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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1916)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JULY 2, 1916.
IDTH SIM AFFAIRS
uompiete Plans Made lor or
ganization of Hughes and
SALESMAN SEVERELY HURT
The names of thirty prominent
young men were presented to the
executive committee of the Young
Hen's Hughes and Fairbanks club at
its meeting last evening after con
siderable time had been made in going
over selections handed In. The'gen.-
eral organixation of the campaign was
discussed and a constitution adopted.
Chairman Gay Kiddoo related sug
gestions obtained from several prom
inent politicians of Greater Omaha.
The work of getting a big member
ship will now soon be on. The South
Side will be divided into precincts and
captains will be appointed for each
precinct. The list presented and acted
upon last evening will receive the at
tention of a special committee of three
who will personally interview each.
Each precinct will represent an or-
mzation in itselt and will elect a
vice president. The entire seventeen
vice presidents will form a board of
governors that will have power to
elect the permanent executive com
Routt Hurt in Smashup.
V. D. Routt, cigar salesman for the
American Tobacco company of
Omaha, sustained concussion of the
brain and severe bruises about the
head early last evening when the road
ster n which he was riding struck a
brick on L street near Twenty-second
and careened full force into a tele
phone pole. The force of the collision
threw the car clear about and smashed
Routt was removed to the South
Side hospital in an unconscious con
dition. Dr. E. F. Shanahan attended
him. He was later removed to his
home at his own request.
Loses Box of Pennies.
A box full of pennies, the result of
months of diligent saving, was stolen
from the home of G. M. Kidder, 2921tf
Q street, while the owner was at work
at the Armour plant yesterday. Com
plaint of the theft was made to the
police and Detectives Gillen and Allen
investigated. Kidder is a doorkeeper
at the Armour plant and is well up
Funeral of Miss Thompson.
The funeral of Miss Grace Thomp
son, a young school teacher who died
this week, will be held this morning
at St. Bridget's church. The proces
sion will start from the home of a sis
ter, Mrs. William Grugan, 2814 E
street, at 9 o'clock. Interment will be
made in Holy Sepulcher cemetery.
Mary Grace Culkin, 7-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Cul
kin, was buried yesterday afternoon at
a private funeral from the home of the
parents, 3605 South Twenty-fourth
street, at 4 o'clock. Interment was
made in Holy Sepulcher cemetery.
i Enlisting Recruits.
Between forty and fifty men en
listed in the company being organized
by: Captain Rish at the French Har
ness shop at Twenty-fourth and Q
streets. Buglers canvassed the pack
ing house district all day yesterday
in an effort to muster a company that
could leave at 5 o'clock last evening.
The effort proved a failure and the
trip was delayed until this afternoon.
Company or not, the army captain
will lead his men to the railway sta
tion this afternoon at 4 o'clock. A
number of men are needed to fill out
the ranks, however.
Hillsdale Baptist, Forty-third ani I. Har.
C. L. Holler. Pastor Sunday school at 10;
evening; service at B. Friday evening service
at 8: Rev. Mr. Holler will speak.
First Christian. Twenty-third and I. Rev.
t:M; morning sermon by pastor at 11:
Christian Endeavor at 7; the moraine ser
mon will be the fifth of a series on the
"Five Famous Fools."
Central Interdenominational. Twenty-third
and M. Harold K. P. Cornish, Pastor-Morning-
worship, 10:46; Bible school, noon;
Christian Endeavor, 6:46; Gospel meeting,
7:30. Located In the old Toung Hen'a Chris
tian association building, recently known as
Reynolds skaUng rink.
United Presbyterian, Twenty-third and H,
Albert N. Porter. Pastor Sababth school at
0:46: preaching at 11; subject, "Perils and
Glories of Our Nation." Junior at 3; Toung
People's Christian union at 7. At 8 will
Join in the union vesper service at the Meth
odist church. .Prayer meeting on Wednes
day evening at 8.
Trinity Baptist, Twenty.flfth and H, Rev.
Charles F. Holler, Pastor Sunday morning
preaching service at 11; subject, 'The In
scription on Liberty Bell, 'Proclaim Liberty
Throughout All the Land Unto All the In
habitants thereof." In the evening at 8 the
pastor will preach In ths Methodist church,
the flret sermon of the series at the union
meetings to be held In the different Protest
ant churches of South Side.
