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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, A PHIL 2f, 101 6.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
FOUNDED BY EDWARD ROSEWATER.
VICTOR ROSBWATKR, EDITOR.
Tha Bm Publishing Company, Proprietor.
RFB BCIU'INO, FARN'AM AND PKV'KNTBfTNTlU
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I'erennsJ rhecka, escept en Omaha end eastena
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f)maha-Th He Hulidlng.
Smith CmheMU N at real
Council Muff-14 North Mala Street,
. Mncoln-2 Utile Building.
CM. ago all I'aonlna Oaa Hulldlnf,
New York Room 1K4. J Fifth venue.
HI. Ioul-0J New Hank of Commrr.
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Address rommnnicstinns relating to nawt and edi
torial matter to Omaha Ba, R.dllorlsl Iiprtmnt
56.628 Daily-Sunday 50,628
Owtght Ml I Ma ma, elroulatlnn manager of Tb ti
Publishing oompa.i. bains duly wnrn, care that is
average circulation for the month of Meruit, )l.
M.tua dally and .! Munday.
, Dwluiir WIU.1AM. Circulation Msngr.
uborlbd In my pr.sonc and sworn lo bfur m
thla Id day of April, bit.
HOUb.Hr HUNTER, Notary Publl.
. Bubecrlber leaving the; nil leaiporarll)
' sboulu nava Tba Ilea mailed to thorn. Ad
' drni will bo changed as often a requested.
Ai th temperatur rlii, tbe beat of tha
war lncreaae. . . -
Tba "rocky road to Dublin" occasionally
Justifies Ri faux.
Owing to circumstances beyond control,
John Bull defers presenting himself for mem
bership In tbe "Don't Worry club."
A net gain of 11,612,000 in tbe March
earnings of (be Union I'aclflo dlpose of the
poverty pita in financing a new depot,
it It evident from Their manner of swearing
to their expense accounts that precloua few
sndldates were among last fall's "trail bit-
ter,' . ' .
Fortunately, Omaha has gotten beyond tbe
point where the location of one building ran
determine the direction in which the huslnes
dfiitrict will grow. '
Mexican stories regarding the condition and
whereabouts of Villa lend a touch of gayety to
a troubled world and prove that fiction flour
libra below the Rio Orande,
' It takes an elastic c-onaelonce, with several
n cntfll reservation, to file a sworn statement
6f campaign expense as required by our Ne
braska corrupt practice law.,
, While tbe politicians 1Q Washington express
annoyance over the bombardment of embargo
telegrams bot a whisper' of objection come
from the telegraph companies,
i 1 ,
,' A Judge, sworn to uphold tnd enforce the
constitution and the laws, should be the last
one lo uggest that the oath of allegiance taken
by a naturalised citizen docs not mean what it
Omaha steadily climb the financial ladder,
having reached the fifteenth place In the record
of bank clearings. At the present rate of speed
the city will before long pass Minneapolis or
Los Angeles, possibly both.
March report of tbe buslnes of transcon
tloental railroad show bug gains over the
same month of last year. Tbe pleasing art of
"making hay" out of .Panama slides looms
large a a profitable side line.
Congressional watchdogs of the national
treasury occasionally slick to the Job. An at
tempt to put over n appropriation for clip
ping tbe wings of mosquitoes in New Jersey and
elsewhere got tbe awatter Instantly.
..the veto by Governor McCall of the bill to
exempt tbe "Dilly" Sunday tabernacle from
Boston' fir limit regUlatlona would Indicate
that there are no loop-hole in the law there
that win Admit "a religious carnival."
The total vote In tbe Nebraska primary
proves to be the biggest ever polled and yet it
la t leant 1 85.000 short of the vote which
should be polUd lu the November election. The
It 5. 000 stay-at-home will be the deriding fac
tor In tbe finals.
Oo of the rtisrips ott whuh the recall of
lha n avor tf Baa Francisco t demanded i
iftat be "t lm-al worker on the public pat
mil f this (bars should be mad to stti-k, w
an epidemic of rrfalU spreading ever
a!l tittea of the country.
