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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1913)
THE OMAHA St'NPAY BEK; SEPTEMBER 21. 1H13
Many men buy a suit in less time
than they buy a hat; Why?
HO NEW TRAIN SCHEDULE
Railroad Commission Refuses One
on Superior Branch.
APPEALS FROM DAWES COUNTY
Neir York Ute Inanraneo Company
Flffhta frirnient on Poller Attcr
Ttto Trials Governor
Spenks at Clntonln.
(From a. Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Sept. 20. (Special.) Two
opinion of Interest to tho public we'ro
handed down this morning by , the stato
railway commission, tho result ' of hear
ing" of the loot two weeks.
The first was In the Hooper Telephono
case, In which the company made com
plaint to the commission that the Ne
braska Telephone company refused to
mako connection to toll lines with the
toll line of the former company and ask
ing for an order requiring tho connec-,
Tho hearing was held at Fremont tho
first oftho week and tho result Is an
order from the commission ordering the.
Nebraska company to make the qonnec-
A law passed by the last legislature
requires a connection of toll lines 6f all
phone companies In the state and It Is
under this law that the ruling" Is mado.
The other order of the company Is the
result of a hearing In which tho Com
mercial club of Fremont and other towns
on the lino of the Northwestern railroad
on Its Superior and Hastings lines asked
for a new schedule of trains over those
lines which would bring a train Into Fre
mont In the morning and another out
later In the afternoon, the morning train
for Fremont not reaching that city until
In the afternoon and leaving without
sufficient time for business to bo done
In the Dodge county capital.
nepresentatlves from a large number
of towns of the Superior line opposed the
change as being In the Interests of Fre
mont only. The commission refuses to
order tho change from the present
schedule, as It believes the proposed
change not of sufficient benefit to war
rant a new schedule.
Appeals from Datres Countr.
An appeal from tho district court of
Dawes county comes to the supreme
court this morning for tho second time.
The New Tork Life Insurance company
annrnla fmm n. ludement secured In that
court on a suit brought by Mrs. Lucy
Bell Rye to secure the payment 01 a
policy of Insurance In the amount of
$5,000 on the life of her husband, Henry
The first time the caso came up Mrs.
nv wB.li clveti a verdict for S4.124.0S In
1911. The case was reversed and sent
back for a" riew trial. Since that time
Mrs. Rye has changed her name to Lucy
(Belle ' Cllek, and In the second trial In
the Dawes county district court she was
riven a verdict for the full amount, ac-
iumiiiata.il intn-pst. p.tc. amounting, to
$7,852.60. The Insurance company appeals
Governor to Clatonla.
rtnvrnop Morchead went to Clatonla
today' to attend a picnic, and to Insure
himself a safe return took wUh him his
ministerial record clerk, Colonel J? II.
iPresson, who Is liable to do a little talk
ing 'himself If the governor should run
'lur.llni. Ttnolr n Wfllk.'
Secretary W, R. Mellor of the Stato
Board of Agriculture is back on the Job
after a vacation of two weeks In "Wiscon
sin among the fish and other wild crea
Senator Raymond H. West, the states
man from Hall county who pulled off
many oratorlacl stunts during the last
legislature, was at the state house this
morning in company with L. P. Mullen
of Grand Island. Both disclaimed any In
terest In politics themselves, but were
several times heard to mention the name
of Charts G. Ryan, mayor of Grand Is
land, In connection with the democratic
nomination for governor.
