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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1914)
lmtly and Pundnr
Pstly without Sunday..
THE. OMAHA DAILY DEE
founded hy edward roskwater.
victor roskwatkr, editor.
Th Pe PuMlsMns: Company. Troprletor.
PEE FtriLPINO, FARNAM AND SKVf.NTEKNTH.
Entered at Omaha postofflce as seoond-clsss matter.
TERMS OF SlIiSCRITTION
Hv rsrrter Py mall
per month. pr ymr.
fcso I UO
w 4 "0
TV.nln n.l Sunrlsv T)
KvonltiR without Sunday 4.00
Sunday Hf only S 0"
Fend notlre of rbsr.se of ertdrs or romp'nmts of
! Irrnilarlty In delivery to Omaha Bee, Circulation
Remit tor draft. eprea or poetal order. rinlv two
cent stamps received In payment of smsll ae
founts I'ersnnal check, except on Omaha and eattern
exchange, not accepted.
Omaha The Ree Bulldlns
Pouth Omaha 318 N street.
Council muffs 14 Norm Main street.
Lincoln K Little BulMlnr.
Chlraso SOI Hrarat Bul'dlns
New York Room 110S. Fifth avenue.
Ft Ivils -fffl New Hank of Commerce.
WaaHlnirton 36 Fourteenth ft.. N. W.
Address communlcatlona retstlns: to news and edt
lorlal matter to Omaha Bee. Tutorial Department.
I BEITK.MIIKK CIRCTLATIOX.
' Flats of Nebrsska. County of Douglas, ss.
D wight Williams, circulation manaxer of The Pee
ruMtehlmr company, b-lnn duly aworn. eaya that
the averare dally ctrculailon for the month of Hep-
temher. l'.'M, was it.tm.
" rWlaMT WILLIAMS. Circulation Manager.
Suharnned In my presence and aworn to before
me. this 2d I'ay of October, 114.
ROBERT HUNTER, Notary Public.
Subscribers 1 caring ttie city temporarily
should bav Tb lte walled to them. Ad
dreaw will b changed aa olten M requested.
Never fear, Ak-Sar-Uen'a 191 4 pageant will
outdazzle tbem all.
"Hold the fort, for I am coming," yells Car
ranza to Diaz and liuerta.
?! Another new skyscraper
Beachey In hU flying machine.
! Doubtless Harry Thaw views the war as an
till wind that blows somebody good.
Uneasy lies every head that wears the crown,
except the noble dome of His Majesty, King Ak-
President Wilson practiced what he
preached on Peace Sunday by shaking hands
with Colonel Harvey.
Now that "Boas" Barnes has retired In New
Tork, only "Boss" Hearst, "Boss" Murphy and
"Boss" Roosevelt are left.
Omaha Germans sympathise with their
brothers in arms on the other side of the water,
and don't care who knows It.
:' Lucky this campaign is in the fall Instead of
S midwinter or our numerous street-corner ora-
tors might hare to hire a hall.
There would be little needed service In the
toorld If everyone waited to get Into a larger
sphere of activity before serving.
Omaha's bank clearings for last week show
alight Increase, which Is something mighty
few other cities of clearing house class caq point
"The nation's crops are all far In excess of
domestic needs," says the Taroma Tribune
'Which sounds like a challenge to a fight with
Unci Jim Hill.
Now that Virginia has gone dry, congress
will have to exercise special solicitude for the
District of Columbia, in which the seat of gov
ernment is located. f
When the enterprise that seemed small and
unimportant at first develops Into large, at
tractive results, it does not have to go begging
for authors or.sporrsors.
For the first time all School board candi
dates in Omaha are running by petition with
out party labels, so that the. voter will have to
cast a nonpartisan ballot whether he wants to
"Es fer war, I call it murder," said James
I Russell Lowell, which matches well Sherman's
i Immortal definition. Yet twentieth century civ
illlzatlon engages It -as a means to a fight with
"The Great Snpportinf Factor."
