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THE BEE: ' Oil AHA. FBIDAY, JULY 19.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
rOl N PEP BY EDWARD RQSgWATKR
VICTOR ROSEWATER. EDITOR
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to before me this 9th day of July, 1912.
Ifieal.) , ROBERT HUNTER,
Notary Public. ,
Subscribers ; leartn ' the ' eity .
temporarily should have , Tb
Bee nailed to than Address
will be changed a of tea aa re--'
qnrsted. s -t . 1 '
The more autoa the more caution
drivers must exercise; ;
Is selecting your summer cooling
places do not overlook Omaha.
Our American athletes run the
risk of, being called. a monopoly at
Stockholm. ' V s V f
Let's see, how long did Senator
Bailey say It would be before he
would retire?.; 'Ty ; :.' ;,'.:: ."
Show you art a good Omaha fan
by turning out to the game on Boos
teVs'day tedsy. ;ri
Homeseekers looking for rich land
at fair prices can do no better than
stop in Nebraska. !
A Water Works Catechism.
Q. Why is the water .shut off for
sprinkling at'8 o'clock in the" morn
i A. Because the water in the stor
age reservoir Is insufficient. -
Q. Why is the water in the storage
reservolr'insufflclent after that early
A. Because with only one supply
main", from Florence it cannot be
filled faster than it is emptied. t
Q. Is there sufficient pumping ca
pacity at Florence and the Burt
street plant? ... , ,-.'..V'
A. Oh, yes, more than enough; the
trouble is lack of carrying capacity
in a single supply main. '
Q. Then with a standing offer for
five years from the water company
to ' put the main in for reimburse
ment of actual coat why waa it not
built long ago? ' -v
; A.; Because the Water board did.
not want it built, and would not ac
cept the offer. "
Q. ,Why wouldn't the Watert board
accept the offer?
i A. Because its hydraulic expert
member said that what was wanted
was not a new supply main, but an
additional storage reservoir.
i.vQ. Whenwill the : new maiii be
built -and relief bV had?'' ".-
.' A. Give. JtPi vv; '
. Q. Why do our people stand for it?
A.' Give-that up,-too. $'''
NO LACK OF "SCHOLARS IN POLITICS"
. American History Shows Many Examples of Educated Leaders.'
Boston Transcript. - v
Notice how much better the home
grown varieties always taste as com
pared with those shipped in.
f 'The most decorous thing about the
bull moose party Is the ladylike en
thusiasm which it is evoking. '
, Five Russian esars have taken
their wives from Germany; It' will
laake a belter' Russia In time. W;'
tf The ly charges against South
Carolina'! governor must be false.
Ben Tillman lives In South Carolina.
Definition from the Outlook 'dic
tlnonary; When the other fellow
controls the party machinery, its a
steam roller. ' ; " A v
Railway Wages Here' and Abroad.
After all isi said .of the higher
wages' and superior working' condi
tions of the American railway em
ploye as cbmpared with the . Euro
pean,; tie difference stands-out as a
distinct! tribute to greater '-'American
efficiency. ' Efficiency In any line of
business makes for better conditions
and wages as well as profits on In
vestment. Therefore,- It is entirely
out of the question to argue the com
parative merits of . American and Eu
pean railway operation. '.
. A few comparisons In wages here
and abroad are of Interest as show
ing the. great advantages our work
men enjoy. 'For 1910,'for Instance,
the average Majly compensation of
air classes of American railway em
ployes, according to the Bureau of
Railway Economics, was $2.23; In
the United Kingdom It was , f 1.05;
excluding supplementary allowances
negligibly affecting the average, it
was in Prussia-Hesse 81 cents and In
Austria 9 cents. The lowest paid em
ploye on an American railway, ac
cording tot the same authority the
ordinary trackman receives ? more
wages than many French railway em
ployes of much higher grade and
larger responsibilities. :
A long list of similar comparisons
would only emphasise what has been'
said. Of i course, living conditions,
which . are better Jn America, also
cost more, and something must be
allowed for that, but not enough,,
surely, to take up the difference.
American, labor of all classeSjla the
most productive and the best paid in
This la the season of omens. The poll-'
tlclans. Ured ot the strenuous expert
encea . of the convention weeks, have
fallen back on the study ot omens,
which is not too exciting exercise for
warm weather. Moat of the omen collec
tors appear to be operating for Wilson.
