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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1914)
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THE BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY. AUGUST 0. 1.014.
THE OMAHA DAILY DEE
' FOUNDED nY EDWARD R08KWATER.
VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR.
Tho Be Ptihllshlns; Company. Proprietor.
HEB BUILDING. FARNAM AND SEVENTEENTH,
sintered at Omihi postofflr aa eecond-rlass matter.
TKK.MS OF HrHSCRTPTWN.
3.fTy and finndsv
T11y without Sunday....'
J'Venlne; an.l Punrtny
Kvening without Sunday..
nnday B only Ar
eVnd notwe of rriar.se of adrfrfra or romplainls of
Irrfgulsrlty In delivery to Omaha Bff. Circulation
Remit bv draft. eprea or posts! order, rinly two
cent stamps reoivel In payment of email ac
counts 1'ersnnal chirks, except on Omaha, and eastern
exchange, not accepted.
Omaha Tho He Kuililin
South Omaha am N etrrt.
-ourirll Hluffs M North Main street.
Lincoln K Little Building,
fhlcegn fll Hearst mHiling.
New York Room ll, Fifth avenue.
Bt Ixiuln- MB New Hank of Commerce.
Washington 725 Fourteenth St., N. V.
COR RF.KFON PENCE.
Address communication relating to tipwi and edi
torial matter to Omaha Iter, tutorial Department.
JII.Y f IKtlLATIOX.
Ftat of Nrhraaka. County of I'oukImh. e.
lUht Williams, circulation mttnsgcr of Tha Fe
Publishing company, being duly aworn. aayi that
tha avenge dally circulation for tha month of July.
nWKIHT WILLIAM. Circulation Manager.
Subscribed In my prmrncf and aworn to before
ma, tlila 4th day of August, t4
JIOBEHT J1LNTER. Notary Public.
Suhacrihera I fa Ting the city temporarily
ahoold hare The Uee mailed to them. Ad
irtm will b changed mm often as requested.
The "buffer" state seems to be the one most
aura to be buffeted.
And now It is- reported that Spain Is moblliz
lng its army. What fort
Reader of The Bee now see the superiority
of Its nsws facilities more than ever.
Who U H that la wading "threach slaughter
to a throne to shut the gates of merry on mankind?"
With the European war cloud on the horl
con. prudent folks will keep near the storm
Wonder if it would bo a good time to strike
Uncle Andrew Carnegie for a donation for the
cause of world peace.
When ail those ultimatums and declarations
of war aro compiled for publication they will
make a nice, fat volume.
Unfortunately, the White House is no more
Immune to the visits of the Orlm Reaper than
the humblest home in the land.
Surely the present condition or affairs Im
presses Uncle 8am with the wisdom of acquiring
a commanding merchant marine.
'Chin whiskers have saved majiy a, man from
looking- Ilk the Son Of tils wife.' Chicago Rxainlner.
Then they really have a function
A big "slush" fund has been raised to put
the vater-marked "slate" across In the coming
primary. The fake reformer. plays the game to
Just because the soldiers are killing each
other off in Europe affords no good reason why
we should keep maiming and slaughtering peo
ple with automobiles over here.
Germany's army is a marvel of modern
achievement, but Germany's failure to leave all
Its cables open and avail Itself of an up-to-date
publicity bureau is a surprising omission.
.. Villa and his crew of seasoned bandit aol
dlert ought to be able to make some profitable
engagement about now, and probably would not
car on which aide they enlisted to fight.
Tha raliy ominous part of this war situation
! tho utter lack of information from Berlin and
ether German territory. For effectiveness the
present German news censorship has never been
After going around the circle, the big brib
ery plot that was to have landed all the black
listed officials in tha city hall and court house
comes right back to the Omaha "client" who put
up tha money to foot tha sleuths' bills.
A wiseacre la the attorney general's office
has given a legal opinion that a woman In Ne
braska may run. for county Judge. The only
reflection on the woman's qualifications is that
aha should ask the question. A woman has run
for supreme Judge in Nebraska more than once
without anyone doubting her eligibility.
ii1 "if . .
mvjtt mis ijtJ1
The republLan primaries develop little Interest
and participation with contests only In the Third and
flxth wards. The ll-t of delegates cho.rii contains
all the old familiar names.
Miss ttalbarh ani the Mirnr, ..., .
Urge party of young friends at tlie Balbach residence
im nimniii a.na itarney.
