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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1922)
Ittti OMAHA Hfcti: TL'KSDAY, JULY 18. Wi.
The Morning Bee
MORNING EVENING SUNDAY
THE BCC PUBLISHING COMPANY
ITUIKfc. Publnh.r. U. SKEWER, Cm. Mutiff,
proposal Edison makei ia that tho first did not apecify
that tne warehouses should u conatructaa of ion.
crete. Otherwise the conditions are the same, and
the objections that were raised to the scheme thirty
two years ago hold food today.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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aria, franca 429 Hua St. Honor
REVOLUTION OR PLAIN FOOLISHNESS.
A situation has developed within the last few days
that perplexes. It is impossible to interpret the ac
tion of certain individuals and groups of individuals
as intended to produce anything but disorder. The
attack on the nonunion miners at Herrin, III., is now
followed by a similar assault on nonunion miners at
Wellsburg, W. Va. These outbursts ordinarily might
have little general significance, but they must be con
strued in the light of other happenings.
Eugene V. Debs, recently liberated from prison
by exercise of executive clemency, calls on all strikers
nd union men generally "to strike together, vote to
gether, and fight together." He concludes his call in
The struggle Is entering upon Its critical Htage,
and whether the tolling; hosts nhall emerge in
triumph and establUh Industrial and social
democracy in the world or go down In humiliating
d-feat for another historical period of economic
bondage depends entirely upon the capacity of the
workers to muster their forces and stand together,
Btrike together, vote together and fight together
all along the line.
President Harding is remaining calm and is pro
ceeding with great care and deliberation. He realizes
that governmental operation of the mines and rail
roads is exactly what the socialistic labor leaders hope
for. Also, he knows to what extent the bolshevistic
propaganda has penetrated in America, and whether
the clamorous outbursts of superheated oratory
actually reflects the sentiment of the mass of Ameri
The Bee is not convinced that a revolution im
pends; our government has successfully met and
withstood more serious assaults than those now
threatening. Debs sounded his call to arms thirty
eight years ago, and finished in Woodstock jai'. His
present proclamation may have the effect of de
termining the full weakness of the red element. It
will not serve the cause of honest labor organizations,
nor materially aid in setting aright any of the things
now in disorder.
Vigorous procedure on part of the authorities in
West Virginia, Pennsylvania and Ohio, all of which
appear to be involved at Wellsburg, will encourage
public confidence. Meantime, the president has
planned to make one more try to bring together the
disputants on a compromise. A few hours or a few
days will determine definitely whether the nation is
facing a revolution, or merely being disturbed, by
THE MIDDLE WEST'S FINE SHOWING.
' Comparison of the present business situation with
that of a year ago, or even with the conditions on
first of this year is far from being odious. The
monthly review of the Federal Reserve bank of Kan
sas 'City calls attention to the improvement in the
general economic status, crediting good crop pros
pects, strengthened prices for live stock, farm and
mining products and continued reduction of indebt
edness. The situation in the Tenth" district, of which
Omaha is a branch, is thus summarized in the report:
All crops Improved. June wheat forecast for
the district approximately 250,606,000 bushels;
decrease 20,524.000 bushels from last year.
Volume of business In 29 cities measured by
bank debits to individual accounts in four weeks,
$977,819,000; increase $32,879,000, or 3.8 per cent
over corresponding period in 1921.
Wholesale trade, dollar values, larger in
volume than last year, except dry goods and
drugs; larger in quantities in all lines of goods
distributed. Further improvement of retail
Business failures in May, 70 In number and
liabilities $1,294,560; lowest record of any of the
federal reserve districts.
Industrial conditions improved. Employment
as of June 15 in 411 establishments, 88.8 per cent
of normal; increase 4 per cent in one month.
Building permits in May, 20 cities, 3,619 in
number and $11,396,498 in estimated cost: in
crease $4,614,239, or 69.3 per cent over May, 1921.
Wheat received in May, 4 markets, 9,536,000
bushels; increase 2.844,700 bushels over April,
and decrease 2,378,900 bushels from May, 1921.
Corn received 6,317,000 bushels; increase 2,373,
000 bushels over April and 2,712,240 bushels over
Flour production, southwestern mills, 1,506,
826 barrels In May: increase 17,446 barrels over
April and 354,163 barrels, or 30.8 per cent, over
Live stock .receipts, 6 markets, all classes
larger in May than in April except horses and
mules, and larger than a year ago except sheep.