From the moothly bulletin on business con
ditions J uft Issued by the National City bank of
New York, which institution has exceptional op
portunities to Wl the financial pulse of the
country, we take the following sentence, Indi
cating where the hope of the induetrlal revival
The middle wee! Ik In excellent condition be
cause of the high price farm products are com.
msndtn. and Its huylna- powers are certain to he
a reat supporting; factor In the situation for the
year to come.
That tells the story In a few words, and ex
plains why the middle west Is the cynosure of
all eyes in the business world. The middle west
has the raw materials, and is ready to furnish
the consumption market as soon as Its products
are convertible. No field exists anywhere so
inviting for the cultivation of manufaeturers,
merchants, producers and every one who has
things to sell that are worth buying. The mid
dle west Is the "great supporting factor" in the
situation, and Is bound to continue so for at
least a year to come.
The Mantle of Charity.
From one of our country exchanges for
obvious reasons, we do not mention the nme
we take the following extract:
When you tnlk ahout the subsidized press there
are hut few large city papers which are not subsi
dised hy the llfuor trust. The real facts of the
suicide which shocked this community last week
were sent to several city papers, Omaha World-
Herald, Omaha Pee and Fremont Tribune, and we
believe in every riui the reference to the victim's
liquor habit wtm suppressed. Therefore the real
fact In tne case waa covered up a ad the pet saloon
Interests were shielded from all unfavorable notice,
when It Is senerally known that the victim's down
fall lay at the door of the saloon.
Now, we do not know anything about this
particular case, but accepting the facts as set
forth, what a terrible arraignment it Is of the
boartless editor who sees no good object by
placarding an unfortunate suicide as a "drunk
ard" just to hit the liquor devil a rap on the
knuckles. We presume the poor wretch who
has passed to the great beyond had at least a
few friends, and possibly a family, who over
looked his frailties and found some faint streaks
of pure gold In him. "De mortuis nil nlst
bonum" is a pretty good rule to follow and to
be disregarded only where pulling aside the
mantle of charity promises to accomplish some
thing worth while for the living.
Virginia's going "dry" seems to have been
on the theory that "charity begins at. home."
for while It has prohibited the sale of liquor to
Its own citizens, it has not forbidden its manu
facture for shipment to other states.
Some day busy Nebraskans will find time to
exploit the rare scenic beauties of our state and
hen they do some of our own and other people
iwlli open their eyes in wonderment, both at the
rrodigles and our tardiness in exploiting them.
Our Outlying Boulevards.
It Is only a question of time when our people
will develop the natural driveways that skirt
the environs of Omaha and when they do we
shall have as picturesque system of boulevards
as can be found anywhere. Kansas City, whose
outlying districts strikingly resemble Omaha's
has developed eighty miles of connected boule
vards within and without the corporate limits
and anyone who has ever driven over this pretty
chain of roadways and Is familiar. with Omaha's
topography, Its wooded hills and commanding
eminences, can appreciate what is within our
As a matter of fact, the time Is close at hand
when we should turn our attention more defi
nitely In this direction. To be sure, some of
these roads are already moderately well Im
proved, but none Is as yet up to its possibilities.
Only lately our attention has been called, with
a good deal of chagrin, to the miserable condi
tion of the Omaha-Lincoln-Denver road between
this point and Lincoln. While, of course, this
ought to be corrected as soon as possible, much
is to be done even nearer home. About the worst
bit of driving surface In or around the city is
that strip of so-called boulevard from Fort
Omaha to the Florence line north. Any driver
who can do so avoids this stretch, which recalls
the old corduroy roadway of other days more
than anything we know of. Just why this road
Is left In Its present condition is unexpllcable,
except as another case where there Is no fixed
Will Alaska Furnish More Gold?
One commercial need acutely felt In the
United States as a result of the war Is for gold.
Of foodstuffs, building materials, fue' and other
supplies we have abundance. But the govern
ment has found it necessary to arrange a $100,-
000,000 gold pool to meet an emergency de
It is especially interesting that just at thlsi
time Alakka reports another big gold discovery
and the Influx of another horde of gold pros
pectors. Great predictions are made of this as
the largest of all Alaskan gold booms thus far.
