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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1914)
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TIIK l!KK: OMAHA. Tt'KKDAY, AUGUST 2.. 1014.
"THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
FOl'NPED BY KUWARD ROaKWATKR,
'ICTOR nOSKWATEH. KDlTon
Th Pe Publishing: Company. Proprietor.
tr.K IUILD1NO, FARNAM AND SKVF.NTKKNTH
rmtered at Omaha postofflre an scrord-c Imk matter.
TKHMS OF 81P.TR I PTH'N.
Hv carrier Py mill
per month. per year
cjtc $K ll
address or complaints of
Omaha lMt, (irrulallon
ally ri'l PurirUT
Imlly without Sunday....'.
FAanlng end fund a v
Kvenlng without Sunday...
Sunday Pe only
Fend notice of change of
. i . n. .A
R KM ITT A N"K.
Ram't hv draft, express or postal order, only two
cent stamp rwlvrt In payment of small ae
.nunta r.ranmi rherk eicent on Omaha and eastern
' exchange, not accepted.
:! Omaha-Tha Pea Pulldlna
J toiith Omaha 21 N street
Council niuffe 14 North Main street.
1 Lincoln Little Hutldlng.
) c'hlrago il IDerst HulMIng
' New York-Room 11. fifth avenue.
Pt Louis-Ma New Hank of Commerce.
J" Washington 7 Fourteenth Bt.. N. W.
;I! Address rommunlratlona relating to new and edl
I.trrlal matter to Omaha Bee. Tentorial Department.
Stat of Ne'irnskn, County of Douglas.
J! Dwlght Williams, circulation manager of The Bea
i ' Publishing company, being duly aworn. seya that
I lha average dally circulation fur tha month of July,
lilt, was oi.tl.
DWI'lllT WILLIAMS. Circulation Manager.
' Subscribed In my presence ami aworn to befora
It. mo. thla 4th dav of August, 1914
LOliEKT MLWTHIt. Notary Public
With i cm I ln-t in a; claim of victory coming
every 'hv f rcitu tin- oppcislne smilea of Kurope,
thc difficulty of determining the true! status of
affairs Is olitimi-;. '''term.ms r'orl defeats of
both Russian mi,! French invader,'' says one
bulletin, and another. Official Russian dis
patches r la I in a victory tor th Russian forces
over throe fierman corps."
Very naturally In a ()ny when a war or
respondent In an anachronism, In the sense that
hp no longer gets to the front In pemon and
all tho news niut be screened through the sieve
of rigid censorship, the task of reconciling such
claims la greater, and at the name time the
enormous extent of the line and the huge num
ber of troops make It Impossible to follow
their movement minutely.
And yet despite all obataclefl, we may be
substantially sure that with every resource of
systematic newsgatherlng exerted, the essential
Information received through regular channel
la dependable. In all probability Inaccuracy
consists more in the Incompleteneaa of detail
than In dlxtortlon of fact. So far aa a cloae ob
servation and comparlnon of war news permits
of Judgment, the main facta have thus far been
fairly well developed. If any country ban gotten
the word of reports. It. la Germany, aa a contte
qiience. of the kaiser's ntoppagc of publicity
channel, forcing us to depend on foreign and
unfriendly mediums. Hut from now on, an the
big battles are nought, we may expect, to be kept
more fully advised from both sides of the line.
Mubacrlucra leafing the city fxmpoiaiil
'j ahoidd hav Tli lie malicd to them. Ait
jf . drciw will be changiHl aa olten aa reHjiieatoU.
jj This Nebraska ozone Is food, drink and air
: all at oucc.
;' Those Japa certainly couijiose beautiful
!:i decluraUons of wnr.
The German war lord ia trying to make a
door mat of Drusaels.
If ar takes the "flower of manhood," what
does it leave, the weeds?
Too many men seem to think the way to
show their Colors la to show their teeth.
Descriptions of the air battle above the
clouds still belong to the fiction writer.
j It'a a cinch that the judges and clerka of
election are heartily in favor of the short ballot.
It remains to be seen what effect the war will
hare on those 2,000-a-nlght grand opera stars.
