Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 14, 1918, Page 8, Image 8

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    THE BEE: OMAHAi FRIDAY. JUNE 14, 1918.
The Omaha Bee
Entered at Omaha poatoltics coni-elt mtUr.
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. " . "" OFFICES ' .
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Onufaa Boa. Editorial Demrtal
Daily 69,841 Sunday.59,602
tnm efrcolatioa for IM swats. sabatrlbM aoo saws to W
IVlutwM Clrcultti Manasec -
Subscriber tearing ths city should a.r Th Itt Hllil
t tbtm. Addr s chanted aa fUm a wqutod.
Old Glory, we salute yout
& Dsn Cupid keep right on ith his work(Jn
softs of war nd hot weather.
Hlndealmrf Is hurrying, right, hut the
ireuhlt If how to get by Foch
One yttr lince Afnericn troopi landed in
France, but we have made tome history in that
tfant. ' " ' " "" ''
Omaha hat mored to an enviable place in the
iuaiaetl world, and ia going to hold it, which ia
Mr, Hoorer could aaVe the people a lot of
worry if he would prepare a definite achedule
' and adhere to it s - . 1
"Soaking the aoldier" is jnot a popular game
hj Omaha, and the few who indulge in it ahould
be made to feel the weight of public displeasure.
Whenever the Russians get ready to help
themselves they--will' find Uncle Sam willing to
aid in any way to give them good government
One hundred and forty-one years flung to the
winds of the world at an emblem of liberty, Old
Glory loots brighter today than ever in its life.
. . , q
If the kaiser will only take t second look,
maybe he can discern a weakness in his "founda
tion for a atrong peace." At this distance sev
eral cracks in his wall may be noted.
Wonder bow that hyphenated meter la run
"""WrfAg dpwn the itrfetJ'Are we atill foe the odious
1 hi'dh ay'ate'm of weights and measures, or
live we gone back to the beautiea of the metric
yslem? . . , v
Today the "Stars and 3lripes are whipped in
every wind that blows around the globe, kissed
by the sun of every clime, an emblem every
where of man's highest achievements and noblest
aspirations in life. Beneath that banner today
stands the mightiest nation of all the world's
history, united in arms to support and defend all
that Old Glory represents. No selfish motive,
no thought of conquest, of national aggrandize
ment or gam in wealth and honor, moved this
peace-loving people lo take up arms and enter
the world-war. Animated by the loftiest pur
poses, dedicated solely to the preservation of
human rights and the liberty ; of - all peoples,
Americans have put aside, their- ease, tioffed their
garb of peace and dopned the panoply of war,
determined to strike such a mighty blow against
tyranny, injustice and oppression, that the world
will be made safe for all freemen and unsafe only
for despots. This .has been our national destiny,
and to, it we have built upTour, strength. Just
as for longer thana century men of every race
sought under the Stars and Stripes security and
opportunity that could -be found nowhere else,
aonow they see the flag of our country in the
sky, a vision more peal and substantial than that
which daztled the eyes of Constantine at noon
day, and with legend as clear: "Under this sign
conquer! i
Fly your country's banner to the breeze and
sun today, and with it give thanks that you are
living under it, and pledge yourself again to all
it stands fori
ppen or Secret Discussion of Treaties? .
Senator Hitchcock's personal organ credits him
with having won a great victqry in defeating the
Borah resolution calling for open debate in the
senate on pending treaties. For the present at
least the chairman (by rightof seniority of the
foreign affaire committee has been able lo pre
serve secret debate on our dealings with foreign
powers. This is the last vestige of star-chamber
practice that once permeated our system1 of gov-
ernmeni in me lorm or secret caucuses agree
ments and the like. It ifremarkable thaf the
democrats, with all their parade of "let the people
rule," should cling to this last remnant of bygone
diys. ' i
Secret diplomacy has generally been de
nounced as something to be avoided in the future.
Our president includes it as one of the cardinal
points on whjchUhe future peace of the world
la to be established. Senator Hitchcock contends
he correctly interprets the president's meaning
to be that reaties may be negotiated and ratified
secretly, and the people be informed of their
contents after the engagements have been made.
This is keeping the word of promise to the ear
and breaking it to the hope.
ft is conceivable that in certain situations the
president might ask that delicate foreign rela
tione be considered in camera. At such a time
It would be proper for the senate to consult be
hind dosed doors, but the practice should be to
require a motion to -consider the treaty in execu
tive session, rather than one to discuss it openely.
