Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 15, 1915, Page 5, Image 5
THE KEE; OMAHA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1015. BRIEF CITY NEWS Wedding BUngs ElboLm, Jswslsv. Lighting fixture Burgess-Orandsrv. Have mo '. Trlat t Now Beaicoa Praat For rira and Tornado Insurance, see J. H. Dum.nl, State Bank HUI. For plat glass and burglary lnur nce aee J. II. Dumont, tHaw uauk u... Sr. Boxhorn, Chiropractor, adjust the cause of d Incase. Wead BMg. Doug. M47. Kummag Sale Thnraday The Women'a auxiliary of All Saints' church will hold a rummage aale Thursday at U35 Vinton street. "Today's KoTle Program" claaalflad section today. It appears In The Be fcXCLCSlVELT. Find out what tha r:oua moving picture theaters offer. Keep your money and valuables In tha American Eafo Deposit vaults. 218 S. 17th St.. Bee tmlldlng. Boxes rent $1 for three months. Open from 9 a, m. to p. m. City HaU Folks to Danos City ha'l young people will give an entertainment and dnme on Saturday evening. Novem Lcr IT, In the pavllllon of Hanncom park. Will Hoi Rnnuna- Sale A rurannso I ....i- ...,n k t.ir the. benefit i Child Saving Institute at 2352 South Twenty-ninth street. Tuesday and Wed nesday at 10 a. m. Tor Safety Tlrst in Life Insurance sen W. H. Indue, general agent State Mutual Life Assurance Co. of Worcester. Mass., one of the oldest (71 years) and best com 1 antes on earth. Hew Haberdashery John T. Me Qulllln Is very much pleased with the opening of his new store at 1512 Farnam, which was made necessary by the volume of business done on S. 15th at old location. Oats Jewelry and Goes A man rp-irsc-nting Mmi-elf to be a jewelry sales man, after presenting proper credentials, secured Jewelry to the value of 1100 from Carson & Banks, wholesale Jewelers, and disappeared. Leaves Hospital Boon Mrs. W. T. Cahlll, 3872 .Seward street, who was taken to a hospital a few weeks ago for the amputation of her arm. has recovered from the operation and will be able to return to her home very soon. Soonomlo league Keating' A debate between Jesse T. Urlllhurt. who wM ad vocate socialism, and L. J. Qulnby. who will speak for the single tar. will be the feature of the next meeting of the Econo mic league to be held November 16. Tha State Bank of Omaha, corner Six teenth and Harney, paya Jf OUH per cent on time deposits and THREE per cen: on savings accounts. All deposits In this bank are protected by the depositors' guarantee fund of the state of Nebraska. Held to Dlatrlot Court David Dono van, arraigned In police court for passing worthless checks on several Omaha con cerns, was bound over to the district court in bonds of I0CO. It Is asserted that he is wanted in Paplllon on a similar Rm.oint.il of aarancy L. Clark, chiuffeur. Twenty-fifth and Cuming j Btncts, was fined 100 and costs wntn nriagncd in police court on a cnarge or vagrancy. Officer Dolan testified against the man, as to his activities while em ployed as chauffeur. largaat Engine at Fair The largest engine In the exhibit ot the Baldwin Locomotive worka at the Ban Francisco exhibition, which was awarded the grand pilze, was the Burlington's engine, No. til 10. This Is the largest road engine of the non-articulated type ever built. fcittlo MoShane CHrl to Hospital Erma McShnne. 8-year-old daughter of t-heiiff McSrane, has been removed from her home at the county Jail to the C ty Emergency hospital on account of rcailet fever, which she developed thl week. Resolutions on Death of Brnna Reso lutions on the death of Anton Bruna, the poatoffico carpenter, who d ed last Tues day were adopted by Omaha local Wo. 34. National League of Government em ployes. The committee consisted of George Hurd, Emll Levenberger and John Kohlander. Seeking; Two Woman Miss Cora Cook of Webster City, la., has asked the local police to look for her sister, Shirley Cook, or Mrs. Shirley Dlttu. S. N. Stevens of Mason City Is trying to find Miss Mae Getty, who formerly resided at 2221 Larimore avenue. D. B. Forrell ot Fresno, Cal.. seeks Laura Farrell. Auto Hits Cyclist While riding a bicycle at Thirty-fifth and Leaven worth streets. Roy Jordan, messenger boy, liv ing at 2316 South Eighteenth street, was struck by an auto driven by C. Daugh erty, 322 Brandels building. The young ster received several painful cuts and bruises, but was not seriously hurt. Salesman Oat Samples Upon the representation thai he could sell some Jewelry for them, a smooth talking young Italian obtained valuable Jewelry and diamond samples from Carson Banks. Barker block, and H. B. Griffith. Sun derland block, yesterday afternoon, and then disappeared. The Jewelry firms In formed the police. WITH SCHOOLSAND COLLEGES UniTersity of Nebraska Will Hare Annual Home-Coming No vember 20. 