! To avoid suspicion of belna; a sdv. leava
It .. . .. "
(y camera oenina wnea traveling in tne war son.
... Little Japan, it seems, has a hard time keep
ing its feet on the ground while the band plays.
.Be aure that the year 1914 will take up a lot
,f pages in that aerial entitled "Universal Mis-
. . . T
1 : 'After the -ararr what?" asks the 'Detroit
j .Free Press. Why borrow unpleasant thoughts
'"Presumably ihe next water works postal
,card exhibit will be Issued just a few daya be
fore the Novamber election. j
Still, If this war la a scourge of God. to pun
lab man's wickedness, how explain how It hap
pen a to leave some of the noncombatants ont?
"Mint springs eternal In the human breast,"
chlrpa the Baltimore Sun. It goes deeper than
the breast, too, In old Maryland and Kaintuck.
Those European belligerents may stop up
some ot the channels of news, but they cennot
censor away the war correspondent's imagination.
German railway property in the orient is
caualng trouble and might aerve to remind
Americans ! the excellent idea underlying their
"We, by the grace of heaven," beglna Japan's
t War declaration. That makes the third power
3 warring by divine direction, which ought to
make this a very righteous slaughter.
Here in Omaha we have the ahort ballot for
city elections, with only seven croasmarka to be
made, and the same argument applies in favor
of the short ballot for state and county elections.
Darius Miller, the president of the Burling
ton, who baa just died, was another great rail
road man who worked his way from the bottom
to the top. w here there Is still plenty of room.
In the Orient.
Japan' declaration of war on Germany,
thoiiKh deplorable, la not unexpected. Kather
It come tin h natural climax of events arlnlnK
under Jnpan'n treaty alliance with England and
directly as the reault of Germany's, rejection of
the mikado's ultimatum, which bIno was fore
ordained. The? fear that by some covert nieuns the
I'nlted State nilxht become Involved agaiimt
our will should be relieved by the mutual rela
tions now existing between the two nations.
Japan is said to find the koenent pleasure in the
I'nlted Plates' reiterated resolution of preserv
ing strict neutrality at all hazards, and we have
ground for rejoicing in Japan's promise to
localize Its activities In Klao Chow, whose re
covery It seeks only for restoring It to China.
While the war clouds have spread over
Japan and China, Americans may nevertheless
feel secure In the conviction that our country
will not be dragged In except to preserve our
own national honor. And the president Is de
termined to avoid such a necessity. As the
great neutral power, we have placed our serv
ices at the disposal of all alike, yet their accom
modation is not to be permitted to come be
tween us and our avoiding a worse than useless
How to Shorten the Ballot.
The Ilee's definite plan for reducing the num
ber of state offices to be filled by popular elec
tion was put forth as a first step toward a short
ballot. We reallxe that to accomplish this ob
ject by way of constitutional amendment will
require four years, but that is all the more
reason why Its Inauguration should not be de
layed. The second step for the short ballot should
be taken by eliminating all the nonpolltlcal
county offices and consolidating needlessly du
plicated offices. This can be accomplished for
the most part by legislation effective at the ex
piration of the present incumbents' terms with
out doing anyone Injustice.
If we had our way The Dee would retain as
elective county officers only Qie sheriff, clerk,
treasurer, prosecuting attorney and members of
the county board, and we would add a new elec
tive office of comptroller to serve both county
and city as doea now the treasurer. We would
make the surveyor and superintendent ap
pointive by the county board, and the district
court clerk appointive by the Judges as Is the su
preme court clerk and the county court clerk.
The register of deeds and assessor we would
merge as divisions under the county clerk, and
the office of coroner we would abolish alto-
rlaf tamtatkattaaa aa ttmalf
toploa lTlta4. Tha Baa aanaN
ao raapaaalblUtf for eplaloaa of
oorraapoaaaata. All laWara ana
jact ooaaaaaatloa ay adltav.
Ilapea to are t.ermany a Repahllr.
