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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1915)
THE REK: 0MAI7A, MONDAY, MAY 10. 1915.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
FOUNPTED BT EDWARD ROSEWATER. '
VICTOR KOSEWATKR, KDITOR. (
The Pee Publishing Company. Proprietor. J
HF.H BUILDING. FA R.NAM AND gEVKNTKENTU.
T"ntrd at Omaha postofflce a seeond-claaa msttee.
TKRMS or SUBSCRIPTION.
By carrier Ry mall
per month. per year.
it?T and inder V WW
fSilv Without Sunday.. ..' c 4 AS
FVening rJ Sunsv ?
Fivenir.s? without Sunday so..,.o...... 4.00
S'lnday Bn only
5.nd notice ( rhnr.it of address or eorrplalnta of
lrrriilBr1ty ta delivery to Omaha Bee. Circulation
Remit v draft. irM or postal order.- Only two
cent stamps received In payment of small ee
count. fersnnal cheeks, exrrpt on Omaha and eastern
exchange, not accepted.
Omaha The Rh Building,
fnuth Omaha Sill N street '
Council Bluff14 North Mala Street
Lincoln SH 1.1 1 Ho Building.
ChlcBRn Hearst Hul'ding
New T or k Room 110ft. W Fifth avenue,
ft. lunula Sns New Hank of Commerce.
Washlne-ton T Fourteenth St., W. W.
Address communications rslatln- to news and al
torial mattor to Omaha Bra, Editorial Deportment.
State of Nebraska. County of Douglas, at.:
Iwssht Williams, circulation manager of The Boa
Publishing company, being duly orn. ears that tha
vraR circulation for tha month of April, 116, was
DWKiHT WILLIAMS. Circulation Manager.
itoacrlhod In my pre nee and sworn to before
mo. this 1st day of May, 191 b.
ROBERT HUNTER, Notary Public.
Subscriber leaving tue city' temporarily
fcbonld have The Dee mailed to there. Ad
dress Trill be changed as often as reqooated.
Thought for the Day
StUcttd by C. F. Harriian
'Do net pray for ta$y Uvt. Pray te bt
stronger irun. Ho not pray or tatki tqual to
your potctrt. Pray for powers equal to your
tatkt. 3 V (As doing ot your work I fan I b no
.miracle. But you ihall bt a miradi. Entry
day yoit 7ia!l wonder at yonrtelf, at tht rich
net of lift which h corns to you by tht ffrac
Vod. -PhUlipt Brookt.
WjU China take the medicine? What else
can a sick man do? '
Stop off in Omaha! It's much better than
flopping off in mid-ocean.
it would be different if Colonel Roosevelt
were in the While House. No doubt about that.
The ancient and honorable claim that "Brit
annia rulea the waves" is being revised down
ward. Viowed from the bleachers it is apparent
i but German subsca craft have a cinch on tha
pennant. ' .
With a municipally owned Auditorium,
Oinaiiii rttps up one more pace In the tnuntelpul
ownership procession. s x'
It may be noted as the country hurries along
that Kbraka declined to band a May-time frost
to General Prosperity.
At U.t accounts the storming of the pie
counter had been checked and the allies given
time to dig themselves in. -
Out of the shadows of multiplying marina
tragedies rises the question: Whore is tha
Brltitb navy and what is It doing?
AlmoHt 20,000 votes east In our recent elec
tion. There ought to be Just as many in tha
Greater Omaha consolidation election..
Owing to circumstances beyond control, tha
Roor-eveU-Barnea revival of ancient hletcry Is
rafcty consigned to the Inside pages.
Bumping the bumps ot the AUantle la Just
as safe and appetizing aa it ever was, provided
the sailor keps out of sight of the eastern
The comptroller of the currency Is becoming
almost as InquUltive . about the banks as tho
Interstate Commerce commission is about the
if the Commercial club wants an electric
sign over the Douglas street bridge, we move tha
traneplsnltng of the city hall welcome arch to
Kemeiuber that for nine months European
newspapers have len carrying battlefield death
libts as long as that of the Lusitanla victims
lmout every day.
From April 1 to May S, seventeen murders
were committed in' New York City and seven
deaths from assault were recorded. Tha killing
fever is not confined to the sones of war.