They have found out that candidates
whose surname end with the syllable
'on" have generally been successful, and
this discovery glvea them much comfort
Inevitably, as Governor Wilson has been
prealdsnt of well-known university, we
are treated to as many essays on the
scholar in politics" as If the title and
subject had not become a little time-worn.
In the matter of scholarship our pub
lic men have always stood well in com
parison with the statesmen of other na
tions. Governor Wilson does not lower
In Isolated grandeur because ot his learn
ing, nor because of the high educational
positions he has filled. Many of our
presidents have received liberal educa
tions, and several of them have been
scholars in the wide sense of the word.
These have not been pedants, but they
have had at their command varied learn
ing. Jefferson waa a man of many ac
complishments; Madison waa a learned
Hebraist; John Qulncy Adam seemed to
take all knowledge for his field of re
laxation. ' To the last of his Ufa ha de
lighted In the classics;- Monroe possessed
acquirements; Garfield was a student. No
less than seventeen of our presidents re
ceived the benefit of what we call "col
lege education." The two presidents,
however, whom all the world agrees
were supremely great, Washington and
Lincoln, never caw the interior of a col
lege as students. Thty ware educated In
the great university of the world. , Their
early book learning oam from reading
and re-reading the best English writers,
not so much of their time as ot their
fathers' time. Washington and Lincoln
each formed a splendid English style, and
Lincoln, In the Gettysburg address, rose
to classic purity of diction.
As for college presidents and college
professors, John Qulncy Adams was pro
fessor of rhetoric and belles lettres In
Harvard, and the lectures he delivered In
that capacity had a great vogue In their
time. That was long before he waa presi
dent, and he was appointed to the chair
while he was still this side of fory.
Among Garfield's honors may be "placed
the prealdenoy of an institution which
since his time has grown to collegiate
dimensions. Whan Garfield took Its presl-
I The offer, to (rabinlt to a recall prl
mary is perfectly safe, since there is
no provision In our -law for holding
such a primary. '':':' "
ri Mr. Bryan -arrived in Kansas "City
and remained there some time before
being recognised. True to Champ
Clark Is old Miasaoo.
for some unaccountable reason
none of these newly published lives
of the candidates hat yet scored
among the six best tellers.
'. "If anything should happen to Mr
Roosevelt this movement would be
over." And that invincible wisdom
came from none other than Ormsby
McHarg. ? . ,
Nebraska's 1912 small grain crop
may already be chalked down to the
good, with King Corn looming up in
the distance to make the aggregate
A Pay-ai-You-Enter Show.
The most consistent thing the bull
moose party has yet done, is to make
Us forthcoming convention in Chi
oago a pay-as-you-enter show, with
prices. ranging from jio to 120 a
seat. A party financed by sucTr im
pecunlous millionaires as Perkins,
Munsey and the McCormlcks must
have some dependable means of rais-
ng the money to pay ' the hall rent
Besides, every ticket-holder may be
sure of getting his money's worth
But for the bull mooters,' what i
tame affair the republican national
convention at Chicago would have
been.' .Theirs has been and will be
a spectacular circus from the begin
nlng. There can be no lull in the
performance and the spectators will
not" have their attention diverted by
a multiplicity of acts, for this Is es
sentially a one-man and a one-ring
Institution. Pay yo'ur price and take
your choice of seats, and do not
waste pennies on peanuts, for there
will be no elephant to feed.
'. Our democratic friends have trou
ble enough to look forward to In their
own state convention circus without
borrowing any from the republican
end of tho tent. '
"Down with the trusts," shout
Messrs. Perkins, Munsey, Funk,f Mc
Cormick of the Steel and Harvester
trusts. -' Of course, they mean down
with the bad trusts. '
It took an extra-inning game to
beat the Champ Clark nine, just the
same, and thep the Mlssourlans in
sist tfcfy would have won but for that
decision by Umpire Bryan.
WIL-son en$ Mej-8HALL! How's
Will and Shall for the beginning and
end of the tlcketf-Cleveland Plain
The initial letters Wm. stand for
WlUtgm -WilUara Howard Tatt.