KKNNARD, Neb. Aug.. U-To the
Keillor of The IW: Regarding th big
war now going on. I believe tlermany i
will be del'eAtKil. Mic ought ti be too.
a ahe has been m aitsreaalve nation for
ier fifty years. What doc nhe keep a
big army for If nt to try and ride down
"me cither country? hee how ahe beat
down Pmmark and nelzed rVhleawtg,
Holateln and Ala e Iorralne. I believe j
Herman pcoplo aa a whole did not want
war but wi led Into It By their ruler.
I think and hop that the German peo
ple, will see the folly of a monarchy ami
eatabllsh a republic If there la enough
left of Germany after the nr. Uere a
hoping England, Hclgmm. Ru!a and
France will win. MANS NEIIKX.
Frail of Prejicblna Self lahneea.
MPKNCKIl, la.. Aug. 24 -To the ICdltor
of The Hee: After :,0of year of Chris
tian civilisation the leading Chrlatlan na
tion of the old world are flying at each
other thrmita with a prayer on their Hps
to Almighty God to guide them In their
nmrderoua mta.ilon. It would aeem that
It la time for tha thinking peoplo to
weko up to the fact that we cannot ro c n
and meruit our relLgloua ranka by re
pealing to tha aalflah Instinct of man
kind without reaping Just auch rewarJ.c.
So long aa minister. of the goepel, fake
cvangeiiau and others of their kind nfir
ua a heavenly reward for becoming
Christiana or threatening ua with 'lell If
wa rcfuue, Juat ao long we must exjiect
(.elfish, cuel wara among Christian na
Mow can bo expert Christian nations to
dwell in peace after S.OOO years f nidi
I reaching? .. & KRIM,.
Morlaltata, Mar nml Unman .Nature.
OMAMA, Aug. 14. To tho Editor of The
lUt: Because, tho socialists of Germany
and Franco are engHged In war while
preaching peace. It Is no true sign that
they are inconsistent, nor ia It a good
Indication that socialism would not abol
War, like commercial Injustice. Ia a
governmental as well aa individual prob
lem. Lnder the war system, the Indi
vidual (socialist or otherwise), may be
forced to fight his fellow man by th
law of self-preservation, tho some as he
may be forced to do so economically
under an unjust commercialism.
Tha socialists, making the most of ex
isting conditions while demanding Just
governmont, possess a "human nature"
different from that of the monarchs and
partisans, who seek not for the possible
conditions which make for peace and fair
dealing. .Their "human nature" would
unlooaen the abnormal social tensions by
removing the state-made obstacles which
now prevent the law of self-preservation
from operating along natural or equal
rights lines. And would not this destroy
the necessity for ono man to help him
self by harming his neighbor, and en
courage thrift and peace In all persons
I except the incurably vicious?
I Like uiHtiy other things nwessary to clv-
lllsed man, social laws may be used
either for hie harm or good. Thla fact Is
not true becausn tho socialists Insist upon
it; they Insist upon It because It Is true.
When the Germans
Marched on Paris
Washington Post: It looks as though
Yon Llnd had leen appointed censor gen
ral of Europe.
Springfield Republican: "Home traval"
cluba will have their work cut out for
them thla winter.
Wall Street Journal: Emergency ur
raney might be bitter printed. It looks
sorry It eiiieiged.
Kansas City Star: From the tenor of
the appeals to Pre" Iclence all the European
powers Hunt think they ate In Armaged
don. Minneapolis Journal: In the general
excitement some of the hay fever victims
gether as nothing but a graft, of which more I forgot to follow the calendar carefully
later. The Judicial ticket we would curtail by
halving the number of Justices of the peace, es
tablish them on a Balary limit and let them ap
point each a constable the same as district Judges
appoint their bailiffs.
These changes would cut out of the ballot
another thirteen elective places, and to that ex
tent simplify the task for the voters, at the same
time saving money to the taxpayers, increasing
efficiency and centering responsibility now
wastefully scattered. The ballot after thla
surgical amputation might be Intelligently voted
w ithout the help of an expert.
The. Indiana democrat, Mr. Umb, selected
io be ambassador to Mexico upon re-establishment
of our official relations, has died without
waiting for his commission. There may yet be
another call for Mr. Llnd.
