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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1916)
2 THE OMAHA SUNDAY cKiS : a ULi z, lain. 1
1 1, .il .
FOUNDED BY EDWARPg03EWATgg;
VICTOB ROSEWATER. EDITOR.
th. Bw Publlihlns CwBynyProiiflrtor.
till BCli-DINO, FiJLNiM3tWlT':
fefwd at Omaha piioiofno. a. lerond-cUw awttor.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
BT etrrttt Br all
Dattr Mil SajiaV 5 JJ
IMMr without Sundar 4fc '
(MBlnt Mill SuW
Evanlni without Bundu Mo
mta Bw oalr Mo..... J
Dillf ud fttmdor Bet. thrw mn to 1oik..II.
Bad OMIM of cbsnn of uldrai or IrmuUrttj to
MMit to Omaha Boi. Circulation Doptrtaent.
REMITTANCE. . ,
Remit hr 0ft. txpmt or portal ordor. Only I-ewit
uunra rmortod to pwmrnt of null awouau. Fa
KUl Omta. axon on Omaha and. OMtoni eichaai.,
not MMPtodj " ' '
Ontb Tho Bm Building.'
Smith Omaha IS N
Condi Btafl-H North MUl atrasL
UlKadn 9M UttM BulUUnj.
ChlcafO SIS Paople'o Oa Building.
Sow Tort Boom 1104. M Firth anaua.
St. Loout Ml Now Bonk of Comraoroi.
Washington 7IS roumanth BraK. W. W
addram eommunleaUooi rtlatlna to nawi ud
lortal maltor to Omoh Bm. KUUirlol D.prua.nt.
S7.852 Daily-Sunday 52,748
BitM wiiiiama, areulmoB raw of Tha Bjo
PuMIKlw OOOO.OT. OMni . wort aa that tha
annas dreulattoa for Iba moath of Mar, ISIS. u
ST.US dolly uid M.T41 Sunday.
D WIGHT WILLIAMS. Cirtulatloa I".
SuharrtM to my prmanea ud owom to horora
bm thu M dar of Jun.. Ml. . .
BOBEBT BTWTBB. WotarT PuoUO.
Suh.erln.ra laavtag th cltr tnroorarUr
should km Th. Bm ouallad ta thor. Ad
dr... will b changod a. ' " rontaw.
Make the day before "Safe and
The sood old lummer time atill
' tains the adjective.
Five Sundaya in the month of July
thia time Juit for full meaaure.
Carranza'a brand of pulque ia evi
dently not the kind that improvea
, with age. 1
Some Muit Die That Other Hay Live.
The thought that first impreues one when war
ia under consideration is that some of those who
engage in it must die. To the father or mother
of the young man who has just marched away
with his companions in arms this consideration is
above all. It is only natural that it should be so.
The parental love that has cherished that boy
from birth, through all the trials of infancy,
childhood and adolescence, still fondly enfolds
im, and tugs at the heartstrings with a pull that
doesn't relax. No consolation cornea to these
parents with the reflection that death ia an in
evitable portion of humanity's lot. Beyond this
is a higher thought, that of duty and of service
to mankind. That man serves best who does
most, and no man can do more than to make the
world a better and a safer place in which to live.
Through all the ages men have been called
upon to expose themselves to danger and to hard
ships, that others might have assurance of safety
and comfort The man who diea in the service
of mankind is much more nearly realizing his
higher destiny than the one who dies with only
service to self for his record. War is not desir
able, but it is made necessary at times. Along
the boundary between civilization and savagery
conflict ia constantly present, and it must be
waged with vigor, or civilization will cease.
These statements are elemental, and also is
the statement that aome must die that othera
may live. Peace and happiness and home depend
on this. Into every home darkened by a soldier's
death must come the light that he did hia duty
as a man, and "Greater love than this hath no
man, that he give his life for another."
Hurrah for Hitchcock and Fanning!
