Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 19, 1915, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE BEE: OM.MIA. TliUKSDAY, AtT.l'ST 10, ini.".
The Bp Publishing Company, rroprletor.
Entered at Omth poetofflce ss soon!-clBeB matter.
Pr carrier Py mail
per month, prr yar.
liefy eM KundaT fio 4 w
puny without Hiinday.
rVvenlr.e; sn.l "unf-av "e
Frrnini without Sunday.... 4.W
Sunday Pee only 1 9)
Bend notice of of a1dre or comp'alnta of
lrr trulartty In delivery to Omaha Bee. Circulation
tvn-art merit.
Jt.n.H tnr draft rrM or postal order. Oatr two
cent tamra received In piymtnt of small ao
t:nts. I'erannal checke. escept on Omaha and eastern
xchanra. not accepted.
Omaha The Bra Hullrtln;.
jLouth Omaha 3i N arrect.
Coiinrll pluffe 14 North Mala street.
1nooln i Kittle Wulldins.
Chios iro Wl Hum Hiil'dlns;.
New York Room IW, J Fifth avenue,
ft. liOnis-MS New Jlank of Commerce.
Waehlnaton T Fourteenth Bt,. N. W.
Adilremi communications relatlnp to mi end edl.
tortal matter to Omaha bee, Editorial Department.
Stat of Nebraska, Count of Dourlae, ss.:
Inrifhl Williams, circulation manager of Tho pee
Puhllehiti comMny, heir duly iworn, Bays that the
averaia circulation for the month of July, 1814, waa
DWIOHT WILLIAMS. Circulation Manasar.
giihscrit-ed In my prenrnre and eworn to before
ma. thia M dav of AnmiM, Ja1B.
RObEKT HUNTER. Notary public
Subscribers leaving tho city temporarily
should haT The Bee mailed to them. Ad
drees will be changed aa often a requested.
Aajrast IS
Thought for the Day
I've allue noticed that great success
le mixid vith trouble more or kei
And it$ Ih man who doei the beet
Who fete more afrit than all the retU
Jamt Whitcomb Riley.
Cheer up! The sun la shining somewhere.
Texas it the storm center ot the nation In
more ways than one.
Possibly the Russians are trying to break
Into the porting pages with a upe'd record.
A wet season plainly ha no 'depressing
effect on the crop of early budding political
If v get a Missouri Pacific receivership,
.will It hasten or retard that overdue Dodge
ttreet viaduct?
No matter In what manner mob law Is ex
ecuted, it demonstrate! the cowardice of over
whelming numbers.
Aa all weather machinery it out of gear, It
U not surprising that the equinoctial slipped a
tog and advanced Its date.
Large as the American dollar appears on the
foreia-n exchange counter. Its swell front falls
to Impress the home butcher or grocer.
Lawyers Taft and Walsh are exchanging
TimnHments. When lawyers fall out It be
hooves the Innocent client to "hit the trail."
Just ia Illustrate how contagious habit Is,
snother Georgia mob lynched a negro the next
dsy. Of course, there will be sn Investigation.
Tea, cf course, It la a downright shame to let
.a federal Judgeship salary go to waste because
of no one to draw It, when so many are willing.
The sins of the railroad looter checkmates
loSitlmate railroad development and should be as a crime against honesty and
The School board tax levy la needlessly in
flated at least 1100,000 which ts going some
after changing control of the board on the
strength of the extravagance of the old one.
What Will Georgia Do About Itf
With the whole country aghast at the mob
murder of Leo M. Frank, the all absorbing Ques
tion Is, What will Georgia do about It?
No one can read the account of the deliber
ately planned and unimpeded lynching without
telng forced to the conclusion that the authori
ties were either cognizant of, If not In complicity
with, the blood-thirsty outlaws, or wilfully and
recklessly negligent of their duty to protect
Irank. knowing full well the danger with which
be was constantly threatened.
Secretary Daniels rushes into print to give
expression to his Indignation, coupling with It
the statement. "I have no doubt the governor of
Georgia will employ every possible agency to
discover the mob murderers and to bring them
to trial and punishment."
