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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1922)
THE OMAHA BEE: FRIDAY, JILY 7.
Omaha Male Quartet
to Sing for Radio Fans
Official .Wilted f Making
Hank. irl liii f Lumen
Warrant Aim Out for
ii-m, N'c'i , July (i t pi i i.il.)
I hr iluoi, i.i tlii- N'i lr.ik;i Sl.it'.
k.nk .it .! Msf.in, Fillnuirc nn,'ity,
Imm In i ii i (im M by llu: tatc ilc
tuniirnt nt f .!! ami tonitiuirr ait'l
v .irr.wits i;im tu in fur tin- ,ir.
..... ... 1. I L'.,i.. ...r. ...... .r...il.-iit '
I'-M I'l 1 . .1. i i. i. 'tint i "i
,ml li.'.i'l .t tlu Milli.in lirain emit-
I'jir- ami lit- hri
fiirnuT i .chirr.
1. I Kut.is nave l.i:t -( 1 . H ;
''i'l!i Kcu tu .un-tid ami y,.it
1'iiinl of JUi.iNKt. Hi trial k ifin
! in fit titi'i! July do.
I In- .limtavi- ut llu- luitilw i- al
ligcil to In- alioiU JIO.UIMI.
J.iy f. IMry if the state liaiikiiiff
dciai tiiuiit has Iutu nuking t'cial
rMmniition f.t tin- hank's attairs
nioe June VI !iin Aitoliih Kolas
w n-niiivcil as i,ihirr of the bank
aii'l 1-'.. '. Sharp oi tin- Mate depart
pi' nt ,i itai'(-i in I'harjfe.
There arc two counts auainst K. J.
Kota-i and tiye munis .team-1( Adrdph
Kot.is in tin- warrants.
' K. . Kolas was removed a preii
dntt ot the hank in July. and
the institution has liceti operated
without a president since then. James
Krejill is vice president. S. S.
Welpton and I). H. W'elpton of
Omaha aic stockholder.
Paper in Fair Shape.
The ousted' president if accused
of making the' bank a victim of his
losses in frriiin'oiKTatioiis.
The hank's paper is said to be in
fair condition. Correspondents men
tioned in connection with the opera
tion"! of the hank are the Updike
lirain coiiinanv of Omaha, Rcuter &
Co. of Kansas City and the Mer-!
chants National hank of Oniarn
which alleges misrepresentation of
$.'8,00() credits as $38,000. and an
other of $1,500 credits as $7,000.
J. K. Hart, secretary of trade and
commerce, declared the attorney
general's department has information
the brothers pocketed $.50,000 of
v-hich $18,000 has been recovered.
I - - ;
Future of Air
! Mail Depends on
Rrpnrti of Fngtnrrr Highly
Optimistic 0rr Frniliility
of Plan, AUtant Poot
matter (Jrnrrul Jas.
; "Niiiht air nuil flyiiiR ntunt be in
stalled or there it no future for' the
I aimlaue in the mtstat service."
1'bi.I H.nn . nna ,i,ianH l,nds rt-ceiveu in action, lie an-i
a.., f.w..., - - , .... . . . - I.. I.'. I, l
in J'any mi i.im mum lr rn, lain
i llut' one thins, I mm to cinplu-
Ilrndi'iioii. uilfi Walter KitldcII,
jcrneul kupriiiitriulent ot the miIm4V
I nuil mtucc. .iml W. F.. 't iiein, uper.
ii'tendrnt if railway adiiutincnt tiivi
ton, who tr4Vl with lnnt. conferred
with chief clerk of ihi district in
the ottiee of ). II. M titrate, division
tiiperinteiiilent, yitmUy morning
and vt-re giiot of I'nioit Taeitle of
ticuU at luiuli at the Jtraudnt
The postal oli'uiaU decUred there
w.i scant j.-caniou lor concern in
morning dispatches that the railway
ttrike attnliiifc' mail tranporta
Hon, He is i x.iiitlmil ottici.il, a f.'rmrr
ftlicer , in the auny and wear the
nKcr service htittou denntine
Hr are the members of the Omaha Male auartet who will entertain
1 radio audience tonight Vhev arc. left to right: J. S. Mercer. A. E. John-
icr, Adolph Kotas, j son g, o. Danielion and Jamei F. Anderson.