Ttjey are a great pair of democrat
to-araw to, f - -
My, but it took the senator a long
time to screw his courage up to the
King Corn will speed up now alt
right, if the weather man will give
him even half-way encouragement.
"My blessings on the head of him
who first invented sleep, sighed San
' cho Panza on1 a memorable occaaion.
. Be oura on the man who designed the
steeping porch for denizens of the
The British jury which tried Sir
Roger Casement was selected and
sworn in forty minutes. A similar
spurt of judicial speed in the United
States in an important case would
be classed as revolutionary.
... Raymond Valdes, the new president
of Panama, is a dependable ally of
the United States in any emergency.
Uncle Sam provides most of the nour
ishment for Panama and ' Valdea
knows good thing on sight
' Does "Cowboy Jim" get the rope
throwing engagement because he to
mayor of Omaha or did he get to be
mayor of Omaha because of his dex
terity as a rope-thrower. Take either
horn of the animal for the answer.
The spectacle of the cultured high'
brow reformer in the White House
passing the Omaha postoffice plum
out to "Charley" Fanning ought to
be immortalized in a movie film for
the edification of all admiring demo
Don't overlook The Bee's Free
Milk and Ice fund If you want to con'
tribute to a practical charity. Not
one cent of this money will be used
for any purpose except to buy milk
and ice for small children in needy
families who would otherwise have
to go without
The estate of General Kitchener
cornea near the million-dollar mark.
Whatever may be said of republics,
soldiers of the empires rarely fail of
ample reward. For his services in the
Egyptian campaign atone Kitchener
received, besides military honors,
cash reward of $100,000.
That i regiment of Sioux braves
eager for service in Mexico have work
cut out for them when called. The
Yaquia , Indians below the border
sorely need the persuasive force of
- experience to show them the errors of
their ways, and the Sioux tribesmen
are well fitted to deliver the message.
:; Menacing the City Beautiful.
Western cities are prone to borrow
ideas of municipal beauty and utility
from older communities, where vaH
ous uplifting experiments have been
tried out and their worth established
Omaha is moving in that direction.
The city planning board ia looking
over the ground with the aid of an
expert, and giving time and thought
to the problem of applying ideals
worth while to local conditions. Un
doubtedly a good many ideala of city
betterment, demonstrated elsewhere.
meet the approval of conservative
opinion. Still othera spring from the
radicalism which insists on adjusting
alt things to a common scheme. In
New York, where skyscrapers abound.
the idea obtains that fat policemen
are incongruous in a scheme which
call for height, not breadth, and as
consequence the fat policeman ha
been all but eliminated from Gotham
scenery. Omaha's collection of sky
scrapers is not sufficiently numerous
: to require so radical an adjustment of
the perpendicular. But it is well to
i sound a warning note against trans-
planting uplift ideal which would not
only menace the city beautiful, but
also deprive Omaha of Its natural
weight and dignity.
By viator Bosswettr.
Omahans Own Their Homes.
One of Omaha's strong claims has always been
that it ia a city of home, and that a majority of
it citizens own their own homes. This is more
than substantiated by figures just given out by the
Water department, which show that more than 56
per cent of over 25,000 homes served with water
from the municipal plant are owned by the occu
pants. Here we have the proof of the thrift and
energy of the citizenship. First of all, Omaha is
an industrlsl as, well as a commercial center.
Thirty thousand of its resident are employed in
ita factories. Other thousands are engaged in
various vocations, ao that the pay roll on which a
city' prosperity must depend, is a large one. And
most of the families repreaented on this great roll
of honor are permanently fixed in the body of the
city. They own their home. If Omaha were In
clined to "such boastings as the Gentiles use, or
lesser breeds without the law," here is a good
cause for self-gratulation. '
The Old Swimming Hole, and the New.
