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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1916,
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
. FOUNDED Y EDWARD ROSEVMTER
, VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR
THE BSE PPBU8HW0 COMPANT. PBOPKIETOB.
. Entoret at Oreeha poetoffloe aa eamd-tlaae instter.
TCRMS Or SUBSCRIPTION.
act-meat), .' ..
Pally end Sunday as.
Daily vltheet Suiwtay.. .....45.,...
Evening and Sunday ....4Se
Evening wlthcot Sander He....... "
Sunday Bee only......... loo.... v.. iff
Dally ami Sunder Bee, three yere la advance, IH.ja.
Send notice ol (bun of address or Irregularity ia de
livery M Omaha Bee, Orealatiea DwHt
v REMITTANCE. .
Run by draft, .vpress or petal erder. Only l-esfit itainM
takil la payaaont assail eeeoonte. Personal cheek a.
leapt oa Oruha and eastern eachepgo. mat eeeopted.
. Omaaa The Bee Budding- ' "
Souk Omaha tilt N street.
Council Stuffs 14 North Mala IMat,
Lincoln Llttlo landing. .1
Chicago f If People's On Budding.
Kia York Boom 181 Fifth now :
St Loots Ml Nov Bank of Coraaseroe.
Washtngtest IIS Fourteenth street, M. W.
Address amanmleattoaa relating to atwa
nattar to Omaha Boo, Editorial qep.rtrfl.qt.
57,857 Daily Sunday 52,877
' Dwitht Williams, circulation manager of The Bee
rubllshlag company, being duly worn, aaya that the
average clrealatloa for the month of June, 111, wan
I7.S6J dally and tl.STT Sunday.
DW1GHT WILLIAMS, Ohmlatioa Manager. "
Subscribed tat ay araaaBaa aad aworo to before aia
thla Id day of July. 1911.
' ROBERT HWTER. Notary Public.
Subscribers laavHnf tba city temporarily
shenld have Tha Baa snalled to them. Ad- ;
eVaas will b. ehsusfecl aa eftaa aa requested. '
. A food relief expedition to Mexico leema to
be the next thing in order.
The wrestling gooie that laid the golden eggs
hangi lileleii beside the mat ,
Still, It mutt not be forgotten that experience
coata money, even in wreitling game.
' The wide diaagreement of chemiita testifying
in the Orpet cat drivet another nail in the coffin
of expert teitimony. '
The new Runo-Japaneie alliance makes for
peace,, and such piecei of the Celeitial empire ai
may require annexation treatment i
Whatever ele may be laid of the activitlei of
State Pare Food Commiiiioner Herman, heii
not open to the charge of neglecting the intereiti
of No. 1. ,
In ipite of the admitted ravagei of war, the
overload of conionanti borne by Austro-Hun-garian
towm aucceiifully defy the power of ihot
, and shell. - ' t ' ' ' ' ' , 1 ,
Suffragiiti and anti-suffragists report a satis
I factory interview with the republican preildential
nominee. The fact accurately forecast! the su
perior brand of diplomacy Preiident Hughea will
inaugurate year hence. ' .
" Cattle raiien and meat packers point the
fingef of acorn at each other, hurling back and
forth charges of "fixed marketa." Consumers
who foot the bills no doubt esteem the orators
. ai "men of truth and probity." ' , , .....
Runla and Japan, have clasped hands Jn a
. treaty designed to maintain the peace in the Far
: East. The enemies of yesteryear and the allies
of today draw closer in bondi of friendship as the
, prospect brightens for a bit of China.
