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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 28, 1912, Image 6

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THE BEE: OMAIIA, THURSDAY, XOVJ3MBEH 28, 1912.
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
i ni-Ni'Ki nr EowAJin nosicwATicn
VU-TOli' ROSKWATKIt, KUlTOn. " (
VKK III II-iDiyO, KAUNAS! AfU IiTll.
t"hteredTat Omaha postofflce as second-
ani matter.
TEIIMS OF SUnSCIUlTlON.
Sunday Bee. otic year J,r?
Saturday Bee. one year l-jo
tally Hen without Sunfloy. one year. i.W
Vaily nee and Sunday, one year.... 6.W
druvkued nr cAnniKn.
Kvenin and Sunday, per month... ..Mw
Kvenin; without Pundsy. per month. a-a
nmiv nee. including Sd'iday, per mo. ta
Dally Bee, without Surlday. per mp ... c
Address all complaints or lrr!Rlarltle
In delivery to City Circulation Dept.
nKMITTANTEP.
Hemlt hy draft, express or postal order,
taxable to Th Bee PuhllsliInK Company.
Only 2-eeTU stamps reeclved In payment
Only
of smith accounts. Perioral cuccks, ex-
eeplMn Qmana ana eastern ci.ii"
accepted. .
. . .
- OFFICES.
Omaha-The llee building,. t
.South Omaha-SUVK street,
touncil Bluffs-H North Main street.
Lincoln-? I.Ktle building. ,
hlcapoI041 Marquette building.
Kansas Clty-nellance building.
New Tork-M West Thirty-third.
Kt Louis 402 FrUco building.
Washington 7JS Fourteenth ?
ronnESPONDBN'CK.
communications relating to news and
editorial matter should be addressed
Omaha Bee, Kdltorlal Department. .
OCTOBER CIRCULATION
51,898
Slate of Nebraska, County ot Douglas, as
imtght Williams, circulation manager
ot The nee romishlng company, being
duly sworn, says that the average dail
ireulatlon Jor tho rnpnth of October,
imi was si.m. DWianr williamh,
Clrciilatlon Manager.
Suhe4befl'ia my PMa-nt and sworn
t? m8? &ber'
(Seal.) Notary Public.
Soltaeribers lenTfns; the city
trmiiorarllr ahoatrt The
Bee mailed to them. Address
nlll le chnnared olleu re
quested! Pass tho turkey, ploaso,
And tho dressing and tho gravy.
A llboral onforcoment of law holpa
to dignify Its majesty.
The gunmen business is said to
havo lost some of Its glamor in, Now
York.
Tho Russian bear still growls, but
a good deal moro discreetly than ha
once did.
Hoot, mon! Dlnna jo ken tho
Laird ot Sklbo is ono bully ltttlo pub
licity agent?
, It must consolo Mr. Carnegie that
lie does not havo to pension ox-prcsl-
dcuts of tho Steol trust.
Jt may seem llko a nature false to
nay that Orange county, California,
Is tho homo of tho walnut.
Detter hurry with your Chrlstmaa
shopping; tho baso ball season opona
n. little earlier than usual, next April.,
A Chicago man lost part of Ills
.
brain and 'then recovorod his hoaltb
Probably does not know the differ
ence.
An Investigation under the antl
trust laws mtgb disclose an ugly
odor connected ylth tho cold storngo
egg situation.
Aunt Delta is contributing a ralnco
plo to Nophew Will's qulot Thanks
giving. She, at least, Is not woVrlod
by tho result of tho election.
That California woman who Is do
mandlug a dlvorco from tho man sho
'rfisjKLjtraarry 100 times-ought to
have to" ropeat hee solicitation tliat
jflen.
, Tho binding twluo adjunct to .the
Harvester trust looms blggor tho
more It Is inquired Into. 'Nebraska
4 as long contributed to this form oC
benevolence.
J ,
( A l,000,000-aire ranch ' was ,ro
ijently sold in Texas. Tho proceeds
from that much Nebraska land would
'juake a aaa so rich ho could not
vjount Ms sapnoy.
Thoso ucqulttod Industrial Work
ers of thoJVorld are, doflont of. largo
tksks, to sajrtho least. They are gq-
jing to work until tho workers own
uio tains.
(i The million votes for socialism
lias dwindled to less than 700.000.
