Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1913)
Powered by OpenONI
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, JULY
The Omaha daily BRi3
TOUNDBD BT UPWARD ItOBKWATEU
virrou nosiiWATKR. HDtToa
IIBB Dt-ILDINQ. FAUNAM AND imi.
KnUrtU at Omaha postotf ico as seconu
Sunday B. one year
Dally I3e, without Sunday, one year. j
jmty up. ana punuay. uim
DEL.IVEIIBD 11Y CAIIMEH.
Rvenlnr and Sunday, per jnontli.....-"
Evening, without Sunday, per month. o
Dlly fie, lnuludlmr Sunday, per mo.svs
Dally Bee, without Sunday, per t0;,
Address all complaints of irreitularttlM
In delivery to City Circulation Dept.
Remit by draft, express or
Hojable to The Bee Pub lihin company,
only :-ent stamps recetvtd In PfXent
of small account. Persons) checks, ex.
cept on Omaha and eastern exchange, not
Omahft-The Bee bulldlnr
South Omaha-Wig N Street. ,
Council BtutfsH North Main Street.
Uucoln-tt Utile building.
Chlcago-001 eart building
New York-Room 1106. SW U'Ll,0;.
St Loul-uO Now Bank ot Commerce.
Waahlngm.-725 Fourteenth St.. N- w.
ommunlcatlons relating to nos na
tdllortal matter should be addressed
Omaha Bee. Editorial department.
State of Nebraska. County or Douglas. M.
Dwlght Williams, circulation tnananer
of The Ba Publishing- company, being
duly sworn, says that the avorage dally
circulation for the month of June, WW,
wo W.401. DWiailT W1LI.IAMB.
M Circulation Manager.
KuberibMi in my presence and sworn
taafore me this 3d day of July. WW.
flabccrlbera learlnst (he city
temporalis? should have Tho Bee
nailed to them. Address Tfltt be
chanced as often na eestrt. j
To automobile riders! Slow up
before it'a your turn.
"I should worry bccauBO I am got
tins big cars," says King Corn.
To have ideal weather and an
ideal corn crop at ono and tho same
time is really Ideal,
Tho designer of the Lincoln penny
lias married and will now turn his
artistic attentions to making dollars.
At any rate, McReynolds has taken
a. back seat, and seems to be trying
for the preeont to sit there unob
served. Undo Jim Hill would not object It
the whole cabinet and congress were
to quit their offices and go a-chau-alklug.
It is safo to say that If Jefferson
woro llTlng ho would not permit tho
supplanting of McKinloy'a faco on
our postal cards with his own.
Mrs. Ponkhurst is back in jail.
Ono has to watch all the editions, Itv
.-lUdlng tho noon "uxtry" and the
"bulldog," to.keeptab on her,
Any other city bidding to take our
great hydraulic water works boss off
our hands? Can it bo possible they
ixo waiting for us to offer a bonus?
Mayor Harrison ha rolled up his
viecve and waded Into the task of ridding
Chicago of vice, Chicago Inter Ocean.
uno mayor naa oauor put on a.
Secretary Bryan la not so pur
blind in his Jefforsonian simplicity
is to rldo to his office on a grey mule
nstead ot Id, a high-power automo
Presumably, more is expected ot
Secretary Daniels, being a newspaper
man, than from other members of
'ho cabinet who Indulge in indiscreet
There's lots ot time to get warmed
up on gaa without overheating so
early in tho game. Remember, that
the gas franchlso election. is still a
The jingo just will not take Japan
at its word when it assures us it does
not intend to clean us out. The
jingo, wlnkiug his wise eye, discov
ers the anti-American alliance it Is
batching with Moxlco.
To enjoy city life to its full, one
thould live in a bucolic neighborhood
where the crowing roosters, tho cack
ling hens, the bawling calvos and tho
barking dogs begin to make it Inter
esting about daybreak.
Reports from London are to the
effect that Japan is much disap
pointed and displeased with our ac
tion on the California question.
Seerag aa If such news always comes
to us first from dear old Luonun.
President Wilson hopped out ot
his auto on a country road the other
day and spent thirty minutes watch
Ing an amateur game ot ball. That
1b just halt the time he was able to
give to the old veterans at Gettys
burg. Felix Dior, who goes to Japan aa
special envoy ot good fellowship
from the Huerta government, will
stay there, or In some friendly port.
tf he is wise, for, aa tho New York
Herald remarks, Felix has not been
a "good risk" from an Insurance
man's standpoint for some time.