Motorieation of Omaha's fire department goes
forward steadily. Equipment already installed
givei an impreiiion of security and fire-fighting
power; But the impreiiion loses its force unless
it draws a reciprocal note from the insurance
offices. As the .case stands property owners dig
, up from both pockets for the same thing, t
. Lloyd George, the mister conciliator of
Britain, ateps into the war ministry made vacant
by the death of Kitchener. . Success in other try
ing posts hold the promise of achievement in th'e
larger field. .Though not a trained soldier, his
, marvelous energy, organizing ability, enthusiaim
and grasp 01 an sir 1 win count in nil lavor. (.ora
Kitchener prepared the plans and pointed the
way. To Lloyd George falls the task and the
honor of driving to the -destination, v v ,
' To the average consumer the dry state stand
ard ot two quarts ot wnisky ana twelve quarts
of beer would hold an individual thirst for a
month. But. the dry lawmakera fail to take ac
count of whetted appetites for forbidden booze
and the eager quest for fluid hospitality In dry
belli. 'Washington state, courts appreciate the
point and lifted the lid to the extent of allowing
unlimited hospitality in fluids, provided no money
- ta passed. That's one on the dry contingent.
People and Events.
Bathing house managers who aasume limited
liability for property left in then" charge by
patrons, will profit by catling each individual's
attention to the limitation for losses. A New
York woman whose attention wai not called to
the printed limited liability of a bathing company,
and lost jewelry placed in the company's keeping,
was awarded $1,979 damages by a juryv
: An aged bachelor become so infatuated with
the woman barber of Chester, Pa., that he picked
her chair for three shaves a day, blowing himself
lor the joy of the dear one scraping his mug.
But the moment he got gay and proposed an
elopment, the barber's husband kicked a good
customer from the chair to the atreet and called
the police. l ough luck I . '
If a rich man muit negotiate the eve of a
needle, what must a rich church do to win the)
kingdom r According to a parish statement. Trin
ity church, New York, pays taxes on $15,881,750
worth of property. Annual receipts amount to
fl, 142,744. After ipeuding $320,396 for salaries of
clergy and church maintenance and $499,927 on
estate maintenance, the statement shows a cash
balance Of $362,130. , , , ; ,: '
One of the startling incidents of the aeppelin
raids on England occurred recently in one of the
east coast cities. A family enjoying a late dinner
were atartled by a crash in the adjoining con
: servatory. Supposing it waa a aeppelin bomb
they waited for the explosion which did not come.
An investigation revealed the bodv of 1 German
air sailor who had fallen out of the airship, orob-
amy irom a ncigiu oi .uuu reel.
St. Louis is shaking hands with itself and with
-: James E. Smith, for outline off a noiaelcaa and
beneficial hospitality stunt during the democratic
national convention. Smith invented the system
and put it through without a bandwagon flourish.
Through his persistence, food and -lodging rates
were held down to the pledge. Besides, he organ
ised committees of former reiidenti of states to
nicer incoming delegations from their respective
nates and escort them to headquarters. The idea
wurKca our.wen ana made a gladsome impression
Cash, Carranxa and tha Future.
Now we are to be given the first glimpse of
the final act of the farce of "watchful waiting."
Carranza'a poverty-stricken government, is to
make a settlement with the United States, and in
return the Federal Reserve banks, or some sim
ilar agency, will be permitted to loan the de facto
government funda on which to operate. This
isn't bribery in any sense, merely a neighborly
act to assist the unfortunates across the border.
Back of it all lies a far more weighty responsi
bility than ia Involved in helping Carranza out of
a temporary difficulty. The European powers,
gleefully recognizing the Monroe doctrine, kept
their hands off all through the Mexican turmoil,
from, its beginning until now, putting the whole
question squarely up to the United States. This
means but one thing, that alt claims held by for
eigners against Mexico will In good season be
presented to the United States for settlement.
It may be that President Wilson did not fully
realize the tremendous responsibility he assumed
for this country when he interfered with Huerta,
and aecretly espoused the cause of the rebels,
but be took that responsibility and the United
States will be forced to abide by his actions or
recede from the Monroe doctrine and aee Mexico
dismembered as China has been.