Memory goes tracking back through the years
to the old swimming hole. This one was on the
"current side" of a great river, and the nadir of
one of it majestic bends. Huge elm and oak
trees grew on the bank and shaded waters whose
limpid depths held such delights as nowhere else
have been experienced. The smooth rock bottom
of the river was ever washed clean, while the
white sand of the bit of beach along the shore
was firm and grateful to the foot. This ideal
Spot was not easy of access, but the enterprising
youth of the village found ample recompense in
ita joys for any exertion, even on the hottest day,
required to reach it. -Those who swam there,
now grown gray, look at the homes that have In
vaded their happy land with some thoughts of
That eld swimming hole is only a cherished
memory. Its wonderful freedom, in all ways ap
preciated by a healthy boy, is contrasted with the
modern swimming hole, provided by a great city,
mindful of the needs of its growing citizens. In
this case, it is a huge tank, set on the slope of one
of the fine hills in a city park, surrounded by
beautiful trees, a well kept lawn, and provided
with all the appurtenancea needful to the complete
enjoyment of the boldest swimmer or most grace
ful or daring diver. It is a wonderful pool, and
the shout of glee that come up from its surface
these hot evenings testify most forcefully to the
appreciation of old and young of the privilege.
The new swimming hole is typical of the
newer life into which the race is merging its
existence, the urban rather than the rural. It is
regular atep in the orderly progress of man'a
volution, but its welt appointed, and equally
regulated delights, will never take the place of
that splendid swimming hole nature provided for
the use of boys, many of whom are now grand
. Carmua's Delay Characteristic.
Venustlano Carranza is true to the genius of
his country, if to nothing else. The "Land of
Manana" is giving the United States an example,
if not a lesson, in patience. While Washington
chafes over the non-arrival of the answer to the
Lansing note, Mexico City is secure in the re
flection that no especial hurry shows its shadow
over Popocatepetl. Peace will be as sweet and as
welcome if it be declared a day or two later,
while the war will lose none of its bitterness for
having waited till the Mexican mind haa slowly
approached a decision. "Watchful waiting"
should have discovered long ago that Mexico's
ways are not our ways, and that no way of hurry
ing ia known there. If this quality of the national
character had been correctly estimated and given
its proper place in the problem long ago, the situa
tion might be different It would be helpful In
many ways to know what sort of rejoinder Car
ranza expects to make to the Lansing note, but
the "first chiefs" idea of an early reply doesn't
meet American requirements. It to more than
exasperating just now, but it's Carranza'a next
move, and we'll have to wait until he is ready,
Keep the Fourth Safe and Sane.
Mayor Dahlman's proclamation, adjuring tht
citizens to be very careful on the Fourth of July
and not allow their exuberance to lead them into
danger or extravagance of patriotic endeavor, ia
in line with modern practice. The "aafe and sane"
observance of the nation's birthday ia the rule
nowaday, but room for improvement still exists.
Ebullient patriotism should not take on any form
of danger to either person or property, that ita
effervescence have no bitterness of flavor in after
regret Omaha folka are ready to give the event
due notice, with municipal and other picnics, and
extensive program of sports, and such other
demonstrations as will fittingly mark the impor
cant holiday. Tuesday night ahould fall on a tired
but happy town, with no home darkened by
catastrophe, and no smoking pile to mark the
errant course of fireworks.
So the much advertised burning of the water
bonds will not occur. At the time this coming
spectacular performance was announced, the
skeptical remarked! "Seeing is believing."
