Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 30, 1915, Page 6, Image 7

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    JIIK BLJ.: )M UlA, illLi:siA. Shl'l 'IvMJlhii .W. rjio.
victor rosewate;.. ODITOJl.
I Tke B Publishing- Company Proprietor;
Enter: at Omaha postofflce a soonl-ctas matter.
Hjr rarrler By nin.ll
psr month. pr ysr.
MTy ft4 Juno'.T.., fto .
lir without Sunday....' 4 00
Ventng and Suniy no
"vnlng without Sunday Bo 4.00
iund.T Bee only 2 on
infl notice of change of .dlres. or complaints of
rr-olerlty la Selirerr to Omaha Bee, Circulation
KawJt Vy Art ft, asprea or postal order. Only two
pent stamp received In pifmmt of .mall a
ounta. 1'er.nnal chpcv., xrpt on Omaha and eastern
s.ehange. not sccepted.
Omaha-Trie Be. H.!1.1lns
South Omaha 9 1 N trrrt
Council Uluffa 14 North Main street,
f.tnooln M Utfto Building.
Chtoefo-aoi Herat Hulirflng.
fliw Tork Room 11. tm Fifth ayanua.
ft. Louie-SOS Nw Man of Commerce.
W.entngton TJ6 Fourteenth St.. N. W.
SAAr eommuetratlona relatlrtr to news and tll
(oriel matter to Omaha Baa, Editorial Department.
stoat of stebreeka. County of Douglea, sei
Dwight Williams, circulation manager or The Fee company, being duly iwom. says that the
.yerageclrculatlun for the month of August. Wis.
DWIOHT WILLIAMS. Circulation Manager.
Subscribed In my preeenoe and sworn to before
me. thia M day ot k-pieiiiter. luii.
fiOBKllT HUWTfc.ll. Notary Public
fiobaeribrra leaving the city temporarily
abould have The Bee mailed to then. Ad
dress U1 be changed aa often aa requested.
Bavaaaabet SO
Thought for the Day
Tht mdbnt of friends, who art rtal frUnd,
U tht belt token wt hav of a mn'$ ucce$t in
litt.EdicarJ Evtrtlt 111.
'L J'
a i i
Thin la where Ak-Sar-Ben attain, hi" ma
jority. Twenty-one Is old enough to vote.
Each And very one of you are now on the
Inception committee for Ak-Sar-Ben visitors.
Before "Billy" finishes, of course, he will
tell ua what he thlnkt about municipal dancea.
But If Uncle Sam will not protect his own
.American cltUena In foreign landa, who will?
War shares are aTlatlng higher and higher
Into the clouds. The return to earth promises
new speed record.
The report that the Russian bear lost all tta
claws In the Mazurlan lake region turna out to
W illfc'btly exaggerated.
Substituting a recall for a leave of absence
safeguards the etiquette of diplomacy and
Wocka a return vlalt. Dr. Dumba goes to atay.
Farmers are advised to organise their work
ao they can do a steady all-the-year-round busi
ness. That Is sound advice for people in other
lines besides farming. . ' . i
Nebraska's 804 state banks report deposits
totaling f 111,000,000. As one of several meas
ures of the state'a resources the figures give the
knockout to pessimists.
- -j
Should the big fellows persist in pushing
weak brothers to the front as a "horrible ex
Mnple" of J-cent fares, they may have them
selves to blame for the boomerang effect of
manufactured atrocities. ,
A most unfortunate moment has been chosen
for easttng legal aspersions on the purity of
Omaha's piped water. A public charge ot im
purity, even though unproven, indicts the water
wagon as unclean Just as the multitude are busy
reserving seats.
General Kuropatkln. the Russian commander-in-chief
in the war with Japan, la re
ported coming out ot eclipse and heading for
the front. Ten years of retired meditation ought
to have developed a substitute for his famous
"I regret to report."
One of Lincoln's watchdoga of reform la mak
irg a loud nolae over the expenditure of $800
for the purchase of an automobile. lie ought
to be invited up to Omaha and permitted to re
view a parade of our city, eounty, school district
and water district-owned autos.
The government has Invited the American
consul at Munich to forward his resignation.
