Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 20, 1920, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    j -
The OmAha Bee
' NELSON B. UPDIKE. Publlaktr. -
Hi ImiiM Praa. at wax Tbe Bm i a
tlaeiral euu4 U ttt M for oabliuNoo of til an otoae
rlud to tt or aot lUumi) cnrtttet to ihii sopor. en elm '
Ian I nm oatuae ktrata. Ail tifku of puWlettloa of ou otoBiol
intkei ero elo Will
oMitorfet Deowtaenl
Cwoaluloa Ponortount
Adtlila Dtetrtaau
Aik fat t TVT. 1000
For Nlgat Call Aftar 10 P. M.I
. Nnti Bnueh deauife.
tHiBMil u Pews Wutoa.
Trior lMOl
Trior 1WM.
Trior MM1
eucU llafft II boom at I loutn 814 13 U X ft
Out-ef-Tewa Offices i
Km Tori IN rifta Ao. Weohlnttes 1311 0 it
QUstfa Sua Bldf. I Prli frtnee I M So (k Bono
; The Bee's Platform
' 1. New Union Puwspr Sutian.
2. Continued improremeat of the Ne.
braska Highways, including the pare
meat of Main Thoroughfares leading
lata Omaha with, a Brick Surface.
3 A chart, low-rat a Waterway' from tha
Cara Bait to tha Atlantic Ocean.
Ham Kal Charter for Omaha,' with
City Manager form of Government.
Sorpe satisfaction must be felt over the ac
cord with which the United States and France
appreach the Russian question.-' The "policy
adopted by these great republics differs, in some
degree from that manifest in. Great Britain,
chiefly on the point of how far political recogni
tion may be extended to the sovictst 1 It is not
very likely that Lloyd George. wiU go to the
extent that seemed lo be indicated as possible
in his late note to France, which suggested the
not altogether' insurmountable obstacles "fd deal
ing with the Lenine crew as responsible leaders
in Russia. The French go-ernment adopts the
language of the Colby note as its own, while
Italy is similarly committed, ind thus we are as
sured that if England does move as intimated it
might, the step will be taken alone, and this
under existing conditions is hardly to be
thought" of.
Advocates of the 'League of Nations, who
have been so earnestly asserting that our -country
could not be called into war on account of
Poland, might wish Secretary Colby had been a
little more circumspect in his language,-, when ad
dressing a deputation of Poles. The seeetary
of state then expressed himself that the Aineri-s
j cin government w-ould support 'PoHsh indeperl
f fierce to the full, extent of the constitutional
J ' power confided in the executive." .It, is cdrrifort-
ing to know that at last the executive admits that
the Constitution limits his power; but it i$"tiisi
Sir quieting to have the secretary of sUte officially
j express himself thus:
'i"V . We cannot go to the .relief even of Poland,,
? provided the-view prevails that ye i-have no
V !?;' concern with anything beyond ' our national'
J . it borders. The question, you see, in its larger
''': and truer aspects is a political question. I,
'V call your attention to the fact tliat'the attitude""
jf' j' of this government can only be the attitude of
'. -its people; and you, as American citizens, have
)k P -r the power to determine the trend and the
1 . weight of public opinio ,;..- r
"k ? In simple terms,' Mr. Colby tells these Ameri
disorders are bubbles that will burst as the
waves of world disturbance gradually subside.
More petty setbacks come from the maladroit
meddling of politicians than from any other
source. The people of Europe want peace and
are going to have it, even1 if it becomes necessary
to kill off the trouble makers in order to get it.
fican citizens of Polish birth, "Vote the demcraf?el,1
ticket; elect Cox and we will save Poland." A
more shameless use of official position for par-4-'tisan
political purposes has not yet been uncov
ered. If this isythe depth to which' American
statecraft and diplomacy has descended, the
jwhole world will welcome the election of Hard
- ing for the change it will bring in an office once
J I. I 1 ! t- J ' - '. TV 1 J
ff 'Cf0"010' Sucre democrats as rucnara winey,
II i :sueh sritnmen a Tohn Havl ind now uneA. far
t r. . -J-
t vward politics by Bainbridge Colby. '
Traneportation and, the Farmer.
When the farmer has garnered his crop, hra
Important -'Very If True.
At last the American eagle may again stand
upright and look the whole world in the face.
