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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1912)
8 ' . - VC j THE OMAHA ' SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 23, 1912, V J ' - c
THEY have exalted the panoply, the
romance, the frenzy, tKe reckless im
pulse, the clamor and the theatricality
of contending hosts,
the wearying marches, the starvation, the
deprivations, the exposures, the drudgery,
they tell us nothing.
poet have turned
and the brutality of
portray ; the hospital
the' stone-bruised, ra
The; artist and the
y from the cruelty
ars. Thev do not
they ; do not show
fttitures Lilce This Wifl St od War!
,. XL -
Such pictures speak the truth, :
Never before has the world been able
to view jn a calm, sane mood the ac
curate, precise, authentic records 4 of a
great conflict. ' ' ;
War is terrible, war is unnecessary,
war accomplishes nothing tlat reason
and justice cannot: bring to pass. 1
War is wasteful, it destroys the vir
ility, the strength, the youth, the hope
of oeooles. It calls to its sacrifice the
hncsuana tne-steuncDcst. it drags .wvAWiia
iine manhood to the altar of hate.
levastates homes,- it widows Vnd
ians; it is not beautiful, it -is sW-
it starves; it blights.
No human pen has ever depicted
brush has ever reproduced , war ia
"true aspect, in its real colors and in
J detail. .
Of the price that was paid, .or the
ypc of men who paid the price, we"
jenew nothing until the discovery of
the ling-Lost and Original '
Oil YTTT 7 T7T1
. II WW f I - II Y I m . II 1 1 1 1
V ' I 1 , 11,11 11 IB IV f II II W-J1 I II If 1
& W1 V Ml V V (Dili 21 1111
Brftcyvcearawin io roof to win humuvty to the cause of
ustvefs&l peace thuut ill the ontQijr tiutt can fall from the Hpi of
man. Lotrt tbt ikffmnAt pbieMluthlvbeen diacovered,
unhanned, undimmed. They hew a mighty message to a wait
in? world a world anxiotu or (acta, a world eager for a greater
cmliMtion. - y . .
After you have teen them unbiaaed, unprejudiced, grant
ing fuU credit and full jtttu to North and South afikeafter
you bare tmroed back the page of time fifty jmn and walked
through the tnachet, throegh 9m oocpitala, in . the campa,
yo will realize what die Gr3 War meant, what all war meant.
You owe it to youraelf, you owe it to your children, to let .
them ie all this and learn all this. - " ,
. f . -
Nerer before has a newspaper been able to do its readers a
more valuable service. We have secured the rights in this city
for the famous Brady photographs, taken on the actual fields of
battle, and lost for many years. These historic sc Jives, with
full history of the great struggle, newly written by Prof. Henry
W Flann nt Dhia ITitiversitv. will he Mitued in sixteen terttoni
S each complete in kself, and known as
The Civil War Through the Camera
Section 4 Now Ready
Contains a Complete and llirilling Narrative of the Seven
; Days' Battle Before Richmond
Enaccsscsts at Meck&nicsYiDs. Gaines' MiD, The Retreat of the Federal
Army, The Battla of Malvern Hill, The Battle of Corinth f
, ' With Original Brady War Photographs:
Generals McDowell and McOeHan Leaders in the
' Advance on Richmond. " . 1 '
Generals Johnstoo and Let Two Great Generals of
. the Confederate Army. , : "
The Batdefield at EOeison's Mill Where the Con-
fedorate Division assaulted.
Bridges over the Chickahominy, across which the Union
. Army marched. . ,
The Union Army in Retreat after Gaines Mill
A Field Hospital at Savage's Station. ,
White Oak Swamp,, through which McClellan's Army
General J. H. Mardndale and Staff Hero of Malvern
. HiH ; , "
. .-.. . i, , . , . -
Co iiplete m 16 Sections Each
ition 10c and the Coupon
The "Monkor at Malvern Hill Gunboats on
Tames aid the Armv.
.Westover House General Fitt John Porters Head-!
. quarters. ' .