FROM the many inquiries, I judge that there
is much interest in the personality of Will
iam R WiMcox, who has been chosen to manage
the Hughes and Fairbanks campaign as chairman
of the republican national committee. I happen
to know Mr. Willcox, with an acquaintance dat
ing back more than a dozen years. He is a lawyer
who has been at various times active in public
affairs in New York, a graduate of Columbia in the
later 80's, who was brought forward by President
Seth Low when he became mayor of New York
City, commissioning him president of the park
board, and then, in succession, was made post
master by appointment of President Roosevelt
and president of the Public Service commission by
appointment of Governor Hughes. The success
attending the experimental inauguration of this
form of public service control and regulation is
credited largely to his ability and shrewdness,
and when his position was claimed for a democrat
at the expiration of his term, Mr. Willcox went
back to the practice of law, naturally attracting
business that kept him in touch with public serv
i M:..iAn. uhn T waft in New York last
winter I stopped in to see Will Hayward and at
the same time to pay my icsipttu m u. .
e. - ...uA l.a u.rv riav hen sworn in as
chairman of the commission by appointment ot
Governor Whitman. As former chairman, Mr.
Willcox was there, too, to congratulate his latest
successor, ana we an sat aruuuu uu
It goes wunoui saying xnai iium u"
.J I . yvuit.UA ""J -
admirer of Hughes. I saw him again over at
Chicago during the convention, where he was a
volunteer Hughes booster like the rest of us,. al
though not a delegate nor in any way officially
accredited. It should be added also that Mr.
Willcox is essentially a worker and an organ
izer ana not a tauter or a arcu-pvue man.
Th rfiiMl af Tohn M. Parker of Louisiana,
nominated for vice president on the bull moose
ticket, to follow Colonel Roosevelt into the re
publican party by acceptance of Hughes, is not
strange to anyone familiar with the aetting of
southern politics. In the first place, Mr. Parker
was never a republican, but was at best an in
surgent democrat ana a personal aancrcm oi
v. ' . I - - t. . -. t. . . ...Ill k. m m n
jtooseveii, wnosc nui hc wm, uv .v......-
bered, during the president's famous hunt in the
cane brakes, ine color line is ine xey io mc
situation, which alone keeps the great majority
of the white votera of the south in the democratic
fold. Large numbers of men like Mr. Parker,
mn nf rlvmnced ideas and a desire to break away
from the bourbonism of democracy, would gladly
become republicans except for the reason that it
bringa them into political partnership with
negroes and at this they balk. We have had
double-headers contesting for the delegates' seats
from Louisiana every four years since 1876, a
fight between the so-called "Lily Whites" and the
"Black-and-Tans" and usually, if not invariably,
some sort of a compromise has been forced
recognizing the blacks, either in whole or in part.
We had a repetition of this condition in Chicago
this time, and Mr. Parker himself told me, with
much insistence, that the white delegation should
be seated, and that in no other way would the
door be opened to him and his associates, who
had formed the bull moose organization there,
to come in and help build up an effective party in
the south in opposition to the democrats.
"We can work with the men on the white dele
gation," he said, "but recognizing the black dele
gation, we will take as meaning that we are not
All I could reply was that, being no longer a
member of the committee, I was not to pass on
the contest, but the point is clear to my mind that
it is the negro quesion and nothing else that
prompts the hesitation of the aouthern bull moos
ers to become republicans after they had led
themselves to believe they had a good atart for a
white party to combat the arrogance and corrup
tion of the entrenched democrata in the south.
If these men do not support Hughes, it is not be
cause of any objection to him or of belief in Wil
son's superior qualifications. Had the republic
ans been willing to back-track on their traditional
policy that discountenances negro disfranchise
ment, the southern progressives, almost all,
would have been with us.
So Charley Fanning is to have the Omaha
postmastership by grace of our democratic United
States senator sure thing this time, however
much delayed in transit. This elevates Fanning
to the same high level of distinction enjoyed by
our previous democratic postmasters Alfred D.
Jones, he of the letter-box-in-his-hat fame; W. W.