An American woman, just landed in New York,
brought a ticket-of-leave from Italy. Both are
accused of war partisanship. In both instances
safety first pointed to home aa the proper place
for Americana minus a mental atablllzer.
The proerram te given out for tha memorial eervlcea
nezt Bundey in honor of Slr Moeea Montefiore. the
great Jawlrtt phUeJothroptet, who died recently in Kbk
land Addreaee will be delivered by Senator Charlea
r. Manderaon. Hon. rdward Roaewater and Rabhl N.
I. Benaon. with mualo by a quartet coinpoaod of Mr
ll Chamberlain, Mra. Day, Mr. WUklna and Mr. Pen
aelL The United Presbyterian synod la in eeeaton In
Omaha. Incidentally, an Invitation waa received and
eoepted by John U and William U McCagua to give
tha members and their lad lie a two houra' ride about
(be city.
Tle county cotnmiselunera have aeot la a petition
to the city council aaklng for the erection of a work
feouee. Work was begun on the new fire eujclna houae at
the corner of Saunders and Cuming which la to take
' tha place ot the present Quarters of No, I oa Twentieth
aud I sard.
Nat Qoodwin cloaed bis engagement here in hie new
BJay, The bkating Kink." before a good audience.
Announcement nmde of the appointment of Prank
If. lirown, faultier of the Vnlon Pacific, to be tha
treasurer, effective October 1.
General Manager Calluway and party, accoimaniei
by Hark A. liuuna of Cleveland and Jamea W. Kavarfn
of thia city, aovernuvnt director of the fnlua Pat-in.-,
returned frojn the tet, tht other directora hav Inn'
a one on te Portland
a , . if"
.m lie
Fifty Year After,
Twenty thousand veteran of the army of
Grunt marched In review before the prenldont at
Washington ycBterday, trudRlDg along with tot
tering stops over the route their youoR fe?t had
covered with pprlngy stride In the morning of
their sturdy youth. When President Johnson
reviewed th? vr-tprano, 160,000 men, sunburned,
tanned, luty and vigorous, filled Pennsylvania
avenue with surh a stream of virile life as It
rover had cen and may never again pee. It
was the C.raud Army of the Republic, Just fin
ished with Its fighting on the field of battle, and
ready to take up the conquest of life. Some of
tnem looked back on campaigns from Bull Run
to Appomatox, from 1 to '65, full of the action
that brought a nation out of the depths of war,
and looking forward with clear eyes to a future
rreat beyond the dreams of any. They dropped
the muskets after that march down Pennsylvania
avenue, and took up the tools of peace. States
have been erected, cities built, civilization In all
lis wondrous progress has been established since
then, and these men have had their full share
In the magnificent work. Only 20,000 of them
marched up Pennsylvania avenue In this review,
while all that are left of the men who fought
tinder Old Glory In those dark yeara scarcely
ni-mber more than marched before President
Johnson, but these few are the grand Army of
the Republic, and will so remain while this gov
ernment and its institutions endure.
Just What it Was All About.
Now we know what all this fuss and flurry
over the floating of the Anglo-French $500,000,-
000 loan waa about. The terms upon which the
bonds are to be offered to the syndicate and
underwriters and to the public make it so plain
that any school boy can figure it. The bankers
who are in on the deal are to have the bonda at
96, and to offer them at 9S in other words,
tley are to have two per cent commission for
flotation. The particular banka to share in the
underwriting group are to have their invita
tions from the head of the house of Morgan,
although it Is not disclosed whether or not a
r pedal additional commission is to be paid for
that service. On the $500,000,000 the two per
cent amounts to $10,000,000, which is some
thing worth fighting for, and for which the fight
would have been Just aa keen whether themoney
m as to be loaned to the allies or to the Teutons.
i What Will Rockefeller Do!
The full significance of the visit or John D.
Rockefeller, Jr., to Colorado can not be deter
mined until his final Judgment Is pronounced
and his action taken. Mr. Rockefeller Is now en
gaged in summing up his experience and obser
vations, and has promised he will see what can
te done for the Improvement of industrial con
ditions out there. His visit has been variously
interpreted, some of his critics flippantly com
paring it to the tour of a feudal lord to receive
and enjoy the homage of his vassals and bond
serfs. Why not give him the benefit of any
doubt that may exlBt and concede that he is sin
cere in his professions of desire to be of service?