Meat packing in May, 6 centers, largest of any
month of the year; 225,755 cattle, 754,998 hogs,
Zinc and lead ore shipments in May largest of
Petroleum production in Kansas, Oklahoma,
Wyoming and Colorado, average 539,446 barrels
per day in May against 501,259 barrels per day
in May, 1921.
' On this sound basis of production, the middle
west stands secure. As a whole the banks of this
district are in better position to meet all requirements
than at any other time since the outbreak of war.
Credit necessary for the harvest and movement of
the crops is here, and heavy borrowings from the
east will not be necessary. What adverse factors
exist are outweighed by the . favorable ones. The
fact is net to be questioned that Omaha lies in the
midst of the most resourceful arid stable region in
all the world.
EDISON REVIVES OLD SCHEME.
Thomas Alva Edison gets no credit for originality
in his announced plan for making money grow out of
the ground. In the language of the street, it is "old
stuff," has been done before. Nebraskans who were
here in 1890, and quite a few of us were, recall the
subtreasury plan of "Honest John" Powers, to which
Allen Root, John Jeffcoat and 'quite a scattering of
others gave adherence. Omar Madison Kem went to
congress from the "Big Sixth" that year, because he
espoused the dogma, and a lot of people still hold fast
that if the votes had been counted with absolute fair
ness, John Powers wocld have been elected governor.
At any rate, the legislature was controlled by the
men who followed the gonfalon of the Farmers' Al
liance, and Samuel Marshall Elder gave distinction
to the proceedings by the dignity and fairness with
which he presided as speaker of the house. The
principal difference between the Powers plan and the
HOW TO SAVE 1200,000.
Among the propositions that are to be submitted
to the voters on Tuesday Is one to authorize the is
suance of $200,000 in bonds for alterations at the
Municipal Auditorium. Much may be said in favor
of the proposition. The Auditorium needs fixing; it
never was completed, and $200,000 might easily be
expended on alterations and repairs, and leave if far
from being ideal in its accommodations and appoint,
menti. The Bee has on many occasions discussed
this phase of municipal housekeeping.
Yet, with all its drawbacks and inconveniences,
the Auditorium has fairly well served its purpose. It
is not exactly the place to present grand opera, and
yet grand opera has been presented there with eon
siderable of success. Band concerts have been given
there, and the finest musical events in Omaha's his
tory, the annual recitals of the Mendelssohn Choir,
were presented there, and the great chorus of the
Mississippi Valley Saengvercin aroused the echoes of
its rafters. Roosevelt has spoken there, and Taft,
and Bryan, Harding, "Billy" Sunday, "Gipsy" Smith,
and many another. Automobile shows, corn shows,
expositions and exhibitions of many kinds, prize
fights, wrestling matches, drill contests, municipal
Christmas trees, dances, and all manner of entertain
ments, have taken place there, and with more or less
of satisfaction to all concerned.
Omaha has a great many needs more pressing
than the Auditorium program. Even were it urgent,
reasonable objection may be laid against the expendi
ture of $200,000 on the plant at present. The city's
funded debt is sufficiently formidable, and taxes are
plenty high enough to suit all.
The Auditorium may well be carried over under
the head of unfinished business, and the voters will
do no one harm by turning down the bond issue.
The admitted need for pressing repairs is not an ex
cuse for a bond issue, for these can and should be
made from current funds.
What Editor 8 Elsewhere Are Saying
THE BEE'S LETTER BOX
To Do Away With OlaiiitaU.
Central oiy. .NVb,, July it To
! TUe Editor of The Oman lice: I
"WHAT DO DEMOCRATS THINK?"
"What do the real democrats think?" queries one
of their several candidates for governor. If he pro
pounds it as a conundrum, we give it up. What do
the real democrats think? Assuming that they do
think now and then, the assumption is easy that just
now they are puzzled not a little as to what to think?
They have seen some of the most remarkable maneuv
ering and jockeying ever practiced by political ring
masters, all in the name of the people, and actually
intended to capture the offices. The insertion of Nor
ton in the race as a fusion candidate for governor, on
whom the real progressives declined to fuse; the
"neutrality" treaty between the Bryans and Hitch
cock, with the emergence of "Brother Charlie" as a
seeker for the democratic nomination for governor;
the surface split in the Mullen-Hitchcock machine,
and a lot of other ground and lofty tumbling by the
leaders must certainly have given the democrats of
Nebraska the "willies" by this time. If they are in
clined to indulge in prayerful thought at any time,
the honest democrats of Nebraska surely are out of
patience with their party figureheads.