Radio audiences will be treated to
a concert de luxe tonight when The
Bee broadcasts another program of
choice quartet numbers from the
Omaha drain exchange Matiou,
The Omaha Male quartet, com
posed of J. S. Mercer, A. K. John
sou. S. O. Danielson and James F.
Anderson all singers of known re
putewill sing their choicest selec
tions for the entertainment of in
visible audiences that will be listen
ing in. Miss Florence Mcllnay will
accompany the artists on the piano
and will herself render a classical
number, an "Impromptu" in A flat.
So tune in, radio' fans, on Station
WAAW. at 8 tonight and listen in on
one of Thf Hee's most ielcct pro
grams. All the song number! are
quartet selections. Here is the
A -Ijirtiimnl Wtli h ' Williams
"Mt ii of Amfrlia." (patrlntu ),
"I'raiH Ya ih Faiher.'' (uril).
Iti-vlnl none, (Uiftir Smith arlei--
Plann Holo "iMipromplu." In A flat
Mli Klorni Mi-llnay.
H "l.ova'a oii Hmi." Molloy.
"i Mil Mrk Joi," Kntisr,
"roaiint Tlma In tlnrgy," Carn'it.
i' Tale In'tha Amhar W," Tarka
All members of the Omaha Male
quartet are former choristers in va
rious singing organizations in Omaha.
The Bee's tadio program tonight
will begin immediately following an
nouncement ot market reports.
postmaster general, voiced this opin
ion on his arrival jesterdav in Omaha
on a Al-day tour of inspection ex
tending to the coast,
Switchman Atop Freight
V.ur Killed ly Lightning
t't..i. ... i. ... - .
, ,. . . . , , i our ai wwk on iui a origin cur
Tim flmltl m itii.l A, ji Mil H . . ... .... n -
...v ii i' "v in i ne vnum racihc yards in loun-
strctclies, Cheyenne to Chicago, or nl Hluff, .yesterday morning. K. W.
Chicago to New York, in order to be Shrader, JH, Illinois Central switch
, f...(,-,- ;,,!. ..;. h. mi.ii... I man. .SJS West Broadway, was
Puzzle Newer Fans
Technical Meaning of Radio
Phrases Are Misinterpreted
Smoot Accused of
Deal on Cuba Sugar
Washington. July 6. Renewing
discussion of the republican petition
for cloture ori the-tariff bill. Senator
Harrison, democrat, Mississippi, told
the senate today that democrats had
planned when the sugar schedule was
reached "to expose the deal attempt
ed to be put over by Senator Smoot
of Utah, ranking republican on the
finance committee, whereby . Cuba
wpuld have restricted its sugar pro
duction in return for ' lower tariff
duties on that commodity. He ar
gued that this was one of the rea
sons why the republicans wanted to
cut off discussion on the tariff.
Senator Harrison, charged that,
Senator Smoot-j3. written a letter
to jitaj. Gciu. iioch H. Crowder,.
representative-oi the American gov
ernment in Cuba, with, a view of
strangling Cuba into entering a con
tract to restrict its sugar crop to
2,500,000 tons amit iu return was to
receive a tariff not so high as that
"We wonldVt fiaVc the time under
the cloture rule to read the letters
to Gen. Crowder and the contract
that was attempted to be put into
effect," declared Senator Harrison.
The Mississippi senator read from
addresses of Various republican sena
tors delivered in 1918 in opposing a
cloture proposed at that time by the
Among others he quoted from a
speech by the then Senator Harding,
in which Mr. Harding declared that
"the freedom of debate in the United
States senat:is one of the highest
guarantees we have of American in
stitutions." Abolishment of Party
Circle Plan Is Given Up
Lincoln. July t (Spe-cial.) Al
though those interested iu putting
abolishment of party circles in state
politics betere voters at the 'Novem
ber elections have one more day in
which to file 'petitions. C. A. Soren
son. loader of th- movement, admit
ted it would be impossible to get the
required 39,000 signers. Sorenson
stated that tKere are now 25,000
signers to the petitiryi.
Sorenson declared that a bill call
ing, for abolishment of party circles
will be submitted to the next legisla
ture and in the event it is not passed
that referendum petitions will be
sent out to submit the proposition at
the r.ext election.
