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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1914)
Till; HKK: OMAHA, FUIlAY. XnVKMnKU r,. Ifu
THE OMAHA DAILY DEK
roUNIlED RY EDWARD ROSKWATER.
t VICTOR ROSKWATER, KDITOR.
The Bee Publishing Company. Proprietor.
rrB BUILDING, FARNAM AND SEVENTEENTH.
Kntered at Omaha postofflc aa second-class matter.
TERMS OF 8UBSCFIPT10N.
imtly ami SundaV , fic...
Telly without Sunday...
Kvening anJ Sunday ..,
Fvenlng without Sunday.. So...
Sunday Be only
Send notice of rhar.re of ndrtrese or complaints of
Irregularity la delivery to Omaha Bee. Circulation
Remit by draft espress or portal order. Only two
rent stamps received In payment of small ac
count. Personal checks, except on Omaha and eastern
Jxchange, not accepted.
Omaha The Bf Bnildlna.
South Omaha Sll N street.
Council Bluffs It North Main street.
Lincoln X Little Building.
Chicago 01 Hrarst ButiJlng
New York Room 1108, fr Fifth avenu.
Ft Inil-Sna New Hank of Cnmnwrrt,
Washington 7S Fourteenth St.. N. XV.
Addres communications mUtlnc to new and edi
torial matter to Omaha bee, Tutorial Department.
Hate of Nebraska. County of Douglas. e.
DwlKht WI1 lama, circulation manager of The Bee
vubllshing company. being duly aworn, says that
4h averaa daily circulation for the month of October,
DWIUHT WILLIAMS. Circulation Manager.
Subscribed In my presence and aworn to before
ma, thla 6lk day of Novemlwr, 1H4.
ROBERT HUNTER, Notary Public.
Bubecrlber leaving the city temporarily
fthoaJd bar The Bee mailed to them. Ad
Area wUI b changed aa olten aa requested.
Hurrah for the full dinner pall!
Now for another reduction In water rates.
The weather la atill comfortable in Nebraska,
For the first time in ten years, Nebraska will
Jiave a two-term governor.
Lucky Loheckl He always manages to hit a
ball where It will be fumbled.
At that rate, it will take more than two wars
to save the democrats in 1916.
No doubt, we will now be told once more
that "the fight has only begun."
Popular song in Europe "Everybody's Do
ing It; Doing whatT" Getting into the war.
r Despite the fact that Tennesee is a prohibi
tion state, it baa elected Mr. Rye (or governor.
Little Chance to Be Reported, Bays Paris..
Headline. . f ' ,
About 30 cents, it sometimes seems.
Visiting teachers have the right ot way Id
Omaha on both aides of the street, and going in
Tammany, no doubt, had big hand in beat
ing Itself in New York, yet the voters figured In
It to some extent
, . ( . , . ,
In the excitement over the election, do not
fall to note that the Arabian town of Dleddah is
Well now, what about cutting up that federal
patronage pie, for which Nebraska democrats
kveva been so long hungering?
The election returns do not mean that the
American people respect President Wilson less,
but disapprove his party's policies more.
Putting Secretary Bryan's candidate for
postmaster at Lincoln in as a recess appointee, la
sort of rubbing it in on Congressman Magulre.
An effort is being" made to reopen the case
that decided that the district court clerk must
"put it back." My, bow those fee-grabbers fight
to keep the loot!
Now, that the campaign is over, the Hon.
llobaon, who has been busy fighting his old foe,
Jack Barleycorn, may find time to hunt up a
new Japanese war scare (or us. '-
Oh no, the democratlo party is not yet the
majority party in the nation. It never has been
since Buchanan went out ot the White House,
and the prospects are not promising.
Congratulations to. Arthur Capper, our
brother newspaper man, who Is now governor
elect of Kansas. He should have won out two
years' ago, and is now only coming Into bis own.
Davenport in New Tork, Plnchot In Pennsyl
vania, Beverldge In Indiana, Robins In Illinois.
Murdock In Kansas, Heney In California all
great "unafraid" leaders among tbo also-rans.
"Let the people rule."
"What." exclaimed William Tell, on finding
that old Geesler and his band had seised his son,
"and have they netted my young fledging, too?"