IB Vtlnft r?namw 1?tk-
Land Commissioner Fred Beckman re
turned home yesterday, after spending a
week In Scotts Bluff county and the sur
rounding country 'looking up several land
propositions In connection with the lean
ing of Btate school lands. Mr. Beckman
says that the sugar beet crop this ytar
Is Immense and that tho beets will yield
sixteen tons to the acre, while alfalfa,
potatoes and other crops are exceeding
the speed limit. Cattle are fat and In
good shape and are about ready for the
N. 0, Abbott Prepared
Por Nepotism Charge
LINCOLN. Soot. 20. (Speclal.)-Suner
lntendent N. C. Abbott of thoschool for
the blind at Nebraska City doeVnot pro.
pose to.be caught on the nepotism charge
and In a letter to tho board of control
this morning says: , ",
"We are about to lose twp;of(our most
valued employes, Frantx Q&mbonl and
Emma Belcher. I recommond. In their
places Herman F. Wlldberger and Mar
I hasten to add that I had never
heard of the latter until- she was rec
ommended for tho place. I questioned
her closely lest there might be some
esoteric relationship. But when I learned
that her husband Is of German origin
I elt absolutely safe, as I can trace back
seven generations to English origin, and
our book of geneology shows that oui
branch of Abbotts has picked up no for
eign blood, save Holland Dutch, Span
ish, Irish and Jew. This will prevent
the newspaper boys from throwing any
fits on the aeoro of nepotism.
SMITH DENIED CLEMENCY
BY THE BOARD OF PARDONS
Trees Grow Well
in Cherry County
(Frorn a- Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Sept. 30.-Governor More-
ihead has received a communication
from a gentleman who Is much Inter
ested in the proposition of growing trees
In tho sandhills npd tho proposition of
tho government taking up tho matter.
Ho says In part:
I have been out In the sand hill region
all summer and have seen but very few
trees. Thcro Is tho Gorley ranch, Ostran
der ranch, and a valley they call the Wet
Valley, which have trees and lots of
priiRh on the stdo hills: I feel sure that
trees will. grow there If they have- them
to sqt out. I havo a son there holding
a homestead, and he went about ten miles
after trees and brought home eight, set
them out and six lived. Of course, we
watered them and took good care of
1 see this man speaks of tho govern
ment furnishing trees for the homestead
ers in tho cattle country. I do wish they
would do that, for It would bo such n
protection for tho cattlo from tho heat
In the summtr and tho bad blizzards In
winter. As wo went places. I suppose I
saw as many as 1,000 skeletons of cattle
that died In that billiard last winter.
They can grow most anything If they
can get tho Beed. This year my son
has watermelons, pumpkins, beans, and
find potatoes and some corn. One of his
neighbors has corn that will make forty
bushels to the acre. This part of the
country I am speaking of Is nine miles
from Spade. Spade Is across the Cherry
line in Serldan county.
If the government would only furnish
some seed for the people, they could
raise more to live on. Ahey only farm
In the valley land. Cherry county is a
good place to Invest money in stock It
they could have tho trees to help protect
GATE RECEIPTS AT GENEVA
FAIR CROWD THE RECORD
GENEVA, Neb., Sept. 20. (Bpeclal.)
Tho total gato receipts of the county
fair, which closed last week, amounted
to $3,600, within W0 of the high water
mark of two years ago. This Is consid
ered a remarkable record, considering the
failure of the corn crop and the long
Johnunn County "Will Fny BUI.
TECUMSEII, Neb., Sept. 20. (Special.)
Johnson county haB made arrangements
to pay the stato of Nebraska the In
debtedness Incurred for the care of In
sane persons for several years prior to
1S91. The total amount tho county owes
Is J12.466.22, and arrangements have been
mado to pay it In the next four years,
making one payment at this time. A
special tax levy will be provided next
year Ho tako caro of the Indebtedness.
Children Die of Cholera Infantum.
CHAPPELL, Neb., Sept. 20.-(Speclal.)
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Andersen, who
live a few miles northeast of town, lost
two of their children Thursday from
cholera Infantum. The children died
about three hours apart, one being 1
year old and tho other 3 years. These
were the only children thep had and It
is a heavy blow td Mr, and Mrs. Andersen.
DAIRY TRAIN DOES FINE WORK
First Four Days of Trip Demon
strates Its Value.