It may prove to be a popular move
If President Rourke transfers his
Qtasba ball team to a larger league,
but In the meantime he might help
It wlu a game or two by adding a few
pitchers to Its membership. They
dO'auy that a pitcher is an Important
factor la a winning ball tear
Same Old Car Shortage Cry.
Tnls year, ns for many pant, rail
roads are coinplnlnlng of a threatened
car shortage approaching tho heavy
nutumn transportation. This haa be
come an old and familiar cry. Whllo
always such shortages of course in
dleato cnlargod business, they are not
excusable on that score. Keeping
transportation supplies up to de
mands will In no wise hinder, but
will immensely help business.
Freight officials aro quoted as say
ing they have done their heat to ac
complish this, and perhaps theyj
hare, but how about those officials
and directors, who are really re
sponsible for the facilities? Have,
they exhausted their efforts along
Experience from year to year
leaves no ground for railroads td
plead surprise or snap Judgment as
a dofenso against car shortages.
They have simply becomo a problem
to be mo. as any other in the pro
cess of railroad management
Nelthor will It satisfy the public to
argue, however truly, that careless
and dilatory shippers, whp unneces
sarily withhold cars from tho sorv
lco are largely to blame for short
ages. That again is a problem for
railroad management. It there Is
no other outlet than by providing
larger supplies of cars, thon the
roads should be compelled to pro
A Question of Which Foot,
The explanation is hastily offered
that tho attack on the biennial elec
tions law bogiin by prominent demo
crats at Lincoln is instituted by them
individually, and not by tho demo
cratic organization in which they
hold high positions.
This explanation haa a rather fishy
flavor. In tho languago ot Mayor
"Jim," it will do only to "tell to
When tho democrats set out delib
erately to nullify a law no, really
tho constitution the path must be
prepared in advance for n get-away.
U democrats try to sneak into office
on a technicality, it's Just their own
personal doings; If republicans un
dertook it, the whole republican
party would be pilloried.
Secretary Moore's Busy J)ay, .
Some of Mr. Aryan's friends sug
gest that ho might as well bo out
filling in tho summer seaaon on tho
Chautauqua platform since there fs so
little to do Just now In his office at
Washington. Certainly, especially
with Secretary of State John Bassctt
Moore on the job. For instance the
week opened with almost a blank
program, the only items ot business
Discussion Of the California alien land
bill with Japan.
Negotiation pf the Panama canal tolls
dispute with Ortat Britain.- f
Protection of Amorlcah cltlsens and
their Interests In China, threatened By
revolution, reports showing already tho
secession of Shanghai from the republic.
Negotiation of peace treaties pursuant
to Mr. Bryan's own plans,
Consideration of our government's policy
toward Mexico and thrashing out of the
Mexican situation with Ambassador
Why be captious about Mr. Bryan's
knocking oft to earn a few honest
dollar to help pay for tho family's
winter coal and gas bills with noth
ing more than this to look out fort
And bosldo Mr. Bryan has generously
oueroa to cut out three ot his lec
tures and take the Job of talking to
Ambassador Wilson, himself.
If Prof. Moore feels like grumbling
at his job he should stop to consider
what he is thore for.
Tho prospect Is that the new charter
win proviae tor biennlsl elections of
councilman, giving them four-year terms
and electing two at one election and three
at another. This means biennial elections.
wnicn most people seem to prefer Lin
Bo the tout-year term for city offi
cials and overlapping tenure with
half of the council retiring every
two yeara finds favor with the Lin
coln home rule charter makers, too
Evidently the yelp In Omaha about
four years being too long, and the
imperative heod of an opportunity to
clean out the city hall completely
at every election, did not reach Lin
coin in time.
On Borrowintr Money.
"When one goes to tho hank," wel
are told, "he obligates himself to the
bank. It may be only by a slip of
paper for payment of somo dollars of
money, but there is danger it will not
end there." The inference is that
when one borrows money ho assumes
an obligation more than to repay the
principal and interest, which Is
doubtless often the case, but, assum
ing tho necessity of borrowing, it Is
doubtful It the transaction ordinarily
creates as much obligation to a bank
as it docs to some accommodating
friend. For a bank the. loaning of
money constitutes its regular line ot
busluess. It buys and sells credits
and Is supposed to loan on purely
commercial considerations, it a per
son, however, borrows from friends
or relatives, the loan is always re
garded aa a persona) favor calling for
favors In return In addition to repay?
