Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 27, 1914, Page 6, Image 6

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TIIE BEB: OMAHA, MONDAY. .TTLY 27, 1914.
THE. OMAHA DAILY BEE
FOUNDED BY EDWARD RQ8EWATER.
VICTOR IIOSEWATEH. EDITOR.
The Deo Publishing Company, Proprietor.
uy mJi
ptr ye ar.
......MM
4.00
Bveptng and Sunday 0c 6-
Evening without Sunday Ko. M
Sunday Bee only c 2.0)
8nd notice of change of address or complaints of
Irregularity In delivery to Omaha Dee, Circulation
Department.
SUBSCRIPTION.
By earner
v per month.
jjally and Sunday We....
Dally without Sunday....' Co....
Only two-
Experts and Government.
When a private Individual or business In
stitution employs an expert to dlagnoso unsat
isfactory conditions and proscrlbo tho remedy,
at lenst an effort 1b mado to carry out tho ex
pert's recommendations. Export advice In mat-
BEB Bl'lLDlNO. FARNAM AND SEVENTEENTH. tcrB pert0nnB to tbo public buslnesa or to poll
Entered at Omaha postofflee as second-class matter, cles of tho government, on tho other hand, seem
I . , I l. 1 rr l. T) 1 1 ... n .. A nr.
to carry mucn ies woigm.. mu ivuunu
Gazetto cites tho fact that wo havo time and
again called In experts on questions of largo
moment to tho country only to Ignoro their find
ings, as for oxamplo, tho special commission on
railway's securities, tho Joint congressional
committee to adjust railway mall pay, the
monetary commission to formulato a banking
law, nnd tho selection by tho president of ex
perts to direct tho now rcscrvo bank. "In this
country," wo aro toJd, "tho fact that a man Is a
recognized expert on any subjoct is sufficient
to mako tho typical politician and bureaucrat
regard him with suspicion, and accept with re
lnctanco or entirely reject his vlows." Not con
tent with this mild rcforenco It continues:
Tho United States Is tho worst governed civilized
country on earth. Its clt. state nnd national legis
lature! and administrations aro wasteful. Inefficient
and otlm corrupt. Tho chef cause of tho wasto and
Inofflclency Is tho habitual Ignoring of the expert by
the polltlcan nnd bureaucrat.
Whether or not tho oxport holds tno Kep
to' tho situation, this Is indeed a sovoro lndict
mont that challenges attention. Whon every
business Is being systematized to moot require
ments of economy nnd offlclency, tho continual
neglect or- Indlfferenco to tho business of gov
ernment by those who have most at stake and
foot tho bulk of tho bills cannot holp but lead
to wasto, extravagance and Inefficiency.
Wrong, Brother Sutherland.
We have had tho pleasure of an Intimate
acquaintance with Mr. Howell alnco 1898, when he
was serving an engineer on the Stato Board of Irri
gation; later he resigned that position to accept the
office ot clly. engineer of Omaha. Teknmah Herald.
No, Brother Sutherland, you aro mistaken
for ho did nothing of tho kind. Ho did not re
sign from tho state payroll to take a placo on
the Omaha city payroll. On tho contrary, ho
accepted tho city salary, and hold on to tho stato
salary, too, rollngulshlng tho latter only whon
ho could no longer got away with both. For
approximately three months ho drew a double
stlppnd.ono (frpm ther treasury of tho state, and
tho other" from the treasury of tho city, cheat
ing one, or both, of -'his omployors. Brother
Howell, wo Imagine will not thank you for re
calling this characteristic lncldont, which ho
thought had been forgotton.
REMITTANCE.
Remit bv draft, express or postal order.
nt iinmni rereiveil In mrmRit of small ac
counts. Personal checks, except on Omaha and eastern
exchange, not accepted.
OFFICES.
Omaha Tho Bee Building.
Southr Omaha 2318 N street.
Council Bluffs 14 North Mnln street
Lincoln-; Little Building.
Chicago 901 Hearst Building.
New York Room 1IW. 2S6 Fifth avenue.
Bt Louis-R03 New Hank of Commerce.
Washington 725 Fourteenth St., N. W.
CORRESPONDENCE.
Address communications relating to, news and edi
torial matter to Omaha Bee, Editorial Department.
