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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 26, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 26. 1917.
Brief City News
Hava Boat Frist It Now 0oa Frees.
Ktteer. Book, moved te Loral Hotel Blda,
Qaahtaa quam qnantltos. Kdholm. Jewsler.
Plats West of Dundee H. H. Har
per & Co. are planning to begin the
sale of new property weat of Dundee
In the near future.
Music on Trinity Chimes Trinity
cathedral chimes will ring this eve
ning at 6:46. A program of classical
music will be given.
Realtors to Banquet One hundred
members of the Omaha Real Estate
board will banquet Monday evening
at Hotel Fontenelle.
Pour live in One Room The
health office has been requested to
lake cognisance of a family of four
persona living in one room at Fifty
fifth and Maaon streets. .
Rotartans Banquet Tuesday Oma
ha Rotarians and their wives, to the
number of 300, will have their annual
tor ma 1 banquet and dance Tuesday
evening at the Fontenelle.
New Mark Is Sot The "2,000 club"
will be all out of date in Commercial
club circles this year. For a new
campaign is to be started to raise the
membership to 2,500 this year.
Two Tires Stolen R. S. Baxter, !
5014 Capitol avenue, reported to the
police that burglars gained entrance
to his garage by breaking the window
Friday night. Two tires were stolen.
Ford Is Missing Harold L. Priteh
ard, 115 South Thirty-eighth street,
left his Ford standing at Eighteenth
and Douglas streets for a few hours.
When he returned the car was gone.
Council Bluffs Man Robbed About
9 o'clock Friday evening, John Mc
Kinney, Council Bluffs, met two white
men near Thirteenth and Harney who
strorigarmed and robbed htm of $33.
Prize Card Party Uniform Review
No. 35, Women's Benefit Association of
the Maccabees, will hold a prise card
party and dance Friday night at
Labor Temple, Nineteenth and Far
Mrs. Harriet Tut tie Bartlett will de
liver the last of her series of lectures
this evening at 8 o'clock in Theosoph
ical hall, 701 Bee building. Her sub
ject is "Some Unique Poems and
Old Pastor to Vis.it Rev. p. A.
Hendrickson of Glasgow, Mont., for
merly pastor of Our Savior's Luther
an church, corner of Hamilton and
Twenty-sixth streets, will stop off in
Omaha and speak to his former par
ish oners Monday night at the church.
Rev. H. Solun of Story City, la., will
lecture at the meeting on a topic per
taining to the 400th aniveraary of the
WARNED TO BEWARE
Principal Masters Will Send
Failure Notices to Parents
of Central Pupils. '
GIVES FAIR WARNING
Hughes Back in the Law,
"wiser but saaaer man"
New York, Feb. 25. Charles E.
Hughes, at a banquet given in his
honor tonight by the New York
County Lawyers' association, declared
he returned to the practice of law
here after having served six years on
the supreme court bench and having
been a candidate for president, "a
wiser but sadder man."
Referring to the bar as represent
ing the patriotic sentiment of the
country, Mr. Hughes said he did not
believe there was a man present who
did not "stand behind the president
in maintaining the rights committed
to his trust."
Are Your Bowels Reenter? .
(Jr. Kins'! New Life Pill, will keep bow
els regular and overcome constipation, re
lieve Indigestion and stole headache. !6c.
All druggists. Advertisement.
"Sluffers" among Central High
school students ate table, to have
warm sessions with parents this
week. Those who are failing or do
ing unsatisfactory work in thjeir
studies are to be reported to parents
by the school authorities within a
Preliminary to this, Principal J. G,
Masters has sent the tollowing cir
cular letter to parents of Central
"Some day during the coming
week failure and unsatisfactory no
tices may reach you telling of poor
work here in Central High school.
