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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 13, 1915)
THE BEE: OMAHA,. MONDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1015.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
FOUNDED BY EDWARD ROSE WATER.
VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR.
Th Bee PoMtuhtngr Oompsny, Proprietor.
J3EB BCILDINO, fARNAM AND SEVENTEENTH.
Entered at Omaha postofflc aa econd-claas mates.
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torlal natter to Omaha Bee, kd'lorial Dapaxtmuit.
State of Nebraska. County of Dous-lna. as-
rw;ht Williams, circulation manager of Th Be
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ayerarn circulation for the month of November. 1111.
pwinHT wILLTAMB, Circulation Manager.
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jf Beoembex 13
Thought fr tha Day
'. SmUcUdbyAUco HUto
Thai U not th$ bett army which Aas never
Inn btnUnf tM do not know indttd how it
teouW bfKavt in dtfttti. To know one's tlf
beaUn, to tover ' rttrtat, to tolltetont't
fore$ to rtpair on' lout, to bind on$'i
?, (o rtanimtt (A discouraged, to refum
to th combat mith m tnorgy; thit it tno grtat,
tho tupremt proof of court!?.
You've got eleven days In which to do it, bo
Tllden.. Cleveland and Farmer were nora!
rated at 8t. Louis and lost out. Who's afraid T
No compilation of Nebraska farm products
can be considered complete which omits the pro
ductive activity of the Nebraska ben.
ionucripuon casta a long shadow over
Canada and re-awakens In American immigrants
the beauty of the sentiment! "There' no place
like home." :
The poet of the Boston. Transcript promptly
bid for democratic convention fame by grind
lng out a ratification melody: "Under the An
If the railroad! are oorrect in ataUcg their
troubles, an efficient means of preventing
freight blockades la a more urgent need than a
Tbi city planners will find very few objectors
when they coma to removing the "welcome"
arch. It never was a thing of beauty, and now
it stands a positive blotch on the clvle center.
Secretary Garrison's vocal squint la the
direction of conscription is interesting chiefly
ss a measure of democracy's speed toward Old
World militarism. The Jersey warrior is rid
ing for a fall.
Coffea houses are urged aa a substitute for
the vanishing saloons la the dry belt of Denver.
The, necessity for something "Just as good"
mocks the claim that scenery a mils high crip
ples' a thirst
Eastern report foreshadow Governor Whit
man' early appearance as a candidate for th
republican presidential nomination. A formal
announcement is not expected to stamped th
Empire state's band of dark horses.
Senator Lodge touched the keynote of Amer
ican Interest in freedom of th seas when he
said a drowned baby Is of more concern than
an unsold bale of cotton. We want the, sea to
be not only free, but safe ss well.
All over town husbands and fathers are
awaiting news of the progress of the Southwest
Volunteer Patrol. It promises an excuse for be
ing out late at night that outshines the club or
the lodge as the sun outah'nes the moon.
m sf a
There waa a great chanse In fie weather la the
early morning, when th thermometer dropped from
eight degrees abova sero to elht below aero. Re.
ult waa that water plpea froao and burst In many
I-W-es aud the plumbere were kept buay . '
Mra Freynan, mother of John A. Freyhaa. dropped
dead at the corner of Seventeenth aad St. Mary'
avenue. En waa M year old and lived with her son
at C-1 Pleasant atreet. ;
Mra. H. O. Zanner. Dean Mlllspaugh'a slater, has
returned to her mother's bom in Minnesota.
Kev. W. E. Copeland soee to Exeter to lecture on
the eubject. "The Bible in th Publio Schools."
C. E. Mayne, the real estate wan, eouthweet corner
of Fifteenth and Farnem. wants a lady stenographer
The local wholewle quotation for granulated susar
la ft. s a nunarea.
The Youn Men'a Chriatiaa aaeociatioa Is plannlns
to kep open bouae New Tear's aad en-easing for a
reception to be the largeet ever.
Mie Minnie button is vliltln friends In Mlnne
uerwrai toe and hla son. Frank, hare returned
from the wcet to remain In Omaha a few daya, after
whli a they will vUit trtwida In Nebraska City.
Mr. Key S. litld tf lfudsou. Wis., la aloppinf In
Omaha, K U.xt that, althoush Iludecn la amall
ton. It teare th dieti.i. Uoo of furnishing to the
cuntry ";e Hon. BH Nye.
