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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1914)
THE. OMAHA DAILY DEE
FOUNDED BT EDWARD UOSKWATER.
THE BEE; OMAHA. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1914.
VICTOR ttOSKWATKH. EDITOR.
The Be PtiMlsning Company, Proprietor.
EF.E Pl lLDINU, FARNAM AND SEVF.NTEKNTII.
Entered at Omaha pnHoffloe errond -class matter
TERMS OF fTBSCIUPTION.
Kslly and Sunder
stir without Sunday. ...
FYenlnr, and .4unav
F.vemn without Sunday.,
Sunday Re onlv ..
Fenl noting of rhnr.ee of addr' or eomplnlnt of
Irrrrnlarlty In delivery to Omaha Bee, Circulation
Femlt rty draft. epres or r -t order. Pn!v two-
cent stumps received In .Tiont of small ao
eounts Irrsonal checks, except on Omaha and eastern
axcnarisc. not aecrpi a.
OmahaThe Bee HviMins
Pouth Omaha 1S N stiet
Council Bluffs 14 North Mnln street.
Lincoln-? I.lttle Itulldlnr.
Chlraea V Il'iril Hul Hnr
New Vork Hoom 1 10"".. JvH Klfth avenue.
Pt t.nuli W3 New Hnnli nf Commcrri".
Waslilnr.ton T2 Fourteenth St.. N. V.
Address communications rclntlna to new and edll
tonal matter to Omaha Hee, Editorial Department.
State of Nebraska. County of DniiKlaa.
IJwlitht Williams, circulation manager of The Ilea
Publishing; company. brlnr duly iwurn, says that
" average nauy circulation lor the month or August,
I)V.-IfHT WILLIAMS. Circulation Manaaer.
Kuhscnted In my presence and (worn to before
me. inn la day or teptemier. mil
KOUEKT HUNTER, Notary rubllc.
Hubscrlbers leaving the city temporarily
should hare The I tee mailed to tliem. Ad.
dress will be changed at often as requited.
Congress Paused for Labor. Headline.
What wag it doing?
Observe that the divorce mill keeps a-golng
full speed regardless of the distractions of cur
Those military prisons that Richard Hard
ing Davis passes In and out of must have re
It treaties do not count between civilized
nations, why should the Turk permit them to
Mr. Ultimate Consumer much as he de
tests war, is now up against the grim necessity
of shooting in his winter's coal.
One battle seldom decides a war. As a rule
it takes morn than one military campaign to
convince one side or the other what It la up
Bull Moose, party Hopelessly Bpllt. liendllat In
Kansas City Journal.
Bring in some more chairs for these new
members of the Ananias club.
That familiar old typewriter paradigm,
"Now is the time for all good mon to come to
the aid of their country," has a real meaning in
the old world now. ' " ',
It must be a real regret to every state fair
visitor that all those beautiful permanent build
ings are so located that they can be utilised only
one week in the year.
That remldds us, what has become of all
the money that was being raised to put up a
Nebraska building at the San Francisco exposi
tion? Or shall we forget it?
Some 600 more kids are In the Omaha
fchools now than this time last year, which,
among other things, shows that our compulsory
education law is still on the job.
"Old Glory, say, who, by the ships and the
crew and the long-blended line of the gray and
blue, who gave you the name of Old Olory?"
For the old flag has made good on its name-
8enator Hitchcock's newspaper cannot hldd
Its glee at the nomination of Roger Sullivan for
senator by Illinois democrats over tho violent
Opposition of Secretary Bryan. Just a case of
loving him for the enemies he has made.
It is explained that the new war taxes are
to be merely a shifting of present tax burdens.
The trouble Is that we have too many shifts
alnce the democrats took control, with the
wage worker getting the worst of It every time.
