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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1920)
TMJSi BEE: U.MAHA, BK1DAY, SEt-TEMBEK 3 lilZU.
The Omaha Bee
DAILY (MORNING ) EVENING -SUNDAY
THE BBC PUBU8HINO COM PANT,
NXUON B. -UPDIKE, Pvblu-her.
MU1IIM W THE A&SOCIATED PRESS
jiISi !Zf2 Pl" Bee ta a natal, li tx
rMMM te H or net (tkwwln owlllcd la this mm, ud tin tlx
. BEE TELEPHONES
ESJFVtSS'VL? f Tyler 1000
. far Meat Cell. After 10 P. M.i
JWtortlJ OjnitMnl ........... Trie- ItML
e-ertUaa' Dejarutnit jjtm MMb
OFFICES OP THE BEE .
OnmH Staffs ll Boon St. I South Rldt 811 ft at
WOT Ten IH riftk 1
. I WuhUutoa 1911 O
. I Ptni r-uee 420 Bu H. Hoeore
The Bee? Platform
1. New Uaion riHWw Station.
,S. Ceatiauad improvement of lk Ne
fL. U U!.t ,
mwrnmrnm nimp, i-aciuaing in pave
meat af Mala Tnormgaiaree leading)
lata Omaha with a Brick Surface.
3. A short, lowrata Waterway from the
Cant Bait to tha Atlantic Ocean.
4. Ham Rule Charter' for Omaha, with
City Manager farm of Govarnment.
COLONEL ROOSEVELT ON WILSON.
The democratic candidate for vice president,
now seeking: on the stump to persuade the
'friends of the real Roosevelt to vote in com
. f mendation of Wilson and his understudy, Cox,
is not quoting the Colonel much in his speeches.
, , Colonel RoosevelJ was not' fond of Wobdrow,
' and in 1&16 in a speech in New York' he said of
President Wilson: i (
I have criticised him because I believe he
has dragged in the dust what was most sacred
in our past and has jeopardized the most vital
hopes of our futurth ... ,
I criticise him now because he has adroitly
and cleverly and with sinister ability appealed
to all that is weakest and most unworthy in
the American character; -and also because he
has adroitly and cleverly and with sinister
ability sought to mislead v many men and
women who are neither weak nor unworthy,
but who have been misled by a shadow dance
of words. , .
In the face of the world he has covered this
nation's face with shame as with a garment.
, ,We are not inclined to believe that any ad
i mirer of Theodore Roosevelt, or of the sturdj
Americanism he advocated and lived in his great
c career, is likely to vote approval of the admin-
istration of Wilson, or of the man Cox pledged
to carry out his policies, which Colonel Roose
i velt despised and condemned to his last brcatli.
- Even were a Progressive inclined to so com
' pletely turn against the principles of the plain-
. spoken 'Teddy," he would hardly do it at theN
suggestion of F. Roosevelt, wha. fought all the
real Roosevelt stood for, and never voted a
Progressive ticket in his life. Colonel Roose
velt's friends never1 were soft marks for any
body least of . all for a one-half of -one per
cent stale brew of democratic duplicity.
On With the Dance Or OS?
The attitude of the Methodist Episcopal
church toward dancing is not without a whole
some effect upon the dancing masters of the
nation, who assembled in national convention
in New York last week.' In his address at the
jvfimi Session President Bott of Dayton, O.,
w while' deploring the Methodist attitude toward
dancing, declared that the dancing masters must
throw the whole weight of their influence as
7 teachers against those things which brought
upon the recreation the condemnation of a pow
erful church. -
: The church has been actively hostile to danc
v ing as an immoral and degrading influence, par
1 : ticularly among young people. Its ministers
! have from time to time raised then voices in
the pulpit against the, hugging, the cheek to
'' cheek embraces, the unrefined atmosphere ofy
.ball rooms,; the rudeness, thd demoralizing
familiarities between the sexes -that have be
come mote and - more evident in recent years.
