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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1912)
- " TUV TV?V.. mfATTA THTTRSm AV .TTTT.Y IS 1Q19.
;THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
WXPBD BY EDWARD ROSEWATER
VICTOR ROSEWATER. EDITOR
;EB BUILDING- FARXAM AND 1TTH.
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t JUNE CIRCULATION.
I . 48,945
ifiUte of Nebraska, County of Douglas, .
N. P. Fell, business manager of The
SJBee Publishing company, being duly
;;worn, aaya that the average daUy cir
culation for It nwath of June, 1914
If? was 48,945. , N. P. JE
5 Business Manager.
R Bubscrlbed In my presence and sworn
-Jo before me this th day of July, WU
- (Seat.) ROBERT HUNTER,
ie.ii., Notary Public.
Subscribers leaving; the city
temporarily " shoo Id have Tfca
Bee mailed tp them. Address
ill be changed aa oftea as re
aoested. .' '
"' Where Is that new universal lan-iguige,-
Esperanto, these hot days?
' Lorimer out, Archbald at bat, Han
f I ford on deck, and the recall in the
. It looks as if they were blazing a
.trail under Governor Blease of Scuth
The prohibitionists are determined
I to fight with spirit this fall, yet It is
j to be a dry fight.
Not a word from Armageddon
.since the Chicago convention. Are
we still standing there?
Omaha will never be in the "city
j beautiful" class until it tackles the
1 billboard nuisance for a finish fight.
As soon as Deacon Hemphill left
..'his dear South Carolina for New
1 York, the governor of his old state
got Into trouble.
, Jack Johnson says he has retired
.from the ring, and to prove it has
j bought a saloon and pitched in to
tmake an honest living. r
T " The king of Sweden showed he
s was a good loser by 'giving our Tan.
" kee boys and the others a big dinner
vf after the Olympic was over.
Disappointed politicians have been
forming third parties all these years,
fx but when has a third party done
iaway with bosses or bossiBm?
That begs the question, however,
rvwhether a moving picture show ad
;.Jacent to a church would be compe-
rUition or added drawing power.
How does Colonel Harvey expect
:;..to square himself with Colonel Wat-
pterson for supporting Wilson with
,:?out first exacting an apology?
To give credit where credit is due,
,;xone must admit that Edward Hlnes
Hhad a big hand in unseating Lori-
vtmer. He "put him over" both ways.
'I If there is ever a time when
,., consumer can bear up cheerfully
Hunder the news that anthracite Coal
iiwlli coft $12 a ton, it is. now. It
; .: will be different later.
Despite repeated ' assurances that
t j Nebraska democrats were never more
T- harmonious, indications are plentlfu
that this harmony is not of the brand
thick enough to cut with a knife
What does Governor Wilson mean
vby conferring with Underwood and
' proceeding with plans for his cam
':paign when he will not even know
'until August 7, that be has been
, With Its substantial increase In
assessment totals reported to the
state board, Douglas county is en
. titled to the benefit of the most-ta--
vored-sation clause when the rate
; comes to be fixed.
The treaty under which : the
Panama was authorised as read by
r. all the students ot it gives the
United States the. right to fix tolls
- on the canal, but Johnny Bull cannot
: t yet see why he should not exercise
. this right, himself. 1
-' The architect complains that the
; delay In court house construction
imposes on him great additional ex
pense for supervision after the time
, the work should have been finished
When, the settlements come to be
msde the lawyers will, doubtless
; bare their Inning.
. Our reform democratic sheriff is
'I not coming up to the specifications
"on which he secured the political
..; support . of both . the Antl-aloon
. league and the saloon people In one
and the same campaign. The feat
," ;of riding two horses going in oppo
,r site directions has been attempted
f sevrral Jlmes bujj never successful).
ggsg'1'-' ' 1 " " t
America, a World-Beater. - !
America has achieved a distinction
at Stockholm that Is worth while.
Her strong, agile, fleet-footed young
men have excelled the nations of the
world in the arena of the world at
man's game. This, the most pow-
erful of nations in peace and war,
in commerce and diplomacy, could
111 have afforded to take even second
rank in this' Olympic, and because
she was represented by the best type j
of sterling young manhood she was
saved from the sacrifice and kept in
first 'place. Our splendid athletes
have set a wholesome example of
leadership before an attentive world.
