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THE BEB: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1914.
, 4 THE OMAHA DAILY BEE FOUNDED BY EDWARD R03BWATER. VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR. Tho Bco Publishing Company, Proprietor. BEE BUILDING, FARNAM AND SEVENTEENTH. IRntered at Omaha postofflc its second-class matter. TERMS OF BUDSCRIPTION. By carrier Br mall per month, per year. ially and Sunday , Mc H.u Pally without Sunday.... c 4.00 Evening and Sunday .40c e.oo Evenlns -without Sunday. , So..... i.OO Sunday Dm only 300 v."-.- a,02 Send c?o of chanKo of addrrss Or complaints of IrreKUlartty In delivery to Omaha Bee, Circulation Department. REMITTANCE. Remit by draft, express or postal order. Only two dent stamps received In payment of small ac count. Ptrsonal checks, except on Omaha and eastern exchange, not accepted. OFFICES. Omaha Thft Be Building. t South Omsha SIS N street. Cowcll muffs-H North Main street. Lincoln-: Little Building. ChlcsRo-aOl Hearst Wulldlne. New York-Room HOB. 286 Fifth avenue. I st Lours-603 New Bank of Commerce. Washington 735 Fourteenth St., N. Vf. " CORRESPONDENCE. Addrer.s communications relating to news and edi torial matter to Omaha Bee, Editorial Department. MAY CIIlCULATION. 54,751 State of Nebraska, County of Douglas, ss. , Dwrleht Williams, circulation manager of The Bee Publishing company, being duly sworn, nays that average dally circulation for the month of May, 1914, was 44,761. DWIQirr WILLIAMS. Circulation Manager. Subscribed in my presence and sworn to before me this 8th day of June, 1914 ROBERT WINTER. Notary Public Subscribers leaving uto city temporarily should hro Tho BeoNnnllcd to thorn. Ad dress will bo changed as often as requested. Miss Juno sho certainly was good to us! Ak-SarBen is something of a record-breaker himself. Safety first, oven at tho tho sacrifice of some nolso if need be. I Tho man doing shady work always resents ih light of publicity. Tho assassin's bullet in Scrvla sots tho Balkan cuns to rambling. Tho Mexican revolution is not without, its .virtues. Villa-has bought a new bath tub. From. lato disclosures Confidential r Agent JohnlLtnd is, a sphinx only, when' ho want8 to'bo.; When a giant cofferdam breaks at St. Paul1 tho pollco ara called out. Sure, they ought to'; arrest the river at onco. . Those Mexican war promoters likowlso made, the: mistako of writing too many letters, and' afterward wishing they had not written them.",,' Comes now tho son of Uonry Clay, Pierce and avor.s that his father did not aid tho constitu tionalists in Mexico. Ob, that Is so interesting. .Can it bo possible that tho hungry "Nebraska de'iiiocrats aro at last, coming within sight of tho promised land flowing with plo and patronage? But did anyone supposo George Fred Wil liams' right to speak that mind of his would bo restrained by a'littlo thing llko a diplomatic Job? Mr. Mellon and others, including one dead mant are indicted in tho Now Haven deal. Death sometimes treats a man more kindly than ho knows. If that record-breaking wheat crop' In Kan sas Is a forerunner of tho yield in Nebraska, our farmers will also soon bo woarlng the smile that won't como off. The most dignified legislative body in tho world has Just appolntod a commlttoo to investi gate tho nilsuso of senate stationery In promot ing a gold mtno. But to show how the wheals of congress can keep a-movlng in Washington with our Con gressman Lobcck back home-will rcqulro'aVtfla gram for demonstration. . t. , ?; Tho World-Herald crodltslo the Lincoln Journal an anti-suffrage article, which It re prints, after tho Journal has oxpressly and pub-' llcly disclaimed it. In' politics as elsewhere seldom is anything gained by unfairness. Chicago is agog over tho uncovering of a nest of Jury fixers and professional witness per jurers for frame-up cases. Such a business, however, could not thrlvo without crooked law yera standing In with It, If not directing the proceedings. If Nebraska Is to stand for Woodrow Wilson In 1MI, It must bo by all tho dtmourats standing to gether. JSvery one of them will be necded.