Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 31, 1916, NEWS SECTION, Page 4, Image 4
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1916. THE OMAHA DAILY BEE FOUNDED BY EDWARD SOSEWATEP. t VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR- THE BEB PUBLISHING COMPANY. PBOPRISTOB. Entered at Omaha pootoffiee aa oond-eli matter. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION. . i : Br Carrier By Mall pr month. per year Daily and Sunder "a Daily without Sunday atie 4.00 Evening and 8unday 40e , 1.00 Keening without Sunday ....He 4.00 8unday Bc only 20e f.OS Daily and Sunday Baa, thraa yeara in advance, 911 Bend notice of change of addyaia or irregularity in livery to Omaha Baa, Circulation Department REMITTANCE. Remit by draft, express or postal order. Onlyt-eent atampa taken In payment of amalt aceounta. Paraonal cheeks, except on Omaha and eaatern exchange, aot aeeeptad. OFFICES. Omaha The Boa Building. South Omaha 2811 N atraat. Council Bluff a 14 North Main atraat Lincoln 624 Little Bnildlni. Chicago ill People'e Gas Bofldlng. New York Room 80S, 284 Fifth avenue. St. Louie SOI Now Bank of Commerce. Washington 72t Fourteenth atreet, N. W. CORRESPONDENCE. 1 Addresa communications relating; to newa and editorial natter to Omaha Baa, Keltorlal Department -"" JULY CIRCULATION 57,569 Daily Sunday 52,382 Dwight Wllliama, circulation manager of The Bea Publishing Company, being duly aworn, aaya that the average circulation for the month of July, 1911, waa S7,e aauy naa ox.zaz nunaay. DWIOHT WILLIAMS. Circulation Manager. Subscribed in my presence and aworn to before ma this Id day of August. 1019. ROBERT HUNTER, Notary Public. Subscribers leaving tha city temporarily should bav Tha Baa mailed ta than. Ad. dress will ba changed as flea aa -required. The premier card of arbitration leemi lost in the railroad shuffle. Medical inspection Of school children at the Start makes for safety. However, as long ai the home team hits the sphere, opposition to strikes cannot be unanimous. Ai a means of making and unmaking military reputations, the European war blots out all former records. , No matter how much care is exercised in a labor war, the innocent spectator is bound to get the brick.. Now watch European war news slide from. the front to the inside pages. Home events over shadow all else. Now comes the merry, season when the con gressman sallies forth with the glad hind to in spect the fruitage of. hii spring seeds. If both sides of the labor controversy could count the cost in sdvsnce, less disposition to don the trappings of war would be shown. , , Four years of Morehesd cost tht taxpayers 113,680,000, compared with $9,200,000 for the pre ceding four years. A matter of $4,400,000 spans the difference between democratic professions and performance. Germany follows Britain, Russia and Austris in swapping generals while" "crossing the stream." As things look at the present time, General Joffr stands the beat chance of holding his commanding poat from start to finish. The Berlin editor who sdvisM friends of Ger many to comer' the American grain market sgiinst the allies shows timely sympathy for the .routed bulla. The suggestion indicates a Jceener appetite for bear meat than beef. The country is steadily advancing to the point where safety and self-protection will require licensing of auto drivers after testing their com petency to operate machinery. Too many persons drive autos who '.are better trained for go-Carts. Nebraska's State Fair. The Bee this morning gives considerable space to the Lincoln and the Nebraska State fair, which opens its annual exposition on Mon day next. The State fair has long since passed the mere exhibition stage, and has become a real exposition, at which the best of all that is con nected directly or indirectly with the agricultural industry is placed on display under such condi tions as not only show its merits and advantages, but give opportunity for critical and technical comparison. Results as well as methods and means are thus contrasted, and the careful investigator finds that display is more than ever educational in its every aspect In this way the fair is serving the end for which it was instituted. The management, realizing its obligation, has wisely provided for