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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1920)
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t --. JL j. y t m s Mjasi- - ii i I T
r BIRDS IN THEMORNING.
The Omaha Bee
DAILY (MORNING) EVENING SUNDAY
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY.
NELSOtf B. UPDIKE, Publisher.
MEMBERS OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
i Tli Associated Pi, of whlan Th Bm Ii aunbtr. It
jalaslralr tatuiad lo lb tue lur publication of all nam dtspauka
' indited to II or not otherwise erxtitad In this paper, and alas In
i looal news published herein. All rlfUU of publication of nor apodal
i aumalf Its ara alio noanad, .
k BEE TELEPHONES
l&rrJ! tu Tyler 1000
i? For Night Call Aftor 10 F. M.t
1 editorial DeDsrtment - - . Trior 10001
Circulation Department Trior 1008L
(.drarUaln Department --.------ Trior 10VL
OFFICES OF THE BEE -Main
Office: 17th and Faroes
19 aontt St. I South Side 1311 M tt.
' Out-of-Town Office I
2M Fifth-A, I WashlniloB ' " 1311 O St
Stent pid. I Pari Franc 450 Sua St. Honor
The Bee's Platform
1. New Union Paaaenger Station. 1
2. Continued improvement of the Ne
braska Highways, .Including the) pave
; ment of Main Thoroughfares leading
: into Omaha with a Brick Surface.
3. A abort, low-rate Waterway from the
Corn Belt to the Atlantic Ocean.
4. Home Rule Charter for Omaha, with
City Manager form of Government.
j- LET'S GET THIS STRAIGHT.
i One of the prevalent mistakes in connection
with the presidential campaign is the story, per
sistently peddled by , interested partisans, that
, Governor Cox once defeated Senator Harding
Jn a race for governor of Ohio. These men
'hever opposedeach other for office. It is a
tnattcr of record, and keenly of interest as such,
that the only time they 'were ever candidates at
jhe same genereal election was in 1914. At
that time Senator Hardiirg was elected to the
United Statps senate, while Cox was defeated as
1 f-- L - IF - .
a tanuiuaic lor governor. Jiaramg carnea seventy-one
of the eighty-eight counties and Cox
fcarried but seventeen. Harding's plurality was
102,000, to which might be' added the greater
part of the 87,000 votes received by the progres
sive candidate for United States senator. Cox
was then defeated by 31,258. '
In 1912, when Cox was first elected by the
tremendous plurality of 166,823, the combined
republican and progressive vote of Ohio was
490,403, while the democratic vote was 439,323,
making. Cox a minority choice by 51,080. In
)914 he was defeated, but in 1916 he was again
swept into office by the Wilson wave, although
He ran more than 84,000 behind the head of the
ticket, Wilson's plurality over Hughes being
89,503, while Cox's plurality over Willis was
?nly 5,199.' In 1918 Cox was again elected gov
ernor over Willis, this time getting a plurality
$f 11,944, but he was defeated in the state with
the exception of Hamilton county, where the
Ipcal issue determined the day, Cox carrying that
wunty by 16,570, which show tSat the state at
ferge had east 4,626 against him.
I Contemplation, of these facts scarcely war
&nts the democratic boast that Cox will carry
hi0- : -:
( This Is an Easy One.
"It the excess profits tax is the chief, cause
w high living costs, as the republican statement
Says," asks . the World-Herald's Washington
correspondent, "why hasn't the candidate in the
year or more his party has controlled congress
fiade an effort to repeal this law?"
That looks like a poser. The' republicans
Rive had a majority in the house and senate in
tjhe Sixty-sixth congress, and thus apparently
must accept responsibility for whatever was not
4one as well as for what was. This, however, is
subject to modification. In he house the repub
licans have fifty , rnore. members than the demo
crats, and in the senate two, Two-thirds vote
t' needed to, pass a; bill over a presidential veto.
I When the democratic Sixty-fifth congress
iras engaged in the business of passing the rev
enue law for 1919 it needed but a majority of
)ne vote in either house to make that measure
effective. After.the election in November, 1918,
tiad made plain that the next congress would be
Republican, the democrats deliberately and pur
posely extended, the revenue law to cover the
1,920 period as well, knowing that it could not
e changed unless the president gave his assent.
