Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 26, 1920, Page 6, Image 6

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& The Omaha Bee
NELSON B. UPDIKE. Publlahar.
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The Beefs Platform
1. New Union Pataengar Station. .
2. A Pip Lino from tho Wyoming Oil
Fields to Omaha.
3. Continued improTOmant of tho Ne
braska Highway!, including tho pave
mant of Main Thoroughfaroa loading
into Omaha with a Brick Surfaco.
4. A short, low-rato Waterway from tho
Corn Bait to tho Atlantic Ocoan.
5. Homa Rula Charter for Omaha, with
City Manager form of Government.
'The president's message to congress asking
that the Armenia mandate be accepted was
calmly if not coldly received, and will be sub
ject to very careful scrutiny before definite
action is taken, on it either way. This is not
because Americans are in any sense averse to
taking on their share of the "white man's bur
den," or that they are unwilling to assist in
bringing backward nations to a better way of
living. We have given help in a practical way
to every applicant, even to Turkey, and the
generosity of the nation has been strained in
many ways since the world war came to vex
, Yet it may be questioned if we are to reckon
ourselves as heritors of all the ills that beset the
race, or as called upon to set aright everything
that is out of joint in mankind's affairs. ...The
Turkish problem has been before Europe for
over 500 years. Constantinople fell to the
Turk . because the western nations of Europe
would not go to the aid of th Byzantine govern
ment. Only when the Turk knocked at the
gates of Vienna did the great, warlike powers
of the west bestir themselves. ' Then they per
mitted, the occupancy of the great region along
the lower Danube and the Don to be held" under
fhe Crescent. Five centuries of incessant and
bloody struggle have ensued since the great
crime against Christian civilization was com
mitted. Within the last three-quarters of a cen
tury on several occasions Russia has looked
down on vanquished Turkey, only to be re
strained by British and German influence. In
the present situation, a failure to agree between
the Allies alone is responsible for the con
tinuance of Turkey in Europe.
Just why Americans should become a party
to the maintenance of a situation that is ab
horrent from any point of view has not been
made clear. Armenia is part of the problem
that properly belongs to Europe. If there is
jealousy and -distrust there, it is because of the
traditional course followed by Christian nations
in dealing with- the-sultan. When England,
France and Italy can agree among themselves,
abridging the rivalry that has sustained the
miserable apology for a government that has so
long insulted civilization from its roost on the
Golden Horn, the need for America's taking the
Armenia mandate will disappear.
Where the Decision Will Be Made.
There is one picture we wish every delegate
to both national conventions would keep in his
mind and in his heart when the time comes to
ballot for a candidate for president It is -that
drawn by the masterly im.-.ginatioft of Garfield
in 'the republican convention of 1880. .The
superb Conkling of New York had named Grant
for a third term in the celebrated speech be
ginning: --.;; , '
" When asked whence comes our candidate,
Our sole response shall be,
He hails from Appomattox - '
And its famous apple tree.
He was cheered for thirty minutes, .when
Garfield of Ohio arose to put John Sherman in
nomination, and began:
Gentlemen of the convention, your present
temper may not mark the healthful pulse of
our people. When your enthusiasm has
passed, When the emotions of the hour have
subsided, we shall. find below that calm level
of public opinion from which the thoughts
of a mighty people are to be measured and by
which their final action will be determined.
Not here is the destiny of the republic to be
aa e 1 Iour years out by 4,000,--
000 of republican firesides, where the thought
ful voters, with their wives and children about
them, with the calm thoughts inspired by love
of home and country, with the history of the
past, the hopes of the future and reverence
for the great men who have adorned and
blessed our nation in days gone by burning in
their hearts, it is there God prepares the ver
dict which will determine the wisdom of our
work tonight. ... .
( Those words made a profound impression
upon the delgates, an overwhelming majority of
. whom favored either Grant or "Blaine.. But
after the excitements and enthusiasm of three
days of fruitless balloting they remembered
Garfield's sage counsel and nominated him after
he had protested he was not a candidate. A
similar situation seems likely to occur at Chi-
" cago. If so, may it bring as happy a result as
the deadlock of 18801
Control of Wealth by Dead Men.