War aa Breeder of Fiction. ' '
"Peace hath its victories no less renowned
than those of war," but war can come right back
at peace and give It good long odds in the matter
of encouraging fiction. The two years of the war
so far have marshalled more words to express
purely imaginary - statements than any aimilar
period in all history.' It once was possible for
the gifted war correspondent to reinforce his
vivid accounts of battle with some flavor of facts,
but nowadays, under the tender but ceaseteas
vigilance of the censor, he is reduced to produc
ing romsnce exclusively. No irrefragible fact is
permitted to buttress a column, of eloquent de
scription, for that might give the enemy some
information, Even the official reporters of the
belligerents vie in nervous competition at dis
sembling, if not actual distortion, of facta. The
practice of trifling with truth is not common to
one side. Each ia bent on getting its own version
of hsppenings to the world ahead of the other
fellow's, and in the best light possible. Truth is
hidden away in secret, records, where it will ever
remain, while the world outiide is fed on well
prepared accounts of battles that rest on claims
rather than accomplishment! This is vividly em
phasized just at present, while interested readers
still blame the newspapers for not printing the
Democracy's Financial Incompetence.
The democrats sre drlvingjheir new revenue
bill through congress with 'utmost speed, that
they may get before the voters with a sham so
hollow that only the desperate lituation in which
the dominant party finds itself could justify the
maneuver. Principal features of the new bill are
the surtax on incomes, reconjmended by the pres
ident in his address to congress last December,
an added inheritance tax, a continuance of the
special war taxes and' the duty on Sugar. It
abandons the president's recommendation that
certain extraordinary expenditures contemplated
be met by tax levy, and will meet the cost of the
mobilization along the Mexican border by selling
Unexpectedly large revenue from corporation
and income taxea, from liquor and tobacco, the
stamp taxes and other sources that have been
especially stimulated during the last year by the
war, has saved the democrats from complete dis
aster.' As it is, their treasury record is one of
the most remarkable ever made by an administra
tion. Pledged to economy, the first congress of
the present administration distinguished. itself by
making the greatest total of appropriations ever
recorded in this country.' Under its ministrations
s surplus left by the republicans was quickly
converted into.a deficit, and no effort was made
to put a limit on extravagance, although the in
come of the government was steadily diminiahing.
Now that new sources of income have been
discovered, new ways of spending it hsve also
been found, snd the stream from the treasury will
flow unchecked, a The .democrats have not only
failed to reduce governmental expense, but have
actually increased them, .and are giving the public
less for the money spent - . .-, ,
, ' During These Hot Days. , ( .
"' With reasonable assurance of s stretch of hot
weather ahead, the average citizen may as well
fortify himself against the discomforts Incident to
the climatic conditions. ', One very good way in
which to contribute to the desired end is to keep
in mind always that one Is only responsible for
what one can control. No amount of fretting or
worrying will have any effect' on the weather. It
does have effect on the individual, however, Sind
renders the fretting one less able to abide the
heat. ' Keep your mind on something else, and
you'll get along a lot better. Do not partake too
freely of cold drinks.. The stomach, and not the
throat, is the scat of thirst, and thirst is a sign
that water is needed for the blood. Water or other
liquids taken Into the stomach can only be assim
ilated after they are brought to the temperature
of the body. Therefore, cold drinks lay an extra
labor on the stomach, and While they are pleasant
to the mouth and throat, they are a shock to the
organ on which good health depends, and to which
consideration should be given. Bathe frequently,
not less than once a day, eat sparingly, eschew
fancy fodder of atl kinds, and don't fuss about the
weather, and the heated spelt will be over before
you realize it, and you will be in splendid condi
tion, " mentally and physically, to revel in the
glories of the Indian summer that comes with au
tumn In Nebraska. , r . s , s
The order to American auto excursionists
crossing the border not to display the Stars and
Stripes while in Mexico looks, on the face of it,
like an affront to our flag but is more likely to
be prompted by a desire to protect Americans
from assault by Mexicans. An auto full of people,
decked out with American flags, parading in Mex
ico just now, m our heyday of unpopularity there,
is apt to be regarded as an invitation to a shower
of stones, if not a more deadly fusillade.. V
' , Became furnished by a municipal water plant,
there is no good reason why the public schools
should waste water any more than should private
schools, private individuals or business concerns.
But, neither should the water used by the public
schools be called "free" for that 3-mill water levy
is a lump-sum charge on the taxpayers for all
the public water service. 1 . .., , .1 '
It's pretty evident the senator wanta to be let
alone for a time.
