Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1919)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, JlLY 2, 1919.
The Omaha Bee
ILY (MORNING) EVENING SUNDAY
FOUNDED BT EDWABD ROSE WATER
VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR
fjTHK BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY. PROPRIETOR
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TS. AuoCtaUd PrM of arhlrh Th. Ru t. - mmIm la ...
nuUt1 " U u" for publication of all newt diiptu-hu
credited to It or not otbrwiM credited to thli paper, and alio tt
tafjj published Benin. All rights of Duplication of our spe
cial dltpatcliet ata alio reserved.
frieaU Branch factum. Art for the T"irlia 1 rtflfl
Department or Particular Penon Wanted. 1 jrlCT A UUU
' .... F Nlht or Sunday Service Call:
Fmtortsl Departmuit ..... Tyler 1000L.
PlreuUUoa Department ..... Tyler 100RL.
Adi-artlalpa- IX pa run ant ..... Tjler 1008L.
OFFICES OF THE BEEi
Jtom Offloa. Baa Bulldlnj. 17th and raroam.
, 4am 4110 North 34
Banana (114 Mlttur. A.e.
Council Bluffl 14 N. Mala
Uka Silt North 24to
New Tort Ctt
Out-of-Town Office i
SM Fifth At. Washington
bio, i unculn
3615 Letven worth.
3318 N Street.
3467 South Utti
819 North 40th.
1311 (i Street.
1330 H Street.
2J APRIL CIRCULATION
Daily 65, 830 Sunday 63,444
Ataru circulation for the month subscribed and aworn to b
E IV Btftn. Circulation Manager.
Subacribara leaving the city ahould hava Tha Baa mailed
to them. Addraaa changed aa eftan aa raqueated.
You should know that
Only three other cities,, in the
United States have larger bank
clearings per capita than Omaha.
J Make it safe and it will easily be sane,
it The harvest hand is the man of the hour.
"It blesseth him that gives." The Bee's ice
!! nd milk fund.
Everything is all right in Italy again; they
ire having earthquakes.
"Democratic objection" is holding up legis
lation again. It's a gift.
It seems Kelly may be seen but not cap
. tured by the police almost any time.
Japan, denies any secret pact with Germany.
The little brown man is not wasting time on
If the R-34 pulls out on time today, its pas
sengers ought to be in time to help celebrate the
glorious Fourth on this side.
It Kansas merchants are closing up their stores
is to help in the harvest fields. Trade may wait,
t5 but ripening wheat will not.
The "Tiger of F.ance" warns his countrymen
they must work as hard as they fought. This
is good advice for everybody.
;1 French radicals are opposing ratification of
the peace treaty, and thus afford another strong
vj argument for its general approval.
: Denver also reports a sufficient supply of
"oil of joy" on hand to meet immediate require
f. ments. A mile high, but not so dry.
None of the Omaha "addicts" has surren-
fij&ifrtA because of the advent of the so-called dry
spell. What, do you think, is the reason?
. If von Bethmann-Hollweg insists on being
tried, he should be accommodated. His "scrap
of' paper" speech entitles him to some obloquy.
The human nuisance who tears through a
quiet part of town late at night with his muf
fler cut out deserves any punishment the law
Atlantic City saloons are going right along,
but the price list in force there is the strongest
argument yet presented in favor of total abstinence.
Kentucky dealers came out with 40,000 gal
lons of the old stuff on hand after everybody
had laid in a supply. The future market will
surely absorb this.
Pork on the hoof has just achieved a new
altitude record, selling for $21.75 per hundred in
Chicago. Bacon will soon disappear from the
poor man's dietary.
San Francisco saloons closed Tuesday, but
not because the counrty had gone dry. It was
election day. It is just such law "observance"
as this that brought the prohibition wave to
overwhelm the liquor traffic.
A detective captain is punished for miscon
struing rules laid down by the chief of police,
while detectives are exonerated for violating
the laws of the land and the practices of com
mon decency. Is It any wonder the police force
Mayor Smith says it will not be wise to
submit all the projects to the people at once.