entertainment and amusement as well as education, and the pleasure seeker will find much to meet his desires on the grounds. The Nebraska fair has steadily increased in importance ana scope year after year,tiU it has reached a point commensurate with the greatness of the state. As it has grown, so have the people corrie to realize its value, and the support it has had has been encouragingly liberal. The outlook for the present year is for a greater display in all depart ments that ever before, and the experts prophesy a new mark in State fair history. How It Affects the Public. The ordinary routine of life is already thrown Into confusion by the impending strike of the railroad men. Preparations being hurriedly made to meet the emergency show how serious will be the full effect of the disturbance to social order that will follow when the threatened interruption of transportation is realized. Inconvenience will certainly be entailed and perhaps suffering, and many makeshifts must perforce be adopted that life may go on as nearly as possible in its ordinary way. Above all considerations,. the great mass of the people will not be able to understand why combinations of men should have the cower to inus upset sll order, and to disarrange the whole movement of commerce and industry. Opinion will divide ss to which side of the strife has the greater show of right, but it will be unanimous on the one point, that some method should be deviled to prevent either from venting its dis pleasure on the bystander, which in this instance is the public that depends on the continuous ooer- stion of the rsilroads. No function of law as it stands can prevent the strike; invoking the equity power of the court is likely to be as futile as was Canute's order to the tide. Congress is slready considering me prooiem, out this holds no hope for oerma- nent relief through any legislation so hurriedlv made into law as would be necessary to meet the present situation. It is not out of reason, though, to expect that some way can be found to limit and restrict both managers and men in their capacity as public servants, to the end that they will not again be able to lay the whole people at a dis advantage. Reason mult rule, and' not the will one or the other of the factions into which the railroad service is st present divided. I IOI1AV Thought Nugget for the Day. A good deed done is not a thing completed; a good deed done is nothing less than an endless series of good deeds set in motion. T. W. Hand ford. One Year Ago Today in the War. Russians claimed to have, captured 7,000 pris oners near Lutsk. Alphonse Pegoud, noted French aviator, killed in midair duel with German aviator. Forty Rritish and allied merchantmen and six neutrals, reported sunk in the war zone during August. This Day in Omaha Thirty Years Ago. A meeting of the young men in the city who are interested in getting up a Mardi oras testtvai during fair week will be held in the rooms of the board ot trade in the exposition building. Alex Charlton and Mrs. Lizzie Perkins, teacher in the Cass school, were married at the home of the bride's parents. They will take up their residence at Vfli California. Mr. and Mrs. Patrick O'Connor have left for a trip to Ireland where they will visit their birth' places, Waterford and Tipperary. Passengers on the B. & M. were treated to an unusual sight, which was nothing less than "Uneasy lies the head that wears the crown" of Greece. With alien armies on three aides of the nation and fleet in front, King Constantine has precious little chance to ''draw the draperies of his couch about him and lie down to pleas ant dreams. ' The inglorious fate of the cruiser, Memphis tends to strengthen the Jack Tar superstition of the 'hoodoo ship." The San Diego accident, which put the cruiser in the hoodoo class, was due to carelessness, but (acts are useless" against rooted superstition. " The Commissioners on . uniform state taws have voted unanimous approval of the Tofreni system of lsnd registration, which reminds us that we have the Torren law placed on the Ne braska statute books by our last leslslaturS. hut no one, so far si we know, has taken advantage People and Events David Warfield is credited with being Amer ica's richest actor. Th two eldest daughters of