JUNE CIRCULATION.
52,662
State of Nebraska. County of Douglas, is.
Dwlght Williams, circulation manager of The Bee
Publishing company, being duly sworn, says that
the average dally circulation for the month of June,
1914. was S2.M1
DWIOHT WILLIAMS, Circulation Manager.
Subscribed In my presence and sworn to before me
this 7th day of July, 1914.
ROBERT HUNTER, Notary rubllc
Subscribers leaving tbo city temporarily
should havo The lice mailed to them. Ad
dress will be changed ns often as requested.
No rest fo rtho dogs of war even during the
"dog days.'
Tho Biblo continues to be the ono pormanent
"best seller."
The answer that never came that reply to
Detective Pickard's challenge.
Old King Corn bares his teeth and exclaims,
"Deo-llghted, Mr. Weatherman."
Undo Bam has uncovered a good many pork
barrel rivers of doubt for himself.
Time to get out tho atlas and post up on
the map of southeastern Europe.
Remember how purchase by tho city was to
take our wator works completely out of politics?
Mr. Bonaparte says Just two things all "Tho
New Freedom," It Is noithet "new" nor "freedom."
"Put your creed Into your deed," said Em
erson. Only such use of a creed makes It worth
having.
"Well, if Mmo. Calllaux comes clear she
has the great American vaudeville stage at her
very feet.
The sign ot the bull moose convention:
"Strictly hand-picked delegates and rubber
stamped resolutions."
Tho refreshing nows that old Doc. Cook
means to .keep up the fight adds a llttlo breoze
to the sultriness of the hour.
President Wilson ought to appreciate tho
extreme kindness of Senator Hitchcock In per
mitting Nebraska democrats to endorse his ad
ministration. . .
"An Immigrant boy who has been In New
York only a year, now speaks six languages,"
says the Boston Transcript. He might havo
spoken them all before he went to New York.
Carrying It Altogether Too Far.
For Nobraska, and regardloss of partisan
ship, The Beo enters firm protest against tho
palablo Injustice sought to bo porpetratod by
tho World's Work In excluding our most dis
tinguished fellow citizen from first magnitude
rank as a statesmon. "The two most Interest
ing subjects In politics are Mr. Wilson and Mr.
RoosovoR," declares the World's Work. It re
fers to thorn as "tho two strongest characters
In political llfo," and again says that asldo from
these two dominant figures the political world
Is unusually devoid ot strong personality." To
bo sure, It mentions Mr. Bryan In passing, but
It mentions Mr. Underwood and Senator Borah
ahead of him, and sidetracks him merely as a
subordinate In the Wilson administration. Fin
ally, as If to make a bad matter worse, It con
eludes that "excepting Mr. Wilson and Mr.
Roosevelt, our politics is not now filled with
many commanding figures."
So wo reiterate our protest that this Is
carrying It altogether too far, for so long as
Mr. Bryan romalns a factor In our politics thero
can be no two "dominant" or "commanding"
figures unless ho Is ono of them. Tho only con
cession we would even consont to consider would
bo to enlarge tho du-umvirate and make It a
trl-umvlrato.
Whero Is that old-fashioned country-town
youth, who used to invest his weekly savings in
a livery rig to take his best girl for ia Sunday
afternoon drive? Is that be whizzing down the
road in that seven-passenger touring car?
One must close his eyes' with a shudder to
think ot what Is In store for the vonerable Dr.
McKelway, editor of the esteemed Brooklyn
Eagle, who, dlsusslng the political status of
Colonel Roosevelt, refers to him an "a reced
ing reminiscence."
In referring to our far-famed democratic
United States senator tho Now York Times says,
"Mr. Hitchcock entortalns the samo affection
for Mr. Bryan that the dovll does for holy
wator." Oh no! Tho sting of Ingratitude does
not reach quite that far.
A former sheriff of Lancaster county says
he would feel like a "thief" If he tried to grab
fees In addition to the salary which he agreed
to serve the public for. Wonder how our re
form Sheriff McShano feels about It and how
our other distinguished foe-grabbing reformer,
District Court Clerk Robert Smith, feels?
tonHLto rnoM ace fiLkj
Tho Evansvlllea staid over for an extra Sunday
Same, which was pronounced as fine an exhibition
of ball playing as ever witnessed, Evansvllle won
out by a score of 1 to 0.
