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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1913)
OMAHA, MONDAY, ALW lJ, 1SJU.
BEIEF CITY NEWS I SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
ridUt7 BtotMT ft Tan Co. Doug, lilt.
, Sart Root Print It Now Bcncon
Sr. XlnaWr Brandets Theater BMK-.
Nose and Throat. Phone Douglas 1SS.
Xilfhtlnr ruturta repaired and refln
llhed. Bursess-Granden Co., Douglas tSt
Tor 93 rr Tear A private safe In
our vault perfect safety for valuables.
Omaha Safe Deposit Co.. 1RM F amain St.
The Business Olrls Club will give a
May breakfast Wednesday morning at
tho Young Women's Christian association
from 7 to 8 a. m. Price 25 cents.
Tom Moor Olab to Olv Danof The
torn Moore club will give tho last of its
series of private dancing parties at the
Armbrust hall, Twcntylourth and Vinton
streets, Monday evening". May 13.
aave Benefit Banoe The Pastime
Pleasure and Dancing club gave a dance
at Douglas auditorium Thursday evening.
David Ehrcnrelch, E. B. Ferris and
C. I. Mitchell were In charge of tho ball.
' The state Bank' of Omaha pays i per
cent on time deposits, S per cent on sav
ing accounts. The only bank In Omaha
whose depositors are protected by the
depositors' guarantee fund of the state
of Nebraska. 17th and Harney streets.
Injured laborer 9laa Joe Kenhart,
a laborer employed by tho Burlington,
who was Injured last week nt Ashland,
died yesterday afternoon at St. Joseph's
hospital. Death was caused by Internal
Statu to Practice taw J. Edson
Heath. Journal clerk In tho office of the
clork of the district court, has resigned
his posttlon to become a partner of Will
iam 11. Hatteroth, attorney. Sidney J.
Gottneld has succeeded Mr. Heath ai
QlUesPla Succeeds Medina George
Gillespie, formerly advertising manager
of tho News and later In the land busi
ness with some California concerns, lins
taken the position of business manager of
the Trade Exhibit, succeeding O. E. Mc
CUne, who died a couple of weeks ago.
SCri. Kiokel Better Mrs. Thomas E.
Mlckel, 806 South Thirtieth street, who
has been near death at the Nicholas Senn
hospital since late Friday morning, has
taken a turn for the better. Mrs. Mlckel
was severely burned Friday morning,
when her dress, which had been cleaned
with gasoline, became Ignited when she
sought to light a gas stove.
Unity rellowshtp Entertained Mr.
and Mrs. Grant Parsons entertained
Unity Fellowship Informally at their
home, S303 North Forty-second street,
Thursday evening. Since the Bale of tho
church to the German Singing society,
the young people are holding their meet
ings at the homes of the various mem
bers. No definite arrangements have
been made for a new church site.
Manufacturers to Meet Invitations
are being sent out for the monthly meet
ing of the Omaha Manufacturers' asso
ciation to be held Friday night at tho
Commercial club. The corporation tax
law, workmen's compensation and other
recent legislative enactments affecting
manufacturers will be discussed. "Ad
vertising Omaha-tMade Goods on the Pay
Envelopes" will be another topic.
Will Give Musicals Tho Ladles' Aid
society of the Church of the Covenant,
Twenty-seventh and Pratt streets, will
give a concert In tho crypt of
the church Thursday evening. The pro
gram 'will be made up of selections by
Lanynn's orchestra and Henry Sohober
on the zither; also with songs by Mrs.
Roy Flanagan, Henry Dunn and Glenn
Pratt. Mrs. Gllllspie will give a reading.
Oar Interesting lecture Miss Cora.
O'Connell. a teacher In the Kearney
State normal, gave a most Interesting
lecture on "The Passion Play" at .the
First United Presbyterian church Friday
night. Miss O'Connell witnessed the play
In 1910. and she entertained her hearers
In a pleasing manner. Her lecture pre
ceded a piano solo given by Miss Eliza
beth Morlng and a vocal solo by Mr.
Caldwell It Brake Creditor Sues Sun
derland Bros, yesterday asked the courts
to decide that they are entitled to 31.155
as payment for materials furnished for
the building of the court hoUBe out of the
l5,0to turned over to Caldwell & Drake
bv the county nnd tied up In the United
.State National bank by legal proceed
ings. They filed a petition of Interven
tion In a previous BUlt brought by the
bank seeking to have tho money paid into
Bebullalng Twenty-fourth and X.ie
The rebuilding of the tornado-stricken
district around Twenty-fourth and Lake
rtreets Is being rapidly pushed. "Jim'
Fullcn. who has Just finished the brick
work on tho Carey building, near the
intersection, has contracts for two mora
buildings In that vicinity. One Is Jensen
& Son's acrosa the street and the other
the $20,000 building for the Independent
Realty company at the southeast corner
of Twenty-fourth and Lake streets.