'Principal reason is the ballot would be so long
no voter would stop to read it. However, if
some definite project can be formulated for city
improvement, it will get a respectful hearing
from the public, as did the county road paving
issue. Stop blowing bubbles and get down to
Domestic Help Problem
"The women -who can not get servants seem
to think that old times can be restored and not
) to 'realize that the cooks and housemaids who
went into the factories or into the employ of
. the subway or surface cars were demonstrating
discontent with household service and the ex
istence of a revolution in that line of labor;
they do riot appear to understand that if the
-women who went out of the service disliked it,
f those who come in will soon be equally dissat
isfied; that discontent is in the air and old con-
ditions will not be again established.
- The employing housekeepers should have
the intelligence to see that the remedy lies
with them through establishing a new system of
domestic service which will give the employes
' the .same leisure and independence of action
they enjoy in other occupations. English wo
. men are reorganizing their system with some
success by using a limited time service. Other
experiments are being tried looking to a better
understanding between mistress and maid. In
- short, if cooks won't cook under the old condi-
- tions, newarrangements must be made for them.
For many years employers of men have wrestled
with the difficulty of keeping their workmen
-.contented. Housekeepers will have to take up
their phase of this problem now and devise a
: method of getting together with their helpers
nt wilt be satisfying to all. Indianaoolis News.
EUROPE'S FOOD PROBLEM.
Signing of the peace treaty has .not brought
the chief of European problems much nearer
solution. Food still is scarce and prices range
continually higher. Complaint is heard from
all countries on this score, and serious danger
threatens the existing governments because of
the inability of hungry people to get enough to
eat. World peace problems have overshadowed
domestic affairs in most countries, where now
the people are confronted with the impossibil
ity of making depreciated currency stretch over
war-inflated prices, especially when these are
further aggravated by peace-time tendency to
Food is available for the allied countries and
the neutrals, and with the lifting of the em
bargo, Germany will be supplied again from
the outside and Russia will receive much that
has been held back by the embargo on ship
ments through Germany. The United States
wheat yield is now estimated at 1,256,000,000
bushels, one-fifth greater than the largest crop
ever harvested. In the Volga valley, according
to reliable reports, the Russian peasants have
planted enough to ensure a supply for their
own needs, while the Siberian yield is also ex
pected to be nearly normal. This will not af
fect western or central Europe, however, where
dependence is mainly on the United States and
Canada for floor.
Starvation does not impend, but short ra
tions will be the rule till prices' are readjusted
sufficiently to enable the workers to provide
for their needs from their earnings. Industry
is slow in reviving in the lands just emerging
from the war, and the gravest concern of the
governments now is to care for their own peo
ple. How to feed and clothe the masses is get
ting serious attention, because on the method
adopted will depend whether serious political
upheavals are to be prevented. Food not only
won the war, but it will greatly determine the
course of peace.
Allies' Debt to the United States.
Many months ago a presumably generous
impulse found expression in the suggestion that
the United States remit the debt owed by the
Entente Allies for money advanced to prosecute
this war. This debt now amounts to almost
ten billions of dollars, the greater part of which
is loans to Great Britain, with France as the
second largest beneficiary. No intimation has
come from either of the European debtors that
such remission would be acceptable, while the
British and French have expressly made plain
that they do not expect nor would they wel
come any action looking to the forgiveness or
what they consider a proper charge against
them on the war ledger.
Frank A. Vanderlip recently made a state
ment before the foreign relations committee of
the senate, in which he said: "There is a dis
position in those countries to feel that it would
be wise and just for us to forego our demand
for the repayment of the large amounts of
money we loaned." It has been contended this
would offset in some degree the greater sacri
fices made by the Allies and serve to balance
the losses in the war. Back of it, however, is
disclosed the effect it would have on the credit
of the debtor nations. A group of American
bankers is concerned in the rehabilitation of the
credit of Europe, a process that would be facili
tated by the remission of the debt. Comment
ing on Mr. Vanderlip's statement, the London
We believe that no idea of any remission
of loans made to Great Britain by the United
States has ever been entertained in this coun
try. Heavy as our financial war burdens are,
it is not beyong our strength to bear them.
We are grateful for the great financial, and
for the naval and military help given to us
and to our Allies by the United States, but we
neither expect nor have we asked to be re
lieved of our full share of the obligations we
incurred in orde"r to ensure the triumph of the
French sentiment has found similar utter
ance. The great free peoples of Europe are not
insolvent, nor reduced to a place where they
dare not face their debts. The rebuilding of
Europe will be conducted on a business basis
and not on charity.
League of Nations and the People.
