Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 05, 1912, Page 8, Image 8
1 '& g THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MAY 5, 191S: t th dlfflculUea crowuur out 01 our -J- EART TALKSJO TEACHERS Eamrd Professor Tells Educators . Their Calling Grandest of AIL - .-- TRIBUTE TO LOCAL HIGH SCHOOL liWnrlm C Teas 7 Him la Their TChars the Cml Me saa tae Sj." Won Wkm Are e Rata i. the Werla. - It ni a large aad appreciative audience iat greeted Prat Albert Bushnell Hart 1U Hsrvar university at tha auditorium aa tha Tounc Women s Christian asso siatkm katldlnc. It ss aa audience Inade up entlraly of Omaha school tearh- yrs and there ass not a vacant chair M-nt 4a tha lares room when Superintended knotter. Fremont Boy Wins First Prize in the Oratorical Contest KEARNFT, Neb., May t-Spedal.V-At 1 o'clock this morntnf the fifteenth annual contest of ths State Hl(h School Declamatory union dosed, tha oratorical priis winners being Ouf Alexander. Fre mont; Oewltt Foster Kearner. second. Declamatory vrrnners are: Jesse Faea. Madison, first; Elisabeth Eraslm. Rav enna, second. Humorous winners: Leone Mallery. Alliance, and Dorrla Chapman. Gibbon, second. The new officers of the union are: Superintendent W. R. Pste. Alliance. Superintendent k. M. Otler Madlaon. vice president, and AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA Bidder Allen Refuses to Take Bonds Issued by tha City. 50T IN ACCORDANCE WITH FACTS Joaa Kwlii Orchard Wlae a Sehol araktp in tha Bsrartkaiare Collet af Peaasrl-vaala. Jraff of ths Omaha srhools introduce:-, Superintendent H. E. BraJford. Kearney. distinguished educator, who uk aeeretarr-treasurer. fa tha Practicability of Education." President A. E. Fisher, Auora. was the Prefacing his address by detailing so mi pre tiding officer; the Judges wera R. U aservalkns made during his visit in Omaha, Prof. Hart spoks enthusiastic ally of the schools of tha city and par , Ocularly of the high school. Referring , the building, he said tnat It Is second i $ none In the United States and ona of I e best he has aver seen. iThe professor took the position that tha Jraat object in teaching Is not so much aa follow the old rules laid down in tha ixt books, but to cause and Instruct the vrtpila to think for themselves and that tea teacher Is sa aid In drawing out tha wool of ths pupil and helping to raise Sip men and women mho will enrich tha patios. - Old Idea Haa Passed Away. Tha time has passed when years are pent compelling pupils to commit to Jnemory long psssages and lessons, ths Idea now being to teach tha facta, thla aelnf aa age when everything except Sects are Ignored; It la an aga of great things when tha masters of Ilia world are la tha school rooms and when tha people are tha worshippers of success. - Professor Hsrt told of tha time when J.e was a student In college and then It wsa necessary that a complete knowl edge of Greek ha acquired and only a few years prior to that It wsa Imperative that a auu. with a eompleteed education ahoald have a thorough understanding f Hebrew, especially It he expected to angag In toe ministerial calling. Now Hebrew baa been relegated, Greek la following and even Latin Is not consid ered absolutely necessary In many of ths colleges. Practicability la on of tha things ought In educational, and also In busi ness matters, contended tha speaker. It la an age of centralisation and the world ki looking for men who do things. Even tha political parties, ha added, want men wka will make tha dirt fly. They want ansa who can and will bring about prac tical results and aa proof of Ibis he pointed ta tha political situation In New York, where both of the parties, have tha state catalogued accordirg to tha snast approved card system, showing tha party affiliation of every voter and how they ahoutd sot la event they cling to parly lines. a all lines at trsds tha business man ha learned the necessity of securing talent and of gathering In men who can produce reeulta Evsn the bustassa prin ciples have been carried Into religion, eoatlaued tha speaker, and tha work of leasing after the oscular affairs of the church Is turned over to ths layman, men 1 wsjp have, aa a rule, been successful In their own business mailers. Then, too, tha onlversltlss that are most