Such notices ought to be ot the ut
most concern to every parent who
receives one. It Is still early enough
in the semester that students may
bring up their work. The time for
study here in the high school is
short. Each student ought to do
from two to three hours' work at
home, that is, unless all grades are
high. It should be the most serious
concern of parents to see that their
boys and girls actually do this work.
The school is doing all it can to make
them actually get the work. It
should be remembered that nearly
all of the students in the high school
are successful and actually get their
work. I he failure is the exception.
Unless there is the closest co-oper
ation between the school and the
home these few will drag on and let
the work go until it is too late in
the semester to bring it up. In an
other month it will likely be too late
Students should be made to bring up
the work at once.
"The great difference in people is
not in ability but in energy, applica
tion and persistence. Education is
a matter of desire. Unless the stu
dent will work hard and even long
it will be of little use. Almost every
slow student will succeed in getting
the work if he is willing to work hard
enough. The habit of getting one's
work and the habit ot being success
ful is worth a great deal to young
people. Parents should see that they
actually accomplish their tasks each
day. Again, it is not enough in many
to pass the subject with very low
marks. In many colleges and univer
sities of our land only those who
make good grades will be accepted
at all. A good many business houses
demand a certain degree of attain
ment on the part of the student.
A diploma won with good grades at
Central Higli school is good for en
trance at any college or university
hi the land which accepts diplomas
and grades as entrance passports at
all. Surely -it is worth doing one's
work well if one is going to spend
the time here at all." .
Czar Holds Over Million Captives.
London, Feb. 25. At the end of 191ft the
prisoners employed In state and agricultural
work In Russia numbered 1,138,000, accord
ing to a Reuter dispatch from Petrograd.
Of these 646,000 were under the Jurisdic
tion ot tne ministry or agriculture, am.ooo
mines and factories and 160,000 ways and
Nebraska Central College.
Our basket ball team played with Hastings
Rt Halting last Tuesday. They got lost on
the big floor and were beaten by a score
nf II tO 11.
Ourney Hanson tuti been elected treas
urer of the Athletic association to succeed
Clark Grieve, who is In the hospital at
Omaha. At this meeting Bryan Moore was
appointed to receive, money for a bouquet of
flowers to be sent to him.
Ralph Jackson, president of the board of
trustees of Stella Friends academy at Stella,
Okl., stopped at Central City Monday eve
ning. He interviewed one or two members
nt the oollege senior class in regard to tak
ing positions as teachers in that academy
The Whlttlerian literary program Wednes
day night consisted of an old fashioned
spelling contest. AM present were chosen
by the captains, Harlan Jones and Ourney
Hanson. MUo Croebie and Smle Perisho
acted aa Judges. Gilbert Mesner spelled the
erowd down and Paul Mil Lean stood second.
Hiss Blanche Hastings gave the students
n interesting account at chapel Tueadsy of
hr visit to the Harts mountains In Ger
many. 8he took this trip after finishing
her study of music at Berlin and on her way
. home. In this talk Miss Hastings told of
tne neautirui scenery and Burdens in those
mountains, of the modes of travel In Ger
many, and of the difficulty she exoerlenced
tit leaving there. It seemed to be easier to
get into Germany than to get out.
Hasting College Kates. ,
Slat a Superintendent Clemmons made a
splendid address for the college and friends
on Washington's birthday.
The college mala quartet. Prof. Vnruh
trta miss ver Venn gave a program In the
Urd lecture course one evening last week.
Sir. rsrmer preached at Minder, on Seb
i'ath and Ur, Xnauer at Nelson. Dr.
Knauer is moving his family to Hastings
end will probably not ftU the pulpit at Nel
The Young Women's Christian association
gave a knnslngton at the new Domestic
Hc-ivnae cottage to Miss Adella Dodge, stu
denl secretary of the Toung Women's Chris
tian association, who was with the college
The February number of the Classical
luge, noting the spirit of the students here
in the study of elastics, which compares
favorably with that of much larger schools.
