih horses as remain, however,
were In fine condition, The . purchases
made this year show a marked improve
ment over the horses formerly acquired
and the dealers eeern to have raised the
standard of breeding. Major Paxton
lett for New Tork. where he will visit
the New Tork national guard breeding
rarra on Long Island.
Jfew Rating on Pay,, ' . ' ' '
The court of claims on. April I, Jtt. held
that Passed Assistant Paymaster F.
P. Williams .' was entitled ; to ; the
pay of . hla office as passed as
sistant paymaster from the ' data
he took Tank In hla commis
sion, after the required service in the
lower grade and a auoceasful completion
i EDITORIAL HINDSIGHTS.'
Philadelphia inquirer; Someone asks.
"What Is Tammany, and just offhand we
would reply that Tammany is sore.
Et Louis Republic s There may be some
way of silencing thla man La" Follette,
but Colonel Roosevelt is only one ot
many who haven't found it
Des Moines Register and Leader: No
body seemed particularly surprised when
Senator Cummins decided not to climb
onto the Roosevelt wagon.
Bt Louis ' Globe-Democrat: ' Speaker
Clark's appeal for democratic harmony
In Missouri might more properly be
railed another slash at W, J. Brayn
Cleveland Plain Dealer: "Perhaps Gov
ernor Wilson sounded the first note of
independence when he said on Wednes
day that be hadn't read the platform.
Washington 8Ur: "There Is," declared
j William Jennings Bryan, "not one single
him. and always found him attentive and
accommodating. 1 soon discovered, as
did every one else, that be was making
a treat deal mors of the position of
secretary to the president than his pre-
tact as well aa courtesy in handling the
White House visitors. He seemed to
realise that be needed to broaden his
political : acquaintance, and . familiarize
himself with political conditions, and lost
no chance to do so.
When the president took his great
cross-country tour last year Secretary
Hllles went along, really taking persona!
charge of th expedition. He made all
the arrangements tor the itinerary, en
tertainment and program, and through
all the trip kept up with the tremendous
volume of public business that has to be
promptly transacted, and can be tran
sacted In no other way than by direc
tion of the president It will be remem
bered that the presidential party was
due to arrive in Omahta early 8unday
morning, but on account of floods in
Kansas was delayed and did not reach
here until evening. During the after
noon I received a wire from Mr. Hllles
"K'n m" 7" , a "7
" u ---
lenaea, oui neveruwio
Sulr cns of traveling stenographers
and the two aztraa busy until 3 o'clock
in the morning, and signed up all ths
correspondence before o'clock the next
day. I traveled with the party as far
as Hastings and found that at Hastings
he i had likewise ordered an additional
stenographic assistant to meet the train
and help relieve the pressure of accum
ulating business. I mention thla only to
show what a prodigious worker the new
chairman is, and that he spares himself
last of all
Over at Chicago Mr. Hllles was tha per.
sonal representative of the president on
the ground both during the convention
and the preliminary proceedings. Ex
cept when his advice was sought, it
seemed to me he kept himself quietly in
the background t least his Interference
or participation was not visible at any
stage, He could not help showing his
Intense pleasure at the outcome, but he
seemed to take the victory with a quiet
satisfaction. It waa generally understood
that he waa to be national chairman In
tha event the president waa renominated
and had the selection been made by the
committee wnen it met xor organization,
the choice would have been registered at
of examinations for promotion. The court
aald in this ease: "We see no reason in
justice where an officer; who has com
pleted the service necessary to make him
eligible to an office of higher grade,
which' is vacant by reason of the fact
that it haa nevsr been filled, la not en
titled to the same consideration aa an
officer who has become eligible to an
office made vacant by death or resigna
tion." This decision waa not appealed
from and the assistant comptroller of tbt
, treasury has announced in a recent case
that it will be followed in the future.
The original ruling was baaed on tha
ground that such a promotion waa not
to fill a vacancy, but was a transfer and
change of office, but ths ruling qf the
court of claims makes it plain that an
appointment after a definite ' period of
service is an appointment to a vacancy
within the meaning of the law.
Army Olrmpio Team.