We. owe' them much for their
triumph, which Is really greater than
might have .been expected. , V
Of course, the United States is
getting used to excellence in sports
and athletics. And the best of such
excellence is that it cannot be
achieved without dint of right living,
so that a moral aspect attaches to
the. physical supremacy. It is said
that the ancient Greeks, after win
ning their Olympian triumphs, re
paired to the sequestered places
where exulting and adoring partisans
soothed the tired laurel crowned vic
tors with the sweet nectar of the
gods. But that unmade the victors.
American athletes are not achieving
physical fame at the expense of phy.
sical strength and mental poise. It
Is probable that the old Greek would
be a mere pigmy as compared with
our modern . American uiympian j
hero. 5 ' '
What is He Going to Do About Itt
Nebraska republicans are accorded
membership in the republican na
tional- committee with the purpose
and understanding that each mem
ber shall look after and actively pro
mote the interests of the party and
Its standard bearers In his state.
What is Nebraska's new member
of the national committee going to
do about it? 7. When he. asked for
votes for this position in the recent
primary, he sent personally signed
tetters broadcast In which he said
While I am a great admirer of Senator
La Follette, I am a warm supporter of
Colonel Roosevelt. However, I am first
republican, and whoever is nominated
will receive my hearty support if I am
chosen national committeeman.
Taft and Sherman were- nominated
by the same convention that made
the letter writer a member of the
'Hearty support" does not mean
sitting still when a fight is on.
What is he going to do about it?
Although Mr. Belmont does not
Just retaember the exact amount he
contributed to the Parker campaign
of 1904, he is satisfied it was In the
neighborhood of r 1250,00.0, m Mr,
Ryan, Mr. Morgan and others doubt
less .did. as .well . by the democrats
that year as did Mr. Belmont. It
could not have been,' therefore, Im
practical politics that defeated Judge
Parker. And evidently If the astute
Roger Sullivan, has his say, im
practical politics Is not going to
obtrude itself this year to trip up
Prof. 'Wilson, guileless as he
may be at playing the game upon
purely practical lines. But his good
friend, Roger Sullivan, Is not and
there are others just as pragmatic
as Mr. Sullivan, who suggests a lit
tle pot of $1,000,000 to start with,
as a sort of bonus ot good faith, as
it ' were, to get the brethren with
grievances well In line for Wilson
and Marshall. V
A Jealous Senate.
The senate's adoption of the reso
lution denouncing "any attempt on
the part of the president to exercise
his office to influence a vote on ques
tions within the senate's exclusive
urlsdiction," undoubtedly has some
personal animus in it, but in the
broader light it is a protest against
the encroachment of executive au
thority upon legislative prerogatives,
tendency quite marked In late
years. It was most persistent our
lng the administration of President
Roosevelt, and President Taft,
.where he has followed it, has simply
acted in line ot precedent. , '
It Is possible to attach some Ire
to the resolution since It was Intro
duced by Senator Bailey, 'who may
have been seeking this means ot
evening up on the president for ad
vocating Lorlmer's expulsion. On
the other hand, Bailey has been one
of the most consistent sticklers for
senatorial prerogative and this ac
tion accords with his record.
Those republican senators who
under all circumstances, stood for
the aggressive Roosevelt policies and
therefore helped to bring about this
pressure by the executive on legis
lative authority, and who voted for
this ' resolution rebuking the presl
dent, are the ones most inconsistent
In their case, one is forced to won
der what would have' been their ac
tion had Roosevelt Instead of Taft
been the object of Bailey's attack
The city of Lincoln is planning Im
provements and betterments for its
water works system. , Still, It has
been able so far to keep the hose
running after 8 o'clock in the morn.
ing, which is more than our , new
management1 of our water plant has
done. i- , -i.
