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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY.' MAY 9, 1917.
The Omaha Bee
FOUNDED BY EDWARD KOSEWATEB
par rear. M M
VICTOR ROSEWATER. EDITOR
THg BEB PUBLI8HWQ COMPANY. PROPRIETOR.
Entered at Olrnbl poctoffleo M oeeond-claee matter.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION,
Otiit u( aenear mM"
Dallr eritnool Sunday... V
ntl Kudu JJe
tomln vttboul Sueder............ -
Ball, end today'to'tim lim H liM.;........:..iltt.N
(mU mum ol dura at eddies) e Uranlanv deimn to Oevsbs
Ba, ctreoleuoa Baparteaaat,
Ml r erai. ee or portal er. oair e-t rupi UM
aaroeu af ad ao-jcwa, Fanoeel abet, K en OsaU f4
fnneee-Tbe tee BalaTin. metft-rmlftp s-mao.
South Omaha nil IT
rvumHl RiTirr. 14 H. Mi
Ha Yora-tM Una Am
St. leola-Ba- n r. i
!KMia relating M aa aa
56.260 Daily Sunday, 51,144
At te atRnlatkm for tM -Uu mbagrlM ton a r SangM
WUluiaa. ClivBlaUoa Manaaar.'
tm t- Adereee changed a altae, aa ro.uoato.
Hoe for the tardea, Wind, ind do your bitl
Yes, and It's high time for the- weather man
to answer bis country's call.
Unfortunately the new army cannot be made
up exclusively of commissioned officers.
' Why doesn't Secretary Baker let the colonel
try it? Does he fear T. R. will make good?
It is a poor fraternal society scrimmage that
does not inure to the benefit of the lawyers.
Rapidly Readjusting to "Dry" Conditions.
Although less than ten days have passed since
the inauguration of the "dry" era in Nebraska, it
is being made manifest that the prohibtion law
has been generally acquiesced in throughout the
state and can be enforced under any reasonable
terpretation by the local authorities of the dif
ferent subdivisions and municipalities if they are
isposed to do their duty.
The legislature voted a huge appropriation to
be at the disposal of the governor and state law
enforcing officers on the theory, presumably, that
no sincere effort would be made to stop bootleg
ging and block up the' "leaks" in communities
where "wet" sentiment had previously predominated.
If the start is any criterion of the future the
governor will have no good excuse to spend that
money, but will have to recognize the fact that
Nebraska communities are, as a whole, law-abiding
and law-observing even where they differ as
to the wisdom of the law.
Knowing they are in for prohibtion, Nebraska
people are already accommodating themselves to
the situation and all of us hope the worst fears
of the "wets" will be disappointed and the best
promises of the "drys" fulfilled.
' From now on the American public will have
its first experience with what real news cen
sorship is. ' '' ' '
In courts, as in other battles for the attain
ment of the ultimate, safety lies in having a einch
on the evidence. '
. , i r - '
Washington Is finding out what London had
to go through with in 1914, but red tape still un
winds just as slowly. 1
. L, , V
New banks are being planted in Nebraska with
such regularity as suggests all needs in this line
will be fully met in time.
These are the days to get your garden under
way.. It's now or never If you're going to raise
your own garden sass this season.
Strange as It may appear in some quarters
Mar's road roller lumbers along without the ad
vice or assistance of Colonel Bryan. '
i 1 1 . (h,' 1
Thatflare-upi In fraternal Insurance societies
have an attractive side for somebody is shown by
the expense account in a suit Just settled.
When the device foi catching the subma
rine is finally perfected, It will be so simple we'll
wonder why none of us thought of it before.
' Official assurances of greatly Increased coal
production quickly smothered1 several ripe scares.
Hard, facts make short work of speculative
theories. ' ,
A shortage of trained medical men confronts
us, notwithstanding the steady output of all our
medical colleges. The doctors' factories will have
to speed up I . , ' t- ' j
1 All over the west are seasoned men, who can
ride and shoot, who are eager to follow T. R. to
' France, or to a much hotter plact foe that matter.
Why not give them a Chance? , , ' .
