Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1915)
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Tare moot Tr t Nyw Pear on Press
laetrla rufBurpu-Orandtn Co.
elaaslfted section today, and apvtn Is
Tea Bee EXCLUS I VEL.T. rind out what
the) various moving picture theaters of far.
Bid oa XaaoaJo Tampla Omaha con
tractor! are bidding on the Job of con
trnctlnc the Masonlo temple at Hrannla,
Neb. The structure la to cost In the
neighborhood of flft,Q00.
Babbt Oohsa Kara XoDltf JUbbl
Samuel Cohen of Kansas City will ad-j
irfress a Jewish mass meeting In the j
aynae-offtie at Eighteenth ana Chicago!
streets Monday evening at S o'clock.
Wo aanuae Let t la Business If I
your office la properly located, readily
found and easily aocessible. For such
offices apply to tbe superintendent of th
Be building, "the building that is always
ew," room lot
To Baa Open Top Cars During the
summer season the Great Northern, op
erated In conjunction with the Burlington
from Wyoming west. Is putting on open
top passenger car as an innovation.
These car will bo run on all trains that
pass through Glacier park In the daytime.
Operation for Oriawold Gerard C.
Grlswold, reporter on The Omaha Bee.
underwent a minor operation at tha Lord
Lister hospital Saturday morning at the
hands of Dr. A. E. Mack. Grlswold ex
pects to be back on the Job within a few
Toatoffio Vnta on JLaotaer Motor,
eyole Victor H. Rooa, the local Harley
Davldnon dealer, has Just delivered an
other Harley-Davldson to the local post
office to be used for special delivery
service. This makes four Harloy-Davld-sons
purchased for this work within the
tart to BxeeTate Excavation work
has started at Fifteenth and Jones street
fr the new home of the Western News
paper Union. Partridge Thompson are
doing the excavation. . Both the West
ern Newspaper Union and the Western
Paper company are to occupy the new
quarters when completed.
Taw Tubercular Cows Dairy Inspec
tor Boeste reports that all dairy cows In
this district lltve been tested for tuber
culosis. Out of 1.B00 animals tested only
4 per cent were Infected, while the rec
ords a year ago showed over 5 per cent
"reacted." The ' law requires an annual
Inspection of all dairy cows. .
Kara Club Meets William Carson,
L-tyin of W. F. Carson of Omaha, was
guest at the meeting of the Naval club
of Omaha Friday night at the court
house. Toung Carson Is serving his third
hitch In the navy and Is on the San Diego,
which has been cruising along the coast
of China. He had several . Interesting
yarns to relate to his Omaha comrades.
Take Vp Take Bulletin Thursday
noon the Associated Retailers of Omaha
are to hold their regular meeting at the
Commercial club rooms. The fake bulle
tin put out some months ago by men who
I represented themselves as being dele-
1 gated by tne laoor union 10 gei k out
Vand who solicited advertising from a
number of the business men, Is to be
Toar Joia tha Cavalry The cavalry
branch of the army was given a boost
by the enlistment of four recruits from
the Omaha recruiting station, all choos
ing the mounted service Instead of others,
They were sent to Fort Logan, Colo., for
training and assignment to regiments.
The recruits were Wees -Johnson of
Springfield. Mo.; James J. Berry of Bufi
raid, N. Y.S Walter Ballard of Cobden,
111., and $amuel J. Watklns of Bourbon,
Mo. - .. " J ' ' '
Zach Was Prepared
to Be Almost Any
Sort of Merchant
2ach Hayes believes tn the prudent In
junction to "have' mare than ona string
to your bow."
Zach Is or was a peripatetic , mer
chant His connection with the local
police station followed an altercaUbn
which took place, when he entered an
east Douglas street shoe emporium and
got Into a drunken argument with the
proprietor. Assault and battery.
When tha young man was searched at
the police station his possessions were
found to consist of packages of needles
and other notions, together with a num
ber of printed cards, which showed that
Zach was prepared to be either a deaf
mute or crippled mechanic at a mo
ment's notice, for business -purposes.