The Borah resolution ia In line with public senti
ment and sooner or later will be made the 'rule,
despite the bourbonism that persists in the present
majority of the .senate. ,'
President Hale Holden of the Burlington be
cCmes regional director of all the railroads of
the central division. "Jim" Hill's shattered
dream of running the . Union Pacific by proxy
Sow savors more of truth than poetry.
The efforts of the democrats to stir up strife
Li the Omaha police "administration will bring
t era naught but trouble for their pains. Our
t .'.ice force is out of politics now, and will attend
t'rictly to businesa, in spite of tie effort of the
Caveator and) his appointee to disrupt and de
t:.;oy jta efficiency.' ' ",;;"V -'- J ;.
c -; Cheerful Though Blind.
Person who shudder at the thought of losing
f-t Sens, of sight, and who habitually think of
t blind aa hopelessly submerged with regard to
C y of the pleasures of life,' might have learned
czsethinf at the convention of the blind held
?e thia week. SuA persons would have been
r :st agreeably astonished to find these afflicted
t 1'viduala laughing and talking among them
i.Ttcs, going cheerfully about the routine of their
r :etisg, "reading" papers, discussing points, re-
LZag experiences, and even telling of what they
"iaw" about the city,; These blind people have
a most comforting way of adapting themselves
to their aituation. Instead of bemoaning the sad
fate that deprives them of eight, they set about
t) develop their other senses, so that any loss
i :e to the missing one may be supplied by the
tliers as far as possible. What they can not
t 'p they nave no time to waste on, for they are
t. j busy looking after the things they can do
tzi extracting real sweetness from a life that
h both rea, anH earnest to them. Here ia a
t:sson tor grumblers. , , - "., :
8ave Beef for the Soldiers, s
Food Administrator Hoover haa requested
that more ardent effort to save beef be made by
Americana His latest order puts us on shorter
Nations than the one establishing meatless days,
with the exception that it does not now include
pork or mutton. I Americans are so devoted to
the war that they will waste ho time ,in discuss
ing the whysand wherefores of this, but Jvill
cheerfully respond. If it is necessary ta' deny
themselves beef in order to help the soldiers
they will give up beef. Aside from any patriotic
or sentimental reason, the order carries with it
something of hygienic value. During the long,
hot days that stretch between now and Septem
ber 15 the prudent man will voluntarily abstain
from meat as much as possible, contenting him
self with liehter diet, to the end that his bodilv
comfort and physical well-being be properly con
served. It will be slight sacrifice for many to
give over beef in all forms, and the privation of
the few can be compensated, for as have all the
donations we have made from our habits of self
indulgence. It is a contribution, small enough,
to the success of the great cause, and if the sol
diers need the beef we will give it to them.
Michigan democrata endorse Henry Ford for
United Statea aenator. We, well, well 1 The
last we heard of Henry in politics was when his
name was put on the ballot in Nebraska for the
republican nomination for president, 'and" how
our democratic friends did make fun of him I
upen diplomacy docs not appeal to our
hyphenated senator from Nebraska. "He shud
ders to think what, would it exposed by throw
ing the light on some of his own secret, treaty
negotiations with the German-American alliance.
.The Italian captain of a motor patrol boat
who destroyed' an ' Austrian dreadnaught has
achieved a feat that makes David's victory over
Goliah look like a commonplace. Nothing in the
war has been finer than this. I . v
'01d Glory's Epochs
- . j '
177? First displayed over a military
post at Fort Schuyler, on the site
. , of the present city of Rome, N. Y.
1777 First displayed on a vessel of war
, . by the famois John PauJ Jones of
the "Ranger.- ; v
1777 First carried into battle, on the x
banks of the Brandywme.
1777 First hoisted over a foreign
stronghold, when Captain Rath
- bone of the sloop of war Provi
dence captured Fort Nassau,' in
v the Bahamas. A , ;
1783 First displayed in an English port'
i by the schooner Bedford o
Massachusetts'. . '
1790 First carried around the world by
the American ship Columbia.
1824 First carried through the Straits
of Nfagellan by the merchant ship
' ' t Endeavor of Salem, Mass.
1829 First raised in California by Cap
tain James P. Arther,( seafarer
from Plymouth, Mass.'