' Tbe secretary of the navy haa aent
telegram of congratulation to Lieutenant
Commander Harris Laning of the navy,
captain of the national rifle team repre
senting the United State at the Olympic
games at Stockholm, in view of the vie
tory of that team In the International
team match. The team consists of Lieu
tenant C. T. Osborn, Ensign H, T. Bart
lett, and Hospital Steward W, A. P&routt
of the navy; Captain Allan L. driggs,
Twenty-sixth Infantry, and Sergeant
Harry L. Adam, Fifteenth cavalry, and
Captain L, C. Burdette, West Virginia,
an ex-corportl of marines, and Captain
F, 8. Hurd and Sergeant John E. Jack
son of Iowa.
New Service Pistol.
Preliminary issues of the new caliber
.45 automatic pistol have been made, two
of the pieces being assigned to each com
pany or other similar unit, in order that
troops may eeome accustomed in
measure to the pistol before general use.
About 64 pistols thus far have been Is.
sued to organisations in the United
States. It is expected that general issus
of the new arm will be commenced in
PUtol Practice for Cavalry. -
The officers who are interested In the
increase of the efficiency of the cavalry
arm are convinced that the present sys
tem of pistol practice can be. largely tm
proved. It Is Insisted that too much
time and ammunition is new consumed In
dismounted practice and that thla feature
is given the preference in pistol competl
tions. It has been recommended to the
War department that there be only aut
ftolent practice to give the . trooper
familiarity with the manipulation of ths
.weapon, the use of the sight, and matters
pertaining to the shock of the discharge,
ttc after which the practice should be
mounted. Thoroughness in thla practice
is described as the best pistol dismounts.
A return . to tbe former system of
mounted pistol competition Is strongly
urged by the milltsry authorities. .
human being for whom I feel a hatred."
So saying, our hero wiped tne gore from
his dripping cutlass and restored it to
its scabbard. : :
Pittsburgh' Dispatch: If the triangular
fight between exponents of Tale, Har
vard and Princeton keeps up all sum
mer and fail, let us hope that foot ball
matches In November can be got through
without bloodshed. -
Houston Post: Mr. Bryan predicts that
Governor .Wilson will obtain J,MO,00Q plu
rality in November. Those who have the
fragrances of postofficea In their nostrils,
however, will be reasonable enough - to
compromise upon 1.000,000 and, aa our
senior senator says, let it go at that
Not that Yon'll Notice. ;
Philadelphia Press. .'.:?
Evan Mars Henry falls tn line, but he
doesn't promise to break bis ntch whooj
lng it up for th candidate.
IhlsDay ta Omaha
Thirty Years Ago
At the Board of Education meeting the
examination committee reported to have
given teachers' examination to the fol
lowing applicants for grade schools;
Miss A. M. Turner, Mary B. Goodman,
Ella Campbell, Florence Clayton, Belle H.
Lewis. Lucy Montgomery, Hattle S. Eddy,
M. Rosa Mclntyre, Maggie J. Latey, Mrs.
B. Newton, Anna B. Winchester, C
Roy, M. M. Butterfield, Annie Quig-
ley, Emma Merrill, Martha M. Ayies
worth, Hattie H. Jones, M. R. Harris,
Julia C. Lenoir, Ella Robertson, Mrs. j.
R. Secord. And to the following for the
high school. Miss Claire Rusttn. Ida M.
Street, M. Marshall, Eldrldge Messenger.
The Board of Trade received an inquiry
from a paper manufacturer asking what
Inducement would be offered for a two
ton paper mill in Omaha.
The United States engineers doing the
riprapping off. Florence Include Messrs.
Kterstead, Grover, Ralson and Hlllls, who
have had seventy-five to eighty men at
work under them. ,
Judge Beneke is sick, and had no ses
sion of the police court
The town is billed for Cole's circus. Cole
advertises nine .shows; the last one had
only four. ' '
A carload of watermelons, the first of
the season, was unloaded at the Tenth
street freight depot today.
A corporation is being organised for
the purpose of starting a German demo
cratic newspaper with headquarters in
Peter Goos' new block.
A pleasant party has gone to Estes
park to enjoy camp life for three or
four weeks, including. Professor C. D.
Hine 'and son, Professor Learned and
son, Ardie Kennedy, son of Mr. Howard
Kennedy; John Allen, son of Mr. J. T.
Allen and young Rhodes.
Hon. W. A. Paxton Is tearing down
bis residence on Farnam street, root
ohlmneye and all, to make way for the
new block he has promised to build in
Paxton & Gallagher began moving their
steck to their Tenth street warehouse.