-World-HcraW. Right you arc. Every one of them will be needed, and then sonio. r 11 j J8 Time for lind to Talk. As tho president's confidential agent in Mexico, John Lind distinguished hlmaelf for his sllonco, and yet, If disclosures now being made aro correct, ho was not a more onlooker.' State ments purporting to come from "inside" rep resent Mr. Lind as giving advice and comfort to Carranza, playing with the constitutionalists. Indeed, even advising them how to got muni tions of war in evasion of our embargo. So imprcssod with Mr. Llnd's friendly advice wero those in closo touch with Carranza that he was referred to as their good friend. Very natur ally, It is now recalled that the president In ad dressing congress on his plan of appointing Mr. Lind to this remarkable office Bald: Ho cannot In the circumstances be the partisan of either party to tho contest that now distracts Mexico. If he wero not' a partisan, It Is unfortunate that one of the parties to this contest should have proceeded as If ho wero. Before long Mr. Lind will havo to shed what light ho may on tho situation. His appointment was commended at tho time because ho was regarded as a man of rare tact and discretion, but If what Is now dis closed be correct, then some explaining by Mr. Lind is duo to convince our pcoplo that his mis sion was not misused. For the beclouded situ ation Is embarrassing, not only to him, but' to the president and his administration. Those Wheat Crops. Kansas, Nebraska and other middle western states havo enormous wheat crops this year, most of thorn bigger than they ever had before. Tho crop In Kansas has been placed na high as 180,000,000 bushels. The official estimate is now out, placing tho harvest at 154,000,000 bushels, and oven that is 60,000,000 more than Kansas over produced. Its banner wheat crop, provious to this year, was In 1003, when it throBhod out more than 94,000,000 bushels. Tho 1911 yield in Nebraska has been run up on paper as high as 90,000,000 bushels by some of our evor-vlgtlant estimate experts. Con servative grain men, however, figure it to run from 60,000,000 to 70,000,000 bushols which will exceed the record thus far and make a mighty handsome wheat harvest for this state. It must bo remembered, of courso, that Ne braska has a largor acreage in wheat this year than it over had, and tho yield per aero is unus ually good. Tho most reliable grain men feel .confident they aro not undershooting tho proba ble mark in placing tho yield at from 60,000, 000 to 70,000,000 bushols. With such a showing, nothing Is gained either in Kansas or Nobraska by unwarranted inflation of, tho figuros. States like ours do not need' padding; the crops aro bountiful enough ,-and the farms rich enough to stand on actual merits. But Nebraska has a real need In this connection which' U ought to meet, and that is for. a reliable agricultural bureau furnishing systematic crop reports on which accurate esti mates may bo based -at all times. , ... Coburn of Kansas. Though; his usefulness is unimpaired, F. D. Coburn has retired "from the position of secre tary of tho Poard"of 'Agrlculturo of Kansas md gone into prlvatohffe entirely. Ho lays down a work ho carrJo!'6j for .twenty years,, does so only because he is-'tlred and feels the need of rest. Kansas would !be glad to hold him In the position for llfo. Kansas once tendered him what seemed to be'-a life tenure United States senatorshlp, but Coburn said no, ho preforred tho agricultural Job,- Coburn could, apparently, have had anything; Kansas had to give. He might havo gono ttf Washington and spouted his head off on tho floor of tho senate without ever doing half for either Kansas or tho country at largo that he has ,been able to accomplish as the agricultural dlrectorof tho state nnd tho west. Coburn is master of tho science of agricul ture, a profound student. Ills advice . was sought from far and' wide. Ho raised. Kansas to a peerless position 'in many lines of farming. Ho contributed to tho literature of intensive ag rlculturo facta of invaluable price. His vWork is permanent. Ho made of public office; not a personal reward or.pVlze, but the Instrument pf, public service of the highest