'MIXEE' PLANNED FOR OCCASION "Old Grads." alumni of the university since the first class In the '7Cs, ara coming back for the homecoming game with Iowa on Nebraska field. November fc. The brilliant record of the foot ball team under the leadership of Coach Btlehm In the last five years la sufficient assurance that the game will be worth going miles to see. But the gams Is not all of the entertainment that has been provided for tha former students. n all university "mixer" will be held In the armory In the evening, after the game. The "mixer" Is in second year as an institution at the university, but It has proven one of the most popular and most democratic Innovations. An even ing of good fun, dancing, game, movies, rubbing elbows with the other students all at the cost of a quarter Is the Idea of the "mixer." More than 1.000 students flocked to the last one. Both the large and small gymnasiums will be used for the homecoming "mixer." The large floor on the east end will be used for dancing. In the chapel there will be games, dramatic sketches and moving pictures. No other university parties are scheduled for this night, and the "mixer" will be the means of cele bratlon for the victory, or consolation for the defeat. The fraternities are making plans for the entertainment of their alumni mem bers snd there will be a number of par ties and dances Friday evening. The Komensky Klub will give a homecoming play, and the University Dramatic club will present "Believe Me. Xantlppe." one of the most successful New Tork come dies of last season. society Dr 1eavltt has been, for several years, thr Nebraska superintendent. Dur ing the Isst six months. Dr. I-eivitt has ta'S, I nderatle money. During the state reinvention held at Grand Island Inst week, the business men of Grand Island furnished auto to convey the delegatea from the Haptlst cnurch to the college, where the educa tional session of the convention was held. At a meeting of the board of trustee recently. It was unanimously decided to unfiertske st once a campaign to raise f-iO.OO for the college. At the educational session of the state convention, Rev. K. U. Jackson of Stromsburg, representing the alumni, and Rev. W. H. Hoge of Friend, representing the 2.600 former stu dents, not college alumni, each gave en couragement that the organisation he rep resented would contribute 2&,000 toward the quaitei of million dollar effort. Old-Timers Settle Some of the Great Affairs of the Nation HKLLEBIK CAMPAIGN IS BEGUN Financial Secretary Baskerville t.xsj vr on Trip Over the East. Charles E. Baskerville, financial secre tary of Lcllevue college, has left for a trip through the east which will Include Ihe leadlr.g money centers. He i now in Chicago end expects to spend about five weeks more in Cleveland. Pittsburgh. Philadelphia, Boston and New York. Mr. Baskerville plans to beat the record .e establlnhed last year, when he raised 1G ,00u and to secure 175,000 this- year. This sum would defray the running expenses of the college for thre year snd thus give htm opportunity to work cn the endowment fund of IKn.OOO. Twenty-five thousand dolar of this fund was raised last year, 210,000 having been contributed before. The Presbyterian college board has u greed to give 115,000, $10,000 of which depends upon the college's raising the first 1100,000 of the endowment, and $5,000 of which is contingent upon the second t'OO.OH). Thus one-quarter of the fund id already assured. Since Mr., Baskerville assumed control of the finances of Bellevue, the Ne braska constituency, instead of furnish ing only 15 per cent of the college's In come, ha more than trebled, both In the number of donors and In the amount given. The total number of donor hai Increased from iflo to 1.500. The tflB.OOO ra'sed by the financial secretary last year wa the largest amount raised In any one year at Belevue since the found ing of tha school In is. This sura con sisted of 136.000 contributed to the endow ment fund, 119,000 collected for current expenses. 