Even Kansas, the apple of "his" eye, has been
redeemed by the O. O. P., along with others.
Medals for excellence in Crelghton college were
awarded to X Crone r. Charles Franser, George Mercer.
J. CNeill. E DaUy, M. Gardiner and Frank Furay!
Other names In the roD. of honor Include Ed McVana,
Torn MoOovera, Peter Bo! laud and B. McCann. ' .
Tit presidential election la still being fought out on
the street corners, both ald-e etlcklng to their claims.
The work of paving Weheter air et from Fourteentb)
t BUteenth with Colorado aandatona haa begun.
Deputy Supreme Protector V. IL Backus addreaaed
the Knight and Indies of Honor, Friendship lodge,
ta St. George's ball.
The fifth antiuaj convention of tha Young Men'
Cfcrtrftlaa association of Nebraska opened In the asso
ciation rooma, Flfteento and Farnara. The eleven
aaaoctallona of the state are represented by delegate.
Stripe Pavla. Room t Union block, wants a ate
nographer and typewriter for a few feours dally.
II. Mutter, 16(4 Fart urn atrect. offers to loan
ll.tf on first-class security one to five years at only
It pt r ctnt.
, A number of new street car arrived tuday.
The mayor has appointed Jf. Neilaen special police-
- - at Uie foot of I'ivieion street Knout pay,
To Vindicate Omaha's Good Name.
Politics is olitirs, the election Is over, and
no one has any donlre to stir up dead Issues.
But Omaha, as the unfortunate victim ot the re
rent campaign, cannot afford, by remaining si
lent, to let the damage done to the city's good
name stand without offset.
Omaha must not let the people renlding in
other parts of the state rest under the Impree
rlon that ours Is-a community where "gunmen"
and "gangsters" roam the streets unmolested;
that all our civic affairs are directed by a com
bine of greedy corporations and "the under
world;" or that life here is steeped in Immoral
ity and vice to the extent that it Is Intolerable,
for It Is a matter ot indisputable fact, that
Omaha will compare more than favorable with
other titles for good order, cleanliness, law ob
servance and attractive living conditions.
The cry that some one must "clean up"
Omaha In order to make It 'safe" for out-of-town
people to send their wives here to shop, or their
thildren to attend school, Is worse than gratui
tous, because they tan go to no other city with
greater safety or where they will be exposed to
fewer pitfalls. Political demogogues and their
newspaper organs who spread this sort of talk
broadcast do Omaha an Incalulable Injury.
It has been suggested that the Commercial
flub nend out another trade excursion to set
Omaha right, but the season is not auspicious for
our buslnens men getting away at this time.
Something should be done, however, by way ot
antidote to Impress it upon the people adversely
Influenced that these onslaughts were tor polit
ical purposes only, and are built upon no substan
tifcl foundation. Let us one and all, while not
abating in the slightest our endeavors to make
our city constantly better, Join hands In a con
certed effort to stop this mlsrepreHentatlon, and
to focus attention on Omaha's good points, and
on its many superior virtues.
The New School Board.
The triumphant election of the school board
candidates put In the field by the Citizen's com
mittee Insures a complete recasting ot the school
board. The moet gratifying thing about this
prospect Is, as The Bee has more than once de
clared, the assured elevation of the standard of
the board management, by which our schools
will have the benefit Of some ot the best business
end professional talent In our city.
The problem, however, confronting the new
school board Is by no means a simple one, nor
is it to be solved .by a mere shifting of the con
trol. The problem haa three different sides to
it the financial, the Instructional and the
physical equipment of school plant and the
requirement la.to hold expenses within revenues,
secur the greatest efficiency from the teach
ing corps, and provide new school buildings
as needed to accommodate Increasing demands.
If the new board will tackle this three-fold prob
lem In earnest, It will be entitled to have, and
will have, the cordial support and eo-operatloa
of all good 'citizens interested In the improve
ment of our public school system.
The LeisoiJ tot Americans'. .1 . v :
The noble response of Americans to the cry
of want from Europe should deepen in us the
realisation that "Pride goelh before destruction
and a haughty spirit before a fall," to the point
of making us see that we have no right, even
though surrounded with peace and plenty, to
become prodigal of our bounties.