Wyman, Euclid Martin and Con V. Gallagher
mighty few, but therefore all the more choice
specimens of unterrified and unadulterated democ
racy. It remains only for the new incumbent, as
soon' as he is comfortably ensconced, to become
an ardent advocate of civil service and life tenure
and its immediate extension to include first-class
I am reading a book sent me by Walter Well
man, whose fame was won by a peculiar combi
nation of newapaper writing and North Pole ex
ploration, and who ia now living in semi-retirement
In New York City. Walter Wellman. by
the way, ia almost a Nebraska man, having done
newspaper work in this state, his father residing
for many years near Hastings, where the son
used to pay him frequent visits. But to get back
to the book, it is an attempted projection into the
future, depicting developments at the close of the
present European war as his imagination sees
them, with an uprising of the people of Germany
to throw off the monarchical yoke and make peace
on their own account hence the title "The Ger
man Republic." Wellman has worked out a Ger
man "Declaration of Independence," modelled
upon our own, and reorganizes the German gov
ernment in the form of a popular democracy. It
is all very suggestive, even if unconvincing, or
will be for those who live long enough to
test his predictions by the stern logic of events.
Another book that is engaging my attention is
the volume written by Mrs. Nelson O'Shaugh
nessy called "A Diplomat's Wife in Mexico,"
compiled from the letters she wrote home from
day to day to her mother while her husband was
representing our government as charge d'afffairs
at the Mexican capital. Friends who read this
column will perhaps remember a reference I
made at least two years ago to a similar book
about Mexico, written in the early 40's by the wife
of Calderon de la Barca. the first Soanish min
ister sent to Mexico after its war of independence,
and before her marriage to him, a teacher in a
girls' seminary in Washington, whose descriptions
and accounta of current events, I said, could
easily, by moving up the dates and names, be
taken aa preaent day reports. k Mrs. O'Shaugh
nessy, in her book, mentions reading Madame de
la Barca's letters from which, the inference is
fairly drawn, ahe had the inspiration for her
own letters and their subsequent publication. No
one, reading both books can help noting the re
markable likeness and the striking example of
history repeating itself in Mexico. I am not going
to discuss the contents or the significance of the
O'Shaughnessy letters here. People really inter
ested should read the book whose inside accounta
of events to the south of us during the critical
period therein covered, throw an illumining and
almost prophetic light upon wnat is now happen'
Thought Nugget for the Day.
Happy those who have a lyre in their heart,
and music in their minds which their actions
perform. JOSEPH JOUBERT.
One Year Ago Today in the War.
Main Austro-German forces drove Russians
northward toward Lublin.
Naval action between Russian and German war
ships in Baltic, off coast of Gothland.
French reported capture of another strong sys
tem of Turkish intrenchments at Dardanelles.
Italians captured dominating positions in Car
nic Alps and increased pressure on sea front.
Petrograd announced stubborn rear guard ac
tions in Southern Poland, but admitted Teutons
Today in Omaha Thirty Years Ago.
Rev. F. O'Connor of San Francisco, Cal., who
has been a guest of Father Jeannette for a short
time on his way from a vacation to Ireland, has
left for his home.
W. Boehle is having plans drawn up for a two
story brick building 50x22 to be erected on South
Sixteenth street between Howard and Jackson.
William A. Paxton, jr., has returned from a
year's schooling at Racine.
Mrs. Edwin Davis, one of Omaha's artists,
has painted in oil a picture of President Cleveland
Soma Weather Proohet
It'a all set for a cool summer. Gus Lucken
bill, the weather prophet of Schuylkill Haven,
Pa., proclaims a repetition of the summer of 1816,
when farmers, clad in overcoats, cultivated and
harvested a crop of frost-bitten vegetation. The
federal weather service will have to speed up to
keep m sight of Gus.
and his cabinet which is attracting considerable
attention in Mr. Davis' store.
A. J. Poppleton is having Architect Voss draw
up plans tor six brick stores to oe erectea on ine
northeast corner of Eleventh and Howard streets,
which will be three stories in height, 22x60 feet
and the row will present a frontage of 132 feet.
About sixty employe of N. B. Falconer en-
. . . ' . c, 1.1.. Tl. .
joyea a pieasani picnic ai r lorence uhc. ( uc
committee on management consisted oi misses
Mattie T. White, Pearl Brenton, Messrs. John
Kirk. Win Dawson and W. M. Soence.
