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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 28, 1911)
THE HEE: OMAHA. TUESDAY, MARCH 28, 1911.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
FIRE WARDENS GETTING BUSY
Hav Boot Print It.
Eras T..ta rr.. Ity.n Jrry C.
Oh, Blaotrl ristarea, SaryMa-QTaBd,
w Oirl Arrlv Mr. and Mm. Hurry
1kr. 43 f.ak itrfft, announce the
birth nf (1nh'r
Tka Banker avl lit loa Aaeo4
a Hon haa mod to ita new quarter In
th. Douc'o Hk.. lth and lorf.. and I
t.adr to make loans to him. builder
Tovth aad B.altb. aflould be taxed to j Though the stale statutes spedfioaMy
provide lor old axe. a savings account I provide that ll buildings three torlrs
Making an Inipection Trip Through
the Entire City,
STATE FERE INSPECTOR KELTS
Troatea If Ike (Itf Ordinance
((it (oatrel th laatlon
the "tale I. ana Will
Ik t Bed.
alth the Neb. Saving Loan A'n. will
atart you right It Karnam, B. of T. Bid.
Irtrnna Ooee te Linoola Frank Erd
man. sentenced to fifteen ar In th
Cenltentlary by Judge Eatelle Saturday,
willhe taken to Lincoln today to begin
Bobbed by IMrltf Rudolph Henea.
12i South Fourteenth atreet, wa robbed
of M) Saturday night by a atranger who
hoarded at hia houae. The atranger called
late Saturday afternoon and left early Bun
day afternoon. "
own Bpaoifloatlona Cnaaffed The city
rounctl will be asked to approve a revlalon
of the setter apeelflratlnn Tuesday night
recently completed by the city engineer.
There are no material change In the apec
Ificatlona. though they have been con
Death ef Boebler Accidental At an
lniieal held by Coroner Oosby Monday
afternoon. It was decided that Fred
Huehler, the printer who waa found dead
in bed at hia home on Military avenue,
lied from accidental gaa poisoning.
Boy la Be turned te Kearney Roy Jollf,
an Omaha lad. Id year old, waa taken to
the State Industrial achool at Kearney,
Neb, Saturday night by C. B. Manuel,
uperintent.nt of the achool. Jollf waa re
leased on parole recently, but violated It
by taking a couple of railroad tickets from
the Wood River (JCeb.) ticket office.
Bamilton Cue postponed Kobert Ham
ilton, the IS-year-old boy who will have to
answer to a Jury for the death of Klllot
Hoberteon, a messwnger boy, whom he
ran down and killed with hi automobile
laat Fourth of July will not go on trial
itnttl Tuesday or next week. HI trial wa
net for today before Judge Kstelle, but C.
J. Bmyth, attorney for the defense, pleaded
the absence of his irtnor from the city
and secured a postponement.
City Oet It Money A draft for $210,-
1( was recened by the city comptroller
Monday morning from Kountr.e Bros, of
New York. The amount covers the aewer
Hnd Intersection bonds, which were old to
1-Jstabrook .vCo. of Iioeton. The premiums
amounted to $10,105. The council will be
flaked to approve contracts calling for the
expenditure of J:r2.0i0 for lnterection pav
ing Tuesday night. The contract were
signed upon receipt of the money from New
York, a halt of which la devoted to Inter
First F.n tertalamen t la to Be Given
Meat Tharedar Etfilii at
The opening gun In the Ak-Sar Ben mil
campaign wl'l be fired next Thursday even
ing, when the Mendelssohn choir of Omaha,
Thorn J. Kelly, aaslsted by Max Landow,
concert pianist, will give a concert In the
"Den" for the benefit of the Ak-ar-Ben
building fund. It I the Intention of the
Ak-Sar-Ben hoard of governors to put the
"Den" In such condition that It will be
usable the year around, and will be struc
ture commensurate with Ak-Sar-Ben'a
ever-widening reputation as one of the
tnoct up-to-date organizations of the kind
In the country. The Improvements planned,
which will cost some 17.000. Include new
roof, hew floor and other betterments that
will make It Internally, externally and fra
ternally, If not eternally, a suitable gath
ering place for Ak-Bar-Ben and Ita guest.