Twenty Years Ago
A Straight Talk to Toung Men" was
given to a gathering of young men by
Dr. Leisenger at the Toung Men's Chris
tlan association. He pointed out the many
pitfalls and dangers to which youths and
boys were subjected and advised them
against temptations. ;
The Western league ceased to be an
eight-club organization and dropped to
six. The towns included were Omaha,
Sioux City, Minneapolis, Columbus. To
ledo, Indianapolis. Fort Wayne and Mil
waukee dropped out.
Miss Ida K. Wilson waa on her way to
Durango. Mexico, to teach English in a
8panlsh school. She had taught for sev
eral years in the Omaha public schools
and made an excellent record for her
scholarship, her tact and power to teach,
Miss Margaret Reed of the Leavenworth
school waa summering in Portland, Ore.,
expecting to return to Omaha September 1.
It was said that Miss Dora Harney and
her niece. Miss Edna Harney, planned on
teaching school in Colorado Springs the
next year. Miss Dora Harney bad been
connected with ' the Omaha schools for
many yeare. . ,' i . ,; . , :.. .. .
Chris Specht reported S3.O0O loss by fire
at his cornice works, , 814 South Four
teenth street. :'
M. A. Lunn of Lincoln, editor of the
Beet Sugar Enterprise, after laying his
plan for a beet. sugar factory In Omaha
before the Board of Trade, outlined at
some great length In The Bee. the steps
to be taken for promoting this enterprise
In Nebraska and Omaha. He was certain
It would pay both state and city.
Ten Years Ago- '
General Calvin H. Frederick died after
a year's Illness at his home, 10 South
Eighteenth street He left hie widow
and one son, Charles Frederick, of Har-
rlsburg, Pa. General Frederick had
long war and military record. Since 1874
he was constantly engaged In business
In Omaha. His first residence was at
Eighteenth and Farnam streets, where
the Davidge block now stands and then
he moved Into his Capitol avenue resi
dence, while the one in which he died
was being built. General Frederick ad
vertised in the first edition of The Be
ever printed and continued his patronage
of this paper without interruption.
Mrs. Marie Gsantner, 59 years of age,
died at the family residence, 08 North
J. Ross Slgwert, the Western league
umpire, who had a fist fight with Parke
Wilson, manager Of the Denver team. In
Omaha, was dismissed from the service
by Mike Sexton, president of the league.
J. M. Cudahy was just preparing to
touch off his swell dinner party at the
Country club. His guests were beginning
to arrive. The dinner room waa recelv
lng its la at touch of artistic splendor
when something happened. "One of the
waiters has the smallpox," came the
word. Hist, avaunt! Hey, hurry, stop
those vehicles there at the gate; don'
let them enter. And after some strenuous
scrambling all within the club house
got out and headed off those who would
soon have been in and the gathering ad
journed to the Millard hotel.
People Talked About
Boss Nugent's visit to Sea Girt reminds
us ot the visit Boss Murphy did not make
to Falrvlew. , They all count when it
comes to voting.
Senator Cummins is getting many kind
words because of his ability to keep his
feet on the ground. He is also being re
minded that he II young enough to look
ahead to 19X6. - " - .
Mrs. James Bird of North Bridgton,
Ms., has a largs pansy plant that is
growing in a half-barrel. , It completely
covers the top of the barrel and there
are now 800 blossoms on it . ,
WHY PAY MORE?
Men's Suits Cleaned
Ladles' Suits Cleaned
and Pressed $140
Men's . Hats Cleaned
and Pressed 60c
JS Shirtwaists Washed
N and Ironed, each, 18c
. and BSa
Flat Work, 60 piece for. ....... 75c
Rough Dry. 10 iba for. .w , . ,eoo
FRANK J. CAREY,
A-1965J LAOsTTBT AD
Tyler 1SOS. V T CX.BAJTXSO.
439 So. 18th Bt. r. - ,
SAID IN FUN.
"What makes you think Bllggins is not
a patriotic citizen?"
'Why. be isn't aa much Interested in
the score of the local base ball club as he
Is In a convention away off in some dis
tant town." Washington Star.
"That statesman says he wants har
"Tea. But he la no musician. His idea
of harmony la permission to do a per
petual solo."-Boeton Transcript
"That fly must be the boss explorer of
"There was only one hole In that net
ting, but he finally found it" Louisville
"Tour friend la very particular about
conformity in all things. Isn't he?"
' les. lnaeea. wnen ne went on ms
last spree the family were In mourning
and he saw only black snakes. "Balti
"Why do you call thla new tire of yours
the Mexican r asked Slathers. "Is it
made of Mexican rubber?"