1 Last summer the ways and means, committee
f the house, where revenue laws must originate,
fcegan preparation for a number of amendments
to the democratic law, intended to remove some
its most obnoxious features. These amend
ments were ready to report when Carter Glass,
tjhe secretary of the treasury, sent a letter to
jtjte committee, stating in the plainest possible
terms that any amendments to the revenue law
passed by congress would be vetoed ( by the
t And Mr. Wilson knew that the. republicans
ould not muster enough votes in the Sixty-sixth
congress to pass a revenue law over his veto.
Sd dd Carter Glass, and so did everyonq else
who knew anything at all. And that-is why
Senator Harding nor any of his party' associates
wasted no time on trying to repeal the excess
profits tax law. - '
The Little Brown Hen."
j Oyster shells and crushed limestone,,, to
gether with a lot ot mineral matter, iron espe
cially, are the raw materials necessary for the
manufacture of hen's eggs. The little brown
hen is $b important a commercial proposition,
ranking next to the cow as an animated food
producer, that her needs are a matter of scien
tific study, and her continuous production of vast
importance to the dining tables of the world.
: One readily understands why she must have
shells or limestone if she is to do her eggs up
iir sound packages. The minerals are for an
other purpose. They go to the; building up of
the bones and tissues of the embryo chick in
every fertile egg. Nature's factories are run on .
a. plan (hat never falls down. ( Give her the
r material and she'll do the. rest with never
a; strike or walkout, and will work while you
sjeep with never a thought of overtime.
-:r . . .
(i freight Kates ana a & ot u,
'v. Offhand estimators have announced that the'
iacrease in freight rates contemplated by the
rtcent order of the Interstate Commerce com
riission will add $1 per day to the-living ex
penses of every family in the United States. If
tijs statement is correct, it will be because not
otiy the increased revenue of the railroads but a
considerable addition to it is passed along to the
consumer. One calculator announces that the
effect will be a general reduction in the price
the producer r&eives, because the entire sum
will be taken out of him. On the side of the
railroads, showing is made that the added cost
of transporting each article is so small that it
should not be reflected in the selling price at
all. For example, the statement is made that
the added cost of transporting a can of salmon
from the Pacific coast to a Missouri river point
will be less than one-third of V cent. However,
if the entire $1,600,000,000 is passed along to the
consumer, it only amounts to less than $70 per
year per family, assuming that the estimate of
23,000,000 family groups in the United States is
correct. .If this is subtracted from the $365 set
by Glenn E. Plumb and some others, it leaves
$295 to be accounted for in some way other than
increased costof .transportation. The bill to.
the public ought not to be stretched by more
than forty billions in order to pay the railroads
$1,600,000,000.- - - --' s
Reds Offer Poland Peace.
Advices from Europe are to the effect that
the Lenine group has made answer to the de
mands for an armistice .with Poland, that such
will begranted, buf on condition that neither oj
the Russian border ".states, or any of the other
groups in the. late empire be heard as parties
to the proceedings. The bolsheviki agree to
recognize the independence of Poland, but are
not willing that any of the rival aspirants for
control of Russian affairs have an approach to
outside governments through the channel thus
to be opened.
It may be thatrthe attitude of Lenine is in
dicative of his desire to obtain the political
recognition so far denied him, and it may' have
a different background. Reports that General
Wrangle, head of theanti-bolshevik army in
South Russia has just won a notable victory
over the reds, may have something to do with
the case. If the anti-bolshevik forces are able
to make material progress in the field, the thrust
of the Leninists against Poland will lose much
of its effect, for,, with the overthrow of bol
shevism in a considerable portion of Russia, its
extension into Poland will not give it sustenance
sufficient to greatly prolong its career.
A great deal is going on behind the scenes
just now that is of importance and of which
exact information does not seem obtainable.
The, situation compares to that prevailing in
March, 1917, when the revolution was carried
on without knowledge of the world outside of
Petrograd. Soon the curtain must be lifted,
though, and the truth will be given. While de
cision is thus suspended, the action of the British
and French governments in preparing for the
ultimate possibility of renewed war must have
the appearance of wise precaution. Either Lenine
is nearly at its last stand, or he is more of a
danger than ever. v
July and August.
July, I92d,?1ias faded away in the distance.
Named after JuliuV Caesar, it. has long been
recognized in the belt of states extending west
ward from Pennsylvania to the Rocky moun
tains as the real honest to goodness midsummer
month, although astronomically the exact mid
summer hour falls between August 6 and 7.