The Fifth Ward Republican club had a iw.le ra la
lag at Sixteenth an Hurt atrceta. Henry I, Kala
fcruok presided, and John M. Thurston made the prin
Tha Toung Men' Christian eaaoclatton Is contem
plating opening a gymnasium for members, and to
others who pay a tea of $1 a month.
Tha Burns club la preparing for ita annual basket
picnic at Fries' lake, fur which tickets are on sale by
WUIlam Fleming;, Fourteenth and Douglas; N. 11.
Falconer. Fifteenth and Iuglas, and William Ml
clrurn. Fifteenth and Faroam.
N. Mar Ham. of tha firm of Hiinebaugh A Merriam,
iiaia returned from aa extended eastern trip.
Mr. Paul Wilcox and hia mother ara the gueata of
VI ra, fJlaphena. 'Z Harney street.
Mr. and Mra W. E. Anola have ieturud frum
their aldal tour and will remain In Omaha a few
lays baTora going U Fort Robinson, thalr futura home.
Miaa Mary K. Campbell, daughter of J.,bn Camp
bell, returned from a alx months' viait in Uot,B a.
til her eaalern plceo.
eWrator Charlea F. Mandersun. accompanied i y
Mra Mandeiacu and Mra. E. C. Brown, are at the
Mi Maul while they remain In Omaha
Standards of Public Life.
Two references In the current Collier's to
our standards of public life are conducive to
thoughtful reflection. In his comment on con
gress Mark Sullivan declares that "the Intellec
tual average of the lower house and of the
senate also has become low," and In an edl
tolal discussion on the possibility of llalley com
ing back we find the assertion that "the reform
of the senate which came with direct election"
resulted clearly "in a distinct Intellectual de
terioration." Now. The Bee has always favored election of
senators by direct vote, and la Inclined to agree
with Collier's upon the signs of deterioration,
but we hardly believe It fair to make them
cause and effect. As a matter of fact, we have
never had anything but direct election to the
lower house, while the new method of choosing
benators, with but two or three exceptions, has
not yet been operative. If the standard of in
tellectuality bus gone down In both houses, the
seat of the trouble must be found elsewhere
than in the mechanism of election.
The real explanation lies, we beliexe. more
In the chunked condition of public sentiment
sentiment that responds more to hjsterlcal and
emotional exhortation than to Intellectual ap
peals. Collier's expresses the opinion that a
reaction Is coming. If not already in progress.
We will see whether the coming election the
first In which we will have senators by direct
vote gives us an appreciably higher standard.
and ran over their time.
Boston Transcript: Another good way
to make up for tha deficit In our revenues
would be to cut out that expensive brand
of "democratic economy" In congress.
Cleveland Plain Dealer: In estimating
the naval arnamenta of the world, there
aeems to be a deliberate attempt to sup
press Greece's two bargain battleship.
New York World: The decision of the
wise men of Washington that In looping
the loop from New York to Har Harbor
tha KronprlnzesHln Ceclle was Illegally
engaged in "coastwise traffic" adds a
touch of official humor to dark clays that
badly need such relief.
Christian Science Monitor: Why there
I should be any novelty In the discovery
that a Kansas City woman has done the
I waahlng In one family for fifty yeara It
ia Impossible to ace, srtnee Innumerable
women have done as much and tho gen
eral bou.vework besides.
Echoes of the War
After the klai.sliter of the multitudes these
eugenic evperta ought to have an unexampled
opportunity to prove what all these scientific
rules of ruce regeneration will do under most
Kanaas City Star: Some one in Europe
not only let loose the doga of war but
left tha gala of tho xoo open.
Louisville Courier-Journal: Tha BrlUh
are su busy that they have slopped wast
ing time putting Mra. Pankhurat in jail.
Washington Post: With the queen of
the Netherlands and grand duchess of
Luxemburg In the thick of It. what
uima can the militants ask?
Bt. Taul Pioneer Press: The bole of
Europe will toon be on an Involuntary
hunger strike, if some arrangemeuta
mon ( made to import American food.