Thought Nugget for the Day.
' A thankful heart makes a meioaious me. -11
we thought more of our mercies and brooded
leas over our cares, we should fill the day with
music T. W. Handford.; i
One Year Ago Today in the War.
Last German forces in South Africa surren
dered to General Botha.
Italy closed Adriatic sea in extension ot block
Russians surprised Austrians under Archduke
Joseph Ferdinand and captured 15,000.
Germans, using clouds of poisonous gas,
gained ground on the Warsaw front.
Uermany delivered to AmDasssaor ucrara no
reply to the American note of June 9 regarding
Today In Omaha Thirty Yeare Ago. . '
H. T. Lay, a prominent business man of Ke
wanee, III., with his wife, is spending a few daya
with C. C. Cully, 1012 Saunders street
M. Ludany, one 01 tnc 111m ot Armour ot o.,
the great Chicago packers, was in the city looking
well mad lota ofrocaa-
.TV ' v
over the ground at South Omaha. It is asaerted
Mr. Cudahy's visit was for the purpose of select
ing a location for a branch of the Armour estab
lishment " . .
Miss Edith Davis, the young and talented
linger, accompanied by Maude McClure, daugh
ter ot fancnger Agent J. Mciure 01 ine
Milwaukee, hai left for a six weeks' stay in the
cool lake region of Wisconsin.
At the council meeting tne name 01 1. .
O'Donovan was recommended for viaduct in
spector by the board of public works.
Kev. K. K Mereoitn, u. u, Boston, wno uc
tivered two great lectures at the Crete chau
tauaua. will soend Sundav in Omaha as the gueit
of Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Grey.
The funeral of George W. Homan took place
from his residence on the corner of Howard and
Fourteenth. Among his children present were
Mrs. D. R. Loring of Omaha, Mrs. Elmer A.
Thayer of Colorado, Mrs. C. F. Catlin of New
York and Henry Homan of this city. The beau
tiful burial service of the Episcopal church was
read by, Rev, John Williams. The pallbearers
were R. C. Jordan, Major Armstrong, Harry
Deuel, Mr. Dunham, Mr. Hellman, Colonel Miller
and A. D. Jones.
This is the Day Ws Celebrate.
C S. Hayward, the shoe man, was born July
8, 1857, at West Acton, Mass. He has been presi
dent of the Commercial club and also member of
the school board. , ., y,, -. . V
Frank B. Burehmore, general agent of the
Connecticut Mutual Life, is an Omaha boy, born
here forty-five years ago. He went through the
Omaha High school and then went into the
First National bank and later into life insur
ance. - ' i t "-..,
Count Ferdinand von Zeppelin, . inventor of
the airships with which Germany ha raided
England, born at Constance seventy-nine years
ago today. .' '. " " ' "- ''--
' John D. Rockefeller, Standard Oil magnate
and one of the world's wealthiest men, born at
Richford, N. Y., seventy-seven years ago today.
James B. McCreary, ex-United States senator
and former governor of Kentucky, born in Madi
son county, Kentucky, seventy-eight years ago
Frank B. Brandegee, United States senator
from Connecticut, born at New London, Conn.,
fifty-two years ago today.
Rear Admiral Willard H. Brownson, U. S. N.,
retired, born at Lyons, N, Y., seventy-one years
ago today. . , . :. . - , , . ,- . .
Today in History.' ,(. ."" 'i ' - '
1758 General Abercrombie attacked Fort Ti
conderoga and was repulsed. "
1790 Fitz-Greene Halleck, the Connecticut
bookkeeper who wrote the atirring martial poem
"Marco Boiarris," born at Guilford, Conn. Died
there November 19, 11367. ;
1817 Remains of General Montgomery, after
resting forty-two yeara at Quebec, were brought
to New York and placed in a monument in front
of St. Paul's church.
1822 Percy Bysshe Shelley, the famous poet
drowned off Leghorn. Italy. - Born in Surrey,
England, August 4, 1792. ... :
1856 The Italian army crossed the Fo river
and invaded Venetia.