Grace eMthodlst, Twenty-fifth and H,
Rev. J. W. Morris. Pastor The pastor will
speak Sunday morning on "National Pre
paredness from a Christian Point of View."
Special patriotic music will be provided for
the occasion. All the pastors and churches
of the South Side will meet . In
this church Sunday evening, and the Rev.
Mr. Holler, pastor of Trinity Baptlat, will
preach the sermon.
Maglo City Gossip.
A. N. Porter, 8216 H street, reported yes
terday at the police station that thieves
stole 100 feet of garden hose from his back
yard some time yesterday.
J. Hendrlx, 103 South Thirteenth street,
was arrested by Motorcycle Officer Bert
Hlatt, changed with exceeding the speed
limit with a. motorcycle.
Hugo Johnson, 3-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Johnson broks his arm In a fall
from the back porch of the Johnson home
on South Twenty-third street. Dr. Llndqulst
attended the boy and set the arm.
Seattle Army Pier
Destroyed by Fire
Seattle, Wash, July 1. Fire late
tonight completely destroyed pier 11,
known as the Oriental dock, at the
foot of Virginia street. The pier is
used by the United States army quar
termaster department, as the wharf
for the cable teamer Burnside. Fre
quent explosions shattered the burn
ing shed, scattering embers in all di
rections. Half an hour after the fire
started it was apparent that the
fllames would be confined to Pier 11.
Stolen Automobile Found
.. By the Officers of Denison
Gus Hansen, 2811 Burdette street,
left his automobile parked on Dodge
street near Fifteenth street yesterday
morning. When he wanted to use it
someone had taken it. He appealed to
e police and they sent out a warn
In the afternoon Sheriff Cumings
of Denison, la., notified them that
he had a young man in custody driv
ing a machine With the same number
as Hansen's. He is being held pend
ing an identification of the machine.
Young Stuart Man
Dies in Oregon Mill
Klamath Falls, Ore., July 1.
William H. Lockman, an employe of
the Welch sawmill at Meadow
Lake east of this city, dropped dead
while working at the mill today.
Lockman was 34 years of age and has
resided here for the last four years.
He had a homestead near Meadow
Lake. Lockman's parents reside at
Stuart, Neb., to which point the body
will be sent.
Little Bobbie's Pa
BY WILLIAM F. KIRK.'
When Pa caim hoam last nite he
was awful warm. He kep fanning
hisself with his hat.
How torrid it is, sed Pa
How tardy it is, you mean, sed Ma.
Dinner has been waiting two, hours.
I care not for food, sed Pat. Food
ie heaten-ing. O for sum cool glade,
or even a dell. Pa sed.
I thot you must have gone to sum
such plaice, sed Ma. Give a account
I cannot, sed Pa. It wud take a
expert accountant to do mat. Sum
how the heet has left me kind of
hazy. Old Man Peary had the rite
idee, sed Pa, blizzards, bears and
biting cold. I wish we all had a
nice cave sumwair near the North
Pole for the rest of the summer.
Thare is nothing I wud like better
rite now than to chum around with
a bunch of Eskimos, Pa sed. How I
dee-test hot weather.
Bobbie & I feel nice and cool, sed
Ma. We have been temperate &
careful, & we haven't been standing in
sum crowded cafay o-rating about
the Urop-een War, sed Ma. We
know how to keep cool.
If I had my way, sed Pa, thare
wud only be one tem-peratur all the
time, jest warm enuft to make the
flowers grow & cool enuff to pree
vent that invenshun of the Old Nick,
prickly heet. My neck & shoulders
must look like sunset in Switzerland,
I wish I cud feel sorry for yeu,
Ma sed, but you doant taik the rite
cair of yureself in this hot wether.
Thay say talking is vary heat-en-ing,
& I can jest hear you & yure
frends grabbing about the war abroad
& the war in Mexico, etc.
You doant seem to let talking maik
you suffer any, sed Pa. You talk
in all kinds of wether.
I have to, -sed Ma. It requires a
certain amount of talk to keep you
in line. If you were nice like little
Bobbie, I would be as silent as the
Spinx these hot days, Ma sed. Did
you bring hoam that writing fluid?