To Practice at Beatrice John W. Dele
hant. one of the honor men of Crelghton
law school class '13, left yesterday for
Beatrice where he will take up active
practice. Mr. Delehant was offered sev
eral lucrative opportunities here and In
other places, but he preferred to return
to Beatrice. He was formerly a professor
In the arts department of Crelghton uni
versity, and for thq last two years has
been librarian of the law department. Ho
Graduated this year with honors.
Club Invests Money The reserve fund
of the Commercial club will be Invested
In city bonda when the amount now in
the fund", aggregating JI.297. Is increased
to 5,000. The present fund was created
at the first of the year from Initiation
lees. Additions will be made to It and
won the amount will be ,000. The
finance committee of the club will Invest
tlici money in convertible securities, and
ou Its recommendation the executive com
mittee has authorized the investment in
DETAILS ARRANGED FOR
COUNTY BOND ELECTION
That the special election at which Doug
las county wilt have an opportunity to
vote a CSO.COO bond Issue for restoration
work will be held July 15 has been de
tided by Election Commissioner Moor
head. County Attorney Magney and
Messrs. T. I. Mahoney, John L. Kennedy
and Robert Cowell. who were authorized
by the Board of County Commissioner to
arrange details of the eltctlon. County
Attorney Magney Is drafting the plans tii
mako the maximum loan to one person
(1009. payable In annual Installments
within the ten years' life of the bonds.
The bonds probably will bear Hi per cent
Interest but the proceeds will be loaned
to property owners without Interest.
A Plrsunt Surprise
follows the first dose of Dr. King's New
IJfe Pills; the painless regulators that
strengthen you. Guaranteed. S5e. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
What Becomes of Our American
College Graduates T
MARKED CHANGE IN LIFE WORK
Clout ntr tin) at Sfhool Mnrkeri
with t'onnl Commencement Ac
What becomes of our American college
graduates? Thef have becu great
chnnges In the kinds of work that college-trained
men havo entered since the
beginning of higher education In America
with tho founding of Harvard university
267 years ago. These changes of two nnd
n half centuries aro set forth in a way
that gives many Interesting revelations
In a little book published by the bureau
of education of tho Department of the In
terior called "Professional Distribution of
Collego and University Graduates."
At tho start nearly three-fourths of the
young men graduated from collego on
tered the ministry. A century later, when
there were more colleges and many moro
students, the ministry was still far In tho
lead over any other profession, but tho
percentage hnd fallen to forty-five. In
the next century tho legal profession
camo far to the fore, but In tho last
quarter of tho nineteenth century the
teaching profession led. With the dawn
of the twentieth century, tho preacher,
who were 70 per cent In 1645. arc now less
than 6 per cent. Taking three periods a
century apart tho following percentages
1700. 65. G
Public service 9.i
Tho results were obtained by a careful
study of all the available records of
thirty-seven of the leading colleges nnd
universities of tho United States. Tho
great technical schools, all of them of
comparatively recent origin, aro not In
cluded, and this fnct should be remem
bered, for1 the statistics they would fur
nish would certainly greatly Increaso the
showing of the engineering professions.
CIIADItON STATE NORMAL.
IMnbnrntr ProKrnm Arranged for
The exercises of commencement week
will begin Monday, May 18. at the Loomcr
opera house, at 11 a. m where Dr. Shep
herd, pastor of the First Congregational
church of Lincoln, will address the pat
rons, faculty and students of the Nor
mal. The model school entertainment will
be given at the Normal building, Thurs
day evening, May 22. Tho exercises for
graduating tho class of 1913 will take
place on Friday morning at 11 o'clock,
May 2S, at tho Loomer Opera house, at
which time tho usual address will be
given by Dr. T. W. Jeffreys, pastor of
St Paul's church, Lincoln, and diplo
mas and certificates presented to the
candidates. Music will be furnished by
tho Gleo clubs, in charge of Miss Cope-
lana, or the music department.