Tlio Scaard trei M. E. church was crowded to
wtmfiMt CAtmcitv for ft a At tnm tlnn Hi. A w -.
l.t churchea ot tha city abandoning their aarvtcas
vj join in ma aervicea. me sermon was preached
by Kor. R. N. McKalg. Others participating Include!
tiie rxtttor. Rev. Robert Uarah, He v. C. W. Savldge,
It. J. V. Masficld. Rev. E. O. Fowler and Rev. D.
William Todd of DeaMolnea vialtlnw M k.ii...
f;kil.-a Todd, preatded as orsanlst for tb day at
me t iri i onsresailunal cburch.
After a conatdrable abaence, Uav. Dr. IngraAm
i ma vnriuaa cnurcn occupied hla pulpit today
lion. A. J. Ponnleton baa mna o r.niu,. u . -
to tba bedaide of Ms son. who la reported danger!
John M. Tburaton, who has been at North Platte
or eaveral days as counaal for Btolie, tha slleged
bank einbexzler. returned home
liaus bock, two blocks aouth ef tha and of tha
treet care oa ThtrWentb street, wants the cinder
m io strayea or atoi.n mules to return tha same
C. N. Dlou. Bt. Paul lumber yax4. Thrtenth and
.uoruut. iu pay a reward tor tha return of
lu.t Knia-hl Templar Jewel.
Tba mayor and countv mmmiati.,. t,.v. .. j
an wrwnwat whereby the city c!er and auditor
w,u o iupr me northweal eomcr of the beaemtnt I
th aew court houae. .
The Laws cf Se Warfare.
ids amereuce uriwcf n iiiuuirt vi ;
national law and of statute law lie, we are i
taught, in the lack of aa international anthorliy ;
with enforcing power bark of it. International
law ta merely a body of generally accepted cus
tome observed by natlona in their transections
with one another, Just aa are trade customs and
octal customs observed by Individual, becaure
of their reciprocal benefit, and they hold tool
therefore only so long aa mutual Interest com
mands. A large part of our International law Is era
braced under the eubdWlrton of the laws of war,
being rulea and regulations for the conduct of
natlona at a time when they hare repudiated and
violated all the other obligations to one another.
The binding force of the laws of war la nothlnc
but desire to avoid retaliation; prisoners are
treated humanely by one combatant, not sa
much out of consideration for them as in tho
knowledge that In no other way can tbey count
on decent treatment of their own prisoners ta
the hands of the enemy.
The laws of war on sa are, In fact, more
mediaeval than the laws of war on land. Sea
warfare la still Indistinguishable from a remnant
of piracy or licensed roardee and robbery. The
blame for the failure so far to make the code
governing warfare on the seas conform to tho
morals of modern civilization need not be fixed
now, but the necessity for early revision and re
form is Imperative.
Cattle Disease Put to Eont.
Official announcement has been made by the'
Department of Agriculture that not a alngle'
known case of foot and mouth disease exists In
the United Slates, and that while there may ye?
be some isolated outbreak, the situation is com
pletely under control.. The Information la added
that in the campaign to stamp ont this plague
124,141 head of cattle were killed, which figures
apeak louder thsn words of the magnitude of tha
menace thus averted. .
The,euecMful campaign against cattle dis
ease, above all, testifies to the efficacy of the
methods adopted, and shows what can be done
by Intelligent effort backed with the necessary
authority and resources. At the time It looked
as If perhaps too drastic measures were being
resorted to, but'it Is results that count, and the
saving to' tha farmers and cattle growers., ani
Indirectly to the consuming public generally,
will without question offset the cost many times.
President Yuan Bhlh Ka of China seems to
have emulated Davy Crockett's coonforced to
look into the muxsles of Japanese guns, lie
comes down and for the present saves himself
and the position be usurped.
In many quarters Yuan Shlh Kal la credited
with being, the strong man of China. Soma
features of his career Justify the distinction. In
the boxer rebellion he waa the power behind tba
throne and the most astute defender of a totter
ing dynasty. On more than one occasion he
lent eager ears to the schemes of opponents of
the reigning bouse, and while feigning sym
pathy, invariably contrived to send the schemer
ta the' royal executioner. By such means he
became the most powerful official and -army
leader and' the I most dependable supporter of
When the republic was proclaimed In Feb
ruary, 1913, General Yuan commanded the Im
perial troops, with headquarters at Peking, The
republicans chose Nanking as their capital. In
the ensuing parleys for the peaceful extinction
of the dynasty Yuan successfully manipulated
both sides for his own advantage. His was the
determining voice In the relinquishment of the
throne, and his pretense ot cordial sympathy
lured tha credulous republicans from their In
dependent position to the uncertain byways of
Peking dominated by Yuan. For the repub
licans the change proved to be a virtual surren
der and the beginning of the end of the oriental
Once installed as temporary president pend
ing the drafting ot a national constitution, Yuan
proceeded to strangle the organisation wbicn
Invested him with power. The constitution,
which, was proclaimed in October, 1913, was
suspended by .Yaan, and the Parliament which
drafted it waa dissolved in January, 1914. A
new constitution was drafted by Yuan and his
supporters,. representative parliament abolished
and all power taken Into hla own handa. The
republlcana who rebelled against the usurpation
were quickly exterminated or dr(ven Into exile.
