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About Tägliche Omaha Tribüne. (Omaha, Nebr.) 1912-1926 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1919)
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Much About Villa and Cärranza:
Liltle About the Mexican People.
By Manuel Carplo
No one has so much at stake
in the present Mexican crisis as
the Mexican pcople. Jseverthc
lcss, when a well-mcaninff ob
server looks over the records of
public discussion about past and
present crises in Mexico, he
fmds that, more rom outside
than from insjdc, most of the
debates centcr around the con
epicuoua sicures at the Moment.
For this the press in the United
States more than the press in
Mexico is responsible.
As repards the Mexican pcople
thernselves, that is to say, not
the imaginary cut-throats that
support Miss Farrar or Mr. Wil
liam S. Hart in so many photo
dramas, but the millions of
human beings that have had no
chance for the fulsillment of
their just aspirations -the men,
women, and childrcn who are as
valuable an asset to humanity as
any other on tbc face of the
carth, but have been the victims
of a rotten system of jrovern
mental, ccohomic, and religious
politics those millions of people,
I say, are hardly mentioned at
all in the discussion of Mexican
affairs. The concem of jour
nalists and other publicists is for
the men of the day. Today it is
Villa and Carranza. Or is it
Felix Diaz and Angeles? Ycstcr
day it was Madero and Huerta.
Or was it Orozco and Zapata?
Columns upon columns of clever
reading watter have been served
to the American readers giving
descriptions of the vices, brutal
ities, inabilities, treacheries, and
weaknesses of . those men and
nothing about the people.
For it is to bc remembered
that Mexico, as it is today in its
better aspects, in its innate
poetry, in its singular bcauties,
both spiritually and materially,
is the result of a great and
wearying human experiment car
ried on by a patient, intelligent,
self-denying people. The pecul
iarly beautiful arelütecture, the
native arts, the native music, the
astounding genius of the poets
some of thera among tbe greatest
in the Spanish-speaking world of
all times the really patrieiän
sensibility and dignity in taste
of the niiddle classes, the never
equaled hospitality of the lowcr
working dass, these are not the
charactcristics of peoples that
are savage or half-savage. They
are tlie charactcristics of a
people of the first dass.
Kow it is for its to inquirc
vvhether a people of a high order
can live through and survive a
Untr anA nefarious System of
political, economic, and religious
oooression. It is to be answered
ppresdl. w ia iv 7, . f , .
directlv that there are no indis-ten, thousands of protests are
J . . tl1. .- r- C am 1 rl- -
nnbM pvirlences that any or all
first-class peoples are today or
were yesterday wholly frec from
tyrannical oppr-'sion. v
The Mexican people is a first
class people, not on aecount of
. - . 1 rtmriliclim'isnt. Kilt
113 Illiliciiai aw".j-""-"-,
r on aecount of its Spiritual d lg-
. &t tx'rt t.n V'nnrlitrtf
i x 'fm ri ul umiut k. t
. 1 1 1 V, t J wv. " " "
and bad leadership, and personal
feuds, and economte üistress,
vyu are looking upon the worst
aspects of Mexican sociological
facts; you are looKing upon
) faults accumulated by centuries
j of defective rulc and deriving
from the traditions of colonial
life. Mexico's real strugglcs are
i those of a people ghting its
) way from the violent ,one-sided
methods of ancestral conquest
1 toward the new. ideals of human
( trA..ir.ris D'Amicis rave an
Hll .rminftf the oolitical Situation
f vvwm " V f i f
in Spain, enumerating thirty-two
different parties, all of them
itruggling for power and all of
them ready for revolutioru .The
Carlist agitations and the many
regional disorders in Spain, ever
since the Bourbons came into
power, give us a fair Illustration
jf the Spanish people's short
romings in methods of govern
ment. This, however, does not
r.rarilv fTord a conclusive
judgment that the Spanisn
people is not a first-class one.