Clare's lines, on July have' always appealed to
us as the best ever written , on that month
Loud is the summer's busy song
The smaller breeze can find a tongue.
r . wnne insects ot eacn uny site
Grow teasing with their melodiVs.
f Till noon burns with its blistering breath'
Around, and day lies still as death. -With
the end of July summer is on tliewane.
By the calendar it is two-thirds jgone. Trees
and plants alike give evidence .when August
comes that the flood of sap life has reached its
full tide and is beginning' slow down taking
its midsummer nap, as it , were preparatory to
the stow processes by which the fruits come to
full maturity and th nuts ripen ere frost nips
all vegetation. Bayard Taylor Sketches August
for us: - -' .
Dead is the air and still! the leaves of the locust
and walnut, , -
Lazily hang from the boughs, inlaying their in
Rather on space than the sky on a tideless
expansion of slumber.
"Tideless, drowsy, lazy Augustl in which we
see the sure turn of the year toward autumn, the
yellowing leaf, the chill rain and the golderj days
that lead us to winter. August was named
after Augustus Caesar, another Roman emperor
the last month of summer in the United
States, the first month of autumn in Great
Britain. ' . . -.
When a Banker Met Harding.
, Those intimate stories which always come
to the front about presidential candidates are
beginning to appear here and there. The Editor
and Publisher has one of Harding) who married
a girl whose father was not impressed favorably
with the idea of. a country newspaper publisher
as a son-in-law. We quote the Editor and Pub
lisher: Somewhere before 1900, . a visitor from
Marion dropped into the bank at Lancaster,
O., and made himself knownto the president, ,
who was always glad to greet visitors to town
and have a little chat over thetounter.
"So you're from Marion," commented the '
president of the local bank. "I never knew
' but one family in Marion. That was the
Klings, the richest folks in town. I hear old
man Klfng has been very much broken up
because his eldest daughter, whom he used
to be very proud of, ran away and married
some newspaper fellow.' in town of course,
newspaper men are always hard up. I won
der if you ever knew old man Kling?"
"Why, yes, I.marMed his daughter," re
plied Mr. Harding with a smile.
An Editor's Funeral,
Gangadhar Tilak, editor of the Poona (India)
Mahratta, died last Sunday morning. He, had
been a power in his city and country, 'and
after his death in a hotel thousands of people
thronged to the place, where the dead editor was
placed in a sitting position on a veranda in
order that all might view his remains.
The same afternoon a funeral pyre was
erected on the beach by the sea, the body placed
upon it, and burned before the eyes of an
enormous crowd, thrilled by the first revival of
an ancient custom during the present generation.
Tilak was a real leader of the people;
If the "Forty-eighters" do withdraw from the
farmer-labor party, it will not make any ma
terial difference as to the' Contest between Hard
ing and Cox. '
A New York Times correspondence pleads
for a "high appeaTVfor the league. Maybe Gov
ernor Cox will make it this afternoon.
Keynoters and acceptors have had a great
time this summer. r - : '
A Line 0 Type or, Two
Hre to tht UN, M th ! fall er they any.
THE noble army of martyrs has" been nobly
augmented by the conviction of Comrade Lloyd
and company. They will miss Comrade Reed,
the report of whose execution in Finland was
slightly exaggerated, but he will likely reappear
on the horizon. ,
INCREASED Pullman fares will" make only
a little change in Mr. Dooley's formula for those
who wish to enjoy the pleasure of travel while
remaining at home. This was to stow yourself
on the pantry shelf, stick a cinder in your eye,
and throw two dollars out of the window. Now
you may throw three.
WHEN Mr; Chesterton arrives in this coun
try all lovers of his paradoxes should gather at
the whaff to watch him walk down the gang
plank on his hands. The chance of a visit from
Shaw is now remoter than ever; for, as you re
member, lie said he would come only if he could
appear on the same platform with the Kaiser.
- MR. WARWICK, "boyhood, playmate,
school chum," etc., of Mr. Harding, relates that
Warren G. observed the pieing of an entire page
of the Star at press time without batting an eye.
But it was no such page, we will wager, as we
saw pied in the composing room of the Mont
pelier Argus and Patriot once upon an ancient
time. Ten columns, about a yard in length, and
set in solid agate. We batted both eyes.
In Which Ole KlUngboe Rises, to Remark.
(From the Renville County, Minn., Journal.)