J$ut this Is not tho first iustnnco In
which a shrlnkago o( political claims
lias been npted.
, The democrats are uireaQy begin
ijing to worry about tho. reunion of
tho republican party, whlcii la one
jpbre mighty good Reason why that
reunion should be brought about.
Tho Worjd-Horald. In analysing
figures of the recent election .finds
that the democrats are weaker in
Nebraska than they were in 1910. It
took no prescience to discover this
fei. i . ' .
' The Nebrasfca Bar association pro
poses a state constitutional conven
tion. Why should this bo necessary?
WJth tho Initiative and referendum
u working order, we -can make a
hew constitution evory two years
jn-itliout tho bother Jof a corvenllon.-
Uncle" Bum has an! huniblst employe'
put in San Francisco worthy for
promotion to higher service. Ills
m6 Is AV. H. J. Deasy, a customs
jtuard. who refused a bribe of moro
than a year's salary to shut his eyes
to tho smuggling of Chinese girls into
(bis country. Another "purest ray
.iWre" which thq "unfatuomed
cave pf ocean bar."
Thanksgiving.
Criticism lias conio upon tho spirit
and form ot our modern TlmnkBRlv
liiff, which lays Htrcsa upon eating
and drinking. Yet that, with tho
undorlylnR bcnlson of gratitude, wns
exactly tho spirit animating the Pil
grims whon they celebrated the first
Thanksgiving day In tho autumn of
.1(521, thp first yenr of.thqlr settle-
jnont In -Now Rngland.. i.Thjearth
nnu .yiciacu ncr triiits jn -nnunuanco
and It KlnUrtencd the 'lieartsTof thol
filmplo yeomcri. The fcqvorhpr sent
out huntsmen, who brought in largo
quantities .of wild tur,keys;,njid deer,
and tlioy, with tho lmrVjfests from tho
field, woro'partaken of! The ifeast
lnnted threq days and (many -Imllans
were Invited to It.
So wo arc' not violating the orig
inal spirit of Thanksgiving 8by e'atlng
oi)r bourtics.vjf It'li'gratltijde; 1 Na
ture continues' to 'blcss us 'with in
creasing abundance and we should
pauso at least onco n year to ex
press In a peculiar way our thanksgiving;-
.Our wealth, statisticians toll
us, nil Is tip at the sfiipchdous rato
of ?1 0,000.000 a day. Tills appalling
mngnlludo Is potential of good or
evil, and we llko to think of It nn
devoted lilrgcly to good. 'Ono way
iniwhlch wo may all lndulgo,and tils-
nenso tHeso bounties Is 'by doing In
tanglblo dee'ds of service' allwc can)
do of good .to tho world What bet
ter way can thanksgiving be ex
pressed than by ronderlng needful
and righteous service? This compre
hends tho democracy of tho day, for
In It all nmy share!
Comparative Election Figures.
Tho total voto cast In the general
election this year, according to tho
figures Just Issued, was less than that
of 1008, which means, no doubt, that
thousands of republicans romalncd
away from tho polU through sheer
disgust. In 1008 tho total voto was
14,582,987; this year lt'-was 14,
290,737.
.Those who bet that Wilson's total
would be less than Bryan's four years
ngo won, for according to theso fig-
urco, Wilson had 0,160,748 as com
pared with Bryan's 0,303,128. Also
thoso wagering that Wilson would
not match tho comblnod voto of Taft
and Roosovolt won, for Wilson lacked
moro than 1,000,000 of it.
Ono of tho eurprlBlng features of
these returns Is tho small disparity
botweon tho Taft and Roosevelt
totals. Whllo Roosovolt's backers
havo boon claiming 4,000,000 popular
votes for their man, the figures show
tho colonol received 3,928,140, as
against 3,370,422 for Taft. Consider
lng tho vast number of republicans
who evidently did not voto at nil, and
others who supported Wilson, this
showing is qulto surprising for Taft.
Bit if t)iat theory contains, then, of
course, It niUBt bo conceded that somo
democrats failed to voto at nil or for
Wilson.
The socialists gained nearly n quar
ter of a million votos, ralliug far
short of their clalniB, totaling 073,
783, Tho prohlbltlonlstB also fell
down, actually losing this yoar nearly
100,000 votca.
Another Divine Right Trust.