Administration! Shipping Bill.
Supplementing his presentation of his argu
ment for Increasing the national defenses, Mr.
Wilson recurred In his address to congress to the
necessity of an American merchant marine, urg
ing that the shipping bill defeated in the Sixty-
third congress be panned. This has brought all
the arguments in favor, of that measure under
the new light of changed conditions. When the
war in Europe altered all the routine of ocean
traffic, the need for tonnage Under the Ameri
can flag seemed imperatively urgent. A great
deal of talk was indulged in at that time about
our opportunity to secure and hold control In
the shipping trade of the world, and of opening
new markets for our surplus products, and other
advantages that would accrue from the cessation
of European commerce and Industry. A year of
debate has brought a better understanding of
what will be required, it we are to obtain and
hold a commanding position in the world's trade.
One of the principal changes has been in the
circumstances that surround th ship building
Industry of the United States. From comparative
stagnation, the ship yards bar been brought to
an activity that is taxing their full capacity.
Within the year American ship yards have
launched tonnage equal to ths amount of one
fourth the entire American tonnage at the be
ginning of the war, and contracts for mora than
this amount are already listed. It has been stated
quite recently on good authority that American
shipbuilders have contracts for three years' work
on hand. If private capital Is going Into shipping
at this rate, what need is there tor ths govern
ment to venture Into the business? If the gov
ernment were to take on the obligations Implied
in the defeated shipping bill, where would It
place Its contracts for the immediate construc
tion of shlpst .'
Mr. Wilson answers this by the suggestion
that the "last obstacle" be removed, which means
that forelgn-butlt ships be admitted to American
registry with all th privileges of home-built
ships la other words, the coastwise trad is to
be opened to forelgn-butlt ships, and the Amer
ican satlor to be driven from his last bold on
the water. That would b th crowning triumph
for th present administration's onslaught on
Nebraska's Compensation Law.
Several complaints have been registered of
late against the Nebraska workmen's compensa
tion law, chiefly as to the amount that is fixed
for weekly relief. In every Instance It Is as
serted that this la less than what might bars
been recovered, had a suit for damages been
tried. Perhaps this Is true, but one of the pur
poses of the law was to do away with the suits
as far as possible, to make the return to the
victim of Industrial accident certain, and
speedy. The law Is not perfect, and la subject
to amendment, but It does not deserve to be
attacked as entirely useless. It Is a stsrt in the
right direction, made after overcoming the op
position of influential persons Interested in pre
venting Its passage. These influences succeeded
in retarding its operation for two years, while
It waa being voted on at a referendum election,
and are now aligned in the effort to bring about
Its repeal. Experience will determine in what
particulars the law may need mending, but ef
forts to repeal it outright and go back to the
old system of damage suits will meet with
Sounds a Hopeful Note.
El Mercurlo, published at Valparaiso, Chile,
sounds a note that is both hopeful and helpful,
in commenting on the message of President Wil
son. The doctrine of Pan-Americanism has
taken a 'deeper root in South America than Is
generally understood In this country. The lack
of closer community between the countries of
the American continents has arisen from the one
cause. It is not that the identity of interest has
not been recognized, but because the develop
ment of the material interests of the several
countries has been on a scale greater than either
of them could finance for itself. This baa neces
sitated the borrowing of capital abroad, and the
great bulk of this capital has come from Europe,
and most of It bas been furnished by the nations
now at war. The United States has shared In
this experience, along with Chile, Brasll, Argen
tine, and the other progressive South American
countries. Each bas felt the desirability of
closer relations, but the impulse in this direc
tion bas been repressed by the relations estab
lished with Europe through the exploitation of
the resources of the several nations by European
capitalists. Conditions are now such as to rcleas
much of this pressure, and the result must be
more intimate communication between the
Without any stimulus from government
sources, ship building in the United States baa
grown from twelve ocean-going merchant ships
In July, 1114. to 180 such vessels at the present
time. Their tonnage exceeds one-fourth of the
entire American-built tonnage at the beginning
of the war. No development in recent times has
shown more encouraging speed than the busi
ness crowding into shipyards.