The word "censor" means to cut out, but
as each official war intelligence bureau cuts out
everything displeasing from its point of view,
wha must be done is to fit the remnants to
gether and make allowance for what all of them
Remember that the short ballot alms at
simplifying the voter's task at election even
more than at the primary. It concerns all the
voter the no-party man who chooses between
the parties, as wen as the partisan who helps
nominate candidates on his party ticket.
A trend torchlight parade followed by a mate
meetliis In front of the democratic headquarters on
Fourteenth and Harney streets let off Home of the
accumulated political steam. On tho spekera stand
were aeated Jamea Crelghton. 8. R. Jihuson. Warren
Switiler. Truman Buck and othera, while W U tJreen
of Kearney did most of the talking.
The state Ia!r haii another bl day. claimed at
The democrats rencmlnated Park Godwin for dis
Tha I nkn PaclMca at lat succeeded in putting
one over on the Kt Pauls, score 4 to 1
The society of i IrltcaHM. announces a meetin
Sunday afternoon at BL Georges ball. Sirs. 8. A.
BUhop, ill National speaker.
Tea. coffee and Oysters In every style; lunches and
meals at all hours. b Carl Si-timid. 318 Fifteenth
street, near opera hours.
Mia James Cuter, YJ)t Sherman avenue, wants a
Kirl for general houaework.
Caleb H. U. Carter, connected with the Omaha
Wtot tompary. was united in marriage at Dubuque
with MU. Minnie M-Clay of that city, and th. newly
werrkd co;.9 win m,k th,er ,lyrnt htre.
Turkey's Latest More.
Turkey's abrogation of tho treaties by which
It has accorded extra territorial rights to vari
ous loo dine; powers may prove to be a very
shrewd, and to the allies In the present war a
very delkate, move. Stripped of Its diplomatic
phraseolojry, this term means sluply that aliens
In Turkey, subjects or citizens of the favored
nations who have been exempt from civil or
criminal prosecution, will no longer be tried by
cruris presided over by Judges of their own
countries, or their consular representatives. The
possible embarrassment to the allies arises In
this, that a vital factor In the Austrian-Servian
dispute was Austria's unsucreasful demand for
such rights In Pcrvla- Ppeclfically, Austria de
manded that Its Austrian officials be allowed a
hand In bringing to Justice the Servian assassin
of the Into Archduke Ferdinand and the duchess.
And Servia's refusal to abrogate Its sovereignty
to thnt extent Is today supported by the allies.
With Turkey, to the rest of the world at
least, It In merely a question whether It has
progressed far enough In Its national sover
elgnty to be able to guarantee civil Justice. If
It ran safeguard the rights of aliens, the objec
tion may not Ho against Its trying effenders
through Its own tribunals Just as other coun
tries do. Thus far, however, this question has
not been answered to the satisfaction of the
other nations. Other governments, Japan and
China Included, have rested under extra-territorial
obligations. Japan has suceeded In get
ting out from under the disability, and now
Turkey sees a psychological moment to do the
Too Many Inspections.
An Interesting effort is being made in New
York to simplify and consolidate the numerous
"Inspections" to which business houses, and
especially large labor-employing establish
ments, are subjected. In New York some con
cerns are exposed to inspection by thirteen dif
ferent authorities, each privileged to walk in
on Ihem without notice at as many different
times, with ' consequent disturbance of their
business, to say nothing of the expense, which
Is generally saddled upon the victim. Many
of these so-called inspections are said to be
needless, or. In a way, duplications. There la
Inspection of boilers, inspection of plumbing,
inspection of fire risks, inspection of wiring.
Inspection of elevators, pure food Inspection,
child labor Inspection, and various others.