'.( It started when "society" women began to
, y smoke cigarets and to opy the vulgar and sug-
' geitive -dances of the "Barbary Coast" and the
' Apache dance halls of Paris, f ,
' Wjw we fiad the dancing masters themselves
- alarmed for their . "profession" because or its
lapse from dignity and proptjraconventions, and
V'1 seeking to reform it." They are1 begging that
refinement, grace, decorum, propriety even dig
nitymay be taught to take the place of sensual
contact, "bad manners,-and disregard for right
conduct which have some with the jiggling, wig
gling, uncomely jazz dances and their barbaric
' It is well. The dancing ichool, many years
ago. was a place where courtly etiquette, grace
ful movements, and a beautiful combination of
music and ceremonial steps produced not only
the poetry of motion but the true elegance of
polite breeding. How far the dance, public or
' private, has degenerated from its former ideals
we shall not presume to say. We may, how
ever, make one remark without fear of success-
i f ul cfenial, which is that the youth who has no
training in decorum at home, or at dancing
school wilt always be a boor and a rowdy any
where. 5 Learning dancing steps will not curb,
the uncouthness, the ill-breeding or - the low
tastes of young men or women who have had
no "bringing up."
We wish the dancing masters success in their
desire to elevate and refine their pupils, and we
dare say that when the dance becomes truly
proper even the Methodist church will tolerate
it. The signs all point that way. But not
T before! '
meaning in" literature. If we admit that a fact
may be either false or true we make the word
uncertain when used without one or the other
adjectives, and that is a -distinct loss to the
virility of the language. .;
Multiplied by Two.
Having regaled his hearers with the contents'
of his typewritten "dope sheet," outlining; the
mythical quotas set down for subscription to
the republican campaign fund, Governor Cox
attains his total of $15,000,000 by a simple twist
of the wrist and wriggle of his thumb. He
announces his computation from the. faked
schedule, and then says, "Wt may multiply this
by two," and so gets his result. I
That is one of the outstanding features of
the whole democratic course, especially since,
1916. They have found out what the figures,
real or imaginary, showed, and then multiplied
by two. All war appropriations were levied on
this basis; all expenditures made accordingly.
The cost of, living that, worried them so eight
years ago has been multiplied by two; during the
earlier part of their devastating career of multi
plication the number of idle men in this country
was doubled. In their later days, the number of
government jobs has undergone -the treatment,
and the payroll footed by the public is twice as
big as it ought to be, simply becnuse the men
who really save the people, whose employment
is needed for the public business, are no more
numerous and only a little bit better paid than
they were when the doubling program was
taken up. 1 I
Mr. Cox's running mate, Vounat Mr. Roose
velt, of the democratic branch of the family,
who worked and voted for Woodrow Wilson in
1912, is also given to multiplying by two. For
example, take his estirmtte of votes in the league
council. Admitting that Great Britain controls
six, he mf rely doublesthe figure and says Uncle
San controls twelve. To be sure, some of the
countries he included insist that they are yet
free -and independent republics, not in leading
strings nor under tutelage, but this does not
perturb the effervescent "F. R."
Even in the Treasury department this process
maintains. When Taft went out in 1913, he -left
a' free surplus of $350,000,000 in the exchequer.
In two years tin's had been reduced to a deficit
of $350,000,000, the outgo having heen increased
so as to just double the surplus the republicans
had accumulated. ' f
As a juggler with figures jlr. Cox ,is a de
lightful exponent of the policies of hi? party. It
may be found in November that somehow his
forecasts" will be. just about twice the actual
outcome. ' ' ' .
A Line O' Type or Two
Hiw la ttja Llaa M UN ! fall atar tkt aw.
AND now," declared Got. Cox, "I ara set
ting out to attack the western front." That is
to sa, he is going to push beyond his ethno
The ToonervlIIe Council. '
(From the Plymouth, Ind., Democrat.)