He has It in his own hands to do much good,
and, with first hand knowledge of the situation,
he may find means to bring about changes that
wfll be of great value to those directly affected.
He 'hasn't gone deeply into things in his short
visit, and has been and still la in the hands of
,men who represent the Rockefeller Interests
there, but he haa in other waya shown a ten
dency to practical methods In his philanthropic
efforts, consequently It la not unreasonable to
look for some genuine good to come from this
inquiry. Mr. Rockefeller has now a great op
portunity, and will shorUy let the world know
if he intends to work any considerable change in
existing conditions.
Mudge and the Bock Island.
The resignation of Henry U. Mudae as lolnt
receiver with Judge Dickerson for the Rock
Inland system clears the way for the suits that
are to be brought by the receivers against the
directors of the defaulting company. While
Sir. Mudge is not responsible for the conditions
that necessitate the suits, being a director in
the one company that is not involved in the
stock manipulations complained or, he Telt a
natural delicacy aa to hla position when called
iipon to appear as plaintiff against his former
csBociatee. ins resignation therefore removes
any embarrassment the government might have
met in this respect. Mr. Mudge may be retained
aa operating executive of the system, although
rumor connecta hla name with the place of presi
dent of another great and successful railroad. He
haa high rank among railroad men and his ac
tion in this affair indicates the high quality of
his honesty, which has been proven In other
ways, along with hla executive ability. The
straightening out of the tangled affaira of the
Rock Island is proceeding apace, and the o wn
ers of the road may yet have back their property
in serviceable condition.
The flrat and moat difficult leeson taught in
five daye to the 4 52 men comprising the volun
teer army in training at Camp Sheridan was
"Obedience to military rules and ordera." The
difficulty of learning it proved more imaginary
than real. Obedience in the military sense
means system, unity, co-operation in workaday
life and the addition of one to the other makes
for greater efficiency in life's battle.
Why not be frank about It? Sending food
to the belligerent countries, loaning them money,
selling them war munitions, furnishing tbem
hospitals and hospital supplies, or helping to re
lieve homeless war vlctlme each Is only one
way by which we share the burden of the fight
to the extent we take it off of the countries at
var, and thus enable, thera to keep up the fight
That American schemers are responsible for
some of the trouble on the Mexican border is a
matter of common knowledge. Several persona
at Los Angeles and San Diego are under indict
ment for conspiring against the peace of Mexico.
Lack of these tuovemeata, usually well covered,
is the definite purpose of provoking war by
which the achemera might profit through owner
ahlp of Mexican property.
"War obtruded upon ua by criminal aur-l-rlse,"
says the kaiser in s congratulatory d'a-rU-b
to his finance minlater. Despite the vast
amount of serious busineaa on hand, the kaiser
preserves a lively sense of humor.
A Boarding House Keeper
-A. Oleason la Harper's Weekly-
HK is an eldi-rly gpntlewomnn with sort sray hair
Sand a fnci where much suffering has not availed
to leave one line of bitterness. Only from an In
ner kindliness can the lone of the voice end the serv
ice of the hnttds ciime which brine a comfort to a
houseful of strangers. Out of a dull, brown dwelling
on a city street td a group of lonely men and women
'Infinitely repellent particles," she hns made a home.
Plie achieves it by a long patience, a habit of thinking
tha best of fnulty human nature, and a oulet but Per
sistent oversight upon every detail of the establish
ment, from the coal fire In the guests' rooms to thi
desserts made by her own hand.
One key to her success, that ennblea her to hind
lodrers to her with hoops of steel. Is that she buys th
best foods which the market offers. 8he pays the
highest ptlies. and obtains fresh meats and worthy
vegetables. She makes lese money, because she glvra
unusual value In her table. One of her lodgers, a
critical, even "cranky," bettered, disappointed man,
has been with her for twenty yeara. The "help" en
Joys the same quality of food as the star boarde.s.