1839 First wied far beyond the
Anarctic circle by the pilot-boat
Flying Fis of the Wilkes expedi
tion. 1844 INrst carried around the world by
,an American steamship.
1848 First displayed upon the Sea of,
N Galilee, hr the'tXDedition of Lieu
tenant L nch. s "
185.J First displayed in Japan at the
landing of Perry's party in the bay.
of Jeddo.i
1861 First raised and kept flying on a
public school by the high school
of New Bedford, Mass.
1867 First raised in Alaska, on the
transfer of that territory . from .
Russia to the United States,
1868 Raisedover the Midway Islands,
in the Pacific ocean, the first ac-
quisition ever made by our gov-'
ernment in this manner. -
1S6S PI anted on the summit of Mount
Baker, 10,613 feet above sea level,,
on the occasion of the first ascent
; oHhe peak by man. . .
1871 Carried into the interiorf W
Africa by the Henry L. Stanley
1873 First raised on the summit of the
Andes, by a party of American
1 . "engineers engaged in railway sur
veying. t K
1877 Unfurled for the'first time in the
far interior of China4 " ,
1917 Displayed on a European battle
field ton the first time by the
American expeditionary force in
France. " V
The Hohenzollerns vs. Democracy
Final Drive of Autocracy for Uncontested Supremacy.
New York Evening Post.
That ihe German government has nowi
fully committed .itself to combat the demo
cratic movement, evidence accumulates. We
need not take too seriously the roundabout
reports irom- Austria that uermany may
intervene to aid the Austrian government in
withstanding the demands for self-govern-,
inent within the dual monarchy. There can
be no doubt, however, that what is going on
in Bohemia causes as much concern in Berlin
as it does in Vienna. But in Finland, in the
Ukraine, as well as m the Russian Baltic
provinces, uertnan mttuence and uerman
bayonets are distinctly put at the service of
political reactionaries. It is a vast change
since the first days of the Russian revolution,
when the German chancellor, Bethmann-
Hollweg, made his remarkable'Speech warn
ing absolute monarchs to .give need to the
aspirations of the people. The particular ap
plication of this lie then made was to the
Prussian franchise bill. But it has not yet
nassed and the junkers and the fatherland
party declare stoutly that it htust not be al
lowed to pass. During the twelvemonth
past Germany has swung over, to full re
action. . v ' :
How bold the reactionaries have become
was strikingly brought out by protesting so
cialists at a recent meeting of the Reichstag
committee. They complained bitterly of a
pamphlet, containing "patriotic instruction,"
which had been freely circulated in the army,
oarticularlv amonsr the troops under General
von Eichhorn. There have been references
to the matter in the cable dispatches. Fuller
extracts from this quasi-official attack upon
democracy and democratic nations have come
by mail and show what an unblushing ciocu
ment it is. " Thus we read that there is
nothing more insupportable than democracy."
In democratic countries "money plays the
chief part.". And take this: .
"He who does not reiect democratic in
ternational propaganda on the' veny threshold
is working for the enemy; he is not work
ing for true freedom and equality, but for the
interests of ' an international' society , of
swindlers." ,
In the Reichstag committee the minister
of war denied that he 'had ever heard of this
"instruction" olaced in the hands of German
soldiers. But no less a person than Herr
Erzbemer at once rose to declare that he
himself had sent copies of it to the ministry
of war more than a month before. As we
have said, the pamphlet pays its respect to
existingdemocracies. Of France it says that
its motto of liberty, equality, fraternity, must
be translated "disobedience, irreverence and
hatred." As for the United States, it is "the
land of corruption and bribery." But it ap-
nears that we must discriminate between
democracy and independence. "Let us, de
mand Ireland forithe Iriah, so that we can
make Irelands interests our own an
liaven it knowethN what that may mean.