Whatever be the future fate of China,
whether a dependency of Japan or Its vassal
state, tha downfall of the elephantine empire Is
largely due to the machinations sf the usurper.
On him rests the responsibility for destroying
or exiling the men whose energy and enthusiasm
might have raised tha nation's defensive spirit
beyond the danger of attack.
Encouraging Wordi from th Firms.
Reports' that come in from the wheat field's
of Nebraska are most inspiring. Not in years has
there been such brilliant promise for a bountiful
yield. Even the wonderful crop ot last season
will be surpassed by the harvest of 19U, unless
some calamity overtakes tha wheat that sow
makes .the landscape ot Nebraska one of the
utmost delight to all beholders. The ground is
in good condition for the planting of corn,
which will soon be under way, while the ranges
of the state are thick 'with grass on which
thousands of head of cattle are fattening after a
winter that left them unusually well sustained.
From every part ot the state cornea the same
Mory of busy preparations for a season ot un
precedented activity. With the prosperity ot the
farmer and stock raiser assured Omaha may al
ways count oa having its full share.
Uka the fabled hero who stood on the burn
ing deck whence all others had fled, the Illinois
legislature grinds on and on, unmindful of the
home flight or other law-making bodies. Plans
for adjourning this montn are suggested, but the
cheering hope depends on burning up the roc
teats of the state treasury.
Navigation around the city hall la improving
and the depth of water ample for all needs. With
the fog of the campaign lifted captains of rival
political craft discerned the lights of aafetv
swept up the mines and hesded their schooners
tor shore It Is a wise captain who lets In the
By , William A Otuuslag '
ACEHTlTTtY ago on the second of next June a baby
appeared at No. I Broadway, New Tork City,
who was deatlned to become the alumnus of
Columbia college moit secure for all time agalnel
Imputation of pacifism. "Phil Kearny" wna a Mmn
much on the tongues of Americans during the late
forties and early slut lea; but the deeds that brought
him glory, with mutilation and death, had no con
nection with tha paths or peace. The good fame of Ms
life and tha dlatlnction of his death were esclualvely
tlione that belong to the soldier.
Kearny entered Columbia as a sophomore In 130
and was graduated in the clans of 133. Of his career
aa a student little record remains. The extra-curricular
possibilities of that day were limited to the
activities of the ancient literary societies, snd any one
who Is Interested may trace Kearny's participation in
the proceedings of the Pelthologlan society, whoae
minute-books are preserved In the library. He was
admitted to tha society October H. 1SS1, and continued
to draw books from Its library until February, MM,
a long time after ho was graduated. He wss fined a
shilling for "disorder." marked "paid." and another
shilling "for taking more books than the allotted num
ber without permission.'" Neither of these punish
ments gave him any distinction, since most members
of the society appear tinder like circumstances en the
conscientious treasurer's lists.