Rumor has It that A. E. Toutalln la 10 be offered
the presidency ot tho Mexican Central.
Dr. Coffroan and family havo returned from Cali
fornia, where they had been three months. The doc
tor, who has had serious thoughts of moving to Call.
fornla, has abandoned the Idea.
General Passenger Agent EUstls and wife, and the
Misses Carrie Millard and Rena Ross, are starting oa
a special car trip to the Pacific coast.
Tbo German theater company put on "Tho Nihil
ists" and "The Galatea" to the delight of the Ger-
mans who attend regularly.
to. w Auivnui uw unaer vo return an
order book lost between tho corral and 8t Mary's
avenue.
Thomas Yates, Hll Harney, will employ eight
teams to haul brick at 4 a day.
County Superintendent B runner has volunteered to
teach the Institute of Colfax county.
S. J. Mills of Clinton, Is., with his wife and daugh
Ur, stopped over on his way from Salt Lake City to
spend the day with his brother. Pave muis.
"Coal reduced." Is the announcement ot the Whlte-
brfcast Fuel company, which offers Wtiiwbrnast coal
Brief contributions on timely '
topics larlUd. TJis Bee assumes
no responsibility for opinions
correspondents. All letters sub
ject to condensation by editor.
Tlinnka for Kind Service It r nilrrnl.
OMAHA. July 24 To the Editor of The
Bee: 1 wish to thank you all for tho
kindness you all did for mo since the
death of Mr. Peters. Sincerely,
MRS. ROSE PETERS,
Forty-first and Pratt.
Cool M'ntrr for Hot Dotes.
PALO ALTO. Cal., July 2f..-To tho Edi
tor of The Bet: Doge that have free
access to water arc able to stand hot
weather as well as people are. But thoy
need water even oftcner than people do
because they perspire from their tongues
Instead of from nil over thplr skins. All
animals need water where they can drinlt
often In summer, Instead of once or
twice a dny at their owner's convenience.
AMERICAN HUMANE EDUCATION!
SOCIETY.
Voten for Wnmrii nnd Prohibition.
EMERRON, In,, July 25. To the Editor
of Tho Bee: The association opposed to
woman's fiuffrago says, "We are told that
about a month after women were glvon
tho ballot In California, Ios Angeles voted,
on local option and the measure was
defeated 2 to 1." Reliable people of
Ioa Angeles nay that young women
wearing tho whlto ribbon were hired to
stand near the polls and hand out tho
wrong ballot to these new voters. Tho
women wero caught napping, hut tho
lesson on vigilance will not be lost
Aro you sure that tho women of Colo
rado Springs wero given a square, deal 7
Thero are TO.ono more mnlo voters
tjian fomalo voters In Colorado, so don't
expect the women to perform miracles.
Under women suffrage Colorado ob
tained good laws In less than ten years,
which It had taken malo suffrage states
forty years to obtain.
All honor to tho loyal temperance) men
ot every state who have caught tho
vision of r saloonless nation and are
working toward that end. I havo been
In a number of male euffrago state
when somo of Its territory went dry nnd
I know how tirelessly tho women worked
to help force the Issue; you cannot blame
them because they did not help by .their
votes.
The rank and file of women were or
ganized and working for temperance long
before they fully realized the ImporUnoo
of organizing for suffrage.
MRS. J. F. SHIPMAN.
Some Verses with n History.
t h uvMtnr of The Ree: I beg leave
fn nnr In vmir tnterenttnir columns
to the enclosed verses, from the pen of
Josenhlne Pollard. There's quite a his
tory connected with these verses, and
also of the publication of them.
Robert L. Wheeler.
Pastor 1st Presbyterian Church.
WHO PRAYED LAST NIGHT?
rni. aftoi- Anv the Stln shone OUt
Till the earth wos choking with dust
nrtri rirnllirht.
And millions of blossoms on hill and
plain
Were almost dead for tho want of rain.
All through the meadows the heads of
wheat ...
nr,t intii with the lonir continued neat.
And tho farmer murmured "no crop of
grain . .. .
Shall I harvest this year it It doesn t
rain.
The clouds hung heavy In hearts that
knAW
How much depended on rain and dew,
Meat From Australia,
Regular Shipments From Antipodes
to American Markets Established.