Some new radio fans have difficulty
in understanding the meaning of
many of the technical terms that are
connected with the art. In many cases
runduni or iron pyrites. The chief
disadvantages of a crystal set are its
limited range, which for broadcast
reception is not usually above IS to 2a
miles, the difficulty of keeping the
crystal in adjustment, and the almost
usclessness of using amplification. Its
advantages lie in the fact that it is
comparatively inexpensive, the up
keep cost is low, and for short dis
tance work it is quite satisfactory.
Regenerative Set In the first olacc
this is a vacuum tube set, as Crystals
can not regenerate. 1 he regenerative
action depends on feeding part of the
current flowing through the plate cir
cuit back into the grid circuit, thus
increasing the grid current and like.
wrong interpretations arc given to wjsc the current in the phones. This
the words, this sometimes causing
confusion and causing poor results
when applied to the operation of
radio instruments. A few of the more
important terms are defined below.
This is a term, construed to have
a number of meanings. It means
simply any form of communication
by means of electric waves, without
intervening conductors, and using the
ether as a medium through which to
travel. The term "wireless" has the
identical meaning as "radio" except
that the former has fallen into disuse
in favor of the latter. "Wireless"
and "radio" can not be properly used
to differentiate between .radio teleg
raphy and'rSilltf telephony, as no
such distinction exists. Both terms
may be used' interchangeably to
designate either form of communica
tion, but "radio" is preferred in both
Crystal Set This type of radio re
ceiving outfit derives its name troui
the form o detector that is used with
feedback" is accomplished by either
tuning the plate circuit or by using a
"tickler" coil or a. coupling cpndenser.
A very popular, forni. of regenerative
set makes use of a vario-couplcr and
two variometers. One variometer is
used to tune the grid circuit, and the
other to tune the plate circuit. Three
honeycomb or pidcrwcb coils, placed
in inductive relation, may be used to
form the tuning elements of a regen
erative set. One coil is used for the
priniary, one' for the 'secondary and
the third for'the "tickler."
One of the most up-to-date aerials
in Omaha -is '"tiiidcl- construction at
Station 9ATC, operated by Lou
Chansky. 2141 South Thirty-fifth
street. Young. Chansky has already
erected a 36-foot wooden tower as a
base for a 75-foot pole for one end
of the aerial. He plans to increase his
transmitting s'ef to' a I0-Watt C. W.
German Marks at .0022.
New York. July 6 The price of
German marks, which has been on
the tobbogan for several weeks, fell
today to a "new low record. One
hundred marks were quoted in this
market at between .0022 and .0022 1-4
cents. The normal, or prewar price
of marks was 23.8 cents each.
Road C?iui. 'ons
Gifford Pinchot, recently nomi
nated for governbr' of Pennsylvania
it. A detector ot this sort depends Dy tn,e vote pi tne people, acKnowi-
i'or its rectifying qualities on a little edges his great indebtedness, to the
crystal of one of a number of min- raidio. A primary coil, no doubt,
crals, such as galena, silicon, carbo- played an important part.
that are not only COOLy bvit
COMFORTABLE as well
for they are "Tailored" to FIT.
Come in and look over our lines
of Summer Suits. We have them
in the following weaves:
"There would be no sating1 tn de
liver nuil at its destination in the
middle of the night hut if mail can
leave Cheyenne or Denver at the end
of a business day and arrive in Chi
cago hefore business opens there the
next morning, it would better night
lixpert engineers, have been at
work for 0 days preparing a report
of the feasibility ot night flying over
both these divisions and the result
of their investigations, filed with him
a week ago, arc highly optimistic,
"I will have something definite to
announce at the end of my present
4rip," he stated. ."Until then I have
already ordered the equipment of the
Chicago landing field as an experi
ment, distinctive lights, including
beacons like those of a lighthouse, so
that pilots will not mistake them for
"Night flying also means that we
will have to light the route at inter
vals of 2S miles with distinctive
Henderson stressed the care that
will have fo be exercised in the
choice of pilots for night flying.
"The personal equation will be 90
per cent," he said.
No Comment on Quarrel.
Henderson visited the local air
mail 'hangar yesterday, but declined
to personally discus sthe trouble be
tween Superintendent A. R. Dunphy
and pilots and mechanics of this di
vision, except to state that he "had
the situation well in hand."
"Carl EggCi superintendent of the
air mail service will be in Omaha by
Saturday or Monday to apply the
remedy," he announced. "We think
everything can be satisfactorily ad
justed. The government is not ask
ing our pilots to fly unsafe planes. ,
killed instantly bv liuhtning
'I he, bolt struck at the height of
the thunder shower this morning.