Prohibition promises a stoppage of $350,000
in the revenue flow into the Omaha school ttea
ury. This will fully justify a policy of retrench'
. ment and economy In school affairs. 1
While In Chicago the editor of The Bee mailed
a letter to Omaha, waited twenty-four hours, and
then beat the letter home. Postal efficiency tin
der this democratic administration la a wonder!
So long aa the capitol puts to the front men
opposed to administration policies, kicking against
lack of sociability at the White House serves to
emphasize proper caution at that end of the ave
nue. ...',.'' i.
Intimate acquaintance witit the English lan
guage may be attained at school if a little more
stress be laid on the desirability of acquiring It
Familiarity with foreign tongues well may wait
until after knowledge, of words In daily use has
been acquired. ' :
National Trade Mark
Advertising Is Security
"Put Up" in Advance
By Clinton L. Oliver '
All successful manufacturers know that their
advertisements for trade-marked goods la a pub
lie pledge, bach advertisement carries with it
promise that must be kept it is security put
up" in advance.
Advertisers of trade-marked goods know that
to break faith with the public would be fatal
worse than throwing their money away.
That is one good reason why advertised
brands are more popular than those that are not
advertised. People know that there is service,
Quality and reliability behind them. They look
upon advertised brands as the standard for all
goods in their class and the stores where these
goods are displayed and pushed as the standard
stores of the community.
The standard of advertising is more exacting
today than ever before. Advertisers are more
careful of their promises and more Interesting in
. their text and illustrations. They are more care
ful than ever before in the preparation of their
copy and arrange for its frequent appearance be-
' cause they know it is repetition that makes an
A clock without hands would create no inter
. est and draw no crowds because, while it might
. be running, no one wo'uld know it and no one
could be guided by it, Just so with an article
that la aot trade-marked and is not advertised so
that the public may be guided in its purchases.
s If it i a very good article there is nothing to
cause the customer to remember it by name or
trade-mark and bring them back for more. On
the other hand, if it is a very poor article there
is nothing to protect the customer from purchas
ing tne same article again.
Successful, reliable manufacturers are "point
ing the way" to their quality products by trade'
marking and then advertising them. Be very
aura that ther are taking no chances on advertis
ing an article that does not merit repeat orders,
Pounding at Chancellor Hollweg.
Chancellor von Bethmann-Hollweg stands the
only premier who has gone through the war
from its beginning, but his hold on office is
threatened now by an opposition that is encour
aged by the recent checks to German arms. His
strength as director of the imperial government
and executor of the policies of the German em
peror was long ago demonstrated. Prior to the
war his wisdom and foresight was almost vener
ated by the German statesmen and since the eon-
ict commenced his management of the politics
of the empire, both internal and external, has been
remarkably astute and effective. But success is
still lacking and nothing Is so fatal to a chancel
lor as inability to make headway against oppo
Outsiders will smile at the charge that Holl
weg is responsible for the defeat of Von Kluck
at the battle of Marne; it is quite as reasonable to
blame him for the failure of the crown prince
at Verdun, as signal a defeat as the kaiser's army
has met in this war. Hollweg may have hesi
tated before he plunged the world into the awful
melee of the war that has raged for nearly three
years; if he did it Is a tribute to his prudence,
for it shows he was not so blinded to the possible
consequences as some of his contemporaries ap
pear to have been. His hesitancy was not so long
continued, however, as to materially affect the
result. The dash to Paris went amiss at Liege, an
incident happily beyond all calculations of the wsr
lords, who disregarded the "scrap of paper" and
the seemingly feeble force that lay on Belgium's
side of the violated treaty, and all that has fol
lowed goes back to that turning point.