One of the printed cards was entitled,
"A Mechanic's Appeal." It was touch
Ingly Inscribed thus: "Being crippled In
such a manner I am trying to make an
honest living. Helping me will entitle
you to a package of needles. Please give
all you can."
The other card was beaded, "The Deaf
Mute's Lament," and contained this
I. ,A aM.0fa
X CS41I101 aJVB. IU RllPiiarta
As I should like to do.
But as other poor unfortunates.
I must ask some aid of you.
So do not turn when you can help, and
When this life on earth is spent.
The Recording Angel won't forget you.
80 please heed the mute's lament.
Please give all you can.
Zach pleaded volubly at his hearing
in police court on the assault and bat
tery charge. But the mtte will lament
and the mechanic will ' appeal in the
county Jail for the next ninety days.
Aged Delegate Is
Injured by Fall
Mra Cora Peters, 74 years old, and a
delegate from Abeilne, Kan., o the nine
teenth biennial convention of th Wo
man's Home Missionary society of the
general synod of the Evangelical Lu
theran church, was seriously Injured last
night, when she fell from a street car
at Twentieth and Harney streets. The
convention Is being held in Omaha -low.
Mrs. PeUrs has been stopping with W.
H. Baagorcheck and family, 3604 Hamil
ton street. Dr. Van fleet took care of
AUTO BURNS TO CRISP
AT MILLER PARK PAVILION
An automobile was found near the
pavilion la Miller park 6aturday morning
completely consumed by fire. The license
number was 62.33 Nebraska.
An automobile belonging to C. A.
" Ritchie was burned up In the rear of
the building at Et Farnam street yes
terday. Benefited by Chambrlala's Ltat
saeat. 'Last winter I used Chamberlain's
Liniment for rheumatic pains, stiffness
and soreness of the knees, and can con
scientiously say that I never used any
thing that did m so much gooa. e.o
W Craft. Elba. N. V Obtainable
lvery where AdvertUemcnL
DRAMA LEAGUE OF .
Mm Kte McHugh Hade President
of Local Chapter of Drama
League of America.'
TO AWAKEN INTEREST IN FLAT
An Omaha branch of the Drama LeAgue
of America was organised at the Central
High school. Saturday afternoon. Miss
Kate A. McHugb. former principal of
the high school, and a list of representa
tive men and women were elected to
head the new organisation. A speaker
from the national league will address
the next meeting, the date for wblch has
not yet been set.
"Omaha Is having a marked artlstlo
growth." said Miss McHugh. "We have
seen the awakening Interest n art, not
only tn the Fine Arts society, and greater
efforts along musical llnea The Interest
in plays has been slower, but now we
have proof of this artistic growth."
Miss McHugh detailed the purposes of
the league, which are to stimulate an In
terest In the best drama and to dissem
inate as widely as possible. Information
regarding good drama. It Involves
awakening the public to the Importance
of the theater as a social force and
to Its great educational value, and means
the support of good drama by Inducing
Theater Men Wllllaa.
"The management of any theater Is
willing to give what the people want,"
asserted Miss McHugh. "It Is our work
to help the people determine thet they
want the best. Though there Is sheer
Joy In rending drams, the essence of
the drama is that it should be produced.
"We often blame people for going to
cheap plays. It Isn't always that their
taste Is poor. Often It Is because they
can't afford to see the better plays. The
league hopes In time to deal with this
The Drama league alms to arouse the
Interest of the younger generation In good
drama through Its Junior department, and
works to bring better attractions to small
towns, or Induces them to produce good
things themselves. Bulletins of Informa
tion regarding all worth-while plays are
sent to all 'members.
The officers are: President, Miss Kate
A. McHugh: . first vice president, Gil
bert M. Hitchcock; second vice president.
Mrs. Edward Porter Peck; third vice
president, Mrs. Clement Chase; fourth
vice president, Mrs. Leonard Everett; re
cording secretary, Mrs. E. M. Byfert;
corresponding secretary, Mrs. Lowrle
Childe; treasurer, Mrs. Howard Bald
rlge. Board of Directors.