Question: If "Brother-in-law
Tommy" Allen had known thai Bel-
raont alone put $250,000 Into the
pot in 1804", would he have been con
tent with a paltrjr f 1 5,00 0 1
HOW MAN'S LEE M
Wisdom of Solomon and Besearches of
Prof. Metchnikoff has begged the re
porters not to speak of him aa a Jlephts
tophelea, or of his latest discovery as the
elixir of eternal youth. Alas, it becomes
evident only too soon that the now cele
brated glycobacter it not the magic rem
edy after which the heart ot.man has
lusted. The great scientist has sought
for years a weapon against Time, and the
hardening of the arteries. He has studied
the way of the lactic bacillus. He has
gone to the dog and considered his In
testines, and the only wisdom he has
gained is that the Injection of the "sugar
bacillus" into the human system will
stave of the advance ot old age, provided
and there's the rub; there always Is a
very Important, very onerous "provided"
to be dealt with.
If I should suddenly die tomorrow, says
Prof. Metchnikoff, it would not disprove
my theories, because I began late In life.
But the man who has barely reached mid
dle life might very properly begin with
every nope or arriving at the best results.
At the beginning of middle life to begin
preparation for old age. At 40 year to
begin shaping one's conduct so that one
may live to be 100 years old. No, this is
not Cagltostro's elixir, of which a drop
sends new fire through ' shrunken veins
and rears upright the collapsing frame.
It is simply a restatement In specific
terms of the old belief that eternal vig
ilance In the price of anything really
worth preserving, life like everything
Under these conditions the secret of
long life has never been withheld from
the knowledge of men. The author of
Proverbs long ago had hit upon numerous
ways of postponing the ravages of arterio
sclerosis. The pursuit of wlsdow will do
It. Fear of the Lord will do It Sub
mission to reproof will do It The prac
tice of mercy win do It This is not put
ting the case in biological terms; but the
highest biology today recognises the ex.
lstenee of the spiritual factor. "The cer
tain element on which the Russian sa
vant has counted," says' one writer of
Prof. Metchnikoff, "must not be over
lookedthe suggestion or moral Impres
sion which stimulate the organism. Suf
ferer from old age will receive with the
glycobacter some excellent advice on
regimen and digestive education, and the
aged will find themselves doing excel
lently.' Here Is the nasi for a real un
derstanding between the wisdom of Pas
teur and the wisdom of Proverbs. King
Solomon will readily meet Prof. Meachnl-
koff half-way. A diet of sour milk plus
the practice of charity; glycobacter re
inforced by keeping the mind on high
Ideals; abstention from excessive use of
meat going hand in hand with abstention
from evil thought there Is every oppor-
tars of Artistic Paris that Leads Only
A Pari correspondent of the New
Tork Sun make the aulclde of a girl from
the American middle west, in Pari, the
text for an argument against the utter
folly of American parent who send their
daughters to Paris, without adequate
chaperonage, to attempt artistlo career.
He points out the fact that the Ameri
can girl who is left to her own devices
seek the. easy-going Paris i'penslon" be
cause the strictly respectable French
boarding housekeepers have French ideas
of now the "Jeune fllle should be pro
tected, and how her conduct should be
regulated, and these Idea clash with
American notions of liberty. In the free-
and-easy establishment the American girl
finds what cheap fiction ha taught her
to regard -as a truly Bohemian atmo
sphere. Eh may keep any company she
chooses, lead any life she .like, rove
through any - disreputable quarter ot
Paris, visit any questionable resort and
see life" the life that has been glossed
for tb immature and uninformed in
cheap fiction; Human curiosity leads her
on. Human fralllty In many case take
It logical" course. There are a few
suicides. There are many cases, quite as
lamentable, of adaptation ot standards to
changed conditions resulting from "Bo
hemian" experience. And Parts returns
to America many a Magdallae who I by
no manner of means a klagda.
Successes In painting, sculpture, music.
literature and other branches of art are
few. The pathetic Bohemian art student
who starve in a garret and finally drink
the hemlock, misguided but uncompro
mising, when confession of failure might
bring relief from home In a rarer type
than the Bohemian whose remittances are
sufiolent and whose physical welfare is
guaranteed, but who does not become an
artist, and whose unfettered existence in
free-and-easy French boarding house
and Latin quarter society has an effect
that illustrates the fact that even an
American girl may not be turned at large
safely in a European city.