If Hollweg was reluctant to loose the U-boats
to terrorize the seal it must have been because
he could foresee Its effect on the course of the
United States. It was not the chancellor who
Issued the order to "crush the contemptible army"
of England, nor is it known that he has ever held
the American nation as cheap as have some of the
other counsellors of the empire. He may be
made the scapegoat, but dispassionate critics will
exonerate him from any accusation resting on his
unworthiness as a leader In war and politics,
Petty PoUtics Delay Army BUI. '
The public musfthUainj the shock of the
knowledge that the great army organization bill
is held up because it. contains a provision that
will allow Theodore Roosevelt to go to France
as a volunteer. Objection to this feature comes
from the aecretary of war, who can swallow the
camel of selective draft, but strains at the gnat
of allowing a former republican president to go
to war with a commission from his government
Roosevelt suffers far less than the country from
this. The bill, passed ten days ago with great
outburst of patriotism, is now delayed In con
ference, while a little petty partisan politics is
threshed out. No wonder some of the cabinet of
ficers were eager to push t,he newspaper gag law
through congress. They do not want the light
of criticism turned on their own conduct It is
a matter much to be regretted that Mr. Wilson's
official family doesn't measure up to the stature
he has shown since he fairly faced the situation
of the nation and its relation to the world.
Guard Food Warehouses Against Fire.
A fire in food warehouse at any time Is
calamity; a careless nre at this time is a crime.
Therefore it behooves everybody, especially farm'
ers and elevator men, to be , particularly watch
ful that all danger of fire be avoided. Most of
the country's surplus stock of grain just now is
in the farmer s granary or the smalt town eleva'
tor and as such is especially exposed to the pos
sible destruction by fire. Stocks held in Omaha
and other grain market centers were never so
tow aa at present, a proof that whatever supply
the market la receiving goes direct to the miller,
This throw the burden of responsibility on the
small holders of grain and to them this admoni
tion is addressed. It is not suggested that they
have at any time been negligent; on the contrary,
it is well understood that they are as deeply fat'
terested in the situation as any can be, but they
wilt lose nothing by exercising special pains for
the present to see that no part of the limited
surplus store of grain It lost to the world through
a fire that might have been prevented by a closer
Old Stuff, but Reliable.
Urbane, suave and persuasive Tom Benton is
again before the State Board of Equalization at
Lincoln, pleading the poverty of the Pullman Pal
ace Car company and presenting the stereotyped
arguments with all the assurance of having dis
covered a novelty. Flanked by the railroads, the
Pullman company seeks a lower assessment on
its property in the state. It blames the farmers
for the high taxes, insisting that the fields and
pastures of Nebraska do not bear their rightful
share of the burden. Its appeal at this time
seems silly, when its reports show it to be riding
the top wave of prosperity, along with other cor
porations. Old, but reliable, excuses are offered
but the time doesn't appear to be exactly propi
tious tor transportation companies to ask re
duction in taxes. The proceedings before, the
State Board of Equalization will be watched with
close interest by all the taxpayers, who are con'
cerned to know just how the great increase in
expenditure proposed by the late democratic leg
islature is to be finally provided for.
While the country is in the mobilizing busi
ness, a practical demonstration of unity between
the administration and congress would pump
more "pep" into the general movement .
Speeding Up the Bees
By Frederic J. Haskin
nmmnmnil. Md.. Mav 7. From the govern
ment apiary here a campaign is being directed Jy
Everett F. Phillips of the Bureau of Entomology
which is expected to increase the1 production pf
honey in the United States by 100,000,000 pounds
this year. Incidentally it will give a great per
manent stimulus to the industry of keeping bees,
which offers one of the greatest neglected oppor
tunities in the United States.
The hfjnev bee is a sure and inexpensive means
of gathering an immense food crop which can
not be reached in any other way. Almost every
plant blossom contains a certain amount ot sugar.
This lu.ar is distributed in such small quantities
that no mechanical method of obtaining it is prac
tical; yet its total amount is enormous, ror ex
ample, on 'the government farm here are sixty
colonies of bees, which can easily be increased to
100 without putting a strain on the food supply.
The apiary is located in a suburb of Washington
and is surrounded by shade trees, vacant lots,
golf courses and a few small farms and orchards.