Moral: If you must borrow
money, and in doing so want to Incur
the least possible "obligation," bor
row from the bank. '
Texas has a law making It a felony
for a man to get drunk anywhere ex
cept in bis own home, the only place
where a prophet is- without honor.
Thirty Years Ago
The busiest place In town Is the Union
Pacific station where tho boys In blue are
going through headed for the national
encampment at Denver. "It has been a
long time since any Sunday has wit
nessed so busy a acne."
Painters and decorators will commence
work this week on the stage ot Boyd's
opera house, a corps of scenic artists
from Chicago having been engaged for
Frank Wilcox, the obliging head sales
man at Morse's shoe store, where "a
child can buy as cheap a a man," Is
wearing a two-story smile. It's a girl.
Mrs. P. B. Kustls, southwest corner
Twenty.fourth and Dodge streets, la of
fering good wages to a competent white
Or colored woman for general houso
The Swedish Library association gave
a grand picnic at HascaU'S park. The
committee In charge consisting of S. J.
Burgstrom, Charles Johnson, Tom Nprd-
wall, John Steele and B. M. Stenberg.
B. Heltman of Cheyenne, Wro., who
has been visiting frlchds In Omaha left
for the west.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Chebaux, who live
on Eighteenth street, are grieving over
the death of their little son, Willie.
A sparring exhibition at. Turner hall
between Fells and Connotn Is pronounced
the finest exhibition ot the manly art
ever given In Omaha.
Twenty Yearn Ago
mty rroieot)tor coenran leiegrupneu
from Pike's Peak that he waa eating
snowballs and shivering.
James M. Otllan severed his connection
with the wportorlsJ staff of The Bee to
enter August 1 on the duties or his office,
secretary of the Board of Education, In
tending to devote the Intervening time to
a study of the, work.
R. F, Hodgin resigned bis position Willi
the Cotnmerclal Directory company be
cause he objected to the methods of man
agement of the concern whch he organ
ised and brought to "Its present high
standing among th retail business men
of the sUtq."
Mrs H C. McBhane and daughters re
turned from Lalco Mlnnetonko.
John Roslcuy returned rroin Chicago,
where he attended a meeting of the Bo
hemian National Committee of America,
of which ha was elected president. The
object of this grsat association wa.s to
awake a more lively interest In Bohemia
and bring It more prominently before the
attention of the world.
The much-lookcd-for gams of ball be
tween .Tom Birmingham a Convention
team and the Young Men's Christian as
sociation club resulted In a score Of li to
i the Christian prowess proving far too
much for the unregerterate, notwith
standing the fact that JOe Dolan was at
third, Eddie Lawler in left and tin
dusky Mr. Mlllsr In the box for the Con
ventions. Among the Young Men's Chris-,
tlan association stars were: Fred Rus
tlnfof Yale at second, Rues McKelvey at
third, Frank Crawford In right and Lysis
Abbott behind the bat
Ten Years Ago
Pa. Rourke released "ilea" wrjgnt, tne
slowest first baseman In captivity, and
"Red" Immediately 'leaped info a Peora
uniform and helped the Distillers take
a doub'le'lhcader from Omaha,' just Ilk
that. Pa let go ot Pltoher Milton, he
of the poetry stylej first obtaining leave
from the tjt Louis Nationals, to which
The Board of Publlo Worka Appraisers
adjourned for the summer, In foot until
October 1, when It expected to take an
other whirl at deciding what price
Omaha should really pay for the. water
A. J, Vlerllng of the Pajtton & VUrllng
Iron works addressed the Real Estate
fexchangt at the Commercial, club on rail
road rates, saying that Omaha was
grossly discriminated against by tho
railroads In shipments ot raw materials
In and manufactured articles out of the
city. He backed up his statements with
an array ot figures.
The Chicago Oreat Western filed a bill
with the county clerk showing it had
th edge on most railroads In Its tangible
assets. Listed among Its possessions
were a flve-tod elephant, two camels
and other property that circuses might
own. H was a bill ot sale securing notes
ot a circus.
People Talked About
Mrs. Howard, a famous London beauty,
haa had tho words "Votes for Women"
tattooed on her cheek.
Court eosU and lawyer's fee took a
US,O0O sltce ot the fortune Involved In
the recent Heott will case In England.