FARMERS SEfl NEW LIGHT
Lectures lir KxpcrU In All Depart
ment of the Industry Are Lis
tened to Attentively nt
FOUR NEW WORDS EVERY DAY
Steady Stream of Nevr Material In
creases: Complexity of Engllsh-
Four new words ' are added jto the Eng
lish language every day, If we may ao
cept the dictionaries as a standard of
During the last three centuries the tate
of growth of the dictionaries has been
1.500 words a year; In 1616 John Bullokar,
the first English lexicographer, published
his "Complete English Dictionary," with
6,050 words. Edward Phillips In 165S was
able to find 13,000 words for his "New
World of English Words," and his effort
was In turn surpassed by the publication
In 1710 of Nathan Bailey's dictionary,
with a vocabulary of 45.000.
Twenty-flvo years later appeared Dr.
Johnson's famous lexicon, which was not
supplanted till IKS, whcnlts vocabulary
of 50,000 words was more than tripled by
Noah Webster's "American Dictionary.''
That the inventiveness of English writers
did not abate during the latter nineteenth
century was evidenced, by the publication
of the "Imperial Dictionary," with 200,000
words, and the "Century Dictionary,"
with a still larger number, followed In
1890 by Dr. Isaao Funk's "Standard Dic
tionary' containing 318,000.
There havo been several editions of this,
but tho one soon to appear will eclipse
them all. This will contain 450,000 words.
Its editor, Dr. Prank Visetelly, says that
much of the apparent expansion of th
language is due to Improved means of
compilation, but, that while dictionaries
donot furnish an exact measuro of word
Increase, they do give us an approxima
tion of what development to expect In
This authority points out that all
tongues havo been materially enriched by
recent advances In chemistry, botany,
aviation, wireless telegraphy and other
sciences. There - are now In fact 600,000
English words, but about one-quarter of
this number are rare scientific terms or
words that aro obsolete or obsolescent.
"Not more than 23,000 are of Anglo-Saxon
origin," says tho editor of tho "Standard
Dictionary." 'It Is noteworthy," ho
adds, ''that Americans are adopting the
pronunciation used in Kngland, and that
such usages as 'Eyrtalian (for Italian)
und 'sofay (for sofa) are disappearing."
New York Outlook.
VALENTINE, Neb., Sept. 20.-(Speclal.)-Tho
Nebraska State Dairy train has com
pleted tho first four days of Its Itinerary
and all douhts that may have existed
concerning. the success of, tho train,- tho
importance of Its work and Us Influencu
for good In' the' dairying lino In 'tho state
have been removed. From the opening
of tho first day to the remarkable meet
ing held at this placo the largest meas
uro of Interest and enthusiasm has been
shown by tho people at tho man points
visited. What message Is this first dairy
train to bo run in tiilB stato carrying to
the farmers of Nebraska7 It Is putting
them In touch with some of the large
lines of work that the Agricultural col
lego and experimental station at Lincoln
Is doing. Tho train Is a message to the
farmers for larger opportunities on their
part, for the development of an added
Industry that 'will make for profit for
every man that raises stock and. culti
vates the soil. There is a great field
for dairy and milk production develop
ment Nebraska, In the number of dairy
cows, has eight to tho Bquaro mile,
while Iowa to tho eaBt has twenty-four
dairy cows to the bquare mile, and Wis
consin has nearly twenty-seven dairy
cows to tho square mile. Tho value of
dairy products In Nebraska In 1912 1b
estimated at $20,000,000. If this state wero
milking the same number of cows per
squaro mile that are milked In Iowa and
Wisconsin, what a measure of added
wealth would come to tho farmers of
Stronjr Staff of Lecturers.