Morally, has a man the right to control ,hi3
property indefinitely after his death? Legally
he has this right to a remarkable extent. He
may tie up all he leaves, for a long, long time, if
able to make a lawyer and court-proof will.
t But as a matter of public policy and private
morals should this condition exist? Govern
. ment is taking a larger and larger share of the
fortunes of dead men, but it still permits the
distribution of estates in accordance with the
. wish of the men who accumulated r them, and
doubtless and justly will long continue to do so.
. But of late years there has: been a trend to
ward making trusts of great accumulations, in
tended to run for generations. The wisdom of
this hoarding of great properties is not yet es
tablished. A distribution within a reasonable
" number of years is widely believed to be better
, for -all concerned, including the state. Other
wise a hundred enormous fortunes might within
thttegenerationi establish a financial power in
the .hands of a. group of families that would b.
B social menace. In America it has long been
but three generations "from shirt sleeves back
to shirt sleeves;" that is to say, from honest
work to wealth, ease, comfort and idleness, and
back to honest work again. What would be the
ultimate result of ten thousand or of a hundred
thousand American families perpetuated as
holders of vast wealth for many generations?
Better Pay in Postal Service.
One of the wonders of the postal service has
been the, loyalty of the older employees, who
have clung to it in spite of the most discourag
ing conditions. Not all, for thousands of the
highly developed experts have been driven by
stress of circumstances to seek other and more
remunerative employment. Replacing these
men has been found almost impossible to
achieve, because the rate of pay is so low that
men who are capable of doing the specialized
work of a mail clerk are no longer attracted to
the service. Senator Calder of New York hit
this "Viil on the head in the senate last Wednes
day when he said:
From 40 to 60 cents an hour hojds out little
attraction for high grade men, when on every
hand 75 cents an hour and more is being paid
unskilled labor.
Senator Calder also said, after recounting the
delays and other vexations in connection with
the postal service:
A penurious postal policy under existing
conditions is the most dangerous economy
conceivable, because for every dollar now
withheld in failing to provide proper postal
facilities means a loss amounting to thousands
of other dollars in delayed and dislocated busi
ness processes. Generally speaking, we agree
that increased production is the most press
ing need of the hour yet it is an idle fancy to
. expect production to increase or business to
go full speed ahead with a broken postal serv
ice. This is the prospect now facing the
people, unless appropriate steps are at once
taken to restore the postal service to some
thing of its former efficiency.
Years are needed to train a postal clerk, so.
with the best of conditions the restoration asked
by Senator Calder will not be complete for many
months after the blight of Burlesonism has
passed. In the meantime the joint commission
of the house and senate promises to report a bill
very soon, which will increase the pay of pos
tal clerks, and otherwise modify the terms of
service so that good men left may decently stay
in the postoffice work. It is a national disgrace
that so faithful and efficient employees as the
mail clerks and carriers have proved themselves
should be compelled to beg as they have for
decent treatment and living wages.
Mayhem on a Totem-Pole.
And now comes the honorable, the vice presi
dent of the United States, with hatchet words,
and takes profane liberties with the covenant
totem-pole in defiance of the Orton edict of
its owner. He says, says he, there should be
a compromise between the White House and
the senate, thus hacking both the covenant and
the master. He would prune them both with
a hatchet 1
The Indiana man has turned Indian. He has
left the reservation. His gestures are dis
respectful. And why not? He was a democrat
when Wilson was a mugwump. Coarse fare,
and coarse fare only, has been passed out to him
from the White, House. While others got pie
and cake, he got dry crusts. Yet hath he been
faithful, even until the Oregon ; letter. But
when the master attempts to exclude from the
democratic communion all who will not bow
dovyi '-and worship the strange , totem-pole
brought from Paris, and accept its symbols as
party doctrine, good ole Tom Marshall bucks.
He ups with his hjtchet and chops the nose off
the polel
Prices on the Downward Swing.
During the past sixty days the belief has
constantly been gaining ground that prices of
commodities must fall before wages could be
expected to decline. Just how much influence
that belief had in making general the mer
cantile policy of John Wanamaker and those
who have followed his wise example all over
the country cannot be determined.
But the, break came, and those who yielded
to it first may be Very glad they did, before
long. The cut in prices was not sentimental we
may be sure. ' Business does not throw away
profits for philanthropy's sake. It exists for
profits alone, and only the approach of losses
compels price reductions. It is better to make
cuts by degrees than to have a whopping and
demoralizing smash all at once. The first mod
erate decline is here. Others will follow, and
continue until prices of commodities and labor
kased on legitimate profits have arrived.