It seems funny there was nobody but
Ole to be rocked out of Wang township but
the time will soon come when some one
will hop in on three legs and find out who
done all this trouble. There was only two
fellows decent in Wang but Ole was not
decent. One of the fellows said Ole said
Ole wanted to turn these fellows in for
slackers but I hope they both are on the
blackboard. Someone carried home that
Ole had called someone a thief but Ole did
not call anyone a thief. Ole stepped in white
and is leaving a stranger. I give them all
the chance to set me but they were too big t
to settle they rather dropped out. The one
who said Ole lied and balled them out will
not get the glad hand from their mother .
when they get home.
"MILLIONS of Quiet Folks, in Mex'ico."
Oliver Maddox Hueffer.
Including the dead American settlers. ,t
IF the increase in the revenue of the rail
roads is up to the expected, it will mean, say
arithmetic sharks, that each family in the U. S.
A. will contribute $75 per year: Theoretically.
But actually a comparatively small number of
people will do the traveling. '
CONSIDER the millions who stay at home,
year in, year out. Driving through Indiana, we
asked a woman in a dooryard the road to Mun
cie; and although it was less than forty miles
away she said she had never heard of Muncie.
"You are a newcomer here," we ventured. "Oh,
no," said she. "I've lived here nearly all my
. . THE GLEAM. ,
By many a path of rose, '
By many a fountain bright,
A highborn Spirit goes.
Led on by mystic light;
Yet never, never finds
Whence comes its mighty stream
- The fate of noble minds
That follow far the Gleam.
In Thebes her kin were lords,
And kings in Babylon;
In Athens were the swords
That fought at Marathon; ,
And they were knights of Rome,
Centurions of Tyre,
Who brought their booty home
In chariots of fire.
For they were kings of Art,
Of Music and of Song,
With dreams of mind and heart
, That urged the world along.
And still their spirit goes
A-questlng day and night,
By many a path of rose.
And many a mountain height.
Well, Governor Cox, you have the floor I
THE martyrdom of Comrade Lloyd should
draw felicitations from La Follette, who wired
Mr. Bigelow on a certain occasion: "It pleased
Providence to select you for this sacrifice."
THERE would seem to be as1 good reason
how to beware the "truce of the. Bear" as in the
good old days of despotism,-
Speaking of Porch Orators
(Who of them surpasses Col. Ott of Wisconsin,
whose powers are described by himself?)
Why Col. Arthur F. Ott is great as a swine
and dairy auctioneer: The voice hesitates, rises,
and stops. A halo of. sincerity has descended
upon the fact of the man, a sudden grace has
surrounded him. In it you see that rarest crea
tion of Nature, a man, self-made. It digs down
into you and there dawns upon you the con
sciousness that you have listened to a great
orator, with the simple sentences and the in
definable grace which clings to sincerity. It has
driven home a twentieth century application of
twenty years' experience as an auctioneer. Hear
him for a quarter of an hour and then go away
if you can, and if you chance to; be one of those
rare creations to who that thrilling story of
achievement brings no thrill of pride, look well
to the stuff which Is flowing in your veins. You
need a tonic of iron. . .
' ' WHEN Professor Villa opens his little fed
schoolhouse in Mexico he will have an institu
tion of learning second in- interest only to that
which the Tortoise conducted in Wonderland.
A SOLUTION OF THE LAUNDRESS.
v Sir: I am c 2 k what diplomatic exchange
would make possible the' opportunity to have
one's laundry done in the display window of the
Gas company. Does one help pay the window
rent? - Do they pay rents for the subjects of the
operation? Or is" it a frame-up and do they
use the same pieces over and over?
C. A. H.
BANKERS with whom we have talked, out
side of wicket hours, are in agreement with the
Chicago personal loan specialists (delightful
euphemism) who assert - that the new leisure
class has about blown its roll and will be obliged
soon to go to work, again.
SWEET ARE THE USES OF ADVER
TISEMENT. ' Cardenas, Cuba, July 18.Kindly note by the
inclosed page that . Mr. Leon Sweet is manager
of the Sweet Candy Company in Salt Lake City.
S. E. G.
Perhaps he makes salt water taffy.
BASE BALL (slang for national pastime) has
been simplified to the single desire of the popu
lace to watch Mr. Ruth clear the fence. Even
we, who have not seen a game in years, might
almost be persuaded to sit with the expectant
TRY WASHINGTON.'D. C.
(From the classified ads.)
Wanted Accountant; senior, with ex
pensive public experience.
ON Saturday the great uncertainty will be
ended. We shall know whether Mr. Cox be
lieves in dotting any of the sacred covenant's i's
and crossing any of its t's.
