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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1914)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, MAT 27, 1914.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
FOUNDED BY EDWARD RQ3BWATKR.
VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR.
Tho Dee Publishing Company, Proprietor.
BEE BL'ILDIKQ, FA It NAM AND SEVENTEENTH.
Entered at Omaha postofflce as second-class matter.
TERMS OP 8UBScniPTION.
ny carrier Hy mall
per month. ptr yrar.
Dally and Sunday , Mo.. 6.uo
Dally without Sunday....' o 4.00
E-venlm: and Sunday.... fi.no
EvenlnB without Sunday 36c J.00
Sunday Bto only SOe 3.09
fend notice of Chans of address or complaints of
Irregularity In delivery to Omaha D, Circulation
Itemlt hy draft, express or postal order. Only two.
rent stampc received In payment of small ac
counts. Pers'onsI checks, except on Omaha and eastern
Exchange, not accepted.
Omaha The Pen Bulldln.
Bouth Omnhai-2118 N street.
Council Muffs H North Main street.
Llneoln-tt Llttlo nulldlnk.
C hlcaro 901 Hearst Hulldlnir.
New York Hoom 1105. 286 Fifth avemue.
fit I5Ui8-E08 New Bank of Commerce.
Washington 725 Fourteenth St., N. W.
Address communications relatlnc to news and edi
torial matter to Omaha Bee, Editorial. Department.
State of Nebraska, County of Douglas, ss.
Dwlght Williams, circulation manager of The Be
Publishing company, being duly sworn, says that
average dally circulation for the month of April, 1911.
DWIOHT "WILLIAMS, Circulation Manager.
Subscribed In my presence and sworn to before me
this Sth day of May. 1H.
ROBERT HUNTER, Notary Public.
Subscribers leaving tho city temporarily
should havo Tho Bco mailed to Ui'cm. Ad
dress will be changed as often as requested.
No more doubt about the River of Doubt.
Come on in, Brother Charley, tho witter is
Don't Imagine evory llttlo wind' storm is a
Those Imported bribery sleuths' don't want
to como back; that's very evident, i
Several new memberships in tho Ananias
club are duo to be awarded as a result of this
New Haven mlxup.
This is Just about the time of tho year our
last furloso summer sot in, you know. Take
what comfort from that you may.
One sot of tho colonel's frlondsndvlso delay
ing the attack, another set wants him to start
in at once. Quess which advlco goes.
"After a prolonged hesitation" Govornor
Morehead "consents." Ho wants 'to hesllato
'while the hesitation is all tho stylo.
Look at thdso other democratic boys. on. tho
bank making faces at that Morohead la'd for
muddying. up tho gubernatorial water.
Constitutionalists aro said to have, offered
$76,000 for Huorta's head. Tho old dictator
sure "hs. some head, it must be admitted,
Ttfnur ln Tlinint. Wiili'.rUM til -.l.lj.. .. ' L
jresldontof the- Omaha Bar association , add ross
tt facetious- letter to- Hon. Edgar Howard. .
After scanning the forty-nino or more things
Ireland may not' do under tho now home rule,
one wonders. Just what powor it is really to
The latest real sensation from Mexico. soems
to bo the discovory of a newspaper there which
prints telegraphic news of events in tho United
A Wall street man-was arrested for crossing
a street diagonally in St. Josoph, doubtless not
realising that everything Is on tho square In our
Jimhamlewis says prohibition will bo tho
central lssuo In the next Illinois senatorial cam
paign, but with Jlmham dipping into it,, it will
not be a dry fight
Though Ross Hammond is eager to quit as
soon as Senator Hitchcock and Secretary Bryan
agree on his successor, it is still' "watchful
waiting" for democrats aspiring to wear his
"Brother Charley" has oxpressdd a hope
that It would not bo necessary for him to throw
his own hat In tho ring, but haB discreetly for
born co far from saying what circumstances
might make it neccessary. 1
Governor Morehead thinks ho can fool the
Bryanltos into bellovlng that he is 1 merely' ro
nponding to a universal popular demand..; Lot
him win out, bowovor.and then hear, the shouts
of Jubilation of the antl-Bryanltcs.