The college Is proud of It orator, Miss
Delta Bowen, who, though she only won
seoond place at the state oratorical contest,
' was marked first by three out of four
judges. The fourth Judge having given her
.Uth place, her rank was just slightly be
low the winner. Miss Bowen spoke on the
"Dawn of Russia."
TUbbl BIrger gave a very Interesting talk
In chape) Wednesday morning.
&? Pearl Bwartwood, '16, from Fremont
s visiting her sister, Miss Blanche Bwart-
The boys of the IVhumann-Herak club
-ntertatned the club Wednesday from t to
Ira Carney of Hebron, led the devotional
t chapel Tuesday morning and also spoke
Dean Rouse of Peru Normal presented the
Cotner library with some very fin books,
. rhlch are especially appreciated by the
xiuslo and art students.
The Student Mixer, under the direction of
.. the Young Women's Christian association
in the Toung Men's Christian association
was given In the Cotner auditorium Thurs
Two short plays, "Mr. Oakley's Tele-
phone" and "Id on Parle Prancala" were
given Saturday night by the first year ex
pression student of the School of Expres
sion, under the direction of prof. Lon
Grand Island College
The faculty social was held at the resi
dence of Prof, and Mm Starr Wednesday
a practice debate. The debators were
Messrs. Gekes, Applegate, Fin ley, Whltnah.
Wieland and Mills.
At the chapel exreclses on Washington
birtraay, Rev. R. R. Coon gave an address
on Lincoln and Washington, comparing the
two great men In several particulars.
The Dramatic club presented three plays
Thursday evening at the high school audi
torium. There was a good attendance. The
club had been coached for the occasion by
Mr, o. C. Ryan.
The women of the faculty were enter
tained by Mr. George Sutherland Thursday
Thursday- evening the debating team had
Thursday p. m the college and the public
schools celebrated Washington's birthday by
holding joint patriotic exercises.
The Inter-society debate for the Prank O,
Stephens' cup will be held Monday night
The question Is, "Resolved: That the Mon
roe Doctrine Should be Abolished.
President Allen ha been Invited to gat
as judge at the state oratorial contest to
be held at Newton, Kan., on March J.
Dean .1. N. Bennett ha agreed to aot
as Judgp n' an inter-colleglate debate be
tween Hastltigw college end Kearney Nor
mal, March 2 at Hastings.
S. G. Hartwetl, '10, and Miss Hasel Buok.
Is, of Crete, were married Thursday aft
ernoon at the residence of the bride's
nuwinr, mm. jjcua buck. sir. Hart well Is
county attorney at Lusk, Wyo.
President W. O. Allen addressed the stu
dents In chapel Thursday on the business
requirements demanded from college grad
uates ss he got them from eastern bank
era and other large Interests.
H. H. Johnston, '1, superintendent of
schools at Liberty, spent a day In Crete
last week. Superintendent Johnston and
Miss Gladys Slavena, '16, principal of the
Liberty High school, have both been re
elected at an Increase of salary.
Nebraska Wesleyaa rnivcrsity.
Prof. Jensen will giv his leoture on
"Wireless Telegraphy" at Pleasant Dale
Stanley High. 17. of Omaha, wss the
winner of the Hero day publla speaking
contest Wdnesday evening. His topic was
Dr. Schreckengast ha been spending most
of the week out in the state In the Interests
of the campaign for fund for a Teacher'
Chancellor Fulmer wss one of the speak
ere before the committee on cities and towns
at the hearing of the annexation bill last
Thefaculty committee on cinematograph
entertainment, aided by the college council,
has arranged for the purchase of a set of
very fine motion picture, the topics being
from classic literature and travel.
After discussion by Prof. Jensen on Mon
day and Secretary Ore ham of the Young
Men's Christian association and Dr. Schreck
engast on Thursday, the students Friday
morning voted by a large majority to dis
pense with the Pan-Weslsyan banquet and
to sacrifice alonr nfhnr iin.s. tnr. -
of on month, the money thus saved going
iv .hj Bcitmn uo:iuren s runa.