successful bare placed upon their staffs .a corps of business agents. To fill the many places of Importance, cuatended Prof. Hart, the schools of to dag are sduoatlng the men who arc to fill llif Important places that will be open In the future, and for these places prac tical mea will be needed. This Idea of practical teaching ta spreading and In stead of Instructing snd compelling tha memorising of the multiplication table ant tha catechism, tha schools are broad- antrg and teaching practical things. Prof. Hart maintained that much good cenv from memorising, but looked upon to school Ufa of a child as being too short to follow tha old method of com nutting ta memory all the tables la ths arithmetic, the rules of grammar and everything found la tha books. "Even parsing.' ha added, "la a lost art.' However, he Insisted that there should be annul training, but Insisted that It should sot be pushed ta an unreasonable extent. But with good mental training, teachers might work out miracles, and la thai connection be related an Instance where a boy considered an Idiot taken la charge by a professor and by constant work was not only taught to talk Intelligently, but was enabled to think. Tha tree hen were urged not to look upon their profession aa on of drudgery, but Ins teed oas of tha moat uplifting, attractive and beneficial ta ths world. ona that is constantly Imparting knowl edge and producing tha future great men and women of tha country. utk. Harvard; Superintendent Alice Morer, York; Principal Fred M. Hunter. Uncoln. and E. E. McGee. Aurora. The contest Included entries from all sections of the state and waa divided into three classes -t productions, tha oratorical class Including Guy Alexander, Fremont; George Burke. Bridgeport; Franklin Fenton. Cedar Rapids: Uewitt Foster. Kearney; Edward Kratseosteln. Brady; Earl Simpson, Falrbury. and Spray Gardner. Valentine. Tha dra matte clsss Included Ephklne Druse, Cambridge; Elisabeth Eraxin, Ravenna; Jess Fsee, Madison; Pauline Montgomery. Alliance; Addla Sadler, Cal laway; Ruth Smith. University Place; Howard Spangler, Scrlbner, and Kittl Brooks Rushvtlls. Tha humorous selections cams last on tha program and consisted of readings by Doris Chapman, Gibbon; Dorothy Kahlman, Grand island; Leona Mallory, Alliance: Pearl Marshall. McCook; Oeral- dlne Melsenbacb, W liber; Alice D. Rath sack, Schuyler; Josephine Scott, Atkin son, and Francis Purner, Rushvltle. By some mistake the two contestants from Rushvills and tha ona from Valentino wire not entered and It waa supposed Ihe northwestern district hsd no contestants. Tha young people arrived unannounced. making It necessary for the executive committee to decide whether they should be entered or refused. The entrance requirement of the bylaws of the union not having been met. It waa decided to allow them to appear on tha program. which they did. PROF. MART TALKS TO TEACHERS Ceadltleae la China Are Portrayed by the Speaker. Before SM members of ths But His tory Teachers' assoclaton and the Har vard club Prof. Albert Buahnelt Hart of tha American history department of Har vard university delivered aa address on China. The History Teachers' association and tha Harvard dub smertslned Prof. Hart at a banquet at 7 o'clock at tha Paxtoa hotel which waa followed by Mr. Hart's lecture. The conditions existing fat China waa the theme of Mr. Hart s talk. He said tha Chinese government waa far Interior to the government of European countries and tha people wera far Inferior to the waits race. Tha p reseat republic, which baa beaa founded la China, la thing, according ta Mr. Hart. Aa la teres ting picture of China. Its con ditions and the people living there was brought to the attention at tha audience. Following tha address aa informal erotica waa add. EVIDENCE SHOWS ALLENS FXAMETO COURT PREPARED WTTHEVILLE. Va, May 4.-Kvtdenca Intended ta show that tha Ailena came to Hi) lav ills prepared to shoot up the Carroll county court, continued ta be lctfudueed today at tha trial of Floyd Allan, the first of tha band to face In dictments for 'tha. assassination of Matvh 4. Witnesses tesUfle of Floyd Allen'i threat toward the court, and Cyras Phlfcbs, a crvU engineer, swore oa the day: before the shooting when the Allen Jury came lata the court to report a dla agreeaMns, Sedan and Victor Alia pre pared tliemselvas tor a verdict by reach- US far their lliliim JDcxtar Good, clerk of the court, who was shot four times during the affray. related the charge that the court off! cere Baa began the firing, testifying he did -not see BoertH Webb draw big re- ycivet - - Heaney Divorce Case Settled Out of Court CHEYENNE, Wyo.. May i.