THE KAISER REFUSES TO SMILE.
A sense of humor might have softened the thud
with which the kaiser fell. It is even possible that
the war might have been prevented if he and some of
the other statesmen had felt more of that sunny com
panionship with mortal affairs that is called humor.
BiiVeven into his exile Wilhelm has carried his
unsmiling dignity. A German humorist writes a
book in which the former German emperor's favorite
horse dictates its memoirs' after the fashion of the
famous "talking horse" that spells words by stamp
ing. Straightway an attorney representing the,fallen
monarch files suit for libel.
The former kaiser may need the money. If he
could collect damages from some one for poking fun
at him, how much more might be be able to get from
those who during the war spoke ill of him?
Napoleon of St. Helena was a pathetic and ro
mantic figure. The Hohenzollern at Doom has no
such appeal for popular sympathy. He is simply a
dull old man who scarcely could appear in public
without exciting the mirth and mockery of the peo
ple. There is something even comic in his inability to
appreciate a joke at his own expense. If the vogue
for German comedians ever revives in vaudeville,
here is one that would bring down the house.
READY FOR NIGHT AIR MAIL.
Business of knocking on wood. For a year there
hag not been a single fatal accident in the air mail
service. To boast of this record is a good deal like
tempting fate, but still a good word must be said
concerning this postal activity.
In the beginning of the air mail so many mishaps
occurred that the routes seemed strewn with fallen
planes and dead pilots. The public revulsion at such
a list of casualties encouraged congress to lower the
appropriation and restrict the service to one trans
continental system, of which Omaha and Cheyenne
The splendid record of the postal aviators now
clearly warrants the permanence of the system. More
than 49,000,000 letters, weighing over 600 tons,
were sped on their way by airplane in the last
twelve-month. More than any other factor, the air
mail is keeping alive and extending interest in avia
tion. The proposed introduction of night mail serv
ice on the air route from New York to Chicago and
Cheyenne is justified both by what is now past, and
by the future needs and prospects of commercial
The burrowing Habit
Prom Iho Ohio Dial Journal.
Allium every one hua had experi
ence with wopla who have the bor
rowing habit. It a-m to be mm of
thoaa evil thina-a that, like death and
tax, viait rach individual, it I"
an unfortunate habit fur any on to
ciinrf, almoat certain to rraull In
trillion and trouble if on it-raita
In It. t'lumutWy the borrowr will
know hla rvquvat are complied with
reluctantly or rrfuaed for alight
cauae. For the lendfr the habit
brina-i unltaaant situations, many
times annoying, often coatly. With
the raiment borrower the experi
ence seldom la aatiafaitory.
The man who aya he lent an ex
penalve tool and watted IS month
for lis return, then had the bor
rower arrested, has supplied an In
teresting llluatratlon of how much
trouble may be developed by bor
rowing and delaying return of the
nrticle. Among neighbor an ocra
slonal conveniunce may be provided
with pleuaure. Moat people meet
situations at time for which they
are unprepared. That good feeling
born of neighborly relation Justifies
an occasional reiiuest ana l a guar
antce that It will be granted If poa
slhln. Tho evil of borrowing I In
the habit, the nernlRtence of request
with the end never In sight. That I
when the heart begins to harden and
the ear grow heavy with the spirit
Many people have lent a book,
umially a volume they treasure, pos
sibly one of a apeclul et In the
library, onlv to wait long for its re
turn, often to b compelled to give
it up a lot. Tne man wno per
sistently borrow often feel oulte
Justified In relendlng the article lent
to him. So one may find a book In
the hand of a third party, or It may
have been passed on to the fourth
party, and that mean it ha dis
appeared. Men and women are bet
ter when their hearts are generous
and their dispositions rricnaiy,
when they are willing to grant an
occasional favor. Borrowing I a
violation of property rights and
economically unsound, but these
facts are overlooker! in relations
purely friendly. Frequently the
lender Is happy to be able to pro
vide an accommodation, certain to
be happy If it Is appreciated by
prompt return. But the habit of
borrowing is unhappy for all af
fected by It. It s a good namt to
kill off quickly. You are better
From the Cleveland PUIn Deattr.