Kearny devoted some time after graduation to the
perfunctory study of law. Tn 1U4 he Inherited a large
fortune at the death of hla grandfather, and there
upon promptly entered the career thst he had coveted
from early boyhood. His uncle, Stephen W. Kearny,
was colonel of the First regiment ef United States
dragoons, and the nephew procured a commission as
second lieutenant tn the same organisation. After a
few years of service In the west he was designated
one of three subalterns to go to France snd study the
training and tactics of the cavalry of the French
army. In connection with this duty ha went with the
armies thst conquered Algeria and participated in
some of the severest campaigns of that war. This ex
perience In a French environment confirmed and
enhanced temperamental characteristics that were con
spicuous In Kearny. His forbears were of the Irish
Celtic stock, and the well-known military qualities of
this strain were artistically supplemented by the
eoually well-known traits of the Gallic Celts, It Is
the uniform testimony of his military associates, both
superior and Inferior In rank, that hla fondness for
fighting per se was without limit, that his courage
alwsys verged on rashness, and that, on the other
hand, his ears for his men' and bis attention to his
personal appearance covered the terrible features ef
soldiering with a screen that waa picturesque and
At the outbreak ef the Mexican war. In 184, the
procedure by which Theodore Roosevelt later pavwd
the way to military distinction was anticipated by
Kearny. Commissioned as captain, he went to Hlt
nots, then ss typically "far western" as Montana was
In lis, and recruited a company of dragoons. By the
qualifications demanded for enlistment, the special
charter ef the men's equipment, and the uniform color
of the horses (Iron grey). Kearny mads his command
unique, and secured for It something of the same dis
tinction that attached tn the Spanish war to the Rough
Riders. General Scott, whose nickname "Fuss and
Feathers" suggested his love for the spectacular side
ef the military life, naturally took Kearny's company
for his headquarters .guard during the campaign
against the Mexican capital. In the vary laat battle ef
the campaign, at Churubusco, when ths Mexican tine
waa broken the dragoons were sent tn to purine the
retreating enemy. Kearny led the charge with such
ardor aa to find himself .with only half a dosen com
rades close up to the walla of the City of Mexico, In
point blank range of a battery of artillery that was
defending one of the gates. He started to return to
the American Hues, but the cannon opened on him and
a grape shot shattered hla left arm. Only by deter
mined effort did he reach his men. His arm wss
amputated close to the shoulder, and hla ftghtlvc thus
ended for this war. He remained ta the service, how
ever, with no apparent diminution of either efficiency
or ardor. After some campaigns In California he
eventually reslgnM from the army in lt
In the late fifties Kearny was again in France,
and In the Italian campaign of 18E9 he served aa a
volunteer aide of a general of the French Imperial
Ouard. When the civil war fat America opened, Kearay
came promptly home and received a commission as
brigadier general, with the command of a New Jersey
brigade In the army of the Potomac During the long
months of preparation, through tha fall and winter
of 1MU-S3, be fretted much at the lack of fighting; and
when McClellan started for Richmond by way of the'
peninsula Kearny's brigade was quickly conspicuous
In action. In May, 1862, Kearny was made major gen
eral and put In command ef a dlvtslon. His reputa
tion as a fighter was fully sustained when the grapple
came as the union forces neared Richmond. Both
within and without the army It became axlomatlo that
Kearny's division would do all that was expected of
It, and. If the matter required the offensive sgalnst
odds, probably a little more, it bore a full share of
the bloody work tn the Seven 'Days bat Una; it was
put at once In the front when MoClcllan sent It to
the support of Pope, and it fell to Us lot to win the
single little advantage that was secured by the union
forces before they were crushed and broken by Lee at
the Second Bull Run. . . j
A a the demoralised federals streamed back toward
Washington. Lee sent Stonewall Jackson around ta
cut them off from the capital. Kearny's division. In
tact and well In hand, was dispatched to thwart this
movement. At Chantilly, barely a dosen miles from
Washington, they fall upon Jackson with a fury that
put htm at once en the defensive. A memorably fierce
thunder storm brought no cessation of the struggle. In
the midst of the tumult Kearny was Informed that a
readjustment of the union line on his right had left a
dangerous gap there. He rode off entirely alone tn
examine tha situation. Jackson waa a soldier too
like Kearny to mlae the opportunity given to him: the
confederates were already In the open placa. Kearny
came suddenly on Jackson's Una. Dlsregsrding a call
to surrender, the union general turned and spurred bis
horse to escape, lying close to the animal's neck. A
volley followed; one bullet found Its mark and Phil
Kearny fell dead. He had been a cloee associate ef
many confederate officers In the Mexican war, and
was well known to Lee. By order of the confederate
chief Kearny's body, with his horse and alt hla equip
ment, waa sent under flag of truce Into the union
Funeral services for Kearny were held in both
Newark. N. J., near which he had his home, and In
New York, where he had his chief social and business
Interests. Hs was laid to reat In the vault of the
Watts family, la Trinity churchyard. A good relief
portrait of the general, in bronae, hangs In the history
reading room in Kent hall, Columbia university.
Edmund Clarence titedman has preserved la spirited
lines the picture ot Kearny in action. The beat-known
stanza embodies a metrical version ef sn actual Inci
dent In the battle of Heven Pines:
How he strode his brown steed! How we ssw bis
In the one hand still left and the reins tn his teeth
He laughed liKe a boy when the holidays heighten,
liut a soldtar'a giamw ahot from hla vlaor beneath.
up came me reserves to the meuay infernal,
Aaklng where to go in through tha clearing or pins?