Tho flvo lecturers and demonstrators
who are with tho Nebraska dairy train
are Prof. J. II. Frandsen, head of tho de
partment of dairy husbandry at tho state
farm, and who has charge of tho lecturo
program throughout the trip. Ills assist
ants are Prof. C. W. Pugslcy, director of
agricultural a&enslon: O. II. Llebers,
farm demonstrator; E. P. Brown, tho al
falfa farmer of Arbor, and O. C. Gregg,
Institute lecturer of Minnesota. Dean
Bunett for tho first day was with .the lec
ture force and spoke at every place vis
ited. Questions discussed In the lectures
on the train cover a wldo range of topics
of especial Interest to advanced farming
and the dairy Interests. Stock farming
Is compared with grain farming, and the
Income from the two compared. Tho
valuo of dairying to tho soil, tho way it
conserves fertility, Is carried homo with
emphasis. Much Importance is given In
the lectures to the value of weeding out
poor cows from dairy herds. Milk pro
ducers are urged to weigh the milk and
keep a record of what the cow produces.
Also to test tho milk, testing it. for Its
butter fat quality, and In this way get
complete Information of the value of the
cow as a producer. Examples are cited
of tho profit that comes from the weed
ing out process. Another point urged Is
the Importance of the dairy sire. Tho
raluo that it Is to a herd to breed up Into
high-class grades, that often to all prac
tical purposes aro as valuable as the
thoroughbred. Community breeding Is
urged and especial emphasis Is given to
the cream separator as compared with
the old methods of hand skimming. Tho
care of the cream Is another topic that in
the simplest and plainest way la presented
to the audiences of farmers. What It
means to classify dairy foods, the kinds
of feeds that count the largest In milk
production Is brought out, and at all times
tho fact Is emphasized that alfalfa and
corn of the Btate, natural crops, furnish
almost a perfect balanced ration. The
amount of feed for cows Is also brought
out and simplified.
Winter Dnlrylnsr Important.
One of tho objects sought through tho
university and State Dairymen's associa
tion In taking this school of Instruction
to the farmers was to impress upon them
winter dairying. The importance In a
financial way of farmers adding this fea
ture to their winter's work, and this
topic Is especially commented upon and
its value discussed through forty years
of experience by Prog. Oregg, Institute
lecturer of Minnesota.
No feature xm the train attracts equal
attention with the cow demohstratlon, be
cause this Is a llvo exhibt and the dif
ferent types of dairy cows and tho right
kind of a sire as shown on the specially
provided car attracts the Interest and at
tention of everyone. The demonstration
made by Prof. Frandsen and his assist
ant, Mr. Llebers, are clear and pointed,
and every one gets a fixed Idea of the
right kind of dairy cows and tho types
of build of dairy cows that malco profit
on the farm. The lectures by Prof.
Pugsley on silos, dairy food and balanced
rations and tho !ecturesby Mr. Brown
on the growth, cultivation and uses of
alfalfa aro always listened to with the
Cnr Always Crowded.
The exhibit car, notwithstanding the
fact that only a half hour can be given
to It at each stop, always 1b filled to
overflowing. This car contains instruc
tive comparison exhibits, comparisons of
production In milk and butter, In which
tacks of milk c&na show what good
cows produce as against scattering cans
showing poor cow production. Feeds of
different kinds, illustration of tho con
stituent parts of milk, voluminous charts,
Illustrative of tho values of food, mod
ern methods of handling cream products,
testers and separators are shown and explained.
In tho four days of the two weeks' trip
of tho dairy train already made, thou
sands of farmers have visited It. In ad
dition it Is notlceablo the Interest that
townspeople tako In the dairy train and
Its lessons, for they realize the community
of Interest that exists between tho Bmall
towns and Its surrounding country and
they are , Interested In tho general ad-
vanccment of the locality. In most places
business houses havo closed during tho
visits of tho train. In most places pupils
of tho higher grades have been dismissed
from school to visit the tratn, taking
notes concerning tho lectures and demon
stration, making these notes tho basis
of tho day's lesson. Tho work of tho
tram commences In the early morning
and It only concludes at night when the
evening meeting held in tho town where
the night stop is made Is concluded.
Cowrrnttilatlann for Ilnasett.
Tho following letter was sent to S. C.