For The Dee, we regret to say that we enter
tain a whole lot of doubts, and believe we re
flect the general sentiment of a multitude of
dcubters. Members of the Georgia prison board
have already begun exculpating the prison offi
cials, and the governor, instead of immediately
acting, waited to be called upon to do something
by the sheriff of the county in which the crime
v-as committed. Of course, Georgia will go
through the forma of Investigation, and may
even return a few indictments, but Georgia will
have to do more than merely make motions to
regain any measure of outside confidence in its
purpose to protect life there and to do justice.
The Looting- of the Bock Island.
The astounding disclosures made by the In
terstate Commerce commission as a result of its
Investigation of Rock Island affairs have been
laid before the Department of Justice, as well
as the public. Tt is now to be determined if any
process of law is capable of reaching the men
who have been guilty of the unscrupulous jug
gling of other people's money, as shown in this
case. The report of the investigators shows the
loss of many millions of dollars, due to the
wrong handling of the business of the company,
charges misrepresentation to stockholders and
other forms of deception, and points out that
the stock of the company, selling at over $200
a share twelve years ago, has been brought to
20 as a result of the mismanagement of those
in control. This wrecking of a prosperous cor
poration through alms of ambitious financiers
Is another significant signpost on the way of
business, and its lesson cannot be mistaken.
It is peculiarly illuminating to find in the
report that large sums were paid to individuals
and other agencies, whose clamorous advocacy
of truth and righteousness In all things might
lead casual observers to look upon them as
sleepless sentinels at the temple ot justice. One
of these Is C. H. Venner, who has so persistently
attacked the credit of Omaha, and another is a
Denver newspaper, whose boast is that it has
a "heart and soul." It evidently baa some of
the other things that make up physical and
spiritual perfection. -
Aa for the Rock Island 'railroad, It should
soon be rehabilitated and restored to Us high
place among the trafflo bearers of the world.
It traverses a prosperous region, serves an In
dustrious and thrifty people and no good reason
for its being long in the hands of a receiver can
be noted just now.
As ft new regulation, near-side stopping
necessarily causes contusion. It will require
some day to make the custom as smooth as the
near side-stepping of the jitneys, when an ordi
nance appears in the distance. ,
Rival war powers, in their negotiation with
the Balkan statt-s, give a good exhibition of the
lplaa activity cf political slate-makera at a
convention. The Balkaneers appear determined
to drive as hard a bargain a an American third
party holding the balance ot power. The high
est bid takes the goods.
First estimates of storm damage In Erie
thrunk about 60 per cent when checked up and
tlroi'.ar shrinkage Is to be expected In the esti
mates of gulf storm losses. Our experience
vKh our own tornado havoc taught us that the
itndency almost always is to exaggerate de-
t'.ructlon by the elements.
Why Japan Unit Fig-Ming-.
The case between Japan and Russia has sev
eral times been referred to of late, and quite
lecently has been cited as evidencing the power
of the United States In the settlement of great
wars, in most instances the facta nave been
misstated, especially aa to the part the United
States had In the settlement. It Is true that
Ireslden Roosevelt did negotiate the armistice,
and the good offices ot this country in the pre
liminaries to the Portsmouth conference were
accepted. Whatever of Influence this country
bad In inducing Japan to accept a peace that did
not carry with it all the mikado's government
might have sought must be considered In con
nection with some other very Important factors
One of these la that Japan was bankrupt. It
v as costing that country a million a day to keep
Us armies in the field, and the last hundred
days of the war, leading up to and including the
decisive battle of Mukden, were financed prac
tically by funds obtained (n the United States.
Japan sought to float an unsecured loan of
100,000.000 in Europe, and was refused; this
loan was underwritten by ft syndicate of Amer
ican bankers and it was on this money that
Japan was able to prosecute its share of the war
until mediation was proposed by President
Roosevelt. Victorious, but penniless, Japan was
ready to conclude a peace on any torms that did
not carry abandonment of everything gained by
fighting, and Von Wltte knew what he was
doing when he answered, "Not ft kopeck!" to
the Japanese demand for indemnity. And Japan
knew it, too, and did not press the point
These facts should also be recalled whenever
talk of Japanese attack on the United State Is
heard. The little brown brother ia active and
ambitious, but not altogether without common
sense or realization of his own limitations.
Bohemia in the Dual Empire
Xaaseys '
retotar Tsajoroff la
Tha Bohemlana and the Mayara. aa the only to
considerable nationalities wholly within the boundaries
cf the Auatro-Huncarlan emplra, deserve special men
tion In any account of the past and present of the
dual monarchy.