It was in Paris that the term "Bo
hemia," since such abused and such mis'
understood, originated. But Henri Mur-
ger's Bohemia Idealised, no doubt. In
New Tork World: The best consolation
In hot weather Is the saying of the sage:
This too win pass away." i
St Louis Globe-Democrat; ' Next tb
starting a third party the hardest Job
1 that ot the lecturer who has begun a
crusade against' foolish clothes.
Wall Street Journal: Probably the New
Zealander who refused to. claim a for
tune of 515.000,000 In England was scared
at the Inheritance tax. ,
St. Louis Republlo: we regret to
chronicle the tact that certain esteemed
contemporaries don't know the difference
between a , sheath gown and a hobble
Pprlngflfcld Republican: The real vic
tory at the Olympic game I for the
metric system. It used to be hard to
interest schoolboy in It but that time
Philadelphia Inquirer: It has always
been a mystery to us where the manu
facturer of pencils have been able to
secure ( such uniformly poor lead for
them. - . -
Pittsburgh Post: Whenever a person
has a few moments of spare time during
the months ot July and August he for
mulates a set ot "keep cool" rules, all of
which he does not observe.
Philadelphia Press: The English suf
fragette are coming out ot jail now, and
perhaps It will be a surprise to them to
learn that their window smashing has
not given them the right to vote. , 1
New Tork World: , The plan discussed
by the Army council of abolishing the
army posts and quartering federal force
In cities may prove economical, as al
leged In It behalf, but It raises questions
imore "important .that that ot cost ' '
AY BE PROLONGED
Metctnikoff Agreeably Compared.
tunlty here for the synthetic production
of a realy efficacious specific against old
age. But always there is presupposed a
patient spirit and long practice. The
pursuit ot wisdom and the cultivation of
the lactic bacillus must really begin at
the beginning of adult life.
Are men willing to have long life on
the terms? That Is the difficulty which
confronts the Parisian biologist as It
did the wise king of the Jews. In small
things, as In great, men will rarely sac
rifice the self-indulgence of the moment
for their own personal good. Not with
the certain guarantee of life Indefinitely
prolonged will the average man consent
to listen unfailingly to the dictate 9?
wisdom or never to omit his dally bottle
Of fermented milk. It has been so In
the past when, theoretically, everybody
admitted that long life is : a blessing.
It is still more true today, when old age
seldom presents Itself to the mind as an
end to be worked for. The pleasure-lover'
maxim of a short life and a merry
one ha. In more philosophic times, be
come t'se underlying motive of modern
existence. We lay stress now on the
intensity of life rather than on Its dura
tion. A higher productivity, a higher
capacity for enjoyment more vivid
realization of the self while conscious.
ness endures that Is the essence of the
modern outlook upon life. Prof. MetchnI
koff would please hi generation by iso
lating the bacillus of energy rather than
the bacillus of long life. Most of us
would not know what to do with 100 years'
time on our hand. Most of, us feel no
enthusiasm at the prospect of a world
of centenarians. A world In which people
were so slow to die would destroy Lloyd
George' budgets by heaping up the ex
pendttur on eld-age pension and cutting
heavily Into the inheritance tax. In times
Ilk ours, when the duration - of social
philosophies and artistic theories Is meas
ured by single year and month almost
to live 100 years would be to follow up
forty year of excitement with sixty years
No, the world today Is not Interested
In the prolongation of life. It would not
be willing to pay the price if the thing
were absolutely to be had. A small, old.
fashioned minority there may be to whom
a protracted healthy old age will appeal.
From them. Prof Metohnlkoff glyco
bacter and lactic bacillus will receive
respectful consideration. But even with
them, as we have said, the mere blologl
cal specific will not suffice. Before men
will attain their centenaries In consider
able numbers, some scientist will have
to inoculate them with the bacillus of
patient labor, of simple ideas, and of
plaeld emotions. . 1
the poet's prose in "Scenes de la Vie
de Boheme" was not exactly suitable
as a finishing school for the American
girl, brought up in the way she should
go and expected not to depart from it.