112.000 contributed to complete the gymnasium and 29,000 In legacies. Keep Handy fop Rheumatism. Don't suffer and try to wear out your Rheumatism. Sloan' Liniment goes right to the spot, kills th pain. 26c All drug gists. Advert! sement. The preliminary debate for the selection of the team that will meet the Uni versity of Kansas December 10 on tha question of Increasing tha armament of the United State, will be held next Wednesday evening. The refusal of the cadet officers to give up their annual formal dancing party indicate that the university ha not be come wholly democratic a yet. The formal, with their flower and cabs, have usually meant an expenditure of at least fa for each of the men student who attended. Thirty-five students of the engineering college left' Lincoln Thursday evening for the annual Inspection trip, which was taken to Kansas City this year. The embryo engineers were the guests of the Kansas City Commercial club Friday and visited a number ot the larger municipal plant and biggest buildings, studying engineering problems that were presented In the construction of each. From Kan sas City the students went to Lawrence, Kan., where they saw the foot ball clash between Nebraska and Kansas universi ties Saturday afternoon. R. X. Ewing. former secretary of the University Toung Men' Christian asso ciation, who ha been serving In the English prison camps since July, returned to Lincoln Sunday morning to spend a week with the Young Men' Christian association. , Haatlnara Coll r;e Note. Among the faculty leaders at chapel last week were Prof. Anderson. Miss Car penter and Prof. Hanson. On Thursday Miss Cartwright of the Hamilton force addressed a large crowd or Young wom en's Christian association workers on "la He Abler" The annual banquet of the Kappa. Tau Phi Literary society was held Saturday evening at the Clarke hotel. Sixty per sons were In attendance. Vice President Ira Moss called the assembly to order and Jacob Bltner acted as toastmaster. The following responded to toasts: Mr. Robinson, "Quorum;" Mis Tompkins, "Motion;" Mr. Stratton, "Amendment;'1 Carl Pratt, "Rescind." and Mr. Gait, "Adjournment." Doast Colleare Note. Hugh Butler entertained twentv-flve members of the Alpha Omera. fitnlty at hi home in Crete at a 6 ofTock ulnner. The publlo recital of the Doane college conservatory of musio will be held In the chapel building soon after Thanksgiving. Bishop Tlhen of Lincoln will deliver an address In the opening number of the Doane college lecture course In the chapel building December 2. The rehearsal of the "Saint Ursula" cantata, by Cowen, which will be given In the spring by the two glee clubs and the Crete Choral society, will begin the latter part of this month. The two glee club of Doane college have been making remarkable progress under the direction of Prof. Aller and his assistants and a number of programs will be given during the winter months. President W. O. Allen of Doane will re turn home from his eastern trip tha flrat of thla week. During the last six weeks he ha been making an active campaign in behalf of the college in the New Eng land states. The annual foot ball banquet of the Doane College Athletic association will be held December S In the Congregational church social room. All the "D" men who won honors In the past years of col lege athletics will be Invited to attend and a number of the graduate stars have been placed upon the program for epeeches. It Is expected that 160 plates will be set this year. The election of the foot ball captain for the season of 1916 will also take place at the banquet. Major League Ball Exhibitions Barred On the Pacific Coast SAN FRANCISCO. Not. K Major , league base ball clubs no longer will be I welcomed In cities of the Paclflo Coast ' league as participants In exhibition gsmes as "barstormlng" base ball of- flclally wa placed on the taboo list late last night when the league directors at their annual meeting voted to close the gates of all league parks against ex hibition games whether of local or for eign talent. Such contest were termed by Presl- dent Allen T. Baum a menace to the i life of the "goose that lays the golden egg," a they detracted from Interest In the game. He said the cause of yes terday's action was the fact that Man ager Charles A. Comlskey not only brought his Chicago White Sox to the coast, but also divided his players Into two teams, neither fully representative of the best material he had. The league also put Itself on record a opposing the playing of winter base ball hy players under contract or reservation cn the ground that the practice wa detrimental to summer playing ability. No action wa taken on the salary limit question. The San Francisco club lot a decision yesterday at the hand of the National Board of Arbitration. It wa learned to day, which ruled that San w.,.1. j must pay $300 to Ogden for Third Base man Bobby Jones, Ogden' claim that jones was taken over by the Seal be fore Ogden lost its territorial right In the Union association, being supported by the board. York CoIIesjr IVoxea. The German club wa reorganised last week. A new class In expression will be or ganised next quarter. Prof. Misner has secured engagement In several towns for the college opera, "Pinafore." The facultv volley ball team Is retting Into "shape" for some game with tha business men of the city. Rev. L. F. Johns, the new college pas