, 1884 Grover Cleveland was nominated for
president by the democratic national convention
at Chicago. ' , '
. 1898 Admiral Dewey s vessels took posses
sion of Isla Grande, in Subig bayi near Manila.
1913 Servia formally declared war on Bul
garia. -V - :.
1915 First woman justices in the British em
pire were appointed in South Australia.
Timely Jottings and Reminders.
' The National Education association conven
tion concludes its sessions in New; York today.
A conference is to be held at New York uni
versity todsy to discuss methods and equipment
for public school classes for the mentally , de
fective. . ' .1 .!? -,
The Unitarian summer conference at the Isles
of Shoals, New Hampshire, which has won a
unique place in the summer life of New England,
will be opened today and continued until July 23.
Where They ATI Are Now.
Eddie Rickenbacher, who used to be a sales
man for the Firestone-Columbus in Omaha, is
now recognized from coast to coast as one of
the greatest racing drivers. Charley Merz, who
once sold Nationals here, is also driving one of
the Indianapolis Peugeots this year, and Gaston
Morris, who formerly was the Master Carbu
retor agent here,t is piloting Harry Harkness'
Pusun. - I '. 1 '
Silas W. Nlles, telegraph 'editor of The Bee
a quarter of a century ago, is now legislative edi
tor of the Newark News. : , i
Harry Hebner, who ia a product of the Omaha
public schools and holds a number of world's
swimming records, now resides in Chicago. '
Frank Blish, formerly manager of the R. G.
Dun & Co. office in Omaha, ia now manager of
the Dun branch in Kansas City.
."Doc" Breed, formerly manager of the Krug
theater, is in the theatrical business in New York
City. ,- . .
Heine Peters is nronrietor of a store at. Grand
Island. He was associated with his brother dur
ing the Peters' regime at the Merchants hotel.
John Keith lives in Hollywood, near Los An
geles, He owns property at Eighteenth' and
Dodge streets and on west Harney street.
Harry Cartan, in the brokerage business dur
ing his residence here, ts now a resident of San
rrancisco. - . ,
Father McGovern. who waa nastor of St. Pe
ter's church. Twenty-eighth and Leavenworth
. ul-l r .,-
uccia, aa iiuw uiauup UI v.Jlcycuuc.
Story-ette of the Da. ' 7 :
An offering was taken not long ago, in one
of the churches in Scotland, for the Red Cross
society. The people gave cordially of their sav
ings and the session clerk, as usual, took the
offering to the bank and remitted by check td
headquarters. One old woman who kept a small
shop, moved by the appeal, had given a keepsake
t-an old crooked threepenny piece. On the fol
lowing Tuesday that identical threepenny bit waa
offered in payment by a 'school boy. It roused her
wrath not a little. v '
The minister happening to call was greeted
in such sharp tones that he demanded au explana-
iiu. 11 came wiin an uutnursr: . ! ;
"t eied mv siller to the aoiera' on Sundav
and I saw it gang into the ladle. And yet here it
is agane, hantit in tae ma ain shop on Tuesday.
a uuut me puir aojara nae got nane o tne siller,
PittsDiirgh Chronicle-Telegraph. ..'
PEOPLE AND EVENTS.
An auto with a dead driver at the wheel
turned Into a garage at Cleveland and no
amuck among the cara milde. Anomer
ear at St Joe bumped into a truck, daahod
through a fence and bravely triad ta break
into tha furnaca room of a reatdenee. It
waan't aa extra good Fourth for auto fraaka
Soma thirty years ago Bernhard BHtier
Of Auitria landed in New York with IS
eenta in hia nockat Laat month he dis
tributed 116,00(1 among tha department heads
and aaleamim of a gas and alectrle appliance
company of which he ia prealdent. Mr.
Blltur heart ia as big as hla enterprise
and energy. ( .
After all. equality of rlghte and-service
are bound to remain a dream. Up at St.