the czar of Rus sia are said to be among the belt educated f Euronean royalties, w Charles Bassett, 86 years old and a candidate for mayor of New Decatur, Ala., is believed to b the oldest man who ever ran for public office in the south, ... Georges Clenienceau, former premier and for many years one of the most conspicuous figures in French public life, will celebrste his 75th birth day next month. . ' Emperor Francis Joseph of Austris has often ' been described ss "the most industrious msn in the realm.' Summer and winter, he is invariably at his desk by 5 o'clock in the morning. Henry Lamm, republican nominee for gover nor of Missouri, is an Ohioan, who studied snd graduated at the University of Michigan, and be gan practice of the law st Sedalia in 1872. - Vance C McCormick, the new chairman of the Democratic national committee, waa captain of the Yale foot ball team in 1892, in which year the Eli gridironers were never scored against Judge Samuel Stabufy, who is prominently mentioned tor the democratic nomination for fovernor of New York, is a great-grandson of shop Sesbury, the first Protestant Episcopal bishop of America. . The first regular employment! of Charles W. Fairbanks, now republican nominee for vice presi dent, after he graduated from Ohio Wesleyan uni versity, waa that of a newspaper reporter during the campaign betwten Grant snd Greeley. United States Senator Henry Cabot Lodge of Massachusetts, who bss announced his candidacy for renomination in the primaries next month, has served longer in the tipper house of tha na tional congress than has any other of its present members, with the single exception of Senator Galunger of New Hampshire. The Law and the Strike. A restraining order Issued by one of the iuda-ea of the Douglas county district court against the conductors' brotherhood is likely to bring on the first real test of the anti-injunction section of the Clayton law. This forbids the issuance of a re straining order or injunction without a hearing-. and is primarily intended to limit the' power of judges to make exparte orders in labor disputes. i ne case in point presents no feature that is un familiar; A member of the conductors' brother. hood asks that the organization be restrained from calling a strike, setting up that his personal rignts and interests are placed in jeopardy, that he must either give up his employment or forfeit nil membership in the organization, neither of which he cares to do. In the famou Taff Vale case, from the English courts, it was held that the Railway Servants' union had no power to coerce a member, nor could it use funds collected from him to prosecute a strike, for Itself or for another organization, with out his consent. The effect of this decision is to deprive the union of all its potency, so long as s single member can be found who objects to the tourse of the majority. Following the Taff Vale decision,, the English courts also forbade exoen diture of union funds to maintain in Parliament members elected to represent trade unions. Par liament enacted laws which relieves the unions from tht conditions established bv the courts. The Clayton lw aims to relieve the orcaniza- tions of'workingmen in the United States from a situation thst has grown but of the use of the equity function of the court. It forbids the issuance of ex parte restraining orders, snd also declarei that "human labor is not s commodity or article of commerce." It will be interesting to follow this Douglas county case to its conclusion. - Von Hindenberg Chief of Staff. The elevation of Field Marshal von Hinden berg to be chief of staff of the German army is but snother step in the remarkable progress of a man who was slated for the discard but a few yean ago. It is related that Von Hindenberg was marked for permanent retirement before the war broke out, and was retained in service only after he had made a personal appeal to the em peror. The old general and his East Prussian lakes were a standing jest among the younger members of the great war machine, but events have proved him to be the bulwark of Germany against the Russian invasion. Without Von Hin denberg and tha swamps into which he directed the first incursion of the Cossacks, the whole story of the present war had been different. His