Egypt and India ought'also to be independ
ent, while Gibraltar should be given back
to Spain and the Suez canal to the Turks
Still, one must not press independence too
farl For Germany needs in its business some
lands that desire independence. "In the east
Courland. Lithuania, and large tracts of Po
land will Rive uo the necessary settlements
for German peasants. In the west and, east
we must keep the important coal and iron
areas. Above all, we must maintain our
control of the Flanders coast. r
To such a publication we would ,'nof at
tach more weight than it deserves. But it
falls in with much other evidence. The way
in which the German agents av Brest-Litovsk
met the challenge of the Rassian radicals
with a rough military hand: the open aid
given by German troops to the, counter-revolution
in Finland and the Ukraine; the. talk
of supplying monarchs to both these inde
pendent republics; the willingness of the
German rulers to be identified with "order
in Warsaw." meaning stern -and bloody re
pression of agitation for? popular rights;
their emasculation and final postponement of
their promised law to make the, franchise
equal in Prussia all these and jother mani
festations the Vssential spirit :.'of Prussian
ism argue strongly an intention ' to crush
German liberalism if the military party has
' its way. , ' ,. v' 1 -
All this casts its light upon the renewal
of the German attack on the western front.
It is dictated not merely by miliary exi
gency. It is the. final bid of the junkers and
the dynasty for uncontested supremacy.
They are willing, nay, from their point afj
view, are forced, to hazard everything in
order to sustain themselves in power. For
they know that if they go back to Germany
beaten, there will be an end of their whole
regime. It is not Germany fighting' in self
defense on the battlefields of France; it is
Prussian autocracy against democracy. No
wonder 'that the democrats of the world are
bidding ea"ch other to be of stout heart and
unconquerable faith in withstanding the on
set. "
; We Won't Fight, Eh?
- Just before he departed from Germany
Ambassador Gerard reports Wilhelm Ho-
henzollern sneeringly remarked, "Oh, Amer
ica won't fight." '
This country has been at war with Ger
many now 14 months. In that period it has
raised $10,UU0,000,00U for war purposes;: it
has armed and equipped 1,000,000 men, and
more, the greater part of whom are now in
France, andjwho, according to late reports,
are halting the Hun's second drive on Paris
until enough of them will be- prepared to
smash them. It is launching ships at a. rate
that is the amazement and wonder of alt; it
is turning out munitions in quantities almost
incredible, and shipping airplanes by the
hundreds, if not thousands, every week.i In
deed, America is preparing on a scale so stu
pendous as to cause wonder. Won't fight,
eh? . - .
There may have been a time when this
country was as slow to action as it is to
wrath. All this has changed. One need
only watch on the streets the demonstrations
that take place whenever some of the heroes
from "over there" . parade; or see t,he
"movie" audiences when battle scenes are
thrown on the screen, or portraits of the
president, our army and navy leaders or the
soldiers of our allies. The people of Amer
ica are Hot only in this- war, they are for it
Won't fight? The tremendous sacrifices
which Hohenzollern is making; the tens of
thousands whom he is sending to untimely
death; the starvation to which he js subject
ing his nation; the haste' to accomplish his
fiendish' work before America really gets in,
belie his sneering and .contemptuous remark.
The nation that so easily subscribed to $10,
000,000,000 of Liberty bonds; that cheerfully
gives hundreds of millions to the Red Cross
and other war demands, is in this fight to
the bitter end as Hohenzollern will discover
before many more moons. Chicago Invest
ment News.
Grafting on the Soldier.
Omaha,vjJune 13. To the Editor
of The Bee: One- of my sons In the
service Is at Kelly field, Ban. Antonio,
Tex. Some time since he went into
a restaurant in San Antonio to get a
lunch.- When he-went to pay for the
lunph they were going1 to hold him up.
The price named was' out of all
reason. - He thuew down what he
thought:' was full payment for what
he got. r The boy 4.siuite a husky kid
and there was about to be a rough
house when a policeman appeared on
the scene and asked my boy what
the trouble is. He tpld hirt. Ttr
place was put out of uAlueoo.
Is it not a fact that we forget the
great obligation we owe the boys who
are fighting our and posterity" bat
tles? Is it not a fact that too often
they are robbed of the scant allow
ance they get from, the government?
The man who will rob the boy' in the
serviced the present time is a graft
er, a patriotic robber, and should be
pint out of business He is not worthy
of public patronage. ; '
Yesterday a young man from Fo-t
Omaha, and, who did service in Mex
ico, came to my offloe to inquire what
it would cost to bridge in a front
tooth. After taking in the situation,
I told him I Will put i a gold bridge,
with porcelain facing, for $5. This
is pot by any means my regular price.
He just came from an office where
the defatict asked him J SO for a por
celain facing, $45 for an allfgoUi
tooth. I want to raise my voica
against this grafting our soldiers. I
don t care.wnetner ne is in-my own
profession 'or not, the man who will
impose thus on one of our boys should
feel the indignation of a patriotic
public. It is not a time to get the
dollar, but to overthrows militarism,
and uphold and extend 5 democracy
throughout the world.