It would be a mighty impetus to the country's
efforts to meet the tstk put upon it hy warring
Europe if this proved true. But, lest someone
hasten to remark upon the strange coincidence
of a big gold discovery at a time when a larger
volume of gold is needed, let us repeat what the
Tacoma Tribune has said to the effect that all
of our remarkable mineral discoveries have
come "when Jaded conditions of business were
needing relief." Citing the California boom of
1I4S-49, the silver finds In Nevada, Idaho and
Montana and Colorado Immediately after the
civil war and lastly the great Yukon gold up
heaval In the '90s.
If Alaska is to come to the relief of a lag
ging gold supply, this Is the auspicious time.
Brief eratrtbattona em Stately
toploe larlted. Tae Bee aasmaae
a responsibility for evUtfoM ad
correeyoadeate. AH lstlssl sab
)eet to eoadeosatloa y !
Solicit ode for America Opinion.
LONDON. Kept. 2.-To the Editor of
The Pee; Though unknown to you per
sonally, ou are aware that there Is a
considerable public In the t'nlted States
which rends my books, and that my as
sociations with the country have been
Intlmnte. I do not feel, therefore, that I
am addressing you as an entire stranger;
and I beg you not to think me IntrvMve
when I venture to send you the official
papers which set forth the correspondence
between the English ind Qeman gov
ernments before and at the time the wsr
broke out; together with the speeches of
the prime minister, of the foreign min
ister, an Interview with Mr. Winston
Churchill, and a pamphlet by Blr E-lwsrd
Cook which condenses he rfflelal paper.
You will, of course, have formed our
own opinion as to the rights and wronRi
of this war, and as to who Is restH.nslble
for it; but It may be that the official
papers on which England rests her ae,
and the full text of the other authorita
tive statements have not reached your
hunds. With the mass of the British peo
ple I art deeply anxious that Great Brit
ain's position shall be fairly understood.
GILBERT PA HK EI I.
20 Carlton House Terrace.
" Here and In ftermanr.
OMAHA, Oct. 8-To the Editor of The
Pee: I am an ever reader of The Bee s
letter Box and find great pleasure and
education In "most" of same, but It
seems that the column has lately been
monopolized by German sympathizers.
rhn do not seem to know enough to
stop when they have had their say.
These gentlemen and their followers
seem so anxious to have the headlines of
the dally papers show that the armies of
their choice are winning, even though con
trary to facts.
I think the assertion safe that wa get
more, better and truer news regarding the
war than they are renin In "the
Fatherland." AUSTIN F1NLAY.
The Question of Indebtedness.
ARLINGTON, Neb.. Oct. 4.-To the Ed
itor of The Be: I see In the Letter Box
of your paper that George Olthoff thinks
thd Germans hsve done so much for the
Lnlted 8tatea and that Germany la such
good friend of ours.
Now I think the United States has
more than amply repaid all Germans for
what they have done for It. and further
more, Germans ought to be pretty glad
to be her Instead of being over In Eu
rope fighting for royalty. Had he kaiser
crossed over into France where It bordora
on Germany he might have accomplished
something. Instead of trying to cross
through Pelglum. nut the fart of the
matter Is, he thought he could whip all
Europe and will find himself mistaken.
Oermany tried to butt In when wa
fought Spain, but one of her admirals
was told how to head In by Admiral
Dewey, and later our president told the
kaiser whst he must do and quickly, too.
FRANK S. REYNOLDS:
Pronunciation of Forelga Names.
COZAD, Neb., Oc 6,-To the Editor of
The Bee: Won't you Dlease nnhii.h
pronunciation list of the war names of
the towns In France and Prussia where
the armies are operating, such words as
Alsne, Folssons, Louvaln, Nouf Chateau,
etc.? They have their
breaking accents that no mortal can pro
nounce. Please give Us readers a pro
nouncing list W. I. GLOVER.