The board of directors Includes: Mrs.
Charles T. Kountse. T. W. McCullough.
Mrs. John A. MeShane. Mrs. Edgar
Morsman,. Mrs. Warren Blackwell, Mrs.
H. L. Cummlngs, Mrs. E. M. Fairfield,
Miss Jeanett McDonald, Mrs. A. P.
Ha no he tt. Mm A. M. Borglum. Mrs.
W. C Shannon, Mrs. A. W. Jeffries,
Rabbi Frederick Cohn, Mrs. Ida Han
chett. Miss Ruth Tobitt. Miss Mary
Irene. Wallace, ' Mrs. J. B. Summers,
Joseph Pol car, F. ' A. Brogan, Thomas J,
Kelly, Thomas R. Kimball, Mrs. Arthur
Gulou and E. 17. Graff.
Mrs. . Harry L. Cummlngs is chairman
of the membership committee; Mrs. E.
M. Fairfield, play committee; Miss Jea
nette McDonald, educational, and Mra
George Prlns, publicity committee. '
The annual dues are tl for tha Individ
ual: O for a club, and $5 or more for
Cast is Selected
For Senior Play by
High School Pupils
Coach Mills; who la coaching the senior
class play at Central High, has picked
all his cast and at the present time the
actors are working night and day to
perfect their play, "Richard Carvel."
which will ha given on Friday evening.
May 28, at the Brandela.
"Richard Carvel" Is a four-act play of
the revolutionary period. Tha play Is
written after the book of the name by
Churchill. There are twenty-two parts
for the boys and seven for the girls.
Aside from this there are two - party
scenes which give an opportunity for a
large number of extra people on' the
The following la the complete cast:
Dorothy Manners Harriet Sherman
Ratty Swain Margaret Hoffman
Mra. Manners , Lena Llpsey
Betty Taylor eraldlne Johnson
Jane Quito Kddy
Lady Diana ....Carolyn Hnlmqulst
Lady Sarah ....Gratchen Iangson
Richard Carvel Paul Flothow
lora i.Diurn ....runrr Allan
Captain John Paul Jones.. I. Kd win Gould
Lionel Carvel Philip Chase
Marmaduke Manners Kenyon Smith
Grafton Carvel ...Walter Thrane
'Captain Lewis Arthur Bhrum
iCaptain Stauwlx Keneth Vldenor
Lord North Frank Hunter
Captain Allen ........Robert Ldwarda
Butler Paul Wit hey
Fciplo Stowe Button
Duke of Chartersea Russell Larmon
Mr. Dlx Ralph Rcnedlct
Horace Walpole . Fred Eyler
oble... ...,....7ugene Hlmmons
Hapgood Claire Anderson
BaJllff Wilson Bryana
Tophma Beauclerk Edward Perley
Charles Fox Philip Gilmore
Dr. Courtenay John Jenkins
F. Knstrom. Walker Rule, Louis Her
Postoffice Band is
Herald of Sousa
Heralding the Sousa band concert at
the Auditorium today, the skilled post
office band of forty pieces paraded tbe
downtown section early Saturday evening
and attracted considerable and favorable
attention. It stopped In front of The
lie building and at several other prom
inent points In the business section to
play selections. A large banner an
nounced Sousa and his band for today's
BELLEVUE SENIORS GIVE
ENTERTAINMENT TO FACULTY
The Toung Women's Christian associa
tion gave their yearly May supper in the
village square at Bellevue Saturday even
ing. A large crowd enjoyed the supper
served on the green. The proceeds will
be used to send the delegates of the or
ganisation to Kates Park. The seniors
will take the members of the faculty to
Clark lake next Maturday for a picnic. It
was postponed this week on account of
the bad weather.
It Really Dee Hclleve Hheaaaatlaa.