Ten years ugo tho managor of tho
Harvester trust claimed tho divine
right of hlB corporation to mou'opollzo
tho trndo qf tho universe It was
about the same tlmo thnt tho presi
dent of .an anthracite coal rullroad
arrogated' to himself a,n,d ,hls com
pany similar rights. Tho harvester
man based his claim upon tho fact
that his company negan Its operations
at tho soil, therefore was peculiarly
destined to servo tho-people..
No wjohdbr It appropriates i,
000,000 for tho advancement ot In
tensive ngrlculturo. ' It does not say
Vxaotly where this $1,000,000. comes
from, but slnco" tho trust rulcB by
dlvlno right wo prcsumo that It is
none of the people's business. Dally
events at Chicago, whoro n federal
probo has been inserted Into this
"dlvlne-rlght" combination's uffalrs,
tend to show, however, Uint for a con
corn dealing In tho necessities ot In
dustry with the power to fix prices)
and markets absolutely, the matter
of getting $1,000,000 to scattor about
In' tho cause of, good farming Is a
moro trifle.
..Recalling, wjhar cfrect Mr. Baer's
claim to;dlvino right distinction had
upon the Ibsuq then , at hand, the
armor should halt, .with much gleo
this defonso of the Harvester trust.
Eggs and CclQ Storatre.
. Colli storogo lu potonttal of popu
lar benefit' Jf urojiarly mauagod, but
may be turned to the sorlous .dlsad-
vaniago. pf tho neojpla under improper
management, nB in the case or tho
egg market, which" seems to have
boen again cornered. New York cold
storage plants', reports say, contain
nearly 1.500,000.000 eggB. Dally re
ceipts aro 6ald to run from abdut
2,000.000 to a,000v000, which Indi
cates that sorao of theso eggs are woll
along in ago. Vet prices aro held up
thero from 38 to Q0 cents a doron at
a time of year wlion thoy should bo
lpV.. Tho contlnuqd mild autumn," it
has-been s'uKgesfcd; is bcgl- lng to
.work.mlacblur with tbe corner Per
haps, but the pcopje must neo to It
that they havo a surer relief than
wcathor, which at best Is capricious.
When gamblers can manipulate tho
commodities of life In this way by
means of tho cold storage system, It
is time for action. It the law now
regulating cold storage is Inadequate,
other provisions sho.uld bo made
ohu Backward
This Day 'In Omaha
NOV. 28
Thlrly Years Am
ITin cfty council transacted only routine
businr-ss. "A mono; those who answered
present werf Corby, Dellone". I.eeder.
tmurtmai.i Tnranse and I'resident atiiu.
I orn Is' snlllnir on the street today at
40 cents.
Horace. Newman lit out for Kidney.
A". f urotili jtone west for two or
threp lrfx',bsoncc-
uieutenantaiorRfin and bride, nee Mol
lis Brownson, returned from their wed
dlnK trip,' '
Frank Knight, the genial striker for
th Bell Telephone comValiy is spending
a few days In Omaha.
Mr. .C-iL- Bherman, the popular en-
Bineer.oft BfH's drug store, has returned
from -a Jrlp east.
Tbe possessor of "a fresh cow" can
dlsposo of It by Inquiring at 181.1 Farnam
street.
V. T. Canada writes The. Been acknowl
edging authorship of a letter published
by the Chlcnco Times boosting J. filer
ling Morton for United .Slates senator.
Bishop Ctarkson and Canons Doherty
and Mlllspaugh will consecrate the new
church at llr.
a'wonty Years Ago ' "
Billy .llnkerton, of 'detective fame, was
In the. fclty and, returned lb Chicago In
the evenlnc.
f .Judgn bsbbrn of Blair was In town
trniisaellng legal buslncsa In tho district
court.
Miss Emma Mozlnjto, clork of tho Board
of Education, waa back from a visit with
home folks at Coin, la.
John C. flprechcr, editor of the Hohuy-
len Quill and an ardent supporter of W,
A, Poynter for United States senator, was
at (he Millard and came to town to brousu
around tho political bushra for game for
his favorite candidate.