-(8paclal.) A the result of sn agreement reached this noon between General Hugo Donxel man, representing Mra Alia Heaney. and Lacey Lacey, representing Colonel Thomas Heaney. Sr.. tha celebrated Heaney divorce case will undoubtedly be eettled out of court, M lit u I division of tha properly la concerned. The taking of testimony was concluded last evening, and arguments of attorneys wera to have been heard by Judge D. H, Craig, upon his return from Cssper next week, but all that will now be necessary apparently will be the signing of a de cree by tha court, giving Mrs. Hesney a divorce and the custody of lh minor oblld, Oeraldlne. This morning General Dotuelman called upon Mr. Heaney and his attorneys for ths purpose of making a settlement, and at tha closa of tha conference. It waa stated Colonel Heaney bad agreed to give his wlfs about HO. 000 cash. In full set tlement of all claims upon him. It being understood that out of thla sum Mrs. Hsany Is to pay her attorney fee and her costs In ths case. It Is also agreed that Mrs. Heaney shall have tha custody of the tittle daughter. Colonel Heaney. who ha for many year been a prominent business msn hsrs Is at present proprietor of tha Capitol avenue and Atlas theater. H and Mrs. Heaney were married about ten years ago, Mrs. Heaney being hi ascend wife. lawa News Notes. PENISON The marriage of John Men' sen and Miss Pearl Nicholson took place today at the home of the bride'a parenta. Mr. and Mrs. A. I, .Nicholson. PINISON-J. H. Mshoney. who for many years wss agent of the Northwest em road at thia city and who wee given later an orrtce or inspection or tranepor tatioa of freight between Clinton and Council Blurts, bsa been sppolnted agent of the company at lies Mulnts and will move his residence to tnat city. GLEN WOOD Superintendent George Masters reports 12. rural school pupils taking the high school entrance examine tlon. Thla la double the number tnat have before been candidates, and la very flattering showing for lellls county students. GLEN WOOD Friday. May M, a meet ing will be held In Tabor In tha In terest of the Omaha-Ksnsas City line from Omaha to Kansas City. Tha meet ing la under the auspices of the Tabor Commercial club and promises to be well attended. Lafayette Young of Dee Molnee will address the meeting. BEDFORD A state-wide campaign will begin next week by C. U Van Noetrand. president of the Associated Commercial clube of Teylor county, to bring about co operative organlsstlon of city commercial clubs. He eipecte to visit every county t town during the summer and will lecture In many of the cltlea oa tha sub ject of a "Greater Iowa. OLENWOOD-ln the bole cut by the Missouri river In ths Burlington right- of-way at Folsom In Mills county ths road la dumping tiny to seventy care of rock dally. The force la reduced to let men seventy-five day and the same number In the nlsht shift. Trainmaster Hughes and Engineer Marshall Rust of St, Louis are In charge. The expense of making this fight against the river in this locality Is estimated at uw.w r-CRESTON-Pleadlng guilty to the charge of writing obscene letters to alias Haael Ong of Seymour, George J. John son, a youth of Brookfield. was sentenced et Ottumwa yeetrrdav to nine months In the Wapello county Jail by Judge Smith Mcpherson. Ths cass of John Ware, the Seymour man who Is charged with uelng the mall to extort money from Dr. Cover of Seymour, haa been continued at Ottumwa until May h. for lack of wltneesaa Were la the father of LeRoy Were, the former cashier of the bank of Seymour, who. several years ago was given a five-year prison sen tence for fraudulent banking methods. BEDFORD A esse of malpractice recently tried In the Taylor county district court presents soma unique pe culiarities Charles Gobtn. the plaintiff, brought suit to recover Ii,0 damages from Mrs. Dr. Roberts, sn osteopath of that piece, whom he allecea treated