"Look" t that sawed-off itoveptp nd
that monocle. Look at that loud vest. Oh,
that a child of mine ahould dress like that."
"Don't take It ao hard. Boyi will be
ihe'a a girl." Loutsvllle Courler-
Hat off! : r-
Alone the etreet there cornea
A blare ef buglea, a ruffle of dfunu,
A llaah of color beneath the ikr;
Hata offt -
The flap la pasalng by I
- ; V
Blue and crlmaon and white It ihlnea -Over
the eteel-tipped, ordered llnea. -
Hata off! - ' -
The colors before us fly; ,
But more than the f lac la paaitnf by.
Sea fight and land fights, grim and great,
Fought to make and aave the state;
Weary marches and sinking ships;
Cheer of victory on dying lips.
- . f
Days of plenty and years of peace:
March of a strong land'a swift Increase;
Equal justice, aright and law.
Stately honor and reverend awe.
Sign of a nation, great and strong
To ward her people from foreign wrong;
Pride and glory a4 honor all
Lire in the colors (to stand or faC -
Hata off! - ,'
Along th street there comes'
blare of bugles, a ruffls of drums; -And
loyal hearta are beating high;
Hats off!
The flag Is passing by!
Oh. sing we the song of the flag,
Of the banner that billows and beats
As it rlpa through the wind on the rootl
of the towns
And whips at the top of the fleets. '
It tears through the rage of the blast,
In. a fury It tugs to be free, ' ,
As it swing In the teeth of the storms ol
the land
And sings In the gales of the sea.
It runs In the winds of the plains, '
It steadies and stiffens and thrills,
It streams in the smoke of the scatterinl
clouds '
And gleam on the bayonet hills.' -
Oh, sing we the song of th flag.'
As It bellies and flutters and flings.
As It leaps to a home in the arms of the air
And laughs at the lusta of the king.
It flames with the red of the dawn
And the whits of th breakers that raee.
It burns with a beacon of wonderful stars
On a banner of Infinite space J
"Take a good look at this ladder,
boy." . .
"What for?" .
"And then remembs- that If It were pos
sible to get to the ' top at a single bound
there would be no use for the bottom
rungs." Detroit I'ree Press.
.. " '
"I am Old Glory." says th Star Spangled
"I am Bold Glory." says the Service Flag.
"I an Gold Glory." says the Liberty
Loan Honor Flag.--Llfe. ..
"Talking about getting help, I know a
man who engaged? t woman to cook, wash,
iron, clean up for him, just for her board."
"How did, he manage it?"
"Ho married her." Baltimore American.
'So Hiram's been to the city," said one
to Another.
. "Oh, yes."
'Where did he stop?"
"Why, he said he stopped at nothing."
Tonkers Statesman.
Jack They say candy Is a cure for fa
tigue. , Nell Shouldn't wonder. I know the man
who brings me bon 'bona never makes me
so tired as the one who doesn't. Boston
"WhatVstatlon la this, conductor?" asked
the lady on her way to San "Francisco.
"This Is Reno, madam; do you wish to
get off here?"
"Oh. no; I'm only engaged nowj," Brook
lyn Citizen.
People and Events
Had New Jersey been warned of the com
ing of the U-boats, a mobilized mosquito
fleet would have staged another horror of
"The Oregon, State Grange rescinded its
action of a year ago and will have no further
dealing"! with the Nonpartisan league. 'Brief
acquaintance convinced the grangers that
trfey could put $16 per to better uses.
During the first four foonths of 1918
motor accidents on New York state highways
decreased 50 oer cent, compared with the
;ame months last year.' 'The knowledge of
s ite police being on duty at unexpectM
places tightens the breaks on speeding.
