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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1920)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: SEPTEMBEK b, iyU.
The Omaha Bee
DAIIY (MORNING) EVENING SUNDAY
-.THE SEE PUBLISHING COMPANY,
v' NELSON B. UPDIKE, Publisher.
MEMBERS OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
. A'jt Press, el aalca The Km It amber, tt es-
"5 ft" P"Uo f eU aaae Umlcb
f rdjtd to It nt not otherwise enrflta la this paper. ea alao the
"J"1 ambushed herda. All Mala ef publication of eut epeslai
tMapaiSBef at al MeeneoV ,
'. ' BEE' TELEPHONES ' ,
Tr Tyler 1000
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editorial Densrtawnt t,i iwwii
Circulation Denarteunt Trier 1MIL
adi.rU.lr,, Dwl.l - TrlStWeL
- OFFICES OF THE BEE '
Hal Office: irth end rerasi
19 Been at I Son ldt
5M riflb A. I W.fitnton nil q tt
8tfr Bide. I Pari Franca 40 Eu. Honore
Ctleeio i .
Sll H St
I ' TH Bes Platform
1. New Union Puimw SUtion.
2. Continued Improvement of the, N.
?.' brk Hifhweya, including the 'pave
ment of Main Thorouf hfaree leading
into Omaha with a Brick Surfaea.
3. A short, low-rate Waterwar from the
w Cora Belt to the Atlantic Ocean.
4. Home Rule Charter for Omaha, with
City. Manager form of Government.
ucator. his reasonable expectations of work
ing strength were only ten years he would
have elioosoi Russia. Dr. Birney says:
The greatest single experiment in industrial
advance. that history has seen will occur in
China in the next thirty or forty years. The
Gospel always has been the forerunner.of in
dustrial development. It. is said that over
forty per cent of China's male population is
engaged directly or indirectly in transporta-j
tion, because all but a small per cent of her
products are carried by man-power. Vast1
products, no market, low prices, . crushing
poverty with wealth incalculable everywhere
undeveloped this is China. ' There is enough .
coal in a single province to. supply the world,
for centuries. Modern machinery, modern
methods, modern efficiency and scientific'
spirit China needs, but she is better without
these unless she has Christianity to guide, and
control her commercial and industrial ideals. K
He believes also that China is destined to ex
traordinary educational advancement and to the
nationalization of its thoughts. But what draws
him irresistibly, we suspect, is the eager wel
come China now gives the Christian religion.
He says that forty years ago Japan greatly de
sired Christian teaching but it was not supplied
adequately, whereupon Japan became the hard
est mfssionary nut in the world to crack, and
developed a pagan civilization which may cause
the world a great deal of trouble.
RURAL JOYS OR BRIGHT LIGHTS.
tVt knew of a man once who married on a
salaVy of a year, and lived in four rooms
of a new eight-room house, two up-stairs and
two .'down, for which he paid $3 a month rent.
He fiad an equal share ina big garden that
jielded all the vegetables he wanted in summer
and potatoes and tomatoes for all the year
around. ... And at tjhe.end of the year he was all
the wayt'fo $100 on 'the right side of the ledger.
. Within a year; he started a little business
of his' vn that ho wed $800 net profits the
first year.' He quadrupled the amount saved that
year over the net proceeds of the first year, and
started his third year of married life with $500
surplus. . Incredible, you say? Not so. This
young man lived in a village in the latter 80's,
and lived well according to the village-standards
He and his wife dressed as well as anybody in
their community; perhaps better, because he
had college ideas about clothes and was inclined
to be stylish. For four years the pair lived
very comfortably and happily on $400 a year
' until they moved to a much larger town. In
cidentally we may remark that after their wed-
rding presents had been scheduled with an eye
to their utility they found it necessary to spend
only $175 in order to go to housekeeping by
- At that time a big wagon load of coal cost
- about $1.50 delivered, a suit of serviceable
clothes, $12; a "dress pattern" about $3; peaches,
$1 a bushel and apples from --25 to 50 cents a
bushel. All meau and groceries were very
low, and in the village life about the onty op
portunity for extravagance was at churcli fes-
,-' tivals, where a spender might "blow" a oollar
for a stewed or fried oyster with coffee, cake,
. slaw, pickles and pie for four persons, jf he
wanted to attract attention by free-Jiandedness,
" All the social sports of young married people
. cost practically nothing. There were no movies,
no dancing parties, no theaters, no automobiles,
' no street cars, no fine boxed candies, no kid
gloves, ho silk stockings, no diamonds nothing
to spend money for except necessities. '
But make no mistake. Those young people
hadN just as good times, were just as happy,
v and we , believe more contented than couples
f today who spend from $3,000 to $6,000 a year
i for city iife-T-golf, bridge, clubs, dances, auto
mobile parties and all. The y'oung man of
whom we have spoken made a similar compar
ison Jhen, and he was fairly qualified to judge,
for he had bad his fling in a lively college ca
reer, had lived a time in New York City, and
had indulged himself quite as much as was
good for him.