Chicago Is put down as a no-cow town on
tax returns, showing only eighty-one of thobo-t
vines within its city limits, and, strange to say,
most of thoso nro on the North Side, whero
dwelt the O'Leary cow of lamp famoj
xoMrtieo rHon act. rtcej
' The fcteallnr of flowers and plants from Prospect
HIU metcr- has become so annoying thkt a reward
df 110 lis been offered for '.apprehension of the
' Sirs. Emily Williams, Jtl rrc street, was found
dead from heart disease on hcrkltchen floor by her
husband, JoTin Williams.' '
An ordinance presented to ,tha city council pro
poses to change' the name of -Center street to Corby
street ' (r
Named by the mayor for members ft the police
force are: Daniel E. McPrlde, Tatrifk Maystone.
John Nations, Richard Burgess. Al tygwart, John
Curley, H. W. Pettit, William Astman. Jahus Jlyiand
and John Chase. ' ' '
The .-appraisers to assess damages on, 8t. .Mary's
change of grade are Willlsm . Hogati. and. IV.. J,.
roatrh. ''!' '
; Colonel T. II. Stanton' Is tftclc from a trip to
FprC Wajhakle and other forts In the;' west of' th
J FUPotter of. thev Wrfh end p't Saunders street
offers a steady Job. to a jgood sshd brick molder.
Mr. 'Hitchcock .of Mitchell, Dakota, has been
YlsiUnirJter father. W. H. Lawton.
William H. Fay, a carpet manufacturer, was the
at j. B. Rtchkidion. '
Governor Morehead Draws Cards.
Dosplte his repeated solemn plcdgos to bo
content with a slnglo term, Governor Morehead
has yielded to "Irresistible preosuro" for him to
draw cards and sit In tbo gamo another round.
Tho artiflcal production of the "Irresistible
pressure" has been so apparent and transparent
that no orio crediting Govornor Morehead with
ordinary common senso can beilevo that he
thinks ho Is deceiving anyono, not even himself.
But with all the illustrious precedents of break
ing sacred covenant with the pooplo, and re
pudiating political pledges made to got In on,
but ndt to stand on, tho governor would havo
done belter to announce simply that ho had
changed his mind; that tho game was so fasci
nating that he could not stop playing.
Tho demand of Governor Morehead for ro
nomlnatlon in' tho democratic primary will lend
zest to what was already slated to bo a lively
preliminary campaign. Tho governor seems
persuaded that he can ask for indorsement of
hJs administration regardless of side Issues, but
wo 'believe his chief task will bo to square his
candidacy with his provlous promise not to run,
and the inevitable corollary that no promise ho
now makes may be safely depended on.
Home Rule for Ireland.
Tho long fight for homo rule for Ireland is
prftcticallV ended, and all who havo participated
in that stubborn strugglo for greater froedom for
tho pcoplo of the Emerald Isle havo a right to
rojolco, yand-iare entitled to congratulations.
Some slight obstacles may yet remain in tho
way, but 'it' can bo only a matter of time and
adjustment when tho rostorcd Irish parliament
wlll.be t -reality. Liberty loving people in this
country have from tho first steadfastly sympa
thized with the Irish cause, and were it not for
tho substantial rcsponso always mado by Irish
Americans to tho successive calls for help at
critical times, the battle' could not evon now bo
won. Hondo, tho final success may be regarded
as a Joint IrlBh and American victory.
Mellen Versus Morgan.
"Wall atrool recognized the Morgan it know
lc Mellen's description of how the Westchester
road was acquired," says the Chicago Tribune's
Wall stroot correspondent. And moro: "Wall
street bollevos that Mellen was simply relating
facts -when ho paid that he became prcsldont
of tho Now Haven nt Morgan's request, tho mat
tor being negotiated ovor the telephone with
out reference to salary. That was Morgan's
way of doing things." Further ho says that
Wall street also believes Mellen accurately pic
tured Morgan, when ho said: "I do not recall
anything In which Mr. Morgan did not havo
It Is natural and admlrnblo for tho Bon of
tho lato colossus of flnanco to como forward In
hlB fnthor's defonso. Tho public that thought
It knew th'o lato Mr. Morgan, however, Is apt
to allow for tho element of filial devotion and
glvo'oar to tho dictum of Wall street In decid
ing as botwoon young Morgan and Mellen on
tho wltnoss Btand. What tho public is moro in
terested in than splitting hairs of veracity bo
'tweon these two men, is tho hopo and belief
that as a result of this cxposo laws will bo
onactod to confirm tho already-aroused public
sentiment' against poSslblo repetition of the
quoatldnablo Now Haven doals.