The "cruising radius" of a honey bee is about two
miles. A hundred colonies of bees will gather in
a year about twenty-seven tons of honey. That is,
they will carry to their hives ana store, drop dv
drop, over twenty tons of sugar, which could not
be gathered by any other known process, and
they will make about five tons of this available for
Last vear the United States produced 300.000.-
000 tons of honey and this year it is confidently
expected to produce a third more, l here are now
800,000 bee keepers in the United States. Teach
ing these men better methods and assuring them
of markets are the most important processes to
be followed. Just now letters are being sent out
urging the bee keeper to increase the number of
colonies under their control as much as possible
without using all of their honey to feed the new
colonic. In July they will receive special in
structions on how to harvest honey, and in Sep
tember on how to care for bees during the winter,
which is the time of heaviest loss to all bee
Bee keeping is neither an expensive business to
start in, nor a difficult one in which to succeed.
Mr. Phillips say that an intelligent man who will
put aome time upon the matter may become a
successful bee keeper in one year. Colonies of
bees already in hives may be bought for $5 or
$6 each, and the expert bee keeper always ex
pect to pay tor hi colony the hrst year, as it
will yield him about thirty pounds of honey. The
amateur, of course, and even the average small
bee keeper of some experience, will not generally
do as well.
Bees mav be successfully kent not onlv In the
country and in the suburbs, but in large towns
and cities. There Is not a city in the United
State that has not it bee colonies. 1 Bee are kept
and produce fairly well within half a mile of the
Battery in Mew York City. Washington, with it
numerous parks and (pace, i an ideal city bee
More persons are restrained from going Into
bee keeping by fear of these insects than by any
other cause. A a matter of fact the experienced
bee handler is seldom ttung. Patience and a quiet
way of going about thing are the essentials. The
one thing the bee is sure to resent is undeanli
ness. He will relentlessly sting any person having
an offensive odor.
The sting of the bee is not only not as danger
ous aa it is generally considered, but it literally
makes bee keeping possible. A stingless bee is
not to be desired, tor its colonies would have to
be closely guarded, while the stinging bee it hi
own defense. Bee keepers are wont to place col
onies several miles from their homes on bits of
waste land which they can rent from farmers for
a few pounds of honey. They visit them, per
haps once a week, there are thieves who will
climb into a second story window despite the
fact that a revolver may be waiting for them, and
other who specialize in placating bulldogs, but
the successful bee hive burglar ha yet to appear.
The chief use of honey as a food ! for a spread
on bread, and it ha generally been considered a
luxury. With butter going steadily higher, how.
ever, it has a new value as a substitute. Of course.
it does not aupply the tame food materials as but
ter, but it makes bread palatable, is nourishing
and very digestible.
Honey is practically a predigested cane sugar.
When cane sugar is taken Into the stomach, the
firocea of digestion breaks it up into two sugars,
evullose and dextrose, which are then absorbed.
In honey this breaking up process is already per
formed, partly by the flower and partly by the
bee. Honey also contains a little water, and some
of it contains a few per cent of undigested cane
sugar. Its flavor is due to the pretence of minute
quantities of certain volatile oils.
Money is also ot trreat commercial value to
commercial bakers, who use many carloads of it
every year, , Commercial cookies baked with
honey will remain moist for a long time, while
those, made with sugar will quickly dry out and
The marketing of honey it also being studied
by Mr. Phillips. For many years 90 per cent of the
honey produced in this country has gone to local
markets. 'That is, the man who has a few colonies
of bees sells his honey to a local grocer, and little
of it gets fifty mile from the hive where it was
made. The 10 per cent not thus consumed has
never beert'large enough in amount to start a con
siderable shipping or wholesale businett in honey.
Now, however, this surplus is growing, with the
result that some large producers have not known
how to market their honey.' although there was
plenty of demand for it The Bureau of Ento
mology proposes to furnish the bee keepers with
accurate information of market condition. There
i every reason to believe that a large export
trade can be built up. Russian government repre
sentatives recently tried to buy 3,000 barrels of
honey in New York, but none was to be had. In
fact, nearly all of last year' production of honey
nas aircaay oecn consumed.
Proverb for the Day.
Accidents will happen In the best ot
One year Ago Today In the War.
French repelled heavy German
aaulta and made gain at Verdun.
Russians reported to be pushing to
ward Bagdad after having defeated
Robert Fay, said to be a German
army officer, aentenced to eight years
In a federal prison for plotting to blow
up munition amps.
