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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JUNE 2, 1916.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
FOUNDED BY EDWARD ROSSWATER.
VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR.
The Bee Publishing Company, Proprietor.
BEB BUILDING. FARNAM AND SEVENTEENTH.
Entered at Omaha poatoffic) tt eecond-claa matter.
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DWKiHT WILLIAMS. Circulation Manager.
Subscribed In my presence and sworn to before me tbis
day of May. 11.
EOBEHT HUNTER, NoUry Public.
Subkcribcri leaving the city temporarily
should have the Bee mailed to them. Ad
dreaa will be changed as often as requested.
Now for the rare days of June.
Senor Carrarua appears to be doing quite well
without a nerve tonic.
Recent experiences make it clear that the
South Pole is painfully shy on good roads.
Experienced knockers need no other excuse
than force of habit for working the hammer.
A certificate of honesty for gasoline pumps
.enhances the gaiety of the movement. Tank upl
Senor Carranza may rest assured that the
American people know it is only a bluff on his
June is not only the month of roses and
brides, but the month of rains as well In Ne
braska. The tug of war at Verdun is the real article,
and no unbiased nronlirt nresumea to nick the
The Rotarians and others are some "stunt
pullers," but King Ak-Sar-lien is stilt the real
wizard in that line.
Memorial day outpouring of people to the
clubs, beaches and golf links indicate adequate
preparedness for "the good old summer time."
With the enlarged army bill signed and ready
for business, the recruiting offices are wide open
for those who feel that way.
s mm .. ..
Omaha's base ball team is doing pretty well
these days; the boys have taken in a little of the
"pep" that inspires the rest of the village.
A Saunders county man wants to sell Omaha
some new street signs. We'll give him the
"welcome" arch if he will only take it away.
Weather forecasters are safe in predicting
high and varying winds, and great heat in spots,
during the coming week. The quadrennial po
litical solstice is on the job.
Omaha bank clearings are steadily mounting
under the push of expanding business. The
showing for five months past foreshadow an
other record-breaking year.
The projected reorganization of the closed
lOecatur bank deserves to be encouraged. In the
Jnands of responsible and competent persons,
there is no reason for doubting its success.
Eight of the fourteen aspirants fpr the re
publican presidential nomination range from SO
to 60 years of age, five are beyond 60 and one
ever "0. It is a cinch the 50-60 group lands the
Even the iconoclastic compiler of data in the
government crop office at Washington admits
that Nebraska's outlook for another year ol
bountiful yield is splendid. This makes it unani
mous. Mr, Wilson is quite anxious to have Champ
Clark present at the St. Lui convention, but
the spraker will not be there, liavmg too tvid
i a memory of what happened at the Pahimore
Improved business relations between Denver
and Cheyenne wraps lt year's jealousies in the
lust of fif gf tfulnr , This year Cheyenne tout
iimrrittt Denver and respond iH charai'ler
itic generosity tn ail demands rompanied b)
the h, rrigtuii pass.
Thirty Years Ago
This Day in Omaha
" teUl fnm Dee tile. -"""-
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Sloan and the Shipping Bill.
Congressman Sloan scored fairly in his
pointed remarks on the shipping bill the admin
istration is trying to drive through the present
session of congress. It is the same measure
that has been twice defeated, and is open to the
same objections that have heretofore prevented its
passage. Mr. bloan only outlined one of several
reasons why the measure should not become a
law. It is very desirable that the merchant ma
rine of the United States be encouraged to a point
where it can compete in the deep water traffic
of the world, but the democrats have taken a very
poor way to accomplish that end.
At the very outset of the present administra
tion action was taken that struck a heavy blow
at American shipping, when , the provision ex
empting American coastwise trading ships from
Panama canal tolls was repealed. This was done
because of protests from England, Germany and
France. Another blow aimed at American ships
Is the proposal to admit foreign-built vessels to
American register, which means that the great
coastwise commerce, now controlled by American
built and owned vessels, under laws enacted by
republicans, will be opened up to foreign com
petition. This is protecting American shipping
with a vengeance.