ABOAHD NEBItASKA DA111Y TKAIN,
SeDt. 1G. S. C. TllLHsett. nihKnn Nnh
'Dear Friend-To you. the founder of dairy
ing ui ieorasKU, wo nrst dairy train
and Its lecturers and demonstrators send
greeting. Tho first day of the two weeks'
trip that this initial dairy train Is mak
ing was remarkably successful, hundreds
greeting us at every point. There is sure
to be a reawakening to tho profitableness
of dairying in this state that you have
advocated so tenaciously for years. Our
sympathies to you In your Illness and it
is a universal regret to us all that wo
aro denied the pleasure of your company
on this trip. Signed,
E. A. BUItNETT,
J. H. FllANDHKN,
o. w. puasLfcjy,
o. o. annua.
E. P. BHOWN,
O. II. LIEUEllS,
J. W. MUNN,
W. II. JONES,
FORD J. ALLEN,
M. E. PANQLE,
B. W. M'OINNIS,
H. M. BUSHNELL.
NEW LAWYERS ADMITTED
TO PRACTICE IN THE STATE
Circuit Court In Johnson County.
TECTJMBEH, Neb., Sept. 20. (Special.)
U-Judge J, B. Baper of Pawnee City will
convene the Johnson county district court
In regular fall term In "JCecunneh next
Monday, The petit Jury will be em
ployed. The docket la .made up ot some
thirty cases, one only being criminal.
Persistent Advertising Is tho Road tn
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Sept. 20.-(Speclal.)-On rec
ommendation of the bar commission
Charles F. . Barth, Herbert If. Busse,
Gerard Porter Putnam,' Jr., and James
F, McGuckln havo been admitted to
practice before the supreme court.
In the case ot McShane against the
county of Douglas, covering fees for
feeding prisoners, tho motion to advance
the hearing has been sustained and the
case set for hearing at session com
mencing December 1. Appellant Is to
file briefs by October 0 and appellee to
answer by November 20.
Because, in trying on a style
not identical to the one you are ac
customed to wowing, it changes your nppenr
nnco entirely. You doubt its ccomingness. If
truly becoming you'll soon grow to Jiko it; if
not you'll continunlly condemn your judgment.
Moral: Select your hat nt a store ltko this whoro assort
ments nro broad enough to contain just tho right stylo
and salesmen nro courteous and painstaking enough to
find It for you without long dolays.
Becoming Hats, $4 to $10
HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES"
"lh Store with a Conscience"
COW POINTS FOR NORTHWEST
Stockmen Listen Eagerly to Latest
TERRITORY IN FINE CONDITION
I'nrnirrn Who llnre fine (Jrailnjf
Iittml Given Iiifnrntntlnii About
AildtnK to Output of Their
ClIADnON. Neb., Sept. 20.-(Spcclal
Telegram.) Flvo very successful meet
ings marked tho work of the dairy train
yesterday. Mcrrlam, abrtlon, Rushvlllo,
Hay Springs were Visited, the day's work
terminating at this place tonight with ,
lectures at the court house, following a
demonstration at the exhibit car when
the train arrived, a' large number of
Dawes county 'farmer, stato normal stu
dents, high school students and business 1
men of Chadron mado up tho evening
TJio speakers wore Prof. Wandscn on'
"Dairying Development" and E. F, Brown
on "Alfalfa and Silos."
Tho day's run has been through the
black dirt district ot northern Nebraska,
one of tho b6t developed sections of the
west half of tho state, where much farm
ing Is done. Small grain and corn have
mado excellent cropB this year. Ranges
aro the best grassed thay havo been for
a long time and tho potato crop In this
big potato district of the state is excel
lent. Many homesteaders and farmers are In
terested In adding dairying and farmers
were out In largo numbers at every stop
ping place. At Gordon, with tho Sheridan
county fair In progress, over 1,000 people
heard tho lectures and passed through
the exhibit car.