Great Papers Oppose Bonus.
. Two leading New York papers are opposing
the soldiers' bonus, the Sun and the World; one
republican, the other democratic. The Sun
practically declares a revolt should republicans
pass the bill. The World says "a more vicious
raid on the United States Treasury has never
been attempted under the cloak' of patriotism."
As the leading democratic newspaper of the
country' it stoutly declares:
Nobody objects to any measures, however
generous, for the relief of crippled and in
jured soldiers or of war widows and war or
phans. The debt to them is a real debt, an
obligation of national honor, but there is no
excuse whatever for the payment of a cash
bonus to strong, ablebodied men. As a class
they have not asked for it. Thousands of
them vigorously oppose it.
The country awakened a little bit too late to
the shortage of farm labor, at least so far as
this year's crop is concerned. It may do some
good, though, if men are found willing to work
on farms next year.
Mexico's peculiar election methods are
bothering Obregon now just as they did six
years ago. Even Nebraska's primary law is
Mr. Daniels says -he does not care if the
senate inquiry into the navy lasts all summer.
He is sure of his job until next March anyhow.
Omaha is getting considerable credit for
leading the onslaught against high prices. The
country will do well to follow our lead. -
Senator Hitchcock' had better do his gloat
ing now, before Mr. Bryan stages his comeback
at San 'Francisco. - " " s "
--r , ,' ' ,
"Pa" Rourke's base ball team is justifying
public confidence right now.
The lake route to tide-water is well backed
by business men.
Lei I talk and mora work will
A Line 0 Type or Two
How ts M LI do. lot tho ulpi tall ottoro tjr Bay.
Oh, had you sight of Happiness,
As you went on your way?
"What waa her air? What was her dress T
And .did ahe amtle on you and bless
"With all her wild-flower loveliness
My True Love's holiday?
Oh, yes, I saw her very face
Laugh from a laurel tree.
She fluttered for a little space
Her bright flowers in a greenwood place;
And deep, old Joys, all light and grace,
Clapped rosy hands at me.
The ways of joy so many are,
Perhaps you never-could
Be sure she'd greet you from a star,
Or in a -child's laugh, faint and far.
. This is my Joy's true avatar
The laurel -in. the wood. P. W. B.
SPEECH was given to man to disguise his
thoughts, said a Frenchman; but in Mexico
more dependence is placed in colored glasses.
Why does not Hiram Johnson get him a pair?
(From the Le Mars, Ia. Globe-Post.)
Victor Einstein, a farmer living- north
east of Remsen, tried to drive his car
through space occupied by Peter Tentlnjter
at 5:30 o'clock Tuesday evening, with the
.result that Mr. Tentlnger is nursing a dis
located shoulder.
THE Kaiser is writing a history of the war.
Probable title, "Jetzt kann es gesagt werden."
The only person conspicuous in the war who
seems able to restrain himself from writing
about it is Lord Haig.
Sir: A fountain-pen concern is making a
great to-do over its painting of the peace con
ference, showing each diplomat signing - the
treaty with . one of -the aforesaid pens. This
suggests a well-nigh marvelous opportunity for
Woodrow after March 4. With his experienoe
In note-writing, he should be seized as a fountain
pen demonstrator. Think of him writing in a
drug store window and attracting passersbys'
(well, what is the plural possessive?) attention
ever and anon by cries of "May I not?" W. S.
"ON Thursday Prof. Feuillerat has consented
to speak in French. This will be a rare op
portunity to hear good French spoken with a
cultivated accent and a distinct enunciation."
University of Minnesota Bulletin.
Not, of course, knocking the romance de
. . Quel le Horreurl
(From ..the . Atlanta Constitution.)
Thomas E. Watson Jumped to his feet
and shouted "Let there be no mistake about
It. It Is mine and intended to be an attack
upon the administration " And the Wat
eon delegates and the Smith delegates
not all of them, thank God drowned his
voice with applause, while the Palmer dele
gates, In subdued :horror, bowed their heads
in helpless submission.
"IT has always interested us to note that al
most the only marks of Mr. Conrad's foreign
origin which are still discernible in his writing
are an uncertainty as to shall and will, and an
occasional confusion of the verbs lie and lay."
Christopher Morlev.