The "pay-as-you-go" principle urgd by th
administration in connection with preparedness
plans ! practical in small concern. , . In large
projects It is an embarrassing handicap. Prac
tically all the great constructive works of our
time could not have been carried out by other
resources than borrowed money. In great
things debt spells enterprise.
In the ten months ending with October, ex
ports of food products from this country were
double the quantity sent abroad during the cor
responding period of 1914. The cheerful readl
Bess shown in sharing our good fortune with the
suffering old world radiates happiness on both
sides of the AUantic.
cneeriui optimism was dispensed by the
president to members of the democratic national
committee over the White House- mahogany.
For the moment the glow of good wll) obscures
the gloom ot more federal taxes. " . .
. Omaha's building record for the season has
fulfilled the promise of the springtime, and the
city is consequently improved to the extent of
several millions of dollars' worth of modern
structures. And the end Is not yet
Case for the Navy
. from OoUleT'a. .
JCBT sbont thirty years eso th first Cleveland att
ttilnietratton was confronted by a situation resemb
ling th one that now opooeaa th administration
of Mr. Wilson. . Mr. Cleveland was th least tmag
matlv and eaclUbte of men. He held In the grett
detestation ths kind of Vainglorious wutlylng, called
mllttariem, which has brought tumult on th world.
But, besides being conservative, he waa a man of
watchful intelllirenc. He had no Illusions about th
kind of world ho was living In. He did not pretend
to believe thlnrs that he knew wer not true. With
all hla inclination toward peace, he waa the last man
on earth who would think of going unarmed In an
armed camp. ' Id ons of his messages he wrote:,
"Ths nation that cannot reetat acfreeaion Is eoii
etsntiy exposed to it. Its foreign policy Is of neces
sity week, and Its negotiations are conducted with die
advantage because It Is not in condition to enforce
terms dictated by Its sens of right and Justice."
Observe th language. To enforce terms. Not to
pleads In vein for Justice, but to compel It by .force
of arms, lis did not want navy (he said) which wss
no more than "a shabby ornament of government."
but one adequate to carry out, should the neceesitv
arise, the purpose for which . nsvleS ax actually
When he toK office this country was at peace.
There waa no coherent nubile demand for a real navy.
Th naval board had mat! recommendations Whloh
had been disregarded. Ridicule of our Inadequate see
force had exhausted Itself against the mean f la
difference. Incompetence aad corruption at Washing
ton. But he and hi adviser wer far-looking men.
They foreaew th destiny of th republle and how It
might be delayed tJirourh th Jlousy ef f.hT power.
Th greater the destiny the greater th danger. M,
en their own motion, without much urging fey press
or public, they ' set to work boldly and, above all,
promptly t create a fore that could offer stern rn
sfatanc to any attempt to despoil our shores. The
fruit bf this courageous pollr y of real leadership was
the navy, which, fourteen1 jeers later, scattered the
fragment of the Spanish fleet along ths southern
rosst of Cuba for thirty miles, with no materiel dam
age to our ships and with th loss ef only- one life.
Sank th Veneely In Manila, bay, and wss strong enough
to treat with open contempt th Impudence of the
Prussian admiral: Crcat arid Intelligent work was
don later than lstt. but It was In th four year from
mt t im that the keel was laid not only of ships of
war, but of a national policy 6f defense that events
ally made our bavy an object ef pride for our people
and of respect for th people of other" countries, -s,
Of course It would be rldlculou to attempt a direct
comparlson'of the navy which the Cleveland admlhis.
t rat Ion scrapped with the navy of today. The navy
of 1M wss obsolete, badly planned, badly armed,
badly manned, and, on the whole, badly eemmanded.
Th public has cans to believe that within t limita
tions aet by congress the present navy Is a thoroughly
sound fighting force. Perhaps w have doted too much
on this favorite of the. American people. The navy
Is Undoubtedly . undermanned and underofflcered.
Moreover, It Is teaaonabl to believe that its relative
power la not as great ss It was st the beginning bf
the European war.' It stands t reason that th forces
of th nation engaged have gained ' knowledge of
maneuvers and marksmanship, warlike ruses any!
makeshifts, which could only he developed by th
practice of actual warfare. But accepting tHe opinion
that, man for man, officer for officer, -gun) fnr gun.
w need not fear comparison, many other element
muitt enter Into a consideration of th adequacy of 'a
navy wealth of th nation guarded, length f It sea
coast, extant .of Its ocean-born commcro, number
and remoteness of. its colonial pott rna, conspicuous.
nesS et Its position, among the powers, Importance of
Ita, legitimate ambitions In the eye of other nations,
th attitude bf foreign people to Its people,; th Stat
of mind of th world and, of course, the strength of
any. government that might be led by avarice or Jeal
ouey or anger to strike at It. , v - ..".