About Women
fsmlle back at them, but I hope my little
girl does not behave line mat.
Small Daughter No, Indeed, mamma; I
always put out mytongue at 'em.' Boa)
ton Transcript.
Imperious Dame Fashion.
Tho barons of business, those Imperial po
tentates, who mako and collect for the stylos
of clothing woman must wear, have decreed
that tho season shall begin with a short coat and
end with a long ono. If It woro the other way
around, of course, many women could savo tho
prlco of a coat and yet meet the exacting de
mands of tho fashions. They could buy the long
coat, wear' It until time to put on the short ono
and thon simply out It down to suit the length.
But you never catch tho stylo kings asleep
at the switch like that. There Is always mothod
In their madness, tho kind ot mothod that
passes current at the banks.
"Why do the womon submit to tho Imposi
tion?" demands the virtuous Doston Transcript.
Because they are women. No woman who es
says to keep up with tho styles would think ot
defying one. Sho might be over so much of a
treo-spoken, solf-tassortlvo, strong-wlllod oman,
but when It comes to tho edicts of their ono Im
perious sovereign, Dame Fashion- Sho meekly
bows her head and passes under the rod.
And tears wero plenty as tlmo went oy;
But clouds ana tears wero noi in i
sky.
nr Wlllv noticed the frown that lay
On his father's forehead from day to
am ?nntwl to banish with loving art
The fears that troubled the farmer
heart.
"Mama do you think that God would
hADf
If I prayed for rain?" "Why of course
mv Hear.
Was the mother's earnest nnd prompt
rnlv.
"Well then" said Willy "I mean to try."
At hrt time Willy o'ercome with play
rrnmnt the nraver thut he meant to say;
But tho angels watching nls slumbers
m t n n rvl
The thoughts that quivered within his
breast.
Next morn alt over the thirsty plain
w heard the steady drop of rain.
And Wlllv o'erjoyed at the welcome sight,
lent
Exclaimed "Why mama who prayed last
nlght7"
A Job for Croker.
Dick Croker must bo getting ambitious In
his old ago. Ho threatens to come back and
clean out Tammany and depose Murphy. In
fact, according to advance notices, he would
make a complete expose to the world of the in
ner workings of the "hall" and a clean sweep
ot the present sachem and all his satraps.
If anyone can do this work, surely it Is
Croker, for he ought to know Tammany from A
to Z, and he ought to know Murphy, too. He
ruled one and trained tho other. But that Is
about as far as the Amorlcan people would care
to go' with Sir Richard. If he has any notion
of remaining after the Job is done, then ho
might as well npt come In the first place.
"I can sp-y without sucessful contradiction
that the majority of the directors of the Harves
ter Trust voted either for Wilson or for Tatt,"
says Medlll McCormlck, who has shouldered the
burden of the bull mooso In Illinois, But the
word ot the big bull moose still goes that "Per
kins was the most valuable member ot the party
In 1912." And Perkins is still a loading light
on the Harvester board.
Editorial Viewpoint
Well, isn't that lovely! We refer to the
announcement by our local democratic contem
porary about Governor Morehead designating
the newspapers to print the constitutional
'amendments, and thus distributing $17,000
"where It will be appreciated," the said local
democratic contemporary being the recipient
for this county. Now watch the display ot appreciation.
Washington Post: But what's tho good
of getting Huerta off the map and put
ting Bill Sulser on again?
Washington Post; It requires no small
amount of Ingenuity for a man to hide
behind his wife's Fktrts these days.
Baltimore American: Thero soems to
bo a slight doubt as to whether tho resig
nation of Huerta was due to sober
thought.
Houston Post! Some of thoee New York
republicans who want to succeed Root
In the senate must be fond of hiding In
a giant's shoes.
Wall Street Journal: Speaking of hope
less nnd ultimate minorities, there Is the
congressman who refused four days pay
because he was absent
Louisville Courier-Journal: America Is
supporting and exporting more auto
mobiles than over before. No evidence
of hard times In tho automobile statistics.
Philadelphia Inquirer: The question
every unemployed man ought to put to
himself at the next election Is, "Shall I
vote for continued psychology or a new
Job?"