Rushvlllo gave an audience of 400, with
scores of farmers there coming thirty
miles. Stockmen aro showing much In
terest In the meetings also, tho exhibit of
thoroughbred stock appealing directly to
Hay Springs had a crowd ot COO In wait
ing for the tratn, and hero the second
overflow meeting of tho day was held
after the lecture cars were filled. Through
Sheridan county alfalfa growing has be
come thoroughly established. This, In ad
dition to small farming on the part ot tho
homesteaders and small farmers, makes
dairying b, live subject.
WATCH IN THE SHOE BUCKLE
Diminutive Timepiece the Newest
Thing In Footwear
If your feminine guest at dinner
fidgets, frowns, deftly lifts sheer lingerie
from a dainty ankle and drones: "It's
12:46; we must be going," just focus your
gate on tho golden buckle across her
instep. .She's wearing a watch on her
This dlmlnuttvo timepiece Is the latest
tn footwear decoration. It Is .highly
serviceable and as highly expensive. Be-
Jeweled anklets and diamorfd heels are
still the vogue, but tho watch Is the
As yet there has been no concerted de
mand for theso not altogether useless fur
nishings, although occasionally. If. one
watch closely, they may observe the di
minutive timepieces adorning the elite as
they step from limousine toTNfth avenue
Heveral of the department stores have
disposed of a number ut them, but they
ns yet have not reached that stage of
popularity they have attained In Paris.
Ot course, these buckles will not be
worn to any extent upon tho street. They
are far too dellcito to risk the burly In
clvllltv of a hnrrvlnrr crowd.
Tlio slightest prcssilro from a mis
directed toot would suffice to shatter
their dials, and, In all probability, flatten
tho contour, thereby forever destroying
tho usefulness of the timepiece. Then,
there aro few who would relish replac
ing them ovevy few days, for expense ot
that sort Is not to be scoffed at, even
by those to whom money Is a mere in'
strumcnt of pleasure.
It Is ono thing to have an ordinary
hoo pinched down by. the hastening step
Ot mere man and another to view the
remains ot a costly wutclv crushed al
most beyond recognition. Wearers agree
it's a little too much to squander two or
three n week for mere plebeian display,
These bucklo watches probably will
scintillate their brlllancy only in thi
tafes, on the ballroom floors or at af
fairs where tho feet may be generously
exhibited In the proper exclutlveness.
They may bo of a design to suit thi
purchaser's fancy. Many ot them ar
lined with rhlnestones, and a silver watch
about a halt Inch in diameter is set In
the center. The less expensive one
are of enamel and the extremely costly
are constructed of gold, studded with dto.
monds, and tho watch Is of the former
They ccme as ordinary buckles, in
squaro and bow knots, und in the shapi
of butterflies and henrU. The design It.
dependont upon the whim of the pur
chaser. Only the closest scrutiny would,
reveal them, but to tho wearer they are
u boon-thcy preclude tho necessity of
bothering an escort when ona nunr.ti
tho wco hours of the morning are at
hand. New Tork World.
Why Itc Knerr.
Tim nrAalrlant tf , V. A,'l lk. ...
league approached the fltrantfir who was
puffing on a pipe.
my aear sir," began the president,
'.In vntl Ifnnw (tint .nKnMH .. 1- Z
. . T .. v-i. IIIRIVC9 lime
unhealthy, Idiotic, short-winded and par
"llnw An vrm knnw?" lUm.n&t .v..
"How do I know?" said the prcsldont.
ten years." Cincinnati Enquirer.
comes from eesy d1gstlon, and when
ever you're In distress from what
you cat, remember
ftttffy's to Matt Whwkty
will do you more good, than anything
elso you could take. It corrects the
of food, IncA'asoB
heart, glvos forco
to the circulation,
and brings restful-
neon, to the brain
and nerve forces.
If you want ttf
make what you oat ount, get Duffy's.