On Saturday, tho Normal Dramatic
club, assisted by tho Girls' Athletic as
soclatlon, gave the great Greek tragedy,
vino Antigone." This Is a play of the
highest order, written by Sophocles over
2,000 years ago. Over thirty-five girls
Mrs. Rustln, assisted by her daughter1.'
Mrs. Watson, and Miss Frazler, enter
tained the faculty Informally at a 6
o'clock tea, last 'Saturday. ' The decora
Hons were In delft shades.
The seniors and sophomores, with their
sponsors, Prof, and Mrs. Philpott, went
to Bordeaux for a picnic last Thurs
day, where they spent tho day In outdoor
sport and "Jaunts." Meals were prepared
In true pioneer stylo oyer camp fires.
notable features of the cenlng was the
size of the dishes of Ue cream served
Prof O. W Neale was out during the
latter part of the week delivering com
Prof. George J. Van Iluren Is enjoying
a visit from his father, who arrived In
the city on Wednesday evening.
Dr. A. C. Fleshman of the department
of education delivered an Illustrated lee-
turo on Italy and Italian art Friday--n
the normal chapol. Tho lecture was well
attended ami enjoyed by all.
Prof. C. N. Anderson of the department
of history nnd economics attended the
Mississippi Valley Historical association
as Omaha last week and gave the school
a very Instructive, report of the work of
tho association in a chapel talk on Tues
day. FKEMONT COLLKUR.
Stndy Tonr of Drug Stores by the
The regular routine of tho pharmacy
department was broken this week by the
organization of a study touring club, and
tho meeting of the State Board. A num
ber of tho students took the examinations
on Wednesday and lator met In Omaha
for tho purpose of visiting tho leading
drug firms and pharmaceutical manufac
Miss Nonna Forbes, who for three
years was head of tho expression depart
mont of Fremont College, has been elected
to r similar position with the Illinois
Stnto Normal college at Bloomtngton.
Miss Forbes will spend the summer In the
cast, and enter her new field of work In
Tho German pnrty given last Snturday
evening by Mrs. Mueller was a most en-
Joyable affair. Tho guests were tho
members of the several German classes.
Mrs. Mueller with her two daughters will
sail for Euope, June 5.
Miss Florenco Mengel of the piano de
partment gavo a recital In the Star hall
Tuesday evening. An excellent program
of classical music Was rendered. Miss
Mengel was ably assisted by Herbert
James Leary, a member of this year's
surveying class, has accepted a position
with the government and Is now working
on the Mississippi river.
I'KKU STATE NORMAL.
Varlona Stlrrlnir Events. Mark the
MIm Mattlo Cook Ellis of the history
department wns elected last week as
president of tho Nebraska History
Teachers' association which met In
Omaha on May 10.
Girls of the Young Women's Christian
association gave an Interesting entertain
ment on Thursday night, which showed
the. work of the organization In various
foreign countries. It closed with nn Im
pressing pageant and the singing of " The
Pilgrim" chorus from Tannhausor.
F. It Schweitzer, state secretary of the
Young Men's Chrlsttnn association ad
dressed the students at chapel on
The senior girls of the domestic science
department recently gave a six-course
banquet to sixteen guests, Including sev
eral members of tho faculty.
Mrs. Edwin Darrow of Mt. Ayr, la..
Is hero to attend Her son Chester's grad
uatlon next Friday.
AD MEN ARE MG MONDAY
Will Hold a Two Days' Contention
at the Paxton Hotel.
BANQUET TO BE SPEECHLESS
Omnhn Neirspnpera Will Entertain
Visitors nt the Field Clnli
Wlthnat Any Attending
Orotorlcnl Contest, Exnmlnnt Inn
nnd Commencement Ilecltnl.
The annual Haskell oratorical was held
last Friday evening In the Presbyierlan
church, and was won by Phillip John
son, of tho freshman class; second hon
ors went to Otto Brandt, a sophomore.
J. D. Haskell of Wakefield, donor of
tho prizes, was not present. Winner of
first place was awarded the prize of $15
and winner of second place was awarded
a prize of $10.
Examination will commence In two
weeks In the majority of courses and
will continue through the first week In
June. The time Intervening Is being de
voted to review In the balance of the
The students of the music and dramatic
departments are busy preparing for the
annual commencement recital to bo given
during commencement week. Interest
In these departments Is centering upon
this event, which will terminate the work
of the year,
Prise Winners In the Temperance
The decision of the Judges In tho tem
perance oratorical contest was announced
early last week. Ray Crawford, '13, won
first place, with "Alcohol and TublU
Health" as his subject, and Stephen
Weyer, '14, with "The Alcohol Evil and
the Principle of Prohibition," and Chris
Bltner, '14, with "Personal Liberty or
Individual Obligation." ranked second and
third. The General Assembly committee
on temperance offers two prizes of lis
and $10 for' the first and second orations.