Well, well, sed Pa, what do you
think of that? I knew thare was
sumthing I forgot I kep thinking
of fluid, fluid, and I brot noam sum
eraoe juice, and it was ink you wanted
all the time, well, well.
. Well, well, sed Ma, I suppose I
can send Bobbie after sum. Sit down
and I will bring you sum dinner, Ma
Never mind the dinner, deerest, sed
Pa, kind of quick. I can't eat a thing
wen it is so hot. I cudden't eeven
eat a peackock's tongue if you fixed
It like the Old Romans used to eat
it, sed Pa. I crave for no food.
I suppoas the thought of anything
thick is a littel tuff for you, sed Ma.
I will give you sum lemonade.
Not any, deerest, sed Pa. All I
want to do is to set here on the shady
porch and think of Greenland's Icy
Mountings. The polar bears has got
the right sistem, sed Pa. Polar bears
never have prickly heat.
No, sed Ma, and they doant go to
cafays eether and sing "For he's a
jolly good fellow."
Then Pa had to laff and Ma went
and brot him a fan and .sum lemonade.
Belgian King and Queen
Frequent Visitors at Front
Correspond enee ef The Associate Press.)
French Front in Belgian Flanders,
June 26. The soldiers on this front
are cheered by frequent visits of the
king and queen of the Belgians. On
their last visit, King Albert was in
a general's uniform of khaki, and
Queen Elizabeth looked charming in
a smart tailor-made suit of the same
hue. Instead of the usual toque, she
wore a Belgian soldier's steel helmet
as a protection from stray bullets.
After examining the various front
line positions, the king and queen
passed in review of infantry and sail
ors, who were delighted to see the
royal couple, especially the queen,
who displayed on ' her jacket the
French war cross awarded her by
President Poincare for bravery at the
While in one of the second-line
trenches the queen expressed the de
sire to photograph the soldiers, and
they were ranged before her.
Some of them who had been asleep
in their dugouts asked for time to
give themselves a "wash and brush-
up, but her majesty said: No, nol
You look more picturesque the way
you are." They were taken as they
The queen chatted with the soldiers
for a few minutes and promised to
send their families signed copies of
the photographs she had just taken.
Meat Ration of German
Soldiers is Cut One-Third
(Corrsspondenca of Ths Associated Press.)
Paris, June 15. Information al
leged to have been obtained from a
deserter from the Twenty-eighth
German infantry is to the effect that
the German soldier's fresh meat ra
tion has been cut down from 375
grams to 200 grams, which is just
half of the ration of fresh meat re
ceived by the French soldiers. The
German canned meat ration is also al
leged to have been cut down to 150
grams as compared with the 250
grams of canned meat in the French
Cunard Company Not Going
Into South American Trade
(Correspondence o! Ths Associated Press.)
Liverpool, June 15. Sir Alfred
Booth, chairman of the Cunard com
pany, has announced that the com
pany has no intention of going into
tne ooutn American trade, either di
rectly or indirectly. This announce
ment was made in answer to the
rumors of an amalgamation with the
Cunard and Royal Mail lines.
In Saxony, Baden and other of the
German states egg cards have been
introduced, limiting the purchase of
eggs to not more than three a week
for each inhabitant.
GRATEFDLTO THE D. S.
Letters Written by Russ Sold
iers to Petrograd Hospital
IN NAIVE AND SIMPLE STYLE
(Correspondence of the Aesoclated Prsss.)
Petrograd, June 13. The folowing
excerpts from letters written by Rus
sian soldiers to the American hospi
tal in Petrograd not only form a
quaint testimonial to the work done
by members of the American colony
in caring for the wounded, but at the
same time provide an interesting
study of the intimate feelings, the
childlike simplicity and naive im
pulses which govern the millions of
soldiers who make up the Russian
army. The little reading done by the
Russian peasants is confined to the
Bible and fairy tales and their natu
ral mode of expression is a quaint re
ligious style, 'touched with the ele
mental poetry of primitive peoples.
One letter reads:
"Charitable Committee: Now we
see that it was .you taught us the
thirteenth chapter of the gospels. And
truly everyone ought to know this
chapter. In it is contained love to
God and to one's neighbor. Although
we are Christians, yet (he teaching of
Christ in us is like a clouded glass,
we see little through it, and a man
does not see the light of Christ's
teaching and gropes in the dark.