Fracie, the capital of the Czechs, la one of the rH-
et centers of civilization In central Burope. The
(widen period of Bohemia came In the relgne of
Ottokar. the rival of Rudolf of Hapeburr, and of Otto-
kar's son, Wenreslaiia II, who was kina of Poland
and of Moravia, as well as of Bohemia. The memory
of Wenreslaua Is cherished by Csecha as an Ideal of
national unity.
The Cserh nation took a pioneer part In the vaat
Intellectual and religious movement known aa the Re
formation. John It ue, the Bohemian apostle of non
conformity, preceded Martin Luther by a good half
century, and was the flrat great continental leadir
of thought to respond to the teachings of John Wycllf
of Kngland.
The Huaslte protest against the existing ecclesi
astical order took on a distinctly national character.
Mummoned to Rome by Pope Alexander V (1410) to ex
plain Ms Wycllflte doctrines, Huaa declined to obey
the summons. His defiance of the Papacy produced
profound Impreaslon, not only In Bohemia bnt la
Poland aa well, and ha was greeted aa a Klavlo leader.
Placed under the ban of heresy, (fuss In 1414 re
paired to Ccnstance to defend himself before the
ecumenical council convened there. Although be had
safe-condurts granted by Wenreslaua IV of Bohemia
and by Siglsmund, German emperor and king of Hun
gary, and waa escorted by a powerful suite of Bohem
ian and Polish noblea. he was publicly burned, with
his writings, and hla ashes were cast Into tho Rhine.
The five hundredth anniversary of hla death was oh.
served In Bohemia ar.d In many Protestant countries
this year a an event that marked aa epoch la tliu
liletory of religious liberalism.
In the war that followed the tragedy of Conetanoe,
Siglemund waa eventually victorious, but the Impetus
which Husa and his aid, Jerome of Prague, had given
to the national awakening waa too great to be Sup
pressed. The Oarmanlxatlon of Bohemia was definitely
The University of Prague, founded m 184 on the
model of the University of Paris by tha Emperor
Charles IV, for many yeara served as a battlefield
In the struggle between the nationalities. Finally, In
1SSJ having found it Impossible to give to tho ancient
Institution a distinctively Slavlo character, tho Csech
professors and students, under the patronage of tbo
t.mperor Francis Joseph, succeeded In establishing a
separate university a an offshoot of the one founded
by Charles IV.
Ths relations between tha older institution and tha
younger present a curious duality. The Bohemians
avail themselves freely of their right to the use of tha
exceptionally rich library of tha German university.
om mingie not at ail with the German students-
state of affairs which adds to tha flavor of academic
life In tha splendid old Csech capital. That center of
Slavlo culture has served within tha last fifty yeara
as a source of light and leading- for tha so-called
younger Blavlc nationalities, such as tha Serbians, tho
Bulgarians, ana the Montenegrins. The University of
Sofia. for Instance, Is In soma sense tha daughter of
the University of Prague, as many of tha teachers In
ths Bulgarian Institution either war AnhitmUM
were educated In Prague. The first minister of edu
cation In Bulgaria after 1U liberation In im was Ir.
Constantln Irecek, the eminent historian and aroheol
gist of Prague.
In tha fine arte. D science. In Industry and aom-
merce, the Bohemlann are regarded by Slavs tha world
over as the premier Slavlo nation. Bedetsky. the Aus
trian general whose name is a tradition In tha dual
monarchy, ana who was the great military figure of
Europe In the middle of the nineteenth century, was
uonemian. Dvorak, tha composer, whose iimn la
well known In America; Smetana, writer of operas:
Mme. Janauachek, who delighted and Inapt red. Amert.
can playgoers a generation ago; Xubelik, tha violinist
AiaaariK, the philosopher, are exponents of Csech cul
ture. The marvelous collection of glass flowara In
the Agassis museum at Harvard university, tha handi
craft of the Ciech Blatschka. Is a monument not onlv
to the skill of the maker but also to the scientific
morougnnees of the designer.
Twice Told Tale3
s gvf-- n ii
O f . . s;
-. f .
Tbo lxyul I KiiiUh atock of gooda waa finally
a-!4 by oiiltr of I be dUtiict court for tTft.One on a bid
c it in by N. M. Lurard, who ia referred to aa ' the
myeteiluua purchaser."