The gold br(ck man of past days as a bunko man
was a blunderer an compared' with those who
promote fake oil companies, if the people who are
solicited to buy oil stocks on the strength of an al
leged Indorsement by the government would Insist
upon publications In which It Is distinctly stated
that Qll may bo found In the field that Is being
promoted, or would write to the survey at Washing
ton, Inquiring if thoro ore such puoucattons, the loss
of their savings would be avoided. So carefully aro
these advertisements worded that after having read
them once or twice you are almost willing to take
oath that the government geologists are enthuslastto'
over these lands aa a rich oil territory, when as n.
matter of, fact no government geologist would risk
10 cents on their oil possibilities.
This statement from Dr. George Otis Smith,
director of the United States geological survey,
will, undoubtedly, have farrreachlng influonco.
3t cortnlnly should. It Is a sort of climax of
tho long-oxorted effort by tho government to
protect the gullible public from tho ravages of
fajto stojk promoters and gold brick artists of
overy description. Thoso commercial pirates
have reaped their fortunes, and all tho while
with their good friend, Uncle Sam, standing by
varnlng thorn to be careful. Tho speculative
.instinct of -the average American has proved
itself a hard master to curb or control. People
ought to take the word of their government for
jt, "though, that those palpable frauds, despite
all tho campaign mado to abolish them, are still
being practiced. Such warnings must not ha
.taken to apply to the legitimate stocks, but
at . . A a . r '
wiero inusi oe tuis wceuing-out. Tho govern
nient cannot afford to make itself a party to
"rascality by keeping quiet.
On Running Prisons.
Thomas Mott Osborno of Now York, who
voluntarily spent 8,x days lit a stnto prison, has
vritten a book of his impressions and conclu
sions as to necessary reforms In tho conduct of
.prisons, which seems to contain a lot of hard
senso. He Is not one of those who would abol
ish prisons or penal correction, but looks on
these Institutions as a human necessity. Some
of tho terms he employs In describing modem
penitentiaries and their methods aro "organized
lunacy," "monumental Imbecility," ''hideous,
degrading and unsuccessful." And, Judging
from the -detail of his own experiences, he is
not far wrong. '
The problem Is to strike, the proper medium
between discipline so rigid as to have the effect
of revenge o"h tho part of tho state and a soft
sentlmcntalism, which a certain class of news
'Paper space-writers "and mushroom reformers
afo' now preaching. The prison loses its func
tion .And thwarts its purpose when Instead of
tending, toward Improvement, It turns a man
out worse, than It found him, more hardened in
sin atjd tlo sense of crime. Mr. Osborne says
he had to cut short his voluntary Imprisonment
to save hlmsolf any respect for tho law, at all.
No douhjUmany a man comes out of the penltenr
tarv theoretically an annrrhut nn onan.
p w ... v iiuiiij u
tlaw and' government, determined to deal it a
blow at the first opportunity, Where such Is
the, case it must be the fault of Uie prison sys
tem and management. Is It not time for the
state to address Itself gravely to this gravo task
of making (he prlsbns more nearly what they
ought and were intended to be?
Stick t lone in the Fncts.
OMAHA. May ad.-To the Editor of The
Bee. A few days ago there appeared an
article In your paper wherein It was
stated that Election Commissioner Moor
head made a talk or speech In one of our
churches on the question of elections and
election officials. In the article It Is
stated that Mr. Moorhead said that there
were not thirty-six honest men In the
Third wsrd, or men he would trust as
election officials, I don't know whether
Mr. Moorhead made such a statement,
hut If he did, I wish to say that he Is
either Ignorant of the facts, or Is mak
ing a deliberate mis-statement.