Farmers of the west are deeply concerned in
the proposal to invest $50,000,000 of government
money in vessels that will be used for the pur
pose of bringing agricultural products from South
American countries to compete in the eastern
market with the crop raised in the west. . The
western farmer will still buy his machinery and
other supplies from the same manufacturers who
will sell to the South American farmer. The dif
ference will be that the farmer of the United
States will buy in the protected market, while
his South American brother will have the benefit
of the competition in the world's market. The
unfairness of the proposition is glaring, but it
is only part of what the democrats are figuring
on doing in pushing the administration's shipping
Confirmation of Brandeii Wat Expected,
The confirmation by the senate of the ap
pointment of Louis D. Brandeis to be associate
justice of the supreme court of the United States
was expected. In fact, the opposition to his ele
vation to the high position took such form as to
make almost certain he would in the end get the
support of the senate. Mr. Brandeis has been
much in the public eye of late years, a progres
sive butnot a radical advocate of modern way
of doing things. Naturally, this brought him
counter to interests that were aligned against
his being confirmed in the high office to which
he has been chosen. His presence on the bench
of the highest court in the United States, and
consequently of primary importance in the world,
will not work any revolution in its practices or
its decisions. He will bring to his work a mind
well trained by actual experience, a sympathy
with the people, and an understanding of the
problems of everyday life that will be valuable to
him in his work, and will aid him as a judge in
Taking; a Sensible Course.
Railroad manager and the brotherhoods are
taking a sensible course in connection with their
dispute as to pay schedules. They have gone
into conference in New Vork and expect for
several weeks to carefully consider all that is
involved in the whole matter. In thi way they
will come much nearer to reaching a satisfactory
adjustment than in any other. It is not to be
looked for that either side will have its own way,
for neither side is wholly right or wholly wrong.
Each naturally feel it wants to get all it can,
and each will strive to that end, but while put
ting forth every effort to win, each must also
feel that what is just and right lies somewhere
between the claims on either side. The con
ference will certainly be able to reach a point
at which a settlement may be made, and the
tremendous business of the railways of the coun
try be carried on without disturbance such as a
strike would produce. In this way the public
will he the gainer.
Another Way to Handle a Do;.
The season of the year is at hand when "mad
dog" scares will fill the land with trepidation.
Rabies, or hydrophobia, is a terrible disease, and
while doctors dispute as to its prevalence, it is
well to he on the safe side as far as possible.
One good way to achieve this, and to make sure
that danger is not present, is to be 'careful of
dealings with dogs. Above all thing, do not
become familiar with a dog on too short ac
quaintance; the average dog is a good fellow, all
right, but is quite apt to misunderstand the ad
vances of persons he doe not know well, and is
likely to resent undue liberties. Do not dispute
with the dog his right to guard hi master's
premises and property; he looks upon you as an
unauthorized intruder, and is apt to govern him
self accordingly. When the hot days of summer
come, see that the dog has opportunity to get all
the clean water he cares to drink. Dogs sutler
more from heat and thiist than is generally un
derstood, Remember, too, that ihi dog per
spires through Ins mouth, and that the pirsence
.-I Umiii around Ins jaws is a proof that be is
vrn tn I and tired ml tint!), lather than that
I e has gone mad. due the dog a chance m die
summer tune, and do not take linnet riv
tliatufs with hint, and wit hear ol frurr
lilts and not nearly so muth of "la'.ics."
Bill That Shouli !'
One ol the measures (ifitduig in the ptrs.
ff!grrs list is desersing ol pattsse is the kt'ti
Mil., i. .ihi I, lull itt tii'thrr irl.rf of (.triii
meni tmplott ulr the ffto, i l it h .u
mens t mi t usn u is ll !f"U in tstsfmg
law In imn t'sstes ol tedrf t iiip:.(S rf .