His savor faire, his amor propre, his nonchal
ance, his verve and his metier (if you know what
that means) have been restored to him.. His.
scream will once more be loud and raucous, and
the lesser breeds of birds and mammals will lie
low when they hear it. "'.''
"How come?" you. ask us. Well, just read
what Franklin D. Roosevelt told his hearers at
Butte, Mont., Wednesday:
The republicans are playing a shell game
on the American people, because they are still
busy circulating the story that England ha
. six votes to America's one. It is just the other
way. As a matter of fact, the United States
has about twelve votes in the assembly. Until
last week I had two of them myself, and now
Secrethy Daniels has them. You know I have
had something to do with the running of a
couple of little republics.. Facts are Jhat I
wrote Haiti's constitution myself, and if I do
say .it, I think it a pretty good constitution.
Now, isn't that just too cute for anything ? AH
this time Keynes and Dillon and Gibson and the
rest have been depicting. Wilson at Paris in the
role of Little Red Ridinghood, or Alice in Won-,
derland, or Daniel in the Den of Lions, and we
have felt sorry for him, when, as a matter of
fact, he was just trying to conceal the truth that
he had not only hornswoggled Lloyd George and
Clemenceau and Caproni and the other smooth
Ephs who represented the effete monarchies of
Europe in that conclave, but actually had
skinned them out of their eyeteeth. Of course
the truth had to come out some time, and how
delicately the democratic candidate for vice pres
ident goes about to divulge the secret. How
Mr. Wilson must swell with pride, when he
thinks of this disciple of his, and how Bain
brjdge Colby will shrivel in envy as he views the
triumph of "F: R."
Then, consider the element of modesty that
resides in the simple confession of the shrinking
violet candidate that he had up to a few days
ago two votes himself, but had turned them over
to Josephus Daniels. "I wrote Haiti's, consti
tution myself," sezze, "and if I do say it, I think;
it is a pretty good constitution." In view of the
fact that it was prepared in the Navy depart
jjnent, and that Haiti is just now governed by
the Marine corps, any form of constitution so
prepared and presented will undoubtedly look
good to Haitiens.
" Try to imagine the spectacle of Uncle Sam,
walking into a meeting of the League of Nations,
supported by Haiti, Santo Domingo. Guatemala,
Costa Rico, Panama, and Cuba, to offset the votes
of Canada, Australia, the South African Union
and ; India. No wonder Mr. Wilson kept still
about it; but Mr. Roosevelt has .spilled the beans!
! problem is only half solved; he must get it to
market, and the cost -of transporting it de-
ilktermines his real profit. This is elemental, and'
: .requires no demonstration. It follows,- thenj
J f"4hat any change in transportation .directly af-
fects, the value of all the farmer produces, and
t' incidentally, his land as" well.
i,Xs '':. The primary , element of the transportation
;;!problem as relates to agriculture is the hauj.from
Jf the farm to the railroad. This is determined by
M fiht quality of the highways, and explains the
.nterest taicen oy farmers in gooa roaas projects.
jThen the accessibility of tidewater becomes a
"ifactor, for the final selling price of the farm's
utput depends on world markets. Hence The
'jrBee's sincere advocacy of the projected water-way
to Europe via the Great Lakes and the St.
Lawrence river.
f Here enters another factor, of much impor
tance in the west. Some of the most prolific,
and not always the .newer, grain producing
jfegions are remote from railroad facilities. In
(western Nebraska, hauls of forty miles to get
H rain to ears are not uncommon. The expense
i of getting crops out is discouraging to these
S Ytarmers. who are not ahie to earn the proper
; .ireturn ror tneir enort oecause oi tne advanced
i .'cost of operation incident tq the difficulty in
ii preaching, a market. They-are now asking f,or
jj 'relief, and will probably be' before the next leg
t islature -in quest of help. r
j It is' axiomatic that access to market is es
$ jifential .to success for any producing industry.
ft rtt is equally clear that counties such as Chase,
t :hr example, can not prosper as they should until
j $ ?'they ire given; railroad communication with the
' ! tauter World. -Right now several hundred car-
I - Joads of wheat are heldjn county simply
; it . because the growers can not get it to the rail-
! jr road. Transportation is the vital factor in the-
i t farmer's problem out there, and must' be pro
I f "S-ided. ' , . ' ... .'
I 5? ---a?