That was a hot reason they found
for cancelling the colonel's western
trip that he was too badly needed
for advice in New York. But any
old excuse is always better than
none. ' -
The Nebraska editors who 'visited
Omaha tact week express themselves
uniformly ' as highly pleased and
favorably impressed.. The same' thing
is true of all strangers visiting
Omaha, only they do cot all have the
same means of spreading the good
gospel as do the editors.
dency Hiram college was Hiram Institute.
He brought to his labors so much en
thusiasm, to much scholarship, that he
gave to Hiram a power of attraction the
older institutions in Ohio soon sensed.
Hiram was sometimes called In those
days "college" and aomethnes "institute."
but it Is now and has been for more
than forty years, a full-fledged college
among the Institutions that are not great
In attendance but are respectable in
standing. President Garfield, as he was
than called, had to much Influence with
the young men of Hiram- in 1S61- that a
considerable contingent of the Forty-second
Ohio . regiment was made up of
Hiram-students, who followed "him into
the army. His career was typified by
the expression !'sword and gown," for
he was alike soldier and Instructor, and
he taught In the spirit expressed' In his
famous tribute to Mark Hopkins to the
effect that, given a log cabin with a
student at - one end of the bench, and
Mark Hopkins on the other, and there
you had a university.- The "college
president" and "the college professor"
precedents are not evclueively Wilson
Going below the presidential rank In
search of scholarship In our public men
and politicians, the fair minded-seeker
for Information will be Impressed with
the truth that Whatever else have been
the shortcoming of our political leaders,
they have not lacked for liberal knowl
edeg.e This lias often been found in men
whom the general public do. not plape in
the category 'bf scholars. Quay, for In
stance, had not only th ordinary liberal
education,, but " had pushed his learning
Into fields generally neglected by men
who are, ' havertheleas, entitled . to be
called students. The late Senator Davis
of Minnesota read Juvenal, the most vig
orous of the 'Roman satirists, in the or.
iglnlal, at .moments when .the senate de
bates became dull..
Many other scholars might be named In
running ever the list of American political
celebrities.. The scholarship of some ele
vated the entire tone of their careers.
With others', as with Wflliam L. Marcy,
who delighted Jn Plato, it was a thing
apart,. Ke was spoilsman St one hour, and
student at another. . The nobler scholar
ship Is that which refines men until they
are above the sordid influence of spoil
Ism. . It was Illustrated In ,, our earlier
presidents, who would . a ' aeon have
thought of seeking to procure the dis
charge of a rival's servants as pt turn
ing out obscure eustoma and postotftce
olerks of a political faith ' opposite to
Thirty Years Ago
Announcement Is made that J. J-
Ascher, bishop of the Evangelical church,
will preach In the German church, Dodge
street, near Nineteenth, on the 2Stb.
The Nebraska Press association left the
Union Pacific depot at Lincoln this morn
ing in a special Pullman car, which took
the party to Valley, whew the regular
express was to take them westward to
The regular meeting of the St. George
society was held at their hall, 1314 Dodge
street, to make final arrangements tor
their picnic. . . ' s ' t
Peter Goo and others 1iave called at
tention of the city fathers to the dan
gerous condition of Farnam street be
tween Twentieth and Twenty-fourth
streets, with the request that It be. at
The city attorney is drawing up an or
dinance prohibiting animals from runnlrg
at. large In Hanscom park.
A commercial pamphlet of the statistics
of Omaha and ' Council Bluffs Is being
compiled by John E. Land Co.
A game of, ia. .between the Closecuts
and the Resolutes today resulted in favor
of the former by a score of 21 to 19.-
A detachment of six -soldier's arrived
from Fort Niobrara to take part in the
sharp shooting contest at Fort Omaha.
"The Omaha Glee club, mustering eigh
teen strong,, gathered at the office of
the county-clerk, from which they eat
out 40 serenade . friends. Those on tho
itinerary were Messrs. Wells, Tost, Mer-
riam, Manderson, Cowln, Dr. Miller and
At.-an interesting meeting of the Land
league, Mr Shelly, formerly of Daven
port, made a 'hit as on entertainer.