Misses Kelley, Rozell and Carey, mem
bers of the senior class, entertained n
number of women at a kenslngton Mon
Mfss Ruth Ann slohnson of the con
servatory gavo a recital at the Priby.
tt-rian church Thursday evening. Prof.
At- the reception given for the state
convention of the Ancient Order of XTnlted
Workmen tho College Gleo club gave snv
KEARNEY STATE NORMAL.
Clnslnnr Events of Year Schednled
for Next Week.
The work of the year Is rapidly drawing
to a close. Programs for tho commence
ment events are now out The following
i a list of events:
President's reception, Saturday, May 24;
baccalaureate sermon, Sunday; Class play,
Monday; commencement concert, Tues
day; general reception and- meeting of
the alumni, Wednesday; graduation ex
Prof. George N. Porter of the depart
ment of English entertained the HnglUli
club at his home on Thursday evening
Mrs. Hrlndley, preceptress, entertained
the members of the training class at th
dormitory on Thuisday. One of the muse
Railway Motor Oar
M. O. Worrell, a traveling salesman' of
Wahoo, tells nn Interesting tale of "the
race between tho tornado which struck
Seward Wednesday evening and the
Central City motor car of the Union Pa
cific. The tornado won the race, but
luckily Injured tho passengers of the
motor but slightly. Mr. Worrell, who re
ceived several pieces of glass In his leg,
will be operated on at St. Joseph's hos
pital Monday morning.
"We wero JUBt Hearing Agnew," said
Mr. Worrell Inst night "when we noticed
the skies get dark. Soon we saw the
twister and knew what It was. The
motorinan did not stop at Agnew as we
thought he would but kept on going ut
cv rate of about twenty-five miles an
hour. Just after we left Agnew we saw
the cloud separate and then thought we
were safe, We had Just begun to con
gratulate ourselves when the skies dark
ened suddenly and the next thing we
knew .glass was crashing; huge pieces
of wood came hurtling through the air
and for a few seconds, I thought my
time had come.
Mr. Worrell sold several persons on
the car were Injured by flying glass, but
none seriously. He said the motorman
of tho car did not stop and advances
the theory that It was this fact alone
which kept tho car on tho tracks. Had
the motorman stopped the car, Mr. Wor
rell says, It would undoubtedly havo bean
swept off the rails.
General Relief Fund
is Now $347,496.84
Delegntes and visitors attending (Vie an
nual convention of the northwest division
of the Associated Advertising Clubs of
America, which will bo held here Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday, will bo royally
entertained, acocdring to plana of the
Omaha Ad club's convention committee.
Probably the most natorat entertain
ment feature of the ad club convention
will be the dinner given the visiting dele
gates nnd guests at the Field club Tues
day evening by the Omaha dally papers,
the News, Beo and World-Herald, The
dinner will be "speechless," but be
tween the courses several musical selec
tions, vaudeville sketches and cabaret
numbers will be Interspersed. The news
papers are giving the dinner for the vis
itors onl' , and members of the Omnh
Ad club who attend will be charged 11. W
Tuesday noon the visitors will be enter
tained by M. E. Bmlth ft Co. at lurch
eon at the Commercial club, and In the
afternoon will be taken over the city In
automobiles, first golpg through the prin
cipal retail and wholesale districts, then
over the boulevards and through the tor
nado district, nnd will stop at the Field
club for the cabaret dinner.
Somo changes have been mad In the
program as originally planned by the d
olub's executive committee. A. K. llttn
niond of New York, who was to talk on
"Co-operation Between Ixcal Distributor
and National Advertiser," has sent word
that he may not be able to come, but
Ballard Dunn of Chicago, an advertiser
of national reputation, has been addod to
the program, Mr. Dunn will speak on
"Painted Ads That Pull."
Telegrams were sent Friday night to
every club In the northwest ad club di
vision, and, from the replies recelvd
Saturday, President Manley does net
think that the hopes of the club to have
100 visitors are too optimistic.
Tho program for the convention follows:
9:30 Registration at Paxton hotel.
10:00 Address of welcome on behalf of
city. Mayor J. C. Dahlman.
Address of welcome on behalf of Omaha.