It Is Just at the point where the element of calcula
tion Is passed by, that she gains her distinction. Kho
cares for her guests as If they were her family. No
missionary to Bouth Pea Islands, nor worker In slum
districts gives more service to his community thun
this sllont. active woman of CO years, who prefers her
calling to the bleak, unrelated life of retirement.
It Is a trying life that of pleasing tired, fault
finding homeless people because It deals in Innumer
able little things: The cleaning of rooms, the prepara
tion of food, the Jangle of the telephone bell, the cere
Irssnesa of hired workers. The hostess of transient
lodgers must consult a Jumblo of personal tastes,
whims, prejudices. The leisured worldlng who sleeps
late and breakfiists In ted, the student who rises early,
the Invalid of delicate appetite. Khe has to calm a
Babel of voices, each one of which Is Insistent to de
elere his own dislike of other modes of thought, and
alien brands of reunion and politics. She performs a
ministry of reconciliation between exasperated person
In the drawing room and fretted workers in the
kitchen. Her own personality must be as persuasive
aa an equable climate, unrecognized but effectual.
Such aa the boarding house keeper.
Aimed at Omaha
fihelton Clipper: If Billy Sunday does not succeed
in converting the sinners of Omaha it will not be the
fault of the newspapers In the Nebraska metropolis.
They are giving the acrobatic evangelist every assist
ance possible to his sermons and "hot shots."
Culherteon Banner: There are slight hopes for the
Omaha papera. If anything they give Sunday Billy
a little more space than they used to devote to Canada
Bill. Prank and Jesse Jamea.
Kearney Hnb: The Omaha Bee declares that the
"short ballot" Is ripening very fast It sure Is. As
a rrwittcr of fact it la Just a little overripe. Of course,
we will not offend delicate sensibilities by declartnk
that it Is really rotten.
Bloomlngton Advocate: The Omaha papers are to
be commended for the excellent manner In which they
are handling this feature.
Sliver Creek Sand: nlTto be hoped that within
1 Jl'Xt '?upl,of k h" Omaha papers will be
worth reading. Billy" Sunday', rot Is disgusting and
people who pay their money In advance for the paper
are entitled to a financial rebate.
er.!1" m T,aa: "Nraska'. two best preach
ers are Ak-Har-lJen and the State Fair. . Ak-tfar-Ben.
being a purely commercial institution, cannot of
course be favored with an appropriation of money
rrom the state treasury, but Ak-Sar-Ben should re
ceive a very large appropriation from the people's
o?,7ac0rf .n1,,'!1 and Patronage. LI
agricultural U ",Way: " 8nlp"5"y advertise, this
,7 I? commnwealth to the nation and to tho
m. A rJrm hOP7 and be,,eVM
Omaha ar,H K K wtnnUal ,aB fe"t,Val " b
aTto r""a Wh the "- festivities
are to New Orleans. It can be done. The spirit of
Omaha, as breathed through tha men of Ak-Sar-Ben
can aecompllah anything "-ir Ben,
Twice Told Tales
A Salesman's Slip.
There was a young fountain pen salesman who.
to his great Joy, waa succeeding on his first trip in
persuading- a stationer to order 100 pens. But all of a
sudden the stationer's manner changed to the young
man. '
-J"! :T1termBnd th ortar." he barked- .and hur.
rled Into his private office, slamming tha door behind
tionW h U,y 'h'' bookke'Per o the st.
"May I ask. air. why you so suddenly counter
manded your order for those fountain pens?"
'The young salesman," explained the statlonee,
"booked my order In lead pencil."
tenlwl? 1, 'Uthor B""""" 'o l. de
termined to achieve fame In the writing line If it
kf'hl,;h" '"' Accordingly, he Is even wl
to defray the cost of putting on the market the numer
ous novels he write from year to year
On the occasion of his laat visit to his publisher
however, he was aomewhat vexed, a rathe, uusUai
thing for him. -Why," asked he. "do you chargm.
more this time than before r onarge me
aJ1 lh pubU-her- the utmost frank
ness. "the compositor, were constantly falling a.i..
over your last novel. "-Ha, per". Mag.., '
Prv Before Rattle.
When the Hrltlah ship, under Lord Nelson were
-!"0' :rt,n h- - -riosi'ty h"wS ""S
aaked the m.n If he w.a afraid.