CONSERVIN& THE FLOOD WATERS
- Project to Make Spring iTesheti Servideable." ' ;
. . Baltimore American, ; - . w..-
No form of conservation enterpriie Is
of mors Interest, wider Importance or is
less popularly understood than that ot
conserving the floods. The progress of the
age, has. gone far. beyond the point at
which the recurrence, of floods in one
or another region of the country need
be looked upon as Inevitable. That the
mighty overflow that carry millions of
tons ot silt ;down the Mississippi te the
gulf could, be harnessed to good stead,
that the tremendous loss of fertile soil
could be saved, that the portlpns of ; the
Mississippi .valley that are brought ,un-
der- tribute by the raging overflows of
the river shd Its tributaries could be
wonderfully advanced In value, Is all In
dication of theH vast Importance of the
conservation of floods.-. - ;
Let "the floods of the Missouri be dis
tributed over the dry bench lands. Let
Kweea b built from Cairo to the gulf.
Millions ot Missouri lands would thereby
be cohverwd Into hay atfetchts that are
now given over to pasturage. Reservoirs
built to supplement the summer flow
would provide ample water to turn upon
the parched soil all along the line of the
Improvements, floods would be kept low
by the utilisation of the source supplies
for Irrigation and the hundreds of mil
lions of damage wrought from thia cause
would be saved. It is unscientific to ex
pend millions for the safety of certain
spots along the course of the Mississippi
and its tributaries and not to pay atten
tion to the tremendous loss of water and
great possibilities for damage found In
the condition of the , rivers at their
sources. The vast Increase of food-pro-ducting
reglone from the converting of
the flooded multi-million gores Into the
very best loam soils cannot be overesti
mated. Here Is a source of conservation
and of Intensive cultivation that -would
go far toward diminishing the high cost
of living. " '. ,
'The flood commission of - Pittsburgh,
engaged for three years In making a
complete survey of the watershed of the
Alleghany and Monongahela rivers,
showed the probability Of Pittsburgh some
day experienced a forty-foot flood. In .he
last ten years the flood loss ,to that city
amounted, to jmore .than 112,000,00a. - ,Th
enormous loss of the wasted energy of
the floods t Incalculable. This newer
less must be conserved. The great, powl.
biJUIes for manufactures Uulhe. Missis
sippi valley region will be realized only
as the excessive floods are arrested and
the waters that go upon a rasing course
of destruction are made to produce elec
trical energy for the usesof man.. Hun
dreds of millions, of direct damage is
don by tVe'lmrVienae water, flood of ,(the
Various rivers ttibuVary to the Mississippi
1 ' hegeyerni'entis. aiead'ic, committed
to 'i plan for the Improvement of the
navigation of , the Ohio , river by the
canalisation of the Ohio frbrii Pittsburgh
to Cairo by a system of lock and dams
that when completed , will cost 100,000,000.
Supplementing the natural low water sup
ply of the Ohio river by an adequate
reservoir eysfem, the satisfactory opera
tion of the locks will, be assured. The
desired river supply will then be" obtains
able In seasons when the water In he
rlvr Is normally low; It le unnecessary
to point to ,tre vast commercial advant
age of having the Ohto river, by means of
the dock and dam system, made eontinu-
ously navigable for the entire year.
The power end of the proposition to
conserve the floods of the middle section
of the country'ls entrancing. In addition
to this is to be considered the provision
of Water supplies for' towns and cities
supplies that could be carried to the ':
mote points at a low cost, jfence the Initial
work of providing the reservoirs made
necessary for conserving the floods had
been done. ' Nor. the least Interesting of
the features of the proposition that ram
nifles in many direction of advantage
Is the fact that by raising the water table
the underground water would correspond;
tngly be Induced to rise to the point at
which it weuld reach , the alfalfa , roots
and tb roots of frut tree.. Here js a
proposition for reclamation , of flooded
areas and the conservation of destructive
waters that means literally uncounted
millions io the country. The Tft policy
has already pointed the way to the great
est conservation work of the igu.
la Kansas. '
Kansas republicans sent a" delega?
tlon to the Chtcago 'conventlon al
most unanimous for the nomination
of Roosevelt. ,
The Kansas delegation presented
the name agreed upon for member
of the national committee but when
It was found that the person chosen
had enlisted in the third party move
ment the name was withdrawn and
the name of another republican sub
stituted, who. although, previously
Just as ardent for Roosevelt,. was un
shaken in his republicanism and
loyal to the ticket. - V
The new national committeeman
from Kansas has just instituted pro
ceedings in court to protect the in
tegrity ot the republican ticket from
invasion by misbranded Roosevelt
electors. ' k ,'"':'.'' - -" '.-7
This is in Kansas.