Slimier was knocked flat on the root
of the car, but was not thrown to the
ground. His clothing was ripped
from his body and the left shoe was
C. A. Kddlcman, lo02 Avenue !',
engine foreman, and M. J'.' Heaslcy,
member of the crew, riding iu tl,r "
gine, felt the bolt strike the train,
They rushed back and found Shra
Shradcr had planned to leave soon
with his wife for California to join
his parents, according to friends, He
hail been with the Illinois Central
railroad for five years. .
Head of First National
' Bank in Bluffs Is Dead
J. P.- Greenshields, pioneer Coun
cil Bluffs real estate man, member
of the firm of Greenshields & Ever
est, and president of the First Na
tional bank, died at his home, 314
Oakland avenue, at 10 yesterday
His death came as the result of
paralytic strokes. He had been in ill
health for more than a year.,
He is survived by his widow and
one daughter, Mrs. Bernard Bcno.
Nebraska Epworth assembly, Kp
worth Lake park, Lincoln, August 1
to 10, Among the many great at
tractions are V. J. Bryan, Sir Paul
Dukes, London; Maud Ballmgton
Booih, J. Stitt Wilson, Cal.; Ric
cardo Martin, tenor; Vcr Haar.
Swedish contralto; Vera Poppei Eng
lish cellist, Chicago Opera company;
Famahasika's trained pets, classes
and demonstrations in radio. Keep
dates in mind for vacation. Camp
in the park. For programs, infor
mation, address C. A. Fulnier, Lin
coln, University Temple. Advertisement.
tllllltk. It I V
as Former Flock
Hushes to Court
Prominent Springfield, Nek.
lliluen Testify for Omaha
Factor Aerued of Dis
orderly Condui t.
t'liieiik of Springfield. N'ch , drop.
! ped their work and came to Omaha
)cterday to appear in Central
j police court in defense of Kov. J, W.
j IIMc-y, 154t South Twenty-eighth
' street, arrested Saturday mi com-
1 plaint of Mis. Chatles Robeck. 1537
Park awniie, on charse of disorderly
induct in Jlaiiscoiu park with two
little girls. Their pilgrimage suc
ceeded and the minister was freed.
As the retired pastor entered the
court room and saw these Springfield
citizens, member of his congrega
tion there 15 years ago, his face light
ed up as he exclaimed :
"This certainly is' line. This cer
tainly is fine."
L. M. Ball. SpriiiRtield nuil car
rier and member of the hoard of the
church where lllsley used to be pas
tor, with J. M. Flwell, implement
dealer; Willard H. Davidson, farmer,
and Frank Graham, real estate
dealer, read iu The Evening Bee of
the charge against their former
They immediately prepared to
come to his defense.
Other character witnesses for
lllsley included Rev. Garrict Jans
sen, 3655 Ida street, pastor evange
lic. Judge Wappich declared he be
lieved that any man with that caliber
of witnesses rushing to his defense
couldn't be guilty of the crime
charged against him and bade the
prisoner go free.
Spalding Farmer Gets Top
Cattle Price of Season
The market price on cattle at the
Omaha stock yards reached the high
point of $10 a hundred and James
Carrahcr of Spalding was one of
those who received that price.
Mr. Carrahcr brought in a ship
ment of six carloads averaging 1,304
pounds and were sold at the top
price. The cattle were bought on
the Omaha market last fall and cost
S6 a hundred and made a gain of
512 pounds a head.
Large Hay Barn at Reynolds
Is Destroyed by Fire
Fairbury, Neb., July 6. (Special.)
One of the largest hay barns in
Jefferson county, filled with 125 tons
of choice alfalfa hay, was burned
near Reynolds, on one of Frank
P. J. Anderson lives on the farm,
but when the lite broke out the An
ilri son umilv was ,ij), t he taiisf
oi the lire i unknown, Mr. Waircn
j ih.it he dins nut think t;.ii
the cause w,i li.nn toiiihiitinii t i
tl.t rrsou t'tui the hay was well
cured In-lnre it u pm in the barn,
Bobby Connelly, Child
Movie Actor, Expires
l yniibroiik, X, V., July n, Bobby
Connelly, child movie and vaudeville
actor, died tod.iy at his home her.
of bronchitis and enlarged heart vvhiih
had inflicted him tor three months
Heading a vaudeville team oi his
own, Bobby was oie of the highest
:aid juvenilis hrhmd the innililiis.