Mr. Dick Rankin of the Omaha National bank
has returned from New York, where he was mar
ried to Miss Jennie Wilson of that city.
Timely Jottings and Reminder.
The town of Enfield. Mass.. begins a three'
dav celebration in honor of the 100th anniversary
of its incorporation.
Justice Brandeis is the chief speaker at the
annual convention of the American Federation of
Zionists, in session in Philadelphia.
"Citizenship Day" is to be observed this Sun-
day with appropriate ceremonies in all the
churches of the Methodist Episcopal church,
This Is the Day We Celebrate.
Most Rev. George W. Mundelein, Catholic
archbishop of Chicago, born in New York City,
torty-tour years ago today.
William Le Uueux, whose recent hook was
suppressed because it protested against British
censorship, born in London, forty-seven years ago
Crown Prince Olav, heir to the throne of Nor
way, born thirteen vears ago today.
Grover A. Hartley, catcher for the St. Louis
American league base ball team, born at Usgood,
Intl., twenty-eight years ago today.
Howard Mansfield, remembered for his con
nection with the litigation of the Omaha Water
company with the city, is 66 years old today. He
is a graduate of Yale and of the Columbia law
F. B. Bryant, accountant, formerly deputy
country treasurer, was born July 2, 1839. He is a
union veteran and has held many responsible
C. W. Y. Loucks. secretary of the McKeen Mo
tor Car company, a Council Bluffs boy by birth,
lumi nis iniriiccn year loaay.
Charles Brome was born July 2, 1886, at Nor
folk, Neb. He is a son of H. C. Brome, and tin
cated in the Omaha public achools.
Today in History.
1788 Marietta, the first settlement In Ohio,
was named in honor of Marie Antoinette, queen
ot f ranee.
1850 Sir Robert Peel, twice premier of Great
Britain, died in London. Horn February 5, 1788.
1855 Kansas state legislature met at Pawnee,
and at once drove out the free-state members.
1863 The second day of the battle of Gettys
burg resulted in heavy losses on both sides.
1866 The Austrian general, Benedek, threw
the bulk ot his army across the tlbe and assumed
the offensive against the Prussians.
1867 Lord Monck sworn into office as first
governor-general of the Dominion of Canada.
1881 President Garfield shot in the Baltimore
& Potomac railroad station in Washington.
1871 King Victor Emmanuel entered Rome as
the tiew capital ot his kingdom.
1897 Coal miners in Pennsylvania, Ohio and
West VirKima went on a strike.
1898 Capture of San Juan by the Americans
arm retreat ot the Spaniards to Santiago.
1901 Count von Zeppelin ascended in his air
ship at Lake Constance.
Where They All Are Now.
Frank C. O'Halloran, some time member of
the local bar, is now on a South Dakota farm.
William P. Warner, United States marshal
here for nine years, is practicing law in Dakota,
Neb., and is the republican nominee for congress,
C. T. Hope, an Omaha newspaper man several
years-ago, is now on the Oregon Journal at
John Fredericksen, who worked in the Union
Pacific land office here as a youth, is now in
Denver, Colo., engaged in large real estate opera
tions. He makes a specialty of farm lands and
handled several hundred thousand acrea of Mex
ican lands a few years ago. He is a son of Mr.
and Mrs. N. Fredericksen of Omaha.
Charles L. Wright, for many years a resident
of Omaha and owner of the northeast corner of
Sixteenth and Howard, is engaged in the real
estate business in Greater New York. He is re
ported to have made a fortune buying and selling
realty in the vicinity of the Brooklyn end of the
bridge across the river there.
T. M. Nesbet, once connected with the Marks
Saddlery company, is in Seattle, engaged in
building houses and selling them on the install
ment plan. He is reputed to have made a bushel
of money, having bought and built up several
additions to the city.