tor, waa a visitor at chapel on Thursday morning. Superintendent Stoner of th city schools also visited recently. College work 1st resumlnv Its wonted state since the Lowry meetings at the tabernacle. Great Interest was taken in these meetings by both faculty and stu dents and large results were secured. Grand Islaad f'olteare. Dr. R. W. Woodruff, a member of the class of 1902, was recently rhosenlo mem bership oti the board of ttusieas. At the chapel exercises last Tuesday morning, Ir. J. Y. Altchlson, represent ing the missionary Interests of the Bap t'st denomination, save an Inspiring ad dress to the students. Rev. F. H. Jackson, of the class of 1902. ch-jwn to preach the sermon at th next annual meeting of the state con vention to be held In Fremont. Last Thursday afternoon Mlaa Helen Crlsauian of Chicago, addressed th young women In tha college chapel on matter relating to their religious life invi fiPlr relink us duties. Rev. Earl D. Slmms, formerly a mis sions ry in China, and an eye witness of '.ie Boxer uprising, delivered an addreaa at the chapel Thursday evening, depicting the thrillinv experiences of those times. At the laymen's banquet, held last week In the college dining room, nearly 100 mln. lsteis and laymen were present. Ad drrrses were made by Editor C. D. Gary D. D., of tha Chicago Standard; Dr Bruce Kinney of Topeka and Hon. R M Pioudflt of Friend. Dr. J. A. Leavttt ha cloaed hla work aa field secretary of the collek'. six months ago he was allowed a leave of absence by th rene-a superintendent - f the Society for the Friendless, of which Stomach Trouble. Persons who have stomach trouble ara tpt to become discouraged. They will sea by the following that their chancea of re covery are excellent. A. K. Williams, In dependence. Va., tell of a remarkable cure that wa effected In that vicinity. One of hi customers was so badly af flicted with stomach trouble that h was sent to a hospital, but received little benefit and came home to die. Mr. Wil liams suggested that he try Chamber laln' Tablet, which he did. and today he I a well man anl weigh 175 pound. Obtainable everywhere. Advertisement Us Th Bee's "wwapjwr- Column, Cincinnati Reds' Owners Not Dealing With Federal League CINCINNATI. O., Nor. 14.-A rumor that the officer of th Cincinnati base ball club wera negotiating "with th Fed eral league people for th aale of th club or with a view of them havlna- iuty- Ital in it" wa denied In a tatement f ued by President Ausrust Herrmann tnt. lowing a meeting of the stockholders of tn ciud her today. The atatement also said that the k holder decided to Increase the preferred stock from 1)2.500 to 2100.000 atvl th.t .1. mot all of thla wa Immediately ub- acriDea to, Th president' report to tha atockhM er shows that while weather conditions ror tn last year were the worst In the history of th club, th loss in operating during the season waa only 25,400. Both Jullu Flelschmann and Max Flelschmann, who have been In the di rectorate of the club sine It wa pur chased from John T. Brush vMra resigned today and Louis C. Wldrlg of ""n, Jvy., ana uouls Werk were elected In their places. The atatement of Mr. Herrmann in connection with these resignations said: Ontiianil Wins, 18 to O. OAKLAND, Neb.. Nov. H.-fSpertal Telegram.)-Oakland met a worthy foe In Walthill foot ha'l team, but .merged with a 13 to 0 victory. It wa a hard fought battle throughout the game the work of Oakland' back field featured Best For Liver, Bowels, Stomach, Headache, Colds They liven the liver and bowels and straighten you right up. Don't be bilious, constipated,' sick, witn breath bad and stomach sour. Tonight ure! Te Caacaret and en joy the nicest, gantleat liver and bowel cleansing you ever experienced. Wake up with your head clear, stomach sweet, breath fight and feeling fin. Gt rid of lck heartache, biliousness,. constipa tion, furred tongue, sour stomach, bad cold. Cler your akin brighten your eye, quicken your step and feel Ilka doing a full day' work. Caacaret are better than aalta, pills or calomel be cause they don't shock tha liver or grips .the bowels or causa Inconvenience all th next day. Mother should glvs cross, sick, bilious, feverish children a whola Cascsret any time as they can not injure the thirty feet of tender bowels. "I am for preparedness. An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cur. Shutting the garage door after the gaso line jlnrlksha ha been stolen doe not promote digestion. Clamping a quietus on what is going to happen Is what I call preparedness," wa the Comment of the Careful Observer when he met the Oldest Inhabitant. "Wha was the man who said, 'In tim of peace prepare for peace T " asked the man who came in the day of steam