In Omaha Thirty lean Ago.
At Mrs. General Hawkins' lunch
there were present Mrs, McMillan, who
IS Visiting ZJISnop wonnillKwn; attm.
Worthlngton, Mrs. Collins, Mrs. Crook,
Mrs. Reed, Mrs. Patrick. Mrs. Carter,
Mrs. Horbach and Mrs. Bennett
lrm Ulwlnann hfui fiimnl.l.fl an
excellent portrait the subject being
Mrs. JjGWlS Zteea B Jlllie buu, aim miw
y People and. Events
Domestic jars and jolts turn the spotlight on
human contraries. A Chicago wife aooealed to
court for relief from a scolding husband. "Don't
talk back," advised the judicial Solomon, "give
him the silent treatment in large doses, and re
port to me. I wo weeks later the wife reported
how happy they were. "We haven't talked for a
week." she said. At the same time a Detroit man
sued for. divorce because his wife would not talk
to him. All kinds of people make a queer old
Political hiffh flvinir worked nut a tniiD-h fait
in the case of 0. D. Bteakley, would-be congress
man from Pennsylvania. Bleakley signalized his
election last fall by aviating to Washington, gain
ing ah elevated glimpse of the scenery and filling
his expansive chest with rare atmosphere. Some
envious enemy spotted Bleakley's campaign bills
as much beyond the legal limit and brought about
an indictment The flying congressman flew
home, scrapped hi political machine and resigned
tne job. ine incident is esteemed one ot the
modern wonder of the Keystone state.
The federal court at St Louis rings down the
curtain in the last act of the famous mystery case
of George A, Kimmel, which had the country by
the ears half a dozen year ago. Following the
judgment rendered in February, the insurance
company settled with the genuine Kimmel heirs
tor $7,736 on a $5,000 policy and paid over the
money. The bocus Kimmel hat disaooeared and
the fate of the real Kimmel, who vanished from
.Kansas in 1898, remains an unsolved mystery.
No similar case in recent timet produced tuch a
chain of thrills for Niles, Mich, Kimmel'a home
town, nor a claimant who acted his part with
tuch convincing force at to divide neighbors
about equally on hi identity .
likeness la unmistakable. The flesh
tints are perfect and the Intense brown
eyes are wonderfully lifelike.
Among tnose present at tne Ken
sington tea given by Mr. August
Pratt were Mrs. Himebaugh, Mrs.
Colpetzer, Mra Dubois, Mrs. Clayton,
miss uurree, Mrs. J. J. uicicey. Airs,
E. M. Bartlett, Mra. C. 8. Montgom
ery, Mrs. J. M. Woolworth, Mra
Miner. Mrs. Barker, Mrs. Purvis, Mra
Connell, Mrs. Boyd, Mra Copeland and
Mrs. 8. P. Morse.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Lockwood have
moved from Chicago street Into their
new house, (24 Park avenue.
The following guests tpent a social
evening at the home of Mis Collins:
Misses IJams, Burns, Dundy, Hanscom,
Barber, Berlin, Boyd, Clark and
Yates, Messra Charles Orfutt Barker,
J. S. Collins. Berlin. Morford. Tate.
Hamilton, Stebbins and Dr. Gilford.
Mra Dell seller of Oskaloosa, la,.
will make Omaha her permanent
At the reception tendered to Rev.
A. W. Lamar, the newly installed min
ister of the First Baptist church, Rev.
Detweller delivered the address of
welcome and the following toait were
given: "The Preacher's Wife," re
sponded to by Mr. Webster; "The
preacners son," Rev. savidge;
"Church Union," Rev. P. W. House.
This Day In History.
1780 The British began to can
nonade Charleston, 8. C.
179s France ordered the seizure
of neutral vessels carrying supplies to
an enemy's port
1787 waiter coiton, wno maae tne
first publlo announcement of th dis
covery ot gold in California, born at
Rutland, vt Died in i-nuaaeipnia,
Jan. 22, 1851. 1
1816 Marshal Sou It was made
commander of th whole French
1848 Queen victoria and prince
Albert visited the former royal family
Of France at Claremont
1867 The southern Baptist con
vention opened Its annual session at
1876 Massacre or Bulgarians at
Batak by Bashl Bazouks.