The ravages of war are swift and sure.-Over
night nations are plunged from affluence to
want. We are not contemplating war, nor fear
ing it, but so sure as that two and two make
four, we have got to curb some of the tendencies
that have grown up among us In this period of
prodigious wealth and prosperity or reap the
deplorable consequences In some form or an
other. It Is no longer denied that, despite all the
other economical factors, extravagance cuts a
vital figure In the high cost of our living so
much so as to Justify the pun, "the cost of high
Now, quite apart from conditions in Europe,
we have sufficient warning in things nearer
home to make us see the importance ot this les
son. As individuals, as families and as a race of
people, the .thing for us to do is to cut our
cloth more nearly according to our pattern, sim
plify our tastes, conserve our resources and get
down nearer the basis of living within our legit
imate means. What a wonderful thing it would
be at this very time if we had the power to re
cover all we have wasted in recent years and
end it along with our other bounties to the hun
gry, half-clad sufferers of Europe? It would be
all "velvet" for us, so to speak, leaving us atlll
with all or our present possessions. Surely, our
contact with thla saturnalia of want and wick
edness abroad will bring us close enough to this
lesson as to get the full force of It.
The Suffrage' Campaign.
Whether they have lost or won, the women
who have been actively engaged In the suffrage
campaign in Nebraska, either for and against the
amendment, deserve congratulations. It is only
fair to say that they have conducted their con
test on a plane higher than the usual level ot
men's political campaigns, and have indulged In
few personalities, and resorted rarely to petti
ness. Whatever auffrage plana and programs may
be for the future, the women on both sides have
acquitted themselves with credit They have
doubtless learned a lot by this experience, not
only about men's politics, but also about women's
politics, and If they will accept the result as
representing the preseat opinion ot Nebraska
voters, no one will have reason to regret the
time and effort spent to secure the popular Ver
Problem In political mathematics for some
folks: Kansas polled 500,000 votes, Of which
200,000 were cast by women, and the entire re
publican state ticket was elected by Immense
pluralities. The proof of the pudding is In the
eating, is it not?
It Is reasonable to assume that at least one
member of President Wilson's cabinet will not
go Into mourning over the defeat of Roger
Sullivan as democratic candidate for United
States senator in Illinois.
War Orders Coming Ovor
1st aa; Ttde ef Baataewa.
The tide of bualness orders from the warring na
tions of Europe to the UnlUd States continues to rte
at a satlefactory rate. American exports during the
last week of October are reported to ba the greatest
Mnce last March. eceedlng by r.OW.nnft the esports
for the correepohdlng week of IBIS. Rome tmpreoslvi
Items are shews In a renew of a lonser period. Wheat
exports tor three months ending September K were
the largeet on record. In September we sent 2.000.000
burhels to Canada: and tha exports of refined sufcar
were thirteen times aa great ai last year, of coM
twice as CT.at, of oats thirty-four times, of rice aevn
A report to the Well Strt Journal from Chicago
says that within the last nine weeka approximately
llSS.OOO.OnO of food and supplies have, been sent to
Europe from and through that city. Shipments of
American wheat since July 1 have amounted to 111,
27.ono bushels, compared with 9J.?7.0M bushela for th?
same period last year. With the increase In exportu
of foodstuffs from the tlnlted States, shipments from
other grain-producing countries have correspond
Chicago meat packers report that for the first
time In sixteen years their plants are working flay
and night In the canned meat and hide departments.
In the canning departments alone 1.0O) extra men have
been put to work within a week. Cattle from Canada,
Mexico, and southern states which never before went
to Chicago, have been sent to that city at a good
rrtce. The normal supply of hides for November and
December has been exhausted. In s single week
lSO.ono hides were sold, comparing with normal sales
of 40.000 to Tu.ftK).
Beet far Textile ladaetrles.