' . Are there such villages now, we wonder,
where taffy, popcornxand doughnuts in winter,
and melons, berries and fruits in summer take
the place of the costly modern restaurant and
club menus? The village of which we have
written has chanared with the years. It has its
A Critic's' View of the League.
Herbert Adam Gibbons is a confessed inter-
nationalist; moreover, he is known not only as
such, but as one of the closest observers and
keenest of analysts of world politics, and his
critical 'writings have been eagerly read by" all
who seek definite information concerning what
is going on between nations today. In the
September Century he has an article dealing
with the San Remo conference that must shock
the confidence of its-ardent supporters in the
potency of the League of Nations and also douse
the enthusiasm of some who had come to be
lieve that national aspirations jealousies and
greed for power and domination had been swal
lowed up in the red maw of war and that with
the armistice camethe dawn of a new day, when
a common ideal would animate all nations,
when "all lyen's good would be each man's
aim," and when,, indeed, the sword would :be
made Into a plowshare and the spear into a
Mr. Gibbons says the League of Nations and
A Line 0' Type or Two
Hiw to Ike Lilt, tat tkt ltt tiH Nr thty
CURIOUSLY, democratic and republican
journals are not agreed concerning Mr. Cox's
charges. The one group maintains that he
proved his charges up to the hilt, the other de
clares that he made himself ridiculous. Mean
while some of us may congratulate ourselves
that jft arc not "big visioned financial men," for
then we should be "prospects" odious term!
Once we were a prospect, for the de- luxe-edi-.tion
boys, but we escaped early from their lists.
V "BUT the day is an upturned cup,
And its sun a junk of red iron
Guttering -in sluggish-green water:
- - Where shall I pour my dream?"
, Lola Ridge in Poetr'.
Pour it back in the pipe, Lola.
, The Ultimate Gasp.
Sir: There is no act of self-sacrifice that the
"Shinners" are not prepared to undergo to win
their beloved freedom. They have fought and
bled and hunger-struck and died in their fight
and now some of the more extreme are pre
pared to undertake the last act of self-negation.
The last and Indeed the greatest. I quote the
Irish Times: '
"Over 1,000 people in Castleblarney have
taken a total abstinence pledge until such time
as the British Army evacuate Ireland."
. BALLY BUJs'XION.
DULUTH has had agsummer this year, ac
cording to its News-Tribune. If they will pro
voke the old wheeze, one must say that they
arc having a pleasant winter.
SOUXDS LIKE A PORCH SPEECH.
(From the Ashland Press.)
Twenty-five dollars reward will be given to
any party who will lead and ' convict lor tree
passing and destroynig my property which is
called the Phillips addition or the, Peanut Fac
tory; ror DreaKing oirrerent kinds or locks and
other damage done to the property within the
last fifteen years up to the present time. Con
Viction must be given up to authorities and be
punisnea ror an tnose crimes wnicn nave been
don to the property in the west end and stolen
irora ine insiae, wunout needing me wnaiever.
Have some proof in the presence of some au
thorities vhat was stolen of' me and sold to
parlies lor a mue or naming, uui una isn i sat
isfactory to me et to bring into court on ac
count of disablehess. S. C. Poziskl.