Ooadlder the difference In th situation m 1915 and
that In 11. Thirty year ago' our population w
about half aa numerous a it la today our wealth
about one-third as great W were, untroubled by
quarrels with' foreign nations. We owned no posses
sions In th Pacific, We had hot extended our pro
tectton over Cuba, Our sea trad waa smaller. Our
relation with our neighbors were pleasant. Mexico
was enjoying a period ef Cairo that promised to last
forever. Ttir wa k powerful undercurrent In Eng
land against progressive Increases In 'armament. . Qoi
many had given no sign Of venturing on 4 program
ot vastly enlarged naval construction. Th Panama
canal was hot In existence.' Japan appeared content
with her position aa a minor state under th affable
patronage of other nntlons. i Moreover, w had not
challenged tor a place among, the world's powers. In
fact, the greet European nations did not i affect to
conceal their contempt for us, and tholr Press treated
the, patriotic declamations of pur politician as th
effusions of So many Jefferson Bricks. '-''
Tiro ha changed the situation in nearly every
particular. W ar th eoOru) richest country In th
world. At the end of th war, In all likelihood,
will be th richest. We have taken puaeselon or tht
Philippines, Hawaii and Poro Rico.. We have placyd
Cub under our patronage .and .praeUealtyfprbidie
her t arm) herself. - W have acquired an eorinously
enhanced stak In the commerce bf th sea. ' We hnv
built th Panama canal, the xponlng another vulnaN
able spot. Event and our own ambition have lboWeg
the country Into a place among the great powers with
all th 'danger that th position tmpltaa. . Nnver .very
conciliatory toward foreigner, always a little to
cock-a-hoop in our assertion of th greatness of th
race, w have don nothing to soften the envy ef other
nation. BenoVolent neutrality during this, war has
produced anything but a return at bepevoleno.. It la
th general obeertatloa of Americans living abroad
that we are Ifiseaely hated by Germany, suspected by
England and feared by Japan. Only In Prance whUn
Indeed la th only -country to wlrich we could reason
ably look tor these sentiments do we find onridenc
nd even affeetto. .But France la in n sense our
competitor, and ita democracy and oUrs ar even na
tural allies, .. .'-. : ' . . ' J , . j
While tltes change have taken plac In 'Ur re
lations with foryign; 'nations,' events have march 1
swiftly all over th world. England baa built, and t
atill building aa feat as her engineer can rivet th
platea and mount th guns, a navy exceeding the
wildcat dream ot th big navy adtocatee of a few
year ago. Germany, which thirty year ago had littl
or no sea power, ha constructed, and presumably J
still adding 4o, a thoroughly equipped modern havy,
fit to offer battle to any but tbe British navy. Japan
has shaken off br tutelage. . Her national aaptrgtto
for control In th Paolflo U unbounded. Hey pride la
raw front th SnU-Aslatlo law. Sh ha been obliged,
through deference to the ncaltle of her alliance
with Oreat Britain, t uppreee her complaints. But
It is not at all likely that, after th war R will b
any longer th doc" pupil bf th British government,
la the meantime Mexico ba become th scene of. ths
wost savage aad ghastly civil war in the history ef
modern time, and not only 1 a threat against r
domestic peace, but otter herself ad convenient prey
for th first power that la unscrupulous enough t take
advantage ot her weakness smd our own Incapacity
to act effectively as her guardian. Wrt pt all. at
one stroke of th sword, the Prussian war party ha
loosed 1 ih syU pension bf barbarous Europe, which,
may never ba pent ela during this generatjop. An
while these perlia have mounted, our navy he sunk
front second to third r (raor probably) fourth place.
l lllHr at rat Hea. .