order. In sheer works, ho is Kansas'' real big man. ills rotlre mont .brings tributes.froni all over (ho country. U.is too bad thprnro not more Coburns in Other states of the;, unjon. Agriculture and every other Industry Would bo much better off if theije were. . ' cohpilko raam at rtccj Acting Mayor Murphy has appointed Clark Wood man to be a member of the Board of Public Works succeeding Joseph Barker. Mr. 8. Kats has purchased the grocery houte formerly owned by A. H. Gladstone, which business ho will continue. General Manaser T..J. Potter of the Uurllnston Is registered at the Paxton. Ambrose Richards unnounces that he hss told his interest In the coal business, whleh lie carried on at aj South Thirteenth, to Wllllutn M. Foster. A heavy wind last night Wow down fenues and tree It blew such a gale that It overturned a large pile of granite paving blocks set up on the sidewalk on Farnam street Mrs. Pattee. southeast comer or Twentieth and California, wants a glil for cooking, washing and ironing. A call for a roaas meeting of colored voters Is ylgned by a ' committee consisting; of W, A. Vazu itarsee, W. U. Porter, Vf. II. C. Stephenson, Price !&undenv li. R. OTercU, Wliluus Butler and -A. AV. iParker. A deed Is recorded voaicpis Jot block 4S, from tho Xarih JTeAjrtrrian to Frank 'A. iHultmaa for a Next Time A Municipal Fourth. It is too late this year for Omaha to do any thing In the way of a suitable municipal Fourth of July celebration, but our city should wake up to the opportunity which such an occasion pre sents. In addition to substituting a safo and sane demonstration of patriotism, saving, tile loss of life, limbs and tho nerve-racking of tho unvare variety, Omaha could havo a celebration tl.at would attract visitors from all the sur rounding country instead of scattering our own people broadcast to seek recreation, amusement and outing at other places. Incidentally, attention may be directed to tho manner In which Now York City and some other cities aro signalizing tho Fourth by exten sive electrical Illumination, with promise of equal beauty, and greater permanence than the eld pyrotechnic displays. This is to be done by special electric lighting, artistically planned, by which the public buildings are to be outlined In incandescent lamps of varl-colored hues, and the squares and public parks transformed into tparkllr.g fjlry bowers. In this age of elec tricity tho field for spectacular electrical illumi nation Is almost limitless and the opening for originality such that designs could be worked cut uniquely by any resourceful city. Recalling what a gala day and night the Fourth of July was In tho memorable year of (Mr TrrnsmisslsslppI exposition, it seems a pity that tho great natal holiday should over be al lowed to pass In Omaha without a municipal demonstration. "Cut out the things that aro harmful," is Christy MathowBon's advice to the boys. - It 'Is good advice, whether given by a great pitcher or a faithful, devoted mother or father at home, It does not tako a halo of fame to make good advice worth while. Aimed at Omaha force of it Dad Kuraplr, Kearney Hub: The Omaha Bee tells of the re moval of a teacher on the Omaha High school staff after fifteen years of service and successful pro motions without a hesrlng or charges being preferred, and notwithstanding the protection of a so-called "permanent list" Tills Is the case where bad example Is contagious. If the State Normal board can do thoso things, without recourse, what Is tq prevent a lesser board of education from doing the same thing? Omaha Incident Proilncee Kffect. Kdgar Bun: We did have a pretty good opinion of Detsctjve Burns, but since the Omaha Incident our estimation has fallen considerably Krrrybodr Will Want to Knoir. Orand Island Independent: The Bed voices a more or less general opinion In the conviction that the peo ple will want to know why, and In what respect the state's constitution must be Changed before authoriz ing an expensive and doubtful constitutional conven tion. Hncollc Innocence or Inqnlaltlvcnrja. Kearney Times: An Omaha policeman made a "pinch" on Friday of a young woman because she