Senator Borah, in retreating from position to
position in his campaign against the League of
Nations covenant, has made a stand onthe fact
that the funds of the League to Enforce Peace
are subscribed to in a great measure by business
men. Just why these should not give in this
way expression for their desire to end war does
not appear. Industry and commerce thrive
better under conditions of international tran
quility, and it is natural that the business men
of the country should prefer, the activity of
peace to the disturbance of war. In this they
are in line with the people of the land, who
earnestly want something that will make war
as- remote as possible. Even the most en
thusiastic champion of the league covenant does
not ascribe to its perfection in any sense, the
utmost claim being that it is a step in the right
direction. Academic discussion of technical
points will avail little now. The United States
can not return to its former isolation, and there
fore will go ahead with the other nations of the
world in any reasonable experiment to secure
permanently the blessings of peace.
Omaha's Garbage Nuisance.
The city commissioners are reported to be
considering a plan to make a five-year contract
with some one for the collection of the house
hold offal of the community. This merely
means to continue that much longer a condition
that has been a menace and a bother for many
years. Each summer trouble ensues over the
method of disposing of refuse from' the city
homes. The system now in vogue has been
given a thorough trial and its many unlovely
features are well known to all. Its greatest
drawback is that the contractor expects to make
a profit, and to do so he does not hesitate to
sacrifice efficiency. He puts a penalty on house
holders, with the consent of the city, forcing
them to comply with rules of his own making.
This alone is enough to condemn the system.
Omaha is plenty big enough to take hold of this
vital feature of city housekeeping and carry it
on in a way that will give satisfaction. That an
individual finds in the plan now pursued a
source of profit is not a reason for its perpetua
tion. It may not be humanely possible to prevent
drowning accidents, but it certainly is within
the range of accomplishment to put better safe
guards around the places where boys go swim
ming on hot days.
By National City Bank of New York.
The United States is now supplying ap
proximately one-half of the manufactures en
tering international trade. All of the non
manufacturing sections of the whole world are
looking to us for a large proportion of their
supplies of manufactures. Prior to the war the
United States was supplying about one-sixth of
the manufactures entering international trade;
in the year which ends with this month we have
supplied about one-half.
The total trade of the United States in the
fiscal year ending with June will be the highest
on record and may cross the $10,000,000,000 line.
For the 11 months ending with May, for which
official figures are now available, the grand total
is $9,lll,000,000gainst $8,949,000,000 in the full
fiscal year 1917, the highest record ever made
for an entire fiscal year. Thus the grand total
for the 11 months ending with May exceeds that
of any full year of the past, and should the June
figures equal the monthly average of the 11
months already elapsed the grand total for the
fiscal year ending with June 30, 1919, would be
Manufactures entering international trade in
pre-war years averaged $7,000,000,000 per an
num, but with the suspension of exports by cer
tain of the great manufacturing countries of the
world, notably Germany, Austria and Belgium,
and the great reduction in exports by the other
European manufacturers, Great Britain, France
and Ttaly, the value of manufactures other than
war materials entering international trade was
temporarily reduced, and the total value of the
manufactures entering world commerce in the
fiscal year 1919 is probably little more than
$6,500,000,000, of which the United States sup
plied about one-half.
Manufactures exported from the United
States in the calendar year 1918 aggregated
$3,395,000,000, exclusive of those sent to our own
noncontiguous territories of Hawaii and Porto
Rico, which are not included in the figures of
A compilation by the National City bank of
New York shows that the exports of manufac
tures from the United States has averaged $265,
000,000 per month during the 10 months of the
fiscal year for which figures are now available,
and in the latest month, April, were $290,000,000,
thus justifying an estimate of over $3,000,000,000
as the record for the fiscal year ending with
June, 1919, of which' nearly two-thirds is in
cluded in the period following the close of the
Quantities of principal manufactures ex
ported in 10 months ending April, 1919, com
pared with the corresponding period in 1914:
10 months i0 months
ending April, ending Apr.
Autos (number) 38,165 23,762
Cottons (yards) 463,802,327 353,048,005
Lamps (number) 14,896,707 1,962,100
Bar iron ((lbs.) 164,702,380 21,520,534
Steel rod (lbs.) 1,162,621,734 369,999,521
Locomotives (No.) ... 712 338
Gas engines (No.) 63,857 28,205
Nails (lbs.) 199,867,706 98,889,862
Steel rails (tons) 478,578 309,793
Sheets (lbs.) 1,884,579,968 711,577,071
Tin plate (lbs.) 451,518,409
Wire, barbed (lb s.).