Philadelphia Ledger: After Huerta,
what? Well, an ambassador from the
United States for one thing, and there
aro several Nebraskans willing to take
the Job.
Washington Star: Even the distin
guished example of the president of the
United States could not tempt Mr. War
burg to step forward and address con
gress In person.
Philadelphia Press: The president seems
to be discovering that If buMnesa Isn't
given some chance there won't be any
second term and the probability Is there
won't be any way.
Baltimore American: The emperor of
Germany Is meeting with annoyance In
his atrenous son and heir, but be can
hardly complain, as the latter. Is simply
repeating family history.
New York World; The sale of Rock
Island stock at 11 a share shows how
thoroughly a great railroad can be looted
when competent intelligence and entire
absence ot moral scruples are derated
to the task.
JTtw Tork Journal of Commerce.
Tho arrival from Australia of the steamship Nor
folk, a vessel of 5.631 gross tonnage, having Its five
holds Insulated for the conveyance of refrigerated
meat, emphasizes the fact that the movement lmthe
Importation of foreign meat has com to continue.
The Norfolk brought up from tho Antipodes between
3,000 and 4,000 tons of froien beef, mutton and lamb,
and after discharging a portion at Boston camo Into
port In New York City. This week Its master. Cap
tain Hughes, will be discharging the meat, which
makes up about half tho srlp's cargo, nt Nprton, Lilly
& Co's. South Brooklyn pier, and will be ready for
roturnlng direct to New Zealand and Australia. The
meat has made a much much needed return cargo
for vessels trading between New York and Austral
sla. The first ventures made since the reduction In
tho tariff on meat under the new law of last year
havo 'been found sufficiently encouraging by the
steamship owjiern nnd agents to put the service be
yond the experimental stage, and monthly sailings
are now scheduler right along, with a possibility that
some seventeen ships of this special class of meat
carriers well accustomed to the meat carrying
trade from Australia to GTeat Britain will be used
In the direct Australasian-North Atlantic American
trade Instead of tho twolve now available, so as to
give a threo weekly service.
Third of Ile.nnlnr Direct Line.
The orfolk I tho third of the ships of the Federal
and Shlro line fleet to bo so employed. The Banff
shire, tho first of this lino's meat ships, reached Bos
ton May 18 and New York City May 24. It was fol
lowed by tho Roscommon, which arrived here Juno 16.
The Norfolk left Brisbane, Queensland, April 27, and
called at Sydney, Queensland, Waltara, a small port
where thero In a meat packing plant, and Lyttelton
(New Zealand) and then coming by the Cape Horn
route put in at Montevldo, where It received a con
signment orf Uruguayan meat, consisting of 1,632
quarters of beef. Three other steamers ore loading on
their way, neamely, tho Kent, the Sussex and the
Hororata.
niac nntl Little Shlpmra TU-nresentetl.
Neariy all tho meat Importing houses of tho United
States aro represented In these shipments. The larger
quantities go to tho great packing houses of Armour
and Swift, whllo Cooke & Co. take 5,999 quarters of
beef and Thomas Borthurk & Sons several hundreds
of carcases of sheep. Besides the frozen fore and
hind quarters of beef and carcases of mutton and
lamb the, cargo Included 1,000 cars of preserved meats
and bags and packages of bones and other products
of the cattle raising Industry. Among the miscellane
ous cargo brought by tho Norfolk was a large ship
ment of copper. The meat ships, It Is said, while the
trade is developing, will complete their cargo with
kauri gum, hemp and wool, much of which previously
reached American ports only Indirectly, the exception
being about four ships which arrived at Boston In
the wool season.
It Is likely that the Australasian-North Atlantto
direct service will become definitely established llko
the corresponding service to tho North Pacific coast
ports from Australasia, so that each side will have a
flourishing meat Import trade. There Is said to be
no monopoly In the business, though the preat Chicago
packing concerns, foreseeing the development several
years ago and the Impending shortage of beef produc
tion In tho United States, provided against the con
tingency by Investing largely In cattle ranches and
slaughtering and packing establishments along the
River Plate, In Uruguay, and later In Australia, par
ticularly tho northern territory, and In New Zealand,
As common carriers, the line Is prepared to accom
modate Independent and all shippers.
Australian Ment Ports.
The Australasian ports In geographical order at
which meat Is shipped are as follows: Beef Cairns.