And too often all that the Bohemia of
the period in Paris means Is food and
lodging which would be scorned at home,
social acquaintances of a oaste that would
be Jooked down upon at home, and the
acquaintanceship with vice whose pro
gressive stages Pop depicted so aptly.
Perhaps the American students best fit
ted, by temperament and previous train
ing, thoroughly to enjoy the delights of
the Latin Quarter and feel no regret
even tf they do not become artists, are
the negroes, who are flocking there In
inceased numbers and receiving a cor
dial welcome from a considerable part
of the student population. The American
negro, is a true Bohemian, In Louisville
or Louisiana aa well as in the Latin
Quarter. He ean live in a loft and upon
a crust if need be, and gorge and splurge
If opportunity presents Itself. It is In
his blood to do so. He . can withstand
the shock of disappointment. His nature
is a shock absorber. He is perfectly at
home amid the most unconventional so
journers in the Latin Quarter. The so
cial circles la which he moved in
America were as unconventional as those
of any Utopia of artists ever pictured
by the pen of a novelist or the fond
Imagination ot an American schoolgirl.
For him the lights of Bohemia, that
prove false to many an ambitious ctudent
of art, shine true and provide a genial
radiance. The reception he Is accorded
leave nothing to regret save that there
may be nObody from New Orleans or
Charleston on hand to witness It and
writhe with rage.
No matter what Murger Bohemia may
have been, that ot the (Latin Quarter of
the present time is disillusioning to the
ambitious and cleanmlnded American girl
who-ltarns what there Is to learn about
it, and dangerous during the period of
acquisition of knowledege to the un
chaperoned American girl to whom Its
transparencies are not transparent, and
to whom Its tawdries Is not tawdry.
PESTUIMT POLITICAL POINTERS
Washington Star: Sometimes Colonel
Roosevelt looks like the man who mis
took the reverse for the forward clutch.
New Tork Sun: Dally we read the Sea
Girt dispatches in vain for the hopeful
sign of a successor to Mary Jane, the
lamb that made Esopua almost famoua.
Des Moines Tribune: On a hot day, our
Idea of Imprudence is to get Into an argu
ment over the latest statement Issued by
Colonel Roosevelt. v,.y ..!
Philadelphia Press: George W. Perkins
does not appear as one ot the signers of
the new party call: probably reserving
the signature tor a more Important pur
pose. "';v ; .f! . .7'.-
Philadelphia In;ulw: And Just as soon
as the colonel finds a bit ot time to de
vote to his case, Governor Osborn , will
probably begin to wish that he had never
been born." '. : V "'L' .
Pittsburgh Dispatch: A lot of wear
and tear on gray matter will, however,
be avoided by waiting until the electoral
college is elected before figuring on its
composition. , f i
Washington 8tar: Woodrow Wilson
said he felt solemn when apprised of his
nomination, but his feelings were gay and
almost flippant compared with those ot
Houston Post: The one great disap
pointment of Sir. Bryan at Baltimore la
that he failed, to get the nomination.
If ho didn't want It hope we may never
eat another watermelon. ; 7 ' . j
Cleveland Plain Dealer: Colonel Roose
velt says that his tight began on Mount
Elnal. He probably refers to the occa
sion' on which Moses '. smashed all ten
command menta in. aa -angry moment "
COMPILED FROM BEE FILM -
Thirty Years Ago
Roll call at the city council meeting
discloses the following members present:
Baker, Behm. Corby, Dellone, Dunham.
Herman, Leeder, McGuckln, O'Keefe and
Dick Wilde fell downstairs at home, and
broke his arm and injured his shoulder
Messrs. Jenkins and Andrees have or
ganized a company to put a flatbost on
lower Farnam street to convey passengers
from the sidewalk to the street cars.
From Bismarck comes word that the
steamer Red Cloud, which had often been
at the Omaha landing, was completely
wrecked on the upper river.
S. Wolsheimer, brother-in-law of A. Po
lack. is In town.