Thirty Years Ago
.This Day in Omaha
' Ottptleg free Bo rue. "" "
V, V. M,tiJ t A A We4a h l
'f-t ' t was !! a4xt a t
et it-, l't,. !!
it, V at. te'.f f m W:u rv a4
I v -4 4 t 4 III f!., I : M . II t ) 4
. ' f t !' t',n? It r i"i s. h
- l N,ihh ! i-.ii4 ha i,U w lai k
' M llii.a, . f ia al 1a -'f' ,
( r.l fl ll,s (I f Ik l' 4'H
. ft M.'ka t( IMS Hy Me S '.
t J l ! !. til I
Ik! M"w ml v-'t was , i-iS v e f i4
li imii lUt I a t t I tnv-ii.s tl I i.
m t i. . ,. j i (it HM i' Hi M
I I . t a' ti'. ".
S a tia l .i (- i4t t '. t nu I
nit ! hiiiwi T (.. i a n
itMt', Y K uiii', nl t'lMNf a4 i'nv
l'a,j.r a4 the a ,iiwta4 ar-", I,-
liaaili t'rv Me la aa t
I t S 'V
, The Trouble in Ireland.
The trouble In Ireland Is plainly an Incident
of the European war, but hardly likely to be
more than an Incident, serious though It be.
Tbe uprising there must be regarded as an ef
fort of those Irreconcilable, aided and abetted
by the enemle with which Great Britain la at
war, to seize upon tbe situation that li) drain
ing tbe country resources in order to force
concession so far unattainable. -
Yet those who sincerely BympathUe with
Ireland' woes, and who would like to ee a
larger meaeure of home rule there, will be dis
posed to question this method of going at it.
Under the accepted law of wr, it I perfectly
proper for one country to endeavor to weaken
its opponent by inciting and encouraging a
fire In the rear. The rumors, at the outbreak
of the war, of mutiny In India or revolution In
Enypt and the talk, at different times, of Im
minent effort of Rohemls, and other Hlavlc
province, to break away from Austria-Hungary,
are readily walled none of which would hav
been less expected than the revolt In Ireland.
The danger Is thst tbe present movement,
by arousing suspicion of their loyalty, will In
the long run do more barm to the legitimate
ambition and hopes of the Irish people than
anything that could be accomplished by tem
porary successand tbe permanent ucces that
makes rebels Into heroes and patriots Is ap
parently out of the question.
Writing; to the Wrong Party.
President Wilson' has sent a message to the
newspaper publishers, asking their support for
hi effort to iccure proper and ufflctent de
fense for tbe country, This appeal Is yery well
timed, and I directed to sympathetic hearers;
however, the president 1 writing to tbe wrong
Pbrty. Ha should address hi plea to tba demo
cratic majority in congress, where time I being
wasted, where the seeds of future trouble are
being sown, and where no effort to really pro
vide for the nation' defense is being made,
Mr. Wilson should write to Messrs. Clark,
Kltehln, Hay nd other doughty democrat, who
are opposing hi plan. The reactionaries in
hi own party are responsible for the situation,
and th country will be helpless ss long as
they are In the saddle.
Leadership and It Leitons.
From Secretary Redfleld's department at
Washington comes the information that the
United Btatn leads the world In the output of
coal, copper, Iron and ateel, petroleum and eli
ver; alio in cotton, corn, wheat, oat, apple,
hay and tobacco. It Is second in production of
gold, and third In It output of ugar, To thl
hort Ht of thing in which we are materially
supreme might he added oma other point on
which we atand foremost.' Perhaps no other
nation would spend so much time in futile dis
cussion of vital Issue a we do. Nor 1 it
recorded that any other nation does as much
bragging about it. Face to face with one of
the most aerlou ltuatlons that ever confronted
us, we decline to look upon tbe crlsl a im
mediate, and,; trusting to our good luck to
"muddle through," we go on with our pleasant
national practice of throwing bouquets at our
elve. Undoubtedly, a dreadful Jar will bring
u to a reallxatlon of the fact that leadership in
anything carried with it certain responsibility
that can not b avoided or evaded. The only
room left for speculation 1 how bard that Jar
will be and how far It will knock ua before we
can "come baca-." It i morally certain wo
hav not learned all tbe lessons of leadership.
The Big-ht to Petition.