Townsvllle, Bowen, Gladstone, Broadmount and Bris
bane. Mutton, Lamb Newcastle. Veal, Beef Sy.
ney, Melbourne, Bluff, Oamaru, Tlmaru, Lyttelton,
PIcton, Wellington, Wanganul, Wautara, Napier and
Glsborne. It Is expected that the opening of the
Panama canal will accelerato the passage by ten to
fifteen days.
Thero Is no difficulty In obtaining this cargo, and
the offer of space has been freely taken by the Aus
tralian shippers, who are looking to finding ultimately
an Immense market In the United States. That the
bulk of the meat brought from Australia Is frozen
and not chilled, It Is stated, Is due to the distance.
The time taken In tho case of the Norfolk from
Brisbane to Now York with tho Intermediate ports ot
call being eighty-three days, and the greater amount
that can bo carried of frozen meat as compared with
the chilled meat, the carcases of which require to be
hung without coming Into contact with each other, so
that there Is a greater chance of profit on the trans
portation risk. Chilled meat, again, must be mar
keted Immedately to prevent deterioration, but there
seems no reason why ships properly equipped should
not find the conveyance remunerative and that the
demand for consumption In the United States should
not give an outlet for tho supply on the basis of
reasonable ocean freight rates.
It may be added that strict orders have been re
cently Issued and are being enforced on the South
Brooklyn piers at the Instance of the United States
Department of Agriculture through the tocal office of
the bureau of animal Industry that all persons en
gaged In the unloading of Imported fresh meats from
vessels, cars, etc., and the handling and lugging of
the meat on docks, piers, wharves, etc., must wear
clean outer clothing of material which Is readily
cleansed and made sanitary. The inspectors are to
refuse to Inspect any product In connection with the
handling of which there Is a failure or refusal to com
ply with these requirements.
Nora Bayes, tho well-known singing
comedienne, has been told by physicians
at Klsslngen she cannot live longer thaa
six months.
Mrs. Lucille F. Haines of Camden, N.
J., totally blind for ten years, regained
her full sight during an electrical storm.
After three days In Blackwell's Island,
Dr. Katherlne B. Davis succeeded In cow
Irg 1,400 male convicts. Mrs. Pankhurst
Isn't so much, after all!
In order to carry out her husband's
plans for the new Germanic museum at
Harvard, Mrs. Adolphus' Busch of St
Louis has offered $56,000 to the Institution.1
A princess can be the life of tho party
and the most wlnsomo smller In the world
when sho Is out In company. But you
should get n peek nt her map when her
mother nfks her to help wash the dishes.
It Is announced that Julie Opp, who In
prlvato life Is Mrs. William Faversham,
has entirely recovered from her recent
Illness, and. that she and Mr. Faversham
are shortly to return to this country to!
make extensive plans for the coming sea
son.
Mrs. Barbara Maykel, a native of Syria,
who camo to this country twenty-five
years ago, died at Worcester, Mass., aged
105 years. Death was caused by old age
Tho end came suddenly. Her grandson
with whom she lived, says he never knew
her to be 111.
Mrs. William Waldorf Astor of London,
formerly Mrs. Robort O. Shaw of Bos
ton, and before that Miss Nannie Lang-
homo of "Mlrador," Albermarle, Va., has
bought land adjoining the estate of her
slstor, Mrs. rteglnald Brooks, In Albe
marle. Mrs. Astor's purpose, It Is said In
the county, is to build herself a home on
tho property.
ood at golf?
le's very profane.
Ho Is your unole
She Mercy, no!
Boston Globe.
"Father, this gallant young man res
cued me from drowning"
"So? He ain't quite so good looking
as the chap who saved you last summer,
Is he?" Detroit Free Press.
Margaret How does your friend Mrs.
Brown stand on the suffrage question?
Anna She's doing picket duty.
Morgarct-Dolng picket duty what, fc
suffrago?
Anna Oh, no; she's on the fsnoo.
Congregatlcnalist.
EXPIRATION.
i.
A summer wood, '
A vagrant breezo,
A writing tnblet
On my knees;
A rhythmic swaying
Of the boughs.
An anxious knitting
Of my brows;
A hundred things
With meaning fraught.
Yet not one single thought
II.