A party of young gentlemen, Nate Creary, Charles
Jt; iel. Will Hamilton. Ware Foeter, Clrra Chase and
K 1, l ornlali, w-nt over to tne tsiuxte to attend a
n''jiil Kbt j.i.1,10 fctven by some of the fair lilutfltea.
On aivount of 111 btHn County Clerk Letvltt has
-t r.,:tti il hi rexlt-nuMon to the county board.
A runaway i.otta attached to a bayrake create4
r .i 4 i-ni le eiotif uirnt at tbo corner of Fifteenth,
ir..i lJtUe.
Sir. Mackry, JT3 Caaa street, entertained a nura-
l-r cf friends In honor of Mli-e Minnie I'uvn.1, who la
- u, if l.eie from IVtroit.
V. i..k'r. n traritig dow n a barn belonging to John
A nt.fc'.tiii fuunj in one ot tbe orcKea ninety
i..)t vf 'iil't. a i!rk arj.l aevrl fiehhooki and
The off . Ivl count t f the state cvtrau Just niaJe
I r-..:x-i iiiier-i. nt ln gta 1 Mas ha and I.ln-
. . , . .. !!..'. r y I'UtUmouih, N'-l-lska Clti
!i.r an J t;,.il . -arxj aie the oely other St-
i.-l-a tjotiS itu our ;,',-'..
Like Satan Sebuking Sin.
It certainly takes gall for our amiable dem
ocratic contemporary, the World-Herald, to
'call" Judge 8uttoa for asserting that "for
yeara the brewers and liquor dealers elected the
majority of our city officials,' and joined with
the law-breakers to control our elections."
Judge Sutton's wild assertion needs to be
'called," but for the World-Herald to do It is
like 8atan rebuking sin, for where can an
olfender be found who has done as much aa the
World-Herald to spread that very impression?
For yeara the World-Herald has rung the
changes in every campaign about the delivery
of the "red light" district, about boodle-bought
votes and about combination brewery-corpora
tion slates. Of course, It has always tried to
pin Us Imaginary conspiracies onto the wicked
republicans, but it is nonetheless responsible
In large part for the flagrant misconceptions
which Judge Button 1 only echoing. It the
World-Herald has gotten to the point now where
it sees the error of Its mendacious ways, we con
gratulate that newspaper as well as the people
of Omahu.
Qalck Thlaklaar.
The Chief of Police of Cincinnati tells this one:
"A Oerman shoemaker left the gas turned on In hla
shop one night, and upon arriving in tha morning
struck a match to light it There waa a terriflo ax
plosion and the shoemaker was blown out through the
door, almost' to the middle of the street.
"A policeman rushed to his assistance, and after
helping him to arise, Inquired If he waa Injured. Tha
Teuton gaxed Into his place of business, which was
now burning quite briskly, and said:
" 'No. I ain't hurt. But I got out shust In time,
hr- . .
fiat SatUfacMoa, ah Ri.kt.
A motorist was stopped by a policeman for speed
ing, whereuron be became angry and called the polioe.
man an ass. After ha had paid his fine, tha Judge re
proved him for what he had said to tha officer.
"Then I mustn't call a policeman an ass?" bo said.
"Certainly not," said the Judge. "Tou must not In
sult tha police."
"But yon wouldn't mind If I called an ess a polios
man, would youf"
"Why. ao. If it, gives you any satisfaction," an
swered hla honor with a smile.
Tha motorist turned to the man who had arrested
hlro. "Oood day, policeman," ha said, and hnraodlately
left tha room. Boston Transcript.
Nelgkborhooel Diplomacy.
"My neighbor, tn the most urbane way. has noti
fied ma to keep my chickens out of hla garden."
And your v
"With the utmost courtesy I have Informed him
that my chickens may go where they please." ,
"Toil must have been reading up on dlplomatio
"Tea. tt all illustrates current progresa. a year
ago. over the eame episode, wa would have been
scrapping." Louisville Courier-Journal.
The futile struggles of tbe bul'moose to
aLake off George W. Pur kins goes to show that
Cheyenne has no monopoly of broncho-busting
rider. Tbe bullmoose knows whence Us fod
der comes and lets George do 1C
People and Eventa
During a storm at Plattsburg. X. T.. a lightning
bolt struck a woman and melted the earrings from
her oars. Moral: Don't wear earrlnga.