What is proposed is to concentrate the control
of most of the inspection departments or bu
reaus, reduce the number and see If they cannot
be arranged so as to Inconvenience business
In a city like Omaha we have perhaps not
yet gone to the extremes of multiple inspection,
but any business man will say that it is quite
bad enough. The work of elimination and con
solidation which is proposed for New York
could very well be taken up right here by some
of our civic organisations or business associa
It would be hard to Imagine weather condi
tions more nearly Ideal than those at present,
both for personal comfort and general advan
tage. The recent rains, which have been gen
eral over Nebraska and much of this western
country, will send the pastures Into the late
fall and winter well furnished. This means
much for these live stock states. Taken to
gether with the abnormally high pitch of corn
prices, it msy cut a vital figure In the annual
"feeder" problem, which centers in such live
stock headquarters as Omaha. But apart from
that, the late August and early September
showers have a market value which every busi
ness man, farmer, ranger or whatnot keenly
appreciates. Nothing Is quite so disheartening,
on the contrary, as to see these same ranees
pane Into the cold period without such abundant
soaalngs as they have had this year.
A Business Efficiency Bureau.
To the thoughtful mind it must be evident
that something is woefully wrong with the use
being made of our nrodicloua modern wnnnmln
forces. Otherwlse-iomlttlng consideration of
the present war conditions there would be less
ground for the common complaint of the hih
cost of living and the periodical lapses in indus
try. Despite the superior wisdom of tha
the great development of natural resources, the
prodigies of science and Invention and all the
train of triumphs of the most Ingenious period
mus rar in history despite all this, we must
surely have our economics on wrong or there
would be less to worry us.
Admittedly, much of the fault la In the ex
travagance of our tastes, created aa th. r.nt
Of false ideas of life, but much also is In the
way we do business. At both ends of our eco
nomic system, production and consumption, lies
the mischief, which Is ludlvidual originally. As
A. W. Shaw, the astute publisher of Kv.t.m
National efficiency and natlnni w.ii.k.1..
She sums of Individual efficiency and Individual
well-being. Farms, factories, railroad, mines and
stores are all bound up In a common circle of De
duction and exchange. If any trade group bungles
or alights Its functlona overcharges or under
serves not only does the nation become a inera
backward factor In th world s business, but each
group and each Individual is Involved and must help
to pay the cost of that lost motion or wasted material.
Mr. Shaw has an Idea that, as "the senlua
of the age is business," the faults of business
must first be dealt with. To that end he would
have the federal government establish a bureau
of business on the order of the Department of
Agriculture s sort of clearing house of the
plans and experiences of business men t aort
out the mistakes and successes and furnish a
basis for a permanent and, as far as possible,
common standard pf business transaction, as a
guide to the business of the country. "Princi
ples are eternal" ln business as well as in any
other realm of life, and if business could once
be put upon the right proved principles and kept
there, perhaps much of our trouble would be
over. At any rate, the idea commends Itself as
worthy of consideration.
American neutrality Involves no half-way
teal and intelligence in laying hold of the
legitimate business opportunities created .for us
in South America smd elsewhere as a result of
Ban FrancUco will show Its faith by Its
work la the expenditure of $50,000 for adver.
tislsg -for Its exposition in the next twelve
Our National Anthem
Francis Scotf Key Wrote the Stirring
Song Just One Hundred Tears Ago.
Xa eoaaectloa with tha celebration today of
the oenteaary of tha "Star Spangled aaaae
the following description of a visit to Tort Ko
Xeary, wrtttea for The Be la 1S8S, 1 reprlated.
Plttiatfd at the extremity of a long, narrow neck
of land, about two miles distant from Raltimore
proper, stands a row of grass-covered mounds llkt
sentinels posted for the protection of a large sray
mass behind. This constitutes the old historical place
called Fort McHenry. The fort Itself comprises a
large star-shaped row of breastworks constructed of
brick with sandstone corners and cspped with array
granite. Within these walls are several magazines,
passages and store rooms placed In various positrons for
protection against bombs. The whole was, some con
siderable t'me since, covered with earth, so that now
the tops of the ramparts are entirely overgrown with
Krass. The exposed parts of the brickwork had, at
one time, a thin coat of plaster and Were either painted
or whitewashed. At the front, which faces the Ps.
tapsto river, extends a long line of grass-covered
earthworks, the regularity of which Is broken by three
rectangular mounds with stands of artillery rising
above the surrounding works. The whole extent of
thjs is probably GOO feet. The view looking toward the
bay Is magnificent. In front stretches an expanse of
water, broken In many places by passing vessels both
large and small. To the left may be seen the scat
tered warehouses and piers of Baltimore, to the right
Ilea a row of green hills. Interspersed with groups of
trees, and here and there a farm hopse, but forming
a portion of the country across the river.