"Oh, no!" said the Inventor. "I call it
that because It is capable of innumerable
revolutions without wearing out" Judge.
"I once thought seriously of marrying
-wny amn't you, tnenT"
"The girl In the case was a thinker,
too. "Boston Transcript , r
"Tount man. I saw you but your arm
around my daughter's waist last evening."
And I suppose you noticed how she
struggled r Detroit Journal.
Strengthening Food For
You need nourishingi food these hot days
food that gives strength and stamina but you
must not overtax the digestive organs with
heavy meats. ' The ideal summer meal is a
dish of delicious V 4'
It is a delightful dish that appeals to the
lagging appetite of summer time. Tender
and tasty, easily digested and so full of whole
some nourishment. Serve Faust Spaghetti to
your r meat-weary family and save doctors', ,
bills. ; It is easily prepare and most econom- -ical.
Write for free book of recipes. All
grocers sell Faust Spaghetti 5c and 10c a
MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL
No. 26 leaves Omaha 7:30 a, m., arrives Chicago 8:50 p. m.,
carries chair car. standard sleeper, diner, observation parlor car.
No. 28 leaves Omaha 5:00.p. m., arrives Chicago 7:20 a. m.,;
carries chair car, standard and tourist sleepers and diners. , . '
No 0 leaves Omaha at 6:00 p. m., arrives Chicago 8.00 a, m.,
carries diner, buffet library car and standard drawing room and
compartment sleeping cars. .
i No 2, "Tbe San Francisco Overland Limited" leaves Omaha
7:60 p. m., arrives Chicago 9:16. a. m., carries standard sleepers,,
composite observation and dining car into Chicago. ;
11 trains electric lighted, equipped with electric fans and pro.
vided with every travel comfort and luxury, "
Round trip tickets on sale daily at reduced rates to many '
points, east, north and west. -Full particulars and reservation at.
TICKET OFFICES, 1812 Farnam St., Phone Douglas 284, and
.' 'Union Passenger. Station.
V W. B BOCK, City Passenger Agent, Omaha.
Summer's Ideal Kecort
A haven of relief from all anltry weather and depressing heat
Tbe cool refreshing lake breeses sre only part of the many summer
comforts. It afford th quiet and rest of country or seashore, yet
is only tan minutes rid from city's theatre and shopping district.
Moat attractively sitrrosmded by mooth, sandy bathing beach,
beautiful lawns and flower beds. Baa 450 large airy rooms, 250
privet baths, and over IOOO feet of broad promenade veranda.
Gueeta enjoy best of food, served American or roropean plan.
Them la maela, dancing, boating, bathing, riding, driving erery
outdoor gayetyw Grounds of hotel adjoin the great South Parke,
f amoaa tor their golf links, tennis courts, lagoons, boulevards, etc
Plenty of restful eednded spots for those who seek quiet. Summer
goMtav tourists and transients ahrays find true hospitality at the
Oliieago BoqgIi Hofol
Illustrated booklet on raquast to Manager' v
N 01sl Blvd. and Lake Short, Chicago
a Sk kL
.. , ..-THE CAES.-;.- '
'Minna Irving in New Tork Sun
See the rows and rows of cars,
Where they glisten all tog-ether,
In their paint and varnisn new.
With the sheen of brass and leather ;
Still untouched by wind or weather.
Red, and green, and gray, and blue
While their engines throb and roar
Till they shake the walls and floor.
And the lofty root abovfr them to th
. motor thunder jars,
From the cars, cars, cars, cars. .
From the beating and the pounding q
Hear the honking of the cars,
How their horns are gaily flinging
Merry music to the sky,
Till they set the echoes ringing.
Eager thoughts of Joy rides bringing
- As the miles behind us fly.
Runabout and limousine.
Sporty looking race machine.
Wheezy bulk with battered bonnet and 4
hundred dents and scare.
Hear the cars, cars, cars, cars.
Hear the hooting and the tooting of th
' cars. .
Hall! the swift and splendid cars,
. . Pleasure cars.
Steeds of steel that run forever
To the traveler's delight.
Hall! the power of wheel and lever, .
Triumph of the world's endeavor
For the meteor's tireless flight.
Always ready day and night
With their waving pennants bright,
And their lamps of gold and crlmsol
winking brightly at the stars.
Hall! the cars, cars, cars, - .
Hail! the story and the glory of the carsj
St. Louis Mo.
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