I have lived In the Third ward and
voted In the ward for many years, and
before Mr. Moorhead landed In Omaha,
and have acted as an election official for
many years, before Mr. Moorhiad was
election commissioner, and I can truth
fully say that out of the 360 to 600 regis
tered voters In tho Fourth precinct of
the Third ward I can pick out about 200
voters within my personal knowledge
whom I would trust as quick as I would
Mr. Moorhead as an election official.
Why such a statement was made In a
church cannot be accounted for excepting
on the grounds that Mr. Moorhead
thought It would be stronger. Surely It
Is not a good advertisement for Omaha,
as the statement Is heralded over the
country and gives those not knowing the
opinion that Qfnaha. u n tad Piace. Mr.
Moorhead may have done much good In
his offlco, but ho jiholijd stick a little
closer to, the facts.' ' C. lii KUBATi '
Relief In fluff rna:e Mnkes Them Fit.
OMAHA, May 26To the Editor of The
Bee: Tho antl statement that a great
number of woman suffragists do hot
want competent men for office Is of no
value, because It Is not based on a fact.
This If merely an opinion and opinions
are of little value that are not based on
a statement of fact Even If women did
organise to work against anti-suffrage
candidates that does not Imply that these
candidates are Unfit. A6cordlng to that
theory all democrats must consider nil
republicans unfit and vice versa. All
voters either support or oppose certain
candidates because they aree or disagree
with the views advocated by -the- candi
dates. This antl must prove that, the
anti-suffrage candidates were cleaner and
better men or withdraw from his posi
tion. SQUARE DEAL.
I.loutenant Govenor Barratt O'Hara's
scheme for licensing people, who write
for newspapers In Illinois, Includes In Its
barbed fplds, such veterans as Vox Popull,
Pro Bono Publico and Old Subscriber.
O'llnra wilt limit his literary efforts to
One of the primary aspirants for a stnto
offlco In Oklahoma Is temporarily out of
the raco, having Incurred the displeas
ure of Uncle Sam by Impersonating- &
Roger Sullivan Is using an automobile
with muffler off In his rampalgn for the
United States senate In Illinois. So far
tho speed limit gets the worst of It
Massachusetts solona are wrestling with
a bill proposing- a license tax on cats.
Antl-catters 'hall from rural districts,
whero cats are ravenous bird killers.
City people defend pussy by acclaiming
Its worth as a rat catcher.
Out In California, where they have been
experimenting in legislation by petition
and otherwUe, some of the women signed
the petitions In bulk. So did some of the
men, who have been Indicted for forgery.
In the case of tho women the grand Jury
decided that no truo bill would be brought
against them, because they had ho Crim
inal Intent and were scarcely aware of
what they were doing.
A. J. Bevcridge Is struggling to "come
back" as a csndldate for the United
States senate In Indiana. Among the
political shorts of Indianapolis, Bevcridge
Is the favorite for second place.
Indianapolis News: Though Mr. Mellen
got a. very large salary as president of
the New Haven road, his own testimony
shows that his work was some tlmea
extremely difficult and frequently very
unpleasant to speak conservatively.
Pittsburgh Dispatch: Mr. Mellen's Idea,
that Westchester stock was worth 10
cents a pound may be true; but he had a
notion he was .getting something else.
He was getting, or1 supposed he waa get
Una some Tammsny politicians; and,
you" can't buy Tammany politicians at' 10
cents a pound,
Sioux City Journal: Mr. MellenU ac
ceptance of the Northern Pacific presi
dency from Mr. Morgan was -not- unlike
the action of the young woman who" was
asked over the telephone If .she'; would
marry the party on the other end of the
line, and who made reply, "Sure. What
Is the name, please."
St, Louis Republic: According to the
law, corporations inay do only those
things which are' Included In the powers
granted to them, and we suppose that the.
New Haren honestly thought that sub
sidising a newspaper had something-to do
with, running a railroad.