him for a dislocation of the hip. Her treat ment did not benefit hire and Dr. Roberts wee called, who diagnosed the case as dislocation and treated htm for thla. Failure ta receive any benefit led Mr. Gobin ta consult Chicago specialist, where ad X-ray revealed a fractured bona. The case was settled by Dr. Rob erts as far as he was concerned ay pay ment of COO to Gobin and whan the case was called against Mrs. Dr. Rob erta her attorney showed by supreme court decisions that tha plaintiff having settled with the first physician could aot now collect damages front her and the cass waa dismissed. - A Life see (rare of suffering with throat and lung trouble la oulekly commuted by Dr. King's New Discovery. SOa and II-CS. For sal hy Beaton Drug Co. . Notwithstanding the repeated ruroora of the consummation of the sale of the SllO.m bond Issue to Oscar Allen of Omaha, It now appears sa If the last hope of the sslo haa gone glimmering. The most recent objection to tha pur chase of ths bonds waa mace yesterday by Attorney Page of Omaha, who In formed City Clerk Perry Wheeler that his client would probably have to refuse to accept the bonds In view of the fact that there seemed to be an overissue in the sum nsraed. The hitch wsa traced back to IMC, when from a number of bonds composed of financial odda and ends, an Issue of IllO.SSs wsa formed and floated. At the time It Is said thera waa approximately 11,900 In cash which the city need not have taken into the Issue. This tl,W, or thereabouts, haa now Increased to a sum said to be equal to something In the neighborhood of U.aO. It would sppear. therefore, that In the present Issue of 1110.81 Is a call for an overtssus. The real amount. It la said. should not have exceeded tlW.OOO In all. There Is considerable criticism of the management that has put ths city In the present predicament. Yesterdsy evening Mayor Hocldr In structed City Clerk Wheeler to notify tha Allen attorney that an Immediate decision aa to whether bo would accept the bonds waa necessary In Justice to other com panies who have made offers to the mayor. It has been felt for some time that Allen was nut anxious tu take tha bonds. At torney Psge In bis statement to the city officials yestsrday declared that ha bad overlooked fifteen or alxteea minor ob jections to tha bonds, but was Inclined to balk at tha new development. At tha time Allen agreed to purchas the bond It waa agreed that a time limit of ten day waa to be given tor the consideration of ths bond histories. It haa now sxtsnded Into months and tha city Is paying Interest oa money loaned by the banks to carry ths city over the financial difficulties entailed by ths ma turing of ths old Issue. Bsld a prominent official yesterday: "It la Just a case of more politics than business In tha city government. Why doea It happen that outsiders must Inform the city of things that It officials should hsvs known. Haa tha city so much money that It la aot able to account for tha KM0 that Is said to havs been draw ing Interest for so long? And If wa have that much money, why wsa tha council told to float an Issu of U10.S), Instead of I107.0W?" . kebolarahlp Orrharel, Word haa been received by Principal Frank Cummlnga of ths South Omaha High school that ths seventh annual free competitive honor scholarship In Swarth more college haa been awarded to John K. Orchard, a member of the 1911 class. Tha honor la tha first of Its kind that haa aver come to the local school, and the school suthorltlea are especially delighted over the fact that the award to youus Orchard waa mads unanimously at meeting of the Westsrn bwsrtbmore club held In Chicago May 1. The award of tha scholarship Is based upon tha general all-round excellence of tha applicant, who must be a ssnlor from an accredited high school of tha United Slatea. Ths activities of ths Western Swarthmora olub are confined to that part of tha country lying west of ths Allegheny mountalna. The award, which la equivalent to teuo la aroney, covers all sxpsnsss of tuition and board for ons academlo year at Swarthmora college, eleven miles out from Philadelphia, Pa. John Kwlng Orchard la IS ysars of age and .1 ths son of Mr. and Mra William Orchard. Kl North Nineteenth street During his four years la high school bs won