boats. "I think it waa Colonel John Maher of Lincoln and Texaa who uttered that pa clflo palaver," replied the sapient one. "What I want to know is. How wouM you put a quietus on what Is going to happen t That'a what I want to know. Don't you believe In the Inevitable? Don't you believe that certain event will hap pen In spite of preparedness and pres cience T" "Of course, there Is a factor of cer tainty tn such affairs a taxes, shortage of the Ice crop. New Year resolutions, th man who says, 'I told you so;' tha woman who declares, 'I have nothing to wear;' the person who sits next to you at the play and explains the plot, tTie base churl who grins when you re hat bereft In a gale, corn that hurt In the day and feline that are hurt In the night, and rainy washdays. I am Jiis. suggesting what is tn my m'nd There are a few other certainties upon w.hloh the expectancy Of life may be based." Dora Kot Get Kxclted. "Proceed, pal; your fol-de-rol Interests. but does not excite me. Please pass some more of your propaganda of pre paredness." "You should be ohlded for your malspcrtness. was trying to Induct Into the recesses of your skull ths very ordinary fact that certain human experi ences are as fixed as the stars, and that no prcpH.rerinis ran foretell them. Do you get me, Julius? My major premise, however. Is that moat of our ilia, aches, pains, griefs and troubles ara due to laCk of preparedness. It la aa simple aa swat ting a flea. Human unpreparedneaa I th besetting sin of the nation. W do not think that the rainy day will come. We forget that the roof leaker the last time It rained." "You are Inclined to believe that to be forearmed Is to be forewarned, but 1 think that you are rather aevere In yodr arraignment of the nation." "Your hearing I Improving." "I coincide with you to a limited de. gree, yet I maintain you are oroethlT of an Idealist. It Is all right to be pre pared, but you do not account for human fallibility." "But I contend that the so-called falli bility of human nature can be overcoi? by by preparedness. Votes for prepared ness! If preparedness Is good for a na tion. It Is good for the Individual. If gocd for what alls you. It 1 the great pannacea. Try my panacea of prepared ness and you will feel like a new man." "Then you maintain that preparedness minimises reparation." "Just so." "Well. I guess you ara right, a usual." CORNELL WINS DESPITE EARLY LEAD OF FOES ITHACA. N. T., Nov. 14. With th core 21 to T agalnat them In the second per iod, Cornell cam back at Washington and Lea yesterday, when tha final whistle blew, led the plucky Virginians, by 40 to 1L Th game, although loeaely played by Cornell In the first period, was full of thrills. Cool, Cornell's canter, wa banished for rough playing and Cornell was penalised for half the distance of the field for this. Captain Barrett of Cornell and John Barrett of Washington and I., were the stars. Ths Red and White captain cored thirty-four point of Cornell total. NEW POPULAR SOtlG Odd Ballad Said to Contain Many Pretty Strains . CALVIN DEM AR EST, ONE TIME CUE STAR, INSANE ROCK FORD. III., Nov. 14.-Calvln Demareet, on time national amateur champion at balk line billiard, waa ad judged tnaane yesterday and removed to th state asylum at Elgin. Demarest wa brought to a aanitarlum hare some month ago after trying to kl 1 his wife and oommit sutcld In Chicago. STURGIS WINS HILLS TITLE FROM LEAD CITY STUROPS. . D.. Nov. 14. (Special Tel- legram.) Sturgl High school foot ball team -yesterday defeated Lead City High school team, 12 to .In a cloae and exciting battle. Rvery Inch of ground waa stubbornly fought for. Thla vctory wlna the Black Hill championship for Hturgla and placea them In line for atat championship. Among the lateat popular Bong In New York la a peculiar affair, called "Could the Dream of a Dreamer Come True." which I quit a crane with th fair sex. The music, written In only one octave, ha various odd harmonies which form a rather pretty effect when sung. Follow ing is a part of the chorus clipped from a copy Just received; Could The Dreams Of A Dreamer Come True Could tha drums of dreamer coaw tras.SwMtnurt '.. 