Ad club, It. H. Manley, president Omaha
Address of welcome on behalf of State,
Lieutenant Governor R. n. McKelvle.
Response and aCdrcss, Allen D, Albert
Appointment of committees.
Noonday luncheon at Commercial club.
2:00 "How to Eliminate the 90 per cent
Waste in the Retailer's Advertising Ap
propriation," A, G, Newbell of Ds
Round table discussion to follow.
"Letters that Bring Business," Charles
E. Durrie. advertising manager M. E.
Smith & Co.
"Painted Ads that Pull," Ballard Dunn
Round table discussion to follow.
Auto ride through tornado district
Dinner nnd cabaret show at Field club,
6:30 "Advertising Copy ns it Appears
to tho Man on tho Newspaper," C. N. Ca
bannls of Norfolk, Neb.
Round table discussion.
'undesirable Advertising Schemes," 11.
M. Harwood, secretary Associated Ad
vertising Clubs of Iowa.
"To What Extent Can a I-ocal Dis
tributor Co-operate with National Ad
vertiser?" A K. Hammond of New York.
Round table dlsoussion.
Unfinished business: reports of commit
tees; election of officers; selection of
next meeting place; ball game at Kourkc
Most Prompt and Effectual Cure for
When you have a bad cold you want a
remedy that will not only give relief,
but effect a prompt and permanent cure.
a remedy that Is pleasant to take, a
remedy that contains nothing Injurious.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy meets all
these requirements. It acts on nsture'a
plan, relieves the lungs, aids expectora
tion, opens the secretions and restores
the system to a healthy condition. This
remedy has a world-wild sate and use,
and can always be depended upon. For
tale by all druggists. Advertisement
What Is that which you break If you
even name It. Silence'.'
Why are records brittle things? Be
cause they cannot bo lowered without
What sort of face does an aUctloneeer
like best? One that la forbidding.
Why should a sixth sense become a
bore? Because It would be a new sense
When Is an umbrella like a person con
valoscent? When it is recovered.
What Is that which we never borrow,
yet often return?" Thanks. Montreal
Previously reported $140,493.98
i-roceeas 01 sleeping jjeauiy en
tertainment through Isabel
Lowden $ 350.00
C, H, Y. cash, second contribu
tion ........................... .... soo.OO
11. ju. i.inuenuiiu ei sons, uni
cago, 111., through Masee &
Citizens of Sterling, Neb J6.25
utoinas t;. urown ec rons, riuia.
delphla, through J. E. Braudcls
& hons 90.00
R. H. Kessler, San rranclsco,
Cal., through John Lavelle .... 10.00
Io Pon, North Platte. Neb 5.00
Retd. Mdse. and odds and ends
oia at Hener station 21X40
Thomas Goodman Tecumseh,
J. W. Mackle, Tecumseh, Neb.. 6.00
Cltlzns of Tecumseh, , Neb..
through Frank Dehoe r?.71
IlllnolB Central Railway Co 5,000.00
Mrs. L. A. Teasdale. London,
England, two guineas, through
Miss Janet Wallace 1068
J. II. Harper, Reddltch, England 25.00
St. Luke's Lutheran church, So.
A. .11. Denkenbrlng, Crab Orchard,
Neb. , go
Frank Kunc, Crab Orchard, Neb, 1.00
N. O. Blner, Cook, Neb 6.00
Miss Bhowalter, Cook, Neb 1 00
Fred Wendell, Cook, Neb i.m
K. L. Dombaugh, Cook, Neb 1 00
First Nfet'l bank, Shenandoah,
la., through W. II. Bucholz.... 101.00
through Val J. Peter 418.30
Dr. C. 8. Beede. U. P. Hdgtrs. 25.00
Mr. and Mrs. George Jeneweln,
Lewellen, Neb., through Omaha
Dennlion Manufacturing com
pany, through Mr, Hale 100.00
Negro Business Men's league,
additional , ! m 40
Citizens. Sterling. Neb jg
Eash, through Mayor Dahlman.. 1.00
nlo of Auditorium Items 11. 65
Kale of Auditorium Hems 3.4
Sale of Auditorium Items 11&B2
M. L. Harwich 3.10
A Ton of Gold
could buy nothing better for female
weakneskes. lame back and kidney trouble
than Electric Bitters. Only 60c. For sale
by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
A WHOLE FAMILY MEAL
A 5c packngo of Faust Spa
ghetti will mako a whole meal
for a family of five. And it
will be a real meal nutritious,
taBty and satisfying.