Our readers are cordially invited to help us
make this column the most attractive feature
in the paper. Send in your favorite quotation,
your birthday items, information of present
whereabouts of folks who used to live here and
whatever pertains to a particular day and is of
People and Events
The story is going the round that Walt Mason,
the philosophic song-bird of Wichita, does his
warbling in a $12,000 cage he calls his home. The
story does not carry a picture of the cage as a
guarantee of good faith, but the omission is not
proof to the contrary. Poeta rival oil companies
aa money makers. .
The biggest fish story of the early summer
season comes from "Somewhere in Florida," the
exact location being a secret of the profession.
Fourteen whales were driven ashore by a school
of sharks and left high and dry by the receding
tide, affording a great haul of blubber for the
neighboring villagers. The story will convince
inland fishermen how painfully . feeble is their
talent in the fish story line.
LMOST anyone can recognize by
their ear-marks the peculiar
characteristic of Goodyear
You can easily recognize their greater
strength and sturdiness of construction.
And you can see that they are lively and
pliable to remarkable degree.
The resilience flows out of the fact that
their stoutness is built up by layer upon
layer of purest rubber and the finest fabric
Two things to be dreaded are tires that
are skimped, and tires Impregnated with
mineral substitutes for rubber.
In No-Hook Tires you get both the size
that spells safety and the purity of rubber
that ensures resilience.
af A O M.
CtWr r ZIm, Jry 1WM Tnhm mid 7V
Tt (MBsT s9s4 Me vftafMP aVt'Wf AMHStt
Goody-Mr No-Hook Ttrot art
mada . m and iiWjr
by the tttUQM ad vftataf Mt
Thr are 7 to pvt ea and
take off bocaaao thty do not
rutt fart to tba rim.
Blowouta art laatmad by anr
Punctvraa and aldddlnc r
reducad by oar doabla-tbick,
Loom Traadi ara dlmlalahad
by our On -Air Cur a.
B!ow!nf off tha rim la pro
ven tad by our Braidod Plana
IS THE IDEAL CONDITION
SOUGHT BY EVERY MAN
A CERTIFICATE IN THE
Woodmen Of the World
FURNISHES MORE REAL NERVE
FOR THE BATTLE OF LIFE
THAN ANY TONIC YET DISCOVERED.
RING DOUGLAS 1117.
NO CHARGE FOR EXPLANATION.
J. T. YATES, Secretary. W. A. FRASER, President
If ! muul tt fiave monev and
th hin thatt monev can
buy; but it is good also to
check up and find out whether
you are missing some of the
things that CREDIT can buy.
Your credit every honest per
son's credits is good with Loftis
T) f. rn ITn roA t.nn rrt rf
through no embarrassing details
just arrange to pay in smau
amounts weekly or monthly, as suits
Prices as low, quality considered,
aa in stores that sell only for cash.
Usual ur credit terms.
Omd Dally Till 8 p. m. S.lurd.r Till 30.
Call or writ, for Catalog No. 90S. Phont
Douglas 1444 and our salaaman wiU call
with artielaa dostred.
$5 a ..tiff.
636 Men's Ring, extra heavy,
carved, 14k solid gold, fine tCA
diamond. Special value, at.f""'w
Terras! $5 Moatk.
1104 Mtn'a Flat Bel
ehtr Ring. 14k aolid
gold, larga aparkllng
MM Par Month
7 fine diamonds aat
In platinum: band
of ring Is 14k aolid
I3.S0 Par Month
441 flearf PI
fancy oval da
aljrn. aolid fold,
1 fina diamond 4
SI a Month
IT D i I m and
Sing, 14k ootid
J old. Loftla "Per.
SI a Waoh
The Old Reliable, Original
Diamond and Watch Credit House.
Mala Floor, City Notional Bank Block. 40 S. ISth St, Oaaaha.
OopoaiU Burgaaa-Naah Co. Ponarfoat Star.
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