The transfiguration of Fancho
Villa Is the topic of several recent
rhansodles prepared by men wno
have viBlted the former bandit chief
tain at his ranch in Durango. Villa,
it seems, has become a famous farm
er. He set out to make his ranch
. U 1 i 1 it,. A r,,vnno. anI
luo ursi III lilt: male ui j-'uimiRVf, a.,, v..
he has already succeeded. Ho has!
established excellent schools for his
laborers. He has abolished chicken
fighting and all other forms of gam
bling. Even in his bandit days Villa
was a rlsid prohibitionist, and his
progress along the path of peace has
not made him any more tolerant to
ward pulque and mescal. Pancho
himself is not only learning to read
and write Spanish, but is also study
ing English. His three children
have the services of skilled tutors.
There is something very idyllic in
this picture of the bristly and illiter
ate bandit working all day on his
farm and spending his evenings
learning to read and write. Yet it
is not hard to believe. Villa was
bloodthirsty, reckless, fiery tempered
and often cruel. But, except when
he was silly enough to invade the
United States, this gory outlaw was
invariably fighting on the right side.
If wo found it impossible to admire
Villa for his own sake we could give
him a modicum of approval for the
enemies he had made or selected.
Once we talked about "getting"
Villa "dead or alive." Now we have
no keen desire to "get" him either
way. If he is doing all that his
panegyrists say , he is doing he is
much more valuable on his Durango
ranch than he could be as an in
mate of the American or Mexican
penitentiary, or as an adornment of
It caught a gilnipi
poaiponeu tne great peace "quit a
Una thing I sure. It will not hap
pen a lung a Mr. Wxll I alive, A
theoretical paciflciat. "hating no
man," he I ioo good a fighter in
practice, a hi literary opponent
can teailfy, to Inaugurate hi own
pronilaed great peace. We ahall be
lieve In the great peace when Mr.
Well iharuhr hi pen and teaae
to abuae those who dlaaont from hi
opinion. Ho the great peace may
not come for "quite a little while,"
per ha pa not In (0, but poaalbly in
100 or 200 year.
Our Odd Mioulder.
Prom lb Indianapalla Nawa.
To the majority of peraon the
statement that their ahoulder are
not of the same height will come
a It shield It from bump of per
almoat Invnribly the left ahouldcr I
higher than the right. If a baby
houlder are ipesaured It will be
found that they are exactly even.
That they do not remain eo I
blamed upon parent, who a a rule
I Had their young and growing chil
dren by the left hand. Thl I a
natural manner of leading the child.
a it anioius it from Dumps or per
aon met In It walk, but the mus
cle and hone are thua continually
raised and In the end drawn per
manently out of poaltlon, although )
the change I o alight that It is
not noticeable unless accurate meas
urements are taken.
of the vlaluu "' t0 commend that part of your
happened that I editorial on "Th, 1'rvvention of
Warning to Candidate.
A lot of persona who are going to
run for congress thia year will find
that they are going to run behind
omeone else. Hoston Transcript
Crime" in Saturday' lce which
ay "iIi'b baaie novd la for a char
acter which can be moulded, not by
fear or threat", but by belter ex
ample." The writer lia been a close atttt
dent of criniinolugy for many year,
but not from the standpoint of the
legul profeaaluii, nor from that of
the police officer, but rather from
a paychologlcal tandpolnt one that
conalder the mentality Of the crim
inal a the starting point.
It matter not whether theae peo
ple believe It or not, It la neverthe
Iraa a tact that the great majority
of u a are auhnormal and are prone
to function In proportion and ac
cording to the particular direction
the abnormality may lake. The
Idea which hua become prevalent
throughout thl country, that wo are
all free born and equal, 1 erroneous,
and to teach auch a doctrine, in my
opinion, la of Itself criminal.
A normal person Is able to adjust
himself to almost any condition and
rnuks a aucces of It. I do not refer
to a financial success, for such Is
not the case; a man may be great
In a certain way and (till be weak
In another way. yet be within the
i normal limit. Thl clan will never
' become criminal, unless they are
made the gout of some one who Is
abnormal und criminal, although he
i may never get behind the bars.
It I the abnormal who will fur
nish the recruit fur our penllen
tiariea, asylums und the like, and
this Is the cIukb which will resist
our efforts to regulate their lives.
Thl I the clnss, also, who look
upon punishment ns persecution.
There la only one way to prevent
'branded in tne isac.
What a devil that Zion traveling man must be, to
confess that he went to a movie show. No wonder
the drummer has a tough time to get into the best
. ' The "silly season" this year seems sillier than
usual, and with not a little of real tragedy attached
to the foolishness. -
Fair weather is promised for primary day, and a
fair chance is so offered to each contestant. The
voters will decide.