wore ."short hose." And yet they tell us that the young men of that nictropole have no hesitancy In rolling their pants to the knees? What's the differ ence, or, to be more exacting, when Is a leg not a leg. Hero Commission Please Notice. Grand Island Independent: One Ed P. Smith, In vited to address an Omaha Women's club on "The Interstate Commerce Commission," after discoursing for some little time on his subject, addressed himself likewise to the feminism of the day and told the women that even If they went to the polls behind Antonio Bcarpelll and Worrls Washawskl nnd In front of Mary McGwire and Christine BchnlUel, they would accomplish less than If they ccntcrea their efforts on their homes and children. What Is the present address of the Carnegie hero commission? Mr. Smith escaped unhurt. The nailed Jade Winces. Kearney Hub: The galled Jade winces! John O. Telscr wants the Initiative and referendum on a proposed Nebraska statute regulating the newspapers. He proposes to give any person, who feels that he has been "ridiculed, criticised. Insulted or degarded, the power to go Into the columns of tho paper so abusing ' him for an explanation or Justification rf equal length with the original articles, and to give him the power to enforce thla right by mandamus In the district court. There Is an old saying which has a present application, that "no rogue e'er felt tho halter draw with good opinion of the law," nnd It Is notice able that these latter day reformers who aro seeking to protect the people from the newspapers have mostly desorved the newspaper lash that has, so stirred their reform Instincts. Twice Told Tales The Ilath. George C. Boldt, the doyen of the hotel-keeping world, said In New York: "It Is now tho excellent fashion and this fashlo.i will be permanent to build hotels with a bath for every bedroom. "I remember the time of course I was then very young when baths were not so necessary. In fact, I once overheard" a little boy say to his father In a hotel corridor: " ' Pa, what are Knights of the Bath?' " 'Why, Saturday nights, of course,' the father replied. "Another time we put a rich old lady from tie country this, too was ages ago-ln our best room, a room with a bath. "The room clerk asked her In the morning now she had slept. She hid a yawn behind her hand and answered: "Tii. nH irnn eood. and I'd have slept tine, mn nnlv I was afraid somebody would be wanting a bath and the Idea of strangers passing back and forth- through my room worried me so .jmn couldn't snatch a wink A Severe Mother, stlmable widow Inaermantown, Phlladel- T,hi. i. ih mother of a son who has given her much (trouble' by. reason of his waywardness. "I am afraid," said a friend one aay, in speaKing of the boy, "that-you .are not fjrm enough wltmhlm." nn tho contrary." Said the motner, "i someum'ss fear that I am mucltoo harsh.' "Indeedl" rw t .inn't mnan to, say." the fond mother hast-. ..vninin "that I havo ever really taken any summary action, but' I have talked to him a great deal." "And what have, you said?" "Why, I havsald. 'Richard! '.Richard!' and pthox severe thingsr uippincon. ,ubuuic. , liveryonp Works But Father. hn had formerly, livfcd In the riame t()wn. met after a number of years and entered Into conversation. "Did all your boys turn out wen, ku one of them. "Yes. Indeed they did." "What's Albert doing?" 'He's tryln' to discover a new germ." replied the father. "And Dob?" ''Oh. "Dob Is tryln' his hand at a newspaperman bctn' editor," was the old gentleman s repiy. "And Charlie what's he. at? "He's an actor. All the time talkln about elo- vatln' the stage." "Ami what aro you doing. Jim, now that all your boys are away?" asked tho old friend. "Well." answered tho old man. "I'm a-supportln of Albert an Uob an' Charlie." National Monthly. ' 'A little more than two weeks remain for candidates to file for nomination in our Ne braska primary, which comes off la August. Let no one complain about being chut out by lack Ol JIOUCE. People and Events Th. honorary decree of doctor or laws was con ferrcd upon Walter Hlnes Page, tho American am bassador, by Oxford university. Th. tvhni rnuntrv will