When the fire alarm sounded It called
Dr. Knott aa a member of the nre company,
which left the council without a quorum to
PRES. WILSON is reported to be "taking
a deep interest jn the presidential campaign.
So deep that were you to drop a pebble down it,
mere would be no answering splash.
TO LORADO TAFT'S BLACKHAWK.
On rugged rock, in high content. - ,
You Ufa your bulk of smooth cement, v
Your lines are cast in pleasant places,
, And after weary wars and chases
, You rest upon this local Alp
" As slickly sculped as you could scalp.
All Oregon proclaims you rlglit;
- lyhe clown the- colonist unite.
I only, chief of Sac and rox.
See In your phiz a paradox:.
i Was ever red man soft and sweet
i As this abstraction In concrete? TAN".
"LATER Mr. ; Fuller passed the collection
plate, 'and Mr. Cox dropped a crisp new note
into the basin." Yes? Then he brought it with
him trom the west, as all the notes, in circula
tion in the east need dry cleaning. '
THE REWARD OF VIRTUE.
(From the Bethlehem, Pa., Call.)
Wanted Chauffeur to drive sedan and ."
assist traveling salesman throughout Penn
sylvania and Maryland. Salary S2S per
week and expenses. No "chippery chasers"
or "love mongrels" need apply. Call ofi
David Jones, 9M Hamilton-st.
- , Out of Luck.
Sir: At the movie palace In Watervliet,
Mich., 1 handed the cashier a one-dollar bill in
payment of two ticket 44 cents. He asked me
If I had any pennies, and when I said "No," lie
remarked, "Tou'gh luck," and gave me 55 cents
change. . W. S. H.
No Cocktails lor Dear Old England.
The cocktail is not a soothing drink to the
less" in Lunnon as it was in Sulu, but the sight W
of the, cherry or the olive at the bottom of a
clear, amber fluid in a glass with a long stem
and an inverted conical bowl has no allurement
for John Bull. He wants his'n long and
lingering, so he can sip it at his , leisure.
"B. & 'S." is a tradition over there, just
as. is Magna Charta, or' the home-his-castle
notion, and it if hard to disturb. However, the
man who bolted a cocktail as a hen does a June
bug did it wrong; that drink, the Martini, dry
or sweet; the plain or old-fashioned, the Bronx,
or in form whatsoever it was prepared, never
was intended to be gulped. It Was to be quaffed
with something of reverence, just as it is re
membered now by the devotees who can Recall'
its seductive charm. The plain cocktail, a' dash
of Angostura, a soupcon of orange bitters, a
jigger of old rye or bfcurbon, half a lump of cut
sugar crushed in a glass, some cracked ice, and
the whole carefully stirred by the skilled hand
of an experienced mixer and there was your
drink before breakfast. The Martini, with its
Vermouth or Chartreuse '"substituted for the
Angostura, a dash of Curacoa, the orange bit
ters, the dry gin and preferably no sugar, poured
over the baby olive, an appetizer to precede a
dinner that, fulfilled the invocation of Macbeth:
"Now, -good digestion wait on appetite, and
health on both." "But the cocktail never was
and never can be an in-between drink, a sub-,
stitute for "B.1& S." ' What John Bull wants to
get acquainted with is a "shandygaff" or a
"horse's neck." , -
' Abuaing'the Good Word Fact.
, In in editorial column of the New ;York
Sun we saw the other day the use of two words
in juxtaposition which has always been an of
fense to our taste, to our, sense of right, and
to the dignity and authority of a strong word.
The displeasing combination was this "True
J. facts." 4 ' - - . ''- ' -
A fact is a thing 'done, an act accomplished,
an actual performance or happening. Derived
fren the Latin "factum," itself front the verb
"facere," meaning to make or to do, the English
word fact should never be qualified by the words
trjedr false It is sufficient in itself and in its
t iltiffimiO'n to make ihe adjective "true" tauto-
logical, ajid the- qualifying "false" the exact op
posite of its fundamental meaning.