Kearney Normal School.
Easter varatlon come April and I the
Friday preceding and the Monday following
Miss Nellie K. Barton, primary critic, re
signed to accept a position an prims ry su
pervisor in the Cape Girardeau Teachers'
oollege of Cape Girardeau, Mo,
Strenuous work Is betas- nut forth in-sn.
aratlon of the Nebraska peasant, which will
be presented by the entire school commence
ment week, May 24 to May a.
National Week of Singing Is being fit
tingly observed by the school and by the
oitlxen of Kearney. The Music Supervi
sors" club is backing the movement and the
work 1 under the direction of Mr. Grace
B. Stead man.
President Dick left Wednesday evening
to be present at the National Conference
of Better Rural So boo Is at Lincoln on
Thursday, Front there hs will go to Kan
sas City to attend the National CanhnnM
of Stat Normal School President, which
mesia on ma ay ana Saturday preceding
the National Education association, depart
ment of superintendence. Other who will
attend the' meeting are Dr. Shrove. Dr.
Stoutemeysr, Mis Gertrude Gardner, Miss
Lula Wirt, Mr. Slppl and Ml Barton.
Joe Hurtig's Auto
Girls Light Up the
Big Gayety Garage
With the throttle wide open, forty'
(our girls headed by Sliding Billy
Watson and Ed Lee Wroth speeded
into Omaha yesterday evening and
crashed into the Gayety theater, where
with the help of some scc.e shifters
and the orchestra, they staged a show
that abounded with "pep" and real
entertainment. It is one of Joe Hur-
tigs offerings and once again proves
that when it conies to knowing what
the burlesque followers want, J. Hur
tig is the boy. 1
There is comedy galore, Sliding
Billy Watson holds the stage in the
first half with a farce staged in and
around a "nut-nursing" retreat. Wat
son is the official joy-peddler for over
an hour and the way he handles the
job is a delight to the audience. Then
comes Ed Wroth as Janitor Higgins.
1 he Jarce pleases the audience with
its wit, satire and clever comedy. Not
a line in the skit is dull or dreary
And, in passing, just 'a word of
praise for the chorus girls, whose
lively and graceful stepping is a boon
to those who have witnessed the
slow-footed damsels of other shows
limp to music. There is youth and
not a little beauty to Hurtig's girls
and never once do they overburden
themselves with clothing, the musi
cal score is catchy and novel. With
the help of Mabclle Morgan, Estelle
Colbert and Hazel Woodbury, the
women do more than their share i
making the show a big hit.
One of the most popular numbers
is an auto song, which won many en
cores. Manager Johnson has dedi
cated the theater this week to the
visiting automobile men, and many of
mat lraternity enjoyed the opening
Improvers Call It
Small Town Politics
The West Leavenworth Improve
ment club, through R. J. Sutton, Its
chairman of the committee on parks
and boulevards, has written an open
letter to the editor of the World
Herald resenting a recent editorial In
that paper entitled "Fixing Hummel's
Fences." The editorial in question
intimated a resolution of the improv
ers commending Hummel's efforts in
r-lmwood park carried a tinge of
The open letter reads in part:
"Your accusation against the West
Leavenworth Improvement club,
summed up in the title to vour
editorial, 'Fixing Hummel's Fences,'
it is needless to sav is as false and
misleading as is your theory of natu
ral beauty. Of course, it is un
reasonable to expect' that the com
mon working class that lives near
fcjmwood park and constitutes the
West Leavenworth Improvement
club, should comprehend, much less
appreciate, the sublime beauty of a
pile of rubbish, dead leaves and tree
trunks. Keally it requires an Au-
dubonic editor of a great newspaper.