aDDtaud Hon. Nick Long- worth It he will lick the bull nuoser who referred tu him at the black sheep of the Roosevelt family. At home and In Ulster Mr. Aaqulth may seem a bit shaky, but the sale of IM.ttO.OOO of South African 3 per cent bonds of S7Vj Is a quiet testimony to the stability of English rule. Mrs. Horace Drock, president of the Pennsylvania Association Opoied to Woman Suffrage, has asked the American Medical association to go on record as opposed to equal suffrage. President Wilson gave a little girl from Los Angeles what she described as "the sweetest kiss I ever had." The girl was Laura, Margaret ReUly, the 10-year-old daughter of Charles. T. Rsllly. a Princeton graduate. Augustus Thomas, the playwright, received the de gree of master of arts from Williams college at its commencement and Victor Morawerts, a New York lawyer, and Judge John Milton KUllts of Toledo, O., the dsgree of doctor of laws. The conferring of the honorary degree of bachelor of arts upon Wilton Lackay by his alma mater. Georgetown university, is a reminder that America has been much slower than England to ' recognise actors, knighthoods being rather common among the English men of the stage. Joseph Jefferson was given an honorary degree by both Tale and Harvard, and Otis Skinner by Tuft, from which )e was sradnated- i Brief eoatrlfcatloBa on tlnsly toploa larlUd. TfesBse assumes no respcBslbiUtr for opinions of eorrspos4at. All lattsrs sub ject to eondsnsattea y editor. The Immortal Declaration, OMAHA, June 23.-To the Editor of The Dec: "Old, yet ever new," Is an expres sion that may well be applied to the De claration of Independence. I think every newspaper should publish this grtat pro duction on' the third of July of every year, so that every person who can be Induced to read It may have It before hlin, It Is not sufficient to sit or stand In a crowd and hear the declaration road with an accompaniment of firecrackers and "peanuts, crackerja'ck, popcorn." I think there Is no single short writing thst can serve so well for a textbook of the principles of government as this one. It should be read and studied thought fully by all who are old enbugh. It con tains about 1,300 words, and fifty-six sig natures are attached. BERIAH P. COCHRAN. Snffrnae nnd Feminism. NEW YORK, June 2.-To the Editor cf The Bee: It Is a positive fact that many leading suffragists In this country, In New York and abroad, have, during the last six monthfl, been advocating what we term, "radical feminism," which really means the plainer things, Mrs. Catt calls It. While their language Is not couched in such plain terms as arc employed In Mrs. Catt's letter, they cay and mean exactly the same things. It Is perfectly true that we have been point ing out from the platform this seeming alliance between woman suffrage and ex treme feminism. Another telling point Is that, while the suffragists have attempted to repudiate some of the most daring writers, Insisting they are not advocates of suffrage, or perhaps not members of the suffrage party, the suffrages d-j at the same time include bookB and articles by these extremists In their blbltosaphlos of literature recommend for suffragists to read, and they even put many aster isks before sonio of these - radical writ ings to Indicate that they particularly merit perusal. ALICE HILL CHITTENDEN. President New York State Association Opposed to Woman Suffrage. Justice C'onrt Fee 31111s. OMAHA, June 29. To the Editor of The Omaha Bee: While discussing various reforms, I believe It would be worth while to consider some of the abuses of our Justice of the peace courts. There Is a growing feeling of dissatisfaction with the conduct of these courts, which have to a large extent become the tools of various collection agencies and other Interests. Under our present system, a Justice of the peace draws no salary, but Is paid by the litigants. The costs In the first In stance being paid by the party starting tho suit. And tho right to any fees of course depends on the starting of a law suit by someone. The result of this sys tem 1 that It becomes necessary for the Justice of the peace to solicit the