?nanUVi art. Snanish oirituality,
i ' Spanish Conception of the home
i ti anfl the familv. and the Spanish
icnse of poettc worship are un
ixcelled. And those Spanish
conceptions, welded into a new
r.liHaritv with the native people
of Mexico, through one of the
tro&t admirable efforts of cx
ploration and colonization known
in ViUt-irv. are today a livinz
i.cmti it faulte, it oer-
jl Ullllfi. , ' '
ii r.t-vi and its üaraooxes. its
sr.rr cf instinct ani lt$
. i . ,
marks of superiority are current
in the great mass that constitutes
the Mexican people. This great
mass is truggling at present
against its many inherited handi
caps, and is highly representative
of the. Latin-American entity.
It is mainly chivalrous rather
than treacherous. It has endured
pain, want, incompeteney, exploi
tation, war, and calamity. It has
found itself always at a distress-
ing disaavantage tn nieasunng
its Standards with- those of
peoples whose careers have been
longer a.nd more uniform', thanks
to Material devclopment and
scientisic usc " of natural re
The mors advanced ocoolcs
whose leaders have brought them
in contact with the Mexican
people, through war or through
enterpnse, are not tree in tneir
social strata of the very blcm
ishes which. thanks -to an in
sistent campaign qf biased Pub
licity, are prociaimcü as Dcing
smnrur the fundamental char-
acteristics of Mexican sociology.
It is not necessary to bc an ex
ceptional observer jil order to
find that all of these advanced
nations are aülictcd with not an
insienificant number of bad men.
bandits, nasty politicians, tyran-
nicai proiiteers, ana a wiae
variety of criminals. But this
scum docs not constitutc a dorn
inating organized clement, be
cause there are with in strongly
organized forces to check them,
and because without there are
not strongly organized forces to
encouraee them in their infam
ous work; The case with Mexico
is quite difl'erent. Can it bc
supposed, for instance to cite a
living cxamplc hat Villa has
been lest alone in his exploits
without assistance front without?
Can it be imagincd that arms
and amm'unition go to him .by
acrial route from England or
France or Cochin China? Can
it be entertaincd that most, if in
deed not all of the elcmentä with
which Villa counts for his
trouble making, do not reach him
from sourecs establishcd on this
sidc of the border, in tttter viola
tion of all wfftten and unwrittelt
laws of the United States? Can
anybody blamc Carranza or any
other head of the Mexican Gov
ernment for the support given to
such a type of agitator through
a criminal trastic that exists. bc
yond any form of doubt, outside
Still, when complications
come, when the cjuestioris of in
ternational friction .arise, when
damages are inllicted by the
wrongdoers, resulting in the loss
of innocent life and property.
thousands of editorials are writ-
heard from the pens of men yvh'o
bcheve theV are votcincr the
clairns of justice against a wholo
nation, whose libcrties and whose
destinies are put in jeopardy.
Hardly a voicc is heard indi
cating the real sources of mis
chief. 'The men engaged in the
unholy traßlc grin in satisfaction
and keep on in the dark engi-
neenng frcSh activities to per
netuate the source of irritation.
And the campaign of misrepre-
sentation against a weii-mean-ing
people goes on, availing it
self of press and screenv The
whole bulk of actual and'imag
mary miscries looms into prom-
mence. It astounds readers ana
spectators with an interminable
reel of horror, degradation, and
mud. It rings in the accents of
indignant Senators and Congrcss-
men. . -
Thrri comes to the ear and
eye of the people the aecount of
Mexicos deficient leaaersnip.
Granhic recitals are forthcommc
of govcrnmental blunders, the
ineffectiveness of administrative
control aftcr five years of fever-
tsh upheaval, together wun mc
bluntness 6f attcrapted refornts
that hurt or may possibly hurt
the vested interests. In the
thick of this rush of heatcd opin-
lon the actual enueavors ot the
Mexican people are never men
tioned, No one speaks of the
things looking to social better
mcnt that have been evolved. It
is the men at the head of move
ments that occupy attention, as
if they really were the main and
abiding factor, and not the
Carranza m'ay 'be good, medi
oere, or poor as a statesman.