Among the textiles, wool Is easily, the premier In
the week's demands, according to the Wall Street
Journal. It Is estimated authoritatively that 4,Puo,ooo
pounds were bought In Boston during the last tew
days for export to England, at a price a cent or two
ever that recently paid by American manufacturers
This was a cah transaction. 8. Llebvlts A Hons,
Mejrerstown, Pa., are reported to have received an
rder from England for 20.000 woolen shirts, for de
livery by November lfi. Boston reports says manu
facturers have been deluged with Inquiries for blankets
for Russia, and it Is understood orders will be placed
for approximately 1.2O0.O0O blankets, for men and
horses. Canadian buyers have asked prices on 800 noa
blankets. Samples of woolen socks and gloves are
now on their way to England. But while there is
a market for wool here, other parts of the world arc
glutted with the commodity. Cutting off of German
and Belgian markets has forced a big reduction In thS
price of South African wool. Ocrmany and Belgium
heretofore bought two-thirds of the South African
scoured wool output, and Germany alone about two
fifths ef the wool sold IS the grease. New markets
must be found for 40 per rent of the South African
The smokeless powder plants of the Dupont Powder
compas- are working double time, presumably on
orders from Europe. The Colt Fire Arams compsnv
Is also working overtime on order for side arms. The
Crucible Steel romps ny Is said to have orders for
I.W10 tons of steel for bayonets, and Bethlehem, Pa.,
reports orders for many tons of horseshoes and horse
Large shipments of rubber boots from New Enc
Isnd have been made, and the Plant -Butler company
shoe manufacturers of Cincinnati, announces thst It
will open a branch plant In Brooklyn about November
1 to take care of foreign orders. The Ives Manufactur
ing company of Bridgeport, makers of mechanical
toys. Is running twenty-four hours a day to take care
ef business which formerly went to Germany,
Orders Mldeily Placed.
The French loan of 110,090,000 recently effected In
New Tork remains In New Tork banks as a credit
to be drawn upon for payment of goods already
ordered In this country.
A St. Louis harness factory baa secured a $1,000,000
slice ef the $5,600,000 order for harness and saddles
placed by the British government with a firm In
Couth Bend, Ind.
A packing company In Oklahoma City reports the
receipt of an order for 15,000,000 pounds of canned
rneat valued at $l,MO,no0,' for shipment to Europe.
Buying for foreign account In Philadelphia ' last
week practically wiped out the reserve or surplus
stocks of blankets, shoes, knit goods, hosiery and
wire In that city, rauslng makers of such goods to
increase the working hours of their mills.
A furnaee plant In Wlnbum. Miss., whtnh. manu
facture charcoal Iron, haa resumed operation cn
orders from London firms which have heretofore used
the Swedish product.
A Chicago bank ha completed arrangements to
finance the delivery at designated export points of
1.500 horses a week to the French governmeit. Thj
Chicago Herald says the bank "will not attempt to
handle the purchasing of the live stock, France hav
ing special representatives here and also doing bul
ness through American concerns. When a trafnload
of horses Is ready the bank will finance the ship
ment to France, probably through aome Canadian
point, and draw on a certain Paris bank for the
Twice Told Tales
Aa ladelleate Task.
"Ono cannot be too careful In his remarks on some
occasions," aald a young clergyman. In aptakinm of
a tour ot Inspection which he. In company with older
dlvinea, made of a penal institution.
"The leader of our little expedition, a truly good
man, was so im pressed by what he learned frot.i -
atory of one young man Imprisoned tor Durglary
that he felt he should offer" him some encouragement,
of what kind he hardly knew. So, after many hems
and haws, he delivered himself of the following:
" 'Ah, my friend, we must not lose tight of the
fact that we are here today and gone tomorrow.'
" 'You may be. sir,' rejoined the burglar, 'but I
ain't.' "Harper's Magatlne.
A Pots nam t Anecdote,
"The great fault of American servants is fami
liarity. To be familiar Is to be Inefficient. A familiar
cook Is as Inefficient as a pessimists doctor."
The speaker, a prominent society woman. Is per
haps the moat brilliant conversationalist In New York,
a fact which renders more poignant this anecdote.
"I had a. cook," she continued, "whom I tried to
break of her over-fam!llartty. What waa the result?
Thts cook, discussing me In the servants' hall, said:
" 'I don't say she's a bad mUtress. but she's a
woman of only one 1 a. Why, 1 can't never get her
to talk of a alngl thing but eating.' "Washington
People and Events
It has taken three years to bring the steel truat
dissolution case to the consideration of a lower court.