Art.circles in New York feel humiliated
to the 'dust. The hurt would be less painf 1
had European fakirs trimmed the guild with
bogus pictures. This time the shady work
was skillfully done, by Oklahoma "artists,"
who unloaded several "bogus Braklocks" at
fr icy prices. t '
Uncle Joe Cannon does not thunder in
rnnoraa aa waa hia iiahit in ar1ifr vpnra.
but is on deck as usual working and voting
to win the war. Danville sticks to Joe as
closely as Joe sticks to Danville, only more
so. The chief worr- of Danville just now
is to hnd a way around a partisan law and
give Uncle Joe an uncontested re-election
next tall., -
Just SO Years AgoJToday
CharM Cornell and Mike James
left for St Paul to accept positions In
3, 1'ear Ago In, the Was. I the offices of the Stock Yarj)s com-
Gerroaa Zeprielln 14S. brought Pany ' .
town by British naval forces in .the I After playing hers? Oilmore's band
North sea.- v A- "
British forces continued a vigorous
offensive along many miles of the
est front y - v
Thb Day Wo Celebrate . t ,
J)r. B. B. Davis, surgeon, bora 1859.
. Charles 3. Magill, Jr lo the money
order department at th postofflce.
born 1871.
MaJ.-Gen. Joseph E. Kuhn, com
mandant at - Camp Meade, bora In
Kansas 64 years ago.
John McCormack, celebrated tenor,
om at Athlone, Ireland, 34 years ago.
Grand Duchess Marie of Luxem
burg b.rn S4 years ago.,
r ' Day In History.
1777 Congress established the
-erican flag of II alternate red and
:te stripes to represent the It c-rigl-
i colonies and of white stars on
field to represent the state.
IS05 MaJ. Robert Anderson, who
-manded Fort Sumter at the out'
Js. of the war between the states,
"ii la Kentucky. - JJiea in. r ranee
r-her S. 1871. i '
: 118 Daniel W.; Powers, Backer
i nniianinroDisT. wnon , zaiin in
led ftates securities in the civil
r xaifoei mm immense weaitn, oorn
' Genesee county. New York. Died (vet womanT
it Rochester, N. tv December XI; j "The Bphlnx." Baltimore Amerl-
.. ls
went on to Denver.
South Omaha republicans met In
Pivonk-a hall, on Twenty-fourth Street,
and in a buslness-lika way formed a
campaign club.. Speeches were made
by 8. W. Dennis, J. H. Vah Deusen and
Attorney Elliott -V
Edward Rosewater, editor of The
Round About the State T ' Editorial Shratftel
v Realising that hyphenated titles are
not aa popular as they have been, the
Crete Vldette drops the link and
shunts'.the annexted. "Herald" to an
Inside sub-title. The old name sounds
better and 'gains m sweetness with
e. .. -V , . . y
Farm land values sre on the up
war bound in Colfax county. Howells
Journal mentionXthree, recent sales in
Lincoln precinct at $175, $200 and
$225 per sere. "It is our firm belief."
says the journal, "that the high
prices of today are low, indeed, com
pared with what will be in the
near future. This is a good time to
buy land and In our opinion a poor
time to sell." '
The' swimming season starts In early
taking its toll, scoring two boy vic
tims in the- Blue river at Beaver Cross
ing., Boys will be boys around the
'Isle swlmmln' hole" and; knowing it
are reasonably safe. Venturing IntoJ
strange waters without elderly pro
tection is mighty risky and the boys
thus tempted . should, turn over in
Bee, left for a two weeks' trip to ths their carefree minds Just oue word,
east s
3. K. Choote, superintendent of the
Colorado division of the Union PaclOc,
left for the east in a special car.
; , The Oldest Womau. v
"If everybody knows that Methusa
leh was the oldest man who vr'ThA Jnurnnl forecasts, mi earlv show
iivmA whn Un.. nM A . u . i .1 ! j . u .1 null nt.
Washlngton Post: BernstorfT loses
an (American honorary degree almost
eery day, but what does Joe care tor
anything savoring of honor?
Baltimore American: "King George
tt England is wearing a suit of clqthcs
that set him back $14.25. There are
a good many over here ,ho would like
to know his tailor.
Minneapolis Journal: The old civil
war joke about the horse marines has
come true. Seven hundred United
States marines are now riding the up
per decks of horses, i
Minneapolis Tribune: The Haps
burgs certainly ate having a hard
time of It; they are rated so low 'n
the dynasty scale tnat they have pome
to beldescribed as the Perhapsburgs.
New York Herald: Mr. CUtude
Kltchin's attitude toward Ou newspa
pers c this land is strongly suggestive
of desire on his part to kill the goose
that hatched, if she did not laj, the
Ifcggs of patriotism. ,
New York ' World: Nine- women
were killed in the German .air raid
onBrftlsh hpgpitals behind the line.