pftMtttrd !'! ri.iil or t I-uhH o! Outs l I
g.istnmt ?H i' rm under l' fst'i'g !,
. I i- M (iiftsxl i'(ii l. inr m i ht:
bri inU.li.tt, i.i iran ni iv.. w'n
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Mm M. '!!. tuM Ml is s I In hv lie v , ,i
emu it! .ill I i ..! n i s""'
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Nebraska Press Comment
South Sioux City Record: A state bank of
Decatur failed last week. It is now thought
that the guarantee fund of the state banks will
be called upon to make up part of the loss. We
believe that the blame for the failure rests
wholly with the state banking department for
permitting such methods as is reported to have
been used by the bank. The state banking de
partment is maintained for the purpose of super
vision over the chartered state banks, but in
this case the inspection was in name only. Only
a few days before the bank closed, the state,
treasurer deposited $4,000 in the bank. If the
state banking examiner had been on the job
it is probable state funds would never have
been deposited there.
Kearney Hub; For something real nasty and
offenseively partisan it is not necessary to look
farther than the following paragraph from the
World-Herald: "While republican leaders keep
howling for preparedness, and while mammoth
parades are arranged and pulled off to demon
strate that the country is clamoring for it, the
democratic administration is providing it." This
is equivalent to a charge that republicans planned
the New Vork preparedness demonstration and
are planning the proposed demonstration at
Chicago, when it is a fact as all know that there
is absolutely nothing partisan in the preparedness
movement. It is something quite new if the
time-honored use of the petition and personal
demonstration are to be suspended just because
the democratic party is in power. Don't you
Blair Tribunt: Decatur' bank failure reads
like a tale of frenzied finance and makes one
think of Wall street and the bucket shops. The
first year after a change was made in the man
agement a 50 per cent dividend was declared
and the manipulation of tfie books fooled the
State Banking board. The promoter 'made
things hum, and rumor had it that he owned six
different automobiles in the two years' time,
But the bubble burst and the promoters were
brought back to mother earth with a bump that
took all of the wind out of their sails. Moral:
You "must do something bigger than to break
a country bank if you would get away with it.
Twice Told Tales
Met Hit Match.
A tight-fisted old man, feeling very sick,
asked a friend to recommend a physician. The
friend named a certain specialist.
"I he very expensive?" asked the sick man.
"Well, not so very; he'll charge you $4 for
the first visit and $2 for each 'one after that."
The old fellow oon afterward walked into
the office of the physician named by his friend,
and upon being admitted to the consulting
room, planked down $2, remarking: "Well, doc
tor, here I am again."
The physician picked up the money and put
it in a drawer, which he locked securely. The
sick man looked on expectantly, awaiting the
"Well, I'm ready to be examined," he said
"I don't think it' neceary," replied the
shrewd specialist. "There' no need of doing it
again. Keep right on taking the same medicine.
Good day, sir." Washington Post.
Sounded Much Alike.
The check which the comely looking young
German woman handed in at the window of a
savings fund bank the other day was made payable
to Gretchen 11. Schmidt, and she had indorsed
it simply "Gretchen Schmidt." The man at the
receiving teller's window called her back to
rectify the mistake just as she was turning
"You don't deposit this quite thi way," he
explained. "See, you have forgotten the H."
The young woman looked at her check and
then blushed a rosy red.
"Ach, so I haf," she murmured, and wrote
"Age 2i." Baltimore American.
An Unfortunate Beginning.
A young miner got married and for his first
week' household expenses he gave his wife the
good round sum of $1. The girl, to his surprise,
accepted the dollar cheerfully, and that week
they lived abundantly enough, albeit, plainly. So,
for the second week, the miner doled out only
half a dollar. Then his wife went for him. She
told him what .she thought of his meanness. The
house reverbrated with her indignation. The
miner, in the midst of the storm, clapped on, his
hat and sulked out, muttering: " I see what'
the matter here; I spoiled ye the first week."
People and Events
The finest line of police work performed in
N'ew Vork last winter is outlined in a report
showing employment secured for .1.000 men and
I.IXM) distressed families relieved.
Human and aninul storks flocked to the
farmstead of John Harmon of N'ew Market, Del.,
and worked overtime m the dark of one night.