defense of Prussia, and his subsequent onslaught that drove tha Russians back into their own soil ar? the most notable achievements of Germany in the war so far. On neither front has another commander accomplished as definite results aa has Von Hindenberg, who has well earned his pro motion. ' the fording, by about twenty head of cattle, of the Missouri river a short distance above Platts- mouth. An old settler on the train remarked that he had never seen the water of the Missouri so low that it could be waded by a herd of ram- oiing cows. Norvin Green, oresident of the Western Union Telegraph company, has authorized Manager j. j. Dickey of the Western Union office here to send tree messages of relief to the sufferers by the recent eartnquaice at inaneston. ihe trie Clothing house is the stvle of the new clothing house which is just opening at 320 norm oixieentn. The jury in the case of the attemeted break ing of the will made by Heinrich Alpen brought m vcruici oy wnicn ine win was made to stand, Bv it. Mr. AlDen s housekeeoer. Anna Rrtiehn gets $500 jn cash and is privileged to pick out the best cow on the place to take with her as her own. This Dsy in History. . 1776 William Livingston was chosen first state governor of New Jersey. ' 1846 Boston Daily Herald first issued. 1852 Samuel D. Hubbard of Connecticut was appointed postmaster general. . 1864 Democratic national convention noml. nated General George B. McClellan for nreairlent. 1868 A submarine telegraph, connecting Eng- iaiiu ana ucnmarK, was completed. 1871 Louis Adolphe Thiers was elected presi dent of the French republic. 1876 Abdul Hamid II was proclaimed sultan of Turkey in place of Murad V, deposed. 1886 Forty-one lives lost and $5,000,000 in property destroyed by an earthquake at Charles ton, S. C. 1894 Great fire raged among flower boats on Canton river in China; 1,000 natives perished. 1896 Fresh outbreak of the rebellion against Spanish rule in the Philippines. 1898 Colonel Henry of the French army com mitted suicide after confessing that he forged a letter to secure the conviction of Captain Dreyfus. 1903 King Edward VII of England visited Emperor Francis Joseph at Vienna. 1907 Analo-R the control of Asia was signed. 1910 Colonel Theodore Roosevelt proclaimed the "New Nationalism" at Osawatomje. . The reorgantatlon of the St Louis & San Francisco railroad brought to the Missouri state treasury a total of $276,000 in fees for a new char ter. Much criticism has been vented on indi viduals Who flock like vultures around a bank rupt concern, but their pickings are ss small change beside the reach of a great commonwealth for the bones. . . i : ; 7 Truly these are melancholy days for congress men. With fences sadly in need of renaira and dangerous questions holding them in the Wash. Ington spotlight, political prospects taka on ahades ot gloom that "harrow up the soul." The joy- ride of yesterday msy became a funeral tomorrow. The Day We Celebrate. '7 T Emperor Yoshihito of Japan born thirty-seven years ago today. , Queen Wilhelmina of the Netherlands bora thirty-six years ago today. Rt. Rev. Alfred M, Randolph, Episcopal bishop of southern Virginia, born at Winchester, Va., eighty years ago today. , Brigadier General Anson Mills, U. S. A., re tired, born in Boone county, Indiana, eighty-two years ago today. Rt. Rev. John G. Murray, Episcopal bishop of Maryland, born at Lonaconing, Md., fifty-nine years ago today. , . ... , i Fi.ran E PJ'f n,u' representative in congress of the First Michigan district, oom in Venango county, Pennsylvania, fifty-one years ago today. Rev. John A. W. Haas, president of Muhlen burg college, born in Philadelphia, fifty-four years ago today. Nathan Haskell Dole, well-known author, born at Chelsea, Mass., sixty-four years ago today. Bombardier Wells, noted English heavyweight today ndon' twny-i'ne years ago Timely Jottings snd Reminders. Dr. Alfredo Boquerizo Moreno takes office today as president of Ecuador. ' , Today is the 36th birthday of Queen Wilhel mina of Holland and the 37th birthday of the Emperor of Japan. Charles W. Fairbanks it to be formally notified at Indianaoo ha tnrlav f t,i. " publican candidate for vice president. i ueoaore .nooievelt is scheduled to speak todav at Lewiatnn Vf. i k.i..i . republican ticket in that state. - ' ,nB Governor Frank B. Willi. tA l . tZj'Af0' the min candidates for" governor of Ohm trUA.,A . Ohio state fair toifay. ,p" " .o. f pk mee,l.nof the American Confer at """"tical Faculties is to open in Philadelphia today for a three-day aession summer sneezer" frnm .n - ,l. country will assemble today at Bethlehem, N. H NrJ,ffi?m f the an?u?' invention the National Hay Fever assoc at on. A Maae.1 - ... OLf C SliVCrS iriC t dav association convention in Chicago -j . The federal farm loan board, created under the new rural cred its aw. u . i...