Sloan's Liniment does give almost In
stant relief. Nothing better fo rheuma
tism, backache and sclatUa. Only ZiC
All drugsUtn. Advertisement
STOPOYERS GOOD FOR OMAHA
Den Show to Be Big Attraction for
. Tourists En Route to the
REHEARSAL MONDAY EVENING
Thousands of persons coming through
Omaha this summer on their way to Pan
Franctape) will have In their pockets a
tfc'ket that will , entitle them to admis
sion to the Ak-Kar-Ben Den. If large
enough crowds of these tourists happen to
be In Omaha over night a epertsl show
will be put on for them some night
other than Monday. Those who happen
to be stepping off in Omaha on a Mon
day will be right m Una for that will
again be the regular night for the Den
show as It hss been for years.
But Samson has decided that on spe
cial occasions, if a good lively crowd of
eastern tourists happens to be m Omaha
for the night, he will rail together his
faithful crew and hand them the Initia
tion and road show. Just by way of giv
ing them a good taste with which to
leave Omaha the next day.
Blank tickets have been prepared for
the eastern touiista They are to be filled
In simply with tha name of tha tourlsta
E. C. Parrlsh, manager of the bureau of
publicity of Omaha, Is In the east now
making arrangements to have these
tickets properly distributed.
A good representation of South Omaha
members has already been enrolled by tha
hustling committee teams In the Magic
City. Secretary Weaver spent Friday In
Bouth Omaha working with the stock
yards hustling team, consisting of Br.hell
berg, Frye and Cheek. A good bunch of
members was grabbed off In this cam
paign. Secretary Weaver expects to go
down again Monday and work then with
the city team, consisting of Goldstrura
Culkln and Donoboe.
A rehearsal of tha (Agere of tha Dn
Is to be held Monday evening. Gua Rense
Is anxious to get all tha members who
sh-ig to coma out for this big try out. He
declares he must have at least eighty or
ICO tn the big chorus this year. Wednes
day night another general rehearsal of
the Initiation and show is to be worked
President Oemmons will deliver the
graduating addresses at Petersburg,
Stuart and Culberton. .
President and Mrs. Clemmons enter
tained the pharmacy class Thursday
evening at the college parlor.
The musical art program gave their
last entertainment at the high school
auditorium Wednesday evening.
Mr. Simmons of University Place, state
secretary of the Young Men's Christian
association, was a visitor at the college
Wednesday evening. ,
Profs. Munson, Gaines and 'Ray were
judges at the state dramatical contest
at Wahoo. Miss Mildred Golf of Pierce
won first honors. Miss Mildred Rogers
of Wahoo, second and Miss Eva Regtn of
Miss Cora Glvson of tha piano depart
ment, and Byron Phillips of the expres
sion department were participants a the,
recital given Friday evening at the res
idence of Mr. L. P. Larson under the
auspicea of the St. Francis Guild.
The play given by the Union Literary
society In their hall Friday evening rep
resented woman in full suffraga In the
year lttfiO when men shall have beoome
disfranchised. The leading .characters
were Misses Wertael, Wluklernan, Meyers,
Patch and Messrs. Newman, Relker,
Phillips and Leach.
A series of chapel talks given by Profs.
Gilbert. Softley. Mohler and Keller, was
an Interesting feature at the chapel dur
ing the last week. Mrs. Gilbert took
her hearers on a trip to the Island of
Malta. Prof. Softley had for his sub
ject, 'atuma;" Mr. Mohler gave a talk
on the "Growth, Use and Commercial
Value of Rubber," and Prof. Keller's
subject, "Clnchonta." The pharmacy de
partment was fully represented on this
The Junior-senior banquet was given
Thursday evening at the Lincoln hotel.
A twilight recital was given by the
pupils of Prof, and Mrs. Luce at tha
home studio Tuesday evening.
Chancellor Oeschger left Friday for
Illinois, where he will spend four weeks
working with tha men and millions' cam
paign. College night will be observed Mondsy.
Stunts are to besglven by the various
classes and the faculty are also in
The annual May festival was given
Monday evening at the new stage. At
o'clock a menu waa served cafeteria
lan. . The program consisted of muwlo
y the college orchestra, girls' quartet.
May pole dance and folk danoaa by the
girls' physical 'culture class, and tha
coronation of the May king and queen.
The program waa under tne direction,
of Miss Norma Jeffery.