A remarkable illustration of one phase or
oit system of government hss been afforded
by the experience of the last few days, A de
luge of telegrama has been turned loose on con
gress, all coming from one source, and Inspired
by on purpose. This right to petition I never
to be Ignored, although Its effect I not
alwaye Just what Is hoped for by those who
Invoke It. Tbe right has been used with exces
sive liberality during th last few years, the
present exemplification being only the latest of
a number of conrerted effort to overawe or Im
press lawmaker or administrative officer by
presenting a tremendous array of names ub
scrlbed to a particular prayer. This exercise
or the right may have dulled it usefulness; at
any rat the president ays he will pay no at
tention to the flood of telegrams received at
Washington, dealing with our relations with
Germany. The utility of such propaganda I
debatable, but the rlaht to petition is sacred
and n never be safely restricted.
"To Rebuke Nebraika."
In men part of the country devoted demo
crats have voiced their sorrow mul mme regret
that William .lennlnas Rrjsn turned down
by his psrty In NelrUe a delegate at Urge
to the 8t, Louis convention. Tb lirit serious
propicillin to relieve this situation come front
Waihlntton lat. where en enthu.iastle county
chairman k that Mr. ryn be mad a dele
gate from that tat "to rebuke Nvbraaka,"
The ilea h na deair U ntrer Hh thy
demmrat in their family tuaa, hut It dei'torr
the tendency ef ouWIder hold Nebraska te
sponsible for hat ha Mi'penea to Mr Mryan
The 1st secretary cf tt tame bom frtim bi
lecture tour t tis in prinatl) i.m.Utf tnt
tend, stij pUUd hi strength i8t h I f
ssnihr Influential factor In Ike flits ef th
tarty, tth dtsaalrou talu In hlmwlf Ne
hiaska ha n fart l urrtl, 4 MvU4
put he vtBuhe4" beud the outfall ef a f'
UtloM rtcd!ag, la whtit lr Wmrel
tsar eoare4, hrea.( t M ttitiim tv
tk 1 1 l ef a ? foal4lbl P'iui ) 'f p't
P inaas ef a hurttaj rM lai W Inks!
Ste ts Saw tta Wt tUtHf Hvr4 t
tiemeg no k ef te ' UVml
lb li. na' K'ber maklag ar
otk ef tk -t t ffrvHiv lt df ef Ik
I'Uik Hr e!fy 't. Ik i"tef.k,p f
1 .. t kl, e lofrpy t 4! r w p
iukJ U -e ami v,"'', sl
(!. t,kr pi-l up f ir fsrMe rni' l a
I'oll of State Lralalatorrei
Htate. -.Huhe. Ilooeavelt, Reot.
Msln . . ' .
New Jtatitpshir 0 ' M
Vermont ....i .i..... "0 a
Maaaarhnastts ..,.. to . 17 ,
Rhode Iwlaiid 13 ' ' " 7
Connecticut .' .M ; ' ; 12
Nnw York 5 ' 1
New Jersey M , S '
I'ennaylvanla W ,7
Maryland X 1
West Virginia 1" i
TenneaH 11 S '
Ohio 1 1
Illinois 10 4 1
Michigan f? M 1
Wlw;ontiln 10 I 1
MtnnKiita WW "
North tmkofa !T ' 1
Noillh I'aKola M 13 t
tows )o 7
N'ehranka 24 'I 1
Kansas 2 . 13 1
Oklahoma 7 3
New Mexico , ,. 1 ,
Colfirado , t .7 4
Montana 14 1
Totals. V 178 1S
Tli dlssppolntlng failure ef tha presldentlsl pri
mary to Indicate elerly any rapubllcaji nominee hsi
led Ttie Utsrary Digest te try another method of -
eompllshlng this result. A It Is tmpraotlcslile to tn
tnrrogaf all , republican voters en this question, we
have taken th next bt course by questioning to
pufillcatis and progressive member of aula leslsln
lures, on the conviction that they know the wlshe
of the voters In their districts and will represent
them fairly well In their replies, The legislative dis
tricts are etnellor end more numerous than th con
gressional districts, and thslr members are now at
home, since most of these assemblies have adjourned,
while the congressmen remain In Washington. Kor
these reasons a poll of tha legislatures seems likely
to reflect the will of tha voters more truly than
poll of congressmen. We have received J.MO replies,
or COO mora thsn the total number of delegates In the
republican national convention, Many of the writer
will probably b members of that body. Their ver
dict, therefore, Is most partmant and tlmaly,
Justice Hughes appears with 76 ballots, Colonel
Ttoosevelt with 2Tft, and Mr. Hoot with 18. Favorite
sons are still supported In their home states and to
some degree elsewhere, ss may be discerned In the
vote of St for Mr. Cummin of Iowa; 4 for Mr, Bur
ton of Ohio; 47 for Mr. Mherman of Illinois; 24 for
Mr. Weeks of Massachusetts, and 41 for Mr. I-a Toi
lette of Wisconsin. Names mentioned ls often are
those of Governor Brumbaugh ef Pennsylvania, Ten
rose and ex-Hecretary 1'hllander Knos of tliu same
state. In addition, "among those present" are Con
gressman James R, Mann of, Illinois, Henator Wil
liam Alden rlmilb of Michigan. ex-Governor Ifadlcy
of Missouri, Honator Horah of Idaho, Henator War
ren C. Harding of Ohio, ex-Ambasstidor Ilerrlck of
Ohio, Colonel Dupont, General loonard Wood, Hena
tor Ixidgo, Governor Met 'all of Massachusetts, Judge
(Jary. chairman of tha United Wales HtaeJ corpora
tion, and Governor Johnson of California, Kx-Preal.