But tiles' are too dull to understand
that there can possibly be any reason
why so illustrious a paper as yours
should accuse any improvement club
of playing petty politics, unless it be
that the editor himself is capable of
thinking only in terms of 'small-town
Smith Form-a-Truck to
Hold Banquet Thursday
A banquet will be held at the Rome
hotel Thursday night by the Smith
Among the factory officers who will
attend are A. S. Johnson, general
western sales manager; N. S. Gotshall,
territory executive; Byron .. Beaten.
treasurer; Charles Strieby, advertising
manager: C. J. beymour, district man
ager for Nebraska and South Dakota,
and Maxwell Davis of the Commerce
Trust company of Chicago, who is in
terested in the Smith Form-a-Truck
Mr. Gotshall will act as toaslmaster.
Mr. Johnston will talk on "The Big
Idea and the Origin and Growth of
the Smith Form-a-Truck." Mr. Stie
by's talk will be entitled "Fifty-Fifty"
and Mr. Davis' on. "Me for You."
Mrs. h.. L. Henry, who is the local
distributor, will talk on an Omaha
subject. "The Field." Mrs. Henry
was one of the speakers at the Smith
banquet at Des Moines last week.
Hogs Bring Small Fortune.
Fremont, Neb., Feb. 25. (Special.)
Herman Stalling of Scribncr mar
keted a shipment of 127 head of
young hogs on the Omaha market
this week and received $4,460 for the
porkers. The pigs were under 1 year
old. This is believed to be a record
for hogs of that age in this county.
No Light Shed on Death ! New Bath Parlors Open
Of John Craia at Inauest : In the Rose .Building
No light was shed on the myster
ious death of John E. Craig, hermit
expressman, found with his head mu
tilated in a vacant lot north of the
city rock crushing plant at Eleventh
and Nicholas streets, Thursday even
ing, at the inquest held Saturday aft
ernoon. Whether he might have been
murdered, as the police believe, or met
his death in an accidental way by a
fall or 'the backing in of a freight
train, was not answered in the report
of the county attorney's inquest. The
report reads that he "met death by a
blow or blows on the head inflicted in
an unknown way."
Harry Craig, son of the dead man,
arrested and held for investigation,
following the death of his father, was
released after the inquest. The young
man proved that he was not near the
home of his father, Tenth and Paul,
or near the place where the body was
found at the time John Craig is sup
posed to have been killed.
Funeral services will be held Mon
day at 7:45 a. m from Taggart's
chapel to the Holy Family church at
8 a. m. Interment will be in Holy
Refined administration, exclusive lo
cation, efficient service and beautiful
appointments are offered hy the Ex
celsior Rath Tarlors, to be formally
opened Monday in rooms 533 to 539
inclusive at the Rose building, Six
teenth and Farnain streets, in an
nouncing their new establishment, the
proprietors promise the utmost in re
fined and reputable management antf
Velvet draperies in the rooms are
characteristic of the equipment
throughout. All kinds of.baths, mas
sage, electric, external medical and
hot pack treatments are available.
Among them are steam, sulphur
steam, Nauheim, neutral, violet ray.
alkaline, saline, electric cabinet and
water baths, and the only oxygen
baths administered in Omaha.
Proprietors are Dr. M. L. MacNa
mara, woman chiropractor in the
Brandeis Theater building for three
years, and G. S. Johnson, until re
cently a local newspaper advertising
man. Dr. MacNamara will hereafter
have her offices in connection with
the new hath parlors.
Edwin I. Taylor, graduate nurse
and masseur, formerly of Excelsior
Springs, is the men's masseur. Miss
Mary Elizabeth Thomas, also a grad
uate nurse and masseuse from Ex
celsior Springs, is the women's
operator. A women's halrdrcssing
department will soon be added.
British Women Contract
To Build Barracks Abroad
(Corraspondoncs ot Th A.soclstad Pru.)