Experta In auch matters figure that progress to anj
through the court of last resort will not smash the
Trlxle Frlgsnsa, a butterfly of the footlights, tripped
quite soberly Into a Chicago court t!ie oth.r day ami
Sottbed out a tale of wee. Her husband of only two
years, whoae bills she had paid regularly, actually
slapped her en both cheeks, the mean brute. Trlxle
wants a divorce.
The labor situation In New York City, on the
threshold of, winter. Is rather peculiar. The demand
for unskilled labor is said to 'ur. the supply, but
skilled labor ta not so well off. particularly clerk,
vast numbers of whom were laid off by the collapse
of business In Wall street. Scarelty ef domestic serv
ants approaches g fanlae.
There time wbea moderation is an Involuntary
virtue. When you listen to a taadidet on the turni'r
expounding the wonderful things he will do to "save
the country" If you give him the Job, there is no
chance to reciprocate. Tou ean't find a rock to heave.
One ef I'r. Chartea W. Eliot's correspondents, who
dlaagreea with his views oa the war, wrlUs to him
sweetly: "Therefore, I say from the bottom of my
Christian heart, may CJod Almighty dama you and all
Frnlt Trees In IV.e parka.
OMAHA, Nov. J-To the Editor of The
Bee: We have many acres of land in
thla city given over to beautiful public
parka, wherein the hundreda of tired,
worn people may spend hours of happy
recreation and real on Sundays and holl
tiaya. It Is essential to the physical wal-
fare of a community that we have such
shady oasH In a busy, bustling, ron
No matter what kind of a tree yo
plant, it requires more or less care to
make It a pleasing sight to the eye.
Many parts of Our parks arc seldom
Malted by the public. People, aa a whole,
seek company, and as a result, they are
found within the center of these fine
public places. This means that th tre
on the outskirts of a park are not of
much use pr benefit except for orna
mentation. Now, I Would suggest that the points
lesst visited be given Over to fruit trees
fr lohc free, use of the public. Let any
body tome ami pick as much as they can
eat Or use. We all need It, because It
Our parka would then become doubly
valuable to the public, both a a place
of recreation and a place of health.
U. 8. M.
Picks 'Whitman for 1016.
OMAHA. Nov. k To tfce Editor of The
Bee: It Is a little early, but I venture
the guess that Charles 8. Whitman,
governor-elect of New Tork, will be the
candidate of the republican party for
president In 1916, aad that his opponent
will be Woodrow Wilson. How about itf
H. J. PINKBTT.
The Morlsage oa Law.
ALMA, Neb., Nov. 4. To the Editor of
The Bee: On account of the criticism of
the Smith mortgage tax law from many
Sources 1 feel that. In fairness and Justice
to this laW, an . explanation should be
mnde which win enable those not familiar
with it to understand Just what It is.
Thla Is one of the fairest and most Just
laws ever passed In Nebraska, both for
borrower and- lender, In my opinion, and
should be understood.
Let us take an example; Mr. A owns
resl estate property clear to the value
of say f.1,000, which Is taxable. Mr. B
has ii.ooo In money which Is also tax
able. Now Mr. A feels that If he had
$1,000 in money to stock and Improve hln
place It would enable him to Increase
his Income and the value of his prop
erty, and he is willing to pay a reason
able rate to get this amount. Mr. B
feels that his money is Idle, Is an ex
pense for taxes, and he would like to
Invest It where it will be safe and bring
him some returns. NoW. Mr. A says to
Mr. B: - If you will let me have your
$1,000 in money I will pay the taxes on It
for you and will give you per cnt on In
tcrest cn It in addition ror the use of it
and will secure you by a mortgage en
my property worth $3,000." Mr. B re
piles: "I Will let you have It at per
cent under those Conditions. If I had to
psy the taxes on it (or the mortgage) I
would have to charge you 7 per cent or
per cent, which, considering the rates
of taxes, would be about the same as
you offer." A docs not pay taxes upon
but $3,000 atlll because he Is permitted by
the law to floduct the amount of the mor
tgage from the valuation of his land.