As. Brer Mofley has doubtless observed, Con-'
rad s style shows no influence of the Author
ized Version, although he must be familiar with
it. One whose style has been influenced by the
A. V. never has any uncertainty about shall and
will. New Englanders who were brought up
on the Bible plain folks, not writing persons
make the distinction naturally; whereas the
tribe of modern writers are as much at sea over
shall and will as over who and whom.
" (From the Northwestern Alumni Journal.)
The society presented Dr. Gilmer with a
server service in recognition of his work for .
humanity in the dental profession. ' '
GEORGE-M. WRONG, as vou mav know.
s professor of history at the University of To
ronto. This agrees with Anatole Frances no
tion of history. . ,
" IN England we decorate one counter like
you do your show windows," one of the visiting
British merchants i accused of saying. He must
have hailed originally from the U. S. A.
"CHERRIES are in our midst," writes Andy
from Venice, .Calif. We hope they agree with
you, old fruit.
(From-the Sioux Rapids Republican-Press.) ,
'Miss Eva Ledger has resigned her posi
, tlon as bookkeeper at the Farmers Coopera
tive Store to take effect June 1.
An Irish Rising.
Sir: : When one is Interminably plagued with
the question lf he has heard that one "about
the Englishman and the Irishman," it is a relief
to find something new on the subject; new be
it ever so old. By new I mean that the race is
not always to the swift nor the last word in
repartee to the Irishman.
On one occasion, when my lord Chesterfield
was Viceroy of Ireland, a Dublin alderman of
the Ascendency class must needs see him on a
most pressing matter. His Excellency couldn't
be seen; impossible, he must be seen and at
once. The alderman waa ushered in and found
his Excellency In bed. He had dined well and
(being then as now a free country) wined well
the previous night. ,The Irishman explained the
dire news be had Just heard, that the papists
wera rising in Connaught His Excellency
yawned and asked what time it was. "Past
twelvel Don't you think. Alderman, that we
all ought to be rising before now. Will you
please hand me my small-clothes!"
THE English may or may not have a sense
of humor. But it is certamnnat iioratio tsot
tomley has not.
Sir: Sign on packing box outside University
of Chicago bookstore: "Law books keep ary.-
IT would seem that the people who vote for
Hoover in the primaries, do so because they
really want to. L. L. i .
By Arthur "Brooks "Baker
The merchandise which Gilder sells is made
of printing ink, the thing which stimulates the
race to think that it can think. When spread
with art and industry before the public eye, it
sells the people many things they had not
wished to buy; and, on the other well known
hand, it's proper to remark, it brightens up som
intellects which otherwise were dark.
He digs for ancient arrow heads the Indians
used to shoot, and skeletons for which the own
ers do not care a hoot, for when a fellow leaves
his bones as relics old and grim, they please the
archaeologist, but are no good to him to him
the owner, who has fled on fluffy spirit wings
and has no use for bones long dead or other
horrid things.
And Gilder paints on canvasses some elevat
ing stuff, historic scenes of western life when
life was youngand tough. He wields the brush
with talents which are far from being faint, and
fellow artists,- envy him the way he splashes
paint, for where 'the magic of his art is lumin
ously shed,' hearings to life some characters
we'd long considered dead. "
He has a varied line of gifts, you heartuy
agree, a combination rarely met except in such
as he. A scientist, ah artist, and a printer, and
a scribe what sort of meat does Gilder eat,
what drink does he imbibe? Perhaps too fine
a subject for this velvet hammer fluff, too deep
for one to measure in this thin and'shalldw
stuff. ' ' ?
Next ubjectj G. W, Holdrega,.
How to Keep Well
By Dr. W. A. EVANS
aaoottons concrnln kyt-lmo, 0n.
on and prevention of dloeMO, cab
mltted to Dr. Krone by reader of The
Bee, will be anawered pereonallr. ub
Ject to proper limitation, where a
tamped, addrraaed envelope la en
cloaed. Dr. Evnno will not muke
dloanooU or prescribe for Individual
dlseaoee. Addreaa letter In care of
'The Bee. .
Copyright. l:o, by Dr. W. A. Evana.
Our Free Legal Aid
State your case clearly but
briefly and a reliable lawyer
will furnish the answer or
; advise in this column. Your
name will not be printed.
Let The Bee Advise You.