Tha paving on Ninth street, between Ninth 'and
Wevanth stru. is i;w completed, and the men are
i wwa on lemn atieet, near the depot.
" Kamiclottl Is about to open on Harney
street a hospital for sit k animals to supply a long felt
r. nen. ine photographer, fa proud and
l.appy ever the advent of a boy baby, and the first
anniversary of his wedding, which took place In De
trolt last year.
Mr. and Mrs. ti.orge W, Doane entertained
vu ivirniivri street, it waa a very
fashionable affair, and a fitting opening of a rm.st
tfilllant itiiua In the society wcrld.
Mr. T. P. Wilaoa and Miss Minnie Wilson hav,
gone to visit friends In Grand Island
Miss Ella J. Cooper and Miss FltipatrUk of Oil
uaw ate the guests of Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Kheem
their residence on. Chicago street.
Mrs, M, N. Meallo and Miss Prtndergaat ha
gone to ftockford. IU
Duration of the War.
Most of the belligerents have proclaimed
tnoratorla, under which enforced collection of
debts hss been suspended until September 1.
This means business between the outside world
and Europe Is a1mot wholly cut off for the
present. How long ran such conditions con
tinue? In snswer to this question so wise a finan
cier as Jacob Hchlff says: "No Individual's
opinion is of much value In a time like the pres
ent, for which precedent does not eiist." But
he and others incline to believe the war will be
brief. This view finds strong support in the stu
pendous cost of maintaining such a struggle,
which, aside from the death and devastation,
demands scores of millions of dollars a dsy for
running expenses. One expert, it will be re
called, has estimated the daily budget for a gen
era! European war at not less than 154,000,000,
while since the conflagration has spread this
estimate has been raised rather than lowered.
The resources of the nations surely will not
endure prolonged paralysis. The supplying mu
nitions of wsr will entail a severo drain, but
add to this the burden of feeding the armies
and nonrombatants and then remember that
with all this Indescribable destruction of re
sources going on, the sources of supplies remain
at a standstill. National treasuries are being
drained, national credit suffering from the de
mands piling up against it for years to come.
Although the furies of folly and madness have
gripped the governments of the Old World, as
soon as they relent sufficiently to let in a glint
of reason we may hope for the return of sanity.
No blockade devised by military genius will
long withstand the force of the financial and
White House Joys and Sorrows.
Life's full orbit is described in the domestic
affairs of President Wilson's administration be
fore It Is half spent. Seldom has tha course of
human emotions been thus completely run in
an executive household at Washington.
Tha poignancy of grief at Mrs. Wilson's death
seems accentuated by tha fact that only a few
months ago tha summit of life's Joys had been
scaled twice at the marriage altar. The public
shock Is greater because it was .not kept dally
advised as to the progress of events which so
delicately concerned one family, and by tha
same token undoubtedly the public admiration
for this family Is more profound.
We are a closely-knit people in the inti
macies of our sentiments and sympathies. We
follow with east all that has to do with each
other and make no exception of tha first family
of the land when it comes to a friendly interest
in its welfare. We are on hand to share In the
climax of life's Joys at the White House mar
riage and present with our tribute of sorrow
when the pendulum swings down Into the valley
of death.. But with it all, Americans admire the
quiet reserve and becoming dignity that sur
round the domestic circle of their chief execu
tive, so eloquently impressive in the Wilsaa
And now that the president and bis loved
ones have experienced their highest Joys and
their deepest sorrows, the solicitude of tha
people is' especially for his welfare. All will con
tinue to feel an Increasingly anxious concern for
the dearest object, of the dying Wife's devoted
heart, that her' husband might be preserved. for
the great, stern tasks confronting him.
. ' Growing; Borden of State Taxes.
The levy Just made by the state board calls
for the largest tax revenue ever raised for the
state of Nebraska. In other words, while we
have been preaching economy and retrenchment
in the conduct of public businnss, the state's tax
rata has been steadily climbing up, and for
reasons that are not hard to find.
It is but fair to say, however, that Nebraska
Is not alone groaning under burdens of taxation,
but is only suffering the same malady as all our
sister states. An editorial in the Cincinnati
Enquirer Just the other day adverts to the de
termined opposition to increased taxation aris
ing in every state In the union, and the general
revolt against official extravagance and lavish
expenditure of public money. To quote from
the Enquirer, "official salaries have been raised,
many new offices created, Various systems de
vised and adopted to place additional burdens
upon the taxpayers and through these systems,
the demands for mora money are to be perpetual.