This law has enabled A to ' get this
money for from 1 per cent to 8 per cent
less and there Is no loss to the town,
county or stale in taxes. Thla Would have
a tendenry also to raise the salable
value of the real estate property of Mr.
A. Wtmt Is there unfit or unfair about It?
Under the former law, every time a
loan was made on real estate property,
there was double taxation to the amount
of tho loan which was unfair and un
just because no more actual taxable
value was created.
Our state supreme court has held that
a bank Is the same as an Individual and
has the Same responsibilities and priv
ileges. Tho court would not permit dis
crimination against th? banks In favor
of individuals und-r this law. The fact
that th banks vhave been saved this
burden ot over taxation, or double tax
ation, to' themselves has not lost tho
municipality, town, county or state a
cent, as will readily be nen by the ex
ample of A and B above. Editors and
legislatures who are clamoring for a re
peal of this law, or" any amendment to
it, should take a second thought.
Cashier Bank of Alma.
Help for the Helpless
Ipdlsnspolls News: It will require
$1,000,000 a month for seven or eight
months to keep the Belgians from starv
ing, but what's a trifle like that to Mr.
Chicago Herald: The Rockefeller Foun
dation sends to sea today the largest
neutral ship In New York harbor 'loaded
with food for the starving Belgians. It
Is able to give quickly, when so doing Is
giving twice. It has fully proved Its
need, and that Its founder bullded better
than ha knew.
N'ew York Times: Praise of Mr. Rocke
feller and hi associates In this high en
terprise Is uncalled for. and printed words
would be futile to express the sincere
and widespread satisfaction that th an
nouncement will cause. A neutral na
tion, when a terrible war la rending many
other countries, can do no nobler work
New York World: These millions of
will all be needed, and more besides. The
stat of th homeless Belgians speaks
first and most Imperatively. Ambassador
Tags cables from London that he has
never known such a case of need: "many
will starve now- before food can reach
thgm." Within three weeks 7,000,000 wan
derers In that devastated land will face
death unless outside help comes.
Washington fctar: Th Rockefeller
Foundation Is to act quickly to send sup
plies In generous vo'unie to the Belgian,
sufferers, and the son of the founder of
the Institution has announced that mil
lions of dollars will be available. If nec
essary, tj th end that the noncombat
ants In the fighting sone may be relieved
of their distress. The American publio
should liberally tontrlbut to thla worthy
work of charity. This is g duty which
rises superior to any diplomatic consid
erations of neutrality and nonintervention.
"Ins I My Breaker's Keeper."
The Vnlted States la at ptace with all
the world, but at the same time It haa to
enact a war revenue bill taxing the con
sumers of the country $107,ovXtt)o to meet
the folly of the countries engaging in
wsr In Europe. Truly, none of pa live to
ouravlvea. The greatest philosopher that
ever lived emphaalsed th thought that
are our brother's keeper.
Philadelphia Ledger: There seems to
be a gap In the loglu of those who Insist
that our present policy of neutrality
compels ue to go unarmed.
St. Leal Glob Democrat: The r
calpu from the income tag will M smaller
still next year, unless something happen
to Mop th abruikag ef the J acorn e.
St Louis Glope-bettiorrat: Admitting
thst th terrible Turk Is bumart, he can
not be blmed fof professing great dis
tress over the European war atrocities.
Washington Post: 'Adopting for the
nonce the role 6f prophecy, we" venture
the prediction that the thirteenth week
it the war Is going to b verj' unlucky
Baltimore Ameivan: A. Nebraska wo
man has Just returned to the government
a to.ooo farm Which ) obtained by Ir
regular meana. If this conscience-pricking
fould only be extended It Would be
a good thing for business.
Indianapolis News: After three year
arid thres days th Steel trust dissolu
tion case Is finally under consideration
by the court, and It is believed that in
tli courss of a few mora years a final
dedolon can b reached. In the mean
time the lawyers ahouldaa they gener
ally do worry.