The city charter amendment coinmttteo
met at tho city hall In the evening .and
launched vigorously upon Its work. John
D. Howe. tried, to decline to serve, but
wa!n6l permitted lo. On request G. Ma
jiucncocK was reueveii or mcmiicrsmp
and Major D. fl. Wheeler elected In his
stead. Tho committee elected Councilman
Jphn titecl chairman, and Major Wheeler,
secretary. John IC. Wharton, E. E,
Howell and Councilman McI.ea.rlo were
prominent .members of the committee,
Ten Years-
It became known that the Union Pa
clflc had all ready for operation a. pen
sion system for Its advanced employes to
go lato effect January 1, a resume of tho
system being published exclusively by
Tho Bee.
John James Moncll, one of the pioneers
of Omaha, died In his home at SOU Dodge
struct at the age ot 75, Ho was born In
Now York and came west with his par-
criti, Or. and Mrs. Gilbert C. Monoll.
whon 10. Except for a few years spent In
Council Bluffs, bq has been a resident. of
Omaha since 1857.
Two hundred or moro members of the
First Methodist church met In tho parlors
of that cdlflco to receive their new p
tor, Rov. E. Coinble Smith, and Mrs,
Smith. Dr. J. W, Jennings, presiding
elder of tho North Nebraska conference,
matlo the first address ot -welcome to
the city and conference. 15. V. Mag&ret
spoke'on behulf'of tho church. J. O. Det
welter on behalf of the Sunday school
and nv, E. F. Trofe, pastor of Kountxo
Lutheran Mumorlul, on behalf of the
other churches In the city.
The report, as oxcluslvely published In
Tho Bco the day beforo that M. IC Bar
num had determined to resign i& muster
mechanic ot tho Union ractflo and leave
that company, was confirmed by Mr,
Barpum. hlmsel, who said he left to ac
cept a similar placo with tho .Southern
railway, following Samuel Hlggins, who
went to tho Southern, and was succeeded
hero by W, Jt. McKcen, who had been
limpfrT mechanic at Wyoming for tho
Union Pacific.
People Talked About
In addition to running ahead In a cam
palgn Governor Ross, of. Massachusetts
puts long walks dally near tho top o
the llet as a health promoter.
A thrice married flt. Lctils man In
seeking a divorce traced all his troubles
to his mothers-in-law intimating, If nil
kucs wen mis time, ne win never iook
beyond an orphan asylum.
A man who made 06,0C0 on a swlnd
ling game In Paris va sentenced to a
five-year term In prison and fined two.
This seems to leave him a profit of f39,tS0
for each year ot tho sentence.
' A 3an Francisco aviator, who suddenly
bethought him that he wanted to see
"the homo folks," clambered Into his mu
chlnu und covered the eighty mlfes to
ullroy lu ninety mloutea. A "flying-
visit is no longer a misnomer.
Hademkeue, whero the envoys of the
Balkan allies are to dtckor with tho
Turks, Is beyond tho Tchutulja Intrench
inents. So was Ban Stefano, wherp the
Ilusitans made peace In January,' 1873.
The two villages are but fifteen miles
upart.
The United Irish societies ot Chicago
have taken step to erect a statue In one
of the city parka to the memory of Hon.
John Frederick Flnerty, former member
of congress. Journalist and leader In
Irish-American affairs in the United
States for thirty years.
Woman suffrage is revolutionizing the
rewards of Jurors n the ajato or Wash
ington. In a recent case at Tocania the
man on trial, when u verdict of acquittal
was returned, promptly and gallantly
klscd the three women on tho Jury.
while the man's wife hugged and smacked
the nine men.
Mrs. Hetty Green owns that she keeps
young, at 78 by eating baked onions. It
was U. 8. Grant who telegraphed to
Washington after fort Donelson, "You
ItromUed ma forty wagon loads of onions.
When they come the army will move,
and not before," The onion Is thus, his
torically, u life saver.
.Hemember Hiram Johnson? When be
returned home ten days ago and sur
veyed the havoc wrought by tho un
righteous politicians Jn California- he
took up his pen and expressed the brevity
of his toy In this Thanksgiving procla
mation: "In accordance with custom Vnd
the proclamation ot tl president ot the
United Mates, I- do hereby designate
Thursday, the twenty-eighth day of Xo
rember. nineteen hundred and twelve, as
Thauktgtving day."
WHY IS THANKSGIVING?
An Ancient Cuitom Very little Changed with the Passing; Years.