The annals of this place are not only historic, but
Interesting In many points. The advantage of this
promontory was early marked and made use of as a
position for the defence of the upper part of the bay.
A fort was erected at Whetstone point, as It was then
called, and held throughout tha revolution. In 17S4,
during the general hostilities between European na
tions, the neutrality of this country was often vio
lated by England, and tha trouble at one time threat
ened war. Hence President Washington announced
an embargo for thirty days, and on account of the
Impending danger the Inhabitants of Whetstone point
repaired the original fort and added the star-shaped
brickworks. 'Over the archway at the entranro the
figures 1794 may yet be made out, but with some diffi
culty. This point of land was soon afterward ceded
to the United (Hates, receiving tho name of Fort Mc
Henry, In honor of James McHenry of Maryland, then
secretary of war. It was mada a regular government
garrison, 'but occupied no attention until the war
It was here, then, that the attempted Invasion Of
the Prltish was checked and repelled. After burning
Washington In 1R14 tho land and naval forces of the
enemy turned northward, flushed with victory. They
met a repulse by our militia at North Point, but looked
forward to a triumphant capture of the batteries at
Fort McHenry and alao those erected at Laxaretto, a
projecting point of land Just opposite. The actual
bombardment began on Beptember It and continued
throughout the night and on the next day. Borne of
the ships passed up the Patapsco, but were almost
annihilated In their attempts to force the rear of the
fort. Having lost their commander and being unable
to continue the bombardment, the English retired.
The treaty of peace signed In the following December
put an end to hostilities, with the exception of th ill-
fated battle of New Orleans.
It n during the terrible bombardment of the
night of September 12 that the famous "Star Spangled
Banner" was composed. ' V"r ancle Scott Key, then a
resident of Baltimore, waa detained on board one of
tho British ships while trying, under a flag of truce.
to effect an exchange of captive friends. Being of a
poetlo temperament, It was during that eventful night
that he Jotted down on an old envelope those patriotic
words. Its composition has been described In the
"It was under these trying circumstances that he
composed the "Btar Kpangled Banner,' descriptive of
the scenes of that doubtful night and of his own
excited feelings. As the struggle ceases upon th com
ing of morn, uncertain of Its results, his eye seeks
for the flag of his country, and he aska In doubt:
Oh! say can you see by the dawn's oarlv ltvbt
What so proudly w hailed at th twilight s last
Whose broad stripes and bright stars through the
O'er the ramparts we watched, were so gallantly
"And then, as through the mists of the deep dimly
loomed that gorgeous banner fluttering In the first
rays of tho morning sun, he exclaimed triumphantly:
Tla the atar spangled banner! Oh long may It wave
" " ion innu ui me ireo ana tne nome or the brave.
"This outburst of a poet s heart thrilled through
th souls of his brethren. They took It up It swelled
from millions of voices, and It became the proud na
tional anthem of the whole union."