Joe D. Her has returned from Lake
George and the seacoast
Mrs. I. W. Minor and boys. Walter,
Georte and Fred, go k Mystic Bridge,
Connecticut, to spend the summer and
W. P. Cooley, who has been with the
Union Pacific for sixteen years, has re
signed his position In the office of the
general passenger , agent to go to Green
Huberman's clock stopped at the hour
of 3:06. "Wind It up, b?;W
Twenty Years Ago ,
Chief Justice Carson of the supreme
court ln South Dakota was an Omaha
visitor. Speaking of the third 'party's
claims to carrying his state, the Judge
laughed and said the republicans of hi
state would certainly object to being
made tools or fools by the third party
Mrs. T. M. Orr, Miss Orr and Mrs. W.
Russell were on their way to Garfield
Mrs. W.' R. Harding, wife of Conductor
Harding, accompanied Miss Lonergan to
Colorado for the summer. .
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. WUUamS and
daughter, Miss Margaret left for Eagle
Lake, Ind., to spend the summer with
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Barney.
Mrs. Andrew Rosewater, son 'and maid
were quartered at the Manitou, in Mani
Mrs. Mary Spalding, wife of Thomas
Spalding, was laid at rest In Forest
Lawn eemfttcry. She was 71 years old
and a favorite of all who knew her. She
left a husband and six children: Dr.
Spalding, president of the school board;
Rev. W. A. Spalding of Spokane, Wash.;
H. W. Spalding and L. D. Spalding and
Mrs. J. T. Ochiltree of pmaha, and Mrs.
J. S. Williams of Valllsca, la. Mrs.
Spalding was a member of the Park
Avenue United Presbyterian church. '
County Superintendent George W. Hill
Issued a call for the teachers' county
Institute to be held In ' the high school
building, beginning August 8. The teach
ers were to be Mrs. Ida Notson Of Omaha,
Miss Hattle Moore of South Omaha and
Prof. Bernard Blgsby of Detroit
Ten Years Ago;
The semi-annual election ot officers of
Central Labor union resulted In a victory
for the anti-socialists and almost an en
tire change in administration. The offi
cers elected were: President, H. W. Mc
Vea, plumber ; vloe president, Ed Augus
tin,, stationary engineer; recording secre
tary, J, A. Bapst stationary- fireman;
sergeant-at-arms. Otto Nelderwelser, tin
ner; trustees, O. P. Shrum, bricklayer; J.
C. Tierney, bartender; J. J.. Kerrigan,
carpenter. No financial secretary was
elected, a John Polla,n, elected six
months before, had another six months
to hold over.
The funeral, service of Rev. . William
Chok-, vicar general of the diocese of
Omaha, was held at St. Phllomena's
cathedral, where Father Colenari cele
brated , high mass, assisted by Fathers
Glauber and Smith. Bishop Scannell made
a brief address and performed the ab
solution. The bishop said in the course
of his address: "I know nothing of him
that was not priestly." The cathedral was
tilled with former parlshoners of Father
Choka from Omsaha and Monterey. The
body was taken to West Point for burial.
An irrigation hurrah meeting was held
at the Commercial . club, when F. H.
NewelL head of the hydrographle bureau
of the geological survey, was the chief
cheer. A vote of thank waa tendered
him for Ms presence and address. Others
who epoke were J. H. Dumont, J. S.
Knox, E. E. Bruce, W. Wulpi and C. G.
Ptarse. ., "
Kid Nichols and his Kansas City base
ball team arrived in town for a series
with Omaha Kid said he had the battle
about won in- Kawvllle against the
Hlckey crowd. '
People Talked About
.'Roma Miller's screaming delight is his
interest in the Child Saving institute, the
board of directors ot which answers to
his gavel call. He refuses to take only
on babe In his arms at once; he wants
two or three the more he has the keener
the delight When Rome isn't watching
the1 babies, he's out looking after other
matters of publlo Interest ;,
Uncle Joseph Gurney Cannon, spending
a few days at Cape May, surprised the
aged author, of "Beulah Land" by re
peating the hymn, perfectly". ' Bet ...
cookie he can't sing it" perfectly." "
Freddie What's an optimist aad?