Ills parents are actors. Two c.ir
iigo the eliiiii played ill the moving
picture "Hiiniorcscue" and latter iu
"The Old Oaken Bucket." Once he
was with Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew
and at times appeared with Harry
M or an and the late Olive Thomas.
Market With White Fare
Five loads of wlnteface steers
brought in by W. K. Hearne'of Kear
ney brought the top price of the day
of'$10 a hundred. The cattle aver
aged 1 ,3.10 pounds and there were
just 100 hed in the consignment.
Mr. Ileanie said JO head of the
cattle were of his own raising while
the others were bought on the Oma
ha market as ferders eight months
ago and cost $7.25 a hundred.
A complete size range and an attrac
tive price range.
Wilcox & Allen
The Home of COLLEGIAN Clothes
N. E. Corner 17th and Harney Sts.
Furnished tf th Omnh;i Auto Club.
T.lnroln hillav. fast: Roails muddy to
Missouri Valli-y. Fair tn good lo Den.
nl.on. No roatl report trnm Cedar Rapids.
Unroln highway, wr-st: Roads fair to
Hiwd lo Ontrni City. A few light show
ers, lut roads good.
0. 1.. V. hiehway: Shower at Ashland.
No" rain at Lincoln or west and roads
Highland rutnff: Roads fair to good. A
few liht showers-
("ornhusker -highway: Road fair to
Meridian hiehway: Roads fond. A few
light showers occurred at several sta
tions, but net enough to make roads bad.
S T. A : Roads good. Light shower at
Q Street road: Roads fair to good. Con
struction drk in progress east out of
Black Hill trail: Roads good to Kor
.folK. 1 George Washington lghway: Roada fair
to good, raining at Oakland.
King of Trails, north: Roada muddy to
King of Trails, south: Reads fair to
good. One-half In.-h of rain In Auburn.
Custer Battlefield highway: Roads good
to excellent In stretches. Very little con
struction ssoek and detours are all good.
River-to-River road:: Construction work
out of Council Bluffs. Fair to good from
Neola. . ,
Chicago-Omaha shorMine: Ra-.ning at
Atlantic. Roads somewhat slippery.
1. v APsBortltnt: Roa4s fair.
F'u OTna: ' Reads fair to (rood.
Omaha-Topeka highway: Roada fair to
good. Some rain.
Omaha-Tulm highway: Roada fair to
gcod. fVme rain, but cars moving with
cm il.ff-i.ulty. -.
What a change a Kurtzmann makes in those previously
monotonous evenings "at home." RJother used to gossip about
the neighbors, father buried himself in the evening papers, and
the' children would become fretful and quarrelsome. Bat with
a Kvrtzmann to draw the family together, the evening becomes
the best time of the day. Music has power to make one forget
the vexations and disappointments of life and the Kurtzmann
is just the instrument to weld a band of home happiness that
lasts from early youth to old age. It gives the home a charm
it never had.
-For more than seven decades the Kurtzmann has been a
family piano, often prized as an heirloom and handed down
from generation to generation. The musical properties of a .
truly fine piano actually improve with age and the Kurtzmann
owner finds that the pure "singing" tone which delighted him
so much at the time of its purchase becomes richer' and mora
mellow with use. The Kurtzmann is staunch and sturdy a piano
to rely upon, mechanically as well as musically. The family which
is trying to pull together without the rallying ground of a fine
piano is working against a hard handicap. Let us show you the
Kurtzmann line and you will find the exact instrument for yor
home at a price your home can well afford.
The Kurtzmann and Other Fine Pianos
A Remarkable July
Thursday, Friday, Saturday
Sun PUMPS and SANDALS
That Sell Regularly to $10
No fuss, no furbelows, just SUPERB VALUES that mean supreme sat
isfaction to customers and quick clearance of our summer stocks
il6MAND TOR NAM SlP
Wabash Train No. 6
LV. CHICAGO 10:30 A.M.
AR. DETROIT .5:55 P.M.
AR. BUFFALO 2:50 A.M.
AR.ELMIRA 6:47 A.M.
AR. SCRANTON ....10:45 A.M.