prominence In student activities. Notwithstanding the tact that a recant school prank cost young Orchard tha loss of 11 per cent In soma studies, bis general average for four years' work, as certified to the Swarthmora club, reached ths high grade of M per cent. Young Orchard Is present editor of ths Tooter, a school paper; vice president of h!s class, president of the debating so ciety and a member for the last two years. He la also prcaldsnt of the ath letlo association. Hs will graduate In June and expects to attend Swarthmora, beginning with next September. School Board abort af rands. Tha school district faces a condition of financial stringency that may event uate In a curtailment of ths teaching fores. It Is expected that tha year will and with a difkit of several thousand dollars. This Is what member . R. Leigh and a number of others have expected for more than a year. Thera haa bean a contin uous overlap for soma years In tha school funds. According to soma members of tha board the schools cannot be put upon a paying basis until such time as the original overlap Is wiped out For this reason President W. A. Schneider of the board bad asked for a SW.om bond issue With him havs stood other mem ber of the board, but not snough to get tha Issu over. Now It I suggeeted that tha dty bs redlstrlctfd and the teaching force re duced. It Is also suggested that tha ad dition to Corrlgan school be deferred until tha finances are In better shape. llarcilare Hob Hesse. Two masksd burglars entered tha home of Patrick Dean, Stu U street, early this morning and while Dean, who works at the Cud ah y plant, was away from borne, carried away more than SW la money and goods. Mrs. Dean waa asleep at the time. Dean himself has missed SIS and bis watch, whlls from the trunk af bis brother, Anthony, tha burglars took SM in gold, SUS la sliver sad a check tor tla. Hugh Healy. who also lives la the house, eiad till stored away, which now la la the bands of tha burglars. About the same time In tha morning K B. Long beard Dot see oa tha back porch of bla home, SM N street, and going out with a revolver covered a snaked man he found lurking thera. At ths police sta tion the msa gave his name as James Welsh. sixty-sis Salewa Lsrevses. la all sixty -six saloon licenses have been granted to data by tha Firs and Police commission. Tea U ceases vara granted yesterday after Mayor Hoctor had Insisted upon having tha bonds of first rate surety. Tha old persons! bonds wera tried. Houses and homes coming under tha exemption clause were cheer fully offered. Lota whose valuation waa beyond qoesttoa wera turned dowa by the board because tb tax books I snowed aa assessment that did not agree with tha value put upon tha land by the petitioners. In one case where soma land waa of fered aa surety Mayor Hoctor called the registrar of deeds to find out tha exact valuation. The lots were assessed at S3 each. The security wa not deemed sufficient Many will not get licenses this year be cause of the nonability to secure surety bonds. Saloon men are on the anxioua seat aa to tha future conduct of the board. Among the members of tha board all is not harmony. Mayor Hoctor sits serene and smiling while tha other members. It Is understood, debate the Issues. The present lineup seem to be between Hoc tor and Ryan. It la understood that Ryan haa been voting with the mayor consistently. t'hareh Services. First Baptls church. Twenty-fifth and H streets. Rev. C. T. lisley, pastor. Bible school meets at t: a. m. Morning worship at 11 a. m. The pastors subject will be: "Recognition of the Will of Ood Implies Obedience." The Baraca class will meet at 12:tt p. in., for Bible study. The Baptist Young People's union will meet at 7 p. m. F.venmg worship at m. Hillside Baptist Bible school at 23 p. m.. Forty-third and I streets. Brown Park Baptist Mission Bible school meets at a. m.. Twentieth and 8 streets. ty-thlrd sd I. streets. Rev. W. A. Pollock, pastor. Bible school at a. m. Morn ing worship st 11 o'clock. Tha pastor's subject will be: "Without Love We Can Nothing." Men a Harare class at u. p. m. Young People'a Christian union meets at I p. m. Ihe pastors topic ror the evening worship will be: "Klndnesa" Ht. Lukes Lutheran cnurcn. iwenty- fifth and K streets. Rev. 