I Froth From Europe.
i - '
s-' I here Is a, vast amount of bunk in the sen
f aational stuff sent over from. Europe by highly
t V.aia newspaper correspondents whose chief ob
4 ject is to ferret out and magnify dissatisfactions.
.Even the copy .supplied by .Colonel House may
Jbe included. We are told, for instance, that
aoviet Russia plans an alliance with Germany
i vreliminarv to the subfuBition'of France. Ens-
anl and the United States. .
The fact is, Germany wants peace, not-only
I I "with Russia, but with atl countries. She has had
I Ber fill of war. We are getting merely the foam
; pi foreign affairs. The deep and all powerful
I Undercurrents are given little attention. They
I ; 4re for rest, for normal conditions, for work, for
poduction, forinythin hut war. The present
A Strange Cleopatra.
Women who have this curious power of in
citing men to violence are seldom beautiful, to
the eyes of ah unprejudiced observer. Their
power rests on some deeper witchery. Cleo
patra's coins show her a hook-nosed harridan,
but she changed, the history of the world at
.Actium. Chicago Journal ' t :
; Cleopatra -jvis 1W Vet, forty when she poi
soned, herself,' and 'ail the weight of history is
againsi any such classification of her face and
form as that' conveyed by the words "hooic
riosed harridan." Plutarch, (whose descriptions
of the personal appearance of people he wrote
about are generally accepted as authority, says
Dellius "had no sooner seen her face" than he
was certain Antony would not be unkind to her.
The great historian and biographer himself said
"her actual beauty" was not incomparable,- but
it, w ith her charm of manner, voice and culture,
"was irresistible." So Antony found it, at any
rate. He met her, Plutarch says, "at the time
of life when woman's beauty is most splendid."
(she was then 28) which can hardly be rejected
as evidence of her beauty too strong to be offset
by an ugly coin. 1
Dr. Smith, in his "History of Rome," speaks
of her beauty at IS; and at 28,, when she set out
in her barge to capture Antony, she took the
"most beautiful of her female slaves" with her.
So clever a woman as the Egyptian queen, had
she herself been ugly, would not have done that.
Dr. Smith says "her wit and vivacity surpassed
even her beauty." Another convincing fact is
that the sort of dalliance Antony enjoyed with
Cleopatra does not go with unsightly features,
no matter how winsome a woman's intellectual
Piifts may be. We cannot escape the conclusion
. that the Journal has been deceived as to Cleopa
tra's facial charms by a false coin.
Delight Not the Word.
, Professions of delight by democratsbecause
they think they are "driving Harding off the
front porch," are a little premature. The senator
will make quite a number of speeches away from
home, but the front porch also will be a busy
place until November.
; . Even in the event that Senator Harding
'abandoned his porch speeches, and . went all
over the country delivering addresses, the effect
of them would not be delightful to his political
opponents, for .his appearance is notably at
tractive, and his personality a great 'asset. We
have not a doiibt that every public appearance
he makes away from home will add to his ma
jorities. , -. , '
If his travel delights the democrats, we shalT
be delighted with them.
Mysterious phials cast up by the sea are get
ting a lot of attention down east, but they are
not half so eloquent as the "empties" tossed
overboard by joyriders.
A smart Kansan says his theology is to turn
down every tramp who calls him -Brother; all
Others being welcome.
Mexico promises to reform ' again. If the
gentle caballeros ever do settle down, they may
find time to settle up.
' If wholesale prices really are lower, the bene
fit may yet reach to Mr. Ultimate Consumer.
"F. R must not overlook the fact that "T.
R." once punched cattle in Montana. j
Chairman George White also knows when
he has had enough.
A bumper crop of corn discourages nobody.
Ponzi played no favorites. '
A line O' Type or Two
How to tk Lino, tat tti tttlos tall whtr tkoy any. -
'"WHOM the mad wags fp Gloucester way
call the Ponzi asinorum," observes - F. P. A.
Showing, perchance, that the m. w. u. G. w. are
occasional readers of this column.
Actors, a party gaily dressed;
Scene, ferry boat, the "Bonnie May."
The spieler tcheckered suU. green vest) . .
Is reeling off his little lay: ,
"Now, friends, you'll kindly step this way
Goat Island, Oakland, and the piers;
Alcatraz, where there is, they say,
A prisoner for a hundred years.