The Inheritance tax came In for a hand
ful. Yet there are thoughtieas people
Who criticise persons maklnr money fly
Tho prayers of Rev. Henry M. Couden,
blind chaplain of the house of repre
sentatives, . delivered during the lat ten
congresses, have boen printed In book
rorm oy oroer or congress. Dr. couden
la a L'nlVersatlst and has been chaplain
ot the house tor twenty years.
New Jersey's runny bone shows marked
development slnoe the state became the
fouler mother of a. president A. Newark
groceryman, held up by footpads, cheer
ily handed lUO) in stagu money to the
desperadoes. Imagine their feelings the
John O'Brien, the Columbia foot; ball
star and heir to JUW.00O, for whom his
classmates have been looking since he
disappeared from New York two years
ago. has been found In Van, JJuren. Ark.
8o greatly attached was George Shoe
maker ot Chester. Pa,, to a pet black-and-tan
dog he owned that ha cloaed his
place of business when the dog died and
kept It closed until after the funeral
Charles P. CBaie of Crolon, N. Y.. a
fireman and engineer on tho New York
Central for the last eighteen years, has
been appointed a pubUo service com
missioner at a salary of 1S,C00. Mr.
Chose Is sUll making his regular runs
on tne nudum river division pending
the confirmation of his appointment.
Never having missed Sunday schqol for.
twenty consecuuve years is the record
held by three brothers In Qerrnantown,
t-,-maniey b., Biiwood 71. and H. War
ren Doernbach, sons of Henry V. Doern-
bach. On the tenth anniversary of their
attendance they were presented with gold
badges by the Sunday school, and on th-
twentieth anniversary, just celebrated,
they were given gold watch fobs, suit
1 v 1 .
Aimed at Omaha
Hastings Tribune! Omaha newspapers
scrap almost as much aa those red Ink
sltngeni of Denver do.
Rlverton Review: Itarley O. Moorhead,
Omaha's election commissioner, has re
fused registration to voters In Omaha
unless they show their father's naturali
sation papers. Some of those refused
have voted regularly In Omaha for thirty
six years. What mutts Omaha has to
contend wlh Is a caution Howell of the
Water board, Uorrlgan, his secretary,
and now comes Moorliead.
Atkinson Graphic: A fellow In Omaha
last week filed a petition In bankruptcy,
the burden ot which appears to be get
ting out of paying a bill he owes a brew
ing company fpr stuff to souse on, and
a. bill to the Neal Institute for dope to
take tho souse off. If Atkinson couid
get out ot Its present boose tangle as
easily as that there wouldn't be anything
Decatur Herald! f)ma!i'n linmn ni1
charter has finally been completed by
the committee. The form of ratifying
will now be gone through at an election
In which about one-third ot the voters
of the city will manifest Intorcst enough
Kearney HUb: The Challvwnnattr ri.
partment of the Omaha Bee always con
tains something spicy and well worth
reading. Other portions ot the paper may
no riat, stale and unprofitable, but not
so your Chollywooeter dope.
Lyons Mirror. Did you read Colonl
FettermHii'ii bnuli In Th nf t
an appeal for the voters to let that !3,0o6
armory at Nebraska, City be erected and
not invoke the referendum against It,
We say he Is wrong. Down with this
armory and all other projects looking for
the continuation of war. Lt on good-
moral, peace loving people rlso up an,d
oppose tnis armory. Let ua have peace.
Cleveland PJsln Dealer: The extra ses
sion of congress teems likely to prove
tne tan that wags the regular session.
Houston Post: The Omaha Daoera
headlined It loudly that "Theodore. Jr.,
Refused to Talk." The boy evidently
takes after his mother, u they would say
In North Carolina.
Boston Transcript The Oklahoma mil
lionaire who has adopted 80O children and
wants to aaopt 799 more probably hasn't
heard yet that the new Income tax law
only exempts the first two.
Philadelphia Bulletin: Senator Brlstow's
Ironical attack ou the secretary of state
wasn't quite clubby. Fellow editors, from
neighboring states ought to be mare
chummy, especially when both ore such
great friends ot the plain people.
Philadelphia Ledger; It seems that
Hayden, selected to assist In the prose
cution of Camlnettl, Ii a friend ot the
Camlnettl family, but the commissioner
general of Immigration Is not going to
object to him on that account.