business of tho attorneys and to take care when ho once succeeds In getting the business not to offend the party bringing him the most law suits. In this way there grows up an clement which enters Into the decision of cases which tends greatly to subvert the ends of Justice. Perhaps unconsciously the Justice is led to favor and In the great majority of cases decide In favor of the : party whoso good will means bread and butter for htm. In Iowa each Justice Is paid a salary, and It makes no difference to him whether he tries any cases or not. But when a case does come before him, he enters the trial as an entirely disinterested Judte, and I am told tho litigants are well sat isfied with the system. Such, a system need not" Increase taxa tion, because the salaries could be paid by the county treasurer out of the costs paid by the litigants, or If necessary the number of ustices could be reduced. HUqH C. ROBERTSON. , The Stltllnnr of Wooster. TlLDpN, Nob., June 27. To the Editor of The Bee: Recently a cry went up for the stifling of Charley Wooster of Mer rick. It Is asked 'that the' press Btlfle "Wooster because ho doubts the myths of'the past and refuses to worship the present Idols of democracy. Wooster knows too much. Ho must be muzzled and made as one llumb. He doubts tho divine, origin of Woodrow Wilson. W. J. Bryan and Theodore Roosevelt. He Is an Iconoclast of tho -Missouri vintage. The democratic schemes do not awo him nor their platitudes lure lilm. He has Ideas of his own, and voices them, though those Ideas bisect the thoughts of those who assume to have all the wisdom that has come to democracy since the days of Jefferson. Mr. Wooster, please stand! Do you know. Mr. Wooster, that It Is a crime against democracy to think? Do you not know that the divine right of thinking In the democratic party was given alone to Thomas Jefferson, Andrew Jackson, Woodrow Wilson and W. J. Bryan? The latter never did much of it. Do you not know that to believe otherwise than this letters across your brow the word "apostate?", Being only on ex-member of the Nebraska legislature, Mr. Wooster, you have no think coming, and If one starts your way shun It as unclean, or take It and "go way back and sit down." According to this querulous writer. It Is necessary not only for Mr. Wooster to quit thinking, but he must forget. Mr. Wooster must forget that there was a plank In the democratic platform favor ing the exemption of our coastwlso ship ping from canal tolls. He must forget that the repeal of that clause means that the transcontinental railroads will aila Jl.W per ton freight rates between our seaboards. Ho must forget that Wood row Wilson during the campaign urged that this traffic should not be exempt. Forget that he said, "Our platform Is not molasses to catch flies It is the utterance of earnest, honest men; gentlemen who vvlk one way and vote another are going to be retired to a very quiet private retreat." You must atso forget, Mr. Wooster, that plank In the Baltimore platform avoring one term for presidents, it Is atso neces sary to forget that Governor Morehead said that ho would only accept one term. You must remember, however, the lesson taught by Mr. Bryan, who so loyally up held the arms of President McKInley dur ing the Philippine Insurrection and re fused aid and comfort to Aguinaldo when the government was harried by war. Remember Bryan's loyalty at that time saved blm from belnc a "sniper." Mr. Wooster, If it disturbs your reas ol mind to to rerjlbinx scftnx t lhi devil, remember that this Is a pure democracy administration and a repeti tion of all others. Plutocrat Bryan says It Is "Idealistic." Dr. Vlls4n. who Is an authority on psyenomancy, Joys that the proeent Is "psychological." If you Intend to keep track of the blunders of this ad ministration you wilt have the whole democratic party of the state erazy. Bet ter find "Lethe's fablea stream," drink Its waters and sleep until 1917. When yeu awaken you will find yourself living under a republican administration. U a. JUST IN JEST. Church "What Is rhetoric!" Gotham "Why, I bellovn It is something a man has to use when proposing mar riage to a Boston school teachers' Yonkcr's Statesman. Employer Want more pay? Why, I only hired you last week! Office Boy Yes, but It costs me more to live now! I used to let my mother cut my hair 'fore I got this Job. Chi cago News. "If I were you 1 wouldn't attempt to build a 110,000 house," declared the archi tect. "Why not?" "Well, you say you only have $10,000. Kansas City Journal. "What do you consider the chief end of .man, Blllups?" asked Barrowdale. 