The best opinion about spring ma
laria is that it is a holdover from
the year before. Mosquitoes are very
hungry when they first come our. ana
btte day and night, in sunshine and
shade, until they have satisflod their
appetites. - But these mosquitoes
when they f rat bite are not infected
and are, therefore, incapable of in
This opinion Js that the iazo crop
of homegrown malaria does not
come into market before June. A
combination of mosquitoes, people
capable of infecting them, and
weather warm enough to mature the
parasites is a necessity.
So far rrom tnis Demg a reason
for improperly treating cases of ma
laria, it is an indication for the tak
ing of sufficient quinine. If all the
people with chronic malaria were
cured thoroughly, the mosquitoes
could not become infected and ma
laria would come to an end almost
at once. .
There is some difference of opinion
on some of these points, but, in the
main, they represent accepted
opinion. Now follows a statement
to which every man in a chill coun
try will subscribe. If a man has
chills in June and fails to cure him
self thoroughly, so that he has an
occasional chill in July ana Augusi,
he is likely to have hematuria or
some other form of pernicious ma
laria in September or October.
They also will agree to tnis state
ment. They rarely see or hear of a
nerson havlnsr pernicious malaria
unless that person gives a nisiory oi
having had malaria during the sum
mer. To prevent this, to stop re
curring .attacks of chills during the
summer, and also to prevent the in
fection of mosquitoes, every person
with malaria should be completely
To this end the. national commit
tee appointed a research committee,
composfid of Drs. C. C. Bass, Wil
liam Krauss, w. H. ueaaericK,
Georsre Deck and C. F. Craig, to de
cide' the best method of treating ma
When they reported to the whole
committee the report was adopted by
a vote of 19 to 1. The report is:
For the acute attack, ten grains of
quinine sulphate three times a day
for a period of at least three or four
days, to be followed by ten grains
every night for a period of eight
weeks. For infected persons not
having acute symptoms at the time,
ten grains a night for eight weeks is
al Ithat . is required. The propor
tionate doses for children are: Under
1 year, one-half grain; 2 years, two
grains; 3 and 4 years, four grains;
8, 9 and 10 years, six grains; 11, 12,
3 3 and 14 years, eight grains; 15
years and older, ten grains.
Krauss gives to children one-quar
ter a grain for each pound of weight.
If this is divided into three doses.
the Individual dose is one-twelfth of
a grain for each pound of weight.
June emus are easily oroxen. a
few doses of quinine are all that are
required. . The, customary dose of
calomel is as useless as wings on a
whale. July chills require some cap
sicum with the quinine. August
chills need quinine in solution.
But whether of the June or the
August type, chills are easily
broken. But the breaking of the
chills is not a cure. And what counts,
in the long run, is cure.
Causes of Heart Disease.
S. G. R. writes: "i. Please aay
what causes a man of 60 to die ot
heart disease when he has felt quite
well right up to the time of his
death. The man I have in mind was
not fat, and lived a very regular life,
but had a strenuous position. He
exercised by walking two or three
miles a day and never complained of
feeling sick.
"2. Could he have lived longer if
cautioned, and by what means?"
' 1. A man with crippled heart
valves but with, a well compensated
heart muscle may not be short wind
ed and may not suspect heart dis
ease. A break in compensation may
cause him to fail rapidly and die
afetr a short illness. A form of
valvular heart disease known as
aortic stenosis is apt to cause sud
den death. Death generally is sud
den in'the intermittent form of heart
disease known as angina pectoris.
Aneurism of the heart. or of a blood
vessel near the heart occasion
ally causes death without much
warning. Syphilis of the heart
muscle sometimes causes sudden
death. There is some danger of sud
den death in irregular heart beat
due to various "causes. These are
among the causes to be thought of.
2. Periodic physical examinations
furnish a fairly effective safeguard
against sudden, unexpected death
from heart disease. In the great
majority of cases in which there are
no ordinary symptoms, but neverthe
less the heart is crippled, examina
tion will disclose some warning sign.
In most cases of heart disease taken
early properly regulated habits will
add years to the span of life.
. Lumbago Cases Differ.
R. B. writes: "1. I presume I
have lumbago. Is lumbago absolute
ly curable?
"2. If so, how long does it usu
ally take to cure a mild case?
"3. Please give remedy.