Fact is as strong a word as truth, and one
' of itf synonyms. We do not believe it should
be used in court documents 4 cover alleged
circumstances of a 'case which may be either
true or false, although the dictionaries hold such
; use permissible. But corrupted as it thus'is in the
' jargon of legal procedure, we believe in sup-
porting the dignity ot the word and its actual
, Casual Remarks That Count.
Charles Evans Hughes speakingi "He i$ a
man of rare poise, . high-minded yand sincere.
No one can meet him without being impressed
by his exceptional capacity and hts integrity of
Harding, yes; whose casual remarks make
every thoughtful man pause and consider., For
instance, just the other day he remarked that
if, elected he would not "empower, an assistant
secretary' of the navy to draft a constitution
for .helplcss neighbors in the Wesf Indies vand
jam" it down their throats at the"point of bay
onets borne by United States marines."
There's a whole volume of condemnation of
Woodrow, Wilson and. of F. Roosevelt in that,
the latter now strutting through a brief and un
comely part in democratic politics.
. - - : V ''
I ' ' Books That Breed Wisdom.
The season is .near at hand when men young
and old may profitably expand their knowledge,
theif intellectual powers, and their5 general effi
ciency. One hour an evening, all through the
fafl and winter, given to the right books, will
enormously increase one's mental possession?.
Take" Bacon's "Essays " with Whateley's
"Annotations," for instance. vThe man who
learns it from cover to cover can never be com
monplace again. He has enriched himself. And
there's Plutarch's "Lives," which are in history
what Bacon's "Essays" are in wisdom and
philosophy. A fall and -yinfer whose evenings
are spent in absorbing these two books must
ever after be recognized as extraordinarily in
creasing any man or woman's intellectualsscts.
, Pershing is to represent the president on a
"social" call in Brazils-He did a pretty fair job
of 'representing the' American people in France.
Wilbur MarThhas ciug up the "proof" tor
"Jimmy" Cox, but'who is to make good' for
Marsh? - -"
A crop the size of that raised by the United
States is a pretty big thing for an-fljody to con
' Suppression of the Polish note is another
sign of how well "pitiless publicity" is working.
, So far "Tom" Marshall has managed
strain himself nobly.
,"Coxey" is getting somewhat "Haysey "
MY dear, you must read Arnold Bennett's
latest, Uur Women, which JJoran has just
brought ou. You may think you are fed up on
Bennett, but, after all, who writes more enter
tainingly Here is a bit tronr the introduction;
"In conversation, at the play, In books ana
newspapers, -at the banquet and the lecture and
the meeting, the most banal cynical generaliza
tion, the feeblest quib, the "crudest aphorism
upon this sovereign subject is certain to raise
a laugh a'laugh'in which women themselves
will Join as heartily as men. More cheap renown
has been achieved by facetlousness and cynicism
about, women than by anything in the whole
realm of social controversy. The biggest fool or
rascal ever born can achieve a name in this field
if only he is silly enough or unscrupulous
enough. And what is more subtly disturbing
the subject seems to be a very forcing bed of
wit and humour; I mean real wit and humour.
All writers on social topics, from him who wrote
'Ecclesiasticus' and ihim who wrote Shakespeare
down to Meredith and Oscar Wilde, appear at
their most -engaging and brilliant when perform
ing variations on this theme. And lesser men
have climbed to Immortality thereby who would
otherwise surely 'have fallen into oblivion. The
mischief is that a very great deal of what is
said is at least half true, little of it is quite un
true, and a considerable proportion of it as
true as any human utterance can hope to be.f
-. i . 1
"WHAT he is trying to do is to create a
smoke screen behind which," etc., etc. John W.
Weeks. , " ,
This hard-working image has, since the war,
taken the place of the w. k. ocean demon that
exuded a cloud of ink. '
THANKS. MIND THE STEP IN GOING OUT.
i Sir: Shakespeare, fob sugar speculators:
"Sweet are the uses of adversity" For Academy
humorist, Joe -Kohs of Chicago.'