Ilallimore American: It may be Arma
geddon, but this rlah of selfish Interest
and bullying of the weakei nations can
not certainly be rolled the battle of the
Philadelphia Pissa: They have pretenJod
to keep tho big aimiea and navies lu
Kurope to assure peace, but It seems they
can ba Induced to get into war with them
Kansas City Journal: War la brutalls
Ing, but It is educative Many a grown-up
man la new learning more about the map
of Europe than ha aver knew before. eaa
If ha can't pronounce the namea.
Indianapolis Ntwi Haporta that a
I mob ot young men at Winnipeg stoned
the (riuan and Auslnuu consulates In
that city are rather aurpnttug. Moat of
Ua had thought that Winnipeg people had
a greater fens of Justice and decency
bt raiax h. tiztxi.i.t,
Managing Editor of Sen Standard Dictionary I
I A UT 1
Foi ty-fonr y. ar ato, i n the :th of J ily, a ibot
a fired which p l:ibly proved the most costly
shot In history, for it i oKt 111 sc w ho fired it tl.T;.
' ) and the low of .i.on acpiare miles of territory
The stirring events ..f the Hpant'h-Amcri' an war,
which helpe.j to te; mil. te within six months a
strogrla that ended kI 'iIouoIv for American manhood
and freedom, helped to recall the momentous cam
paign of l7o-71. which threatened the destiny cf
France; caused the downfall of Its empire; brought
about the investment of ita capital: and which -ended
In the entry of Ita triumphant enemy, the king of
Prussia, Into Paris. It carried Into captivity an em
peror whose reign was an era of splendor and cor
ruption, thinly disguised by an air of general finan
cial prosperity, and who had surrounded himself with
many a carpet knight.
When Wlsmarck, the man of "blood and Iron," ut
tered hia fiat on the night of that eventful day when
a white table cloth fluttered over tho citadel of
fedan, proclaiming a truce, there was nothing left
for Napoleon the Little and Last to do but to sur
render his army. In every German ramp that night
there rose and In the early autumn air the
sound of Luther's hymn. It was the rejoicing of the
sons of the Fatherland wl.o had risked their Uvea
for united Germany: "Eln fester burg 1st unaer
tJotf A mighty fortress I our God.
Due to Napoleon's Ill's Intense Jealousy of the
Increased prestige of Prussia after Its successful
campaigns against Denmark In 1844 and Austria In
lKflS. tha Franco-Prussian war waa the undoing of Ita
Instigator, and hurled from the pinnacle of power
on which his coup d'etat of November, 1852, had
Probably history has never afforded a better ex
ample of ambition overreaching Itself. The impetuos
ity of French character Is seen through all the events
which led to the declaration of war. Among the
great statesmen of that time Iuls Adolphe Thlere
alone had the courage to denounce the belligerent
attitude of tha French Parliament.
Shortly after his surrender, on the 3d of Septem
ber, at Hedsn, the French emperor Is said to have
told Count Ulsmsrck that he was driven into the
war by public clamor. But it Is certain that he
fanned the flames Into a fire, for the energetic ef
forts of the Rrlttah government to avoid tha strug
gle, had he seriously considered them, would have
prevented It, and Frsnce would not have been poorer
by the loss of two rertlle provinces and nearly
"The greatest national crime that we have had
the pain of recording wince the days of the French
Revolution Iibs liccn consummated. Avar Is ne
eluted an unjust, but premeditated war." Thus did
the London Times Announce tlist the emperor of
the Frem h had declared war ngulnst the king of
Mow greutly Napoleon III had been deceived ns
to the efficiency and readiness of his army Is a
matter of history. Never In the annals of warfare
was a struKgle ao brief, terrible and decisive. The
result of this momentous event revealed to the. world
the superiority of the Prussian arms, which had
been considered hitherto Inferior to those of Its rlvtl.
In six short months the utter weakness and de
moralization of the French army ns a fighting ma
chine were more than established.
We. In France, for at that time I waa living; in
the emperor's dominions, were Impressed with an
idea that though tho war would be king and bitter,
yet, as in the days of the great Napeoeon, the French
arms would eventually triumph. Alas, how soon our
hopea were shattered, and how quickly we, as
civilians, found it necessary to retreat from the ad
vancing victorious ITussians. of whose reported
cruelty we were in fear.