That by the test ot Prussian fright
fulnofes. Is the full equivalent of the
gain) of a. line ot trenches in mr.nly
Brooklyn Eagle: The Germans d
Vot tell how many men have leon
to other stations and some of It stays . killed, wounded and taken prisoner
for translation Into "current funds, 'since the 'flrlve started on MMrch 24.
fiermans are cheap and BPO.OOtt uf
them canvbe slioveled IMo the maw
c Moloch with uo.apoloc-ies. It is n
1 toheniollem holiday and the Ger n .n
people's funeraL
Falls City Is something of a, divi
sion point on the route from St J6oe
J to the dry belt. Considerable quirn-
titles oi me saintly ougjmv rtois y
Hospe Says:
Here Are
Some Sacrifices in
It lifts it hers battles are blown,
Where ths thunders ar hurtled
hurled ,
It lightens the loads ot the weak sf the
Andguardsat the gates of-ths worldl
f:rn the Air, y
Lf they need a cool head. On
f' the streets you need cool,
comfortable feet Slipknot
resiliency will keep your feet I
m iiuuio ngni up IO 1 X.. .
bed time. Say "ShpknoU" I i .
that'eenongb. 'II ' f
Mapufactered br ' I I
I , Canton, Man. i II
V Put on at all Shoe Repair Shops I I '
lo cum
Cash or Terms.
Haines, Ebony .f...S135
Bailey, Mahogany . . .$165
Chickering, Ebony .$165
Camp & Co., Ebony, .$165
GeoiSteck, Mahogany $185
Erbe, Mahogany . . . .$185
Kimball, Oak ... 7. . .$200
Hinze, Walnut .v... $200 -McPhail,
Vose & Sons, Walnut $250
You will need to hurry to
get in on the Ground Floosj .
for jQuality and Prices.'
1513-1515 Douglas Street
The joy of feeling fit and
fresh rewards those who
heed the laws of health,
and keep the habits regu
lar with
tarswit Sale of Any Medicine in Iks World.
, 5 3! i Everywhere. Iiy boxes, lOfe, 2 Sc.
Save Your Hair
With Cuticura
Zt. each. Sample
each ot "Oatteara,
Twice Told' Tales" .
Th Pledge. v
WHiile vlsitinsr a penitentiary some
lime since a social wqrker paused
before the' door of one of the cells
'.o say a few encouraging, rords to
' colored prisoner. - V
."I suppose," remarked the social
vorker. "that If you were given your
liberty you would not take a chance'
in getting in here ayain?" x
" 'Deed I wouldn't, boss," de
ilared the prisoner. "No mo' ob dls
IOlffln h ins fn" rrtp'"
"I am glad to hearthat," returned?)
the othev. "what wouldyou do U
you pot ut?" , ' .
"What would T do?' answered the
colored one. s "Why." I would ro so
tah away from heah dat it would'
cos' nine dollahs to sen' me a postal i
oawd'-Phlladelphla Telegraph. . . !
Dividend: Time Near:
ConservS'tion. - IB
"1 see some boys In my apple trees,
flail a policeman.". ;
"Would you arrest the boys, for
iating a few green apples? For
shame." : '
. "It isn't that, but 1 want to get rii
it them now. It's cheaper to -call a
l'oliceman than a doctor." Louisville j
Courier-Journal. , - .
down on thi bootleggers' pull,-"and
then the public may gefHjte surprise
of Us life as to the prominent citizens
involved in the booze scandal."
; Delivering the' Dust.- : '
"1 am afraid that vour son Is a
folfower.of Hat ch us." stiid the preach-;
er wTii) wts calling i nNilU Gotrcs.l
a lonowei . e.-wia mcu oiu j
rtx. "Why. he eauglit up with that!
puy Bacchus and passed him years )
atto!" Milwaukee Sentinel . ' i
On July 1st many thousands of dollars will be
received in dividends by those who have put ,
"j their money to interest i Home Bonders' Guar
anteed 6 shares y ' ' ' '
It is not too late for you to become a share-'
holder or increase the number of your shares.' r
Interest works while you sleep and soon
amounts to a good monthly salary.
You can startany day with one or more shares
and increase them at will, leave, your money
as long as you wish and after twelve months
convert your shares into cash on short notice.
Shares may be ordered "by mail or in person
.through the 'j . ' , - ' '
Aalerican Security Company, Fiscal Agents for
f -