Whatever else you do today, do not forget to vote
for the city charter.
Nobody is holding a stop-watch on the president
Crude oil is coming down; now watch gasoline
Who's running this country, anyhow?
On Second Thought
It is better to die and be truly missed by one soul
than to have the whole lodge turn out at your funeral
and some member say "ffa was this gayV .
From the Boston Traveler.
Blood and thunder wholesale kill
ings by mobs, assassinations of
prominent men, wars and threats of
wars, suicides, crimes of all kinds-
these disturbances shake the very
foundations of one's faith in civ
illzation. People In all places are
asking: "What will become, of us
and our institution if these things
It is well to remember that "these
things" have always been going on
in the world and that whatever
progress mankind has made has
been in spite of them. And just at
present we are in the aftermath of
a great war which stirred primal
If we look back far enough we
see that progress has been made.
We perceive that each generation
has added some improvement to the
heritage which it received from the
past. The advance is not regular
and steady; sometimes the whole
procession lags for a period of years.
Only through education and through
constant watchfulness or tne lag
gard men and peoples can those in
the forefront of civilization hope to
hasten the advance. Indeed, if the
needs of the laggards were neglected,
if passion and ignorance were not
treated with -such curative agencies
as mankind has discovered, there
would be no forward march of civ
ilization. Quite a little While.
From the Milwaukee Sentinel.
"In quite a little while," announces
H. G. Wells with prophetical assur
ance, "the great peace of the world
To be more specific, "quite a little
while." in Mr. Wells' opinion, mav
mean "50 or 100 or 200 years." If
the great peace has not arrived by
that time, some successor to Mr.
Wells will probably extend the time
Whatever the date may be, the
great peace millenium will be a time
when "men will settle down in unity
and good faith to develop the treas
ures, the happiness and incalculable
possibilities of this world and of their
own minds and natures," rhapsodizes
the inspired Wells.
The outburst of sweet assurance
was provoked by the occasion of
autographing two copies of Mrs.
Wells pacifist, pamphlet, entitled
"Outline of History." The precious
volumes are to be given as prizes
for school-boy. essays. Cynical critics
of Mr. Wells may observe that in
this case one school-boy essay fig
ures a a prize for another. But
whoever wins the book will carry
with him Mr. Wells' blessing and
good wishes. "May the winner of
this bock play a. worthy and happy
part in the making of that great
peace, hating no people, but serving
law and science and the common
good." says the memorable auto
May we all humbly enroll our
selves as coworker with Mr. Wells
and his prospective prize winners in
the task of spreading good will and
hastening the coming of the great
peace. Mankind has for age la-
I bored for thia ideal, but evafry time
The Art and Music Store
1513-15 Douglas Street
crime, and that I to head It off In
ItM luclplency by rrgulailng the mar.
riage relatlonahlp. Kven thl will
be, and I, resisted by many appar
ently normal person who should
know better. Kdiuatlon will help,
but will not do all. We mutt get
down to good breeding a we do
with our mock.
1 do not want to be undrralond
aa knocking our educational ayatem
It la the heat in the world, yet It
la defective In that it lead many to
expect thlnga which it will be liu
poaaible for them to get. A child
should be educated to follow ih
line of work at which he will make
a aucceaa, even though that work
compel him to work In a menial
There are too many uvea ruinea
by Individual trying to do some,
thing they are not fitted for. As
mated, the normal peraon may be
able to adjust himself n that h
can make a living in an honorable
way by following some line of work
not ulted to him. but the abnormal
one will be unable to adjust him
self to condition, no lie reaort to
trickery or dlnhonest methods to
compensate for his deficiency and
will sooner or later get himself Into
trouble, the degree depending upon
If our parole officers would study
or examine the man they parolo and
base their decisions on the points,
good and hud, of the man like wo
do with animals, Instead of upon
court records. It I my opinion they
would lessen considerably the num
ber of paroles that are broken.
Every county should have a school
examiner who is well versed In
psychological examinations, as well
us being a physician. He should
give hi whole time to thl work
and hold free clinic In the differ
ent localities from time to time, not
only for school children, but for
tho who wunt t marry, expectant
mother, babiea, ric and. If any
tlitiiK U wrong, rfr them to their
family h)e!ci,m, wno would make a
very thorough examination and pre
scribe the ireatmanl. Thia would
not work any financial ur ollu-r
hurdahl upon tltB people, but wutllil
aave them 100 per cent on lhair lie
veatmtnt. T. II. LINK, M D.