ALL SOME FOLKS NEED IS A LITTLE '
Sir: Your remarks that your laying off for a
few days is no reason for us to do so encourages
me to tell you (confidentially) that J. W. Rainey
is Special Agent for the Hail Department of the
Insurance Company of North America in Okla
' THIS w6uld seem to be the psychological
moment to lend Russia another billion dollars.
Sleep Rationing aa Insomnia Cure.
John Wesley experimented in sleep ration
ing as a cure for insomnia. - Finding he woke
every night about 12 and lay sleepless for some
hours, he decided to go to bed later and Tise
earlier. The first day he i-ose at 7 instead of 8,
the next at 6, the next at 5, the next at 4. By
rising at that hoXBt'he slept without ' waking
throughout his "ration," and thereafter rose at 4
for good. London Express
How to Keep Well
DR. W. A. EVANS
concerning ajrgien, aanita
prevention of diaoaae, aub
Dr. Evan by reader of Th
be anawcrcd peraonally, sub
p roper limitation, wher a
addrewed onvelopo I n
Dr. Evan will not male
or pretcrib for individual
Addres letter In car of
Copyright, 1920, by Dr. W. A. Evan..
Drs. Billings and Raulston say the
so-called rheumatisms are divided In
to two groups. About 70 per cent
they attribute to infections. About
30 per cent they ascribe to disturb
ances of the metabolic processes
eating too much food, or too much
of one kind of food, such, as pota
toes, rice, meats, oranges, etc. or
to the inability to digest a certain
kind of food.
- According to the law of. averages,
a person with rheumatism has seven
chances out of ten that his trouble
is due to infection. Just now the ten
dency Is to limit the search for the
focus of infection to the tonsils and
teeth. If these are found all right up
go the hands the focus cannot be
Dr. H. W, Frauenthal calls atten
tion to some other places where the
infection may., be absorbing. There
may be nasal catarrh . so-called, or
infection of nasal sinuses. The man
may have a bronchitis which is
.serving as a focus or perhaps it is.an
infected gall bladder or an old pros
tatitis in the male or a chronic in
fection of some pelvic' organ in the
But the special point to which I
wish to call attention is the state
ment by Drs. Billings and Raulston
that there is a three out of ten
chance that the tremble may be due
ot the diet or to the digestion. In
recent years the attention has been
concentrated on infections as the
cause of rheumatism and all other
possibilities have been overlooked.
A man with- a rheumatism might
try a brief fast and a short season
of under eating and see what effect
thc-y have on -him. If he does not
keep them up long they cannot do
him any harm' and might do him
Dr. Frauenthal calls our attention
to- some methods of treating rheu
matism which we in our search for
the foci of infection have been dis
posed to neglect. General baiths,
brine baths, mineral water baths,
aeration baths, whirlpool baths, ben
efit many cases of rheumatism, and
so do hot and cold packs, douches,
and showers; baking by dry heat;
Flaky, with a dis
tinctive flavor and
relished with every
course. Ask your
grocer for them
K. M. A.
A first-class Church
School for boys of good
For catalog address
Col. Henry Drummond
vibration and massage; light1 treat
ment and diathermy. ' .
" ' Bandage Varicose Legs.
F. C. P. writes: "For the benefit
of M. R. C. in regard to varicose
veins I wish to state that I have had
varicose veins on both legs for about
thirty-five years and have found out
that the only thing to do to get re
lief (not cure) Is this: Get from eight
to ten yards of unbleached muslin
(good quality,) tear it into about
two anyone-half Inch strips and ban
dage your legs from the toes to the
knees every morning and' take the
bandages off every evening. By do
ing this I have had no trouble for
thirty years or more." ; , .
There May Be Danger.
- Mrs. K. L. writes: "Is thr any)
danger of contracting tuberculosis-
by Bleeping in the same room with
a person 65 years old who has this
disease if the two persons nave sep
If the ill person is coughing and
spitting or otherwise discharging
tubercle bacilli there is considerable
Truss Might Help.
A Reader writes: "My son,-aged
7, is troubled with' a rupture.' He
had an operation one year ago and
it is lust the same as before the
operation. Is there any cure except
operating? Is it dangerous?" -
Which is it your son hae. hydro.
cele or rupture? Rupture in a boy
of 7 Is sometimes cured by the wear
ing of a truss. Hernia is moderately
dangerous, but not greatly so.
They Will Help.