"4. Is there danger of it running
into Bright s disease? t
1. Yes.
2. I have known of a case of lum
bago being cured in five seconds.- I
have known cases to persist for five
3. Among successful cures for at
tacks of lumbago are: Vigorous use
or hot liniments, massage, osteopa
thy, chiropractic" treatment, elec
tricity, Turkish baths. Lumbago IS
rheumatism of the muscles of -the
back. If attacks persistently recur
the focus of infection should be lo
cated and then treated.
4. No. '
Contract to Buy.
Draketon Q. If a person agrees
to buy some machinery for
a certain sum and pays so much
down and signs the list is that bind
ing, and can he be made take the
stuff if he has changed his mind
about wanting it? Can ho in any
way have the order cancelled?
Please answer through the columns
of The Bee. Draketon.
A. You have entered into a
binding contract to buy the ma
chinery. You cannot be made to
take it but should you fail to do so
the seller would have an action for
breach of contract against you and
his measure of damages would be
the .difference between the contract
price of tne maenmery ana me mar
ket value thereof at the time and
place It was to have been delivered.
You cannot cancel the order against
the objection of the seller unless he
was guilty of fraud in inducing you
to enter into the agreement.
. Law of Descent Ohio.
W. L. R.: Q: My oldest sister and
her husband died a few weeks ago in
Ohio, she dying first, he, two days
later; they were married in 1860,
and had no children. He left a will,
not witnessed, but in his own hand
writing. In case he died first every
thing went to his wife during her
life; she was 80 and he 81 at death.
They left two farms, besides money
and chattels. He has two sisters
living in Iowa, a nephew in Colorado
and a niece in Michigan. She has
two brothers and two sisters living,
one in Ohio, two in Nebraska and
one in California. Does the prop
erty which both helped accumulate
all go to his relatives? She got
money In 1890 from her parents' es
tate. This was also turned over to
the husband and used on the farms.
Can this, plus interest, be claimed
by her side? The property was all
in his name.
A. It is our understanding that
under the law of Ohio upon the
death of your sister all her property
descended to her husband, assum
ing that none of the real estate had
come to her by Inheritance or gift
from an ancestor and that none of
the real estate or personal property
had come to her from a deceased
husband. Upon the death of her
husband two days later all of his
property, including any which may
have descended from hia wife, there
upon descended to his. two sisters.
The will . which waa not witnessed
was invalid. All "the property,'
therefore, goes to the sisters of the
husband, and the relatives of the
wife, whom we understand was your
sister, get none of it".
The Newest Poor.
The Chicago building trades
unionists who ride to work in taxis
are evidently of the poorer class or
they would have machines of their
own. Indianapolis News.
Dismiss Indictment '
In Ship Sale Scandal
New' York, May 25. Indictments
against Charles W. Morse nd other,
defendants charged with illegal sale
of the steamship John J. McCul
lough were dismissed today by Fed
eral Judge Hand by order of At
torney General Palmer.
This is National Tennis Week.
All over the country the game
is! being started for the season.
Rackets . . . . . .$1.75 to $15.00
Nats..' ...... $3.00 to $7.50
Wright and Ditson,' Spalding,
and Hand Made Balls, Court
Markers and Shoes. Complete
1514 Farnam St.
Phona Doug. 870
LV. Nicholas Oil Company
Reliable Dentistry
Honest, clean, efficient dental service is
what we have built our dental practice
upon, and we are glad to stand back of
that service with our money and reputa
tion. Our prices are very reasonable.
. , 1515 Farnam Street, Omaha
NOTICE Out-of-town patrons can have work completed in one
day.- Call, phone or write. Open evenings until 8 p,
Sundays until noon.
A Smashing Victor Hit
Oh! By Gee!
By Gosh
By Gum
By Jimminy
By Joe
By Jingo
is a part of the lingo Margaret Young gives you in
trip-hammer time on ,
Victor Record 18666
If you don't hear it tomorrow '
you are missing a real treat.
- i
On the reverse side Billy Murray gives you a real
tale of woe in Profiteering Blues all for 85c at
The House of Pleasant Dealings
.Buy This Week
Take advantage by phoning or calling at
the Electric Shop Retail and placing an
order now for your :
as this is the last week of the
Big Hoover sale. No .home
should be without a Hoover.
No home need be without a
Hoover when you can buy
one on payments of
$5 Down
$5 a Month
Should you prefer having a salesman call
at your residence, explaining fully our
selling plan, phone
Tyler 3100 or South 3
Buy This Week
rarrwwn at Fifteenth
Power Co.
4: a!3!
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