"Oh, anywhere: forward! 'Tie all the aaine, colonel;
You'll find lovely fighting along the whole line:''
Twice Told Tales
Thousands of refugees were crowding Into Buda
pest from tha Carpathians. Among them was a fussy
little man, highly nervous. He at trailed the atten
tion ef authorities by his actions and was . cross
"I fled from Flume," he said.
"But there are no Rusaisns there," remonstrated
the officer. .1
"Oh, I don't fear the Husslans." responded the
refugee. "I'm trying to get sway from my creditors. '
Sara Let Omaha Do It.
OHAND ISUANP. Neb.. May -To thi
raitnr of Tha Bee: Having noticed sev
nlcatlona calllns attention
tk. rirend Army encampment for wis. i
desire to ssy thst the sentiment In this
state is unanimous In favor of tne meet
ing for Omaha, and I can assure you that
no meeting has ever attracted so roucn
favorable comment throughout the coun
try as the eeml-eentennlal encampment
tha Grand Army of the Republic
rh. draira for this meeting is already
state-wide and ought not be turned down.'
With this meeting locsted In Omaha It
would start a publicity for your nty sucn
aa It oould not obtain In any other way.
J. Q. M'ELHOT.
Son ot a Veteran.
OMAHA, May t.-To the Editor of The
Bee: Some preachers read their discourse
In a clear and. solemn yolce, their ges
tures are appropriate, their language very
choice: they never speak of devils, nor of
future punishment, and the softest, ten
derest Christian finds no cause to take
offense. But there are otner ministers
who shed their coats and rave, and in
sist that there's a Judgment and a hell
beyond the grave; so they turn a double
handspring, skin the cat, and pound and
bang and deliver their Instructions In the
latest pleblan slang.
Some Christians are se hnrnWe that
they wash each other's feet, sing psalms
on every comer, kneel and worship in
ths street: while others are too timid (or
as some believe), too proud, to say a
prayer or testify before the smallest
crowd. To attend red-hot revivals is of
some the chief delight.; they cannot rest
unless they shout and sing hymns every
night, while others' cannot go to church
and sit the service through, but they must
yawn, and stretch their necks and slum
ber in . the pew. Some men will labor
day and night and many Ills endure, col
lecting bonds and bags ot gold to keep
from dying poor; while others scheme
and plan until their nervea are all
atwltch, they scarcely sleep a wink,
they're so. afraid of dying rich.
Seme tender hearted people sit and
read with weeping eyes about some girl
that's down and out. O, bow they sym
pathise; but when the book la laid aside
tbotr hearts refrigerate, and Mary bears
her shame alone er lnks bereath Us
weight. And e- these poor wayward
siris will groan and scatter tears, anf
pour their tan . wretchedness Into our
listening ears; we donate fifty dollars
from the sock leg In the 'trunk, and
within an hour gmor Mary's on a grand
and glorious drunk.
Soma men had rather suffer death thsn
wear the prison stripes, yot many prison
ers clsp their hands, and sing, and smoke
their pipes; what some men bide from all
the world, others, with pride will tell;
believe me. 'tis a strange old world,
where curious people dwell - E. O. M.
- . Staadlaa; V far Germany.
LINCOLN. Neb.. May To the Edl-
tor 6f The Bee: The press is now teem
ing with comments upon the stupendous
calamity that has overtaken the steam
ship Lusitanla. Much of this Is nat
u rally adverse. While my views will
doubtless not meet , with general ap
proval nor alter the fixed opinions of
many, I desire, nevertheless, to set them
forth in order to make clear that, as
clttsens of the United States of Amer
ica, we are bx no means a unit in our
attitude on this, momentous event
To the average parson it will be, of
course; wholly unnecessary to state that
the Incident is greatly deplored by all
alike, foe, friend and neutral. It U one
of the sad incidents of war. To Ger
many, if it was Instrumental In sinking
the Lusitanla, It was a necessary war
measure and equally aa much deplored
by them, as by noutrata. To England it
waa doubtless unjustifiable. .