New York World: Senator Thomas
thinks that the 1SS3 panic was due to
drover Cleveland's plotting with Walt
street to forca the repeal of the Sherman
silver act, Since tho panic began In the
Baring failure at Christmas, 1S90, when
Mr. Cleveland was a practicing lawyor,
bis broad shoulders arc asked to bear a
Philadelphia Record! These hot days
rlpon the corn crop. Tho wheat outturn
already gathered 1 greater than that of
last year. Our dally bread Is assured.
We ha,vo an aggregate foreign trade. for
the last twelve months ot over $1,000,000,.
000, a large Increase as compared with
tho preceding twelve months, showing a
heavy balance in our taVor, And yet the
Boston Transcript: Who would have
believed grape Juice was so expensive?
New York Tribune: It Is Safe to say
that Mr. Bryan will eaally achieve the
reputation of bng the most ornamental
secretary or. state in the long annals
of that office.
Balttmore American: It might be In
teresting to know it Mr. firyan really
considers that ho earns What he gte In
view of hlb declaration that he can't
tve on his salary as secretary of state.
nprinstleld Republican; If Secretary
Bryan Is unable to pay expenses On 13,000
a year with only grape juice as a
stimulant at the diplomatic dinners, what
must it nave cost his predecessor who
kept welt stocked wine, cellars?
Brooklyn Eagle; In the official core
tract he has made, the people of the
United $utes are l-he party of the first
part, wttn a claim upon his time subject
to no restrictions, such a contract Is a
precious heritage. It Is so regarded by
the survivors of many Incumbents of the
office, who made no calculations In which
dollars figured. They kept no profit and
Philadelphia Ledger: Zn that long roll
of eminent and Patriotic Americans who
have adorned the office of secretary of
state not bne of them, whether a popular
hero or an ally of the money powers,
has ever so far overstepped the bounds
of Propriety as to capitalise his post In
private ventures; not one of them ha
ever signified by hb actions that the
duties of his office were so Inconse
quential that they did not demand. hU
entire time none Has crucified Ameri
ca's highest post In statecraft upon a
pile of gold nor pressed down upon It a
profitable Chautauqua crown.
Twioe Told. Tales
It was at a diner party. Tho bright
young man found himself privileged to
pit next to the youtiB woman with beau.
tlful arms and neck. He thought hlrnself
tne most ravored personage In the room.
Suddenly his fair companion exhibited
signs ot nervousness. Two of his very
nest JOKes. saved for a special occasion.
passed by unnoticed. Her face wore a
look of alarm. Apprehensivclr the younff
man jum at her and. meeting- the look.
"I am in misery."
"In misery!" echoed the man.
"Yes." she replied. l was vaccjna,te4
the other day and it has taken feeautt-
fulljv r could almost scream. It hurts so."
The young man looked authe beautiful
arms and, seems po mark there, said
"Why. where werrs you vaccinated f
;in Boston," sho replied, tip arq(!e
cuuma away toe joou or poin-noaton
He Needs the Money
11 i ' ' i " i ' '
Indictment Cfcarsrea .No Offense.
QLKNWOOD, la., July 3.-To the
Editor of The Bee; In the recent dis
cussion of religious themes an Indict
ment Is sought to be returned against tho
Creator. The crime charged Is In refer
ence to those children who were de
voured by bears on account of mocking
thS prophet ElUha. Under all the clr
cumstancea It falls to state an offense.
In the first place He gave the life of
those children and had the perfect and
unquestionable right to summon It to
Himself at any time. In the second place
the children were the gainers thereby,
which Is always true when any child. In
accordance with Ills will, leaves this
world with Its untold burden of sin and
fiaip and sorrow, surely awaiting them
t they remain. Of still greater Impor
tance, however, the necessity existed that
the people, strangers to Ood and blind
to Ills law and purpose, must first of all
learn reverence and respeot for HIS word
and 'His chosen representative. If they
should reach the condition whereby His
life and blessing might be Imparted to
-them. The gifts of God, In their very
nature, are so precious that they can
only 1 given tp them who through those
fundamental conditions of mind and
heart are thereby fitted to receive and
retain and properly make use thereof.
The mantle ot Elijah hod shortly be
fore fallen upon Ellspa, and w,th it tho
power ot that great hero, lisha had
just healtd the bitter waters ot Jericho,
after which those children mocked hlra,
When the hears came forth from the
woqds and devoured them.