Chicago Tribune: Every disclosure of
railroad mismanagement Increases the
suspicion with which the corporations are
observed, and It condemnation be indls
crlmlnatlng It Is not the fault of muck
rakers. Scandal has done poor Justice, to
facts In connection with railroads. It Is
difficult for the sensationalist to kejp
from being too conservative lu spite of his
Tabloids of Science
Government chemists In the Philippines
are Investigating the soapmaklng possi
bilities of a new species of oil-bearing
nut that has been discovered.
If. when making boiled starch, a piece
of soap Is left in. It will be found during
the Ironing process that not onlj will
the Iron slip easily, but a beautiful
glossy effect will be produced.
To enable his automobile to run over
deserts and sandy roads a Calif ornlrm
has equipped It with canvas belts which
revolve around the rear wheels, providing
amooth tracks. ,
The British Itoad Improvement associa
tion has offered a prise of 9500 for an Im
proved horseshoe which will afford the
animal a sound footing on the modern
smooth pa cements and at the same time
mmlmlte the amount of damage done to
the roadway by the existing types of
Transplanting a Newspaper
How an Americans Daily in Mexico
City Was Moved Bodily to Vera Crnz
Mnvlna; tnuse of the .Move.
At precisely 10:36 o'clock on the night of April
tJ mWa ;rkkbat 'mashing through the windows
into his drawing room convinced Paul Hudson of the
Mexican Herald that the publication of an American
L !1 H0XlCO Cl,y ,carcy wH contlnu
to meet with general and popular approval. There
?. b, .!hlnd the brlckbttt' n Plcturesnue
t?,Z J JXP uf' eh0UtCd bj' the thron ln
furnished anything but a comfortable accompaniment
to the sound of smashing glass.
Acting on one of his own editorial paragraphs to
the effect that "snsp Judgment usually Is forgiven
if it contains either snap or Judgment," Mr! Hudson
reached a decision that the next edition of the Mex
ran Herald would see the light In Vera Cruz, within
the American lines. Thus was a decision reached to
abandon tho building and plant In which a newspaper
had been Issued under rifle and shell fire during ten
days of bombardment of Mexico City which preceded
the tragic end of President Francisco I. Madero.
The occupation of Vera Crux by the marines and
bluejackets of the American fleet had been announced
In Mexico City by extra editions of the newspapers.
Mobs quickly formed and started to parade the
streets with shouts of "Death to the' Gringos. " The
Mexican Herald building, In which Mr. Hudson had
apartments on tho second floor, facing the street was
naturally an object' pf attack. In Mew of Its charac
tcr as an American Institution!
Keirspnper flicked Over .VIBht nn n Train.
After the attack, on the building and the street
demonstrations had shown the feeling In the capital,.
Mr. Hudson decked not. to "attempt to Issue a paper
for the morning of April 22. Instead he called to
gether certain members of his staff and announced
his decision to move the Mexican Herald to Vera
Cruz If there was a train to be had. Railway com
munlcatlon had ceased with tho landing of the Ameri
cans' at the gulf port Apparently intervention had
begun and Americans in Mexico City were bottled
Mp until the donclUion of the war or American troops
could reach the city, AcUng on the theory, however,
that perhaps there would bo refugee trains out when
the American diplomatic representative was handed
his passports. Mr Hudson ordered rnmbers of his
staff to be ready to leave for Vera Crux at a mom
The noxt afternoon, tho announcement came that a
refugee train would leave for Vera Crur, .The. ar
rangement to get foreigners jout of the capital had
been msde through the efforts of the British minis
ter, Sir Lionel Carden, and the German minister.
Rear Admiral Baron Paul von Hlntze. At tho time
the announcement was made that perhaps this would
be the only train for Vera Cruz which would be al
lowed to depart from the capital. While darkness
was bringing to an end tho second' day's fighting ln
Vera Cruz, the refugee train pulled out of Mexico
City. The equipment of the Hudson party, aside
from scant personal baggage, consisted of nothing but
the matrices of a few Issues of the paper, for tho
purpose of casting the front page head of tho paper,
and so that cssts of' contract standing advertise
ments might bo mado.