"Afraid!" answered the honest tar. with a eount
nance expre.siv. of ,h. utmost dladain "No. I w
In the proportion a. the prt., moneythe great
eat part among the offleera."-Joe Miller
Peoplo and Events
The man w ho set the blast that blew up the street.
Woman." dressed l white and held In " ham. ly
swarthy dl.m.l ftgur,. representing- prejui a ignor
ance and vice. An Imposing guard cTiateV." aS
with broom, surrounded the chained maiden anT J
man dared make a. attempt at rescue.
Jitneys legislated out of business In Philadelphia
ire back on tb. Job. not a. Jitney., but aa -Vlub caa.
The owner hav. pooled their business In ciub form
aeU luemberahlp. at 6 cent each, and each tlmber
ehlp entitle, the holder to a ride on .pclfled route, in
any of Ue Jitney, in the rool. So far th. authority,
have not Interfered with the club scheme.
A heroio monument to the American cowboy Is pro
jected by pioneer settler and cattlemen of Oklahoma
The general idea is a granite and brunt, memorial to
be reared a aome commanding eminence similar to
the one dedicated to the American Indian at Oregon.
1U. At present the cowboy is without s monument
though he waa a pioneer of pioneer, and matched his
valor with that of soldier. In InUan warfare.
A Georgia court deftly aldestepe a direct answer t
the question. "What la a drunk r According to tha
record ot th court of appeal, the fact that a man
drove a horse recklessly on a street on Sunday,
shouted botsteroualy, brandished a whip and scared
people off the highway, 1. not sufficient evidence cf
drunkenness, but bvlug driven his horse through a
fence and into a garden. Justified the lower court n
soaking him (ot IX.
l.rowlti( Hetter or Woraef
AVtK'A, la., Kept. To the Kditor of
The Bee: Just now the goupcl trumict
Is being sounded In the city of Omaha
with a vim and vigor that Is apparently
shaking the civilized world. Jut what
is accomplished from this source on the
spiritual sido of life goes unmeasured be
cause the field Is too large. There are
too many "lfs," "amis" and "Isms" to
get the real meat of the nut here. The
gospel assists In building spiritually,
while human laws are made to help out
In the material world.
It was In policy court in the big city
the other day when the writer saw the
law vindicated The first case called was
parking an auto againKt ordinance, time
limit being violated. This amounted to
little more than a fractured ordinance.
The next case consisted of drunken
ness and fighting; civilisation lacking
The llKht-flngered wretch known as the
shoplifter appeared next, pleading guilty,
and was given twenty-five days In which
to repent.
Another case was that of a young girl,
whose blue eyes and fair features wore
perhaps a mother's Joy, guilty of va
grancy. Two young men were with her
on the same clmrge, all their ages were
given as 19, traveling the road of Irre
sponsibility together, and who was to
blame? Fingers yellowed by cigarette
smoking were strongly in Notice In this
The dope fiend appears next, who passed
as a fortune teller in an effort to extract
money other than by means ot the sweat
of brow. If there was a human soul
within the specimen of humanity before
the bar of Justice the countenance failed
to reveal it.
Two young men lined up next classed
as "bums," as their violation. The kindly
Judge told them to "hit the pike," go
west and grow up with the country a. a
penalty for their wrong-doing.
Another specimen of humanity ap
peared next whose head was white with
the frosts of many winters, charged with
Doing drunk, and whose declaration waa
that he had only had two glasses of
beer, lie was tenderly given thirty days.
The wife beater appeared In the arena
and received sixty days.
Two descendants of Ham, sisters, were
lined up next charged with fighting. The
green-eyed monster. Jealousy over hus
bands, waa the cause. The man sitting
in Judgment told them shame. Go build
an unsurmountable wall, each brighten
ing their own little corner and sinning no
Now come two kleptomaniacs, who
had been accused of stealing wire, and
were convicted. Reformation was hoptd
for by twenty-five day. In Jail.
Thu. the big world moves, with in
formation on the one hand that it 1.
growing better, while on the other ob
servation leads ua to believe it Is growing
worse, with the gospel and human law
aa the main rule and guide to assist tn
Improving conditions In human life, but
who of us has the ability to deal out the
proper doses? TEE J. A ITCH.