Manor Mareonl, who is ' undoubtedly ene,rjth
most popular men la Italy Just now, has betd telllSr
a story about certain oelebrted admiral ht w:
a Countryman of his. . , , : i i
"Th admiral." he eaya, "lad won many battles;
and'great renown, and at a ball given la hi honor
on lady said to ahotbef : VTIow frightfully fat our
dear admiral U getUogT? '"
- 'Tea. replied th second lady. ' 'Isn't it fortunate?
Otherwise he. wouldn't W able to wear all bl
nedaia,' " Philadelphia Ledger. 1
: Saaday Claelasr.
OXFORD, Neb, t)c..t.-To th Editor
of Th Bee: Speaking on tbe text. "Bhal
W Help, th Grocer Clos His Store On
Bundayst" Rey! avidge is quoted In The
Be aa offering this aane advice to thee
wishing to cloee: "Lock your door and
trust Ood. and you will suffer no great
loss." That dvlc Is constitutional, for
It I their Inherent right and does not
Seek to abridge the r ghta of others; la
also scriptural, for w ar admonished
not t aet ourselves up aa Judgea of what
other should or should not do. Any
dtlsen who desired t refrain from worjt
or clnse hi plac of business on Sunday
or On Monday Should hav full protection
of law In so doing, for that in Justice.
On the other hand, those wtfd wish to
do honest work . or keep pei) shop on
those days are entitled to and should
enjoy Just a efficient protection. The
dealt er disposition that would cause
on to appeal to th strong arm of the
law . to earn pel- other to . conform their
business transact tone to what would be
agreeable or profitable to us Is wrong, In
that It springs from pur unadulterated
selfishness, which Is the cauee of most
f our trouble In civil government and.
according to th scripture, debars on
from an inheritance In th govert.trtnt
to com. - A. C. RANKING
Walt for the Big Shell.
NORTH LOUP, Neb., Ie. M,-To the
Editor of The Bee: More than 9 per
cent of all new Inventions are Impracti
cal, and may be shown Impractical by
the uee ot the drawing board. A thorough
knowledge of thn laws of physics Is
where most so-called inventors ar de
The Germans devised a new xplo':V
shell, by. which the strongest defenses
hav been torn te pieces with few shots.
When it is krtflwn that a single shell
fnay be mado to destroy sit human Ufa
on a forty-acre field, and thrown a dist
ance of twenty-tlv miles, what will de
fenses count for about coast cities that
hav ho natural protection?
When the natur of th shell become
generally known, It will do more for
world peace thin hll other agenole.. If
another great war oceura In this country,
th eoaot cttle wli uffer most. The
great manufacturing cities should be lo
cated en the MtstlnBtppl snd Missouri
rivers, and those waterways should be
Improved for heavy, transportation. Too
many of-our Industries are located on th
coasts. Wer we to b Involved In a world
War. th whole nation would b at th
mercy of the Invader. Premature pre
paredness , counts for. nothing. Iet u
See what th powr ot Durop d with
the new. shell, before spending the money.
re new shell will decide the . fate of
Europe s th Monitor decides th fate .
of the union , ( WALTER jumisbupj..
r- i i i . : ,- '. .
, Omaha , " Mnalclaaa. .
'. NEW YORKi rt. 7. To th Editor of
The. Bee: I see by the paper that
Thoma J.'. Kelly, en of the leading
musicians of your city. Is about to toav
and locate In Chicago.. This move m to
let 'you- know any, own experience while
a Mstdent of your eity. and trying to
establish myself with. you. .
I was Jer five year a teacher Jn th
Northwestern University School f Mu-1d
In Chicago. For reaeona whUh In no visa
reflected en . m.' as ' can be proved by
inqulrlea "thre, I, left In and cam to
Omaha. with Intention a above.-: I wa
unable to get a single pupil, or position
a a church orghfat or teacher In any
aohocl. I found it nocmssary to. abandon
my - profession and work as a ; freight
Clerk In th Union Paolflc general office,
until 1 waa.able to get away. I wo there
for more than a year. In vni I resigned
and came to ' Nw York, where I have (
been ever since. ' I enclose some printed
matter, and t alert e-'nd e""-.e more under
aeparale cover. This will show you what
I hkve secomprlfihed here. I hav taught
In; en school her for fourteen years, and
with another for eleven years. I am
Sending you their catalogues. I am still
with them both, and each position seem
td be for life. I also hav private puplle
a fid a position as organist and ' choir
mneter 1 a church. ....