It certainly would be a pity If the generous
contribution of the Mendelssohn choir and
Mr. l.andow were not appreciated by the
people of Omaha, for the concert which
they will give meana a large outlay of
time and expenae, and If they are patriotic
enough to give the concert, the people of
Omaha, who are the beneficiaries, should
surely be appreciative enough to patronise
It. The concert Itself will be a notable one
In point of artistic excellence and enjoy
ablenees. The Mendelssohn choir, which
register more than 160 member, will give
an unaccompanied program. In which they
excel, and Mr. Landow performance la
always brilliant. The date I Thursday, the
place I the "ten" and the proceed will
benefit A k-Bar-ben.
or more In height must be equipped with
fire escape, there are many ownera and
tenants In Omaha who totally disregard
the law. This declaration wa made Mon
day morning by Ed Morria. city fire
To prevent a catastrophe such aa oc
curred In New Tork City Saturday night,
the fire warden, In company with John C.
Trouton, assistant atate fire Inspector, will
make a tour of Inspection throughout the
city. All ownera and tenant of buildings
will be forced to comply with the atate
Morris and Trouton held a long conf r
enc Monday morning In the warden's of
fice, considering ways and means to force
the owner to comply. They finally de
cided to tour the city and file complaints
against any who refuse to comply.
Tenement buildings and moving pictures
show will occupy the ttention of the
warden first. They contend that thes?
building are the more liable to fire and
that practically no provisions have been
made to safeguard life in them. These and
tenanta of buildings who persist In piling
up boxes In front of the windows and fire
escapea will feel the effects of the visits
in the main, the larger office buildings
and wholesale houses are equipped with
fire escapes." ald the fire warden. "Hut
even the conditions here can be bettered
with a Judicious expenditure of a little
Tenement and Plvlnre tkea,
"But the tenement houaes and moving
picture shows must be better equipped
with exit nd Are escapea. However. I
do not consider these violations nearly as
flagrant a tht of owner, who persist In
blocking the windows and fire escapes by
piling boxes In front of them, which ren
der the exit practically useless. It ha
become a common practice for wholesaler
to pile bone In front of the exits, the
Idea of course being to save space. But
they will have to quit it.
"The moving picture shows need atten
tion and they are going to get It. At
present, most of them are equipped with
but one or two exits at the most. Should
a fire ever break out In one of them, the
loss of life resulting from the scramble
might be appalling. To obviate such a pos
sibillty, w are golnor to force tenanta to
provide side exits, ns well a bark and
front exits. If poHHible."
The wardens anticipate little difficulty
In getting ownera of buildings to comply
with the requirements.
"The law Is specific on the point," said
Mr. Trouton. "And If the city ordinances
do not cover the question the state statutes
do. I will file complaints against every
one we find violating the law. If the city
cannot hnndle them, the atate can."
Fire Chief falter 'ays the larger build
Inge In the city are fairly well provided
with fire escapes. In the majority of
case lie say his department can handle
the situation, a there are few buildings
In the city the top floor of which Is not
accessible by ladders
Ike Fire Warden iforris. Chief Palter
declares that all buildings in the city can
be made much safer by an expenditure
which Is a trifle In comparison with the
benefit that might result.
'But If the tenants will keep their fire
escapes cleared and the exits open. Omaha
has not much to fenr In the way that New
York and Newark, N. J., have suffered re
Harem Skirt Walks
Down the Street and
Parade from the Gayety to Hayden
Bros, it Followed by a Hoot
I.Ike a rav of sunshine on a dmk day.
the harem skirt walked down Sixteenth
street at noon Monday and et everybody
smiling. Everybody smiled. Even Mr.
Grouch smiled. He smiled only with one
torner of his mouth, to be sure; be smiled
trttlcally, condemnlngly, but still he
Everybody, too. means nearly every
body, for the young won an who was the
first to wear the 1H11 vintage of "bloom
ers" on Omaha street was accorded great
am overwhelming attention. She was es
corted by a tall and stalwart man. who
commented with her on the comments of
the crowd. A policeman, whose shoulders
were broad, walked behind the couple and
guarded them from the rush of the follow
ing mob. The policeman though lie tried
to c iritrol it and hide It and tried to look
prodigiously stern smiled. The maiden
who wore the skirt, which caused all the
smiles, smiled, and the man who walked
with the maiden, smiled. And the crowd
smiled, howled; and hooted'
A ctrcus parade receives but little more
attention than did this "quiet" march of
the girl In the modern bloomers. From
the time ahe left the Gayety theater on her
stroll to Hayden Bros., she had a follow
ing of hooting boys, and laughing men, and
scoffing women the women In their openly
voiced expression of opinion, "condemned."