The Women's Educational council met
In the college chapel for their regular
monthly meting. The fallowing officers
were elected: President, Mrs. J. O. Row.
land; vice president. Miss Lydla Wamp
ler: secretary. Mrs. RIkoI Mstson. "Our
Immigrant as Seen Through His Litera
ture," will be studied for the coming
year, un May au the council will arlve
a day of general festivities oa the cam
Chadroa State Vorsaal.
Will Maupin visited chapel Wednesday
morning of last week. He gave a very
enthuaiaatlo talk about the state of Ne
Mrs. Hsyward accompanied Mrs. Mor
riaon to chapel on Friday of last week.
where the latter gave ah interesting
talk and a reading "Waiting For the Cat
to Die, by James 'wtmoomb Riley.
The following seniors and alumni have
been elected to positions during the last
week: Charles Marriott, principal at
uig eprings; Margaret Smith, In ele
mentary grades at Alliance; Charles
ivoewenmai. superintendent at Farnam
Laura Johnston, teacher In th grades
at Hemlnrford: Jennie Vauarhn. Imiruc.
tor in KhglUh and German in the Mlna-
tare ruga school.
The annual Junior-senior banquet of
the Chadron State normal took place
1 n dormitory may 1. in toast cal
endar mrmm mm fvllnnra. 'TA.tn.-..A.
Raymond Fisher: "After School, What?'1
nay u-eiow: "Tne Diminishing Quan
Uty." Miss Clsrk; "Looking Forward."
Ralph Hpanxler: "Meditations of a Men
tor," Mr. Philpott; "Looking Backward."
Ruth Sturdavant: "Bid Lights," Presi
dent Sparks. Other toasts were given
by Mr. Retsche. who has recently been
selected to the normal board. Senator
Reynolds and Representative Nsylor.
Nebraska Wesleyaa Cafverelty.
Profs. Wells, Yenner and Knox are the
newly elected faculty members of the
Th departments of botany and geol.
ogy were both out of town Saturday with
a number of students doing Held work.
The Choral society Is working an the
Isst chorus of the "Messiah." prepara
tory to giving a concert during com
At a recent meeting of the faculty
Profs. Hose, Jensen and Bishop were
lectari member of the a th let to board.
Pref. Bishop will serve as manager of
athletics and Prof. Jensen as treasurer.
Dr. Schreckengaat reached home Thurs
day after a strenuous three-weeks' cam
paign out In th state In the interests of
th endowment campaign. Much pro
gress is reported. r.outf of the IIOU.WO
now being asked for. already being
The senior rials gave an entertainment J
'huraday evening with the new camera.'
graph which they have al eti to the
einiiv aa their class gift. Ths Pri-
OMAHA, MONDAY, MAY
Hears of Father's
Death While He Is
In Local Hospital
Dr. Michael R. Moran, the young j
physician, who lies riltlrally ill at 81.
Joseph's hospital, anil ti mernW r of this
year's graduating class st the J, Im A.
Crelghton medical nlloge. received a 1
telegram Saturday notifying him if the
death of his father In a nominal at I
Parrtflsld, Ontario, Canada. The elder .
Moran had been sick for some time at
the hospital in their home town, while I
his son was confined to St. Joseph's In j
this city. News of the son's ilknoii
was withheld from the father f'r fenr 1
of aggravating his ailment.
Dr. Moran's mother, who has been with ,
bis father during Ills Illness, will conic j
at onoa to Omaha to stay with her son. ;
An aunt and uncle, who reside ir Siit- 1
ton. Neb., have stayed conalantly with
Dr. Moran since he Vfcame bedfast.
Desperate efforts are being made to save
the life of the young doctor.
BELLEVUE STUDENTS GET
READY FOR COMMENCEMENT
Commencement affairs are already stir
ring at Bellevue college. The seniors are
at work on the clasa play, which Is to be
"The Rogueries of Scapin" by Mollere.
The cast has not been made public. The
play will, as usual, he given in the
ampltheater In the "Forest of Arden.