- today at St. Paul. Minn. The annual aession of the Pacific German Con ference of the Methodist Enisron,! S, open .today at Rosalia. Wash. ,i,h nt.uZ Hughes presiding. ' Storyetta of the Day. "I sorter hate to tell town. ani-S- X y ,0t in trouble in Dod-burn the triflin' varmint I" grumbled Jack If he's been atea n' anvthin. i-ii r :i Ii .. ' off'n him, confound-7' ' " " mat He got into a fight and shot four menl" . ,?.htJ?u.r. me.n hy? Well. I'll burdinal . ...u. ...a mat Doy would do us proud some ?2y ZU'PJ ,em-". ay. Slack, he was only Wants Information. Omaha, Aug. 28. To the Editor of The Bee: I waa somewhat aurorlsed, and I believe many other will be, to earn inrougn your columns mat me organization wnicn originally com prlaed the Trades Union Liberty league, such aa ber bottlers, brewery workmen, cooks and waiters, brewery drivers, bartenders, coopers, cigar makers and stationary engineers, have no connection with tne liquor trarric. Surely the Trade Union Liberty league does no expect to deceive any one Dy aucn a disclaimer. I. J. COPENHARVB, President Trades Unionist Anti-Booze League ot Nebraska. No' Lowering of Taxation. Lincoln, Aug. 27. To the Editor of rne nee: i.ei no one d aeceivea oy the false alarms blown by the state house bugles that taxes of the peo ple of Nebraska are to be reduced for the current year or the blennium. Just the contrary will occur. Why? Because the asseefted valuation of property In Nebraaka la increased by $20,000,000 or about one-twenty-fourth and the local levies or rates for county, city and school! will be higher throughout the state. The re duction of aeven-tentha of a mill in the levy for state purposes aa every well-informed taxpayer knows, the smallest Item In his total tax Is a "mere drop In the bucket." This "sop thrown to Cerberus" will deceive only the superficial and the unwary minor ity, but the remaining great majority of wide-awake taxpayers and men of affairs will take swift vengeance on the administration responsible for higher taxes. That local rates will be Increased much more than state taxes will be decreased is well illustrated In the case of Lancaster county and Lin coln especially. This county's as sessed valuation is nearly $2,000,000 greater than In 1915 or one-twelfth higher. To bring the matter home to the taxpayer we will giva a few figures. The poor man's castle, which waa assessed in lew at $1,200, will now be valued at $1,300 for pur poses of taxation; I. e., he will pay one-twelfth more taxes on the home which he ia in all probability acquir ing on the installment plan by means of his hard-earned aavlngs. The foregoing conclusion that taxes will be at least one-twelfth higher is baaed on the assumption that local rates or levies will remain the same aa In 1816. In Lincoln the Increase In achool taxes will prob ably be so much aa to more than off set any possible decrease due to a lowering of the county levy, which has been predicted. . uur benevolent board ol assess ment (and lnequalisatton) IS com posed of disciples of Colbert whose first principle of taxation was to sluck as many feathers from the goose as is consistent wttn tne least amount of squawk. Such attempts to apply the methods of France's "anclen regime" to our state will reproduce the Euro pean conditions of 1783 in Nebraska and sweep the schemers on the board of assessment; namely, Morehead, Beckman, Hall and Smith, from the stage of public affairs. ' FDL1X NEWTON. CHEERY CHAFF. Edith (el(hlns) Oh. dear! Tom 'hasn't proposed yet. atarle Well, what can you expect- of a chap who never rune hie auto over ten mllea an hour? Boston Tranacrlpt. "I hope you are not accumulating a lot of eolled dlBhes for your wife to wash when aha returna from her vacation." 