Resume Publication nt Vera Cms.
Arriving in Vera Cruz Thursday afternoon a con
tract for the printing of the Herald was made with the
proprietor of La Opinion, a local morning and after
noon paper, and by Saturday afternoon the first
edition of the morning Herald was on the streets
of Vera Crus. Three issues only had been missed
from tho tltne of closing In Mexico City. Since that
time Mr. Hudson and his staff have been accumulat
ing exeriances which would make' fine -material -for
a lecture before & school of Journalism on the diffi
culties of making a newspaper.
That a carpenter with1 an ordinary handsaw should
be spending eight hours a day ln the office sawing
down extra length rolls of paper to a size for four.
page, editions has becorne tfommonplaco. That" lino
type machines, which have never known the touch
of an Intelligent machinist, should go down Just af
ter composition had begun and stay down for periods
of six to twelve hours, making tt necessary to Issue
a morning newspaper the following afternoon has be
como of ' such frequtnt occurrence not to cause a
A few days ago a tropical rain flooded the patio of
La Opinion's building. A choked drain and the over
flow was turned Into. the composing. room. For moro
than an hour a stream of water half an Inch deep
covered tho floor and flowed oft Into another Inner
patto, while the heavy downpour continued to sup
plement the original supply. The incident was taken
as a matter of course; linotype operators with their
feet on boxes continued to set type; planks were laid
from the dump to the old-fashioned composing stones
so that the make-up man could continue to work;
every one grinned and kept on the Job.
"Sparks" Right Oat of The Fire.
The paragraph column of "Chlspazos," which Is
Spanish for sparks, for many months has been a
feature of the Mexican Herald. With Mexican opera
tors who had never set a word of English ln their
lives, working on the copy, tt was' Impossible to do
much with the proof, but the editorial -column, all
hands decided, ought to be "clean."
Struggling with this problem and reading the tenth
revise on his paragraphs, Mr. Hudson went down
Into the composing room and spoke personally with the
operator. "If we stay here until noon." he said, "I
will keep calling for revises until I can get a clean
proof." Not caring for any more work than abso
lutely neccsrary, tho' operator dovoted all his atten
tion to setting lines correctly. After half an hour the
number of errors was reduced to two. Then a
final a'ttempt was made. The result was not per
fect tiut with a penknife, two commas and a super
fluous final "c" which had been added, to the good
English word of "government" were eliminated and
for the first time a full column of English type, with
out errors, had been produced In the offices of La
Mr, Hudson Is a son of the late Brigadier-General
Joseh Hudson, who o'ned the Topeka, Kan., Capital,
and has lived ln Mexico for seventeen years. The
polcy of the Herald has been frequently severely
critical of the manner In which the State department
at Washington has handled the Mexican question.
Hen'ce the Chlspazo. "It was William who put the
shun in Intervention:" and another. "Jones Is a queer
gink who never tasted grape Juice." and "Jones
thinks that a peaceful occupation Is a mighty queer
occupation tor an arms-."
Therefore he smiled when the Mexican headline
artist on the Herald, In setting the line, "Bryan
wants mediation." made it read "Bryan wants medl.
tatlon." and all Vera Cruz that knows English
smiled with him.
People and Events
Jabes Wolfe, the Glasgow swimmer, famous
through his efforts to swim the English channel, is
to make an attempt to swim from the Eddyatone
rock to Plymouth, a dlstanco of fourteen miles. The
swim has never been aocompllshed, and It Is thought
impossible of accomplishment as it Is across the
By making twenty up-and-down trips a day in
the elevator in Washington monument for twenty
four years, James B. Evans, the operator, declares
he has traveled ts.oao miles.
A New Tork woman had one of her letters sub
mitted to her for Identification and promptly tore It
Into bits, much to the disgust of. the presiding Judge.
But what can you do with a woman like that?
Charley Why, a wealthy .Chinaman of Stockton.
Cat, enjoyed the most expensive turtle dinner on
record when he dined off the only one of eleven
which he ordered which survived a trip from China.
He had ordered them specially from the only place
where they may be obtained, and had to wait nearly
a year before his order waa filled.