Charitable committee, all your kind
hearts and well-wishing thoughts and
all the gifts which come from you
and in addition your warm love for
us, all these gathered in me make a
stout ship amidst the waters which
have already swallowed up many and
in which are struggling others,
drowning in the waves of this diffi
cult time which has fallen to the lot
of nearly the whole world. You go
about on your ship and gather up us
drowning ones and take us to your
selves and cheer us and make us
again like new, ready for fresh deeds.
For me there hr.s never been such' a
happiness from my birth as at this
time, this gift which has flowed from
your good hearts. It is an unheardof
thing, such a great sum. I cannot im
agine how I can ever repay you for
such a great thing. I have no means.
Only in one way can I pay you, com
mittee of well-doing, Eternally I and
my unfortunate family will pray to
God for you and for Sister P. Eter
nally we will remember that your
strong ship came up in time to save
me in my little boat which had al
ready begun to sink under the water.
Now I see that Providence watched
over me and sent the sister who in
terceded for me, and you with your
warm love to your neighbor fulfilled
the preaching of Christ and saved
me and my family by your gift. Once
again I beg you to write your names
and send them to my family, and they
will pray God for you day and night.
Excuses Self to Benefactors.
"Excuse me, my "benefactors, if I
trouble you with my letters."
, Another letter reads:
" "Greetings, my dear' sister, as the
duty of my letter I hasten to assure
you of my deepest respect and with
great love I bow low to you and I
wish you from God good health for
many years. I inform you, my dear
sister, that I received the money
which you sent to me, 4 roubles, the
28th of April, and for which I ex
press my deepest gratitude to you and
to the whole committee of the Ameri
can colony. ' I was surprised and
deeply touched by these 4 roubles,
for the things I had made were very
few and I did not ask to have money
sent me for them. For this reason I
am surprised and deeply touched, not
only I, but all of my family, that
among us Russians there are also for
eigners who enter so into the needs
of our dear defenders of the father
land. What can I write, how can I
express my thanks to you and to the
whole " colony. If I only had wings
I would fly to you and kiss you all
for your interest and kind hearted
ness, for your gentle and wise talk.
When I feel homesick for you, then
I look at the picture, and it, .brings
to me again our dear Lazaret, and
closing my eyes I see one sister, and
another and the third moving about,
I see the ventilator buzzing, the aero
plane turning from side to side, and
it seems as if I were back in our dear
Lazaret, and this comes very often to
"Now I hasten to tell you about my
health. It is not yet very good, often
my legs ache and my loins pain me
all the time. My stomach also trou
bles me. 1 can do a little work at
home, but not much.
"Further, I announce that I have a
new daughter, Maria, born about the
first of April. The godmother re
ceived her from the font on the dear
blanket and at hearing where this
came from the public in the church
was much surprised."
Gratitude to Committee.
A third reads:
"A great gratitude to the kind-
hearted committee of the American
colony. From the wounded and sick
Ivan Pavloff Goosief. formerly under
your care. Greeting, charitable com
mittee, I send you my sincere greet
ing, and I bow to you all, and I thank
you with tears for the gifts which we
receive from you. These kind deeds
of yours will remain ineffaceable with
us all our lives and when we no longer
live our children, who are already
praying God for you, will continue to
pray for all who founded this commit
tee, and the happy day when you gave
help. Truly now we have left our
aged parents and our little helpless
children. This we have done from
love for our native country, for our
Mother Rssia and for the czar we are
always ready to lay down our lives.
We and our dear allies have sworn by
friendly agreement among ourselves
to fight with the tempter, who is
dreaming of becoming the czar of the
whole world. God in his mercy and
his wisdom is still waiting, but the
hour is already near when, as the
Lord cast out Satan into, the infernal
regions, so He .will overthrow this
man who takes upon himself author
ity over the people; because our blood
and the tears of our parents and chil
dren have filled to overflowing the
in these difficult moments for us
you appear like angels comforting our
hearts and renewing our physical and
spiritual strength. Your kind hearts
and the warm love given to you by
God you do not keep to yourselves,
but you pass it all out to helpless peo
ple who are in great need tirst bodily
help for or nourishment and upbuild
ing, and secondly you teach us to love
God and our neighbor, and pour les
son,' charitable committee, will help
us in all the days of our life and to
the end of the age.