Only as God's word end authority are
established In the earth can men fiver
be saved from sjn. The same rule which
gives summer and winter and Causes tho
sun to rise at a sbre and certain Urns
each day must prevail in resedt to the
higher realms ot life and duty. Ills
Immutability Is the hope ofthe whot
wjrld. In either the physical or the
spiritual. WJthout that qualltr chaos
would prevail In everything Our hop
for material food, as well as for the life
to Come Is based alone on Ills unfailing
pvery ohlld born since the sin of
Adam his begun to die at the moment
of birth. With thkt condition It had not
nearly so much ot responsibility as thpe
children in tho cose' of Elisha. But no
One will question that death is a part of
the heritage of each and of ail.
At that trne and under the conditions
then prevailing It was necessary that
the lesson thereby conveyed should be
even. It is equally of as much Irppor
nce to us if we shall see It aright Un
belief has caused all the suffering of the
ages. If even children might In inpoceuce
mock Ood to His face In the person of
His chosen prophet It would furnish a
possible resemblance . to on excuse for
men to sayt "I saw those children were
spared and that Qod's laws are not
always immutable, and, I know I will
not die air a result ot just one little sin
my favorite weakness." The world must
be awakened from idolatry then almost
universal, and It was not fitted for the
full revelation of God which later came
in tne love which His son manifested.
To prepare for Him It was necessary to
make them know that His word nfeans
business. The particular situation could
be met in no other way and close our
Hps to the possibility of Ills appearing
to break IBs word concerning transgres
sions.. Through unbelief came death, for It was
thus the temper prevailed by His, "tbau
halt not. surely die," as. against the
positive statement of Ood that sin would
bring that result We need to heed the
lesson today and learn that His every
word Is everlasting. Those children
helped to convey that warning. Ood
judges with equaUty and their case Is In
sare hands. I repeat again that no of
fense was made out-against Ood in th
lridlctment INTERESTED READER.
Worths rrotnee.fl hy Faith.
CLEVELAND. Ohio. Julv M TV. th
Editor of The Bee: As a reader of The
B.ee I beg leave to say a few words In
reply to the article written by Mr. John
As far as worldlv dudatinn rn t
no doubt that Mr. nn la VaT-V Wa.il .A l
cated. but splrjtually be Is very Ignorant
I will not attempt to argUe. from a
doctrinal standpoint, but I can say from
experience that the Christian religion has
done a work in my heart which nothinr
e)s could do. And I ask llr. goto If he
can point to any other agency that can
take away the sinful hature and Imniant
new desires and ambition and v
a heart of love for everybody, for' that is
Just what the Christ preached by Paul
npo-ooqo lor me ana, minions or others
and will do for Mr. Boto If he will onlv
Before my conversion I was not a h.
llever In onv nartlmilar Ar4rnm
knew but little of the Bible, nor was J
in ne naoit or going to any church; but
s.lpc tho day of rny deliverance from the
BOWer of sinful habit T tinvn n n
blevar In the Christian religion as It Is
exernpimeg in tne new testament
x T. B. C.
R ir-tcb iioWr.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 16,-To tho
Editor of The Bee: The Yosemlte ifa-
tjpnal park is not only tho greatest and
most wonderful national playground In
California, but In somo of its features tt
is Without rival In the whole world Its
silver .fir and sequoia forests. Us twin
songful rivers and its twin Tosoraltes.
It belongs to the American people and
In universal Interest ranks wth the Yel-.
lowstone and the Grand Canyon ot the
Colorado, Tp Mod waters of the two
rivers embraced wtthln Its boundaries are
tod Merced and the Tuolumne. The. To
mitt valley Is in the Merced basin; the
Ietch Hetchy valley the grand canyon ot
tho Tuolumne, and tht Tuolumne
meadows ore In the Tuolumne basin. Ex
cepting only the Yosemlte valley, the
Tuolumne basin in its general features
is the more wonderful and larger halt of
The Hetch Ifetehy volley (s a wonder
fully exact counterpart ot the griat Yo
semlte. pot only in Its sublime cliffs and
waterfalls and th peaceful river, hut In
the gardens, groves, meadow and camp
grounds on its nowery parauxe floor.
At a recent session of congress & most
determined attack was mode by the city
of Ban Francisco to get tho right to use
the Hetch Hetchy valley & reservoir
site, thus depriving 8Q.ceo.OTO people of one
of their most priori bm possessions for
the soke nf saving Can Francisco dollar.