The present Mexican Govern
ment .befides its mistakes, has
been able to hold things to
gether in tlte largest part of the
national territory, in one of the
most difiicult periods of Mexican
Seite 7-Tägttcha Omalja TrWüne-TicnZtag,
" i T . . ,, ij.,4....m.ii ,!'.,"
history and without sinanciai;
hclp from abroad. It has been,
able to maintain some of the
icforms introduced in the coun
try's lcgislation with private in
terests. Ambassador Flctcher
has demonstratcd to the Mexican
people that he is a genuine repre
sentative of Am'crican good will
and' American sanity. Mr.
Flctcher isjenough of a psych
ologist to understand that Mexi-can-American
relatious must be
founded in humane understand
ing of, differences and not in forc
ible Submission of the idiosyn
.crasies of one people to - the
idiosyncrasics of another.
Those who advocate inlerven
tion are willing to kill the child
because of its mumps and ade
noids, without really knowing
the child or knowing only its
aflliction. But to kill that child
is a matter of ßerious responsibil
ity before the world, 'for it is
nqt Mexico; it is Latin America.
It is not Villa, or Carranza, or
even the Mexican people itself?
it is the national personality of
nearly nineteen million people
who inhabit half of tue American
Contincnt. It is a side of Span
ish-Roman civilization grafted in
the heart of America with blöod
and hone, with thoucht and
ideals. It is the human blossom-
THE AMERIOANS IN PARIS.
Saturday Revicw Says America Has Eecomc A
Grievous Bürden In Paris.
The June 28th issue of the
"Saturday Review" of London
contains an article under the
title "Tbe Americans in Paris."
The "Review" speaks, arnong
other things, of the dislike with
which the French in Taris are
said to regard the Americans.
The frivolous criticäl tone, fre
quently noted in that wcekly,
must be taken into aecount some
what in judging its expression.
Ät the same time, however, one
feels. instinctivcly that the com
iug of peace is partly responsible
for the m'ore than frank expres
sion of sympathy for the alleged
French coldness or even hatred;
the war is over, therefore,
thinks the Review, one can speak
one's mind frcely, because the
associate-fighter is no longer
immediatdy needed. On the
other band, we dare say, that the
feeling between French and
Americans is entirely reciprocal.
The American boys from the
Wes appear to have as little
love or admiration for the
French as the latter are said to
have for us.
The Saturday Review says in
The nation which a year ago
was the most populär nation in
Europe has become, in Paris, a
bürden slmost too grievous to be
borne. The other evening we
heard a lady whose profession
brings her into rather dose con
tact with the American soldiers
and minor diplomatists in Paris
proclajm amid general assent
that the Ameficans are at the
best children and that at the
worst they are brutes. We are
not sübscribing to this opinion;
we are merely recording that it
was passed, and suggesting that
the passing of such an opinion is
at the present Moment deplor
able, and might with the exercise
of tact, forbearance and under
standing on both sides have been
avoided. It may be of interest
to the Englishman who stays at
home ' to know that French
pcople cannot teil the difference
between 'an American and an
Englishman by his speech. To
the French ear the languages are
identical. But the French dis
tinguish the two nations at a
glance by their general appear
ance and bchaviour, and . they
find very little resemblance in
their ideas, sentiments and gen
eral educational background.
Tbe comparisons at present
passed upon the two great Eng-
lish-speaking communities (as
our press loves to desenbe Great
B ritain and the L'nited States)
are for the moment extremcly
flattering to öurselves. But if
we a: wise, we hall not ailow
öurselves to be thereby pufled
up. The Americans could not
avoid being unpopulär in Paris.
The mere fact that they came
late into the war and that the im
portance of their share in the
neace nesrotiation is out of all
Proportion to thfir jacrisices h
in any event a difficult fact to
ing of the greatest enterprisc in
history, lmaia wim wonaertw
spirituatism', magnisicent efforts,
and admirable endurance amid
the stornis' of life.