"I make my excuses before you
that I have thanked you so badly,
Committee of Good Deeds, and Sister
Prince, who interceded for me. I
confess that I have shed tears of joy
and I am not able to thank you as
your good deeds deserve. But that
my family may know from whom has
come this merciful help, I beg you to
write your names and send them to
my family. They will pray to God
for you day and night. Address, Gov
ernment of Penza, etc., to Varvara
"Thank you, thank you, thank you,
kind Committee, and you, Sister
Prince, for all this you have done for
me and my family.
Korean Wolf Is
Terror to People
Of the Country
(Correspondence of The Associated Press.)
Seoul, Korea, June 18. Accustomed
as Koreans are to the attacks of wild
animals in the mountains, they have
been astonished to learn that during
the last year 120 people were killed
by beasts and that over 3.000 domes
tic animals were either killed or in
jured. This havoc was wrought by
tigers, leopards, bears and Korean
wolves, but it was the wolf, according
to official statistics, that did the
greatest amount of harm. It is esti
mated that these animals slew 113
persons and injured fifty, besides kill
ing or injuring 517 cattle and 1,519
other domestic animals.
The Korean wolf is a little larger,
longer and thinner than the native
Korean dog. In color it is brown and
gray. It possesses piercing eyes and
in face of danger or while capturing
prey shows wonderful ability, hiding
itself in underbrush, jumping over
high cliffs or swiftly swimming across
rivers and lakes. In attacking a pony
or cow it will leap upon the victim s
flank and kill by tearing open some
vital part. In attacking a man it will
follow him for a time and occasion
ally leap over his head, seeking to
unnerve him and cause him to fall
to the ground, when it will attack and
kill. Oftentimes it will summon its
mates to assist in attacking. There
are instances of where a wolf has
carried off a big boy for a consider
able distance, or where it has jumped
over a high wall with a pig in its
The Korean authorities tyre, exert
ing every effort to exterminate the
animal and rewards are offered for
each wolf killed.
Fishermen of France
Keep Up Custom of
(Correspondence of The Associated Press.)
Paris, June 15. The ceremony of
"the blessing of the catch" that pre
cedes each spring the departure of
the French cod-fishing fleets for Ice
landic waters and the banks of New
foundland, has lost none of its inter
est or picturesqueness, though the
fleets are considerably diminished on
account ot the war.
Th f1te nf P..mn Paimn.l
Saint Malo, Cancale. Saint Servan and
Granville altogether are sending out
about lull vessels this year, as against
300 that composed the combined
fleets before the war. The steam
trawlers were nearly all requisitioned
by the government, and a great many
members of the crews were mobi
lized. This year 3,000 of these mobi
lized men have been given leavs from
the army in order to prevent the cod
fishing industry from declining to the
point ot disaster, i he war has shown
France the importance of its fisheries,
and already ways and means of im
proving their facilities after tht war
are being discussed.
While the cod catch will bo greatly
inferior to the average again this
year, there will be plenty of Cancale
oysters, for the women nave replacel
the mobilized men in the important
annual catch of seed oysters off the
It la really a man's work, for the
barks are heavy and the six sails are
neither light nor easily managed. But
the women handle them with as much
skill as courage, and the season's
catch of oysters to be taken shore
ward for breeding purposes will not
tall tar short ot the average season.
Monocles Enjoy Greater
Vogue Than Even in England
(Oerreepondrnce of The Associated Press.)
London, June 26. Since the begin
ning of the war the cult of the single
eyeglass has been spreading slowly
but significantly "monocles are be
coming fixed in the public eye," as one
newspaper says. "There has never
been a great demand for monocles,"
says a London optician, "but certain
ly we have sold more than usual dur
ing the last few months. The fashion
seems to have declined in the army
and our chief customers are men just
over military age.
"Why do men wear monocles? Un
doubtedly the single eyeglass confers
distinction on the right sort of man,
but scarcely one man in a thousand
can sustain the distinction.
"To wear a monocle successfully a
man must be perfectly dressed. A
monocle and baggy trousers are an
impossible combination. Probably
one of the reasons why monocles are
becoming popular with middle-aged
men is the reluctance of the man of
forty to be eclipsed by the glamor
"Undoubtedly in the rieht sort of
man the monocle conveys a subtle dis
tinction ot superiority. It either em
phasizes or obscures personality;
there is no middle way."