1892 Charles Emory gmitn re
signed as United State minister to
ZlUBSia. ' . -i
16i President Wilson ordered a
large additional fore of troop to the
Mexican border. , .
The Day We Celebrate.
William G. Ure, former treasurer of
Douglas county, was born on a farm
in Linn county, Iowa, and Is Just SO
today. He served as treasurer ot the
Billy Sunday campaign committee and
handled all the funds. ,
H. A. Senter, head of the depart
ment of chemistry In the Omaha High
school, la 48. He was born right here
in Omaha and after graduating from
the University of Nebraska finished
his education at Heidelberg. He has
been teaching chemistry to Omaha
High school pupils since 1897.
Edward W. Simeral is (2 today. He
was born in Btubenvllle, O., and edu
cated at Kenyon college, being admit
ted to the bar in Omaha in 1878.
Ellis H. Wilson ot the McCarthy-
Wilson Tailoring company was born
May 9, 1869, at Vincennes, Ind. He
has been in the tailoring business in
umana since 1992.
Empress Zlta, consort of the new
emperor of Austria and king of Hun
gary, born In the Italian province of
jjucca, twenty-nve years ago today.
Charles J. Hexamer, president of the
National German-American Alliance
and a loyal supporter of the admin,
lstratlon's war policy, born in Phlla'
delphla, fifty-five years ago today.
Sir James M. Barrie. famous Eng
lish novelist and playwright, born at
Klrrlmulr, N, B., fifty-seven years ago
John L. McLaurin, former United
States senator from South Carolina,
born In Marlboro eounty, South Caro
lina, nny. seven years ago today.
Thomas A. Clarkaon, catcher for the
Cincinnati National league base ball
team, born in New York City, twenty,
nine year ago today. i
Timely Jottings and Reminders.
The National Electrlo Light associa
tion holds an executive session In N.ew
York City today and tomorrow, In
place of the annual general conven
tion which was to have been held In
Atiantlo City next month.
High cost of material 1 to be the
leading topic at the annual convention
or tne national Federation of Furni
ture and Fixture Manufacturer, meet
Ing today at Chicago.
Storiette of the Day.
A humane society had secured i
tiv pictures of wild animals in their
navuma, A f,iacs,ri in U1S mia
die Af th Avhlhlt rauH-
"We were skinned to provide women
With fnshlnnnhla fur "
A man passed before the window,
amu iiia nuraasea expression ror a mo
ment gave place to one of sympathy.
"I know Just how you feel old
tops," he muttered. "So was I."
THE OLD FARM PLACE.
I want the Inaplratlon
r Or a journxy from tha nation
In a rural ehalaa;
1 want to apand vacation
At tha old farm place,
1 want tA araall tha elavar
Walk the flrlda and maadowt over
With a llns'rlns aee,
Whera dlra the hilar sophar
O'er tha old farm place.
I want to boa an awaltan'
Than to hit ma to tha ahalter
From tha sun's hot raya
) Vaneath tha ,blf bos-atdar
, Ob tha old farm place.
t want to watch tha wavtnt
Whwt tboyond tha city paving)
In tha aummar haaa;
Sly heart la filled with craving
ror tha old tana plao.
1 want to ace tha blowing
Of th honeyaucklaa, growing
Near tha garden apaoa;
2 certainly am going
To tha old farm place.
Omsk. WILLI HUMP DTK,
What Time to Plant Garden.
Omaha. May I To the Editor of
The Bee: Now that the government
is urging everyone to plant some gar
den and help produce foodstuffs. It
is a problem for the clerks and em
ployes in the larger downtown dry
goods store to find time to do their
share while It is daylight.
11 the city ot Greater Omaha would
et the clock ahead one hour that
i nave written many appeals ror the
larger stores of this great city to be
metropolitan enough to clou at a n.
m. the year round, Including Satur
days, but they do not seem to know
how to get started.
ir we had that extra hour we all
could produce "spuds," etc., enough to
But Omaha I not ready yet for any
early closing, so we will nave to wait.