dent Tnft, avowrdly not a cTindldate, receives 1! vote
snd fi,rmer Vice Tresldent Falrbe.nks receives, out
side of Indians, 7 votes, and In Indiana 1J. While the
majority of slates In which Information w sought
at here represented, a number of replies sre still
due from Indiana and others and will be published In
a subsequent Issue.'
Psrentheili ally; we may recall to our readers that
In the republican forecast of the presidential cam
paign, as expressed by republican editors, senators
and representatives, which appeared In thtao pages
Hecember 1, 1016, the leaders In th poll of more
than 700 opliilons were Mr. Hoot, with Hi. and Justice
Hughes, with 1M votes. Kx-I'resldwnt TXft was cred
ited with fit, and Colonel ttoosevelt with 47. Kx.Hana
tor llurton, who remains Ohio's favorite son, had t?t
votes, snd Penator Hherman of Illinois bad 144, Mr.
Fairbanks had 14 anil Henator Weeks M. That a
at rung desire was felt In the west for a oandldivte
from, that section wae also recorded, and It was
noted that In that region Henator Horah stood flret
with I'W votes, nnd Henator Cummins second with 77,
whll Governor Johnson received 1.
In connection with The Literary filgest poll of the
republicans and piosresalve stat legislators, wa pre
Bent eleo a poll taken by the Albany Knickerbocker
Press In the New York legislature, which shows that
94 out of UK membeia favor Justice Hughes, Colonel
Roosevelt ret elves 7 votes and ex-Hcmitor Root 10
voles. Then, in Massachusetts, the Itoston Transcript
polled 140 tepiibllian members of the legislature, with
the reeult that tb votee ahowed for Justice Hughes,
23 for Colonel Roosevelt, 9 for Governor MoCall, for
Suns tor Weeks. X for Lodge, 1 for Root, t for Cum
mins and 22 umlecldcd. A republican New Tork state
committee poll of the delegates to Chicago shows U
fur Justice Hushes, SI for Senator Root, and 14 for
either Hughes or Ttoosevelt, In summing up the
''highly Interesting and in many ways amusing race"
for the imbllfflii presidential nomination, tha New
York Herald tlnd ) ehsenes: "It Is very probsbl
that when the whole iet'i ilrlegatee are eleuted not more
Hikii i will hear Instructions, and no one now e
pacta that any candidate for whom 'favorite-eon' ln
structlous have been given stands much more clismsi
of being the nominee than does 'Hilly Sunday. " This
Journal then adds that "tha key to the great puitila
which must be aolved In Chicago beslnnlns Jims 7
will lie lth th iiiilnstructed delegates.''
Twico Told Tales
k if. r t It en t-t make a ! toe,
tie ric le'tl tslr4 bear". If ft I ill,
tkea la IM4 er lilt, feat a t t
fii'Stai a4 taiUat e iug I t a'l
rtaritit am t-aa.
Maiitt l a X year-old. nhoae paranls sie fond
ft lai. n and as, ant Xlsrssiet has her share Vn
ilav In Die fouhir, h hi-sid, f ir Ilia flist tin, a
ban a. kle.
'Oil, mm her, she f laltn.-d. tiat d' IKS hen
"Wall," hsr motlier aitil'ed, ' I erpe she says
she t UVI an '
I V4'H l I not und'rsiaM th " !, and after
S mot. rut prufnuM IhmisHI sea rwma be. eln.