Paul a girl of 17 tnaisUd on enliating in the
navy with her boyhood aweetheart and serve
with him on the eama ahlp. But the heart
leaa recruiting officer turned her away be
cause thie great government ot onre fears
women might rock tha boat.
James Tinner holds the patriarchal score
at Blyria, O. Ho is Just over 17 and has
lived every year of them, here, there and
elsewhere, especially in the border settle
ments of tha early daya. He is uncommonly
supple for his age, holds hia head high and
hia cheat curved, and engages to dance an
Irish Jig on hia centennial. Can yon beat itt
Romance bubblea up in Indiana with many
variations and uncommon hues. Tha latest
heart thriller concerns two henneries, one
where pullets roost, the other a parlor
where a girl of courting age presldea. Her
eteady had fixed nights for calling, despite
the objection of dad. The one night he
miaaed hia aehedule the pullet roost waa
raided. Putting tha two eventa together
dad decided that the eteady could not de
spoil both roosts and get away with the
prises, so tha steady has been warned by
means of a warrant to Square himself, be
fore tha eourt and dad or scoot for tall
timber. Tha outcome promises to develop
the year's "beet seller."
' Patriotism blooms In various disguises.
John Varies, the boas bootblack of Flushing,
L. I, unable, for family -reaaone, to Join the
departing Guarda, did tha next hast thing
ia hia line. He polished the show of the
161 men of company I, Tenth regiment. In
tha highest style of modern Greek art. A
more notable teat of patriotiem developed at
Baltimore, where a newspaper man Insisted
en breaking into the1 ranks, though shy
on weight, and would not be denied the
glory. Defying all rules of profeaelonal
moderation, . he aoused himself with water,
raised his weight 1 pounds and went Into
camp with flying water colors. Could lova
of country Impel a greater sacrifice in Bal
timore? ,.... -
'AROUND THE CITIES.
Home patriots of Emporia, Kan., are tak
ing care of the crops of eeveral membera
of tha National Guard who fcava gone to
tha Mexican border. ' r
An epidemic of burglary la reported at
Birmingham, Ala., which is parttoularly ag
gravating because the homes of publie of
ficials hava been raided. .., iy
' Daring the last fiscal year, ' Internal
revenue and income tax collections In New
York City amounted ta 181,117,000. The
footing exceeds tha previous fiscal year by
124,100,000. v - , . . ( .
Tha city treasury of St Louis has Just
been fattened by a check for tl.Mt.tOt.sl
from the atreet railway company In pay
ment af baek taxes adjudged by tha courts.
The company fought the tax for twelve
'years. .. v.,,. V-..
Chleago'a etty eouncO ia going ta Investi
gate the school board, and try to find out
why the latter should stir up a political hor
net'a neat by dlsmlsalng and demoting teach
ers. There were sixty-eight teachers in the
last batch turned aut, in tha eold.
County prosecutions af bootlegging In
Topeka, Kan., make a ateady ban) on the
county treasury, running close to 110,000 a
year. .During the last fiscal year there were
sixty oonvietions, but only one fine col
lected. Considerable boose was captured, but
that does not ease the pull on the treasury.
A number of eivie organisations of Chi
cago hava united In support of a measure
to be submitted to tha next legislature em
powering the city to protect residential dis
tricts against invasion by stores and in
dustrial plants. The necessity for such pro
tection Is becoming more urgent and is al
ready in full operation in Brooklyn.
Mine eaves are Increasing and Imperilling
Seranton, Pa. The bottom dropped down
in three plaeea recently, eauaing a great
amount of damage to property and streets.
In Weet Seranton an entire square on llala
avenue, including houaea on both sides,
dropped twalva feet. South and Central
Seranton also suffered. The trouble la due
to mine props giving way. -
The city council of 8t. Joe has requested
the Miaaourl publie acrvice rate expert to
eomo up and do aome figuring for the dads.