In the systematic campaign that ended so
gloriously for Germany nothing had been left to
chance. Working on a preconceived plan, the ad
vance of the troops of the Fatherland was orderly
and effective; It seemed as though aome glgsjitle
sham fight was being held, with Franca as the
parade ground. How different with the French,
where those In command, from the emperor down, all
acted Impulsively with bravery, but only with that
bravery that Is horn of desperation.
When Napoleon Joined hla army on July 28, 1870,
he explained his plan of the invasion of German terri
tory. It waa hla Intention to crosa tho Rhine at
Maxau, Ida aim being to divide the German states
by thrusting his troops between them, thus hoping to
force the neutrality of the south. But he had not
calculated on the uprising of the united Fatherland
to repel the foe. Overconrideiica In the efficiency of
hla troops and hla commissariat hod caused him to
neglect them. Me bad made no allowance for re
verses of fortune, and when these came lacked botn
tha nerve and ability to cope with them. Hla plan
miscarried, and he was defeated In every great bat
tle, and in every slese his arms were compelled to
Count von Mollke planned the Prussian campaign,
and to hia military genlua and atrateglcal power its
successful Issue was due.
The first shot was fired on the 30th of July, 1870.
when the French troops, crossing the frontier, at
tacked Caarbruck. a town In Rhenish PtussIs. near
Treves, but were driven back. On August 2, the
first general engagement feck place. About noon in
that day General Frosiard, In the presence of tha
French emperor snd prince imperial. bombarded
Baarbruck. succeeded in dislodging the Prussians, and
captured the town, whl 'h he Immediately occupied.
Here, for the first time, the mitrailleuse machine
gun. that dread engine of war. with Its dry, shriek
ing, terrible sound, was used.
Telegraphing the news of the capture of Saar
bruck to the empress, Napoleon wrote of his son:
"Iouls has gone through his baptism of fire. Me
was not In the leant startled. He stood In the fore
most rank, and the bullets dropped at our feet. Louis
picked up one that fell near him. His bearing was
auch as to draw teare from the troopers' eyes." This
wo the la.l who lost his life fighting for England
against the Zulus.
After a Woody baltle at the village of Sptreheren.
the Prussians, under General von Steinmetz. recap
tured Baarbruck. and the French, who. though at
flrat far outnumbered their opponents, lost General
Fiossard and almost all the Second Army corps, fell
back on Metx. Reporting this reveise. the emperor
telegraphed. "Tout pent sc retsl'lir." All may yet le
Fails had barely recovered from its delirium of
Joy over the rupture of -aarbiuck than this cautious
but poreiuU cpputch prepared it for the truth
the Invincible French army had been defeated.
(Continued Tomorrow. I
I I lladelphiu i"1gr: "Free ships make
fie. goi.iif.." i:nl'y IMern.itional law is
to be as multreate.1 a trestles have been.
WaMdiiKl-xi Ster .-",ne c' Hie remarks
Issued by til- livertste Commerce com
hilrMon sound nke rct"Hts ..f nn iudicna-
Hull meeting j
Philadelphia llen.r.i: Hv 1 ,e -ime sll
the wheat U threshed we'll have the bot
toms to take It to Knu.pe and l ii:ig the
pib e of it back j
f'hiladelphl.i I're-s: The Interstate1
Ccmmerce commission must feci! the need
of a vacation, and llriii.dels ought to al
low It to have one.
Washington Pest: As might have been
expected. It takes more than universal
war to distract Vie Murdock's attention
from the money devil.
Boston Transcript. The two new naval
colliers were christened with ginger ale;
but wouldn't it have been more appropri
ate to have used kerosene?
New York Mail: JHI11, when you come
to think about it, America has some
political and economic questions that arc
worthy of a little attention.
Indlannpolla News: Another thlntt the
war haa done Is to teach with the aid
cf a dictionary a good many people, who
hadn't suspected Ita existence before,
what "moratorium" means.
Minneapolis Journal: Lo the poor In
dian now has something to burn. At the
Carlisle school, one of the students haa
l.OOO.OOH, another 11,601,000. all derived
from the oil wells of Oklahoma.