There Is too free exercise of tha power of ex
penditure by officials, too little regard, of the
interests confided to them, too little considera
tion given to the earning powers of the taxpay
ers or of their properties and possessions."
The high cost of public living is like the
high cost of living for the Individual, but is
also a prima factor in making the individual
cost of living high. It goes without saying that
there Is only one way to check these increasing
tax burdens, and that Is by use of tha pruning
knife rather than by high-sounding proclama
tions or soon-ignored platform promises.
Have Yon Noticed Itt
Nature operates on a compensation basis.
As the old-fashioned fsrmer of simple faith used
to say, "If the Lord gives us a late spring, He
will send us a late fall to make up for it." Per
haps reverence should make one careful as to
fixing the blame for the visitation of dandelions,
but have you noticed that the yellow pests are
not nearly as vigorous as for the last two years
previous? Maybe you recall the prediction of
certain soil experts that they would disappear
as strangely as they came; that they must sim
ply run their course. Much as a case of mumps,
we suppose, and then vanish.
Prudence forbids over-assurance in any
sensible prophet, but anyone can see this, that
the dandelion seems for the present to be on the
waue. To be sure, the crab grass threatens to
take Its place, yet crab grass, like the poor, we
have with us always, more or less, and it Is not
so hard to handle. Who knows but next year
it may largely dtaapprar. leaving the blue grass
and clover with the right-of-way.
After all, the small boy was probably right
1 1 hia laiy contention that It did little good to
fret and fume over tha dandelion, for it would
stick around till It got tired, then go of Its own
Mayor. Carter Harrison of Chicago has
Joined the forces of reform under Impression
that these forces have gained the lead In the
race. Trust Carter to catch the murmur of tha
Brief eoatrltatisna aa tlaiely
topics Uriwa. T Bee aaawaaae
as raa-BOBslMUty few eptaioaa ef
eerreeyewaeat. an letters swk
Jee. te eewaeasetloa ay sdltov.
faith la Redmond.
OMAHA. Aug. 7. -To the Editor of Tht
Bee: As a member of the great Irish
rss I wish to take Issue with Mr. Mr.
Chrlstal. who accuses John Redmond of
what he terms "duplicity In dealing with
the Irish home rule question during the
present European crisis." This the WTlter
considers a very unjust charge, and he
feels safe In making tha statement that
the views expressed by Mr. McChrlstal
are not shared by the great majority of
the Irish race.
Far from being Inconsistent with his
former conduct, this master stroke of
Redmond's Is right In line with the policy
he has pursued throughout the entire
struggle. The present Is truly Ireland's
opportunity, and Redmond, wise states
man that he Is, was quick to seise and
make tha moat of It. It is difficult to de
termine Just what other action Redmond
could have taken, considering: the circum
stances. It would be absurd for the Irish
party and people to take any stand that
would hinder or embarrass tha present
government Of England, and It would be
equally unwise for them to hold aloof.
Ulster has always maintained that the
nationalists are not to be trusted and any
other action but that which Redmond
took would have been playing right into)1
their hands. By his timely move Red
mond has not only stolen Ulster's "thun
der," but has also taken the "wind from
If Irish Independence could possibly be
gained In the other way, there might be
some wisdom In resorting to It, but I
must confess that I cannot understand
how anybody but a dreamer could con
ceive of such an outcome. A policy In
tended simply to Injurs England and to
aid Its enemies, and which can not possi
bly lead to Irish Independence, la far
too narrow for the wrHer, and, I feel
sure, fsr too narrow for the vast majority
of tha Irish race.
National movements, as well aa great
movements of any kind, must. If they
would succeed, be based upon great prin
ciples. A movement based upon, revenge
and spite Is doomed to failure. Let us
not Job sight of the fsct that all the
struggle and sacrifice on the part of the
Irish race has been for one purpose, the
fulfillment of the desire of a proud peo
ple to govern thamselves. It was this
great principle of Irish Independence and
nationalism that served aa the, guiding
star to Parnell, O'Connell and the other
noble Irishmen who gave their "life's
blood" for Ireland's cause, and It Is this
great principle that la now the guiding
star of John Redmond.
So let us have faith In the great ad
miral and put an end to all mutiny and
dissension. I pin my faith to John Red
mond. In tha words of . modern alang,
Mr. McChrlstal, I would adive you to "sit
down: you are rocking the boat."