Generally speaking, It must be ad'
Kitted that the American public has
bean woefully Ignorant of the dangers
Its citlaens are incurring by braving in a
foolhardy manner the dangers of the
war sons, whether on land or see. We
have been too frequently lulled into
false seowrity by adhering to views not
founded en fact We have heard of
"civilised" warfare and have wondered
bow there oould be such a thins as civ
ilised warfare. The tsnna are contradlo
tory la the extreme. War is war in Its
cruel est form and to haaard our lives
where It Is wholly uncalled for Is sheer
foolhardineas. Bo long as war exists we
have every reason to expect as perfectly
proper every recourse to which any of
the combatants resort As neutrals ws
must abide thereby or by force Interfere
without partiality te any of those in
volved. If necessity as a nation forces
us to abide by the acts of the belliger
ents, our only recourse Is to ' disclaim
any and all responsibility for any harm
that may befall the ettisens of this na
tion who knowingly and willfully hazard
their Uvea by entering the war area.
Germany has long age given ample
and sufficient warning to all of the ex
istence ot a stats of war between Itself
and England and its allies. A nation at
war can do no more In the Interest of
neutrala To all reasonable men such a
warning Is sufficient All disregarding
the warning do so at their peril and this
nation la under no obligstlon to safe
guard the Insane notions of the adven
turer, the pleasure seeker and the man
seeking business at great risk of life.
It is also well to bear in mind that
the rank and file ot the ettisens of this
ration are not at all interested. Most
of us' are not hasardlng our lives in
seeking gala or ephemeral pleasures at
the risk of our Uvea Is it reasonable
for this nation to have Its peaceful na
tional life disturbed by those who know
laxly incur these grave dangers ?
None ef the nations at war have any
grievance against the United States, but
naturally all are extremely desirous to
cripple all trade Intercourse of each other
with any neutral nation with the ulti
mate object in view ef being victorious.
Speaking for I myself and others Uke
minded. I ssy let us stay away from the
danger sones and let the national gov-.
ernment disclaim further liability where
any exercise wanton disregard for their
. GEORGE WEI DEN FELD,
OMAHA, May t To the Editor of
The Bee: The true social Instinct un
doabtodly. has Its foundation in the de
sire to share the profit of experience.
Thst sentiment Is uppermost In my
mind as the result of listening to a most
remarkable lecture delivered by Everett
Dean i Martin on the subject of "The
Socialisation of Genlua." .
Seldom has a speaker come te this city
so prepared by intelligent study and
comprehensive analysis of the thought cf
aa expressed In the works of
-Ths sreat trouble with the America;
people Is that they eat too' muoh, said
the doctor. . , .. ,
Nonsense:" retorted the statistical
person. "I can easily prodnc figures to
prove thst one-third of ths Ameriesn
people live In boarding houses. -Judge.
"A womsn ought to be sble to rook
and Keep house. ,T said the thrifty youth.
"Don't bother about thst sen. re
plied his father. "Before yon mrry.w
gtrt make up your mind whether sne
can get on with a servant who will do
the work." Washington Star.
1 have so objection to the open door
In Chins," ssld the Jenense statesman.
"I am very nleaaed," responded the
"But." sdded the Nipponese, "I Shsll
be at the door, taking the tickets.
"Pay, old man," quoth the fanner, "1
wish you'd train my son' to be a lawysr
In your office. There's nothing In fsrm-
i II do It," sssented the lawyer, "pro
vided you'll take my son on your "
There's nothing In the law'-JUouisvlIle
prophets; seldom one who
hss so thoroughly digested snd so sptly
applied this wisdom.
The world's progress epitomised the
en which progress must be
Its scope anj limitless poaalblll-
above all. the ' sense to detect
All this painted In perfect
language smooth snd freely
logic, exceptional and yet
simple snd understandable.
Is carried awsy In wonder
ful conviction of things heretofore but.
rslntly sensed but never fully grasped
until that picture fascinates the mind
and takss its place in beUef, to ever
after guide the structure of future
My disposition to share is the desire
to bring to the attention of your resders
the opportunity ot hearing Mr. Martin
closing lecture of the series
City National bank building next
on the "Development of Per
ths End of All Progress."
WILLIAM F. BAXTER.
A Boffl of
It is a nerve rest
cure in itself.
and rests you
tired -r if it is
pure beef, and
Bottles is Pure
i - ;
Bottle is the
best known con
tainer for beer
it keeps out
effect of light.
decay even in
Schlitz costs no
more than light
See that crown it branded "Schlitz"
Phoa, Dovf. 1UT
8ca!Hi BotU,4 BMT Depot
T23 8. tfe 61, OatBt, N.ft.
101 8. Uln St. Council BlutCi
a I f -J J VZ'- It
That Made Clilvautiee Famous
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