Kebo of the Water Wagon.
OMAHA, Sopt. 29 To the Editor of
Tho Bee: Tho Letter Box of The Bee
seem to be popular, a la "Billy" Sun
day, pro and con. I went to hear Mr.
Sunday the other night and stood on
the fringe ot the orowd at the outer
edge. I failed to notice any slang or
atone age nousense that ha. shocked so
many of his Letter Box critics.
Yes, I stood out there on the outside, a
traveling salesman. 46 years old. Tear
sgo I fortified myself with the "Mistakes
of Moses," and Journeyed into a wise
career, daring my chicken, to come home
and roost In the heyday of my follow
ing after false gcd. I returned unexpected
to find a broken home. I was "infal
lible," and burned all th bridges. It
waa hard to give up my homo and babies,
so I turned to John Barleycorn to fill the
gap. and find now it's too late to give
it up.
In my Nebraska territory I do want to
thank the good people for uuh dry town,
aa Wayne, Wakefield. Blair and the
numerous others, and when I strike
Bloomfleld or Grand Island I am yet
thankful that the law of our state close
tho thirst parlor, at 8 p. m.
I -and thousands like me are praying
for the day that all the country will be
dry, and then, and then only, will our
bable. be better clothed and better fed.
O. W. If.. An Outsider. '
laker, la. Cadet I alform.
OMAHA. Sept. 2. To the Editor of The
Bee: I am glad to hear that the officers
of the High School cadet, did not wel
come the offer which the Omaha Audi
torium extended to them. It seem, that
they were wanted aa ushers at the Au
ditorium. If they accepted this offer
they would be obliged to wear their cadet
uniforms. These uniforms are not cool.
TUy are made of heavy cloth and they
are hot. The boy. are always glad when
they can take their uniforms off Just
because they fit so snug and are so hot.
I waa an usher at the Auditorium over
two years and it is not easy work.
People usually think ushers are inhu
man and very often treat them as such.
Vshcrlng is not easy when you have be
tween forty-five and fifty rows to watch
Last year there was a a very "fine group
of boys that ushered at the Auditorium.
They were mostly Omaha high school
boy. of good standing. We got along
Just fine last year without wearing uni
forms, and I know we could this ear.
a (arlaB4 for Baaday.
AURORA. Neb.. Sept. .-To the Editor
of Th. Uee: In your issue of September
24, Mr. J. Braxton Oarland gave forth
expressions of admiration for Evangel
ist Sunday. The preponderance of the
personal pronoun "I" categorised the
statements a expressions of egoism. Mr.
Sunday deserves sympathy in his her
culean task of cleansing the pulpit of
Darwmlsm. Ciceronian etr!.. higher
criticism and social cant. Tkeee are of
the theme, that locked hell and flung the
key away. If In unravelling the Saviour
from mythology and bringing Him alive
among ill. own. placing Him on his
proper pedeatal, Mr. Sunday ha. uaed
forceful language the chronic Hut of his
patients Induced chiefly by religious
quackery Justify him.
Mr. Garland bestow, more admiration
because neither creed nor doctrine, a.
expounded by Mr. Sunday "conflicts
with th. sovereignty of the .late." If
he mean, the state la Us own sphere I
so ve reign, then he expresses a truism.
If he mean, revelation U .abject and
secondary to the state, then he ' con
flicts with Christ, who command that
things that are Caesar', be given him.
but to God the thing, that are God a
If the state be atsolutely supreme the
martyr, who planted the banner of civili
sation on the ramparts of paganism were
a sa,i-
dlfloysl and tinpatrlotlo. They wees. rep
rehensible for wresting from the state
rights for prisoners, hope for slaves,
liberty for debtors, fostering ca e for
sickness and Infirmity, for proclaiming
the unlverssl brotherhood of man and
the fatherhood of God. E. II.
TOLD IN FUN.- - ---
"Tou're doln' what you can to Imprme
this Institution." sntd the inmate of the
penitentiary, "but there', one thing jou
oucht to do at the start."
"What's that?" asked tha warden.