The tirrntckl Woman,
Omaha. July 14. To the Kdltor
of The Omaha llee: One of our cor
reapmidi'itta recently referred to the
nueat for America' area lent woniMii,
Hhe la deacrlhed In I'rovcrha xxxl,
beginning with the loth veiae:
1 1). Who can find a vlrtuotia worn- 1
an? for her price 1 far above ru
ble. I U The heart of her husliund doth
safely front her, i that he ahull
have no need of spoil.
21. She will du him good and
not evil all the day of her life.
20. 8hn Htictchcth out her hand
to the poor; yea. She reacheth forlh
her hand to the needy.
22. She tiiHkeih heraetf covering
of upeatry; her clothing I silk and
25. Strength and honour are bar
clothing; and she ahull rejoice In
time to come.
St. She opcnclh her mouth with
wisdom; and In her tongue I the
luw of klndneaa.
27. She looketh well to the way
of her houachold and cateth not lite
bread of idlruesa.
2X. Her children arise up and cull
her blessed; her husband iilxo, and
he prulseth her.
21). Many daughter have dene
virtuously, but thou excellest tliitn
30. Favour is deceitful, and beau
ty I vuin; but a woman that fearcth
the Lord, she shall he pralaed.
In the twenty-ninth verse we are
told that she "excellest them all;"
therefore. In the estimation of. the
writer, she is tho greatest.
UK It SON.
Here's Something About S. S. S.
That You'll Be Glad to Hear.
Tou might Just a well know It right
now, the cause of skin eruptions,
pimples, blackhead, bolls and so on.
Is right in the blood. There is no get
ting away from it Science has proved
it We prove it Tou can prove it
When the cause of skin troubles and
eruptions is in the blood, it isn't com-
Let 8. B. S. Give Tou An Angelle Bklal
Contains no Alum
Use it and Save!
Large Can, 12 Ounces, Only 25c
Some grocers may have a few cans left of Dr. Price's
bearing the label with the special advertising offer
recently announced. A big value at its regular price,
Dr. Price's is an unparalleled bargain at this special
sale price. Don't fail to see if your grocer has some left!
mon sense to simply treat the skin.
A bottle of S. S. S. will prove to you
what Is happening in your blood. S.S.9.
Is a scientific blood cleanser, it drives
ut the impurities which cause eczema,
tetter, rash, pimples, boils, blackheads,
blotches and other skin eruptions.
When these impurities are driven out,
rou can't stop several very nice thing
from happening. Your lips turn nat
urally rosy. Your eye sparUle, your
complexion clears. It becomes beau
tiful. Your face looks like that of a
prosperous, ruddy, well-fed, refined
gentleman, or if you are a woman,
your complexion becomes the real kind
that the whole world so admires. S.S.3.
Is also a powerful body-builder, be
cause it builds new and more blood -cells.
That's why it fills out sunken
cheeks, bony necks, thin limbs, helps
regain lost flesh. It cflkts little to
have this happen to you. S. 8. S. is
old at all drug stores, in two site.
The larger size is the mora economical
Gate, Dance Floor and
Welch's Annual Outing,
Tuesday, July 18
Tickets given to each cus
tomer on Saturday, Sunday,
Monday and Tuesday, July
15, 16, 17 and 18. .
All Welch Reatauranta
When in Need of Help
Bee Want Ads
Your Money's Worth
With gasolene as expensive as
it is today, it pays to use as good
a gasolene as you ban get.
Two GOOD Gasolenes:
BLITZEN (Export Test)
VULCAN (Dry Test)
They are straight run, clean,
full of power and their even
and " complete explosion is a
pleasure and also a money
saver for you.
Even explosion means a steady
Complete explosion means that
. every drop operates the motor
and that NONE goes out the ex
haust as unexploded vapor or
slips past the rings to dilute the
oil in the crank case.
Get Your Gasolene and
Oil at Nicholas Stations
Nicholas Oil Corporation
"Business Is Good, Thank You"
SHERIFF AND JAIL
COST JUMPS $36,787
UNDER MIKE CLARK
Is This Efficiency?
87.9 Per Cent
Increase In 5 Years
Following table shows cost of Sheriff's Office
and Jail while Mike Clark has been Sheriff:
of this big increase is for
Riot Cost Over $700,000
Many believe the costly riot could have been averted
if Mike Clark had taken the prisoner away when trouble
signs first appeared.
A lynching was threatened in Omaha in 1906, but the
prisoner was removed and no damage was done.
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