Philadelphia Bulletin: Th rty thousand
dollars as salary for the governor ef the
new federal resefv bank of the New
Vtrk district if hardly comparable W.th
Some of the salaries paid to the presc.
dents of member banks, but It Is the sac
rifice that public aervice often require
when It calls the highest type of men
from private enterprise
Indianapolis' Newt: We my Irot all at
one have all the prosperity that We
ahrwld like to have, but there certainly
Will be an IttipreVement in business con
dition. Many men who make a tud?
ot siicn matters predict that he ifrlh
Will see a great forward movement
American industry ahd eemrnerf, whleh
seem quite likely. When New York and
New Ens-Ian begin t ShbW optimism,
the rest erf the country rrfsj' Well cheer
up a bit AV have Ins stuff to- set! rtd
ar, finding the market fof If.
There's no reason why we should neglect
our Ind an aties-rlher.."-'-Pltt.li!Tgh Post.
Willie Pa, what Is the Windy mouth
ing on a dcnias.'-'Ki'e''
Pw The- argument advanced by the
other csnrtld.ite, my son.
Willie And wnat is a soevlnclag argu
ment? Taw-The one advanced by our candl-
my son. Cincinnati bnqulrer.
Orlf Alexander, In Tlltsbufgh PlspatJk
Ths months are onward rirlng
With speed that la accursed.
Their courses I am tracing
'Tls how November first.
- November, glum sflcf gloomy.
With habits far from good!
His limbs are somewhat rheumy1
ur so says Thomas Hood.
"Old K Ill-Joy" poet name hlna .
Because of mnnner staid.
But I, fof one, don't blame him
I biame it on his trade.
He has a foggy mission.
His methods Indirect
Show foggy disposition
And foggy Intellect.
He scorns Dame Earth's caresses;
He's seldom known to smile;
But natheless possesses
Sorfre qualities worth while.
He does srtlstle' duty
To buildings "OA th hog."
The commonplaoe knows beutf
When stippled by the tog.
And" so I like November
Iwsplte some gloomy pranks.
He'll benefits remember.
And later will give thanks.
. 'That mule la pniloVppher." '
"In What Way?"
"He accepts the fact that life I fit
One continual combination of wheel and
Whoa. Baltimore American.
..".' relog, Egypt, dyeing." ex
And then she nibbed some trior perox
ide in' her half. Philadelphia Ledger.
"Are you In favor of Wearing cottnn?"
i, .?' lh Patriotic rlllwen;
"although I doh't know wbat fs going to
happen to me when my wife gets to pick
Ing out calloo neckties for me." Wash
there are tw sides to
She But, dear
He Yes, dear,' blit did you eer see the
other side of a mlrror?j-Juflge.
"Bud."- said the editor of a southwest
ern Journal. .
"Go out among the wigwams and see
If you can't pick up a few society item.
$2$, $37, $3$ and t,
THE Nicoll System
meant much to the
Buying for a score of
stores instead of one'
v Secure the cream of
each season's output At
minimum cost. This Sav
ing we share with oar
If $25 is about what
you want to pay for your
winf er suit or overcoat--you'll
be more than
!eaed w th the excel
ent fabrics we offer at
May we see you today?
e "WQ Jerrems' Sons-
eoo-zit no. j sth pw.
TWi'f SZaxr "T Wntif
SsaaW V- W . WHS. J J saw W W t i
.' sasB ' ' m aM mm a ' L
a Box ot Matches
Would you go Into
a grocery store and
say, "Give me a
cake of soap?'
No! Vou would ask
by nameiot the
kind of soap that is
best adapted to
So with breakfast
foods. You wouldask
by name for the
kind that has the
pleasantest taste or
is most nourishing.
Followthis rule with
matches. Tell the
grocer you want
If you ask for
ness knows what
you may get
Ask for Safe 'Home
Matches and you will
that money will buy.
spark don't sputter
don't break a real
match. Inspected and
labeled by the Under
Sc. Alt grocers. . Ask for them by name.
Go Gunning for
Good Shirts-Go Get
and you have gotten your
money's worth in style, in fit, in
finish, in fabric Made on hon
or, cut generously full accurate
in every detail, these good rook
ing. long wearing i hires meet
every demand or the critical,
shirt buyer. Ask your haber
dasher or clothier. $1 and up.
DttitnM mt tail mi tm Amurta't
muK mmum ikirl ikopty Ih4
A. L. McDonald Hft. Co. mi
it. Jruph, MuDomr
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