"When you brlna a man here you wsrht
to ri tip the handcuffs as wrist watches '
Washington Star.
Nebraska Editors
Colonel William O. Todd, former editor
of the Thrdford Herald, la the new pro
prietor of the Dunbar Review.
W. W. Moore, a printer, who ha. been
In the employ of the Brhuyler Messenger,
has leased the Schuyler Sun. H. R. Fair
child, who has been in charge of the Sun.
will go to Wyoming, where he will tak
up a homestead.
The Record Is the name of a new paper
at Bdlson. H. M. Call Is editor and pro
prietor. Editor 8bme of the Hartington Herald,
ha been appointed probation officer for
Cedar county.
The Ncligh Semi-Weekly News made
Its appearance this week. The name of
B. 8. Srhoflcld appears at the masthead
aa publisher. Mr. Sehoflcld was proprietor
of the Nellgh Register up to a few month,
The Nellgh Leader, Best Bros., pro
prietors, appears this week aa a semi
weekly. The Sidney Telegraph will celebrate its
forty-second anniversary October t ty
rlisnglng its publication day from Satur
day to Friday.
I W, Enyeart. who haa been manager
of the Hayes City Times-Republican for
nineteen years, retired last week to as
sume his dutle. as postmaster. A. C.
Ready, who ha. been one of the owner,
of the paper, ha. taken over the active
The Seward County Tribune, which wa.
started as a semi-weekly a few months
ago, last week changed over to a weekly
The Bertrand Herald, L. E. Brown ed
itor, last week completed the installa
tion of a linotype machine.
Bill Do you believe brevity Is
so--, or wit 7
Jill Sure thing.
"And 1 suppose that is the reason the
English spell It humour." Yonkers Statesman.
Baltimore Sun.
I think of thee
When klndlv night is falling.
When star to star Is calling.
When moon and sky .In quiet houra de
scend. ,
When o'er my head the axure heave. s
In dusk ordawn, in travail or In strife,
in all the golden Interludes of life
I think of thee.
I think of thee '
When dsy's long tasks sre o'er.
In summer silence by the vine-clad door:
In busv throngs and haunts of teeming
In gentle moments where no shadows
In light and dark, in dusk and dawn for
When morning breaks, when twilight
haunts the sky
I think of thee.
I think of thee
When round me thunders rattle.
When I stand forth to face and fight
the battle;
In hours of rest, in Journey or In playing,
In moments filled with fancies gently
In hope. In trust, tn courage, dread and
In deep. In dreams when star by star
goes out
I think of thee.
TL!. Is good for 10 trademarks toward this
1 IU3 wOupOIl Quaker Cooker. Cut It out. Then bay a
package of Quaker Oats, see oar offer, and not bow much this
means. But only one of ttieie coupons can be applied on a cooker.
Every Woman Cares
. Every woman wants
luscious oat food, and
wants it rightly cooked.
Those who don't get it
do not know the way.
The way is this: Ask
forQuakerOats. These
flakes are made of
queen grains only.
Two-thirds of each
bushel is discarded as
unfit. Yet, at most
stores, this extra qual
ity costs no extra price.
Quaker Cooker
See It at Your Grocer's
Offer in Each Package)
Then get this Quaker Cooker to bring
ont the flavor in full. Most grocers have
it now on show. Go see it, then tee our
offers in each package. -
These things mean a royal dish, a
finer oat dish than yon dream of till you
try it. From now on, for your own sake,
serve it in your home.
QuHakeF Oats
10c and 25c
la Round Packages with Top
Tl "
To QhsCeM
Fast trains daily from Omaha
arrive La Salle Station and
Englewood Union Station,
most convenient locations in
"Chicago-Nebraska Limited" at 6:08 p. m
"Chicago Day Express" - at 6:30 a. in
"Chicago-Colorado Express" at 4:10 p. m.
"Rocky Mountain Limited" at 1:09 a. m
Automatic Block Signals
Finett Modern All -Steel Equipment
Saperb Dining Car Service
Tickets, reaerrations and information at
Rock Island Travel Bureau. Phone
write or call
X 8. McNALLT. DirUUa Agaal
1323 raraaaa St, O saka, rT.h.
rWaet Da,lM 423