'Wope, Z use wooden dishes. Nothing a wash; and they serve the next morning to start the Are.'' Louisville Courier Journal. JEWtNR.Klt frtt FlMKB ATWrJEUHaJ SKlESMM - SHOW X MARW ftlMW AceoMfMiy HiMN t.' ADwUSAMS SlPtfwiu. rV HIM WHO J(pu MS WW "Miss Julia la very anrrr with me be cause r kleeed her last night" "Nonsense, man; ahe'a only pretending to be angry." "No; ahe'a mad clear through. And yet 1 apologised Immediately; told her I had mistaken her for her nrettv vnunff .l.f.r In the dark." Baltimore American. "What do vou understand hv aunrln for rlghteouaneaa' eake?" questioned the Sun day school teacher. "Please, miss, It means bavin to come to Sunday -achool," anawered little Jack. Life. "Mrs. Cllnnlck thlnka a neat deal of her husband." You ve aot the wronr nrnnnNlttnn M.v. It 'for' Instead of 'of.' " Brownlne'a Maaa- Slne. "I have aolved the crowded ear nrnhl.m." exclaimed the Jubilant atreet railway man. now t We'll put a phonograph In each car and keep It playing The ' Star Spangled Ban ner.' Then everybody!! have to stand up.' Waabington Star. "Sea that man over there? He la's bom haatlo mutt, a windjammer nonentity, a falee alarm and an ancumbranoa ot tha earth!" "Would you mind writing alt that Sows for me-" "Why In the world" "He'a my husband and I ahould Ilka to use it on btm aome time." Brooklyn Cltl sen. When the atudenta In Austria flgbt their famoua duela " "You've got It wrong. It's in Germany the students are such duellets." "I know what I'm talking about. Iane Austria the dual empire ?" BalUmore American. TEARS, IDLE TEARS. Alfred Tsnnysoit. Temri, Idle tears. I know not what thy mean, Ttara from the depth of soma dlvlna da pair Mia in tha heart and father to tha ayaa, In looking on the happy autumn flelda. And thlnhinf of tha daya that ara no mora. Freah ai tba first beam glittering on -ft Mil, That brings our friends up from tha under world, Sad as the last which reddens orer on That sinks with all wa love below tha verge ; So sad, ao fresh, the days that an no more. Ah, sad and strange aa In dark gumma dawns The earliest pipe of half-awakened birds To dying eara. when unto dvlnv avaa Tha casement alowly grows a glimmering square; So sad, ao strange, tha daya that ara no mora. Dear as remembered klssea after death. And sweat aa those by hopeless fancy feigned On lips that ara for others; deep aa love. Deep aa first love, and wild with all regret; O death In Ufa, the daya that ara no mora. m!llniIniniU!HniiaitlllH!lHl!!l!HIlUli!H!HiHii!!SmH1wsl 621 Resid ents of Nebraska registeredatHotelAstor during the past year. E3 1000 Rooms. 700 with Bath. A cuisine which has made the Astor New York's leading Banqueting place. U TIMES SQUARE Single Rooms, without bath, fcjx ta fpm uoueic . . . Single Rooms, wfth bath, Double i axo to 4ots 3 .00 to &o 4-oo to 7 Parlor, Bedroom and bath, S'ioxo 144 At Btosdway, 44th to 45th Sto-ets the center of New York's sodsj1 and business activities. In close proximity to all railway teraunsls. itnnnimnniniiimifHitiiniiniinfHnnuiiiiiiuiiiiituiH Gap, neii 16 Star, years old last annerwerry I" Kansas City ; How a Bear Really Hugs. " l "HS hags like a bearl" How many who have heard the expression know how a real bear's hug feels? Mrs. Ida B. Parker of San Francisco speaks from experience, having received an involuntary embrace from a bear roaming at liberty in a local business house. ' And she didn't like it a little bit. Indeed she thinks it is horrible and has entered' suit for $20,000 damages "to her person and ner vous system." Preparedness for Peace and War. Nebraska City. Neb.. Autr. 26. To the Editor ot The Bee: Any pre paredness program should contem plate making good cltlsens and cro- ducera (or peaceful times at the same time and from the same material that provides good efficient aoldlera and defenders when needed. This means education for civil life accompanied by military education and tralntnc. Therefore, devise a plan for both un der government control and at gov ernment expense. In brief: rroviae rovernment schools In each and every state and territory and make every boy native born or of naturalised parents at the afte of 17 a military ward of the government for tne lour yeara 17 10 si, inclusive, and obliged to attend the