A New Tork lawyer who died retatly left an
estate valued at 2...T09. which knocks the assertion
that an honest man cannot earn $1,000,000 In a lifetime
Five-cent Jitneye are no longer a factor In trans
portation In Bt. Louts. Most of tha remaining Jits have
protected themselves Into the taxi class, with a mini
mum rate of 10 cents for passengers inclined to kics.
It Is stated by union officials la New Tork that
10.00c American machinists have gone to England In
the laat ten weeks, most of them on a six months
contract at 15 W per day, with bonuses and transpor
The chief of pollca of Ahington, Pa.. 1 much
peeed because a report that he was dead brought
him a fine bunch of appreciative obituaries and floral
tributes He regarded the hint, altogether too plain,
and got "all net up."
The state soologtst of Pennsylvania offers 1100 for
satisfactory proof that there is such a thing aa a
hoopsnake. It Is doubtful It the money will be claimed.
The hoopsnake breed waa exterminated la the days
of the bicycle when their hides were converted Into
emergency tires.
Aa immature, society man at Pitman, N. J., with
a hobby for secondhand socks, has been rounded up
by the police for raiding clotheslines decorated with
feminine silk hose. Two barrels of the goods were
discovered In his possession. The police, realising that
his upper alory needed a maaaage, turned vocal hose
a blin and let him go on promising to be good.
Oa tka gkaely Ma.
OMAHA, Aug. To the Editor of Tha
Bee: As a matter of Information, will
not some one volunteer an explanation
whether a bualneea conducted on tho
gambling house basis, although perhaps
enough different to elude such a "shad
owy" classification. Is entirely legitimate
and under the sanction of the authori
ty of Omaha? To make a long story
short, we have within tha city of Omaha
a smooth talking auctioneer, loudly and
craftily describing a polished up piece
of Jewelry of the pawn shop class, and
a small group of mothers' sons done up
In sublime Ignorance drinking In every
phraae, swallowing the whole dope with
out even making a nasty face. But, for
fear tha prospective "customer" may get
a chill before tha hook gets wholly down,
and In order to insure the aaf transfer
of tho coin of the realm from the loose
pocketa of tha purchaser to the tight till
of the sharper's register, a couple of well
trained "soldiers" are floated out into
the arena to guard the safety of the pub
lic. One of them stows himself away
for future reference by looking on with
claimed hands In wide-eyed, ' open
mouthed wonder, while the other "falls"
for tho watch that Is being pseeed out
over the case by the auctioneer. Eying
It keenly, and with businesslike caution,
Mr. No. 2 pronounces tha watch a "Zl
Jerwel. 10-year caae. 14-karat wonder,"
and, placing It gently back on tha case,
heavea a algh and casts a longing, lin
gering look upon It. By this time the
auctioneer's spiel Is Just right, and Mr.
No. 1 cinches all chance of losing such a
bargain by placing a $5 bid on the treas
ure. Not to be cheated out of his prise.
No. i sets the figure up to SS. But
their chances are all spoiled, for Just at
this time our country cousin, who has
been worked up to the boiling point,
slops over and bids 17 3ust before the
hammer (flat) drops.
It is very possible that purchasers
patronizing these establishments are get
ting honest value for their money but.
In my opinion, there Is a great deal
larger chance that they are not Will
they bear investigation T Has the Com
mercial club of Omaha and the Associa
ted Retailers of Omaha looked Into the
way this business Is conducted'.' ' If so.
Is tha stamp of approval of these organ
isations placed upon It?
1322 South Twenty-eighth Street.
A Wortky Maw Goae.
SOUTH SIDE. Omaha, Neb., Aug. 11
To the Bdltor of The Bee: In the death
of Joseph O. Eastman another gallant
union soldier has passed away to meet
the rapidly Increasing numbers on the
other side. The brav men who rallied
to the support of tho national union when
It was assailed by the hands of traitors
and who, after four years of struggle,
preserved our nation from destruction,
will soon be only a memory. But their
deeds of valor will live long after them
and all future generations wilt arise and
call them blessed so long as our nation
shall stand.
It behooves us to honor ths few re
maining old heroes in every way we
can to make their remaining days, days
of pleasantness and ease. .