And It goes on to tell how the song first became
It Is such scenes and stirring events that the
nistonc old rort brings to the mind of a visitor aa
he gases at the sray mass so unnretentir.ua .
formidable. It Is now used, together with tb sur
rounding buildings, as a garrison for United States
iroops. ai present tnr companies of artillery have
meir neaaquaners there. The grounds are neatly
kept; th roadbeds are paved with broken oyster shells,
forming sort of a macadam: tha lawn haclr nf th.
fort I used as drill and parade grounds and la set
off by piles of shells and captured cannon aa orna-
rr.Bnia. ine sellers headquarters are In comfortable
looking brick buildings, while th officers' dwelling
consist of separate frame structures, a kind of build
ing quit uncommon In this part of th country. Th
cnapei is a anapiaated bricK building whoa cracVa
and defects are partly hidden by th Ivy oversowing
It. A small plec of th front wall haa fallen out,
and altogether It has an antlo Ua annesrsne hut It !
not aa old as the fort by over half a century. In th
waia leaning to tb door there Is Imbedded a marble
slab bearing th date 1S50. Besides all these ther
at separata magaslnea and workshops and a dock
belonging to th place. While they are Interesting In
themselves, they have not the historical attachment
of th older structures, and are used for th same
purposes as the other Vntted States forts all ovr th
Brief atrtsaUoa ea timely
tojrtoa iavlVe. Th Be aaswmee)
ao raayonelblllty for cplniowe A
oorrespeadeats. All letters sub
ject to ooadensattoa y editor.
Twice Told Tales
Th Horn's Job.
Efficiency waa th topic that waa being talked at
a sabfest In a Washington club, when Congressman
Joha O ttolhermal of Reading was reminded of tb
declaration of an aataemed party named Jamea.
Th aforesaid Jamea attended a circus some time
elnea, whi or of the big features of th ahow waa
a beautiful lton tamer. Entering" th ring, followed
r a lion, th fair charmer placed a lump of sugar
between her pretty Up which th lion took from her
with h's teeth. Instsntly James sat right up aad
began to take notice.
"Great stunt, all right." he loudly shouted to the
performer, ' but I can do It, too."
"Of courr." arornfully replied th girl, who
didn't appreciate having her act minimised, "but do
yoa really think you can?"
"Moat assuredly," waa th prompt rejoinder of
James. "Juat as well as th Hon-" Philadelphia Tele
SI ft I'nM tkr Sr-I..l.
OMAHA. Sept. ll.-To th Editor of The
Bee: Shortly we will have another session
of the legislature, and hill, will he intro
duced aa they have been in the past, with
me possible exception that the number
Will be S renter than tnrm.rlv ITnr th.
sake of expedition of business, I would
suggest that both houses, at the time of
organization, appoint their sifting commit
tees, Instead, as has been the custom, two
weeks before adjournment
Let them do the alftlna at the start in
stead of encumbering the records with a
lot of useless stuff.
The Direct Primary.
OMAHA, Sept. ll.-To the Editor of The
Bee: Let us not allow the war ln Eu
rope to make na altogether forgetful of
our own Interests. Just now there Is
considerable condemnation and threats
against the direct primary. There are
even those who demand a return to th
old undemocratic convention system. It
Is true these threats ore not made too
openly, but they are made, nevertheless,
and I know that now there are measures
being framed that have for their purpose
the emasculation of the direct primary
I do not deny that 'here are provisions
In our direct primary that should be
changed, but I do know that under the
present law, crooked candldatea actually
have paid the filing fee and even some
thing besides to "phony" candidates.
That Is. they have persuaded "stool
pigeons" to file, not with the Idea of suc
ceeding, but solely In the hop of divid
ing th vote of an opposing candidate.
This was done two years ago. and again
this year In Douglas county. Of course,
no honorable man would lend himself
to such corrupting practices, but we some
times must deal with dlahonorablo men.
I would, therefore, favor an amendment
to our direct primary that would make
auch a proceeding Impossible.
I also believe, that when the people are
called upon to supply any man with a
position In public life, they have a right
to know what his intentions may be.
They have a right to find out all they
can about htm. This Is exactly what
any large business firm would do, and
th holding of public office Is simply a
So I would recommend that all who flU,
In addition to their filing fee, should
make an additional payment for print
ing and mailing to every voter a pamphlet
Informing voters regarding the attitude
of each candidate. I would leave It for
tha candidate himself to prepare this
statement, limiting each to the same
space. If he seeks a legislative office.
he should be obliged to Inform the peo
ple Just what laws he would favor enac
ting, amending or repealing.