Colonel W. W. Averell The Colonel who Bluffe
an Army. V-
Charles Qty Court House, VWkua After the Sevei
General W. S. Rosecrans The Man who Kept the
Key in the West, (' ' 1 i
Generals Van Dorh and Price Confederate Command
ers at Connth. , ' i -
Confederate Dead before Battery Robinett, and m;
1 . more pictures mciuaing
A Colored Frootirpioc, Painted by J. V. Giet, entided Flan!king the JEnemy ready for framtf
RcDidbar, the ORIGUIAL Brtdv Vair Photcgrapl an
at tie Ovil Var Can Be Oik Obt!25ed In His C Brch Thh,
te Coupon Below Is a Pass
I It admib you within the lines of the armies of the North
anJSouth.;:;JtsapeU'tt' back the pages of
hiry. It carries you out of the present and lands you in
leap into the Civil Wan - ; ' V
Cut it out and bring or send it with 10 cents to this
ice for your copy of Section 4, andisee and read the first
il history -the first complete and thorough record of a
jighty; conflict. - v "
U r Writ wt I ci I. c S, clip tt tamvm thi wk. i w wfll
FsSn.fjJH WAR SOUVENIR . W-'wSI
isg . , - coupon Efjr 1wr;r
'-"-.rLI'tZ.'.T TO f'.H$. CLEVEL
ruier Mlatrn ( the White HeaM
Kitrtlrlpalcs in School
.... ; ' laaoviHJo. . -
fht im exf Jliutly grat-eful compli
to JL",j. Ciovf-!Bfid whirh tbe Stale.
: vtinent or "-Jutdtlun In New Juney
' tut )MO effwt j
ti ina gmitimt echooJ pupilii to
be graduated Into the high schools re
ceives from tbo former mistress of the
White 1oum a letter. 'Incidentally she
asks a few pertlnen questions. One that
calls for an answer In particular ts:
"What Is It the glrla and boys of the
grammar achoola of New Jersey consider
ihe very best thing which comes to them
In their grammar school course?" Every
graduating pupil is required to write an
j answer to Mrs. loyeland whU tt U to
j count as a test of prcflt:f,m.on-lEngl!i'h.
Mr. Cleveland, settled in jha claaal'o
ahadea of Princeton, where aha ia hon
ored and esteemed like her husband, twice
president of the United a States, retains
the whole-hearted admiration and affec
tion of the American people. She won It
hy her girlish beauty and womanly rual
ltiea when she' entered the White (ouse
a radiant bride, and there was never a
time when 'the- native gallar.trr and chiv
alrous jtwiwament of the American peo
ple allied that affectionate admiration
for .Mrs. Cleveland to falter. Factional
or party politics never affected It. ' i
In " later years these grammar school
pupils of New Jersey will look back with
prtda on the fact that. tMey k were jsSlvi
Ieged 'each to address a letter to' Mrs.
Frances Folsom Cleveland, just as their
grandparents would have treasured the
memory of writing by Invitation totDolly
Kejr to th SUuatlwn ifee Advertising.
PRATTLE OF THE YOTTK: EES
' Mamma (severely) Johnny,
you take that -cake from the
Johnny My appetite, mamma
Father-When Johnny ' struct
Uttle Tommy-.No, sir: I
and hit him back.'-
From the oaf' window
for the first time In her life saw cattails
growing in swamp. ' "Oh, mamma." she
exclaimed. "there's a lot of sausages
growing on sticks," - '
"When you were a boy did you always
mind your father?" asked the young
hopeful. Y'Y""' '
"Not always, my ton," replied the gov
ernor, "but I was soundly thrashed every
time I disobeyed him." - -
"Gee, then you didn't team any easier
than t do, did you, dad?" was the retort
of the Y. 11. -' ; ; , 1
; A young mother who Still : considers
Marcel waves as the most . fashionable
Way of dressing the hair was at work on
the job. , :-':-.;'',
r Tlwi precocious child was .crouched.
Its father'e lap, the baby fingers now
and then sliding over' the smooth and
glossy pate which Is father's.
"No waves for you, father," remarked
the little one.. .'-You're all beach."
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