'Kansas city Journul: The Omaha Bee
haa a timely article on "Safety at Sea."
It Is a fine thing safety at sea; but at
present it Is as scarce as snakes In Ire
land, and becoming scarcer every day.
Houston J'ost: A Missouri suffragette
has given a :l'0 watch to be melted Into
coin for the suffrage campaign, and the
understanding I it will net IIS worth of
bullion. You can't fool the women In
New York World: According to a
woman suffrage leader. It Is difficult to
rslse funds for the cause for the reason
that "wealthy women sre not allowed
money and the poor earn little." Tha
plight of the "poor little rich girl" thua
aeems to continue after she grows tip.
I lai ic r foozle la a sr"st S' hmc ind
le ino.il n'c to 'cut in on ihe ground
Carper Don't 1o get ioat tin.; is while
the trap-doors aie - 'I" iV:i J'o ic.
"Have on be, p nl'le t meet ail the
iieniMi.ils of yocr cretlitorV"
".Meet them: I haven' 1 n able to
avoid them." It'll fn.. i I".x ics
l.ttle Urotlvr Met he'd kiss you if 1
Sister You Insolent b.u ; i;,, away this
very minute. t'enn State Froth.
SEEING HEARING SPEAKING.
See not :
If otli.Tr-' acts should ' rinse a tear to fall
1'erla s il was not meant to hurt nt all,
Tbonuh ecu the smaliect actions leave a
Ti :ct all the nowers of earth cannot
Some dark and sombre, others clear anl
Therefor'", see not the, shadow, but the
And strive that all the way thy path
A radiant guide unto humanltv.
Faults great and small are but the com
I'pon life's way. Therefore, all but thina
S enk r.ot '
If by one word thou cause a tear to
A moment's pain within soma tender
That bruised and wounded cries out for
From the dark shadow of desimir snd
A kind woid spoken in life s drear
May change the gloom to daizling. Joy
That si inlng far ahead will guide the
Alonn lue s rugged way. So when we
Speak only when the heart with love Is
If words can give no pleasure. Comfort,
I' by the act one single poisoned dart
Should find a resting place and turn thyi
From some dear friend away. 'TIs thtis
I'pon the bright horizon of the sklee
And turn thy days to gloom. Life ia not
It should he simply one glad burst of sons
Of charity to sll. The Joy la lost.
As flowers droop and die by touch of
If but one word of scorn should find a
Of weakness. Therefore, to all else but
List not! DAVID.
IlljIUjUj INON POISONOUS.
ImmmJdl ' ' lWllit rilT'm WlHHilllC WJ-SJ
Club Women! Mothers! Women
who are leaders in the community
You are interested, almost as much as we are,
in extending the use of the Safe Home Match.
It is the most reliable, the most efficient and
the safest match that can be made. It is
absolutely non-poisonous. It is made under
conditions that forever do away with one of
the worst of occupational diseases. It re
moves a poison from the reach of children in
We ask you to use this new non-poisonous
match and to urge others to do likewise. If
Safe Home Matches were universally used,
scores of lives and millions of dollars worth
of property would be saved every year.
Sc. All grocers. Ask for them by name.
Twice Told Tales
Read one installment of Jr
"Thc Trey O' Hearts"
Each Sunday in
Saalih'a Ki perineal.
Congressman Fllsworth R. Pathrick of New Jer
sey, joined In when the talk turned to aavare doga
Ha aald he waa reminded of a part) named Smith
Some tlmu ago Suilth and a friend .e-ra dlacuaa
I na tha dog question, when tha friend remarked that
tha mat vldoua dog might ba itteuly aubdued merely
by a perana sitting down and atartna at hiin.
"l.ignt ycu ara. old pal!" waa tha ready reaponaa
"I know, for I once tried It on. Dog was coming
at ma at tha rat of a mil a minute, and all that
I t4 waa to ait down and star at him."
"I am glad to hear you say that," responded the
friand. ' It la a confirmation cf what aclen has
"Yea, old fellow," grinned Smith, "but l should
have added that when I aat down 1 c hose tha top
limb of a sixty-foot tree "
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Anheuser Busch Co. of Nebr.
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