And this, following like a snowball, grew
as It moved along, by pic king up the people
II passed. Interest was not confined to
thi.se who left their duties and followed,
but people lined up on the sidewalk and
In the street to see tht, new skirt.
The skirt worn was neither the French
harem nklrt nor the American trouser
gown, but was the extreme "harem skirt",
and was really bloomer trouser and coat.
The bloomers were of blue broadcloth and
fastened at the ankle with a elastic band
of black satin with a bow. With these
were worn a Jaunty blue velvet coat. A
spring bonnet, quite femininely fancy,
completed the attire. The wearer de
clared that she found the new skirt most
comfortable, much more cotnfortablo than
tne hobble skirt."
The wearer wa Miss Barry Melton, play
ing at the Uayety this week.
ENGLISH WORKERS TO OMAHA!
Shipload of Homeseekeri Propose to
Locate in Eastern Nebraska.
HUNDREDS ARE PLANNING TRIP
literature on Mtractlvene nf the
Western Gateway eat tn Pros
prtlre ( Itlsena by the
Commercial I Ink.
Will A. Campbell, publicity manager of
the Commercial club, Is going to bring a
shipload nf English craftsmen and their
families to America and establish a colony
of them In Omaha, He la going to distri
bute the men around to the offices where
clerical help Is needed and to the manu
factories where tradesmen are In demand.
and the blushing girls will be given their
choice of positions suitable for bright young
Mr. Campbell Is now In communication
with Alexander Johnson of Ixmdon, Eu
ropean agent of the itock Island lines,
relative to about iOO families, who contem
plate coming to Omaha to live. Mr. Camp
bell received a letter yesterday from Mr.
Johnson stating that many persons are
making serious Inquiries about Omaha, and
he Immediately mailed back 3U0 sets of
literature covering every attractive fea
ture of the city. These will be distributed
among the prospective immigrants, and
arrangement will be made to bring them
here as soon as possible.
None of the English people with whom
Mr. Campbell 1 In touch I of the lower
clans. All have vocation ranging from
bookkeeper to bakers. A great many of
the girls are textile workers.
ftxtes, superintendent of a loc al hospital
and a leading surgeon of the city, died i
early today of Mood poisoning, the result '
of having accidentally picked his hand
with a safety pin while bandaging a wound
In the operating room a week bk. ,
Low Fare to
The Baltimore & Ohio railroad Is the only
line that offers passengers a saving of $2 00
on through tickets from and via Chicago to
New York City, with stop-over privilege at
Pittsburgh, Washington, Baltimore and
Philadelphia. Three trains dally from Chi
cago, electric-lighted. For further informa
tion address V. A. Preston, T. P. A.. 244
Clark St., Chicago, or B. N. Austin, Gen
eral Passenger Agent, Chicago.
In the abdominal region la prevented by
the use of Or. King New IJfe Pills, the
painless purifiers. 25c. For sale by Beaton
In) (Order that the advertiser may get the
best results for money Invented, he must
reach the buyer by the most direct and
reliable channel. The Bee Is that channel.
Elizabeth W. Donahue. !ll Webster,
frame dwelling. Xi.ms; Martha E. Shafer,
4114 North Nineteenth street, frame dwell
Palatial, modern steamers
with every comfort and
convenience. V irrlesa and
FvpreM lailinirfl to London,
r-arta suit lireintn evtrr
Fft.l mail tftmra to I, on.
1mo, pm and iireuif n every
M.tnerrnnrsn Tort every
hitltlmorp HrttiV'Ti,nn r-tlMl
cabin ftleainertl etf nenflnta.
Around lh Wnrlit Irmi,
OELBJCBS A CO.. Cea. Halt.. I Irntwir, New Tarh
B. CLAUSSENIt'S 4V CO.
flora.. III., er l.eeal Areata.