1 4 H i i n -V i fc 11 miot, llitn'd btplta -ty lor yoa and lor m Thart'd bs tnounttim ol gold, thaiVs b treasures a- lolO ee'd U rul - r ol isnd snd ot ssa, foe Ux cwmtM. m. Ban, Tha chief reuse of the ong popu larity I that Ita text, while rather ro mantic In Idea, contain no suggestive thought, but a sort of refined theme that appeal to women. Advance copies of the song have been received In some of the Omaha 19 cent store. Advertisement. THE OMAHA BEE THE HOME PAPER m p Modernizing the Business of Building The Scleirce of Building Constrnctlon bad, a 1U crnd beginning, the effort of primitive man to provide & ehelter from the elements. In cave hewn out of rock, or mud huta olldtfled by friendly wind and sun. From the cave and mud-hut dweller day, to thla, to Indeed a far cry; for during the intervening ageg man's needs have multiplied, and with hla growing needs, the science of building, enriched by the architecture of the many periods, has made wonderful progress from the primi tive, to Its present phase of commercialism and usefulness. While It would be exceedingly interesting for us to trace for you the thoughts of men as they progressed through the ages, as these thoughts are reflected In the architecture of the various periods, it would prove of little practical value to either of us, except to show that the stream of modern .building thought runs in an entirely dif ferent direction than ever before. Now-a-days when people are about to build, they con sider usefulness and economy flrst, and art second., for the reason that a large number of economlo conditions compel them to do so; notable among which are: the Increase tn the world's population, the facilities for rapid Inter-com-municatlon and travel, the expansion of commerce, the growth of cities, the rise of capital, the birth or new In dustrie, the needs of labor, and the Increasing tendencies of men to congregate and live and to seek pleasure within the radius of a few municipal miles. These conditions, and intensive population In particu lar, are continually driving up land values, and the higher the land values become, the more complicated becomes the problems of providing the kind of building Improvements that will satisfactorily return a sufficient Inootne on the money Invested in the land. This brings us, face to face with the very flrst and very most important consideration of every prospective build er, namely the subject of 'Economy" in building construc tion; and since the economy of building construction hi dependant upon the efficiency of the building methods em ployed you will readily understand that the many compli cated problems of the modern day builder must be con sidered as a whole, rather than In parts. It Is a significant fact that, despite the modern tend ency to centralise great industries, that not nntll recent years baa there been any effectual attempt made to es tablish in building construction some semblance of or ganised control. Chief among the many reasons for this condition. Is that the Building Construction Business, taken as a whole, calls for the services of men in eight or more professions, for the workmanship of forty-six or more trades and for the selection and purchase of hundreds of various materials products and devices. In spite of the fast that the building professions and il. 'nd bu,ldln8 material people all, have more or less allied interests, they are, nevertheless, too diverse to be welded Into a whole; on the other hand If they are allowed to operate Independently, each individual Is liable to per form his individual part of the work without appreciating its relation to the whole. i r.??' llTg,?lJ' to thl faot that maB7 tbotw en gaged in the building construction business, are today inJ ft ..,md BOn!? method of oncoming the seem ing lack of ability on the part of the various building pro fessions and trades to produce the kind of co-opefailve S'economy Part ' " " " aWeBBaXJ tor cle"c u Kl3rtd.0v.th0B.e eDKe1 1" e building business de mand It but there is a constantly growing and inslstant tTnLtT? '"buyer' of bulldin service fo ? better and more business-like methods, that will eliminate th. il efficiency and uncertainty of the older day system! As a result of this demand on the part of the prospec tive building owner, and the complaint of many who are already building owners who have suffered gross injustices at the hands of the old time system; and as a result of efforts, here and there, on the part of those engaged In the business of building to overcome the faults complained of, there have sprung up In different parts of the country during the last few years Institutions who are applying modern business methods to the building business. These methods are the product of organisations, espe cially equipped to handle as many lines of work, as can be handled, efficiently, direct. They are called "Modern Build Ing Organisations. " Most of the modern building organisations ot today, which are doing business In various parts ot the country are highly specialised groups of men who specialise In the work of handling monster building operations In the country's large cities. The Bankers Realty Investment Company In building up a "Modern" Building Orgsnlxatlen" has had to go a step farther than this Besides