Note We refer you to any good pro
nouncing gazeteer or dictionary. Many
atlases, likewise give tha desired Infor
Comment on Home Affairs
.f mom aM syt.t
The third game between the t'nlon Pacifies and
nm cvansvuies is pronounced "brilliant."
the home team won, t to 1
Judge WaWeley opened the October Inn. r t..
I district court, filling up vacancies on the graad Jury
s with these special talesmen: J. U. Megeath. D. H
. ax-nun, w. j. Mount. William H. Shltldi
Is and John
Invitations are out for the wedding of Mr. Bessie
Cpelgel and Mr. Isaac Levi.
Miss Emma Kavage is back from Schuyler, where
. She has been visiting friends.
Mra Ed Haney and family returned from California,
' where they have been visiting Mrs. Harvey's father
Judge Porter, for a year past.
Mrs. C. B. Havens Is entertaining her mother, Mrs.
Beilly. and her two sisters, Mary and Jennie, here
The bones of the Chinaman who died here several
years ago were exhumed and shipped back to China
; for final Interment. The bones were wrapped la can
vas ana tben placed In a v sitae, and shipped la Uat
Popalap Klertloa of Senators.
New York World.
Thirty-four t'nlted states senators will be elected
by populsr vote this fall. The terms of sixteen demo
cratln and sixteen republican senstors now serving will
expire March I, 1915, end twr vacancies are to be filled
where senstors now hold by sppolntment.
Even though the lections should reveal no marked
shift of political strength, there will be a numlier of
notable changes In the make-up of the senate, es
pecially on the republican side. Neither Senator Root
of New Tork rror Senator Burton of- Ohio, two of the
ablest members of the present minority, have sought
re-election. Senator Perkins of California, who Is
serving his third term, will drop out next spring, and
also Senator Stephenson of Wisconsin. Senator Prls
tow of Kansas and Senator Crawford of South Pakotu.
have been beaten at the primaries by other candidates
for the republican nomination.
On the democratic sldo. the election of Represen
tative Underwood to succeed Senator White of Ala
bama, who was elected last spring to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of Senator Johnston, Is assured.
In Louisiana. Representative Broussard has been
nominated by the democrats to succeed Senator Thorn
ton. In every other case where a democratic senator
now represents the stste he has been renominated by
his party. In practically all the states except In the
south where United States senators are to be elected
the progressives haVe entered the race.
In addition to the thirty-two senators regularly-to
be chosen, two others will be elected, one In Georgia
to succeed Senator West, who was appointed on the
death of Senator Bacon, and another In Kentucky,
where Senator Camden, appointed, on the death of
Senator Bradley, has been nominated by the democrats
for the short term, and former Governor Beckham for
the long term.
Moral Leader of World.
Philadelphia Tubllc Ledger.
Not the least significant feature of the present war
Is the constant appeal of the combatants to public
opinion In the United States. The position of this
country as the most. Important neutral power does not
wholly account for It. Neither does the president's
offer of mediation snd the possibility that It may
eventually be accepted furnish a sufficient explana
tion. What the European nntlons particularly Germany
Franco and Great Britain ask Is something more than
the preservation of strict neutrality, which. Indeed,
they may take for granted. They seek to submit the
case to us as a moral court of last resort. The kaiser
addresses the president personally, some of his most
eminent subjects set forth the German side In an
elaborate document; the Belgians send over a commis
sion, the Austrian ambassador at Washington writes
a magaslne article, the British newspapers are filled
with vindications for the benefit of American reader:).
An object so striven for Is obviously important.
In other words, our nation has gained something
like moral leadership of the world. Europe would not
be so anxious for our favor were it not of the utmost
value. There Is, of course, no reason why we should
play the braggart and boaster, or assume an attitude
of superior virtue; to do that would be to discredit
the distinction. Nevertheless, It Is worth while for us
to consider seriously the causes which have brought
us to this eminence and given us a central "place In
Trfle Para Decreaelnsi.