As soon as this scheme become man!
fest. public spirited cltiseos all over 'the
country entered their protests, and before
tho session was over, the park invaders
saw- that they were defeated and per
mitted the bill to die, without bringing
It to a votN so as to be able to try again.
Ever ready to take advantage of be
clouding political changes, a bUl having
tho same destructive puTposa has been
introduced at this session ot congress,
and its supporters aro speciously urging
that it should bo rushed through as an
emergency measure, when In reality noth
ing like an emergency exists.
Pan Francisco may be In immediate
need of an Increased supply ot water, hut
her own engineers admit that tho present
supply can be more than doubled by add
ing to nearby sources and this plan In
any case will have to be followed, for
years will bo required to bring water to
the city from any of the Sierra sources.
Ever since the establishment of the Yo
semlte national park by act of congress,'
October 8, M30, constant strife has been
going on around its boundaries and is
likely to go on ns part of the universal
battle between good and evil, however,
much Its boundaries may bo broken or
Its wild beauty destroyed.
In behalf of all of the people of the
nation wo ask your aid In putting an
end to these assaults on our national
parks and to prevent this measure from
being rushed through before It can be
brought to the attention of alt the mil
lions of .people who own this park.
JOLLIES FROM JUDGE.
"Does tho count Intend to content his
wife's suit for divorcer"
"No; but his creditors do."
GrocerWould you llko some horse
radish? Mrs. Newlywed Mercy, nol Wo don't
keep a horsel
"Of course you are paying for my
Earliest Arrival in
St. Paul and Minneapolis
Take the Great Western 8:10 p.
m. train from Omaha, arrive in St.
Paul 7:30 a. m., MinneapolU 8:05
a. m. GET THERE FIRST.
Day train leaves Omaha 7:44 a. m. and
arriveB St. Paul 7:20 p. m., Minneapolis 7:50
p. m. fastest day service.
P. F. BONORDBN, O. P. A T. A..
1S22 Farnam Street, Omaha.
Phone Douglas 900.
Trains From West and
Northwest Connect in Chicago
With New Pan Handle Limited
To New York
New leaving time of Pan Handle Limited
for New York allow? 1 hour and 25
minutes more time in Chicago, forms
convenient connections for early after
ternoon trains from West and Northwest.
Leves Ckicago 1:45 p. m., arrives New Yerk 4:35 p. a.
A solid tram with through AH-Steel Sleeping
Car, All-Steel Coach, Parlor Car and Dining
Car Service Chicago to New York.
Local scents at start
ins point furnish
through ticket over
and give travelers rnll
Info r m t ton about
fares and trnfns.
OK. BRADBURY DENTIST
1608 Farnam St. TeawBMac orris rhoasj Hong. iJatw
Bxtotetlnx - SScty A-BtftAiA Missing Tooth upj,Ua
UUl1 OOe tp fsLELssNiiHsim tthoat Plates or BrMre
He Food Drink
time.'' ssld the pretty stenographer, "and
if you wont to waste it "
"I do," promptly declared her em
ployer, and kept on wajstuig It
'"What makes yoU think he is a foreign
"I overheard him say he owed e,very
thing to his wife."
"Hang It!" mutters the enraptured
youth. "What chance have I to gtt her
alone? sho has to go to the auto show,
tho food show, the flower show, the
dog show, the' millinery Show, the land
show and- Oh, weU, there's no show
THE DETAINED STATESMAN.
When the air Is filled with rumor
And your friends are out of humor,
W hile tho mercury's at to In the shade)
When the flow of oratory
Always tells the same old story
Of an explanation that must bo delayed-t
It is then ho gets to thinking.
As the western sun is sinking
Above the lands to which lie longs to)
Of the turmoil and depression
That attend an extra session
fWhlle the fences all need mending our
Oh, a ruler most despotic
Is a conscience patrloUc,
That compels a man to halt at duttfa
There are cheers he longs to waken;
Thero aro hands that should be shaken;
There Ore logs that should be rolled be
foro next fall.
He must hold his place undaunted
Where tho battle flags BTe flaunted
And his voice mUst bravely echo 'neatti
Though his mind la ever turning
To the hopo ot an adjourning
That will let lilm mend the fences out
Or the suae eoa t se
cured hy addressing;,
W. H. ROWLAND
1 Travua PtaV Acsat,
Z24423 City rUtfeiwl Busk Di4..J
2-a Vp XnVWVVTl srithont naln. Work .
aniee ten ysur
for all Ages Others are baiUtkav