Ttto tastittadoB t this only mm
la the central vast with sxireae
MMlnff situated to. their oJ
amyte foma&Jk, fat eoUreiy (U
timet, end Nadartaks U poeatMe to
etaetiry ease. Tt oat balding
being fitted lor sad Arreted to Ue
treatment at moo-con Ue"loos and
noo-mental dlteaaea, ao others Be
ing admitted; the other Rest Cot
tage being designed tor and de
voted to the exeluatrt treatment
of leleot mental oaaaa reqottiaf
for a time watchful oare and spe
ITALY KINGAT FRONT
Fond of Being on the Firing Lint
and Enjoys Eating' in Mess
With the Soldiers.
POCKETS FULL OF CIGARS
(Correspondence of The Assoclsted Press.)
Headquarters of the Italian Army,
June 15. King Victor Emmanuel has
been at the front with his soldiers a
year. He left the Quirnal May 25, a
year ago, when war was declared, and
he has returned to Rome but two or
three times since, and then only on
important state or military business.
On the front the king is the most fa
miliar figure, and the man most loved
by the soldiers,' not only because he
is king, but because of his personality.
It is common information that at
home King Victor is a man of family,
living with his children and the queen
in only a small part of the immense
royal palace. Before the war he lived
more like a middle-class Frenchman
of family, playing with his children
for many hours at a time, loathing
pomp and show, using his nonpolitical
hours for reading and study, or for
his hobby of collecting old coins.
When he received either politicians
or ordinary friends it was in the easy
manner of the man who likes men
and their company. In such inter
course it was his custom to refer to
his four children by their first names
and not infrequently use the phrase:
"My wife was telling me the other
Love for Firing Line.
At the front the king has shown a
new side to his character. Here he
has developed a love for the firing
line that is at once the admiration of
his soldiers and the torture of the
commanding officers and in particu
lar of his faithful aide. General Ugo
Brusati, who has been the companion
of the king since the latter was prince
of Naples. "Should it ever so happen
that the king disappeared from hit
quarters without telling anybody
where he was going, it is pretty cer
tain the first place we should look
would be up near the front lines,"
said an officer.
The fearlessness of the king was
noted by a group of Italian journal
ists one day in the following manner,
as related by Dr. Giovanni Niceli, a
newspaper man who has himself en
gaged as a volunteer officer in (evert)
of Italy's wars: "An action was go
ing' on at a certain part of the front
which several of us wanted to aee.
When we got within rifle range of
the action we were forbidden to go
farther. As we were halted by the
roadside protesting heatedly that it
was our business if we got killed, the
king whizzed by in his car and went
right on into the firing zone that was
considered too dangerous for us."
They Eat With the King.
At mess time It it the king's in
variable rule to invite whatever group
of soldiers or officers he met to eat
with him and during the meal he does
not stand on hit rank, but speaks
with them of matters that interest
them, asks them news of their fam
ilies, of their homes. On the other
hand, he is apt to speak of his own
family and personal matters in the
same easy fashion, as if his personal
affairs were public property. It Is
hundreds of tuch meetings that go to
make the soldiers feel that their king
is one of them. Because of his cus
tom of always carrying numerous
boxes of cigars and cigarets and pipe
tobacco in his automobile, there is a
lot of unsmoked tobacco scattered
throughout Italy today, tobacco that
will dry to dust before it is smoked.
While the king makes presents of
this tobacco to the soldiers and under
officers, and insists that they smoke
it, they keep it as a souvenir and send
it home to be framed and hung up
as a family treasure.
Although the constitutional head
WAR Against Hay Fever.
Th Hr Fvr Anion It now on, and
thouitnds r obtaining relief by tbo tut
of "SNUFFINE," Oook'i Ha? Fer 11
l!f. It will not Irritate tht noae or tjret,
but It loothlnt, eltantlnc and healing. It
It tht only remedy that will aaanrt joa a
Clear Head and Erei. For SALE at all
Drug Stortt, or mailed to you direct nit
on rtetlpt of One Dollar.
Write for Pamphlet.
COOK CHEMICAL COMPANY,
Caaper, Wyoming, U. S. A.