What la the matter with Omaha? I
ey nothing about It aa a business town
of one for doc tore, lawyers." etc. I am
not nurllfind o in snek. Pvt I know
my own' experience only too well, t
might also mention how I tried repeatedly
for church position, and in spile of my
ability and experience and reputation I
' was always . turned down for some local
mtur with a "pull." I also was told
while working la ti railroad offices ef
a school for young women. In the fashion
able rart ot the city, that had ah opening
tor1 a teacher, t app'icd, and wn laughed
t com: The' Idea-of a common rsi'rnad
clerk having such--presumption I They
tolt another men, of couree. It was
Jat before I same to New Tork. After
hr'ne hry iwt wMV f cnrflrrmM my
orialnel intention of staying here perma
nently. But very soon I received an un
solicited ffr through an agency of a
school in th wt ' t wss curious, .nd
asked for particulars, and was told It
was th Omaha school. I wrote for fur
there Information, and th director re
plied that he had heard of me, and my
work In Chlcaro and New York, and that
1 was Just th man for him. and te com
at one. I then told him who I waa, re
called te hlsmetrlory th former clr
sumstanoes, end told him that now th
tables wer turned. It had dsvelopeg
that th man he first preferred te m had
turned out badly, and that ha was dis
missed after a short time In th school.
1 nvr met Mr. Kelly, nor do t know
anything about his experence or how
long he has beea with you. But It la
evident that h like myself years ago Is
looking elsewhere for a better fiold. I
believe, however, h had lived ulU a
while In your city, nd something must
be wrong when you let a man Ilk him
leav you. 'A hi! a to r-iv e-.- eso. If
th crude people her should learn any
thing from th superior culture of Omaha,
I wondsr if It would not be that rnuoit
better for tbem and that much worse for
myself? . a, reid SPENCER.
Where the) Tax Leads.
'OMAHA. tec, S.-T th Editor Th
Bee: Th Wilson-McAdo ptaa tax th
wag earners' table aad the man ot ma I
meaaa Croat ' wealth will not bear ita
proportionate share of the government's
maintenance:' It tecreaaea the burden of
labor and thrift. Th raea who are mak
ing th huge profit Iron our system will
aiitlle ad vote for Wilson. The men who
0r .rnlng tbelr dally bread, the n.an
wke la trying t build up a small busi
ness, or developing his farm, or raising a
family aad making a horn and working
to snd his children to s hoe! or college,
thee will contribute to th new seventies
and not vet for. Wllaoa.
, A. W. THKMAKBON.
little wifey go away and leav me all
I thought of that. Mother and father
arc coming to keep you company."
Junior 8o you didn't proposs to her,
Weed No. And I'm not going to. When
I got to her b wise I found her chasing
a mouse with a broom Puck.
Pittsburgh Dispatch: The governor of
Texas praises Carransa as "a man of the
sen and aaf type." And to think that
only a little while ago Texaa waa ready
to declare war on Mexico single-handed.
Indlsnspolls News: It would bo a
mighty good scheme If congress, before
It becomes any more deeply Involved in
the politics of the session, were to pass
a law under which plotters against the
peace, good will and neutrality of' the
country could be promptly and adequately
Chicago Tribune: The British reverse
at Bagdad la perhaps one of the
symptoms of a declining prestige of the
white man. The first time the Caucaa
lans wer really Jolted was when Japan
beat Russia. It Was almost demonstra
ble fifty years ago that one white man
was worth a thousand natives. The dis
parity Is growing less. In the near east
X HAVE RtXIVO AM rWWWOS
LETTt- WHAT SHAU. I 0? -
ANSWER IV BY ALU
Willi What does postponing th evil
dav menn. rlftd?
Dad When a pilll'.c'.an eiyc: T.'otl-.iT
nd-", but I'll have a statement liter."
iar easi me aominion or the I
white man cannot grow muotV
more. Will Asia turn dynamic and ex
pand? Is there a thought for us In the
Will F. Griffin.
J wanted the sweep of the wild wet
The driving wind srd the Is-hlns- ra'n
I wanted tbe mountains and plains to
gether. Etretching away from the cab'n pane.