A proposition has been put up to the eity
by tha street railway eompany. offering to
supply electric current af the station for
I.08 cents per kUowatt hour. Soma eouncll
men figure au annual saving of about 18,000
over present cost. That sum looks good,
but to make sure' the hurry call went to
the rate expert,
; A Chicago court gives a Judicial hunch
to rustle visitors who tarry 00 the loop
seeing things. According to tha Judge, who
thlnka ha knows, tha flicker of a feminine
eyelid around a pair of hypnotie lampa Is
.not a aura sign of diatreea or a cafe signal
for eompany. "Never mind the wink and
the lampa," aaya his honor; "they will take
care af tha owner. Tha vtaltors need pro
tection, not the girls who are on the look,
eut for lusymakers."
. Philadelphia councils have not marketed
the recent loan of SUS.000,000 authorised
by the voters, but arrangements are nearly
complete tar epending tha pile. Playground
cites are most attractive sources of spend
ing, and eligible real aetata It swelling in
vaiue so tne Bursting point. When it eomee
to disbursing publie money and putting It
where it will do the moat good for the faith
ful, the Quaker City solons knew tha game
ana au its variations.
THE SWEET LITTLE MAN.
' raeao eianaaa are mm tile one poem.
. nuiium nr wroie wiin a outer
atlng In It. They were, written during the
v,i, Hi, periuu sns explain tnemsetvee.l
Now, while our ooldtora are fighting cur
Bach at hla poet do all that he Can;
Down among robela and oontraband chat
What are yoa doing, my aweet little mant
Toa, .with your terrible warlike mustaches,
r 1, ,r as munifi or cniei or a Clan;
You.,, with tha waist made for awordhelts
Where are your ehoulder-etrapa, aweet
j , little man? ,
Bring him the ' buttonlesa garment ' of
am tmam, lew, 11 irecxie and T.BB;
atuater the Apron Strlnga guard on the
That la the corps for the aweet little man
Have we a nation to aavot In the first place
Saving ouraelvea le.the eenelble 'plan;
Surely, tha plaoe where thero'e ahootlag's
tha woret place
Where 1 eaa stand, aaya the' sweet little
man. , .
Catch me confiding my person with strang
Think how the cowardly. Bull ltannera
Ia the brigade -af the. Stay-et-Home
sfercaee ox eorpa. aaya tha aweet little
Yl1t1 him th .iMewii.k, y nuratrr mat4nt,
: kUuvs qui put, Brldcot, and right about.
Plr m m hark In a chool of mvnhadtna.
8a felm advancing, tha gwaat Uttl man.
Wkan th brown aaldlani eout baek from
: Haw win ha look, wblla hla ftaturaa thay
How will ha faal whan ha cats marchtnv
'8lud by hli ladylova, iwaat Mttla mant
Now, than nlna har for tha Stay-at-Ham
' Blow thi great llwhhorft and fceat tba
Pint In tht Acid that U farthest from
; Tak jnur whltafaathar ylum, awaat
ISI3-I3I3 HOWARD 81
Will SavoYoM Monty -ThefeUlaWoft
Get Our Every Day Low Prices Before You Buy.
IT WILL PAY YOU.
Another. car of
brass and steel beds
have arrived from
the big storage pur
chase and placed on
the floor today,
marked without re
, gard to present mar
ket advances, at our
every day low prices. Every bed in this lot
is clean and free from injury on account of
shipping. Patterns the newest.
The bed here illustrated is;a strong dc AC
2-inch post satin brass bed, at . yvsiyJ
A design similar and a little taller bed, $7.95
A continuous post brass bed, Va-inch filling
rods, at $10.25.
A heavier brass bed, seven-eighths inch fill
ing rods, $11.75 and more of that big
value With 14 filling rods, seven-eighths in.
Tee-Ball connections, one and one-fourth-inch
cross connecting rods foot and head,
at $12.75. :s; , , ",'.'';:;
Get your box, springs now before the ad
vance comes-$9.75, $10.50, $13.50 and your
Felt mattresses-$6.75, $7.50, $9.75-all 45
lb. weight, roll edged and covered in your
selection of art ticking.
HOT WEATHER COMFORTS IN
A DRUG STORE
; Lata of things in Drug Stera basides Drugs. Prophylactics anc?
aids to Sanitary and Aseptic conditions, comprisa thousands ot itams
that wa salt.