V. 11. 8HEEHAN.
Sarfrnaiats Oppose Majority Rale.
OMAHA. Aug. ?. To the Editor. of Tha
Bee: That suffragists do not believe In
tha rule of the majority, the principle
upon which government in a democracy
la founded. Is shown again and again by
their utterances. In Uielatst from Sec
retary Bryan endorsing women suffrage
ha says, "For a time I. waa impressed by
the suggestion that the question should
be left to the women to decide, a major
ity to determine whether the franchise
should be extended to women, but I find
myself loss and less disposed to endorse
This seems strange doctrine for a politi
cal leader. What sort of government
would ttils become If minorities should
consistently attempt to over-ride the
wlshea of tha majority? And to his dec
laration of willingness to share hla po
litical rights with his wife, the Hartford
Courant sayn: "She already Is a com
plete participant with him In every social
or humane or uplifting condition that the
exercise of political rights In this country
has produced, and she could ct nothing
mora If she hud forty votes. What is the
good for her tlitn of having a new right,
which would leave her exactly where she
now la, and as she now IsT The truth
about this country Is, that good women
do not want the vote and bad women
should not be permitted to vote."
The New York World, aa quoted In the
Literary Digest, defends Mr. Bryan
against tha charge of championing woman
suffrage "merely because It Is popular,"
and says, "No American politician of
this generation has ever advocated a
greater number of unpopular measures
thah Mr. Bryan, or been more obstinately
willing to remain In a minority."
M. M. CRUMPACKER.
Hoch Der Kaiser
Wall Street Journal: German emperor
rushes In where Bismarck feared to
Chicago Poet: The kaiser. In for a fight,
seems as willing to fight tha whole world
aa one power.
Philadelphia Bulletin: What are neu
trality treaties among enemies ?" reflects
Ka'.ser Will, as he proceeds to pull oa
tha mailed gauntlet.
New Tork World: Apparently It Is
Kaiser Wilhelra'a Idea to make a clean
Job while he Is about it and lick all tha
neighbors at ones.
Houston Post: In other words, by re
senting his aggression upon them, Russia
and Franc have forced the kaiser to
fight in self-defense. -
Kansas City Journal: A I.ondon news
paper refers to tit kaiser aa the mad dog
of Kurop. He la more familiarly known
as the war lord, but perhaps there Isn't
Washington Star: It 1 quit possible
that some Frenchmen are wondering
whether any change In the political status
of Alsace-Lorraine will be revealed when
the amok dear away.
Washington Post: When the Imperial
chancellor of Germany talks about bis
clear conscience In the present emergency,
the suspicion Is aroused that It has never
suffered from overwork.
Baltimore American: Germany baa
started the war with belligerent acta to
wards Franc. Russia, Switserland and
Belgium. It evidently thlnka It might as
well jump In and have It all over and
don with at once.
Cleveland Leader: It la beyond belief
that Oermany rated tb strategic advan
tages of attacking F ratio through Bel
gian territory worth adding Great Britain
to the list of powers arrayed against the
Fatherland. Dpr rwaaone lay beneath
In Other Lands
Ka rope's War Alcoholism.
Nations of Europe may be drunk with war, but
many of them are sobering tip to the thought of
another kind of war war on alcoholism. On tha
continent, centering in and proceeding from Ger
many with the kaiser aa a prim factor In Its pro
motion, a campaign Is waging for tho ultimata sup
pression of drink. "W CAnnot discuss moderation
with any man," says Dr. Mattheai, one of the staff
physicians of the German army. The fight turns
on economy more than morality, althujgh, according
to the Review of Re-vlewe, the Bundesrath, the fed
eral council of lh German empire, has now beforo
it a bill "against the Issuance of any more liquor
licenses In Oermany, regardless of whether there
Is real demand for them or not. This measure Is
aimed primarily at Berlin, where during recent years,
there has been great Increase In drunkenness and at
tendant Immorality." Without passion or prejudice,
this question may be regarded aa on of the most
Interesting. The Review of Reviews says thla move
ment la Europe will come as a surprise to many
Americans becau of the "character and ' standing
of the men who are behind It." A i well known,
the German kaiser haa thrown his influence hack
of It and rallied much support from the universities.
Tet It perhaps I too early for rhapsodies aa to the
outcome, remembering there are 11.000 breweries In
Germany, and that the per capita consumption of
beer there is larger than the per capita consumption
of all liquors In the t'nlted Btates. Americans made
much of Secretary Danlela barring liquor from the
navy, but without realising that Russia, Greece and
Japan beat him to It with, similar orders.
noma nee ia Per.