AR. NEWARK .2:58 P.M.
AR. HOBOKEN 3:13 P.M.
AR. NEW YORK ... 3:30 P.M.
Wabash Train N. 12
LV. CHICAGO , 11:25 P.M.
AR. DETROIT 7:25 A.M.
AR. BUFFALO 5:10 P.M.
AR, NEW YORK ....6:45 A.M.
From Chicago to New York and the East, the Wabash
offers unusual service with its through equipment of all
steel sleeping cars and coaches and fine dining car service.
Summer Excursion Fares
are now in effect from Omaha via Chicago to many
Eastern cities and resorts. No excess fare via Wabash
the lowest fares, either one way or round trip, apply.
We invite you to write, phone or call for information.
Wabash Ticket Offices, 1416 Dodge St., and Union Station
H. C. Shields, Division Pass. Agent, 1909 Harney, Omaha
Hoy s Adventure
(Wroh I al. Holilml in Un
ci 1 n, ltl- Into Omaha
Tliei" wcmit rniingli ('irtki
(.kyiockrla mul pink Irmonulf in
O.iroU. .'l. t'lr I'mirth i
July n 4tily KHirM !'! I-'
U'lih hul a few lnll.it . H P4ir r(
khaki overall .iiul plrniy ol IrfrUf v
K'ol.i-rt th.iiiKlit oi ilu liu'niu
i-iiv ulifre hr iiitlitrrd l-'otirtlt ft
Jtilv in .ill it- rialit.ni.
N I If (Illl.lCll tO iTll'UMlC ui'ir-
iirinlfiiif rlav in Lincoln, W'lifii
hikIii i-.iiiii on lit rcolvtd lo con
iimif In. ,i. (venture in wondrrl.nid.
W lilr taking a batli diiis!.iy In
! Miioln, hr h.i rolilifd of Jo all
t lie- nimifv lir liad Wit. Omalu wn
hi in 1 olijn iive and. without lond,
the umtlitiil ,nlc ntttrrt arrived lien
Wnlnc -.il.iy nivilii on a liu yi lr. At
Klimvood park hp tnld pedestrians,
that hr and I.' other hnv were rom
pctiiiK in a hii'velf r.u r tor $liK) irom
Denver to t lin.iha.
Kohcrt'c parent have been noti
Child KaU Firecracker; Die
I. os Am?elrs, July 6 Walter I..
Mill, jr., J 1-2 year old, died here
today after eating a firecracker.
If you like, or watch
other people do the
work but a smart
bathing suit is a requi
site to either. In the
gayest of gay shades
and in darker tones,
too. Priced from $4.85
Of your hair in the
very best way, and in
that case you will use
Wild Root hair tonic,
35c-60c and $1.10 a
Wild Root shampoo is
60c a bottle. A sample
of the shampoo may
be had for the asking.
Kayser Marvelfil Mer
cerized Union Suits, usu
ally $2.75 and $3.25,
reduced to $1.89 and
49c and 69c Yd.
The 32-inch width in
..a lovely range of stripe
effects so attractive
for shirts and frocks.
Usually priced 75c and
85c a yard.
for the Men
Shirts in Eagle, Emery
and Arrow makes in
sizes 1312 to 18. Now
$1.55 to $9.35.
50c Delpark soft col
lars, 35c each or three
Knit union suits with
long or short sleeves
and in ankle or knee
length, $1.50 and $2
The newest effects
that fashion into ar
tistic slipcovers and
overdrapes. In the
36-inch width usually
from 35c to $1.25.
Now 19c, 59c and 69c
! Ask The Man Who Knows Him
0. S. Spillman
Pledges minimum expense in conduct of
office consistent with effective law en
forcement and public welfare.
Will dispose of pending prosecutions at
rnpid as possible, consistent with thorough
and efficient trial of aame.
Will prevent duplication in department
and retain only such competent assistants
In prime of life. Graduate Nebraska
University Law School. Experienced law
yer. Experienced prosecutor. Formal
County Attorney. Member of Constitu
tional Convention. Ex-service man.
Pipe and Pipeless
$3 Per Week
$132.50 Installed Complete
For a Few Days Only
Phone' AT lantic 4289 and have our
heating engineer estimate your job.
This expert advice costs nothing.
Mid -Western Appliance Co.
413 South 15th Street
AT Untie 4289
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