'Now, just a little to the west.
The Campanile across the Bay,
Erected as a last bequest " . .
(Bell rings. All hurry to the quay.)
But thoughts are errant things and stray.
And, he whose heart heard, only hears
"Alcatraz where a man will stay
A priDi;er for a hundred years."
i .- , .
Not his tall Tamalpais' crest.
Not his the clouded waters grey.
Nor ships upon the ocean's breast,
Nor any wonders grave or gay.
His but to rot. the helpless prey.
In bitterness and pain and tears
Of every hopeless night and day
A prisoner for a hundred years.
Forget the price that he must pay.
The sky is blue. Forget your fears.
Forget (for it is sweet to play)
. , A prisoner for a hundred years.. P.W. B.
BOLSHEVIST sympathizers broke up a
church service in New York with cries of
"Yah! Yah!" " This expression of opinion is
commonly heard in the jungle, and is accom
panied by a shower of cocoanuts. .
(From the Eureka, Cal., Times.)
Sir. and Mrs. McCaw and 'family of San .:
Francisco stopped at the McKee place over
night. . 1 .
Mrs. J. V. Snipes Is recovering after her.
serious illness.
R. A. Woodcock made a business trip to
Briceland Saturday.
AT a mass meeting in honor of Archbishop
Mannix "Speakers predicted the speedy crumb
ling of the British empire."
'Twas midnight. In his Sinn Fein tent, '
The Turk was dreaming of the hour
"IT is useless," says Georg Brandes, consid
ering wisely the Russian situation, "to send ar
miss against ideas." But he-adds, for those who
are fearful'of revolutionary ideas, that' an idea
has never passed from one country to another
without assimilating much of what it encoun
tered in this other land.
Sir: I'll supply the one-dollar bills if you'll
estimate the number it takes to choke the average-sized
horse. What is the minimum-sized roll?
R. C.
THAT extremely entertaining writer, Mr.
McFee, refers to "the cinema World, that hospi
tal , for literary defectives." " '-
The night fades, all is hushed; ' '
The paling sky is like a sheet of canvas waiting
Even the air is expectant.
Suddenly from the maples comes an experi
mental whistle,
Then,, confidently,
'Cheerio, cheerio quick, quick, quick!"
The cardinal heralds the dawn.
The light grows stronger, the breeze, springs up;
A catbird's liquid melody -
Splashes down from the tree tops In a sprinkle of
silvery notes.
The sun is in the sky. , ,.J
All the bright morning hours 1
The-robins, little cousins of .the household, . '
Scatter their cheerful remarks to the winds '
And spot the lawn with color. , ..i
Noon comes; the 'birds are quiet, ' ;: ' ...
Save a scolding Jay, nagging the wood
pecker. -.-' ; -, .". . ' - , i
Though the. sparkling afternoon,. 1' ;
Flash the orioles,- trilling Jazz-music, j
While the grackles and fedwings ;
Ask their, ceaseless questions. ,'' '
The browrt-thras.hers Jurk In the shadows,
And the rain-prow prophecies dolefully. .'
The wrens come and go, noisily, tirelessly,
Ticking off the minutes of the day.
Now the sun slips below the purpling hills.
The mourning-dove
Utters her soft lanjent to the twilight,
The whippoorwills circle and call' in the deepen
ing dusk, '
A hoot-owl shivers the air into fragments, i
But is soon still, moth hunting.
Night. The far, hoarse call of a bittern,
A night-hawk's petulant note,
One last crooning murmur of the dove
.The birds are still.. IRIS.
Sir: A hotel In Benton Harbor, Mich., which
has mineral springs in connection, urges on Its
bill of fare: "Guests will please exercise pa
tients until their meals are served." W. W.
THERE is another 'answer to the question,
"What has been urging the Russian army from
victory to victory?" It is what one essayist calls
"the repercussion of external pressure." The
allies have shown that they- are admirable in
struments of repercussion.
In a Country Store.
Polite Old Lady, to Clerk: "I'm afraid I'm
taking up too much of your time."
Jane, behind counter, shifting gum-wad, and
arranging coiffure: "Oh, you should worry."
R. R. M.
P. V.: We shall get around to it eventually.
Gene: Send' the picture!
- ' THE political architects at Versailles drew
beautiful plans for a House of Nations, buf"they
neglected to provide each family with a corridor.