A Commercial club edict recog
nises the advertising which Omaha
gets from its base ball team and calls
upon members to give it the support
it deserves. Good! And let there
be more of It. Also more support to
other institutions that are advertis
ing Omaha every day all the year
around..-, V v-AV,.
If the third party recruits are so
eager to "serve as convention dele
gates, "why should they not organise
a third party convention for, them'
selves -without masquerading as re
publicans! . , ... ' ,
PEETirar POLITICAL POINTERS
Washington Star: Fears are entertained
that the electoral college will have to
provide Itself with an alert and energetic
committee on credentials.
Boston Transcript: The insurgent pro
hlbs are reported looking for an emblem
of Insurgency. Why not a turned-down
glass couchant and the Carrie ' Nation
Des Moines Tribunal Our own private
opinion Is that the month ot August is
no time to be wheeling a young political
party up and down in the sun.
Philadelphia Press: Out in Missouri
they ar trying to decide what Is a pro
gressive; and that Is something that de
pend upon who l the particular pro
gressive. ' '
Louisville Courier-Journal: Judge Llnd
sey ot Denver is said to have declined
a proffered nomination oy tne promo-
Itlonlst " to stick with the third party."
Well, he can. stick, all right. The buH
moose Is headed for the mire.
Houston Pest: We must eapr our ad
miration for the way eur time-honored
democratic jackass Is using his ear to
listen with Instead of his voice t bray
With. ,' ' ' I. ,
Pittsburgh . EMspateh: With a demo
cratic congress limiting the activities la
the line of building new battleships, pas
senger steamem should be forbidden tu
ram our preeent stock.
Cleveland Leader: Somebody may be
mean enough to suggest that Messrs.
Murphy, Ryan and Belmont be made
member of th committee which will
notify Governor Wilson of hi nomina
tion. . .. , . .
Pittsburgh Post: By the way, where I
Nick Longworth during these trouble
some time when fathsr-ln-law needs
EDII0BIAL SIDE LINES.
COMPILED FBOM DEC FSLt S
Twenty Years Ag
Jake Rimley, known all over Omaha as
rat catcher and skinner of dead ant
male,, was drowned at the Jones street
dump, in the river. "Old Jake,'-' as he
was called, waa throwing the skinned car
cass of a horse into the river and lost
his balance and slipped In after it, drown
Ing before help could reach him.
President J. H. Baker , occupied the
chair at a meeting of the Wendell Phil
lips Prohibition soelety held in rooms at
Sixteenth and Douglas streets. The meet
ing was slimly attended, but nevertheless
some stirring aaaresses were maae Dy or.
Sherwood, Rev. Mr. Woodby and Rev.
Graham. ' ' '
Mr. and Mrs. Samuer R. Brown and
Mrs. Alfred Millard, child and nurse, left
for .New York, whence they were to sail
Mr. W. Frohlick of Memphis, Teni,',
arrived to be with her daughter, Mrs. J,
In Harris, who has been dangerously ill
for some time, but wa then convalescent
George Miller, a boy of 14, was drowned
in the Missouri river near the Union Pa
Siflc bridge, where he and four other lad
went in to, swtm. .He got. in water too
deep for him;
Ten Years Ago
Captain John A. gwobe died at his
residence1, 1106 Beuth Twenty-ninth jstreet,
at 7.15 a. m., from a stroke of paralysis
He was 76 years old. ; He wis an Omaha
pioneer' ano? one of-tne best -known men
in the"lty;-'Heliad been an- old ferry
boat man back la the early daye, running
a boat across the Mlssour lrlver. He also
ran the "Irish MII."k He was a brother
of Thomas Swobe, quartermaster of. the
united States army Tn Omaha;
Eugene O'Neill, a civil war "veteran.
years of age, wa laid to rest at Forest
Lawn,1 the funeral sefvioes'belng held at
hiB home, 1903 South Twelfth street. He
waa an -old time Omahan. - c :
Eight members of the Initiative and
Referendum league responded to the call
for a meeting by President J. W. Logan
at the Pax ton hotel. The loyal eight
agreed to support no candidate for office
who did not ' promise to do all In his
power for' direct legislation. ' A committee
en resolution was composed of S. 'Arlon
Lewis, Dr. Cook and A. A. Perry, to re
port at the next meeting.