London, Feb. 12. Nineteen young
women carpenters have left for
France, where they have contracted
to remain for the duration of the war
in employment mainly connected with
the building of barracks for
Poles Attend Reichsrath
When Germans Assent
(OorrMpond.nee of Ths Associated Pr.ss.)
Amsterdam, Jan. 28. ?The Austrian
Reichsrath will be summoned in the
middle of May, says the As Est of
Budapest, which also learns that the
question of autonomy in Galicia will
be left for settlement until after the
war. The paper adds that the Ger
man parties, who wanted the exclu
sion of the Polish deputies from the
Reichsrath, have yielded to the argu
ments of Count Clam Martinec, the
premier, and the Foles will, therefore,
attend the May session of the Reichsrath.
Alcoholic Remedies Are
Taboo in All Australia
(Corrmiiond-nof of Th, Ai.sortnt.il Pivm.1
Melbourne, Jan. 24. Importation
of all prenarations nurnnrtin? to he
the ! remedies for alcoholic or drug habits
nas Dccn prohibited in Australia.
Makthfacaroni for the Millions
and lam VeiylhrHcularHavIMakeU
Skinner Mamifaciurino Company
Omaha NehrvMka USA.
trgMri Macaroni acwy in Ammricm
ENDS CATARRH, ASTHMA,
Brooclutit, Croup, Coughs and Cold, of
ttoQcy back. SoU and guaranteed bj
Sherman A McConnell Drwf Co.
Commercial Club Chief
Names More Committees
The following committees have
been appointed for the year by Chair
man C. C. George of the executive
committee of the Commercial club:
New AiHlvltleN CVnimitUj V. H, Msynrs.
chairman; H.. A. Tukoy. vlr chairman; (.
D. Armstrong;, .r, K. HMnAT, I,. l Campbell,
Louis 8 Clarke, A. 1. Crflsh, A. C. Kfti
ndy, Jr., Charles K, Knotis, J. F. Lstton.
R. V. MnOrsw, H. t. Nealy, .1. 1,. Psxton.
Q. W. Platnar. H, A. Haftwks. A nan Ray
mond. Sidney Smith, A. ft. Wells, R. O.
Interurbana, Pips Llnws and Wator Powsr
Dsvdlopment C. X. Beaton, chairman ; j.
L. McCagus, vie chairman; J. W. Batttn.
Rudolph Baal, F. J. Blras, A. D. Bowen.
J. A. Bruci T. W. Blackburn, Winter Bylea,
F. W. Carmlrhael, H. M. Christie. G. V.
Condon, W. B. Drake, B. V. Efiin. C. R
airuuer, L,eo iiorrmann, K O. Johnson,
Harry Lawrle, John Campbell, L, B. Neber
gall, J. U Nlederst, T. J. O'Neill, Joseph
Patek. Q. A. Slnkls, H. C. Tlmme, 11. B.
Wallaos, George T. Wright.
Retail Trade Committee U C. Nash,
chairman; George Brandeis, vice chairman;
C. B. Ayros. O. B. Ber. Albert Cahn. J. J.
Cameron, D. S. Clark, J. D. Crew, A. B.
uurus, w. w. Fisher, viator Gladstone, A
I Havens, Joseph Hayden, O. K. Mlrksl,
P. B. Myers, Robert Hosenswelg. O. T. Wil
son, Vincent Vacek, T. I,. Combs.
MADAM This Will Please
Your Family At Dinner Tonight
You can make it in a few minutes with
High School Boy Draws
Accepted Design for Pin
The junior class o Central High
school accepted the design of Chester
Slater for the 1917 class pin. The de
cision of the class was unanimous.
Ten desisns were submitted. The
design which has been adopted and
which will be permanent shows a
rounded gold shield with "Omaha"
at the top, "H. S." at the sides and
the graduation year of the class in
the center. The shield is mounted
on a flat gold background. The only
change in the pin hereafter will be
the year of graduation. Mr. Slater is
a son of Mrs. C. B. Slater of 111
North Forty-first street.