' Ve.t nisi d alia sal. m.tiasr. lia lnult
.., iinlv ttisa ef.i, atiat a she t
sh ls i-a 've"'-Judge t
flaaa I lattst,
n t u.it man f.-H IKe .mh.Ii v aaa si ia kt
f a Una ot a s at a k--tal. ant arise lefv
In a t'eo t the rate wrteravt t.on was tnvttad
i att ta Kauiae. It eMieuttM4 ae ei-ia tn tn
I tt.a (hit IN ilerk eiane lnetlaat
"Jan aifH iaiH pleaask aaaetwl tks i,
T'- u r s'-' " whI4 t'ke ra'i' "
,.. yuueg ewA." at ui-m4 ths . ,,
' ,!- Ifi la . . ! I Vm t f It.ithiag
I ami larafvillr Sew w
Iks ase tittaeaa,
li,, s '-i''y t' t''a a eii ii'i.
i.t . i.t i .ii aa M v. Nt i i. .t
f a k-i " lot toe a f aAtiiMg is k kue
... ia a .
li' t I si e 4ae last " fe i s
aia wl''' eat Ka et'Wle U aa li
k " wa.a tii e
i, . a t ' I I o t ' '
ta .a4 n.i4 Is ti" astkt.
JB, 1. I I H ll Se ' III IH ll
a -i t . -1 . I i '
I i .i ! I' a l'i
J . i .i. m( .an l W a I t .
oi, ,u ,.
t I tw -' 4 In St-ea'-tt t -w
tsa vt. ai a i.
' Swf . MlMMrA "V, I
aa riee a,e h'aa, eK " I T'eis
Separate tbe Animal at the Zoo.
OMAHA, April S.-To the Editor of The
Bee: I would like to call your attention,
and, through you, the attention of the
pub 1 1.!, to the fact that while the animals
In Rlvervlaw park; seem welt kept and
humanely cared for, there Is one con
dition which urgently cries for change.
I refer to the way In which th buf
faloes, deer and goats are all kept In
This circumstance bn often Impressed
me as unfair to the weaker animals, and
today It was driven home tn a pathetla
While driving around the enclosure my
attention was arrested by a vary young
kid whose goat-mother was shielding It In
the most motherly fashion. The two
seemed to he having such a god time
together, when one of the young buf
faloes (a giant In slue to the kid), at
tacked tbe helpless lit t! o creature, sep
timled ft from Its mother snd with sn
othtr buffalo seemed to be playing tose
and throw wtlh the tiny creature, the
while the mother goat stood by bleating
In most distressful tones. The kid csnnot
outlive many such onslaughts, '
Th incident seemed so needless that I
trust that a tenolng, st least, will protaet
the weaker animals, While the buffaloes
may be merely young buffaloes, they are
a huge to the goats a were the
Jlrolidlngniigs to Gulliver.
A fencing would protect the weaker
animals from a playfulness, which, In
tha stronger, may at any moment de
velop Into cruelty.
A LOVETt Ok" ANIMALS.
Monster's Beaaon' Why,
HrLVER CREKK, Neb., April M.-Te
the Editor of The Itee; In a recent
editorial with the h ending, "Ist the Re
publican Also Nominate Wilson," the
New York World attempts "to make the
worse appear the better side." It points
to s half dozen or more sets of congress
tit would more truthfully describe the
situation to say "acts of the president")
ss being pert of Wilson's "record of
In this the World Is correct, Those acts,
snd others that might be mentioned, were
schlavemsnls of Wilson, ss Is known of
ell men, In the sense that they were
forced through congress by the unlawful
use of executive power. But such achieve
ments, Instead of calling forth our plaud
its, sternly demand our severest con
demnation. The president may recom
mend to congress; but he may not law
fully Command or resort to any sort of
pressure whatsoever Jo secure the enact
ment of his recommendations Into law.