Nine years hence will mark the Snoth
anniversary of the first recorded Thanks
giving observance by white people In this
country- It was ono of tho many ancient
j notions brought over sea by the Pilgrim
I Fathers and planted In the soil of Ply
jmoulh colony In 16S1. The origin of the
custom runs so far 1hc4; toward the
dawn ot humanity that trading .It Is
profitless. It suffices to, that weli
American families - unite around th
festive board'' ioday, after an hour of
religious servlc' following the feast
with attendance at a, foot ball game, they
are following a program Identical In
plrlt with the Itotnan feast of Ctrcs.
the Greek festival of Demeter, the Fat
of the Ingathering of the ancient
Hebrews, and simitar observances by
Egyptians, Babylonians, Hindoo and
Chinese. Tho plrlt - of the harvest
thanksgiving, unties past and present
civilised and' savage,. In, bondj of brother
hood. '
Washington as'.tlm firsts nreshicnt be
in tho custom pf Issuing an 'annual
gan
nual
proclamation
designating a .day
that
should be set aside. His Ssucceifcors tip
to and Including James Madison followed
tho precedent Then It'relapsfld and not
nlll Lincoln's time was It. revived again.
Before tho civil war thero was a pro
miscuous observance of Thanksgiving.
Different states chose to designate dif
ferent months for tho festival occasion,
and soma of the newer states allowed
enrsf to go by without any Thanksgiving.
These conditions grieved Sarah .Joseph
Hole, a patriotic and philanthropic' New
Hamsphlrc widow, and she , poraiiaded
Abraham Lincoln 10 designate the last
Thursday In November. ,
Lincoln's proclamations arc filled with
pathos. Thus he asked the people In 1&62
to "Implore spiritual coniolatlon In be
half of all who have been brought Into
affllotlon by casualties and calamities of
war," and in 1K3, to Invoke dtvlno
Influence "to subdue the nnger which
had produced rebellion." It has pleased
Almighty God to prolong our national
life another year, defending us with his
guardian care against unfriendly designs
from abroad," states his last proclama
tion, that of which nsks the people
to "reverently humble themselves In tho
dust and from thence offer penitent and
fervent prayers and supplications to the
ONE TERM FOR PRESIDENTS
Action Probable at the Coming Seision of Congress.
Washington Dispatch
The first legislative business that will
come before the senate when It meets
next month wilt be a Joint resolution, of
fered by Senator Cummins of Iowa, pro
viding for submitting to tho states a bro-
posed constitutional amendment fixing
tho terms of the president and vice presi
dent of tho United States at six years.
and making persons who have served In
tho office of president Ineligible for re
electloq. This resolution was reported
favorably by the senate judiciary com
mittee. It Is carried on the senate cal
endar as the unfinished business ot that
body.
There- were Indications today that an
active effort would bn made to have tho
senate adopt the resolution. From pres
ent prospects those In favor of the mea
sure are hopeful ot success. A similar
resolution, presented, by Ucpresentatlvo
Clayton of Alabama, has., been reported
favorably to tho house tiy . the Judiciary
cotpmltlee of that body, of wjdeh Mr.
Clayton Is chairman. It was, predicted
today that It the senate should adopt the
Cutnmlns resolution, tho house would fol
low suit.
The chances are thnt when tho Cum
mins resolution Is debated In the' sen
ate thero will be much discussion as to
whether, should the required number of
states favor the proposed amendment,
thus making It part ot the constitution.
It could bo held to apply to Woodrow Wil
son's term as president, or would not be
come operative until 1917'. Although there
aro many republican and progressive sen
ators who are In favor of the Cum
mins resolution, It Is probable that some
of them, perhaps most of- them, would
Insist that ,fo proposed amendment
should be so changed as 'to prevent Wood-
llieBecsL&r.jV
nr
Sqnarv Deal Wasted.
"OMAHA. Nov. 21. To the. Editor ot The
nee: I wish to thank you for starting
the discussion of better street car service.
The fine weather this, fall has caused
many persons, to walk who would havo
ridden had the weather been Inclement.
If tha cars ar so crowded, under these
conditions, what will become ot us during
cold and stormy weather. If the street
car company would only put on moro
cars during rush hours on stormy days
It would be a boon to, all, for while people
will not go out for pleasure on ,such
days, yet the majority have to go to
work, and all want to ride.
If the company- treated the public
square ther would not be so much
fraudulent use of transfers. Very truly.