Cobwigger-He's the fellow who doesn't
know what's coming to him. Llppln
"My daughter wants to marry a duke."
"Mine wants to marry a poet"
"Well, I believe I'd rather support a
poet than a duke. From all account a
poet won't eat much, and I don't think
he'll want to play the stock market all
the time." Kansas City Journal.
She If you could have only on wish,
what would It bet
He It would be that that-Oh. it I
only dared to tell you what It would be.
She Well, go on. Why do you suppose
I brought up the wishing subject ? Brook
"Indians you know." refilled the widely
read man, "are very stoical. They're
never known to laugh."
"Oh! I don't know," replied the flippant
person. The great poet Longfellow made
Mlnne-ha-ha." Catholic Standard.
The Little Fan Me brudder led de bat
tin' In de Ragweed league wit' an aver,
age 0 free eighty.
The Littlest Fan Dafs huttln'. Me
mudder's battin' average in de Hairbrush
league Is .900. Kansas City Star.
Pat (to doctor) It Ol live, doctor,
shure Oi'll have you to thank for It.
Pat's Wife (somewhat predjudlced
against the doctor) And It you die, Pat
you can thank him, too. Judge. ,
Toung Wife But that's very expensive,
especially as it's in season,, Isn't it?
Green Grocer Well, madam, K is and
It Isn't as you might say .What with the
French gardening and what not the vege-
Good Eithor Icod or Hot. Ro-
freshoG and Allays Thirst
ONE TEAOPOONFUL MAKES TWO CUPS
Publlstied by the Growers of India Tea;
Down - the highway -or - up
the by-way at a maximum
cost of a cent or two a mile
at against thirty or forty for
the heavy, "Dreadnaught"
type of carthe light, strong,
Ford will carry you in perfect
comfortand, if need be, in
More than 75.000 sew Fords Into service
this season proot that they must be right
Three passenger Roadster JE90- five
passenger, touring car $690 delivery car
$700 f. 0. b. Detroit, with all equipment. -Catalogue
. from Ford Motor Company.
1916 Harney St., Omaha, or dlrecffrom
Detroit factory. Phone Douglas 4500.
A combination that insures a de
lightful vacation trio. Baltimore
and Washington may be visited ..
, en route the whole at low cost on
7 Fart Reund-Trip Tickets
Jaily to September 30
J 30-Day limit
To Atlantic City
tables that used to be out of season are;
In, and thm tnat w in is oui, vm w
the demand for the othera-London
"Can you tell me anything about the
existence of a money trust that absolutely!
controls the. circulation of funds.
"No," replied Mr. Dustln Stax. "I
don't know of any such undertaking. But:
Its a-mighty good suggestion." Wash-:
Wife-Tou are a mean, hateful thing;
Husband-And what? ,
Wife I'l vote against you at the next;
I am the pregnant quake and stress
That shapes new worlds from films
I am the springs that upward press
Through rocky ledges to expire
In mists, whose life. In turn, doth pass
Into life giving herb and grass. .
That form the babe beneath the heart-
That feed the child upon tne nreast
And Urge the youth to go his way 7
From rosy east to golden west
'Mid broader views ot night and day.
I am the brooding underbought
That bids all thinking bring forth fruit
The hope that will not come to naught
But fearless treads the wreck -strewn'
Making man's foes ot time and spaca
Shrink 'neath the glory of Its face.
I am the faith that shall not wane
Mid any gloom of grief or pain ;'
That o'er the lids of dying eyes
Breathes wordless anthems of release.
And In the murk of starless skies
Makes silence but the song of peace!
I Variable Routes
1 To NewYork
Go Om Route
Fare Round-Trip Tickets to
Liberal Stop-Overs ' .
Tb bnefit et ndoMd f-raa taav ba
tala4 from points In tb Wst If passengers
Sk for tickets over Pennsylvania Uaesypr
by addressinf the Pennsylvania's represent.
adv. who will cheerfully farnlsb faUpartictl
lars a4 aMltt la anangia detaila.
Addms W. H. ROWLAND
TrsnBag r sweater Aflat
U dor Naoeakl Buk BU.. OMAHA. NU. 7
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