. v , u . CALCITROSUS. '
HERE is our idea of a pleasant, if not per
fecrday: A motor ride through the Connecticut
hills, the) last ten miles down a narrow vale,
crossed eVery few1 hundred .yards by a flashing
stream of clear water; up a long grade to an inn
on. a hill-top";a- good dinner; a retreat to a
sequestered bungalow; a choice set-gar and an
casy-chair within earshot of a clavichord, upon
which Mr. Arthur Whiting tinkled Bach's
Chromatic fantasie and fugue; the homeward
drive in the hours of the lengthened shadows;
and, for conclusion, a pipe and bok. Another
white stone' anfong the days. -ASIDES.
M.'C: Far, far away, indeed.
Dorothyj A. flock of sympathetic males are
pretending to Be the "flinty-hearted he." You
probably wouldn't look twice ' at them. -
Sim Nic: Thanks Tor the elephant. It is
considered lucky, is it not? Except in politics.
Jean: A trifle complicated, but we will try
to master it.
DON'T jump in the river. Your family might
like a souvenir of you. J. D. calls attention to
a furrier's sign in Vancouver:,"Customers' own
skins made up to order." ' .
The Commercial Mnse.
The sun has gone, my darling one, ' .
The'gentJe night has come;
The mother sings her lullaby
" Tra-la-la-rum-tum-tum. v .
vNo danger threatens you, sweat-one,
You're tucked in quite secure;
And oniihe nursery mantelpiece
- ia Great Peppermint Cure.'
rtow to Keep Well
By OR. W. A. EVANS
QuMtiena concaraiaa .byflana, aanlta
tion rd prcTMitioo of ditaaic, aub
mitted to Dr. Evans by tvadara ei
Tha Baa, will ba answered pcraonall-r,
subject ta propar limitations, where
a atamped, addressee1 envelops ia en
closed. Dr. Evans wilt aat make
diagnosis ar prescribe for individual
diseases. Address letters ia care of
The Baa. ,
-Copyright,, 1920, by Dr. W. A. Evans.
GORGAS' REAL MONUMENT.
In Uie epidemic of yellow fever in
the United States in 1878 'more than
13,000 people lost their lives and the
loss of wealth is estimated at more
than "5100,000,000. While no epi
demicsVof the disease were so de
structive a that of 1S78 the yearly
toll of the disease in lives and wealth
is horrible to contemplate. For 200
years it caused great loss. Hvery
year portions of the United States
would become Infected.
The man who removed this curse
fro,m our country was Maj. Gen. W.
C. Go r gas. t
When the United States drove
Spain out of Cuba, one of the reasons
given was that wt could no longer
endure the menace . from yellow
fever which Cuba was under in? the
existing methods. The war being
over we had to make god, soirre say
to save our , face, the inhabitants of
the yellow fever ridden south say
because or the loss of life ana wealth
occasioned by the disease.
We went to Cuba to do the Job.
GorgaS was in command. Havana
was made a spotless town. Yellow
fever did not decrease in the least.
Cuban physicians have told ,me how
they laughed at the Americansband
their efforts to jget' rid of' yellow
Then came the scientific demon
stration that mosquitoes spread yel
low fever made by Read, Carrol and
General Gorgas took 'this scien
tific discovery and demonstrated that
applying it, a nation could rid i tee If
of yellow fever. After a year or so
he had made good our promise. ' -
w were able to Bay ,to the world
that Cuba was free from yellow fe
ver and- to assure our own people
that they need never fear the dis
Then -ye undertook to dig the
Panama canal. France had failed
because of disease. We put Gorgas
in charge of the most important part
of the . fight, that against disease.
The result the canal is dug. The
men whodug it had no yellow fever
01 any other form of major con
tarious disease. The malaria rate
wits reduced to a small fraction of
the old rate. There was little typhoid
fever. Again we made tood on the
The Dietary Questionnaire.