Wire, other (lbs.) . . ,
Leather, sole (lbs.) ... 44,991,238 23,981,666
Shoes, men (pairs) ... 5,890,485 3,812,240
Shoes, women (pairs) .. 4,175,473 2,899,564
Shoes, child (pairs).... 2,715,978 1,631,560
Condensed milk (lbs.).. 537,547,409 13,564,519
Printing paper (lbs.)... 325.977,770 97,668,530
Sugar, refined (lbs.)... 719,333,915 43,072,510
The nonmanufacturing are of the world,
which was prior to the war accustomed to draw
its manufactures chiefly from Europe and the
United States, consists of South America,
Africa, Oceania, Asia, except Japan, and all of
North America outside the United States. Man
ufactures formed, prior to the war, about 66 of
our exports to Asia; 85 per cent of those to
South America; 85 per cent of those to Oceania;
75 per cent of those to Africa and 65 per cent
of those to North America.
With the fall off of available manufactures
from Europe, our exports to all those areas have
enormously increased. Our total exports to
Asia increased from $115,000,000 in the last fiscal
year, 1914, to about $550,000,000 in the fiscal year
ending with June, 1919; to South America from
$125,000,0000 in 1914 to nearly $400,000,000 in
1919; to Oceania from $54,000,000 in the pre
war period to $190,000,000 in the current year;
to Africa from $28,000,000 to $75,000,000. and to
North America, which also takes its manufac
tures chiefly from the United States, the in
crease is from $529,00,000 in 1914 to approxi
mately $1,275,000,000 in the year whch ends
with this month, and most of these phenomenal
gains occur in manufactures.
Food Trees On the Road
There is substantial merit in the new law of
Michigan for the planting of nut-bearing trees
along the public roads. The shortage of wal
nut, hickory and chestnut, is indicated by abnor
mal prices, and the time when the supply will
be exhausted is! not far distant. The Michigan
legislature did not pass upon the entire subject
of forestry, but it made a good beginning; and
if the work of the State Agricultural college
and the State Highway commission is thorough
ly done the" legislature probably will be called
upon to establish large reservations for the
growing of valuable timber.
In Michigan seeds and young trees are to be
supplied and planted by the state as a part of
the general plan of highway construction. An
issue of fifty millions of state bonds is to be
supplemented by federal and local appropria
tions to the amount of 150,000,000. What pro
portion of this is required for tree planting has
not as yet been determined, but a few millions
will go a long way toward bordering the roads
with ornamental and useful trees. The plan is
so practical that other states need not wait
several years for an official report from the
highway department of Michigan before taking
action. They should lose no time in getting the
trees started, for a state that has hundreds of
miles of shaded roads has a valuable asset In
timber and a landscape feature that provides the
most desirable kind of publicity to say nothing
of the added asset provided by food-bearing
trees alofig the highways. Providence Journal.
The Day We Celebrate.
Elmer E. Thomas, attorney-at-law, born 1864!
Most Rev. George, W. Mundelein, Roman
Catholic archbishop of Chicago, born in Brook
lyn, N. Y., 47 years ago.
William Le Queux, one of the most popular
of present-day novelists, born in London 55
Crown Prince Olav, heir to the throne of
Norway, born in England 16 years ago.
Dr. Frederick P. Keppel, late assistant secre
tary of war, now director of foreign operations
of the American Red Cross, born in New York
44 years ago.
Dr. Grace Raymond Hebard, noted suffragist,
.professor of political economy in the University
of Wyoming, born at Clinton, la., 58 years ago.
Eugene Black, representative in congress of
the First Texas district, born at Blossom, Tex.,
40 years ago.
Likes Butler's Stand.
Omaha, June 29. To the Editor
of The Bee: When Mayor Smith
wrote the letter that the city com
mission was a rank failure he cer
tainly hit the nail on the head. All
but Butler. Butler showed his pop
ularity and his honesty to the peo
ple of Omaha when they gave him
the highest vote, and hte depart
men has been very satisfactory since
he took hold of it. He should have
been the mayor and he would have
been a credit to the town, instead
of the present mayor. He sure put
one over when he told our chief of
police to turn Kelly over or turn
in his badge. To think of Eberstein
being chief of Omaha when we have
a man like Henry Dunn, who was
chief before him. You never saw or
heard of any of these hold-up, boot
legger and false arrests. Dunn has
more honor and good judgment in
his little finger than the present
chief has in his whole body. The
idea of the chief of police trying to
get this man Hegg to tell a lie on
the stand. This man (Hegg) should
have the general support of the peo
ple and they should not let him go.