An early morning census of ihe new arrital
shots ed a baby boy, a colt, a calf and a nest of
bird dog pups
One Mike riannigan, an express messenger,
at Defiance, ), sought to tr.u h an angry dull
the ttav he should go by sprinkling s.lt on his
tail I lie sprinkler missed I'te. So did the
bull, briawsc I l.iiuni;,iii jumped the truce with
the speed ol a prole sshmuI. Sine. Mike
The gmerous ttilgivmgs f oil man Rocke
feller again leatiiies the trout of Nrtt York
papers 1 li r latesl is rrsordi d t!ie genile
tout h ol a grandson, who ts rruar,!e, ttilh a
regulation round n tt It r I The mctilriil i fot re
gatilr ti Miiipioiu i. hear! enlargement,
Vui.i killings ife steadily mounting in Phila
delphia I font l';r nnn'muni ol srtrn killings t'l
I'"1,. po!n e records t! o stej.ty u trrssrs to
hf !s!tiu.'it . I I1'.' a . killings in IvlV I f..ni
J!U I to M -' to year, ti lone is .t!
Kit tUaflts. iml-sa'Hig ie or. I year in that line
'It. I O'oif , ,. .T s Ktif fist.,! irl
ssill s'Kt.lf sl bs .1 shut si. t"f Js-Mf'ssl tti.u.
iti.h'grt :,.( llU.':!' I . fit" 11 - t,t ! I I . I'-r
gen i: I I'.eit' u i.less s.iih'h
'', is j.M.r ,;, s , ' r l l : i ; g t .! l,;:,lii.rl
I n-ii-osw.g lr .ri. o 4 1 1 !! tS.V.tts
. ' 1 1 i r i- ..
! V r , i i t " I oi It t lies. !. ir si -j !
lit M lily 1 t , ',(!, Cl Og'1 !. os:. 'A riot
j 1 Uu lii 1 4 tioW has .s I' iir-l I t it"'
! . (' g I t ft g.tHllo f'tl 1 I I t'l H-'l
t . ' it, "I a's- s !!. (i'''fnl l '
1 if. .....,- ts t r I , S t ".'.o."t is
i t , ,, I t , ,,.- 4 1 il (..-fit I , to.
Indeed, It Ie Serious.
Omaha, May SI. To the Editor of The
Bee: Are you watching the affairs of the
times? We are livim in s day when it were
well if we kept our eyes wide open. A
greet wsve of military sentiment is sweep
ing over our land today, Commerciel eluue
and manufacturers associations are coming
out more openly than ever for preparedness.
But while these business combinations are
spreading their wild cries over the country,
the discontent of the economic world in
creases. (Strikes are becoming more and
more frequent. We are on the eve of revo.
lution. Never did the masses sense the
vital issues and today they may be swayed
hither and thither. It is a good time for
an outbreak such as will Jr this continent.
The working people are under the iron heel.
They see, some of them, that their hopes
in this society are futile. They get not
even their demand of bread. Society, as we
call it, never was as rich before. Morgans,
Hills, Rockefellers; what previous time In
history can show such types T Rome, too,
was an aristocracy and her civilisation per
iuhed. Sihe destroyed herself. France held
her sovereigns of church and state over a
submissive people, but the French revolu
tion came and the artistocracy paid with
Its own blood.
Our civilisation is breaking Into a con
flagration. Europe already is in Ihe burn
ing pit. Aristogracivs and monarchies, kings
and multi-millionaires are on dungeroua ped
estals. They must go or mankind will be
entombed in another Middle Ages, Let the
outbreak come: the sooner the better. Let
labor's hosts arouse themselves and carry
their symbols of unity, If necessary, to the
bloody lie I 'Is of battle. Capitalism is in it
lent stages of Intoxication. It is shouting
deliriously and ataggerlng about with a
burning torch. The writing Is upon the
wall. Labor is arising to capture the world.
And there will be a world conn let between
masters and slave. Are you observing
these things? Better watch the happening
of our time. It is the most serious time
in history. CLAHENCB BJOBLOM.
; Major Mcintosh' Protest.