' A Reader writes: "Will three to
four glasses of milk a day fatten a
person ?" ' -' '
It will if he eats bread and cereals
in fair amounts In addition. ,
LOqTED . LEVITY.
Parke Doa't you think Olbioij hae a
llht touch ot vnlaarllyt '
Lane Oh. deldedly p. H'l th kind
of a man one might k to on' home,
but Bvr to on' flub. Judge.
Bortleigh I expect to trt for Europe
tomorrow. Can I do any thin; for you?
Miss Blunt Yes, you can tak partic
ular car not to mlu tho tumer. Boa
tun Trncr!pt '
Easso Yes? Do you think
tin blp t. fill the concert hall?
ProfessorNot only fill it, but
If, my friend. Detroit Free Press.
"Everything- ha Ron up." .' -.
"I should say It has. Th bum wna
uted to com in and ask for a dims to
buy a drink now touches you - for a
half-dollar." Detroit Fro Pr. .
By CLARENCE E. MULFORD
A nth of
"Hopalooa Caatidy," "Br40,M ate. ,
YJyHEN Johnny came to
Gunsight a number of ,
queer things began to hap-
pen. Able-bodied, two
fisted cow-punchers were
kidnapped; bad men sud- .
denly disappeared. Of
course, Johnny didn't
know anything about . it,
Johnny was from the
he-man outfit that ever
lived under one roof." It's
a typical Mulford story of
real ranch life full of ac-
' tion,romance and gunplay.
At AO Bookstores . . V-
and . Adding
Doug. 4120 1912 Farnam St.
When th early morn 1 breaking:.
And ths night It leave U taking ,
You can hear the 'soft twitter -. .
Of to bird In overy.trfo.,
And though but (lightly alaeptng.
You lloton to tho cheeping
Of tho many feathered songster
And their early, potpourri. ,
Various tones are interhlenrtlng , .
That are from throat ascending, j
And every reittons filled, . ..
With a glorious melody.'.
Discord you may detect '
But th ear does not object ,
A you llttan to tho' chorus,.
And their, early potpourri.
, i : . . BELL VIEW.
A picnic ' without ' the
equipment is worse than
none at all. r
We ' carry a , complete
line. of' Baskets and Lunch
1514 Farnam St. ,
Printers Are Artists
VfOUR printer is an artist. An artistic letter- M
A head may be his subject. He will strive
to express in it the personality of the one whose
signature it will bear. His materials are fonts of
type, ink, paper and GOOD ENGRAVINGS.
The latter, he knows, are absolutely essential in
turning out a good, cleaiHob of printing.
We are well acquainted with the needs of your
printer when engravings are needed. Our En-
graving Plant is equipped so that we can meet
the demand of the printer on any kind of work
which will lead to a finished product that you .
will be mow than pleased with. 1 i r ,
' Why not call us on your next Engraving order? ;,
"It's a Pleasure to Serve You"
BEE ENGRilVIFsG CO
We have five heavy trucks on ,
contract that will expire in 30
days and want to renew con
tract on one or all of these
trucks during the winter
months. Also have 12 other
trucks at your service by day,
hour or contract - J
Hartiing's Transfer Co.
1211 Howard St. Tyler 1976
Beat Service Beat Rate
Phone Douglas 2793
lAmmas trwuS Pita. Its'
AIT MCTaU. CAiTtl r,
COMrtMCIAl PWMTERS-LlfHOGRAPHERS - STEElOlE CMBOSSEtt J
loojsx Leaf devices
i n Jl :
Lit sh loves
happy .with. vzc
beauty of torve 7
will not diminish. ir
ike -years to corner
he said aTar,y:
1513 Douglas Street
The, Art and Music Store '
OIL WORN OUT?
"BUSMESS fS COOP THANK YOl
NICHOLAS OILING SERVICE IS YOURS WITHOUT CHARGE
Lubricating oils get thin and gritty after 500 miles .
use.' Fresh oil gives longer life to a new car and
new life jto an old. one. Our experts drain, thor
oughly clean and fill crank' cases, transmissions and
differentials. - They do the job correctly.
NICHOLAS DRAINAGE PITS
49th Avenue and Dodge Street.
17th and Howard Street.
60th Avenue and Military Avenue (Bemon).
L. V. NICHOLAS OIL CO.
and Auto Oils.
The Best Oils We Know:
Ask the station attendant what grade of oil rs iest' for your car.
Draining, Cleaning and Oiling takes 15 minutes.
l- , n
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