St. Lawrence Riute tt Europe
Meals la carte
Ffypt and Far
fc.aat by Com
1KSS TM&If rOTJB
'BATH AT 1111
BOTAL UAH. ITZAMI1S
Montreal (Quebec JLlverpool
"Laureutlc" and "Meg-antic"
Largest and Most Modern Steamer In
Canadian (Service. Luxurious accom
modations lor first. Second and Third
Class. Sailing in conjunction with the
Popular Twin Screw steamers
Tentonlo" "Canada" roiululon"
Carrying One Class Cabin pasengers
called Second Cabin). Comfort at inuOvrata
rm'.ea. Alao Third Claaa paaaetisvre.
Apply Company's Office 90-96 Dear
born St.. Chicago, or Local Agent.
Ualll. Ala. Ua.
On account of the death
of Mr. Herman Cohn, our
store will be closed.
Nebraska Clothinn Co.
We will sell our sample line of Willow and rrenoa Flume at Wholesale Fnoes
Krench riume. 14-Inch Wo
French Plum, 17-lnch tl.M
Frenrh Plume, l-lnch $.S0
Krench Plumes, It-Inch S.H
ttl.OO Willow Plume at $3.00
H.0U Willow Plume at MOO
$10.00 Willow Plume at f-00
$16 00 Willow Plumes at SS.OO
125.00 Willow Plume t $15.75
THE PERL FLUIVIE CO.
. OCIE4N STKAM11IP.
Looking for Safely Speed Comfort?
Sail via FnEiiCN LlilE to Paris in G Day
- . mi 1 f al a '
IDr- vompagnie uencraie irausauaniiquc
Itoctnr IHea of Blood Polnonlnar.
1,03 ANGELES, March 27.-tr. H. O.
10.000-ton Twtn-screw Faaaanaer Btmra, dlrnl la
II...-- tl An. .7 ,
" Hellls OIv, Mar U
All rteamara equipped with Maronnl Wtraleaa,
rlrat C:ahln, 17 up; aacond raotn. I60.
A. B, Johnson a Co., 1 Broadway, M. T.
Or ia local asaota.
Connects at Havre with trains to Paris and continental cities. Palatial
twin-screw, expreoa steamers leave New York every Thursday 10 A. M.
Kvery comfort known to modem civilisation provided rool cafes.
J lymphony orchestra concert, daily paper, elevatora, tempting cuMne.
JlrtwiiHmta anlt,a Men an tinder nival dlacloline. Kavai ofneara. Vire-
ieaa and submarine bell service afford maximum safety. Every appoint
I tiorralne. April 1 l.a Osscogn April IS.
Niagara, April 15. l.a Tour.ilne. April 20.
La Provence, April 1$. La Parole. April 27.
Additional sailing at 2nd cabin prices, alternate Sat
urday by popular one-claaa cabin steamers $45 to ?62.ftO.
W. B. Bock, 1884 Tamam St.) X. See, 11m Jtatl. Bank;
J. B. Reynold, 160$ Farnam; Bw O, Shield, 16th k Farnam
In order that the advertiser may get th
best results for money Invested, he must
reach the buyer by the most direct and
reliable channel. The Bee Is that channel.
THOMAS SWIFT'S FUNERAL
WILL BE HELD TODAY
ervieea for Pioneer at St
aena'a 4 karrk Bart a I at
' Urnnlrhr Cemetery.
HEAD OF COLORED INSTITUTE
TELLS OF WORK OF SCHOOL
Th funeral of Thoma Swift will be held
Tuesday morning. Th funeral cortege
will leave the residence at I o'clock, pro
ceeding to 8t. Phllomena'a Catholic church.
Tenth and William atreet., where solemn
reijuivm wilt be celebrated.
The rmiulem high mass begin at 19
o'clock Tuesday morning. Rt. Rev. Rich
ard Scanncll, bishop of Omaha, will pre
Ide at th man. Kav. James W. Stlnaon.
pastor. wlU celebrate the mass, and will be
aasisted by Hev. P. A. Mecjovern. pastor
of t. Peter . as deacon; Rov. Prank P.
McManua of Council Bluffs, sub-deacon;
ltev. E. M. Oleeson, master of ceremonies.
Patrick Swift of Butte. Mont, brother
of the deceaaed; Mr. and Mrs. John Swift.