Hot Springs, 8. P., May SO. To the
Editor of The Bee! I see in your column
where the soldier gather together and
honor Is paid to them in speech and song.
Now, that I ail right, but the people of
the city of Omaha would show more honor
if they would not allow the police to abuse
Mcintosh of Brandeis corner for selling a
8 cent book, to pleas the captain of the flsl
vation Army, because Mcintosh is an old
soldier, belongs to the U. B. Grant Post,
and I a great entertainer. He drew the
crowd from the Salvation Army and I de
nied by the police the right to work on
Brandeis corner Saturday night.
To honor the dead is all right, but I
would rather be honored while I am alive. I
am not going to live long, and after the
old vets are all dead, there will be (Salva
tion armies, so give an old vet s little
liberty while he live. Everybody In Omaha
knows Mcintosh, a good, clean, old vet,
hot five time, almost starved to death, then
came home and then he ha to go on some
corner where the police know he cannot sell
anything. Omaha police are the only one
In the United State who will stop an old
veteran from selling song book. Publish
this letter and let The Bee show how they
can honor a vet, a good old republican who
was Lincoln's office boy at Springfield,
MA J. McINTOSH.
Cleveland 'Iain Dealer: "I am only a
little woman, and cannot fight," say Anna
Held. Judgment deferred until a few of
her ex-husband are allowed to testify.
Chicago Herald i Jamea J. Hill had the
greatest consolation that can come to a
man at the end of a long, laborious life:
The knowledge that he had built something
that would endure.
Philadelphia Ledgeri A committee of the
Federation' of Women' club ha "ap
proved" standard treet dress for woman.
Still, it' a far cry from "approving"
thing to wearing It onetelf.
Cleveland Plain Dealer: "Overeating,
lack of exercise. Irregularity of habit and
eyestrain causa headache," says Dr. Wiley.
Well, welll And how far would you have
to go to catch something serious T
Indianapolis New: The government re
ports that the petroleum supply will last
only twenty-seven years longer, but all the
members of the Don't Worry club are con
vinced that something Just as good as gaso
line will be on the Job before the finish.
Philsdi-lphla Ledger: Preparedness In
Washington seems to spell jobs and places
for ornamental commissioners, who, as a
sort of "snooping committee," are to find
out all about I'mle Sam and tell it to the
marines or congress later, which is about
the same sort of thing.
Philadelphia Keeord: Masai'huietts now
has a state Income tas, which is in addition
to the federal tas. It ii no trifling one,
either, and includes all incomes over $2,000.
As the Bay Stale prides itself on being a
leader in advanced legislation we may ex
pect this principle gradually to filler down
to more benighted commonwealths.
Brooklyn Kagle: While the ttar has cost
billions. It has awakened latent powers that
may more than compensate for the waste.
In the period of recuperation then new re
sources are likely to play their biggest part
To keep the pace In the race for the markets
of Ihe world, American hustle must be re
inforced with brains at all points. Work
and not speculation Is the new order.
Houston 1'o.t: A standsrdised dress can
be devised that will be attractive, modest
and prnteitite, nli a range of rust that
will enable women and girls l. drr.s accord
ing to their mesns. There st neter a
line in the history of the world when en.
ttitions were more favorable for this reform.
Ihe eri.mi, ll, t fcumne is to emerge from
the r-rr.rnl wsr puterty '-stricken will make
it al Ihe setter, for Auterivsn w.,n.en msv
be sure that their m.lers In lurope mil
eegens welt..iti eronomi, al ai'parei, ami In
Ibis ,., .!.,,. e.elioiry will prv. the hai.J.
niai.lrn of m.xit
Odds and End?.
"lUve you deckled where ) ou will spend
".Vol yei. I've read snout a ton of ro
mantic literature describing summer re
sorts, hut all of it is either too ifood to be
true or too true to be good." Richmond
Ths blonde club woman and the brunette
club woman met In ihe foyer before the
play They Introduced their husbands. Dur
ing the husbands' temporary absence the
blonde woman said:
"Doe your husband go out between
"No." said the brunette, "hs comes In be
tween d'ink." New Tork Times.