They still do things with a dash of romance down
In peslty little Peru. It came time for Dr. Durand,
leader of the liberals, to beat a retreat. The enemy
was on him. Instead of running out the front door
and Jumping Into a taxlcab, the doctor escaped
through a secret underground passageway leading
from his residence to the Argentina legation. Tet
he was Anally captured and confined on a warship,
by which he was conveyed to a safe Uttle Island
for another bit of romantic adventure In the form
A ?few Star In tb East.
The star of Rabtndranath Tagore, India's poet,
continues to rise and grow In luster. This marvel
of genius, once active In th politics of his strange
land, now devotes his superlatlv powers to a work,
which we In America, even tha few who may know
of such a man, largely stand In Ignorance of. Oh,
Tagore, yes, he la the winner of the Nobel prise of
literature, and his "Song Offerings" and symbolic
dramas, we know of them. But that is not the work
of Tsgore now. Tagore's mission now Is to make
man of the boys of India men, not machines. He
la going about it by a system of education all his
own. The Independent presents a splendid survey
of It, even to showing a photograph of the physical
aspects, namely, one of hla outdoor classrooms, a
circular structure with floor and roof, but no walls,
filled with boys, all alttlng oriental-like, on tha
floor. Tagor did things in politics. In literature, but
he felt India's regeneration called for greater sacri
fices by him. So he went Into education, which he
conceived to be the panacae for all India's Ilia "edu
cation," he Bays, "Is imparted under conditions that
make It an Infliction on the young boys, innocent
of any crime that makes them deserve punishment.
I t not education defeat ita own ends by its methods,
but make the whole process as easy and natural
as possible." The education which h says India
needs, and which ha Is trying to glv It, moet' be,
to quote the Independent's writer, "liberal educa
tion full of freedom and love an education that
would not only develop Intellect and morals, but
mor than that, spiritual personality." Such a man
now looms ' aa a star of promise on the horixon of
th far east.
. - i
Philology as 1 1 Oil.
' Her Is a French linguist and geographer, who
proposes to discover petroleum oil fields by means
of native names of localities. He says he has thus
located an oil field in Algeria, the nature of whose
surroundings would never have suggested the ex
istence of oil. H says there sra several such ptacea
In Indo-China and he suggests that France look
over Its possessions with such a scheme In mind.
Twice Told Tales
She's Mrs. Jlat liana. Anyhow.
Th Interdiction pronounced by Benator Lewis of
Illinois against tha use of his Christian nam of
"'James" Just because the Irreverent were disposed to
abbreviate it to "Jim." and couple It with "Ham."
Is now effective In official circles. Th nam of th
Illinois senator appears now as "Hamilton Lewis."
. Senator Lewis hss succeeded With th clerks and
officials of th senate, but has yet to conquer In his
Mrs. Lewis returned to Washington recently from
a western trip and across the hotel register In a
clear, heavy lined angular hand ah wrote:
' Mrs. Jsmes Hamilton Lewis, Chlrsgo, 111."
"Doubtless." said th professor of natural his
tory, - t the returned traveler, "you hav picked
up many Strang bits of Information regarding the
animals and birds of (h countries you hav visited."
"A few." answer d th traveler. "The moat In
teresting thing I ever heard, however, was a story
I got In Africa. It seems tbst a year or so ago a
representative of a rubber stamp house went through
there and lost his sample case, containing all kinds
of office stamping apparatus. It appear that some
ostriches found his sampl case, broke It open, and
swallowed th sampl ea."
"I see nothing odd about that. Ostriches will eat
"Tea; but now every ostrich egg that Is found
there Is seen to be numbered and dated!" London
People and Events
Magor Hendry, a farmer of Golde'ndale, Wash.,
killed a bear weighing 6u0 pounds in his pigsty.
Congressman Keating of Colorado has introduced
a bill for th establishment of a farm kan bureau.
Baron Henry do Rothschild, with seven friends,
tailed for New Tork lat Friday on his yacht, the
Prof. Paul Reclus. th noted French surgeon and
member of th Academy of Medicine, died In Paris.
Sged 9! years.
E. A, Morales, editor of th Morning Journal at
Panama and son of th Panama minister to the
United States. Is dead.