J
FRIVOLOUS FANCIES.
"I havo dyspepsia, but you never heard
mo growl about It "
Never growl about It? Well, then.
you haven't got It. Philadelphia Bul
letin
"By tho way," said Mrs. De Stylo.
YC87
"Do you know of any Poor persons
who would -cre for a discarded lorg
nette?" Punch.
"What Is 'innate wisdom' ?"
"It's knowing all the little meannesses
of your neighbor before tho town gos-
MP or a real estate deal put you wise."
Judge,
"I evess It Is nothlne more thnn nn
Idle rumor."
'Idle? I smarm not. It Is the busiest
old rumor that ever happened." Brook
lyn E&gle.
"This scenery len't what It wan." ram.
plained the artist.
i can t see no airrerencc, declarod
tho old farmer. "What do vou miss?"
'I'm Iookine for a cloud like the on T
painted last year.' Seattle Post-Intel-llgencer.
Mother Sometimes there are rude bovs
In Sunday school who giggle and smile
at little girls, and sometimes little girls
A seat of rock.
A rug of moss,
A celling where
Green branches toss:
A bird voice calls
From some far nook.
A leaf spins downward
To the brook,
A crarkllng noise,
A cowt I flee
The beast Is headed straight for me.
III.
My seat of rock.
My celling green
Has Just been changed
There's a fence between;
And on that rock
Whence I did scud
There stands the cow
And chews her cud:
With placid eye
She looks me o'er,
A standing where i
I sat before,
And Pfms to say ! "
Oh you high brow " ''
I wonder who's U '
The poet now.
Omaha. BAYOLL NEJ- TREL&.
THEODORE
ROOSEVELT
describes his journey
Through the Highland
WudernessofW estem
Brazil ("the country
of the vampire bats")
in the August
SCRIBNER
FICTION NUMBER
i MANY &, LUSTRATIONS, ALL It (W (-STANDS
Overfeeding
Twice Told Tales
KlnK nn thr Job.
Baltimore American.
rv, 'm-elessness gets In his work
every Sunday.
No Further Doubt.
When my wife and I were on our honeymoon we
were advised to visit a certain ruined castle, the cus
todian of which was a relative of the noble owner.
Having viewea xno glorious oia pue, i was at a
loss how and In what way to offer a gratuity, bear
ing In mind the "blue blood" of our guide. The fol
lowing conversation took place:
"We thank you for your courtesy, and would bo
glad to give a small sum to any cause it you have a
box for that purpose."
"Sir," was the reply, "we have such a box,"
"Then may I see It?" I asked.
"Sir" with a pleasant smile and a bow "I am the
box." Strand Mtgaxlne.
Conimrrrlnl Nrrraalty.
In a certain town were two brothers engaged in
the retail coal business. A noted evangelist visited
the town and converted the elder brother of the firm.
For weeks nfter his conversion the brother who had
lately "got religion" endeavored to persuade the other
to Join the church. One day he asked:
"Why can't you Join the church as I did?"
"It's all right for you to be a member of the
church." replied Richard, "but If I Join who's going
to weigh the coal?"
Hibernian Wit.
An Irish farmer was asked If he used any of tha
commercial fertilisers on his land.
"No, sorr," ha replied. "To my notton there's
nothing like tho old barnyard kind."
"Nonsense, man." said the other, "ths time la com
ing when a man can carry' the fertiliser for an acre
ot land In one of his waistcoat pockets."
"Maybe he will, sorr," returned Pat "An" he'll
be able to carry the crop In the other pocket, I'm
thlnkln' "Boston Transcript
Practically the onty com
plaint we get about Polar
ine is from the man who
regularly feeds his car
twice too much of it.
When we point this out,
his troubles disappear, and
he learns something about
lubrication and about
blapine
f
We have never yet found a car
that Polarine couldn't lubricate
perfectly. '
For the new car to keep it new,
and for the well-car ed-for car to
keep it right, Polarine is the ideal
lubricant
Polarine is stable at high tempera
tures and feeds freely down to
zero. It is clean, uniform in quality,
and absolutely free from carbon.
If it doesn't' give good results,
you're not getting genuine Polarina
Send us a sample and let us ana
lyse it
Standard Oil Company
MKBRABKA)
at .' a ton.