Mr. Eastman was one ot the noblemen
of earth and the world la the better for
bis having lived In It for the last seventy
years. Hla . influence was aver-for tha
good of mankind and the sweet Incense
of his high character will savor the earth
for long numbers of yeara to coma.
felt proud to be able to consider the
quiet and unassuming Joseph O. East
man as one of my most intimate friends.
Wa who knew this man of small stature
but of great character will miss his genial
presence so long as we may live. Could
wa all leave the luminous memory behind
us that he baa left we would not fear
what others might say of us when ws
have passed to the great beyond. It ts
with both sorrow and gladness that I
pay this small tribute to a valorous old
soldier, a worthy cltlsen and a true
friend. F. A. AGNBW.
Stekklas Caneladea the Debate.
NORTH PLATTE, Neb., Aug. l.-To
tha Editor of Tha Bee: Time Is too
short to particularise on matters l
llglous. Religion is tha prima factor
In social and political organisation au
thority from God by a priest to control
the minds of the common people. It co
operates with government to got re
sults, which are wealth and power for
the priestly and governing class, and
poverty ana servitude to tho common
people. As the people become Intelligent
they become less religious and mora
All tho despots that have ruled this
world, from the most ancient to the pres
ent time, had their religion, and priests
who taught the common people to obey
the despot. The king of England swears
la his soldiers with a Bible tn their
hands to fight for their God and king,
The esar of Russian claims that ha la
tha representative of God. and that God
ia fighting for hint for the fatherland.
Tha emperor of Germany, speaking to
ma soiaiera, aeciaimed that God was
fighting with hint to establish a German
Roman empire to govern the world.
When church and stats go to war for
Power and plunder, aa these four prin
cipal sTovemmenta did in this European
war, minor activities are of little mo
ment, and small Intereata get ground up
In the general contention. Hera is where
the objection to Imperial wealth, religion.
and power comes tn they grind up every
thing to their Interest. Religion and
royalty never change. In Europe they
are opposed to ths representative dem
ocracy of France; the letter of the Ger
man emperor tt the Benedictine priests
discloses tbe whole scheme "tha altar
.and tha throne must stand together" to
auppress modern democracy In Europe.
That Is what this war la about, sly as
they keep It, and there Is plenty of the
same sentiment here la the United
With ths greatest regard for tha com
mon people of Europe, they are tha
slaves of their religion compelled te
fight for tlelr oppressors, to , baptlxa
their countries with their blood, and fer
tilise It with their ashes. And tor what?
To perpetuate Imperial wealth and re
ligion a tyrant's power. Religion held
tha chattel slave to hla master; tt drrrea
victims to alaugbter regardless of the
"why." It haa burned and beheaded the
world's bravest and best. Religion la
now on trial at ths bar of civilisation;
Its record la written In ths Innocent
blood of Its helpless victims; It Is puno
tualed with mother's childbirth pains and
the cries ot orphan children. The super
cilious nonsense ef "Billy" Sundsy and
"Billy" Bryan cannot adjourn the court.
Note Tu stop an interminable discus
sion ef religion, this letter mill have to
cloee the preeeot debate.
said in rujr.
it 111 I rode all tha wav in to Harlem
In the same subway car with you the
othr dav.
Billy That s strange. I didn't see you.
Alillv Oh. I don't know. Tou had a
seat and I waa standing. Judge.
flheranclng Is fine for people, don't
you think T
lie Ye. it exhausted Pmttn a wire so
that she a gone into a sanitarium for a
ear. Life.
"The rrovMona of nature are won
derful. The giraffe Is peculiarly built ao
as to reach the foliage on a tall tree."
And I eiir-oose the tree arows so tall
In an effort to keep its foliage out of
the giraffe's way." Washington Star.
Mary and Tommv had been to hear a
mllonrv talk at Sunday school.
Old he tnil vou aliout the Poor
heathen?'' father inquired at the dinner
lea. air. answered Msrv. He said
that they were often hungry and when
they beat on their turn-turns It could he
heard for miles." New York Evening
0Uft& VMX WOW tV? A SMej-:
"she vw awfully dfar r
ME, THttS Virff I rA
Her upi
bat "When the lawyer for the r'elntlff
irot thrnuah I we sure he was rig" u
When the attorney for the dcfenrlanl : fln-i-K-rf
1 ri, cat-tAln he waa right. wn"a
the Judire got through I didn't anos? who
was right. t Hieourgn i'"i-
A dancing bey, a perfect T.