Hence the general dissatisfaction.
Academy Jottings.
H. E. E. Mv? "I rush the application for
Chair 3 of A. Barum, the Madison barber."
S. I. D.: "Please let in Ima Walz and Ima
Rabbit, of the La Crosse High school."
, H. J. L.; "For the ball team or the choir," I
nominate Prlmo Basso, lumberjack Klamath
Falls, Ore." v
"REVEAL Greek Plot to Reseat Con
stantine." Rush?
"INDIANA Has 2,930,544." Census report.
Mostly poets. B. L. T.
Where Shirts Grow on Trees
How to Keep Well
.. . By DR. W. A. EVANS
Quottioao coacornlnf fcyflon. oit
tiou mni prevention of diaoafte, tub
mittoa to Dr. Evans by roadors af Tha
Boo, will be anoworod porooaolly, aub
joct te proper limitation, wbara a
tun pool, aai!roMo4 envelope ia an
. cloooa. Dr. Evaaa will not aiako
aMacnoaia ar proocriho for iaoivioWl
diseaoeo. Addreaa lettora in cara af
The Boa,
Copyrlsht, 1920, by Dr. W. A. Evaao.
H. W. Hovenberg of the St. Louis.
& Southwestern railroad told the
Southern Medical society recently of
what the railroads lri southeastern
Texas had done to fight malaria.
Upon investigation he found that
one-third of the admissions to the
railroad hospitals on his road were
due to malaria; one-third of the
money spent on medical relief was
charged to malaria. Each hospital
patient cost his road an average of
All of this runs into money, but
the greatest loss came from poor
work done by railroad employes who
were drawing pay for a day's work,
but because of malaria could pnly
do about one-half a day's task.
The federal manager of a railroad
through that section said the rail
road could afford to do antl
malaria work if it only prevented one
case of malaria for each 10 miles
of track.
In addition came the railroad's
loss through the inefficiency of the
malaria-stricken labor force of saw
mills and other Industrial enter
prises along their lines. Undoubted
ly the railroads contribute through
their burrow pits and other water
pools to the spread of malaria in
the civilian population. In fact, Dr.
Carter said in Virginia the railroads
were responsible for one-half of all
malaria. ' ' . '
Hovenberg found that 90 per cent
of the malaria among railroad men
was among the section men, the
extra gang men, and the shop men.
Of these forces the section hands,
comprising 20 per cent of the group,
furnished 25 per cent of the malaria.
The extra gangs, 'making up 10 per
cent of the force, furnished 25 per
cent or the malaria. The bridge
crews, water service, and work train
men; comprising 5 per cent of the
force, furnished 15 per cent of the
fever. Twenty per cent of the men
were shop men, but they supplied
only 10 per cent of the malaria. The
way to control malaria among the
section hands is:
(a) Screen all houses.
(b) Supply 16 mesh screening
at cost to men who live in their
own homes.
(c) Furnish free quinine.
(d) Eliminate' all mosquito
breeding places along, the right
In these days of high, prices it makes one
envy the natives of New Granada, who are
provided with ready-made shirts free' of all
charge. "The Song of the Shirt", is not ap
plicable in Oronoko, which is situated on the
Cerra Drida slope, New Granada, for it is there
that the natives wear Nature's eady-made
shirts. No stiches are needed in these shirts,
and as they grow they are carefully watched
until they have become large enough to be util
ized for clothing purposes. The marina tree
is the wonderful shirt-producing palm, it being
a species of tropical palm, having a thin, fibrous,
red bark. -When an Indian wants a shirt, all
he has to do is to cut off a piece of one of
these palms, about 18 inches or thereabouts in
diameter. He next removes the bark, taking
particular care that he does not cut it in any
way, and thus he now possesses a hollow cvl-
inder of flexible bark, which somewhat resem-
Dies a sacx witnout a oottom. tie next makes
a small slit in each side for his arms to go
through, and Nature's ready-made shirt, which
requires no stitching nor laundering, is com
plete. Lon' on Answers. .
Verdict Awaited With Interest.
Mrs. Charlie Chaplin having sued Mr.
Charlie Chaplin for divorce, the public will be
interested in seeing which of them is given the
custody of' tht custard pie. Chicago News.
: ',r '.''!, ; , . '.it. '"("'''.;
I ( , is supreme,
Vill ,
nrnorr-1irl Diane m
the world br none.