8. H. Yerion. pastor. Sunday school at Site a. m. Morning worship at 11 o'clock. Mission band meets promptly at S p. m. The subject for tb meeting is :"Guntur, India." Letter Memorial church. Albright, Rev. T. A. Bagshaw, pastor. Sunday school at Is o'clock sharp. Your boy s-d girl are welcome to these services. The subject of the sermon at 11 o'clock will be: "Won by One." This Is to be a baptismal serv ice and reception Into the church. Ep worth league meets at 7 o'clock with Mra Thomas A. Bagahaw, as leader Maglo City Geeaia. J. M. Tanner Is Hi at home, threatened with pneumonia. ' The Cerllllan club will give a dancing party at ths tsgls ball thia evening. D. O. - Ba riles of Columbus, Neb., wsa the guest vf South Omsha friends this week. Ml hi Bsss Johnson returned to her home st De Witt. Neb., alter a abort visit with friends here. Miss Ruhr Wilson left the first of the week for Ohio, where ehe will spend the summer with ner uncie. Justice Ed Kaln Is making good whlls acting as police Judge during the absence of Police Judge Jsmes Callahan. A Rock Island grain car at the foot of P atreet was broken Into Thursday .gut and a small amount of grain stolsn. Tha Ladles' Aid society of th. First tvebytenan church will give a "Oem" social, with program, next Thursday svsnlng at ths church. At tha meeting of ths park board last night J- H. Koplets was elected presi dent. John McCarthy, secretary and John LUiott superintendent Miss Mlnnis P. Tinotts of the State Historical society of Lincoln will de liver an address at Library ball this afternoon at S o'clock. Kpworth league at 30 o'clock, with El roy Tlbbitts as leader. Ths subject of ti.e lessson Is, "Are Men th Product of th limes in Which Tbey Liver' Mra A. F. Stryker and Mra. H. O Klddo went to Lincoln Frldey evening to visit their sons, Hurd and Guy and tu be entertained st soma of th stats uni versity functions. At tha Methodist church. Twenty-fourth and M streets, there will be a special Srograni ss a May day rally. Mr. aker's choir will sing aa spatial an thems, "Rock of Agra," "1 Will Lilt I p Mine hives" snd "On, Prslsa God In His llollneaa" Mr. Baker will sing a solo, "Consolation," Thar was a meeting of tha South Omaha Gun club held last night at ths office of Chief of Police John Brlgga The regular season of the club will open at the shooting range. Forty-fourth and P atreeta. At present the mem bership of tha club la seventy-five, but It Is expected that the roster will show NO namea before the close of the season. Mrs. Catherine McNeil died yesterday morning at the home of her son, Michael McNeil, Mt T atreet. Mra. McNeil wa m year of age. She la survived by her three sons. John, Michael and James McNeil, and two daughters, Mrs. J. Frey of Lincoln and Mra. Chris Perlna of this city. The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon at I o'clock from her late residence to St Bridget s church. In terment will be made In St Mary's cemetery. M'YEAGH TALKS ON MONEY Investifftion Will Find Growing Power in Few Hands. CRITICISES MONETARY PLAN Secretary af Treaswry e T Owner ship af National Bank Stack by Aaather Xatleaal Bank Shewld Ba ForMddea. ATLANTIC CTTT. N. J.. May 4. Frsnklln MacVeagh. secretary of tha treasury, tonight expressed tha belief that tha house banking and currency committee Investigating the money trust would find an evolution In financial af fairs tending towards a concentration of larger power In the bands of a few institutions or even of a few men. Speaking here before the New Jersey Banker' association, the secretary gave his approval to the Inquiry launched by tha house. A closer relation of finan cial force, be declared, had resulted In a huge measure from the panic of 1307. when largev Interests entered upon a policy of co-operation for self-protection made necessary by the country's Inade quate money system. Objects ta One Feat ere. While the secretary favored the money trust Inquiry aa a necessary atep In re forming the banking and currency system of the United States, be deplored the fact that congress waa not contemplat ing legislation on the basis of the plana of the national monetary commission, the general features of thla plan received Mr. MacVesgh'a approval, but he criti cised the fact that It did not forbid ab solutely