Mrs. Martin Haift and Francis wift.
relatives, of Washington. la., arrived tn
Horn in Ire. and tn ls.S Mr. Swlfi came to
America with h's parent at the age of T.
lie bwcarae figure of prominence in
Croatia In tie early days, when he eo
ns god In freighting and trading. He came
heie when lha city of Omaha had been In
eiletence aa a mere townille for only two
At hia mamagr In 1S.T Mr. Swift add bis
bride eslabiiMied their home at tbe north
east corner of Fifteenth arid Chicago
a trout a, aatl ihrr they lived through .l
th year m tie hla;oiv of the growing
burial will be In lloiy Sepulcher ceme
The palibfa'ers chosen are:
James H. Mi'hanr. Piank IV'imii.
William ituahniKii. 1 aire k L..U .
y A. Nub. I rank j lliirkley,
James I . Kngiisb. T. 1- Kent.ii
AUTOMOBILE TrrTA RECORD
Bluontf lelu. Nrli., Machine lias Cov
ered Kt.lloo Miles Over loan
Rev. U. If. McUanlel and Prof. J. H.
Hamilton Speak In Omaha
Rev. Q. H. McUanlel, founder and head
of the "Enterprise Institute" of Chicago,
a general trades school for colored people,
la in Omaha this week attempting to raise
$j0,UU0 for the purchasing of grounds and
the building of a new building for the en
largement of the achool.
Prof. J. II. Hamilton, a member of the
faculty of the school, Is accompanying
Rev. Mr. McDanlel and the two colored
men are addressing many of the church
congregations of Omaha this week. Dr.
McDanlel spoke at the Seward Methodist
church, th Central United Presbyterian
cnurcb, th Swedish Free Mission church,
the Westminister Presbyterian church.
Hutiday, telling of the school and Its work.
I 'i of. Hamilton spoke at the Pella Danish
church, the Norwegian Methodist church.
Our Bavlor' Dan'sh and the I'nlted Breth
ren church on the same subjects.
Tt, free trades school was started four
year ago and last year had 170 pupils
attending Th boy and girls are taught
ail kind of trades Rev. T. H McConnell,
pastor of the Westminister Presbyterian
church of Omaha, and a former Chicago
minister has th highest words of com
mendation for the work being done In It.
Prof. Hamilton will speak on the
"Christian Side of the Race Problem" at
the Lowe Avenue Presbyterian ohurch
Wednesday and Rev. Mr. McDanlels will
talk on the "Ureal American Problem" at
I ho Swedish Mission church Thursday
night. Dr. McDanlel stated Monday that
Omaha people were doing much to help the
kibool and that he had received Indica
tions that Omaha would furnish some more
money In the future.
HIGH SCHOOL PREPARES
FOR THE DOUBLE SHIFT
chool to He Dlamlaaed Each After
noon This Week o Mid
As a preparation to the double session
which will be effective at the Omaha High
school April 11, school will be dismissed at
1:16 every day this week. This will be done
In order to enable the faculty to have more
time In arranging for the double session.
For the last two weeks K. U. Graff, prlncl-
kpal of the school, has been deviant? plans
In which he might arrange for the double
session. At last he decided that the only
way In which the faculty might arrange
for the new plan would be to dismiss achuol
earlier tn the afternoon.
Perhaps the greatest surprise and also
the greatest relief which the students
have heard for many months was the an
nouncement which came early this morn
ing to the effect that there would be no
mid term examinations. To the average
high school boy and girl these mid term ex
aminations are an object of dread and so
the majority of the pupils were highly
elated over their (scape from the examina
tions. The reason given for the omission
of the examinations is that the teachers
will have not time enough to correct the
papers and also arrange for the double
It will be the plan as far as possible to
arrange for the hoys to attend school
from 8:30 until 1:30. The girls and the boys
who do not drill will go in the afternoon
and will attend from 1:45 until 4 o'clock.
BECKETT TO STAR IN THE
HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR PLAY
la eleetrd' Berauae of Rla Voire and
Bolld, Wklek Exavrtly Salt
Quy Beckett waa chosen to take the
leading role In the play Saturday morning,
which the senior claa of the Omaha High
'hoot la to give his spring. The name of
thta play is "Monsieur Reaucalre" and was
selected after several weeks of debate. In
which part of the lias preferred "Cp
tatn Jenks of the Horse Marines."
Kondon'i purity (In tubes),
and its pleasant and Initantly
relieving, as well as curative,
qualities stopt sneezing
and hay rever mnm idh
once. Write us a postal
no cocaine or harm
ful dme'. At your
druggist's In conven
ient, sanitary 2bc and
50c tube, or write
now lor tree sample.