Tuesday, June 8 or commencement week,
Prof Puis of the department of ex
pression, is also planning to present the
Antigone of Sophocles at commencement
time himself, playing the part of Creon.
The outdoor setting would make this an
extremely artistic production, and art
lovers tn the college and In Omaha are
urging Prof. Puis to carry out his plans
tn regard to it
Tuesday evening MIs Carter, professor
of German, entertained the seniors at a
theater party at the Brandela to hear
Prof, and Mrs. Nlcholl entertained both
Juniors and seniors at dinner Friday
evening at their home In the village.
mm consisted of lantern slides of We
leyan views and of several reels of film
of industrial and geographic Interest,
oonoludlng with the play "Joan of Arc."
Wayae State Normal.
The Literary and Science club united
In a phnlo at Bresster's grove Saturday
An order was recently made for steel
vault . fixtures for the registration room
and administrative offices of the new
E. J. Klmonds, student secretary of the
Toung Men's Christian association, waa
a visitor Friday, giving in the evening
an illustrated lecture on Estes park.
The State Normal Ladles' quartet gave
a program In the chapel Monday even
ing, which was well attended, notwith
standing unfavorable weather conditions.
C. IB. Carhart addressed the school Fri
day morning on the subject, "Opportun
ities Offered In the Mercantile Busi
ness." This address was one of a ser
ins on Industrial and vocational educa
tion, planned for the general exercises
of the present semester. Mr. Carhart
I a successful business man of Wayne
and his message was exceedingly prac
tical and helpful to young people.
Secretary Frank M. Sheldon of the
Congregational Kducatlon society will
visit Doane Thursday, Mar 1-
Prof. J. E. Taylor of tho department
of history is lit attendsnce at the meet
lng of the State History Teachers' asso
Dr. A. B. Falrchlld left for Chicago
Friday to attend a reunion of the vari
ous branches of the Falrchlld family
throughout the United States.
Prof. George H. Alter, who has recently
been elected director of the Whltcomb
conservatory of muslo. was in Crete this
week looking up matters connected with
his new work.
Miss Hattle Thompson, pupil of Mrs.
Jean Lindsay Carlson, will give her
senior piano recital Saturday, May 16, In
Lee Memorial chapel. She will be as
sisted by the men's quartet.
President W. O. Allen delivered an ed
ucational address at the meeting of the
Columbus Aasocistlon of Contfreratlonal
churches at Ulysses May 1. He will
also attend the nteetltur of the Ulno v. i
ley association at York May 13 and will
preach tbe association sermon.
Prof, and Mrs. Davis entertainer! the
Junior clasa at a o'clock dinner Friday.
Prof. Mslsner entertained the tuHnt
of the expression department Tuesday
A faculty plcnio was held Wednesday
afternoon. On account of rain It was held
in tbe gymnasium.
The colloge base ball team defeated
the city Young Men's Christian associa
tion team, t to 1, Thursday afternoon.
B. a. Lefflor, secretary of the State
Prohibition league, gave a brief talk to
the students Tuesday morning. A num
ber of the students expect to work for
the league tins summer.
Mr. Blmona state secretary for the
Young; Men's Christian association, visited
York college this week. Tuesday night
he gave a lecture on rte park at the
regular Young Men's Christian association
meeting. Wednesdsy morning Mr. 81m
ons led the devotional and gave a brief
The encollment In the night school is
Increasing. Many stenographers have en
tered to take speed practice In shorthand.
Anna Oroullk has just finished the tel
egraphy course and has accepted a posi
tion as operator at the Hotel FontenellV
Lillian Wuerth, having completed her
shorthand course, hss obtained a position
aa stenographer for the Goodrich Rubber
Claude O'Hara. Royls Iowa collesv),
has received sn appointment as stenotyp
lst for the Chicago, Burlington Quiniy
railroad at Council Bluffs, la.
John B. Yunek recently finished the
eourse In banking snd higher amount
ing sod has been emi4oyed aa bookkeeper
for th National Rc-finlng company.
For the accommoda- '
tlon of those who can
not conveniently coma
during the day. this
big, strop j bank Is
open on Saturday,
from 6 P." M. to 9 P.