:' Talcums ; ' li I
WE SELL ABOUT 100 KINDS.
SSe Menacns, 4 kinds, . 194
each. . ta.f
Rexal Violet Talcum. IS.
Welch's Tale, 1-lb. cans, 10
.four odors, each. ............... aOf.
tSe Williams' Violet and Car-t 1 tj
nation, eaa avf.
LaTosea.Itoae and Karat, v
per can .'.
Supreme Violet, OKh
per can ................ . ; . i. .. vp
Colgate'a Taleinn,- six hinds. J" .; ICj
Violet Dulcf Tale, t shsdes, , OCw
very street t . . . . aWfE
tSe La sell's Haasatta, oriental. ... 1 0at
odor, per can .r
Wa sell WAXIT, tha splendid furni
ture and floor polish. 25a, CA
50c, 1.00 and .IS)U
We Sell 100 or Mora Styles.
FRENCH, ENGLISH and JAPANESE
4-Row hnt English Brushaa, rj5
S-Row Kent English Tooth . - CA
Brushes, eaeh t..,OVf
4 and I -Row Loontra and Dopant
FiwneB Bruskea, 25c, Sttc and. . ,
tS Prophylactic Tooth Brashca.
in Tallow box, aaoh ............
Infanta' Bruehaa, aoft amaJJ,
10O BBti . . a . . arV
Dental Plata Brushes fw " , OCji
brushing falsa tcath. aach .... , .
Good Tooth Brashes, mads m
Japan, each, 10c and
Gillette Blade Sharp- $1
"Vye handle a full line of Ansco
Cameras and Kodak Supplies. De
veloping FREE when pictures are
ordered. Expert Service.. .
Staple Proprietary Medi
cines at Cut Prices
Porous ' Plasters . g
26e Allcn'a Foot Sase
S5o Allooek'e Porous ' Plasters
Bromo Seltaer, 10c, 19c, 38c
2Sa Carter's Little Liver Pills
85c Castorla (genuine)
50e Caldwell's Syrup PepstB
Sua Deal's Kidney Plus '
Horllck's Malted Milk. SSc,
Thla la the most perfect machine ever
made for stropping Gillette bladee. Price
J 1.00. It's exactly like one that retails
Rouge-Chamois for polish
ing, at...... .104
Hind's Honey and Almond
C ream.- 34o and.
35e Hydros Peroxide Cream
7fis Jad Salts
Llnterine. 12c, 19c, 39e,
Mellin's Food. 3te
and ... a ...... ...... a . a . ,
60c Papa's Diapepsin T ,
11.00 Pinkham'a Compound
1 1 nn Ple.ia's Vaiualt. H as
Wtptlon for .t b4ff
5 Hepattca. 10c. 34a ,:. gg
60o Syrup of Fiffs )i .
for ;. ......... .. ;.340
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets ' i ' 1 ,
tor ...?. '.O40
for ...... ..,.,;... ,
25c Sloan's Liniment
for ,. .
25o Woodbury's Facial Soap
"me uardul , rrs .
'or .,, hUtf
Carmen Cold Cream, 25c
; Fly PaperSticky
Two' for 5t "
Box of 24 aheets....... 3,7
Polso. Paper, 5$ par envelope
. , of 10 akaeU.
40 Shampoos, 20e
. ur , P!al Tar Shampoo
i."?. 't"m " soft and
nutty, rrlc. ZQgt .r.
Sherman & UcConnell DruirCo. 8
Omaha'a Uadinf Prescription Stores. 4 R.u Dru( ,,orMi
SHERMAN MeCONNELL DRUG CO, 16TH AND DODGE.
'; 1 Horn, of Downatairs Socloaaia. ' '
:" BEAUTIFUL NEW STORE, 19TH AND FARNAM STS
OWL DRUG CO, 16TH AND HARNEY STS. v
, Homo of Beautiful Downstairs Lunch Room "The Owl's Nest"
; HARVARD PHARMACY, 24TH AND FARNAM STS. '
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