Hoping the people will soon recall
Ringer and Eberstein and put in
Henry Dunn or some other good
man,' C. C. CONNOR.
Real Missionary Work.
Seneca, Neb., June 27. To the
Editor of The Bee: Some time ago
I saw an article in your paper of
what was being done by some Omaha
firm to Americanize the Italians
working for it. I thought it might
be of interest to know that this great
work was being done in our little
Last fall one of our christian
women, Mrs. R. E. Sayers, organized
a class of Mexicans to study English
and at the same time to help them
to become christian American citi
zens. She was assisted in this work
by Dr. D. M. Sayles, but soon the
epidemic of influenza and other
stress of business caused the burden
to rest entirely upon Mrs. Sayers,
who has worked on untiringly, hav
ing classes Tuesday and Thursday
evenings and Sunday afternoon.
The writer, in talking to one of
this class a short time ago, finds that
although he couldn't speak a word of
English last September, he can con
verse with ease now, using good
and correct "United States lan
guage." He tells me Mrs. Sayers
has done all without any pay from
any one. This missionary and Amer
icanization cause is a great one.
May others help in It.
DAILY DOT PUZZLE
"THE QUEST OF JOYOl'SXESS."
(Peggy and Billy pursue Joyousnen up
it mountain. Frowning mil and W'anlll
Mywuy Join in th chase.)
Aii Invitation to Dinner.
JOYOL'SNESS balanced herself on
the tip of a jutting rock and
called back an invitation to her pur
suers. "Are you hungry? Come to my
dinner party. It will be ready at 6
Then Joyousness took the shortest
way down the mountain, flitting
from crag to crag and skipping
boldly across cliffs and sharp
slopes. As she was light as air this
was not particularly dangerous for
her, but Peggy and Billy shuddered
when they gazed down the dizzy
heights and thought what would
happen if a human tried the same
"Dinner! I hope she has fried
chicken and pineapple ice," ex
claimed Frowning Phil, greedily.
"Toot! Toot!" sounded the lo
comotive whistle, and Peggy, Billy.
Hopeful ' Smiles and Cheer-up
promptly jumped aboard the train.
"Are you going back that same
long, dull way?" asked Phil.
"Of course. It's the only safe
way," answered Hopeful Smiles.
e so 346
& . V;
' IO 16
6 49 !
1 5A '
MUCH IN LITTLE.
An act which has just passed the
Nova Scotia legislature fixes 5 per
cent per annum as the rate of in
terest on judgement debts.
A British naval officer has in
vented a vertical compass to be set
level with a navigator's eyes to save
him from leaning over to read it.
For home use an electrical device
to ozonize water and remove all im
purities, which can be operated from
a light socket, has been invented.
The 18,000 regularly established
libraries n the United States contain
more than 75,000,000. volumes, an
increase of 20,000,000 in seven years.
Canton is the chief Chinese ad
ministrative and commercial city of
South China. It is situated inland
from Hong Kong 95 miles by water
and 112 miles by rail, and is located
in the fertile Canton delta country,
in which converge the West, North
and East rivers. In foreign trade
Canton ranks third among Chinese
ports, being exceeded in volume by
Shanghai and Dairen.
Welcome! You Are Just in Time,"
She Cried. "But Where Are
Frowning Phil and Wantit .. ..
Frowning Phil and Want
, , .
IN THE BEST OF HUMOR.
"What's the matter with that fellow on
the cracker barrel?"
"Hs never opens his mouth. Ia he
"No; but he used to do a lot of arguinx
In favor of government ownership of
everything." Louisville Courier-Journal.
Noodle wishes you to finish this
Draw from -one to two and so on to the end.
Hobson That burglar client of yours
doesn't seem very grateful to you for ac
Dobson lie says I proved htm so In
nocent that his pals won't trust him with
a swell job." Judge.
"There's one trouble to these soft
"What Is It?"