Don't blame the cjlerks If w fall to
JOHN H. GILLESPIE.
"Th wlf ftnd t had a cpat thii morn
lnr. 8h nmirked that she didn't gat
much of a man whea ih married ma."
"Whew? And what did you aay?"
"Oh. j atrreed with her. I aald If I'd
bean a hlfh-claaa man I wouldn't hava
picked liar out." Boaton Transcript,
"Aren't yon waarlna your trovaara too
ahort. Bonny t"
no Dad. I'm wearing them too long,
t Juat caroa In to aak you to buy ma a
new pair." Brownlng'a Magaalne.
Woman How did you gat that Carneaie
medal T ,
Tramp Herolem, lady, X took It away
from a guy that waa twlca my also. New
COLUMBIA PATRIOTIC SONGS
Sound and Are Enjoyed Best
The spirit of America from 1776
to the present thrills and throb
in these songs.
. fStar Spangled Banner.
I Loula Qravaure, baritone
2046 jn,r'cin Pa''01'
I Broadway Quartette.
These and the new May Colum
bia records are now on sale. If
unable to call, phone your order
to Douglas 1623.
Records sent on approval.
Catalog furnished on request.
Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co.
1311-13 Farnam Street.
Omaha' Leading Grafonola
It's Easy to Wear a Diamond
Or Fina Watch
or make handsome Wedding
Present, for yon can open a
charge account with us for any
thing desired, and pay monthly.
T Thii ozqulalta
Diamond Rinc atanda
alone aa tha moat
perfaet rint arvr pro
dsead, 14k UA
olid gold 4TSV
I B Wk
1119 Cameo Ring,
4 fin Diamonda
pink Coral Cameo,
fint aoild nq
920 a Moat
No. SSI Caia la fins (old fillad war
rantad for 2S yeara. polished or beauti
full? engraved. Elgin or (10
Walthsm movement fki,
Termat S1.20 m Month
Open Dally Till P. M. Saturday Till :30
Call or write for Catalog No, 903.
Phone Doug. 1444 and aaleaman will calL
40 S. lSth St,
Every Day is
"Cut Price Day"
Rexall Drug Store
With price of food stuff
and . other necessities rising
rapidly you owe it to your
self to make your purchase
where dependable merchan
dise can be procured at the
I You can tare time and
money by trading at the
S REXALL DRUG STORES
Sherman & McConnell
Fire Good Drug Storee
A fanera! aerviee conducted by na la
noted for its aimpie. dignified grandeur.
The talents of our well-directed organi
zation make each funeral ceremony a de
cidedly artiatic achievement. To benefit
by our experience, talk over your prob
lem with ue.
N. P. SWANSON
17th and Cuming St. Tel. P. 1060
A FEW TABLETS OF
will redden your blood, in
crease your energy and
tone up your whole sys
tem. If your druggist
hasn't it, address
THE NUTON COMPANY,
Box 337, Omaha, Neb.
v FOR EVERY MAN '
For solid summer comfort there is no footwear to take
the place of the familiar warm-weather low shoes for
We have an assortment of
' latest style Oxfords to suit
the needs of every man as to
comfort, fit, style, appear
ance and wearing qualities.
and Upward Cr" See Our Windows
Ya. WaiJaBLUiiuilH mm
inn n at.
.uu oaini i
fifll, Rnnm 1
Broadway, 32d St, New York
One Block from Pennsylvania Station
Equally Convenient for
Amusements, Shopping or Buainea
157 pleasant reams, with private bath
$2.50 PER DAY
257 excellent room with private hath,
facing stmt, southern exposure,
$J.UU TEK UAY
Alan Attractive Room from $1.50.
The Reataurant Price Are Most Moderate.
THE OMAHA BEE INFORMATION BUREAU
Washington, D, C
Encloied find a two-cent itamp, for which yon will please lend me,
entirely free, a copy of the pamphlet,, "Preparing Vegetable.
they 'are "putting np tneir iccHiny hi auvaucc.
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