CAURIE BOUTELLE.
Poll I tea ami KuRlnrrrtnc,
OMAHA. Nov. To the Editor of Tha
Hoe: What's the matter with the en
gineering department of the city of
Omaha? Is It too much politics or has
the commission form ot government
spoiled one ot our best and roost useful
departments?
For years the lata Andrew Itosewater,
one of ..the best civil engineers In the
wesi. naancnarge or, our city.- Duiamg it
up from a small village to its present
standing, with the best .sewerage system
of any cltyi ever built "on a bluff, It
waa followed by a worthy successor,
George 'Urate, both ihen' of high educa
tion and engineering Ability, employing
a competent force of assistant engineers,
field men and Inspectors. Is it rifht to.
the .taxpayers ot Omaha to but ,a man
In charge ot such a department that
knows nothing In regard to engineering,
a man ot good' business", ability, wKo wilt
not or his not looked' to the right source
for his Information?
Where are the men that helped his
predecessors build up our city? Such
men us Messrs. Click, Standeven, Bruce,
Dor'tey, Campen men who havo built
railroads, teanals, bridges, laid out town
sites, etc.. men who worked on some of
the largest construction work In the
United States. Why have thee men Uft
under the present city administration?
A glance the payroll ot the engineering
department and one would readily sea
wh. After years: of service, with the
city these men '(without an hour u notice)
Great Disposer of Events for the return
of tho Inestimable blessings of peace,
union and harmony."
Johnston's first proclamation, after the
surrender of Lee, states that "It bus
pleased Almighty God, during the year
which Is now coming to an end, lo re
lieve our beloved country from the fear
ful scourge of civil war."
. Succeeding presidential proclamation,
with ' one' exception, expressed the spirit
jjf theday In commonplace platitudes.
The.oKceptlon wa.i the proclamation of
President McKlnley In 133. the conclusion
of the Spanish war enabling him to vary
the conventional form. "The skies havo
been for a time darkened by tho cloud of
war" he said. "but. aa we were com-1
pelled to take up the sword In the cause i
of humanity," etc, "we-rejoice In the;
brief duration,
plished."
with so muoh accom-
' While It was not written especially In
reference to our national feast of Thanks
giving, Keats' "Ode to Autumn" Is gen
erally considered a poem of' the season.
The first stanza runs: ,
Season of mists and yellow frultfulnessl
Close bosom rrlend of the maturing sun;
Conspiring with him how to load and
bless
With fruit the vinos that round tho
thatch-eaves run:
To bend with apples the moss'd , cottage
trees.
And fill all fruit with ripeness to the core;
To swell the gourd, and plump the hazel
Shells
With a aweet kernel; lo set budding more.
Ana sun more, later iiowers ror tne Dees.
ijntn they thinit warm days win never
For summer has o'erbrlmmed their
clammy cells. 1
And thus, with all his familiar charm
and magic, the poet concludes:
Where aro the songs of spring? Ay,
whero are thei7
Think not of them; thou hast thy music,
too.
While barred clouds bloom the soft, dying
day.
And touch tho stubble paths with rosy
hue;
Then In a wailful choir the small gnats
mourn.
Along the river swallows, borne aloft
Or sinking as the light wlncUllvrs or dies.
And full grown Iambs loud bleat from
hilly bourne;
Hedge crickets sing; and now with trcblo
soft
Two redbreast whistles from a garden
croft.
And gathering swallows twitter In tho
skies.
i ,
to New Torl Times.
row Wilson from getting the benefit of
a, six-year term, when he was elected for
four years only.
Whether sentiment will develop In con
gress for or against including In the pro
posed amendment a provision that would
prohibit ex-Presldcnt Roosevelt or Presi
dent Taft from serving .again as president
has not been discussed by senators or
representatives now In "Washington who
aro Interested In the subject.
Coincident with the discussion concern
ing the Cummins and Clayton resolutions,
thero Is talk In Washington that friends
of Champ Clark have decided to begin
work right away with the object of hav
ing Mr. Clark nominated for president by
the democratic party In 1916. It Is argued,
In behalf or this movement, that there
will be nothing In It disloyal to President
elect Wilson. Mr. Clark's friends contend
that the one-term plank In the democratic!
national platform, on which Dr. Wilson
was elected. Commits him to thqt princi
ple, and that It Is perfectly proper for
the Clark adherents to assume that
President-elect Wilson will not be a
candidate to succeed himself.