) RI Tf TY campaigns
I I I Jas.B.Hayncs
of the army, with right to make war
and conclude peace, the king does not
pose as a great soldier or military
genius. He it Italy's first king who
has not interfered in military matters.
He leaves that work absolutely to
General Cadorna and his staff. It is
freely claimed that he hat a rather
wide understanding of military mat
ters and has studied them closely, but
for all this he does not attempt to
impose his opinions or his will.
Roumania is to Introduce
New Uniforms for Army
(Correspondence of The Associated Press.)
Bucharest, June 26. Following the
example of every nation now at war,
Roumania is to introduce new uni
forms for its army uniforms that
from a color standpoint will be more
practical than the present ones, and
that will be far simpler and more spar
ing of material. The war minister,
Bratianu, has made the recommenda
tion to the king and the latter has ap
proved it. Roumania's present dearth
of material is one of the reasons for
the change, which will go into effect
in April, 1918.
Read Bee Want Ads for profit. Use
them for results.
100 Cards Printed
With Your Name, Phone Call
janal AaUrall. All Far
CarajfulJy and attractively prmiea on
good quality Stock. Avoid embaireaiment,
command reiptct and how your refine
ment by having a card for all occasions.
WE DEFY COMPETITION
and gnarantat latltfactlon. at w tptclal
Ita on up-to-date cardi. ORDER NOW
Tell your frienda about tbla offer.
DO IT NOW.
Eneloae tie In itampa (alio So extra)
for wrapping, mailing, etc., and wa will
ptmd you 100 cardi itylUMy printed to
any part of U. 8. or Canada.
Send for estimate on all other printed
matter. We iavt you money.
MONEY SAVING SPECIAL.
Bnatneat Cardi, htgheat grade atoek
nied. and np-to-date composition. BOO at
11.28. 1,000 at $2.00. Shipped without
further charge. Send P. O. money order.
Our good guaranteed. Reductions on
RELIABLE, PRINTING CO.,
M Messrole St. Brooklyn, N. Y.
Where the Cool
It's Easy to Pay the Beddeo Way
For the Fourth
We are now showing everything desirable in
Stunning Summer Clothing for the whole family.
Buy what you need tomorrow pay a little cash
and the balance on easy terms.
Men's Suit Special
ON SALE MONDAY
No need for any man in Omaha to look shabby
on the "Fourth," with an offer like this staring
you in the face. For a big leader, on Monday we
offer 325 Men's Newest Summer Suits in all new
blue serges and
fancy stripes and
much more than
the price asked,
and a hat thrown
in for good meas
ure. Special, only
Palm Beach Suits and Striped Silverblooms
Just the thing for. this hot weather. Cool, clean,
stylish and comfortable. A big showing of theae
suits, in both plain and Norfolk styles. Sizes to
fit everybody. Priced on credit, a low at ,
New Tub and Sport Skirts,
$3.50 to 110.80
New Blouses and Middles,
' $1.60 values at.... ..-.980
ALL OUR SUMMER DRESSES ON
SALE AT ONE-THIRD OFF
A 32-Piece Set of Dishes of the famous "Blue- -
Bird" Pattern given free with every purchase of
$10.00 or over on Monday.
1417 Douglas Street
LIBERAL CREDIT TO ALL HONEST PEOPLE
Persistence is the cardinal vir
tue in advertising; no matter
how good advertising maybe
in other respects, it must be
run frequently and constant
ly to be really successful.
Street Car Service for the Two Big Events
Wrestling Match, Fair Grounds:
Take any street car earryiag tigns reading "BENSON" er "KRUG
Celebration, Fontenelle Park:
From business district, take any ttreet car gelag north en 14th
street. These cars will carry signs reading "42 4k GRAND" or "24 4k
AMES." Eatra service from 24th and Ames avenue, at the travel may
School for the Deef eert alto go within a few blocks of the park.
We will endeavor to furnish ample service to take care of the crowd. As a mat
ter of fact, we will have all of our available cars put into service. But we take this
means of asking our patrons to co-operate with us to make the service as safe and
comfortable as possible.
Passengers can greatly facilitate the service, besides adding to their own com
fort, if all do not try to board the first car that comes along. Do not hang on an
over-crowded car it's too dangerous take the next one. And do not attempt to
board or alight from a moving car.
Assist Us In Preventing Accidents
Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Railway Co.
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