Mexico must be discussed
more intellicsently. Icss commer-
ciallv: more from the ourcly
human standpoint, lcss from the
stdc of proht, tor prosit aftcr all
is not a thing eternal. It passes
and crumbles at the blow of
time. Mighty cmhzations are
distinguished by their Spiritual
mark , more than by anything
elsc. Their understanding of
beauty, their uplift by human
contact carries more to posterity
than their Material accumula
tions, their wealth, and their
The Mexican people has a des
tiny. Its way to understand
Christianity and disinterested
ness goes farther than its poor
record in Management and econ
omic dexterity. But it is cap
able of learning and is willing to
learn. It . has a keen sense of
honor, , it loves its name, 'its in
dependence, its traditions, and
its heroisms. It has proved to
be an honest iighter and an hon
est debtor, since it does not re
pudiate its obligations and is not
dogmatic about its errors. Give
Mexico a chance.
discount or to obscure, especially
as the French are as notoriottsly
sensitive and impatient in re
spect of their obligations as M.
x Difficult Social Status.
Socially the Americans in
Paris are in the Position of a man
staying in the house of a friend
and forced to behave nmch as
thongh the liouse were his own.
It is even worse than that. We
have to consider that the man.
who thus stays in the house of
his friend and behaves as though
it were bis-own has, in eft'ect, a
mortgage on the house. We are
most of us the debtors of Amer
ica, and France not least of all.
The American army in Paris
may almost'bi described as the
man in possessioti, and there is
no possibility of avoidmg him'.
Tt was an nlucky decision to
make Paris an American Mili
tary headquarters. The Wild
West sprawls in the caft and
patrols the grand boulevards,
with, the reult that a French
nobleman may run out of his
house one sine evening and sincl
an unoffending French citizen on
the pavement, "baigni5 lans sor
sang." The American army
could no more be populär in
Paris than the Canadians couhl
be populär in Epsom. When, on
the top of the military Invasion
of Paris, there came an American
Delegation, fourteen hundred
strong, filling the air with prin
ciples and viewpoints, and amus
ing itself loudly and continuous
ly, not the most civilized Presi
dent in the history of the world
cjld quite cover with his Pro
fessional mantle the nakedness
of his countryrnen. The Ameri
cans were everywhcre, and they
could not be ignored.
Looking Into the Future.
All this would be of merely
passing interest were it not for
the peculiar position ' which
America will occupy for the next
thir'jy years. What is happen
ing in Paris will happen on a
large scale in Europe as soon
as peace is signed. During the
war America has become the
creditor of the civilized world.
Her chief probiern will be how
to spend the - rroney she has
made. She is so rieh that she has
begun to be alarmed for her for
eign trade, for it is impossible
for Dives to trade with Lazarus,
unless Lazarus can be induced
to borrow the necessary Capital
to set himself up in busines.
Whatcvcr ultimate arrangements
are macke, it is fairly clear that
America will have more money
than she knows what to do with,
and that Europe will be, to an
extent unknown before, an Am'cr
ican playground. Only bV the
greatest tact and wisdom can
America secure in Europe the
liking and regard indispensable
to a great international power.
Perhaps America does not desire
to be ' a great international
power. Perhaps the Senators
who desire to keep America
within her set bounds and tradi
tions are wiser than the Presi
dent who apircs to rank hi?
rountry with t hc older ciiliza
den 12. August 1910.
GOING TOO FAß.
From The New
If it is true'th'ät co'nscrvative
prohibitionists in tlie House are
becoming alarmed ovcr the im?
placable and intolerant spirit dis
played by the majority of their
ftllows, and fear it will breed a
greav'' revulsion of feeling
tbroughout tlie .eduntry, they
have warrant for their fears. Tlie
cause of prohibition will be nced
lessly endangered if the radicals
contiuue to outdo eadi other . in
their mad rush to make the; en
forceptent bill a rneasure öf sudi
tyrarmy as has never before been
litinwn in this nation. Htre. for
instance, is Representative Mor-,
gan, Republican, of. Oklahoma,
proposing to treat as a criminal
a man who keeps licjuor in his
own home for his own use.