Kondo Mia. Co.
f I Miaueapoli. Mil
- . j
... . ,
W ... .n- m
'-data M 1 .,
Don't Grow Old Too Fast
"A man is as old as his arteries." Old age is merely
a hardening of the arteries and hardening of the
arteries comes from excessive eating of high-protein
food such as meat and eggs. Cut down the high
protein diet for awhile and eat Shredded Wheat. It
supplies all the body-building material in the whole
wheat prepared in a digestible form. Of course
SHREDDED WHEAT BISCUIT
will not "cure" appendicitis nor will any other cereal food. The
excessive eating of indigestible foods, however, gradually brings on
stomach and bowel disordersand these can be prevented by a
daily diet of thoroughly cooked cereals. Shredded Wheat is best
for this purpose because it is steam-cooked, shredded and twice
baked, retaining the bran coat, which is so valuable in keeping
the bowels healthy and active.
Heat the Biscuit in the oven to restore crispness and serve with hot or cold milk and a little cream,
adding salt or sugar to suit the taste. It also makes delicious combinations with stewed or preserved
fruits. Two Shredded Wheat biscuits with stewed fruit makes a wholesome nourishing meal.
The Only Cereal Breakfast Food Made in Biscuit Form'
Made only by
The Shredded Wheat Company
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
iUaaMU WiA laili I
fin a Pitch, use ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE
t Lntdtra ran wtr h? on t mr.aller after ui
i In Allen's Koi fcjuv, th ant i?,) tie p'1er (or
; the fM It rnftke tight or now brs fowl ,
gives Instant rrh?f tn corn and buniuna. It's th
great Mt eointort dltCMvery of ttitt gr Reltvig
. awultvn fet. Mitten, raUous and aor kpotr-.- It la
a tertatn relief for awentuig. tlret. tender. nhm
J ft Aia us It tn lt--ent n New c,hia. hol'l
j veryhre, ?Ck-. t"n't ai-cept any ubttitut. l-'or
FHICK trial p;v kag, addr Allen tf Olmsted, I,
Hoy. N t
"To do .nl rvl- aftrr having
red &4.i?C mil. I a rco-d that not nianv
ears hm mail.," said Manar i'rn f
the K-U-F company Mo cta IN aa
rfrr!tii; to iha K-F-M on.d by V. V
Hoa-rnhaxm f Bloomfld M-. lUmri-haa-.n
cam don to Omaha cover. ii n
elatanr. of mar than m:lea ovrr coun
try road and Itir niach r. was woiklnt
Tli aie)omrtr lio"si iha" dad
don W ( mllra When th. iar tolled Intu
th K-M-F garax U attract conaidrrabi
Th baa ring or children It frequently
JoUowed by poor health for the)
mother. TUla upreni crtsia of lifai
linding her'lThyical system unpre
pared foi the demands of nature,
leaves her with weakened resistive
power; and sometimes chronic Ail
ments. This ran r .vnij.j
iuuiuor ntma i osea oeiore me coming cr caDjr, snd the healthy woman ca
remain a healthy mother. It is the only remedy that perfectly and thoroughly
prepares th system for healthy motherhood, and brings about a natural and
easy eousumraatloa cf tht term. Womea who use Mother's Trleud are always
aved much su?erlnr wVa tie little one arrives, and recover more Quickly, and
vtth no 111 ffct, or chronic troubles. Every expectan: mother should safeguard
Vast VinaHk n.aWaaM A r a. i at an .
thus preparing bar physical condition tZr.M jT'j JL SI
for tht hour of motherhood. Tb's
medicine is for sale at drug; stores.
Write for free book for expectant
B&ADFIIXD EEQUTATOR CO..
f r i w wi j s si
How to Avoid Street Car Accidents
WHKN cros-itiK a strct't ou which there are btreet, car track-,
whether you are walking or driving, it behooves you to
""look up and see that, the tracks are clear before you attempt to
cross. lon't ever run across the track in front of a moving car
in your eagerness to save a second or two a slip or a stumble
ami the car is upon you before you can regain your feet. Do not
allow yourself to become atcut minded on the streets, it is too
Omaha and Council Bluffs Street Ry. Co.
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