A 5c package of Fault Spaghetti
contains as much nutrition as 2 lbs,
of beef. It Is a glutinous food -r-gluten
Is the food content that
makes bone, muscle and flesh.
You havo no Idea how many dif
ferent ways Faust Spaghottl can be
served to make fine, tempting meals
write for free' recipe book. Sold
In 5c and 10c packages servo It
St. Louis, Mo,
TO THE HOLDERS Of THE V1U.HV
MORTGAGE BIX PER CENT
GOLD BONDS OF THE IOWA
NEBRASKA PUBLIC SERVICE
COMPANY MATURING OCT. 1, 1031
In view of the default In payment of
the Interest due April 1, 1U, on the
above bonds, the undsralsned holding a
large amount of the bonds, believe It Is of
Importance that prompt and concerted
action shall be taken and, therefore, have
consented to act as a commltten for the
protection of the Interests of all bond
holders. To this end holders are requested to
deposit their bonds with April 1, 1913, and
all subsequent coupons attached, on or
before May 34. 1913, with Continental and
Commercial Trust and Havings Bank,
Chicago, Illinois, as depositary under an
agreement providing for such deposits,
dated May 7, ISIS. Transferable certifi
cates of deposit will be Issued therefor.
Copies of the deposit agreemtnt may be
obtained by application to the depositary
or more detailed Information will be fur
nished by the secretary of the committee,
Dated Chicago, May 9th. 1913.
R. V. LANSING. Chairman;
DAVID R. FORGAN,
WILLIAM T. BRUCKNER,
GEORGE B. CALDWELL.
V. G. JONES,
CHARLES M. SMITH,
C. O. REYNOLDS.
W. B. KOPF, Secretary, m So. Clark St.
GEORGE L. WIRE. Attorney
'Thirty-six" (4 Cylinder; 36 h. p.) $2,000 f. o. b. Omaha,
That's How You Travel When You
Ride in a Chalmers Car
Thousands and thousands of peoplo
every day pay extra money to travel
"first class" on ships and trains.
"First class" means that you have tho
roomiest and most comfortable berth,
or that you rido in tho strongest and
smoothest running train. A "first
class" ticket also means that every
precaution has been taken for your
snfe delivery at your destination.
You travel "first class" when you
rido in your Chnlmors.
You can buy a cheaper car than tho
Chalmers. But it won't havo the fea
tures of comfort, beauty, convenience,
and mechanical excellence which mako
tho Chalmers "first class."
Tho "first cluss" Chalmers has big,
roomy bodies with Turkish cushions
and 11-inch upholstery. It has extra
large wheels and tiros. It has a sriiooth
running, powerful long stroke motor.
tt has a four-forward speed transmit
sion with ground gears of tho finest
steel. Tt has long, flexible springs.
It lias axles of nickel steel, nnd brakes
twenty-fivo times ns largo in propor
tion to weight as those of a locomotive.
It has all controls centered ori the
cowl dash. Tt is fully equipped.
Those aro the tilings you ennuot got
below the Chalmers price. Those are
tho features which mako the Chaimeri
"first clasR." You may "save" $300
to irTrtX) on the original purchase price
of your car, but yon will lose many'
timos that amount by missing tho sat
isfactory service, tho comfort, tho
convenience, tho prido of ownership,
whioh you got in a Chalmers.
It is a gouuine quality enr at a me
dium price. It costs loss to travel .in.
tho "first class" Chalmers than in any
other car approaching it in quality.
Stewart-Toozer Motor Go.
2044-46-48 Farnam Street, - - - Omaha
is the word that will adequately express the manner in
which Omaha has rebuilt after the great Easter storm.
Hundreds of homes were, completely wrecked; others
were so badly damaged that they could not be used.
Within six weeks after this storm the rebuilding work
had been started on fully 80 per cent of all the homes
and many had been replaced. No city in the world
ever showed such vim.
Wrecked in a Night
Rebuilt in a Day
A 32-page book with clear illustrations, which The Bee
has just issued, shows how the city has been rebuilt.
Views are given of the tornado zone of places as they appeared on
the day after the storm, and then as they looked six weeks later.
Let the world know what Omaha has done
Your friends to whom you sent the companion book which
The Omaha Bee issued, will want to see this new book.
Out Now, 10 Cents a Copy
By Mail 12 Cents
Bee Publishing Co., Omaha, Neb.
SEVENTEENTH AND FARNAM
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