U J. QUINBT.
SOUTH OMAHA, Neb., Sept. ll.-To the
Editor of The Bee: I note ln The Bee a
letter from H. F. J. "and others" which.
I think, The Bee does wrong ln publish
ing when our nation Is In such a trying
position, rte all have our sympathies one
way or the other, but Inflammatory lotterj
should not be given space by any news
paper In the United States. I am a re
publican, but I want to thank our honor
able president (more than our secretary of
state) when he says the United States
needs his service more than any party.
Let every American citizen do his duty by
being loyal to our flag and our president
and strictly preserve neutrality.
J. U. BLESSING."
Jerry, the "Labor" Leader.
SOUTH OMAHA. Sept. ll.-To the Edi
tor of The Bee: Since Jerry Howard has
been posing aa the friend of labor and of
the poor and downtrodden, It might be
well for some of us to ask him some
Jerry, how many days In tho last year.
how many days In the last ten years.
have you been occupied ln actual manual
What have you been working at In the
last ten years?
' Is It not a fact that you are all the
time trying to find some soft snap where
there Is good pay with little work at
tached to It?
Why did you oppose Hoctor for mayor
after he beat you In the primaries and
you stated that he beat you by crooked
means, and why did you swing to his
support the day before the city election?
Why do you claim the women and chil
dren of Nebraska are serfs and slavea
when It Is known that they are Mid In
higher estimation and occupy a higher
planet than any other place on the glpbe?
To read your rot about the battle of
Bunker Hll and about the condition of
tha women of Nebraska, one would
Imagine that wa live In the tyrannical
empires of Europe, where the women and
children are compelled to work ln th
fields as beasts of burden.
Before posing as the friend of the la
borer, let us know how much time you.
yourself, have put In actual hard labor.
X. T. C.
Irish ad Or.miawa.
OMAHA. Sept ll.-To th Editor of Th
Bee: A few days ago In a communication.
on who signed himself H. Murphy works
himself almost Into hysterics over the
proceedings of the meeting of the Ne
braska branch of th Irish Volunteers,
recently held at Boyd's Opera House. The
chief cause of his nightmare seemed to
have been th presence and th speech
of Val Peter, prealdent of the Oerman
Amertcan Alliance of Nebraska. Had he
ben abl to glv vent to his pentup dis
gust, he no doubt would, if he could, bav
said "rouse mlt him."
As a quiet observer I cannot help butt
ing In to remind Mr. Murphy (who seems
to hold a brief from the Irish of Omaha)
that he is either ignorant of Irish history.
or has allowed himself to be made a cat's-
paw by soma of tha many anglomaniaca
who are now beginning to show true col
ors In this country. What great offense
did Mr. Peter commit when all he sought
to do waa to present the cause of Ger
many In Its proper light?
If there be any nationality in the world
be ought to feel welcome amongst, aside
from hla own. It should be In an Irish
audience. Have th Germans ln this
country ever been other than true friends
of tli Irish and In th.tr fleht for self
government. Mr. Murphy says: "When
this war Is over and the allies are vic
torious. England will grant Ireland about
anything It wants." Th poor lamodon
(half fool), ther la where hla Ignorance
of history comes In. Did they get their
Irish PsrllTtncnt when the lrloh Duke of
Wellington and his noble band of Irish
scldirrs iWcated and forced the sur
reundcr of Napoleon 'at Waterloo, for
which England claimed the honor and
Dors he not know that the home nil"
bill long since fought Its way and should
todny have been a law ln Ireland and
only awaits the king's signature to make
It such. It was In his hands before we
heard any mention of this war, and yet
he has refused to sign It because one lone
man, Lord Carson, head of the Orange
men of Ulster, has bluffed him.
When Irishmen get through killing hon
est Germans who never did them any In
Jury, and thousands of them have shed
their blood again for England's glory ttnJ
England's success, the gulllbles like Mr.