John Anderson, for - ten years local
agent -of the Missouri Pacific railroad,
died at -hie -home' in Dundee of heart
disease; v He was 45 years old and left
wife and five children.
C. 8. Paine, chairman, and Judge W.
W. Slabaugh, , treasurer of the general
committee on arrangements for the
Christian church's national convention In
Omaha, left for Hebron and Belvtdere to
speak Sunday in the Interest of the con
Omaha won that famous game without
a hit from Kansas city, oscar aranam
and Eddie Creighton formed Omaha's
battery and Gibson and Messitt, Kansas
City's. Th score was S to 1 While
Omaha did hot get a hit, Kansas City got
nine and yet they lost. Errors and passes
did the work for Omaha, rive thousand
people saw. the game. . . . . .
People Talked About
if -Jtj f -
. ft" -
cent French Language conference at
Quebec to censure him. but It was sup
Vincent Aetor. who Is -said to be a
base ball fan, has presented to the Rhine
beck, N. Y., base ball club a fin park.
It is a part of th Astor estate, Just out
side the village limit, but easy of access.
A romance of four year which began
when he fall from a billboard while
watching a parade into the arm of Miss J
Viola Mendehall. led to the marriage of.
Arthur Sherrer, a wholesale drug goods j
company salesman, in St. Louis, Mo. 1
Ella Flagg Toung, the retiring presidentl
of the National Educational association,!
show she knows something about hand-l
ling a steam roller, too. Her success In
expurgating th record I about a neat!
a job as one would want to see. ' -
All people who know him by these docu
ments should remember that Judge Ben
Baker is corporation counsel not coun
sel for corporation. It's a hatr-Uoe dis
tinction, mayhap, but It's one to be mad.
nevertheless. The judge Is distin
guished for several things, none of which
Is more Important than hi leadership of
the county central committee. .... ' ,
The Roman Catholic bishop of London.
Ont, Dr. M. F. Fallon, 4s of Irish de
scent An attempt was .made at thee-
THE OEATOB'S OPPORTUNITY. 1
r N ' .. ,'
Washington Star. . ' : ;
They've had the nominations an' they've;
ground the platform out. ' - j
An' now it time for speeches that will
make the people shout. . . - i
The candidates that once were o Im-j
. portant In the fray ' :
Are now supposed to stand aside while)
others have their say. ?
Somebody has to hustle with the Industry
While the aspirant for office hold a
, dignified reserve.
They've hoirted up the banner an
they've nailed 'era to the mast,'
The speakin' start an" Uncle Jim will
. get nls chance at last.
When he says, "Fellow dtlsens!" . th
silence Is Intense. , I
Then "On to victory!'' he crle, amid aP-
plause Immense. -:'
He'll tlt us "right will triumph an the,
people's will must rule!" ' i
When Uncle Jim cut, loo, there" noJ
use tryln' to keep oool. ' ,!
He'll quote some words from Scripture
an' perhaps from Shakespeare, too.
We'll gather 'round with Our congratula
' tions when he's through..---
For In our town the candidate for whom
so many shout
Is only Jes' some one for Uncle . Jim to
talk about. '
Give tn little folk all tte Faust
Maourom they wsiat. It's a wholesome
uni nourishing fooi 1 contains just tin
elements required fey their growiajf. Wies.
In $edled packagu Se and 10c
. . MAUJA BROS-, St. ism. M
Unoquallod for Icod Toa
ONE TBASPOONIUL. MAKES .TWO CUPS.
PubUh0dl by lh Orowarsi of Indisj Ta
Philadelphia Record: Our young men
can run meter as well as yards.
Houston post: "Heaven is. a place of
perfect peace," declare a Baltimore
minister, And so many democrats . there,
too, , , , ;;-
St. Louts Globe-Democrat: Much more
than halt the 15,060,000 votera have said
nothing as yet Their busy month is
November. . "v.
Philadelphl Pre: When . a man
spend an. his time worrying, about the
hot weather, It .must be because he
hasn't much of anything else to bother,
him. .. . ..