It Is an Instance of the prevalence of Ironle fate
over the effort of the railways to get their rates
raised, that they secured a grant of rehearing Just In
time to have the statistics show a marked Increase in
the activity of cara. The reports for August of the
American Railway association, a strictly corporate
organisation, showed that during August 33,300 Idle and
side-tracked cars had gone Into operation. The report
for the first half of September swells this total by
Over 60.000 Idle cars put Into operation in about six
weeks! This Is a dismal record of the railroad Idleness
which, according to their representatives. Is threat
ening to reduce them to ruin unless they get the full 5
per cent advance. In their gloomy view, the reduction
of Idle cars In August meant that cars were loaded
and "backed up" as fur as Iowa owing to the blockado
on exports. The September Increase In activity must
back them ud to Denver, If not clear to California.
But what 'fatuity It is for the railroads to put Idle cars
Into operation when they cannot move them accord
ing to their representatlonse to the Inter-Stato Com
Perhaps If the railroads will abandon their notion
that they must not share any of the adversities of
trade, and devote their attention to stimulating the
resumption of commerce, they will' rind mat tne nan
In activity was but temporary at the most.
Some brave friend, hiding heblnd a nom de
plume, writes to another newspaper asking
where The Bee got its Idea for a Red Cross pos-
stage stamp to help raise money for relief of
war victims. The Bee took pains to say in its
first mention of the plan tbst It got it from a
reference in the European edition of the New
York Herald to a similar Red Cross postage
stsmp Issued by the French poetofflce. When
The Bee sees a good idea working out well In
some other country, it does not hesitate to ad'
vocate its adaptation and adoption in this coun
Our old friend, Edgar Howard, explains his
backtracking on woman suffrage as due to. the
discovery that he waa in the same company
with officers and attorneys of some odious cor
porations with the consequence that he has
lespt into the arms of Arthur Mullen, one of
the original suffrage petition signers, whom
Edgar is anathematizing as all that Is unholy
and vicious. On learning that he Is associated
with Mullen under the suffrsge banner, we may
expect the sensitive Edgar) like the bramble-
bush man, to Jump back again.
w"a Labor Leader Disagree.
LINCOLN. Neb., Oct. S.-To the Edlto-
of The Bee: Some few days ago there
appeared In your columns a letter from
George E. Norman. In which he und.r.
took to create the Impression that he'
knew something about compensation.
especially the Nebraska law. the subject
of a referendum at the coming Nebraska
The big trouble with Norman la that
he does not read carefully the letters
written for him to sign and have orlnted.
One of his complaints is that Mr. Towle,
the president of the Manufscturers' osso
clstlon, sppeared before the convention
and urged the approval of the' compensa
tion law. The fact that Mr. Towle la an
employer la sufficient grounds for Nor
man to be against the law. The sooner
such narrow pin-headed Ideas are eradi
cated from the minds of 'members of
labor organizations the better It will be
for the membership at large. Mr. Towle.
along with other employers of the state.
carrlea liability Insurance to protect his
employes. A blanket policy is taken out
covering the number of men employed.
Under the present system of 00m pen sat
ing tor injuries only those employes re
cover where there Is nea-lintnca
the part of the employer. Over, two
thirds of the accidents which happen In
the industries is attributable to nobodv'a
fault Only about one In tan who m.
injured and sue actually recover. And
then the amount of the recovery Is SDllt
In two, with attorneys' frea and court
coats. Why shouldn't an emnlovae wfcn
pays premiums to Insurance companies
for protection for his employes want to
sea them get the benefit of thst protec
The Nebraska State Federation of
Labor at Its last three conventions en
dorsed compensation. The last conven
tion. In which Norman was a delegate
specifically endorsed the approval of the
Nebraska compensation law. And this
action waa taken despite the fact that
Norman and his assistants. Inside and
outside of the convention, put up their
We have often thought that we would
like to know Just what Norman's per
sonal and Individual views are on the
matter of compensation. We care llttla
to hear the views of personal Injury
lawyera through a phonograph.
The Nebraska compensation law Is
step far In advance for the betterment
of present methods, and should receive
the vote of approval at the coming
November election, personal Injury law
yers and their friends and protectors to
the contrary notwithstanding.