M. Deposits accepted
in any amount from
It. 00 up. i Interest, a
iTV'ti'rjt.l'j1 T ( VV
R V'lH .1 3 i"B J
If - Vy-
S i i -- -
NEW MUSICAL HIT
IVpuUr Piano Number Kciiilerl by
Sou a nil His lland.
Anions the new Instrumental num
bers presented hy Sous and his band
lust cvcnliic at the auditorium was the
widely heralded "Shadow Intnl." a com
poMtlori very popular st the present
time In New York and other cities. The
work proved to he a pleasant surprise
hecaUMc of the dellKhtful manner In
which the handmaater Interpreted Its
nirnsures. The composition Is of 111
llKhtcr order and while replete with
.HnKllns phrases, appegglo and staccato
movement, was made more effective
by tit Souks, rendition which caused It
to Iteconie almost a classic. The fol
lowing strains were particularly cat.) I-
Ry I W( II. (ilLIIHT
.-T T . - .
if - 7 -
Cst4cM Im FWfft, lat.
The chief cnm of the componltlon
Im In th f nrr that if Iimivm n rllnrltir
ImnrONJiInn unrtn th mmnrv mnd fnnnei
a desirable concert number an well an
a reverie for advanced plan! fun.
It makes carbon trouble insignificant.
It makes motoring a pleasure and gives long life to your car.
Polarine is the one oil for all motors carbon free friction
free, clean burning, free flowing. Try it and know motor
Use Red Crown Gasolinemost miles per gallon.
1 . .
Standard Oil Company
Dorit Pay Higher Prices For Any
Have The Most Effective Tread You Can Buy And
Are Unexcelled In Mileage Returns
Note These Non-Skid Casing Prices
31x30 - 12.20 . 41x34 - 27.30
4 x33 - 20.00 41x36 - 28.70
4 x34 - 20.35 5 x37 - 33.90
Compare the above prices with those on all other Non-Skids or Plain Treads
The Fisk Non-Skid offers the greatest tire value ever known I
Fisk Tires For Sale By All Dealers
The Fisk Rubber Company
OF N. Y. ,
THIS WOMAN SAYS
SUFFERING OF 10
Mrs. Rosa Beaslie, 720 Lake
Street, Salt Lake City,
Mrs. Koaa Respite, TjO Lake tlreet,
Sslt l.kr City, for ten year a sufferer
from a compllcntion of ailment. Includ
ing tieinalgla, catarrh and stomach,
trouble, writes the following to the Ns
ttira company, telling what Akoi. the
wonderful California medicinal mineral,
did to relieve her suffering:
"I was very akeptloal about trying
Akos. During the ten years I had neu
ralgia, catarrh and stonmrh trouble I
have tried o many thing without any
benefit. After taking Akos for a month
my catarrh Is sbout all gone. From the
very first I was relieved of that distress
ing aliment. In the treatment of neu
ralgia I uaed Akos sewed tn a pad
whh-h I applied where the pain was.
The first night the pain that for years
had been about driving me frantic nearly
all left me, and I could sleep in peace.
The next day It all left, and since then
I have had no more pain. My stomach
trouble responded to the Internal Akos
treatment quickly. The flrt two weeks
I noticed a change for the better. My
appetite picked up, I began to take on
some weight and the food I at did not
distress me. Now I feel like a different
Rent your rooms quickly through fche Bee want ad columna
y Will be in your favor if
II you use
It keeps repair bills
It reduces wear and
Chi co pec Falls, Mass.
2210 Farnam Street
I V : '
MIIS. ItOHA nEABLIE
woman. I enn truthfully recommend
Akos to anyone suffering as I was."
Akoi gives similar relief to rheuma
tism, dlalietes, kidney, liver snd blad
der trouble, ulcers, piles, skin diseases
and other ailments.
Akos Is now lielng Introduced in Omaha
at Sherman & McConnell's, h'dh and
IHidge streets store, where further In
formation may he had regarding this ad
vertisement. lighk , .
tear to trifles.
Powered by Open ONI