Murphy will be seeking- Oerman sym
pathy because of England's duplicity and
broken promises to the Irish and he w-IU
then be more pleased to "Hoch der
Kaiser" and sing "Die Wacht am Hheln,"
than shout "God save the King."
ED. F. MOREARTY.
WITH THE WITS.
Kathryn Jack Hurglns Just fell at my
fct the moment he saw me.
Kittye Stumbled over them, I Sup
poseKansas Oty Star.
Waiter-What shall It be. sir, table
d'hote or a la carte?
Diner I'll have 'em both, and put
plenty of gravy on 'em. Philadelphia
Dill Do you see anything attractive
about weeds In a garden?"
Jill Well. yes. if they are widow's
weeds and It is a roof garden. Tonkera
very small por-
Waata to Make aw Addition.
ALBION. Neb., Sept. 11. To the Editor
of The Bee: I note you say editorially that
in the California primary more republican
ballots were cast than democratic and
progressive ballots put together. Why
not add that with one or two exceptions
the progressive candidate captured all
the republican nominations for state of
fices, assuring the election of practlcally
a full progressive ticket in November.
Hooting; at Henry.
Kansas City Journal.
"Henry Allen," says a Kansas editor,
"Is one of the smoothest men In politics."
The statement la open to doubt. What
reason Is there for aseumln? thit Henry
Allen Is In politics?
Who to Ask.
Wall Street Journal.
If all nations had adopted Canada's plan
of making the soldiers get tholr wlvca'
consent, would there have been a war?
"Walter, this is
"it is. sir Put It Is Impossible with the
place crowded ns you see It. sir, to serve
a larger one." New York Post
Rrlggs Hard work to find out much
about this war. Isn't It?
Grlffrs Very. Whv, we couldn't know
much less about It If we were both offi
cial war correspondents. Life.
"THE HOW COME AND THE WHY"
Frank L. Stanton In Atlanta Constitution.
Theae war-folks, busy flghtln', I bet
they'd like to rise
In the best of all the airships to the ever
But there still would come th trouble,
when they got up there ao high
Of the question of the angels of th "how
come and the why?"
Why are men so busy to rob the world
With keen swords bright and dripping at
each other's breast?
Leaving lands all desolute homes In
And wearing stars of glory for th ruin
they have made?
Put the peace that In the human heart
forever sweetly sings
Is marred for mournlnjr millions by th
quarrel of the kings.
And If at lat on loftier wings they ever
chance to rise
The'll ask them curious questions at the
gateway of the skies.
Hasn't Interfered With
DEDDEO'S EASY TERMS OF
BUY ALL THE
Yourself and Family Need,
And choose frcn Bigger Stocks,
Greater Variety No Previous Season
at Beddeo's Has Offered Such Values.
WOMEN'S NEW FALL
SUITS on Credit
WOMEN'S NEW FALL
DRESSES on Credit. . .
WOMEN'S NEW FALL
COATS on Credit. .
NEWEST FALL M1LLI- $ Q .50
NERY on Credit ejad as
NEW MEN'S SUITS $1 O.50
on Credit 1 aaad up
Bring Your Boys to BEDDEO
STORE OPEN UNTIL 10 O'CLOCK SATURDAY NIGHT.
1417 Douglas St.
An advertisement under The Bee's
"Help Wanted" heading commands the at
tention of the most desirable workers in
Omaha. Every employer is up against
the problem of securing intelligent and
efficient employes, but a few moments
thought given to writing the right kind
of a "Help Wanted" advertisement will be
a big step toward solving the problem.
The nature of employment offered, condi
tions surrounding the position, the oppor
tunities, etc, should be stated. An em
ployer will find that a response to an ad
that is really informative will be from a
worker who means business.
TUphonm Tyler 1000
THE OMAHA BEE
Eitykodjr Rrnad Wsm Ad
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