Here ars other radicals propos
ing to make it illegal for the man
to "use" it if he has it. Even
under the bill as it Stands ac
cording to a mernber . of the
House Judiciary Cornrnittee, a
man is in danger if, ha v ing
liquor in his house,. he gives a
glass of it to a visiting friend.
Senator Sterling proposes to pen
alize the purchaser as well as
the seil er of liquor. ; !
But the füll rneasure of the
tyranny which the, Tadical , pro
bibitiortists seek to set up is to
bc learned from the Statements
of Wayne B. Wheeler, counsel
for the Anti-Saloon League, be
fore tlie sub-committee of the
Senate Judiciary Comtnittce, It
is true that Mr.. Wheeler is riot
a mernber of Congress, but he
speaks with the authörjty of the
Anti-Saloon League, - which has
been directing all this legislation
and to the authority of which
all the radical prohibitionists
bow. Therefore it ' will not be
surprising if, having heard this
clear exposition of the desires of
the Anti-Saloon League; the pro
hibitionists in Congress should
grant them and amend the en
fslrcement bill accbrdinely.
Mr .Wheeler. thus gives a fore-
taste of what is to be expected
if tlii radicals in Concress' and
out. for whom he speaks, have
their way. Jie demands vtsit
and search without. the issuance
ofa warrant, , although he is
willin?. if that can not be enacted.
ta aceeot a Provision authorizing
the issuance of warrants without
reqniring that those asking for
the warrants shall produce any
testimony. . In other wyrds, all
Dr. Abraham Jacobi, whose
dcath was reported last week,
was not only a great physician,
but. he was a great and many
zided Americdrt. Ger many, after
the Revolution of 1848, would
have none of him; ä he was one
of the many worth-while men
v.horn she cast out and too late
regretted and tried to coax back.
It was the Chair of. Pediatrics
at the University of Berlin that
was the lure in his case. But he
refused it, saying that hc was an
American. . ,. . .
So far as public work and
duties were concerned, so far as
his work as a physician. was con
cerned, he never grew ölder In
1S92, when he resigned after
thirty-two years' active work as
Professor of Diseases of Children
at the College of. Physicians. and
Surgeons, a newspäper report
was headed "Dr. Jacobi's Work
days Now Ended." In 1911 he
was elected President" of the
American Medical Association;
and all the time between those
years he was constantly reeeiv
ing new honors and taking on
new duties. He never ceased
He was, too. a warrior for
whatever he belicved in. He
had no hesitation in taking up
las sword for unpopulär causes,
such as that of birth control.
Ile was a formidable Opponent
of prohibition ; and his style was
idashing and raey, without being
in the least undignified. . He had
luimor in plcnty, a sly and gentle
humor which could not fall to
bc eiTective without leaving
scars. He always spoke bis
mind, and cared not whether his
auditors disagreed . or not. In
vitcd to address a womcn's club,
he delivered a philippic against
their methods of dressing.
It was as the friend of the
babies tlvpt Dr. Jacobi was best
known, and it is said that -east
ndc babies whom be tended
sixtj-sive years ago ucd to
bring their grandchildren to.bim.
"There is no pa?e of medicine in
"this city on which the name of
that' fs" he'cessary' to obtain a
warrant, under the mildest of Mr.
Wheeler's proposals, is that any
individual make application for
it as against any other individ
ual, even though he may not have
the shghtest evidence. It is ob
vious that such a Provision, or
even a Provision like that now
in the enforcement bill, lays
every citizen open to private
malice or police oppression, and
the. bill as it Stands therefore
contains a Provision penalizing a
search mstigated by mahee or
"withouts probable cause", Mr.
Wheeler" demands that . this
dause be eliminated. , .The effect
would .. be to install the most
sweeping tyranny that cpuld be
imagmed, with unlimited ppor
tunities for grast besidfs.
It is a welcome siga that some
of the prohibitionists are beconY-
mg appaued at the lengths of
madness to . which their sso
ciates are )?oing; but their num
her may not be great, and it is
by no means certain that even
worse provisions than these may
not; become : law ü the Anti-Saloon-
League insists upon
them. Besides, the number of
the consenrative prohibitionists
may be quickly -redueed if the
Anti-Saloon League should turn
a threatening face toward them.