'Well. In these days of the tango," said Blllups, "I should say that man's chief end was his feet." Judge. "He who puts his hand to the plow," screamed the cross-roads orator, "must not turn back" "What Is he to do when he gets to the end of a furrer?" asked the auditor In the blue Jean overalls. Christian Reg ister. Flret passenger 1 understood that your city has the rotteneat political ring In tho country. Second passenger That's right. But how did you know where I'm froni? First passenger t don't. Life Mr. Fogarty iln proposing the bride's health! An' it'g mesMf Is proud to say I'ave knowed the bride this forty year. Urtde It's a thunderln' liar you are, Fogarty, me bein' Just turned thirty-wun-an'-a-half! Sydney Bulletin. "Do you want work?" "Yep," replied Plodding Pete. "It you'll gimme fomethln' light an' easy. I'll engage. I .bi llcVc 1 kin get more rest ns a regular hand than to go on beln waylaid an' pestered by people that's tryln' to hire mo." Washington Star. Mrs. Kxe-Can't afford to let me go to the seashore? Why hot? My board there wouldn't cost much more than It does here. . Exe I admit that, my love; but think of all the money I'd have to spend en tertaining myself In your absence, Boston Transcript. NESTING TIME. There's a sunny hill, where tho daisies blow; Where birds with freedom come and go: There they find pools to quench their .Li..,. iiiii air. And with gladncrs there In song out- uurai. On that sunny hill lives a bachelor 'lone. Save for his mamma and the telephone; And ever ho Works with zeal Intense On a splc and span new residence. Now the oriole on the elm-bough swings His bag of a nest and sings and sings; One room has his house, which swings before The ten-room house of the bachelor. At eventide, when the hammer Is still, The bachelor leans on tho window sill, With field glass ready and eye alert On tho avenue for a passing skirt. And the oriole clings to the vine and chuckles In furtive glco to the honey suckles. And seems to enjoy some Joke Immense Perharo It's that ten-room residence. BAYOLL NE TRELE. You may tire of meat, become weary of salads, change from coffee to tea, give up desserts; but never, never will you renounce Tl P-TOP once you have tasted its delicious flavor and discovered the difference between it and other kinds. The TIP-TOP taste will capture you for life. Everyone who has tried. TIP-TOP BREAD has found it worthy the name. t ' U. P. Steam Baking Co. 30th and Evans Street Minnesota Lakes feYw Cooling Breezes (The Kousands of beautiful lakes abound in gamey fish. Camping and Outing Resorts Battle Lake, Perham, Detroit, Walker, Bemidji, etc. vjherc tkc appe tite grows, the pale cheek glows and you x?ear your old clothes, are easily reached by Convenient and Automatic Block Signal Train Service of the Northern Pacific Railway Obtain a copy of "Minnesota Lskef," 1914 edition, well illujtrtted with numer ous maps and cover in Handsome colors. Itdescribes the various OUTING spots, lakes, hotels and rates, how reached, kinds of fish, etc. Address A. M. CLELAMD, Oea'l Paaaesler Acal ST.TAHL MINN. ML.! Fresh Paint Every office is put in absolutely first-class condi tion before the tenant goes in. Offices in the Bee Building aro painted, not calci mined, so that tho walls can be washed frequently. This is all a part of the high standard of service in THE BEE BUILDING A very desirable room vacant now 1G-6z33 Over 500 square feet, VI th largo vault additional, very easy pt access. Bast front, third floor, near elevator, open ing on' tho beautiful court. Water an delectrlc light free. Let ua plan and decorate to fit your requirements, THE BEE BUILDING COMPANY. Office of Superintendent, - - Room 103