government school for the full four years term, where they should receive Complete military training and such high school and academic training as each one Is capable of assimilating, the choice of agricultural instruction, business courses, classical, manual, mechanical training being open. At- the end of the four years free to return to civil Hie, uui neia aa nrst military reserve tor ten -years, secona reserve ten more, or enlistment for regular army service If they so desired and were seeded. This Is the idea aa short as I can state it. It means that when the gov ernment or people ask for military service ana training they pay the man himself by giving him ao education aa an equivalent for it, and what could make for greater national life and efficiency than an educated and military trained citlsenshlp? Ten or twenty years of such policy and no nation on earth could oppose us In either military or material progress. Such a course making attendance at these national colleges obligatory on all, rich or poor, would also teach true democracy in life, and equality. The obstacles are, of course, "cus tom," "present conceptions" and no end of questions. But it could be done If we wanted to do It bad enough. And the expense would be largely a shifting of state and private expense to government shoulders. These things are all detail. If we only adopt the Idea that this nation will give all it youth an efficient, practical education for life's purposes in return for mili tary training and service If needed, there need be no fear for our fu ture. With such a reserve, in Ave yeara there would be no need for large standing army and Our army In place of being a burden would be co workers and producers. We no doubt need to be prepared for all contingen cies, need aoldlera and something will no doubt be done. Let us get "trained soldiers" and "trained citizens" at one and the same time. PIONEER OF OTOE COUNTY. EDITORIAL SITTINGS. Detroit Free Press : Tha Rockefeller tn etltut la disturbed by tha oreient kith Srtae of monkeys. The, human variety, thouth. is always plentiful and moat of them are cheap. Boatoll Tranacrlpt: The democratic party will permit "hlg business" to build up abroad, by co-operation, all the trade H can, thus sustaining tha cherished Jefferaonlan tradition, "Foreignera Srst." Chicago Herald: Two moat aglla mem- ' bare ot the dancing masters' convention ara 8 and 71 years of age. They aay dancing fcapt them young. Perhapa that'a why ballet queens ara uaually grandmothers. St Louis Globe-Democrat: Any bumble ettiten who haa lost IS7S In a real estate deal, or moo "atartlng" a weakly newa paper, can have a follow feeling with tha lata J. P. Morgan, tha Inventory of whoso state ahawa Orer 7,M0,00 in worthless securitiee. Pittsburgh Dispatch : The fellow who pen ciled that 'footnote" on his arttHela! leg, ant through the parcel post, and who waa compelled to pay I2.SI .latter postage, naa given wholesome warning to other Jokers So write foot-notca and love-notes wh tra he who runs may aot read. Brooklyn Eagle i That General Penhtng's camp ' sanitary and all right It the eon ol I . tit, Mr. Thomas Darlington, , who ought to know. Meanwhile, the militiamen thia aide of tha border have - a lower oiek rata than tho regulara. Texae may soon hope to ee boomed aa a aummt The claims of ataxic will ba deferred. JKBia&IQUJUltt A product of choice American barley malt and carefully selected im ported hops. Brewed and bottled in a modern brewery under the most sanitary conditions. Cannot be sur passed in quality. Its taste is most pleasant. No beverage is more re freshing or satisfying, especially on a hot day. Save Coupons and Get Premiums Phone Douglas 1889 and have a case sent home. Luxus Mercantile Co. DISTRIBUTORS Health and haspine have been es sentials to tbe wall being of the bumaa race since crea tion. Naturally, health b sought by everyone thous ands suffering from blood maladies, art giving thanks to the wonderful results ob tained tbreagk S. 8. 8. and health are bound by strong band of security when S. S. S. is permitted to assist nature ia restoring strength and vigor to the over worked and polaoned blood, with its strengthen ing vegetable qualities. . 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 successful.