W. A. Hamilton of West Unity, o., probably tho
oldest examiner In th state banking detriment, haa
resigned, to take effect August 15.
Vlncont Astor haa presented to th village of
Rhtnecllff. N. Y., a strip of land to b used as a
highway to the New York Central station. The land
la worth 123,000.
Bafor leaving to attend th peace conference In
Stockholm, Repreaantattv Edwin 8. Underbill ef
Corning. N. !., announced he would not b a candi
date for renomtnaUon.
President Wilson has been urged to advocate ex
ecutive action uhaaglng th nam ef Culebra Cut.
Panama, canal, to Halliard Cut after Lieutenant Col
east Gaillard, who had charge ef the aaglneertng
Echoes of Battle
Philadelphia ledger: The Servo-Austrian
war may fall for lack of publicity.
Philadelphia Pulletin: Italy Is trying to
keep the penny and get the cake, too.
Baltimore Sun: Europe has a regular
six-cyllnilrr movement when It comes to
going to war.
Detroit I'ree Press: IHd somebody say
something; shout barbarous, bloodthirsty
Washington Herald: Really, It looks as
If we have been sending millenaries to
the wrong places.
St. Paul rioneer Press: Evidently It is
about time American experts undertook a
'safety first" campaign In Europe.
" St. Louis Times: The average Ameri
can citizen is Just now taking his first
real lessons In European geography.
Philadelphia Inquirer: If Europ were
an Individual it would promptly be sent
to tho psychopathic ward for observation.
Chicago Post: When the armies of
Europe get through shuffling the cards
there may be some kings missing from th
Washington Star: The Joker who re
fers to the Swiss navy should be firmly
and finally suppressed. Switzerland has
not gone as far In naval development as
even a local option law.
WITH THE WITS.
Examining Admlra! (to naval candi
date) Now mention three sreat admirals.
Candidate Drake, Nelson and 1 beg
your pardon, sir, I didn't quite catch
your name. Punch.
"How's the murder case coming on?"
"The detectives have acted out tht
murder In n most realistic manner: th
loss sleuth Is writing- a play on the sub
ject, but they haven t arrested anybody
yet." Pittsburg Post.
Lew Payson You sure got swindled mi
thst auter! I told vou not to buy any
thing from a stranger.
Kd Iodd He wasn't a stranger I B-n
that feller somewhere about seven years
"I always knew that Murphy was a
"What's your evidence?"
"This papor says while the catcher was
flEhting with the umpire Murphy was
caught trying to steal home." Huff alo
The lawn before my cottage door
Is smooth and green.
There's no unsightly spot to mar
Its verdant sheen.
The passershy Rase with delight
At Its expanse,
But to my neighbor's they vouchssfe
No eecond glance.
Ills lawn Is strewn with stick and ston
And broken limb;
It's brown snd bsre In spots, but still,
I envy him.
Sweet peace and quiet reign within
My cottage door;
My footsteps echo when I walk.
But nothing more.
My neighbor's greeted by a burst
Of shout and shriek.
In every gamut of the scale
That voice can speak.
I drop my book, and looking o'er
My glasse' rim,
I shudder at the noise, but still,
I envy him.
I put mv money In the bank
And watch It grow.
Perhaps that may be called a Joy,
Hut I don't know.
His earnings go for clothes and food,
An endless need.
With many feet to cover and
Six mouths to feed.
When I consider ail his woes,
My eyes grow dim.
Poor man! His life is hard! But still,
.1 envy him. DAVID.
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Direct or via Washington to Seashore Resorts
and New York. Divers Routes to New
York and Boeton including on way through
Canada if desired; All -Rail and Rail and
Steamer; Co One Route Return Another.
Liberal Stopovers Long Return Limit.
KEDVCMD FAKE ROVNO TRIP TICKETS
may t titained at homt itcktt ottica ty nkint
for ttcktts via Ckktuo vtr
Sold Daily Until September 30th, inclusive
Btglanins June 1st.
wMrtimlwi iol fmrm. rmntm mn4 trvittt vr JVantylffwus List.
p( tm LtxX 7VI AgtnU T communtoetr nil W.JH. ROWLA.Mj,
i'mtwJtitf fm.Att..!-m Cits Ailwul Hank BU$..OMAHA.HkB.
o o q o o o o o o , :o o o
V. Read one installment of Jf
ns. "The Trey O' Hearts"
Each Sunday In
i- -Si 1
(Brnuint Id (Berman poubteeer