A POLICEMAN IS IN UXfE WW
AC, PUTT b0 Mfff LOVE" HIM -.SHAtLJ
REFUSE TO .MARRY HIM?
NO -HE VJILL ARREST YOU
FOR RESISTS AM OFF ICER".'
JOYS OF ADAM.
"When J don't want a man attention
and h asks ine where I live, 1 say In the
"Ha. ha! Kxrellent: hut where do you
really live, Mlxs Hmwn?"
"In the suburbs. Mr. Short." Atlanta
"How did you rontrlve to convince your
wife yny could not afford lo own an auto
"Pure lurk on my part. Mhs wanted to
have an old dress cleaned and bought a
gallon of gasoline." Jllrhinond Tlmee-Dls-patch.
"This ts a delightful atmospher. Julia,
bin we will have lo look out for another
"h, John, why?"
"I heard the Iruat magnat who came
yesterday say hs was going out early this
morning to take the air." Ilaltlmore American.
"I fear my brother wife la a trifle
"Doesn't she share the family Joy and
"Ves, but he figure on taking bout 0
per cent of the joys and 10 per rent of the
sorrows." Louisville Courier-Journal.
During a railroad strike a young and
green engineer was put on to run a train,
tin his first trip out he ran some distance
beyond as tatlon he w to atop at, and on
backing up he ran aa far the other way.
Me was about to tart forward on another
attempt when the atatlon master shouted:
"Oh thunder! Btay where you are and we'll
move the atatlon." Boston Transcript
(Brooklyn Eagle )
Old Adam nevor had to dodge the sixty
horse power oar;
There was no bill collector there, hi Joy
in life to mar.
He never bad to listen to a lot of argu
ment About the men who wanted to become
He had no fear of mterobe, for they
camped not on hla trail: '
The law iter worried him a bit because
there we no Jail.
He owed no tailor bill because hs didn't
dole on style;
The cost of living was a Joke at which
he well could mlle.
He worried not about the trut nor yet the
power of wealth;
There never wa a single thing th matter
with hla health.
He had no furnace to toke and no hard
coal to buy;
Th climate In the garden wa a balmy
There was no squawking phonograph to
Interrupt his sleep.
There was no barber shop quartet to fn
"Down In the Deep."
No canvassers for book dropped In to oe-
cupy hi time
Old Adam must have led a life that Im
ply wa sublime.
Made from Cream of Tartar
KO ALUM-NO PHOSPHATE
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BlllllUlUPlW U '-'"'" " a" " ""- J""ll"-yi
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Mufti J Proportionately low fares from all
i4'i"J other Eastern points. Tickets on sale
June 10th to Sept. 30th via Great
Northern, the only transcontinental railway in
the'United States whose main line touches a National Park direct.
VISIT America's Vacation Paradise this summer. Wonderful moun
tainsglaciers skyland lakes. Tour on horseback or afoot by
automobile and launch. It's always cool in Glacier Park. Modern hotels
or Swiss chalets. Tepee camps. Vacations Slto$5aday. Special round
trip tourist fares in effect daily until Sept JUth to Spokane,
Seattle, Tacoma, Vancouver, Victoria delightful rcsort
land and other points on Puget Sound and the Pacific.
Tickets permit stop-over at Glacier National Park, either go
ing or returning. Enjoy the famous in-sight-of-land voy
age to Alaska. Write for folder, "Western Trips for Eastern
people," giving detailed information regarding special fares,
train service, etc.
W. M. ROMINE. District Passenger Agent.
Creel Northern Hallway, 3IS 7th HI., De Msiast, la.
W. M. ROMINE. D. P. A.
Piess send ate fi4er."Wesieea Trip foeleessrm Peept,'
in. lull lutoriuauua. spet uu Isees su.
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After a Chase on the Golf Links
You Will Find a Cold Dottle of
Mint rcfrchinv and naiUfytnif. Save cuu
ponj and $ct premiums.
Phone iKntgU 11? and hr u v"J cnt home.
LUXUS MERCANTILE CO.
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