W. L. writes: "I have noticed
that when you are questioned in fe-
gard to diet for certain conditions
you advise a generous amount of
vegetables. Now I am writing to
Inquire: ' - I i
"1. What definite troubles may re
sult if one eats too large a propor
tion of meat?
"2. What is about the right pro-
portion or protein
W "3. Is it true that swine have a
greater variety of diseases than any
other domestic animal? . .
'4. What is the danger from
trichinosis to one who eats pork?
'5. -,Are swine always infectecuwitn
trichinae even when free from any-
"6. SuDDOse one eats beef or pork
from an animal that was tuber
culous; what is the danger of infec
'7. Do you think that the super
vision .of the meat , supply in the
market Is so 'adequately and con-
Can Make . Immediate Delivery en
- Remingtons, Royals,
L. C. Smiths, Olivers
v and Coronas
Buy Ne- and Save Money.
Doug. 412(6 1912 Farnam St.
Advertising rates on application.
WARNING on the table in an ice-cream
salon in Muskegon, Mich.: "Don't Park Your
Gum Here," ' ; ' ' ' - ' ,
' THE SATURATION POINT.
Sir:' Well, I voxpopt and hit the Wafce and
made the Line, all since' the last full moon.
Now' all I want is an acheior a pain so I can ask
Doc Evana whether to apfly a salve or an oint
ment i ; , H?W. L.
' -yi ' '
SENATOR HARDING'S happy little idea of
a Hague tribunal .with teeth in it is another
melancholy reminder, of the days when one flash
of T. R.'s teeth was worth a thousand men.
. , -K , K YV - B. L. .T.
ANot a Dead One. ,
For three strenuous hours the auctioneer had
tried to work his listeners up to the- propter
pitch of enthusiasm." But either the weatheV or
their lunch had disagreed Iwith them and they
simply wouldn't be arousca. The sale was one
X?f horses, and lot after" lot went for very poor
prices. At last a sad and bony animar was led
into the ring.' .
"Now, gentlemeri, shouted the auctioneer,
"what offers for this lot? Will somebody start
the bidding?" . ' - , -
There was a pause. Then a voice came
slowly from somewhere in the middle of the
"Two dollars'' said.
"Gentlemen, gentlemen 1" protested the auc
tioneer teariuliy. . ine norse is auvei rms-
. Going Back to Dirt.
Mr. Cox's promise to the agriculturists to
glorify the portfolio of agriculture by putting
into the cabinet -a "dirt farmer" sounded wll.
It had a real ring to it. '
But along comes Mr. Harding with the brief
mention that there always was a "dirt farmer"
at the head of 4he Agricultural department ufctil
President Wilson put a college professor there.
Worcester Telegram. ' '
Our Health Average High.
They say that President Wilson is still, laugh
ing at what they, did to Bryan out at San'Fran
cisco, and we predict he'll be a well man before
long, as laughing at what happens to Bryan has
keptmost Of the people hale and hearty for the
past 24 yeass. Vilmiiigtou News-JournaL. .
'ords are tout word.
after all tut facts
are -facts; and the
great outvtaruiirig fact
v ihe world of music !
fc the unapproacKalle
ijupremacy op tKe
C-jxperior methods or
; construction give it a,
fvepxbf and permanency
r oAone surpassing - 1
ftnyming ever obtained,
or ever ydssible, witK
or -piarvo-huildirvcf. ,
Lesser priced pianos, t
ranging from ; $325
up. Cash or time.
1513 DOUGLAS ST. t
The Art and Music Store
CARUSO CONCERT, OCT: 12
scientiously carried out that there is
absolutely no disease in any of the
hogs killed for the market that is,
that' all hams, sausage, pork, etc.,
ottered for sale are from animals
that were in a perfect etate of health
when killed T"
1. Bright's disease, high blood
pressure, apoplexy, and heart dis
ease. Biliousness and aout are
among the more prominent effects
or heavy meat diet long continued.