Biit I only hear dull traffl'a rumble,
The noisy clane of a enr bell tilth
Dreams must fede and caatles crumble
Here In the haze of a city sky.
I wsnted the lilt of a songster, winging.
And a flowered trail that was winding,
And, oh. for the calm of the treetops'
And n road that led to the world's far
But there's never a to;ig l.i th5 fevers .1
Only the din of a passing truck:
There's never a bloom in the noisy by
way That I may tenderly bend to pluck.
LAiraxnira oas. '
Mrs. Hawbuck Silas writes In his let
ter thet he's n-soln' to. he a dentist. Be
there much money n pullln" teeth p-?
Farmer Hawback Oh. 'bout a dollar
an. acher. I reckon. Boston Transcript.
Tommy and Freddli- were arguing
hotly. "I tell yoli." vociferated Tommy,
"he Is my pa, he lei"
"Freddie laughed scornfully. "He ain't
either your paw." '
"He Is he Is! My ma Says he is, too."
"And my maw says he's a cat's pawl"
Judje. f , v
"Huhby, I really must go to California
for this winter. How don t say I can't
"I wouldn't mind the expense," he
parried, "but I can't bear to hav my
The, Best Christmas
No Christmas gift could be more acceptable;
none more practical; none more useful
To iht small boy or girl it will be a delight and an
education all in one. . .
Think of his having his own typewriter and writ
ing hit own lelteri, just like his elders.
Think of die edmnoasl value ef the typewriter. The msdtine
Is tbe swore saeniy of bid spelling, careless ptmctuauce ar.d
fetnlty svaramar. iw plain print saakss all mistake aa obvioua
thai the child learns to see them and
ana erdnrllTiesa ere the laws enforce Mr
i habitual wita tboea wbo typewrite.
To ik$ young man or. woman, the value of the type
writer is obvious. -
To many it means a livelihood.
To many more it means a good extra income.
Copying work pays well, and there is plenty of
it to be had.
To all it moans a neat, convenient, rapid, time
i saving method of writing.
Of all typewriters, the new REMINGTON JUNIOR
makeg.the most acceptable Chriatmas Gift
It ia small. Vt-ht and nortable Ideal for the home. TW.nu
simple anyeeM can opeme it. No lessons needed. Because it
Kemmarton. Ita name describes It exactly. It is onlv hall : K.
carries fhe ironclad keenmstoa euwantee, andhaa all the famous Keminirton qualities.
It is swift, etronir and durable. It writes with standard Hewiinsttm type ea paper of etaadard
aiaa ana no more perfect typrsmtin ia possible on any writinc He lime.
Write to as for Olaatrated descriptive booklet or else call at our office, and let US
show yoa this. new ffiy dollar Ktmintton.
A dasaoastfatio will eoaviaos yoa that this is ths ideal Chris tanas Gift.
: Remington Typewriter Company
201-3 So. 19th St., Omaha, Xtb. Phone Douglas 1284.
CHICAGO and FLORIDA
Less Than 33 Hours Chicago to Jacksonville
.All -Year! Service
Mfrli-aet1fi1 IS I 'As. MACON
Cr. CINCINNATI S.0OAM Mrlamrtt Com tin.)
iLiiu.NmhMhH. it.) Ar. JACKSONVILLE 8.45 AM
Aa KNOX VILLR 440PM
A. ATLANTA I0.OSPM
(Cesstraf t Ceare'a Ar. J
Connactiow at Maes arrives Savanna 7.10 AM. Southland re.
turning Wave. Jacksonville S.20 r"M, arrive, CUease 7.45 AM.
JVnwins Rooea Slasmia Can. Dininf Car, Observe tion Car and Coaches
Use Sewtalaa la tbe last treiei lev Florida 1 van Caieesm over
Arnres .sefcionvllls In
Tim for All Connections
earwire, else Tewriat Tkes as WMay Resorts the
leeel adbsr a!fents.evarevdJresens W.H. ROWLAND
Um rtennl &te &U.. Ommaa. Nse, Oeaias 2003
ca. seem se aeeansae) free
a. Peas. At M24-i2iOxw
Persistence is the cardinal vir
tue iii advertising; no matter
how good advertising may he
in other respects it must be
run frequently and constant
ly to be really ' succcessful.
the typewriter, and Unas
LJI'.-U S'i'l.. 11
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