It must be remembered that in
electing public officials the league
has been Just as hostile to tem
porizers as it has been to open
"Wets.". It has acted cm the
principle that he who is "not for
it is against it. If it really de-rires-
that these despotic rules
shall be embodied in legislation
it is quite capable of turnrng its
guns on.the so-callcd conserva
tives. How many of them could
withstand such a threat? What
would it prosit such a prohibi
t ionist to have voted for the pro
hibition amendment and then to
find that the league was. can
vassing his district against him?
If the enforcement bill is
passed in such shape as to in
clüde these engnies ,of tyranny
the questiqn will, bc. no longet
one of Prohibition or anti-prohi-bition,
for total abstainers would
be as mudi at .thc. merey of
m'aUcej oppression,. and grast as
the -hardest öf .drinkers could be.
It would become a;question of
the right of the American citizen
to protectioit not by, but from,
the law. ' ... .'', ....
"Dr. Jacobi is not inscribcd,"
said another physician, but it
was the babies who interested
him most. He was, in fact, the
real founder in this country of
the treatment Of diseases of ehil
dren. Yet nothing was out. of
bis province. In the cholera
scare of 1892 he declared his
views with such effect that for
the first time the Health Depart
ment worked in co-operation
with, the medical profession, a
cornrnittee being regularly ap
pointed for the purpose by the
latter. When tulerculosis be
came a national menace, al
though he was in Europe, his
views were soücited, and he sent
back a letter of instructions
which was treated as authori
tative. In fact, the simplest
word - from - Dr. Jacobi was
enough to do the work which
f peeches and " writings without
rn,d failed to do. .. When the
United States declared war
against Germany, for instance,
medical students were ' not ex
empted rom the draft. Dr.
Jacobi wrote a letter to. The
New 'York Times protesting
against using up the doctors. He
concluded with the stirring
words: "Where is Gorgas? I
"have been waitm'g all the time
"to hear bis voice." Gorgas was
not to blamc legislation was
needed; and the legislation was
He worked and fought to the
last, tirelessly and with enjoy
ment Perhaps that was what
kept him young. Even in his
last years his hair was not
White, but only gray; and bis
energy and interest in life and
work was the thing that most
impresFed those who met bim.
One, so meeting him for the first
time and setting down his im
pressions, wrote: "Enthusiasm,
"scarcely dimmed, burns in the
"decp eyes under the , shaggy
"brows, and the spare, compact
"figure betokens energy and cn
"durance. He is more than vp
"to date. He can 1e deüghtfully
"reminisernt, but bis face is set
"toward the future."
Midwest Ckrch GccJs Cc.
1218 Sfarnam Straft'
, Omaha, Nrbr. .
Bflf kknq Srretlel cld tR(
Wrttonfo Cpriim, oenti twitiir
niioU. d flcilhte KuturbMiuufjii a
,. ist oa -m Hübt' oitm Ute o.
Heuten : mnti erijält eon neuer
lima von rontirn Rrur.r&eUeii M tf.o.
iet4. er IflnmtnwtN- t'eh und Kien it.
(ii)ii M.Um hailfiiitiAtt Hli i mrnlmslflex. DOM
äun-npbriiitnrn tn nertSKfiet no rotflcn
,la!illrtes isnn ungewenoei. orirtn e
Tdticr.ten oen fiirnlntit, mieiimnt(9imi
an onb-wn foniittuMnnenen ffranlUHifn
im sieftfcKtfrt tn sicherer Weise. Man
fiSicU) um Wnfimft.
r-m 4 ivaelskr
W,da eprtnn '-
REL1ABLE DETECTIVE EÜREAÜ
tu Mallwa kschange ulldlti, V. ,,
Harnet, ir Ct'(o, 9!f6r.