Ask Cor a. guarantee
from tne maker or
tHr of arvy other
piano equal to the
Mason 6 Hamlin
- .guarantee. ....... ,
Such a guarantee v
will cfil grw
because tt cannoL-i
', pe. qiven.
" - ; V. ,.
Isk usto i
of way by drainage and oiling.
(e) By educational campaigns
to control malaria in bridge and
work, train crewa.
(a) Screen, all bunk pars.
(b) Train the men to swat
mosquitoes In the bunk cars.
(c) Spot the out pits away
from mosquito breeding pools.
' ' -(d) supply quinine free.
(e) Educate the men and es
pecially the foreman in mosquito
The application of these methods
has decreased the amount if malaria
about SO per cent.
In addition the railroads work
with some of the towhs along the
route, not only in draining borrow
pits, but In controlling malaria by
drainage, weed cutting, and oiling
all parts of the community. They
find it pays.
Curing the Toiurue Tied.
W. K. writes: "If a child !s born
tongue tied when Is the best time te
loosen the tongue, and Is there any
specialist for this work?"
As a rule, tongue tie does no harm.
Tf with this child it Is exceptionally
bad the band can be snipped at any
time by any physician. The opera
tion is exceedingly simple and safe.
Yes, It's Curable.
M. E. P. writes! "What are the
cause of mucous colitis, symptoms
and treatment? 2. Is it curable?"
1. Mucous colitis is generally found
In nervous persons who give a his
tory, of chronic constipation.
2. Some months ago we wrote of
a New York physician who treated
it successfully by giving a very large
enema daily. Correspondents have
told me of being cured by correctnlg
you Are In No Danger.
Vf M. writes: "Mv wife died of
cancer a year and a half ago. Would
there be any possibility of my de
veloping the disease now?"
There is no likelihood that you
have contracted cancer from jour
When for any cause
you should change
your table drink
Instant Postum
recommends itself
for many reasons
Among them are its rich, coffee-like
flavor, ease of preparation, practical
economy and general satisfaction
as a household beverage for children
as well as grown-ups.
Try Postum
A tin from the grocer
is very convincing, as
many a former coffee
drinker knows.
:I NlMa Cavjojel CMP Iflf
"There's a Reason
Made by Postum Cereal Co., Inc.
Battle Creek, Michigan
t r i n i K-siitTV i r i
You will find twelve
different rPiano fac
tories lines on our
1513 Douglas1 Street
-The Art and Music Store
There's a lot of satisfac
tion in knowing; that
your baggage creates a
favorable impression
in knowing that it's ab
solutely r i g h t our
stocks of travel bag
gage are adequate
bags and other luggage
of the finest quality ma
terial and workmanship.
Omaha Printing
It's a great relief on
these sweltering even"
ings to have your lunch
in one of Omaha's many
beautiful parks and
all the unpleasant fea
tures of these picnic sup
pers are eliminated with
a complete Auto Lunch1
Set. You'll find them
wonderfully convenient
on your auto trips as
Thirteenth t Farnam
AsseU, $17,100,000.00
McCool Junction, Nebraska, May 15, 1920.
Bankers Life Insurance Co.,
Lincoln, Nebraska
Gentlemen: ' I wish to thank you very much for the
satisfactory manner in which your agent, Mr. R. F.
Lord, has1 just made settlement for my policy No. 7019'
which was issued to me on the 3rd day of May, 1900.
.Mr. Lord has handed me your check for $797.50, in
I full settlement of said policyon which I had made
twenty payments of $30.40, or a total of $608.00,
receiving in cash $189.50 more than! paid to the com-
pany and have had my twenty years' protection of a
$1,000.00 for nothing.
' I wish to thank you very much for the settlement
and for the protection you have afforded my family
' during the life of the above policy and can honestly
recommend your policies to any one desiring good
insurance and a square deal.
Yours very truly,
Matured in the
f Lincoln, Nebraska
Name ef iaiurae! Harlan L. Ellie
Retidence. ..... .McCeel Junction, Nebraska
Amount af policy....; 1 1,000. 00
Total premium paid Company $608.00
Total eath paie! Mr. EUU. $797.50
And 20 Years' Insurance for Nothing
If you deaire as agency or policy contract writ Horn Office, Lincoln Neb,
. .. :