To do that, to use on congress the whip
the mailed fist, es Wilson I constantly
doing, Is revolutionInsidious, It Is true,
but for that vary reason all the more
dangerous; more dangerous. In fact, to
the llbertlss of our country than wss the
armed revolution of Jefferson Psvls,
ass Inst which t and a million other boy
fought more thsn fifty years sge. And
yet, In the face of sll this, the World
hss the amazing assurance to say that
Sll these measures hsv been secured
"without the president coercing congress,
er bribing It with patronage." It seems
to forget thst there may b as much
power In withholding patronage as In
granting If, and that democrats tn con
gress got no patronare until, they had
learned to how the head and meekly walk
under the administration yoke. It seems
to forget, too, that Wilson made Ms late
midwest tour for the avowed purpose of
arousing a public sentiment thst would
force the hsnds of our unwilling congress
In the'mstter of preparedness,
' As to Wilson's foreign policy. If It. be
proper to dignify It with thst name, both
ss to Mexico snd Europe, It hss been
such as ought to make any fwoud-splrlted
American hlush for his country. In
Mexico, Wilson said ha would not Inter
vene, but his whole course there has
been one of constant Intervention; he
said he would not make war on Mexico,
but he did make war on Mexico In the
attack on Vera Crus, where nineteen
Americans and XOO Mexican were killed;
with more than U.OOO soldiers of our
regular army to guard our border, Villa
l permitted to sttsck Columbus, N. M
with the result that both American and
Mexicans era killed, and then to gat
even, Wilson, without any lawful au
thority whatever, sends an army Into
Mexico, with the further result that
mora Americans and Mexlnana are killed,
and with the still further result that we
can now retire tn disgrace or etsy snd
fight with dishonor.
As to ICurope, having declared our
neutrality and exhorted the American
peoiilo to be neutral even in thought,
Wilson from the first, aa should now be
appHient to all, bss been a partisan of
l.'ngland and her allies, valngtorlously
standing for th alleged right of a neu
tral to sell a ck of flour or a can ef
meat to a belligerent, he would not utter
a word of protest to save a neutral
ration from destruction, and even re
fused a few representative ef uch to
appear In his august presence to com
I'lalu ef aliased t'aiharltles ef ttialr
lonuuernrs; en ground of humanity he
would war nh Germany, and vet be
Ins Nian so Inhuman es to permit hun
dred ef Anifrt.su to go to watsry
giv-s rather than to nam them of
Uiiker. slut now, at lh link nt plung
ing the country Into ar. be ttirsatrns
l.i rr dlpltimatli re atlmi with iir
iny h,aiis i Is 'luac r I ditncltn
lireportir l. ecanewlsds th ;,n.4uMM
nM ef ry American make fool
M hnii l1!n rain lata offt a at ary
ci, a f '. . ittn oir fitsmtt
n tit r if a'l Hi ealiod u eur
fiwn.t and all !" upee ua 1tti te4
f.iiing ht fa. t'tn e't-t contemn.
r la t . . g.. I in..n any Iks
l I i (.- .. I enttiii VI t'
thsia ' a h iii lfa.4 r.v hy
ant gu4 eeimwrat s ! vi f i ae
n.an r.n'. ,! an tN rapukti.an
th kt U r'fen ta vling HVa
la iii. -raiw it. t
Tijvs on Homo Topics
"Iiok out for that widow. I think hr
prettily mournful air I merely as
sumed." "I think eo. too. In fart, you en tell
he Is out for cnnqut by th catch in
her vole." Baltimore American.
MadgeWd you have anything to talk
about at the club meeting?
Marjorle Lots! On ancount ef th
storm there were only three of ue pres
entJudge. "I want tfl be excused." sld the
worried-looking Jurymen, addressing th
Ji (1g. "I 01 man SA that I borrowed,
and ae he la leaving town for eome years
I want to catch him before he gat n
th train and pay him the money,"
"Teu are escusad," replied the Judge,
In tor tons "I don't want anybody on
tha lurv who MS Ita Ilka that. K
I'M A MIU-IONAffiLSS AW IN
UWe VJTIli A PRIZE BQHtfR.
TDTfte 0U LIFTS ArTt
tbO Bit A
Teacher Who csn tU in th meaning
of a "ronnd-rohln"?
Bright Boy I'le. miss, lt' whst thst
hurafar was dnin' last night when they
nabbad blm. boston Transcript.
Mistress Did you if the butcher
had pig's feetf
Maid No, ma'am. I eouldn't-4ie had
Ms boots onl Chicago Herald,
"What the trouble, glrllef
"Oh, Algernon, Ira afraid for you.
Father threstens to kick jeu Into th
middle of next week."
"Well, my dear. If he Insists, let him
do it. Hut hold next Wednesday evening
open for me." Louisville Courter-Journsl.