equipping Itself to handle the large and com plicated building structure. It has provided a method that will give to the much larger group of smaller building pur chasers, the same class of efficient building service, as the large building owner Is commencing to get: In other words. This Company's "Modem Building Orgsnisstton" has been especially equipped to handle the problems of building construction here In Omaha and the Middle West where w have tinder way, at the present time, various building operations amounting to many hundreds of thou sands of dollars, ranging In price, per Individual contract, from 1300,000.00 to $1,900.00; and where we have com pleted hundreds of thousands ot dollars' worth of building operations during the past few years. However, the points of greatest Interest to the pros pective builder are not so muoh what we have done, or are doing for others, as what we can do for you; Indi vidually. We have our own architectural department where you will receive the Individual attention of men fitted by train ing In some of the best sohools ef architecture In the coun try as well as by yeera ef praotloal training and experi ence In the actual work ef produolng high class archltso tural service to hsndte your particular building problem. At the time of preparing your plsn the advisory serv ices of experienced Construction Engineers Expert Esti mating Engineers aa well as the services of our building material experts and purchasing agents are at your dis posal. When you have decided en th plans and materials, our building orgsnisstton will bseems rssponslble for every rart of the building operation, and you will have the sb sc ut assurance of final cost, before work Is started, to gether with a guarantse of a satisfactory building, bscksd up by the kind of financial responsibility that meana some thing. The Bankers Realty Investment Company, In provid ing organisation that Includes the service of tbe Archi tect, the Material Purchasing Department, the Building Contractor, the Mill Owner, together with the eervices of the Loan Institution, has succeeded In building up th kind of an organisation, that Is generally admitted among Architects and Building Contractors, to be necessary, it the old time system of conducting building operations Is to be made more businesslike, from the view point of the Contractors and Architects; as well as more economical and definite from the view point of the building owner. On October 12 Mr. H. L. Lewman, president of the National Association of Builders' Exchangee In an address to the Omaha Builders' Exchange, gave voice to this senti ment by urging upon the contractors the use ot a revised contract form and detailed specifications adopted by the American Institute of Architects and the National Asso ciation of Builders Exchanges, which, h stated, were more specific than formerly and which gives to the owner the benefit ot less cost and provides against waste and de lay. He spoke along the llnea of co-operation and organi sation, and he told tbe contractors. In effect, that a build ing was a combination ot so many different elements, that It was only by each individual sub-contractor properly arranging hla work, as It related to the whole, that satis factory results were to be obtained for building owners and contractors alike. Thle Is, In sffect, an Indorsement of the object, which this Comsny and other largs building orgsntxstions of Its kind are seeking to attain, which object Is, the giving to building owner the ssme opportunity to know whst he is buying, whsn he Is buying building service, as when he' buys any sUndsrd article of merchandise. In other words Our Modem Building Method Is Imply up-to-date business methods applisd to the bual naea of building In which we recognise the customer's right to choose; and to know definitely what he has to pay, before h buys. Ws csll our Modern Building Method "THE 8IN0LE CONTRACT METHOD." oMhJatd h"V' ,Vry COnfld,nc of cur mb"'t 10 -f.cUrtly fill your needs; even though they ba When you srs contemplating the erection of a building of any kind or alia, whether a hm h,.i. .,u..i . . building w. will be p.....d to Rave you make . thorough Xv.g.t though your Investigation be for the purpose of comparing our method, with any th.t oth.r. hav. to or you vou Xm receive th. same courteoue treatment and careful consideration as our most f.vor.d customs" wuld exVect for th. i son. th.t we reellze, that It Is only In this w.y that a customer can be made to appreciate it t Ml BM Organization cn be made to do for him. WRITE OR CALL F O R CO M PL E T E Tn F O RMA ON ffi ankers fficaltj? jfnuestment (flompmtu JltU-0tT On Million Dollart) Offictt Ground Floor Bee Bldg. Omaha, Ntb.