. Laq.Zklk,l,! Iala 205
C-ir - iKfAäfliqrn mir nvkklälM '
'.; I. Wnsgia '
SU4HeIe5on! Coll 4G5 ' '
, . Gk. STnwnffh.
. paStSeIen: Eolsa- SS13 .;
Frau , für gewöhnliches Kochen,
Wasch?n, glätten und Hauöarbcit vX
Familie. Elektrische Waschmaschine,
Plättecisen und jedwede . moderne
Bequemlichkeit. Loha tzL per Mo,
nat. 5lo,t und LogiZ. Box L. H.,
Trihün?. ' . ' 8.12.1
Gut gutes Dienstmädchen mittle
ren SlltciS, auf einer Farm. Mus;
deutsch sprechen können. ' Hennan
Martcn. Lcinh, Ncbr. tf
Tüchtige Zrau zum Waschen jeden
Dienstag morgen. Telephone Loug'
las 4'iCS. tf
Teutsche Fran möchle auf's Land.
DcutsW rau mit 0 Jahre altem
Kind, wünscht drei bis' vier Wochen
zur Erholung auf der Farm nahe
Lmaha zuvnngcn. !t willens, zu
bezahlen, oder mich Arbeit fiir.Ui,'
erhalt 3 verrichten. Antworten I1110
zu richti.'!: cm Omaha
Bor '" "
Neftatrrant. Soft Drink Prlor
und' Confcctionary. ' Man schn'il'e
Teutsch oder Englisch an Carl
Hansen, Nioürara, Nebr- "K-M-W1
y:r- .A vcrkavfcn. :
Lorn . Liaontiimer H Acker ? Land.
nahe den Union Stock ?)ardS. ' V
Meile von Carlinic. Extra gute ?.'-.
besscrunicit darauf. Nachztifragt lej
Louis Ktocgcr, Phone South 2:!()l.
Lost nud Logis.
Geräucherte Störe und andere
Mische, stets frisch, bei Heury Gccst,
1917 Mtffoun Avcnnr.
Das prciLwiirdigste Essen vci Peter
Rumv.' Deutsche Küche. 1508
Dodge Strotze, 2. Stock. is
Möbliertes Zimmer tnit fepara.
1cm Einstang, mit oder ohne üot
2(525 2o.se Strcct, 1. Stocs. . li.
'Hau mann. tf
ffuMf?! Si? Miren Ant Bedarf. !
mis Nfeit. Tubes. Batterien. Oel.
usw.. von tlnö. Alles hat eine Garant
W. B. Auto Snpply Co.,
SSißicm Weber, EigcntS.
Anöiva!;!: Ohne Lehrer Englisch.'
blichcr, Gedichte, Kochbücher, o
met .er, Liederbuch, Sprachmeister,
Bürgerrecht Krsctzbuch, l?)elchäfts.
briefstellcr, Elektrizität, Doktorbuch
Amkrikaniil'kr Geflügelzüchter, Gar.
tenbuch. lzr,?sl,au, Milchwirtschaft
Pöckrrreze'tbilchcr, Ingenieur, Via-'.
alcndcr. Schreibt für Gratiöprl,
Thnrles Kallmkizer Publishing Co.,'
2l.', East Str.. New Aork. N- :'1 i
Wlück bringende Trauringe bei S,ro
degaards. 1kl. und TouglaZ Strz
rnnfis ?t!rifiirrt TJHnlr !nr?Ä
WitU JC4 ) 44t 11 ItUL l, JHfUll -MVi-Vf
29(15 Iarnam St. Telephone Har.
nen 1 . vtooipr siarans. '-üniccr.
Gebrauchte elektrische Mokoreu.
Tel. Douala 21119. Le ivron &
Gray, llß Süd 13. Str.
H. Zvischcr. deutscher NechtZZnwall
und Notar. Krundakte geprult.
Zimmer 1418 First National an!
Msnumrnte und Marksteine.
Cr'jklass''N? Monuments u. Mark
sieine. ?f. Vraik? & Co., 431 ü!)
13. Stra?. Zcl South
C "vft '-rSSW-X-'T-'S!'".
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