FRANK M COFFEY.
Safrelary-Treasurer of the Nebraska
State Federation of Labor.
Valaable. Ilawallaa Prod art.
Kukul nut oil is a valuable Hawaiian
product and is In demand In the paint
and varnish trade It has been shipped
to tha United States from various Paclflo
Islands for the last seventy -Ke years.
Twice Told Tales
Cummlngs and Welsner were business rivals. One
day at the club they fell to talking.
"Do you carry any life Insurance?" queried
"Tea," was the answer, "I have $10,ro."
"Made payable to your wtfe?" asked Cummlngs.
"Yes," said Welsner
"Well," asked Cummlngs, "what kind of an ex
cuse do you pull off to your wife for living?" New
At a luncheon at Sherry's, Dr. Lyman Abbott, the
brilliant antl, sat beside a suffragist who harangued
him from the hors d'oeuvre to the coupe Jacques
on the importance of woman.
With his urban smile Dr. Abbott endured the f-ouug
lady's eloquence till the coming of the coffee. Then
he ventured to say very mildly:
The Importance of woman! The Importance of
woman! 1 have nearq noimng out me importance
of woman' for the last hour. Yet surely scripture
teachea us that woman Is but a side Issue!" New
A Dle.t Problem Solved.
The doctor told him he needed carbohydrates.
protelds and. above all, something nltrogeneous. The
doctor mentioned a long list for him to eat He stag
gered out and wabbled Into a Penn avenue restaurant
"How about beefsteak?" he asked the waiter.
"Is that nltrogeneous?" The waiter didn't know.
"Are fried potatoes rich !n carbohydrates or not?"
The waiter shouldn't say.
"Well. I'll fix U." declared the poor man In de
pair. "Bring me a large plate of hash "Pittsburgh
People and Events
GRINS AND GROANS.
Pittsburgh Dispatch: The sinking of
three British armored cruisers of type
described as "obsolete," and certainly
rather aged, is not a grave reduction of
the British naval surremsry. But the
fact that they were sunk by submarines
rsrrles the very serious suggestion that If
the latrst super-dreadnaughts go into
action they will be Just as liable to this
attack and may meet the same fate.
New Tork' Times: The British loss In
the engagement Just reported was meas
urably compensated by the destruction of
two German submarines. The Herman
navy at the outset of the wsr had
twenty-seven of these destructive craft
and ten building. Three have now been
lost. The engagement took place near the
German coast. Indicating that British war
vessels are assembling in hostile waters
and that a great naval battle may not be
.-pringiieia KepuDiican: This success
will doubtless Inspire the Germans to new
endeavors with their submarines, of
which, however, they had completed but
twenty-four to England's seventy-two ten
months ago. and then had but twelve
buljdlnir to England's twenty-two. Yet
even if the submarine may prove the ves
sel of the future, through eventual devel
opment in slse, cruising radius and speed,
it Is not In Its present development capa
ble of accomplishing the actual command
of the sea. England's mastery there Is
not seriously threatened.
Indianapolis News: 'The loss except the
loss of life, which was undoubtedly great
Is, of course, not serious. The enormous
British flet will hardly feel it. Tha
question Is as to the possibility of future
attacks of a similar nature. Two have
already been attempted on shrps at some
distance from the shore, and In both
esses the submarines were destroyed by
gunfire. It Is conceivable that they might
have been and that others may be suc
cessful. Blockade work must be a ner
vous business In these days of torpedoes
The New York state primary entailed an expense
of t-tlO.OO. Among the also cans the cost Is considered
a waste of good money. v
John Lemar of Chicago, having been cruelly Jilted
on tha morning of his blissful day, wants tiS.000 as
a poultice for wrenched offectlons.
Mrs. Lucy Mackenzie Knight, a Vew York
woman recently deceased, disposed of an estate
valued at' 000 In a will of thirteen word.