See. what a wonderful garden is here,
Planted and trimmed for iy Llttle-Oh-Dear)
Posies, so gaudy and grass of such
Search yo the country and hunt ye the
And never ye'U meet with a garden so
As this one I've made for my Lltt!e-Oh-Dear!
Marigolds white and buttercups blue.
Lilies all dabbled with honey and dew.
The cactus that trails over trellis and
Roses and pansles and violets alt
Make proper obeisance and reverent cheer
When Into her garden steps Llttle-Oh-Dear!
And up at the top of that lavender tree
A silver bird slnseth as only can she;
For, ever and only, she stngeth the song
"1 love you I love youl" the happy day
Then the echo-the echo, that smltheth
"I love vou, I love you," my Llttle-Oh-Dcarl
The garden may wither, the sliver bird
But what enreth my little precious, or I?
From her pathway of flowers that ln
She walkcth the tendered way ln my
And oh. It Is always the summer time
With that song of "I love you," by Little-Oh-Dear'
JOLLIES FROM JUDGE.
"As & Boston manager, you oujtht to
like this. This Is a comedy of life In
"Sir, you are presumptuous. How can
ther be any comedy about life In Bos
Downand What caused this money
Outt Why, the thing originated with
me and spread over the whole country.
Rankln-I thought you said Rosemary
was a strawberry blonde.
Phyle She used to be; but since purpla
hair came Into fashion, she Is a huckle
Madge She's a woman who Is always
seeing things she shouldn't.
Marjqrie Don't tell mamma about that,
or she 11 want to hire her for my
"Isn't it very embarrassing? Mr. -Skittles
csn hardly tell his wife, from her
sister who's come to stay with them."
"Is he worrying?"
"Oh, no! He'd Just as soon remain in
First mountaineer So your're unhappy
In your married life, Pete.
Second mountaineer Yep 1 made a
big mistake. I ought to have married a.
society woman. My woman Is alius kick
ing because she ain't got more children
Everyone knows the Ford.
It has that clean-cut, de
pendable look lightness
and strength in every line.
It's the one car sold in num
bers the world over. Ifs
popular because it's a bet
ter car sold at a lower price.
Five hundred dollars Is the price- of the
Ford runabout; tho touring car Is fire
fifty; the town car seven fifty f. o. b.
Detroit, complete with equipment. Get
catalog and particulars from Ford Motor
Company, 1916 Harney Street,
The Extra Quality
You will know
anteed) by the
Buy by the label It
means extra quality
in materials letter
yarn than we need
use. It means extra
care in making re
throuzhqut by cover
seaming. It means
underwear fit, com
Till tahil tn Burt Gtrmint
?MiV.m.er"Por?Snir u,I!?!e. 10 "a t1- The Union
Suits are especially comfortable. Ak yonr a,alart
The No-Limit Guarantee
There is a guarantee bond with every garment, as follows:
" "7 f-V?1?'. lie nuln dialrama
PoroJmh iUI. and nt itunp.d 'Second' or
Imptrf et acrou the label, fall to aire yon Its
eort value in undonrasr MtUf action, ratura It
direct to o and we will rcplaca it or refund
your moncr, including pottage?'
Write for Uawitomt Book of All Stylet
lbs v,ul- Dunn ftt firmest 6?C B,J,
f.r CI fin .UalonSoIu rfft r
it-- aor sole www
CHALMERS KNITTING COMPANY, Amsterdam, N.Y.
TIRES and ACCESSORIES
Nebraska Buick Auto Company
Leo Huff, Mgr. 1912-14-16 Farnam Street.
Maxwell Motor Sales Corporation.
205-207 State Bank Building.
Van Brunt. Automobile Company.
2010 Farnam St., Omaha. 18-20-22 4th St., Council Bluffa.
Van Brunt Automobile Company,
2010 Farnam St.; Omaha. 18-20-22 4th St., Council Bluffs.
TUDEBAKER- " '
E. R. Wilson Auto Company,
2429 Farnam Street.
I J V Automobile Company,
zuiu x araam sc., umana. 18-20-22 4th St., Council Bluff8 '
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