"1 find 1 can't drink more than two
or three of them in succession without
wanting to quit and go home." Detroit
Briggs I see the anarchist who blew
up part of the attorney general's house
was killed because he stumbled and fell.
Griggs Yes; that's the trouble with
them they haven't learned how to enter
a gentleman's house. Life.
"Smith wants a decoration for valor."
"But I thought he never "went out to
"No, he didn't; but he says It took no
end of courage to turn up at the club
every day in uniform." London Opinion.
"There are wild beasts and many
dangers on the short path."
"Aw, shoot! I want to go
straight down. We'll be late for din
ner if we go crawling along on that
"Zowie! There you go again!"
wailed Wantit Myway, turning up
side down. Frowning Phil, as
usual, turned over with him.
"Toot! Toot!" sounded the whistle
a second time, and the toy train
began to glide swiftly down the
Peggy was sorry to have Frowning
Phil left behind, but it really was his
own fault. If Instead of always
kicking and scowling he would learn
to make the best of things, even if
they weren't Just as he had planned,
he would have as good a time as she
And they were having a good
time such a good time that they
shrieked with glee. The train ran
faster and faster, plunging down
steep inclines, scooting up steep
grades and swerving around ab
rupt curves. It was like riding
on a huge roller coaster, except that
they went on and on and on for
miles and miles.
Looking back they saw Frowning
Phil and Wantit Myway starting
along the steep, short path. Phil
evidently didn't intend to miss the
dinner party. Perhaps he would
get there ahead of them and eat
"Well, even if he does we are hav
ing a Jolly ride," cried Peggy.
"And I guess Joyousness will save
a few crumbs for us," added Hope
Faster and faster they went until
Peggy wondered how they were go
ing to stop. No ordinary brakes
could hold the train at that speed.
But she didn't need to worry, for
as they plunged into the valley,
they met a stiff wind, which blew
and blew bo hard that it slowed up
their speed and finally brought them
to a stop right at the entrance of a
beautiful house. Joyousness stood
at the door.
"Welcome! You are Just In
time," she cried. "But where are
Frowning Phil and Wantit My
way?" "They took a short cut down the
mountains. Aren't they here?" an
"No," said Joyousness, turning her
eyes up the mountain. "There they
are on the heights and they seem
to be in trouble."
' Looking up the steep slopes Peggy
and Billy saw Frowning Phil and
Wanlt Myway far above. They
were sliding down the face of a
cliff and trying desperately to stop
themselves before they reached a
ledge at the bottom. And no won
der thev wanted to stop, for on the
ledge waiting for them were two
hungry looking lions.
(Tomorrow will be told how Frownlns i
Phli bumps the bumps and mlssea his
.1 . 1
otner piano, bar
leauckers of voice
or or irxs trrcxme ntej
music of?en firtel
tkeir Jravoriie piano
losing its original
tone and Resonance.
iano, bar " '
does not Kave to eJ
exchanged tor &
every few yezcrs.
WjtK proper care,
its matcKless tone
improve with. age.
itfsA crS ifo sXourytxr urvy,
Following; it a list of piano which
may be seen on our floors some of
them we have handled for 45 years:
Kranich & Bach, Cable Nelson, Bush eV
Lane, Kimball, Brambach, Vose eV Sons
and Hoipe pianos.
Grands and upright! at price from
$286 and better. '
Cash prices or terms if desired.
1513 Douglas Street.
Thirty Years Ago in Omaha.
Bank clearings for the day were $824,653.33.
The police have appeared in their new sum
mer linen caps.
Of the 3,000 Omaha consumers of city water,
1,800 have paid their semi-annual tax, thereby
saving the 5 per cent penalty.
City Treasurer Rush sold $22,000 worth of
district paving bonds.
Corporal Tanner, G. A. R., lectured at Good
rich hall to a large audience. Gen. I. B Dennis
L. V. Nicholas
is our first step in local distribution outside of Omaha.
We selected Fremont because it is a growing city of
splendid spirit and co-operation its streets are clean
and busy it is well lighted its stores are wonderful
and it has a real hotel "The Pathfinder."
Our sign will soon be up reading:
"BUSINESS IS COOP THANK YOU
Two Good Gasolenes
CRYSTAL BLITZEN (high test) ... .29c
VULCAN (dry test) 26c
yzTOit t??r fa-jig--!.
Our Electric Pumps Insure Accuracy Your Protection and Ours.
Powered by Open ONI