Ono of the arguments adavneed in favor
of the one-term, resolutions pending lr
congress Is that the principle Involved
was endorsed by tlw overwhelming dem
ocratic victory this year. It Is believed
that the house, with Its present large
democratic majority, will acc.pt the reso
lution because ot tho declaration In tho
democratic national platfo-m. The demoj
cratlc senators. It la contended, will ac
cept the measure for the same reason,
and with many republican and progres
sive senators In favor of the Idea, the
chance of Us andoptlon is believed to by
excellent. '
were notified that their salaries were re
duced from $160 per month to 190 to JU0;
that their work would be Inspected by
men who don't know the difference be
tween a sewer pipe and a rain barrel, nor
asphalt and brick; that theso men would
draw 190 per month; that their time
keeper would draw W0; the man that an
swered the telephone In the o'ftice, $60;
file clerk and office men, SS0 to tlOO.
Does it pay to spend years ot study on
a subject and then have a boss over you
who does not know when you're right or
wrong?
Is the city saving money, or are tho
political wishes of some being gratified?
A TAXPAYER,
CARNEGIE PENSION SEAL.
Chicago Trlbtine: In the matter ot
making benefactions with Judgment and
correct taste John D, seems to lead An
drew by everar points.
Springfield Republican; it Is wrong In
principle for former presidents of the
United States to become the recipients
of private bounty In this form.
Roston Transcript: The obvious im
propriety of accepting Mr. Carnegie's
offer suggests the thought that his only
purpose In, making It was to prod con
gress Into solving the problem of "What
to do with our ex-presidents."
Philadelphia Record: The terms of
the proposed gift made the continuance
ot the Carnegie pensions contingent upon
tbe failure of congress to provide, the
same. Hut the proposal has arousal
resentment rather than contrition in the
public mind, and Instead of predisposing
popular opinion in favor of such pensions
It hts stiffened opposition to the sugges
tion. New York Sun: There Is certainly no'
reason why a former president of the
United States should be a parasite on ,i
dropHlcal private fortune made out of out
grown .commercial vices like rebates, out
of an outgrown syatem like "protection for
protection's sake, fines levied on the
majority to give one little struttMig
plutocrat immortal opportunity for ad
vertising. Chicago Record-Herald; The right of
the Carnegie corporation to offer pen
sions to ex-prtsidents is plain and un
deniable; -VWbether -any ex-president
will detm-It -compatible with his dignity
and self-respect to accept such a pension
from a private source Is dlsttncilr open
to doubt. Doubtless Mr. Carnegie i
aware of this, and his real object is to
accelerate action by congress. If so. be
wlU not mind a'lttUe hostile criticism in
certain quarters.
SPICE FOE THE FEAST.
"There arc a certain set of men who
actually think It helps In buslnow to go
around looking for trouble."
"Who arc theyr
"Doctors, lawyers and undertakers."
Baltimore American. .
"Our college won." $
"They did? nab! Rahl What did they
wln7"
"The debate."
"Oh, pshaw." Washington Herald.
"George Washington nfiver told a lie
It docs not seem porslble."
"He knew it would bo of no use."
"How so?"
"He married a widow, and you can't
lie to a widow and get away with It.
Houston Post.
if ,hfi . IttnRURS'e. A1, foolishness;
no demand for such a thing."
"Now they have compiled a dictionary
"Oh. I don't know. Many people would
to anon wnat IB noing sung ai me
musical comedies." Pittsburgh Post.
"The countess of Bunk Is coming over,
but fears she won't be able to ntand the
no&p and rush of America very long."
."She lias changed. Hli'e.atood It for
thli ty-lgbt years, until her daddy struck
copper In Montana." Woshlpgton Herald.
Duhl Do you know what Pbatsom pe
clalized In at college? '
Kccne Judging from his appearance. It
was gastronomy.-AJudge. ,
PJvers Hay, old boy, what's the differ
ence between
Brooks (Interrupting) One's n wrong
hunch arid, the other's a bum's tear.
Don't bother me. I'm working. Chicago
Tribune.