We sr sometime Jarred whn
com clone to gentu. '
"Nxt to music what Is your ratt
paaslonr wa asked of a famous com
poser. After orn cegltstlon he anewered:
I slgnsd a note In fptmher,
Th Mm to com du In the Bprlng.
And the time Intervening seemed ample
To take up and cancel the thing.
Old Winter Just flew In departing,
The robin have answered tprtng' call;
If you want to gt rid of the winter.
Just sign a note tn the fail,
Omaha, It. It HtfFJRRARD.
THE HOME POETS.
Coonsel for tb Defease.
Tear Ta-tiby-cat, thou fur-ola4 feline pet,
I would I had the gift to plea4 tby
To dull the fancied sharpnaas of thy
In the mlstskn mind ef those who fret
Lest you harm th birds. And yt-nd
I also love the bird. But your oft
In mut affection oft hav touched, like
My cheek, their prongs Indrawn I csn't
But, Tbby, tho' th Audubon msy
y about you things that are not
Tho" peeslmlsts burl epithet at you.
Yet all their clatter, dear, can "cut no
For your nine lives are safe, ae sure ss
A Audubon wear skirts, and mice are
Omahe. Ft A TOLL NR TRKLB,
by Many Doctors
Compound of Simpl Laxative
Htrbt Prove i Mo$t
rr. W. A. Evan, writing for the Chi
cago Tribune, makes the sssertton that,
practically evsryono, at some time or
other, suffers from constipation. This
PI'llns regardlers of age or condition
The congestion of stomach wast In
the bowel Is evidenced In various wsys;
bloat, eructation of foul stomach gases,
sick headache, languor, all Indicate con
stipation, snd call for prompt attention,
not only to relieve the present discom
fort but also te avoid possible die
thst follows neglect of this important
IlarMh cathartic and violent purga
tives should not be employed, ss these
afford only temporary relief, while they
eerve to shock the entire system, A
mild laxative such as Dr. Ck Id well's
Kyrup Pepsin Is far preferable and Is now
the remedy generally ussd and pre
scribed by many doctors. It 1s free
from opiate or narcotic drugs, acts esatly
and pleasantly, without griping or other
pain and Is a safe, effective family rem
edy. Mr. Cbss, Hchell, 123 Church fit,, Gren
ada, Miss., writes thst hs found relief
I . ; 4 f t
MB. chai. acxrLL
himself by using Dr. Caldwell's (tyrup
Pepsin and now keep It on hand for
family use. A bottle of Vt, CaJdwell'e
Hyrup I'etisln should have a plaee In
every family medlcin chest. A trial
bottle can be obtained free of chars
by writing to Dr. W, B. Caldwell, i',4
Washington fit., Monllcello, Illinois
LlllblClll UCI VIUG I
piui mtT mrrPaicp
3 3 q 502
of Want-Ad Adver
tising carried in Janu
ary, February and
March, 1916, than in
same period of 1915
Think it Over, Advertisers,
and Phone Your Want-Ads
To Tyler 1000
;'&' ' i":
W . " t i
. ' i-.' ' ''nil ' ? t U ' "-.J
i vsv-'. - - i - r ' ' . i;
-hiM a iii 1 " 1 ' .... ,1.. mi,. i. ,
Moit Modern nnd S&nltaxy Brewery in the West.
Funllj Trade lupplied by VM. JETTER, Diatrlbutor.
2W2 N fit, Telephona DouUi ,4231. South fW3 or 80S.
i fcu4 I Tk ).. I" aa
i u ihi it ! e l i i.i I i tin.
fia tn r yMM er, Mktas kt
lg ti. I aii ksr-,! t hi if
lka v .t V
W . i f . ' vif fi-vaa e t'l'-
ii-Ki nt ..,,i,i: isr' la am ri.
a a ,'., i '" it H l-vk u
-'! R.i. .i , ( i .(-li . fi.m
ia t', i v i ,i.
i' .i i.iii , i H i f I i -U i S i
i' i'i at I I i -4
I ., a -4 tKt 4ii I that !
I'wuii r r 'n.l i 1 1 . ., s
lifv,!. S-t II i l lM
r-i .-! inl Hi gi
kllM """4 I'""" t fit IMS -
Persistence is the cardinal vir
tue in advertising; no matter
how good advertising may be
in other respects, it must be
run frequently and constant
ly to be really succecssful.
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