2. Sherman gives about 3 1-3
ounces of protein a day as proper.
Hindhede says the Danes were the
healthiest of all nations during the
world war because they ate less
protein than the others.
3. I do not know much veterinary
medicine, but 1 doubt the truth of
the statement. Hogs are generally
killed while young and when killed
in government slaughter houses are
found to have few diseases, except
tuberculosis and hog cholera.
4. None, If the meat is well cooked
or if it has been kept frozen long.
5. No. ,
6. If it has been thoroughly
cooked there is none.
7. In the plants inapected by the
United States bureau of animal in
dustry the meat which is passed is
wholesome and not capable of caus
ing disease. Meat rfc-t so inspected
is somewhat unsafe.
Swimming VGroat Exercise.
Mrs. J. W. writes: "1. Will swim
ruing develop a thin person, or will
It make one thinner t ',3.-! Will a , i
brassiere assist in developing a thin, ;
undeveloped bosom?" '
1 Swlmnilnir la Mod' exercise.
There Is none better Itdevelopa M
the muscles of all parol of The body
At the same time It la ot liable to f
make you less thbvV ,-. . , Ij l
1. No. ; V':c-- vr ' '-
ness of the
will be discov
Hsk your grocer
A "Kid" in Fresh
Feels Like a
-Better have us .clean
and press every bit of attire
the "kiddies" will. wear to
they'll feel better,, look
better, have more "pep"
and besides, they cannot
spread disease , and conta
gion if they wear the
j lothes we clean.
-Phone Tyler 345. ' We
have just, enough time to'
do the cleaning before
2211-17 Farnam St.
Dr. L. L. Irvia,
to WVPNtrC Attend
; ISlS'i Farnam Street, Omaha ' -
NOTICE Out-of-town patiehu, you are cordially invited to- make thie offlea
your headquertere, leave your packages and meet your friendi daring your
' itay in the .city. ' ' . ',' ; "
Open Evenln. . , Saaaaya-UatU Neen.
American State Bank
-1S01 Farnam Street, Omaha, Nab.
4 pn Savings, compounded quarterly. Withdraw with
out notice. Deposits made on or before -the 10th day of the
month considered as having been made on the 1st day.
Checking Accounts of Firms and Individuals Selicitad.
i ' f
ITeposita in this bank are protected by'the Depositor.! Gutr
antee Fundif the State of Nebraska.
- : - ' '
D. W. GEISELMAN, President - ) .
D. C. GEISELMAN, Cathier
' ' H. M. KROGH, AaaUtaat Cukler
We have grood jobs permanent jbpeneor experienced streeji
railway shopmen. " Good wages an4 moderate living cost.
We also -can Viae electricians, electrical repairmen, welders
' and grinders.. .. ' ? v ' ,
! , V''V"'.'" .V APPLY ;;-i' v. '
THE DENVER TRAMWAY CO.,
14th and Arapahoa Straata " -
(,.('", ' Denver, Colo,
: . '"' - .4- . ''r':
On August 1st a strike was called on our property. ) On , .
v'. Augtist 7th by vote of the ujion the strike was declared $$tf''
. ' but many of our former employes have refuaed to return to
work. . ' ' ' ' :
. "'J''"'r 7" " ' 1 n
jwmmud w ' auto
There's a lot of satisfac
tion in knowing that
, your baggage creates a
in knowing .that it's ab
solutely' right-- our
stocks of travel bag-
gage are aaequaie
bags and' other lujggage
of the finest quality ma
terial and workman
ship. . .
We have them' in a varie
ty "of styles and sizes ;
to the motorist who en
joys a trip to the open
country and who hag had
an 'otherwise pleasant
trip majrred by a messy
of Jh'ese. auto lunch sets
will be apparent.
II ' W
. if a ir ai S7 j x: 'i
. v ' Omaha . Printing ri: U
Thirteenth at Farnam ' C Jg ' -V ,; 4 ; J
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