Famous Horse Rsser Dead.
Kalamazoo. Mich., Feb. 2ft. John Mullen.
a famous harness horse driver fifty, year,
ago, died today, at the county home. He
was vi yeara old. Several weeks aso
Mullen felt out of a bath tub and frac
tured his hip.
Vhh MaUo Ihonsuidi of kocssr
wtvsjs srt prrpsrin new dainty
dssisTta sauosa (Wen dsli&hts and
hundred tasty &ood thing to sat
Mallo is not a luxury it It an aconomy.
Bscum It anablaa yon, madam, to aailly
and quickly prspara dfiiarls, iaueat, salad
' drsuin&s, tea cresras, teas, ate.
MaDo la mad of rich, nourishing materials.
It l a food In itself and delicious and
tempting right oat of the can.
Rich, snow whita and creamy it ii mtiit
to it all ready for me right out of the can
or it may be thinned as desired with a little
water milk or cream, It qnickly and easily
whips up into light, fluffy cream which
looks fbr all the world like whipped cream
but is tantaiiiingly delicious and much mora
flavory than whipped cream. Mallo after
being whipped up according to directions if
allowed to stand short time will become
light and fluffy like whipped cream.
Mallo comes "in qSiiit'Cani, at Bdcer.ts '
Your grocer has it now ready for you and
will strongly recommend it to you He ap
preciates its merits ram personal experience.
Be sun to tey 'White-Stokes Mallo in
the blue and gold can
With this guarantee on the top of
White-Stokes Co. (Ino,), guarantee the
contents to be in perfect condition.
If after using according to directions
you Ail to get results, return to your
dealer. He is authorised to refund
A beautiful recipe book should come
with each can full of delightful recipes for
Mallo goodies see that you get one or
send to us.
Mallo is made in the White-Stokes spot
lessly white, sun lighted modem factory
Mallo orfinafeef etnef irMdfe only y
WHITE-STOKES CO., Inc., Chicago, HL
Not this pie -If directions u Jkjvm ontU omn and In
th rcip book arc canfUly lollovwi perfect roltt
and complete satisfaction will bt aMOrad
For Sal by All Leading Grocars and Depart man t Storaa
COUPON WHITE-STOKES MALLO MIXING SPOON
This coupon and 10c to cover the edst of mailing will obtain for you
one of the handsome, durable, handy, Mallo Mixing Spoon. Made especially
for the users of Msllo; easily worth Sfte: cannot be bought In any store For
mixing Mallo, for Mallo desserts and gsnsrally useful around the kitchen.
Write name and address plainly.
. Cook good prunes Ts
two heaping tablespoon
fuls of Msllo add two
tables poonfuls of prune
syrup, and beat togeth
er. Remove) pits from
prunes. Cot up, end stir
Into the MaUo sndsrrup
in the quantity desired.
Chill end sere es
1 : 11
Buy This Chalmers Six-30 Now
To those who expect to buy cars in March, April.
May or June:
If you place your order now for the 5-passenger
6-30 Chalmers you will save $160.
March 1, the price advances from $1090 to $1250.
Ample recompense for hastening your purchase.
You get great value in this Chalmers, with its smart looking body; its dis
tinctive radiator; its large, high power lamps; broad, deep, soft seats; roomy front
and rear compartment and costly outlay of instruments. Not to mention the reliable
and powerful motor velvet in action and a giant for pulling.
And the saving on the 2-passenger roadster, if you put your order in now,
Fire-pustBfcT Touring -
-Two " Roadster
ScTta " Touring
(AO te.b. Detrek)
Seven " Liawasioe
" , Town-car, .
Western Motor Car Co.
Chas. R. Hannan, Jr., Pres. Walter S. Johnson, Sec'y. 4 Sales Mgr. E. V. Abbott, Vice Pres. V Gen.-Mgr.
2054 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb. Phone Douglas 3958.
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