It la solo, by most Wraffglsta, grocers
ni Mlm 1& stale hotU oly,
ri fti.oe. . '
Vim svrrr suxt wjczxxxx oo.,
Xseksster, Ut. T.
HERE IT IS!
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
X.INCOLN, Neb., Sept. 20.-(Speclal Tel
egram.) James R., Smith, alias Evans,
of Omaha, a purtner ot Charles Morley,
who with Shorty Gray and John Dowd
figured In the sensational prison out
break In March, 1912, at the state peni
tentiary, has been denied a pardon by
the state prison board,
'An effort was 'made to gain sympathy
for Smith that he hbd a wife and six
small children depending upon his sup
port, but which the mother was obliged
to provide for. But it was shown that
before Bmlth's apprehension he Mad de
serted his wif? for another woman and
this went largely against him In the de
cision of the board.
Smith was convicted of 'highway rob
bery and sentenced to the penitentiary
November, 1C10, for a term of fifteen
years. The opinion was written by
Magtf, Yleser and Talcott Joining In the
&mtjt?rlan& (mtmin tettftratt
ISSUED BY SUNDERLAND BROTHERS CO.
N. E. CORNER 17TH AND HARNEY STS. ENTIRE THIRD FLOOR,'
WE HERESY GUARANTEE THAT THK ACCOMPANYINS TEAMSTER'S TICKIT
CORRECTLY STATES THSriyND AND QUALITY COAL DELIVERED AS PER
WE ALSO GUARANTEE THAT TH K COAL WILL, SIVEYOU COMPLETE SAIMPACTTOM.
ST!, I S,,, that thk COAL HAS BEEN CAREFULLY INSPECTED. THOROLY SCMWNW
wrjiB airiHB: and correctly wsibkkd. it means alsothatipyou are hot pleased
WITH THE COAL. WE WILL. WITHOUT ARSUMENT. REPLACE IT WITH OTHER COAL OR RCFUHB
CASH AT PRICE PAID. Wlf MERELY REQUIRE PROMPT WRITTEN ADVICE IP THE COAL (S NOT
WE INTEND THAT EVERY BUYER Of COAL
IN OMAHA SHALL USE
Baabstlmb Urethral Ea.
PHONE DOUGLAS 29X
MEANS BACK TO STIFF BOSOMS AND HIGH
COLLARS. BUT DON'T YOU 0 ARE WE WILL
LAUNDER THEM FOR YOU SO IT WILL BE A
PLEASURE TO WEAR THEM. THEY WILL BE
LAUNDERED Tp PERFECTION BY
Omaha's Qualify Laundry
PHONE DOUGLAS 2560 WAGONS EVERYWHERE
If You Use Goal It Will Interest You to Read This:
SUNDERLAND'S "CERTIFIED" COAL does not mean a particular "brand" of coal.
It means SUNDERLAND COAL of all kinds and brands It means that the Sunderland
GUARANTEE CERTIFICATE is yours if you buy any kind or quantity of coal from us.
We could not afford to attach to each delivery ticket our unrestricted GUARANTEE CER
TIFICATE, by which we take all the risk, unless we actually provide the highest grades of
coal which money and a thorough knowledge of the coal business can buy.
Double inspection of our coal enables us to protect you against the loss which comes from
the use of inferior coal. First it is inspected before shipment, then again upon arrival at v
v Omaha it is most carefully examined (and rejected if not 0. K).
Too much slate, too much stone and worse than worthless impurities are no longer NEC- .
ESSARY evils for Omaha coal users, but the only certainty of protection from these things is
to buy "SUNDERLAND'S 'CERTIFIED' COAL."
Qur low summer prices tiro, still in effect. Order now, even it you
wish delivery later. Prices ?10.50 to $11,00, according to slzo of coal.
SUNDERLAND CERTIFIED HARD COAL would bo used In every
home if folks realised how much variation there is in quality and how
much our clone inspection saves them.
Entire Third Floor State
17th and Harney.
Sunderland Bros. Co
Phone Doug. 252.
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