Tall hemlock crowding up the elirr.
A swarm of bethers on the Wncti;,
And In the distance blue, a skirr.
A whistle shrill, a hum, a roar:
White arrtoke a-tralllng o'er the trees,
A clanging bell, a halt, a crowd.
And here and there a muffled sneeie.
In the rrowd are noses of all types
The dainty nose with .upward tip.
Also the Roman and the snub.
But all agree in this they drip.
There one may see Mack eyea and brown.
And grey and all the varying blues.
But. like the poslea in the bog.
They're In a chronic state of oose.
A snuffling sodden-kerchiefed throng,
A constant chorus of "Ac-t-choo"
The northbound flyer leaves behind
When it flies onward from Bay View.
(Next Mom.)
A dripping sky, a sodden bay.
Mtst-kerchlefs blotting out the blue:
A stubborn gale that blowa and blows
Has the weather got hay fever, too?
Bay View, Mich.
"Why did she throw over that young
'eema he was an efficiency expert."
And he tried to tell her ehe didn't
know how to kiss," Louisville Courier
Mlas Sweetlelgh Me marrv you? Whv.
you're old enough to be ray fatherl
Mr. ointime t ar rrom it! But I'll
admit that you seem voiimr enough t be
my daughter. Chicago News.
"Where're you living now, Podgers?"
Nowhere. Boarding at the same old
place." Browning's Magazine.
Well, how did you come out with your
Jury duty?"
1 dont like it, conressea Mrs. worn-
Save Tho Baby
Uso tho reliable
Malted milk
Upbuilds every part of the body efficiently,
Endorsed by thousands of Physicians.
Mothers and Nurses the world over to
more then a quarter of a century. 1
Convenient, no cooking nor additional
milk required. Simply dissolve in water.
Agrees when other foods often fail.
Sample rVs, HORLICK'S, Racin; H is.
cyNo Substitute) iV'fust as Cood'
mm HORLICK'S, the) Original
9 iSl
Low Summer
to tho
Great Outing Region
of Hinnosota and
northern Visoonsin
Ashland. Wis $21.78
Bayfield. Wis 21.79
ftlrchwood. Wis. .. . 19. IS
Cable. Wis 20.13
Cbetek. Wis 10.10
Cisco Lake, Mich.... 29.05
Dalntb. Ulan 20.39
Eagle Elver. Wis. . . . 23.80
Gogebic Lake. Mich. 24.83
ITayward.Wla $19.80
Lac da Flambeaa.Wls. 24.40
Manltowlsh.Wls 23.90
Minneapolis, Minn. ;. 14.33
Phelps. Wis 26.30
St. Paul, Minn 14.33
St. Peter. Mian 12.30
Three Lakes. Wis..... 23.13
WoodrnU.Wla. 24.30
Thre trains daily via St. Paul "and . Minneapolis.
Omaha 7:45 a. m., 6:45 p. m. and 9:05 p. m.
Numerous fast trains daily to Chicago connecting; with the
Fisherman's Special
Lv. Chicago 6:05 p. m. daily for the finest fishing country
in the World.
For full Information call or address
JOHN M ELLEN, General Agent
Chicago &
North Western Ry.
1401-3 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
(TaL Douglas 2740)
Summer Fares East!
The Wabash is the short direct line from Chicago to the
pleasure places of the East. Take advantage of the
low summer fares via Wabash:
Round trip fares from Chicago
Niagara Falls
Thousand Is. Pic '
SacketU Harbor
Clayton, N. Y.
Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
Baldwin, N. Y.
Lake George, N. Y.
(30 day limit)
18.35 New London, Ct. 26.50
18 35 St. Joknsbary, Vt 26.60
18.3S Concord, N. 1L 26.80
19.90 Boston, Mass. 27.75
18.80 Now York City . 28.65
19.40 Fabyao, N.H. 28.55
23.85 Portland, Me. 28.80
25.20 Atlantic City, N. J. 31.15
25.20 Rockland, Me. 31.40
Find out about these and other summer
. fares East, from Chicago, via Wabash at
H. C Shields, Coal Agent, Passenger Department. Omaha.
The sweetness of the choice barley malt,
combined "with the fine flavor of imported
horns, makes ita taste roost delicious.
Save Coupons and Get Premium. Phone Douglas 1S33.