Kansas City expects to begin business in its new
$t OOO.OoO passenger station November I. , This will
leave Cleveland and Bufialo lonesome possessors of
Mrs. Laura C. Kellogg, a full-blooded Indian, acta
as a lobbyist for her race In Washington, and always
sees to It that the Indian gets a fair hearing before
John Wanamaker la the liveliest business booster
In Philadelphia. "lxk up, not down." Is the text of
the hustle lectures he Is delivering before the business
organisations of his home town.
The wheels of a St Ixmls saddlery shop sre
humming overtime on a rush order for 10,000 saddles
and 10,000 sets of harness for, some unnamed nation
In the thick of tha European war.
Morgan O. Bulkeley of Hartford. Conn., is classed
as the champion drum beater of business optimism.
"Jump in and hustle." he exclaims. "Wa are only
a (rivaling trouble by wot wading In."
'Mother." asked Tommy, "is it rorrrr
to any thst you 'wster a horse' when h
"Yes. mv dear," said his mother.
"Well, then." said Tommy, picking uf
a saucer, "I'm goine to milk the cat.
Ladles' Home Journal.
"Does she set a good table?" the seekft
after board nsked the maid who unswer'c
"Does she?" replied the maid, enthus
iastically. "Well, sir, free of her board
ers Is this minute laid up wld de gout
sure!" Browning's Magaslne.
Husband (at breakfast table) Oh. f .t
some of the biscuits my mother used to
Wife (sweetly) I'm sorry you hsve not
got them, dear. They would be Just ahout
stale enough by this time to go well with
that remark. Boston Transcript.
"We all love to give advice."
"What a delightful life the law-yer
"Spends his time handing out advice
and he gets paid for it." Louisville
My grandslre is a husky chap; his age
He has a cheery smile and thinks It s
good to bo alive.
He does not claim perfection. Wha
the New Year comes again,
He makes his resolutions, Just the
same as other men.
He seemed to start life's journey on
Ills family did not know a thing
about these wicked germs.
They let him travel barefoot and he
ate green fruit by stealth.
I very often wonder how my grand
sire kept his health.
He ate his bread and marmalade and
didn't care a straw
About the labels which .are recom
mended by the law.
And when a cut or bruise unto His
careless lot befell.
He tied a rag around It and then left
It to get well.
He tried to love his neighbors and he
wasn't wild for pelf.
He did the best lie could and then
forgot about himself.
He faced the outdoor life without the
luxuries of wealth.
It Is a mystery how my good old
grandslre kept his health!
New All Steel
3 Sin Ha
October 18, 1914
Finer and. Faster Than Ever
Lv. Chicago 10:23 p.m.
Ar. Chattanooga 4:10 p. nu (First day)
Ar. Atlanta 8:20 p. m. (First day)
Ar. Jacksonville 7:50 a. tn. (Second day)
New schedule new train.
Everything new but the famous Dixie Route.
Exclusive service for through passengers only.
Scenery, service, spfjed combined via
(Chicago and Eastern Illinois Railroad)
Through Nashville, Chattanooga and Atlanta
All steel Pullman drawing room sleepers,
steel observation car and steel coaches.
Dining Car Service between Evansville and Atlanta.
Breakfast served into Jacksonville on and after Nov. 15th.
The Dixie Limited leaving Chicago about noon will go
in service January 4. Only one night en route.
Let us help you plan your Florida
trip. Writs todsjr.
J. r. GOV AM
Oaaaral Ate, riwiiw Desartsseai
10S ASassa St,
V ' , J
m.sf m. . . a ST
Same Superior Quality
Since Eighteen Forty-seven
BEFORE your grandfather was a father, men
who were good judges said, "CEDAR BROOK,
to be sure." Judge Wm. H. McBrayer was a
good Judge, as history will show. At the early age
of thirty, he waa elected Judge of Andrew County,
Kentucky, and as a distiller ha set a standard of
superior quality for bourbon whiskey which his brand,
CEDAR BROOK, has maintained to this very day.
' At all leading Dealer i, Clabt,
Bart, Restaurants and Hotels
Bottied in Bend
For Sale Everywhere
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