On the road to success you'll
find no Ford cars c Miring
back. The Ford holds first
place because it is as nearly a
perfect piece of motoring
mechanism as human in
genuity can devise and is
most economical in first arid
after costs. ;
Every third car a Ford and evory Ford
user a Ford "booster." Now. prices, run
about $525 touring car $600 delivery
, car $625 town car $800 with all equip
ment, f. 0. b. Detroit. Get particulars from
Ford Motor Company, 191C Harney St..
' Omaha, or direct from Detroit factory.
flrs - A '. Hi
For beet results
, use
Perfection Oil;
Lighted with no trouble at all, and in a few minutes
the bathroom, is warm and comfortable. You will find
the Perfection Heated equally useful in the bedroom,
dining-room or bathrobm.
It is ornamental, light, and easy to carry. Inexpen
sive, economical. ' ,
At Dtaltrt Evtryuhcre
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(Nsbaika)
Omaha
STOP "WISHING" FOR A GOOD
STOMACH! TAKE SAMUEL'S "3-P"
And Your Troubled Stomach Will "Smile" as It Did iu Child-
liopd 'a Happy Days.
' It la one of the affliction of life not to be able to cat the thin; ne.llke
without suffering- the tortures of Indigestion. You dyspeptics, who art- alwaH
worrying about wliat to eat ind vJiat not'tq eat, this very day' set or your trup-g-'.st
a ISO-pent pack't of Samuel' "a-P' capsules and eat "anything' your momaiH
craves then talte thue little capsules and you' will have no Indigestion, Hour,
gassy, upset stomach.
Put into your tired, worn-out stpmach these easyto-take "3.p" capsules, wlili a
contain the very same elements thnt are found in tbe youpg and healthy trtotnat ii
and everything you cat will digest just as It did In childhood day, hainuei a
' "3I" capsule sih-ely do thla a ad
JLli xtua-Onianil I
StiauttTS sfTlfofitvia r
forltxt KtimsorSainuellind our
Trade Hark ottkefigm'fin the lam; I filer?'
DR. BRADBURY, DENTIST
IM F areata St.
ExtrprtlBg, S5e Vp
btlUncs ........ 80c Up
CrovrHs 2.SO Up
Bridgeurork . , ftt.se Up
Plate .......... $C0 Up
tt Taan
THANKSGIVING.
W. D. Kesblt In Chicago Post.
A little load that winds Its way
Around the hill.
The old, old tree that whfl and sway,
The- criimbllng milt.
Tho drowsing fields where drifts of sjiqw.
The rambling lane.
Thj heart that thrills nl( qUKKly; so.
We're home again !
And old-time songs wo hall forgot
This Is our shame;
Hushed speech, ot friend who now ore
not;
The ruddy flame
Of groat logs In the rirWnln&e th?re,
And sparks that fly;
The creak of nn old rocking chair', ,
A smile, a sigh.
To gate out through the frosted jian'o.
And trace the ways .
tWe rambled In the sun and ratn
In olden duys;
To hear the old gnto click, nnd all
The olden sounds;
To sit and silently reeull
Life's varied rounds.
To see the twilight creeping dotv.n
From, out the fky; .
To see the twinkling lights Of town'
To tart reply, '
To sec gray hair where none were, -then
And wrinkles, too - " .. " .
To think how has the world of men
Ho'.d ilfe'and you!
And to bo glad for iill,.of this, v
For. nit the glow
That lives to bless us from what Is
The long ngo '
To be glad that the walidptlng ways
O'er tend and foum
Have led us thrbtigh the circling daya
And brought us home! .
Bathe
"r j
in
Comfort
Don't shiver
and shake,
all winter,
just because
there is no heat
in the bathroom,
because the ordi
nary neat is not sufficient.
All this discomfort can be
avoided' if you have a
PERFECT
013
lnorethey contain food for Vim
weakened nerves und build up tha
whole syfltem making one teal
full of tho energy that makes ifB
worth living.
Now, don't needlessly, surfer arc
other day. but give your htomm
and nerves! tlie benefit of tin
priceless help. Yourlrugglst ha
It or will get it for you. or semi
a postal today to- The Samuel
Chemical Co., Cinclnatl. Ohio, for
a free trial box.
Saaa Office
I'liono Doug. 1700.
Sllsslng Teeth supplied
tvlthout I'latcs or ltrlUgo
ivork. Nerves removed
without pain. Work uuar.
aiitcctl ten years.
to

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