Fhuaaeipiiia inquirer: - in on way
Champ Clark 1 still ahead of Bryan.
Up to the present time be hasn't had
any ot hi Chautauqua lecture dates
cancelled. . ; - ? V
Washington Star:, With a vole and a
typewriter there is. no reason why any
defeated presidential aspirant should re
gard himself as dismissed from public
Washington. Post. As we were about
to remark when Interrupted two weeks
ago by the gentleman from Nebraska,
the crops this season are going to be
so bumper that Tama Jin Wilson Is more
bumptious than ever.
Cleveland Plain Dealer: An English
aeronaut take his bride for a honey
moon trip through th air. An American
aeronaut was obliged to abandon flying
In order te get the bride he wanted.
The balaae of common sense (till favor
New Tork World: The treasury de
partment assure us we have never be
fore had so much money Jn circulation,
but take no not ef th fact that we
I never before had so much need of It
; - SMILING EEMABXS.
Lady of Houae What caused you to be
come a tramp?
Raa-ited Rogers The fam'ly physician,
mum. Ma advised me to taxe long Walks
after me meals, an' I've oeen walking
after 'em ever since, Boston Transcript.
"You talk about 'throwing your In
fluence with the suf fragistef !" jeered
her husband. "You couldn't hit a barn
door with It!".
"Maybe not." she answered, "but some
day '11 be able to throw It straight enough
to smash a state. cnicago rost
Woman I've tost my little boy, police
Bobby-What's he like?
Woman (displaying a patch) Well, he's
a patch on his trousers like this. People
in Print. - j
The -base ball manager Inspected the
applicant for a job.
-"Well, young man," he asked, "what
can you dot"
I can ao sometmng no otner pttcner
can. I'm a ventrlllqulat; I can throw my
"Nothing doing, my son; the umpire
would call a bawl on you every time. "
Chicago Tribune, .
"I am-honest. Intelligent, dfsewt, in
dustrious and capable ef maktpg friends,"
said the young man who wai looking for
"Well," replied' Senator Sorghum, "you
ought to get along; although I have Men
a lot of men ge before convention with
those same recommendation and fail to
get more than a complimentary vote."
"Tou seem te have more respeet for
the weather forecasts than formerly."
"Te," replied Farmer Cornatosset
"After looking over the campaign pre
dictions, weather bulletin atrik me as
mighty rellable.-Washlngton 6tr.
BUbbs W are' a nation ef runts, Pre
hietorlc man was much larger than we
arej - . .-
Si?bb Well, ,. for my part .1 would
much rather be a runt than be er pre
historic Philadelphia Record. .
m r m
Sunner Tourist Excursion Rates from Onaha
To destinations in Connecticut, Maine, Massa
chusetts, Mictiffaji, New Brunswick, New Hamp.
ghire, New York, Nova Bcptia, Ohio, Ontario,
Princa Edward Island, Quebec and Vermont '
For tickets limited, to 60 daya for return and permit
ting of liberal stop-overs both going and returning, we
quote the following rates to gome of the most principal
points: ; , ' '"''. V : ' : "' -.
Augusta. Me. . .. . . , . .$44.30
Atlantic City; N. J. .. ... .
Bangor, Me. .
Buffalo, N. T.
Mackinac Island, Mich
New York City, N. I.
Quebec, Que. . .. ' .'. .' .... .'. ....... . . . ......
Rutland, Vt. . . . . . .. . v . ..... ;V, r, , . ;iy.
Ottawa, Ont. . i . . . . . . ,'.
St sJob-USf; Stttf tSSsff
Toronto, Ont. . .
jJUEEN OF SUMMER TRIPS "BOSTON BY SBA -
l ititf Day Circuit Tours, $12.20 to 157.76., Msal and brtt
on ship iuoluded. This trip is especially recommeoded to those
seeking a short and delightful sea oytga for a racation. - -'"
Tickets arc also on salt to various other Summer Resorts at pro
portionate rates. DescriptiTe literature furnished free upon request.
L For tickets, reserrations and detailed information, call on or address
CENTRAL CITY TICKET OmOE : i
409 Sonth 18th Street.' .Telephone Douglas 264. ;
W. S. OLEV7ELL, 0. P, A T. A.
S. NORTH, District PaMenger Agent.