the ownership of national bank stock by another national bank. He declared that he had been recently told that some of the "strong men" of New York felt that any more monetary legislation as wholly unnecessary, "be cause they could themselves handle all The secretary thought the Inquiry could be performed adequately within a com paratively short time. The national monetary commission, he said, had refused to deal with the ques tion of the concentration of money power and the house Inquiry was unavoidable. Declaring that the monetary commis sion's report recognised the right of a national bank to own stock In another national bank, tha secretary said: V "It limits that ownership to si per cent If the right of representation In the National Reserve association Is not to be Impaired, but we all know that It might as well not limit It at all aa limit It to per cent for in moat of the corporations that are controlled It does not in practice require actual ownership of even 40 "per cent of the stock to be actually Invested In the controlling hands." The treatment of this feature by the commission Mr. MacVeagh regarded aa a "grave and radical mistake." Key to the Situation wee Advertising. We'll Move Soon To New location at FARIIAM AND 26th STREETS But We Must CLOSE OUT 20 BUGGIES and CARRIAGES AT ONCE I hitch grade Leather Top Bo giro. 4 high grade Open Buggies. 1 high grade Ertcasioa Top Carriage. Second Hand Stanhope and Phaetoa. 5 Second Band Depot Wag. ona. v Sex-ond Hand Rockaway. S Sex-ond Hand Opea Top Buggirs. 2 Top Deliverr Wagons. 1 Open Dell very Wagon. 1 Low Flat Dray. IF TOO ABE L0GKII8 FOI A BABfiAII COME 01 Drummond 18th and Harney "The Best Built Car in America" "48" SS" "JO" Six CjUnderg, Little Six, Four CT Under. I 14. 80t to S,2S0 $440totS.C50 M.590 to 14.800 The sole intent and purpose of the Locomobile Company is to produce the best built ear in America. At one time and another the Loco mobile has been conceded to possess the "greatest" speed tha "eas iest" riding the "handsomest" lines the "greatest" brute strength. Bnt today and for fourteen years "Locomobile" has been synonymous with the best built car that Ameri can brains, material and skilled labor can produce st any cost. The Locomobile Company of America J. J. Deright Co., Distributors 1818 Farnam St. Omaha ftD 0 HERE'S a question of big im portance to the car owner The Resilience of his tires. True, mileage is of prime importance. But mere mileage without the life and vim of pure rubber, properly compounded, means little. Many a man buys a costly automobile and forgets that the first essential in its protection is tires that will not only bear it op but that will have the proper "give" to absorb the shocks save racking and injury to the' machinery. Firestone tires are made to stand the strain. . They not only offer the "Most Miles per Dollar of Cost" but they have a wonderful, unequalled resilience because of the unique composition of pure Up-River Fine Fara rubber. Tiresfonl TIRES The tread of Firestone tires combines lightness with strerarth and buoyancy, which means protection for the car under the hardest road conditions, with tires pumped to capacity. - We use selected long fibre combed Sea Island cotton for oar fabric woven to withstand a strain of 32S pounds to the square inch. But it is in the making the saturation of the fabric- the building the curing snd curing again to make th whole tire one inseparable piece that the superior quality of Fire stone construction proves itself most. Careful supervision attends every detail of Firestone manu facture. The tires are inspected over and over again. True. Firestone tires cost little more than ordinary tires. They are richly worth it and earn their additional cost over and over again in actual mileage and in car protection, Ba sure to specify Firestone Smooth Tread or Noo-Siid Tires. x Bu3t in all types to fit any standard rim, ' -J AB Asra-asaac casj are aause Mca seats. Jssstnatfc, at tsHi ssm. Deal siaiiisiie. insist aa fussfcas aW sees rasa thmt hmt stasa As sssf a seas tsW est sssamisffr eis.insWese' earracf ss avsatssis easf sseaJes. The Firestone Tire & Rubber Co. akron, Ohio sWasaMsss" DISTRIBUTORS Df OMAHA DeaJtvs Evexyvfaearaj THE FIRESTONE TIRE & RUBBER CO. 2229 Farnam St.