"HUMANITY as a whole likes to make the
best of a bad job, observes Chris Morley; and
he points to the "Home Book of Verse," made up
of nearly 4,000 pages, only three or four, hun
dred of which are cynical or satirical m temper,
IT is not remarkable tjjat there are only three
or tour hundred pages; it is remarkable tnat
there should be so many. For the cynic and the
satirist in verse confines himself, usually, to the
concrete and the immediate. Hut even if lie con
How to Keep Well
By DR. W. A. EVANS '
QiMttUns - concerning hyftat. unita
- ttn and pravtntion ef dUtar tub
mittaa to Dr. Event hy readars el Th
Bae, will be anawarad paraanally, auk
jact to propar limitation, vbere a
atampad, addrataed envelope ia an
cloeed., Dr. Evana will net . make
diafaoale or preacrltie far individual
dieeaeea. Address letter in care ef
Copyright, 1920, by Dr. W. A. Evana.
cars, along with silk stockings, silk shirts, dia
monds and other things unknown to it thirty
. years ago.
All these reflections of former years were
started by some recent lines of Roy K. Moulton
in the New York Evening Mail sad lines for
all their humor, because they are so far from
thejiweet and contented village life once uni
versal in this country. Let us repeat them:
A boob therewas and he lost his head.
Even as you and I,
And he quoth to the lady: "Let us wed.
It' as cheap for two as one,'he said
Even as you and I.
He hustled around and hired a flat,
Even as you and I ;
i Installment furniture and all of that.
l Rut his sras is gone and his tires are flat.
The profiteers have him on the mat.
Even as you and I. '
' With urban population now exceeding rural
in the United States, and young men looking
toward the bright lights, vain displays and n-
certainMife of the big cities for their futures, it
is not untimely to recall the joys of the village
and the countryside. There is comfort far from
the maddening crowd. There is contentment,
too, in the small communities. And with it there
is profit. Not often in six figures, perhaps, but
in abundance for all real needs in youth or in
' old age. Every country boy, every village youth,
' should tudy long what is within him before he
takes upon his shoulders the heavy excess bag-
gage of city extravagances, non-essentials, cost
. ly vanities, hollow pleasures, and sinister hazards
"to bis happiness which may be avoided in the
pleasant and wholesome lifend abundance of
the farm and , smalt town. There is always
safely near the oil.
rtuop Birney Chooses China.
China has long enthralled the imagination of
-men who try to look into the future Its tre
mendous population, endowed with patience
found nowhere else on th globe; its love of
peace, and its coht;ntmem; its willingness to
live on littlei and its ability to extract happiness
from small achievements, ms excited many pre
dictions of what wTI happen when China's ml!
? lions "wake tip and get in line with modern
'industrial achievements and ambitions.
Now comes Bishop Birney of the Methodist
, Episcopal ehuTch, sailing for 25 years of church
work in China and expressing his belief that
the greatest achievements for a Christian world
civilization will be wrought there in the next
few tlecadcs. That is why the Bishop declined
- a at, area in the United States and chose China
the treaty are dead, not by the hand of the sen-J cerned himself with abstractions and furida
ate of the United States, out because of thcflmen'a's he would continue in a small minority,
secret councils of Lloyd George, ilillerand andT for more thim on obvious reason. v
Nitti at San Remo. He carefully examines all
that is known of what went on behind closed
doors then, comparing subsequent performance
with the promise made at Versailles, and reach
ing the conclusion that these premiers deliber
ately ignored the treaty and the league alike,
because the selfish lterests of the great nation's
did not run along the same lines as the compact
and the covenant. He surveys Europe dispas
sionately, and concludes
The tragic situation of Europe is not of
America's making I have reluctantly
come to believe that at the present time
American intervention in European affairs
-would do no good and would make us still
more unpopular in Europe than we are Snow.' '
We cannot make a silk purse out of a iow's
ear, even were we deft and skilful craftsmen.
Our ignorance of European problems, our
inexperience in international relations, the
radical difference, due more to different condi
tions than to simon-pure idealism, between our -foreign
outlook and that of European nations,
would make us a blundering partner, either
in enforcing or modifying the Versailles and
other treaties. When our statesmen, clothed
with the same authority "and moved by the
same incentives, are able to bargain and swap,
interest with European statesmen, we can
talk the same language in international con
ferences. - v
Or when the European nations, new and
old, realize of theirown accord that the pres1
ent riiethods and programs of European rela-
tions are suicidal and no longer possible,
European public opinion may demand a. new
international morality. Then will come' the
opportunity of the United States to propose1
once more the formation of a League of Na
tions, but with the stipulation that it be a
league of all nations, a President Wilson
said at Manchester, builr upon the foundation
of Willingness to renounce particular ambi
tions and to pool interests for the good of all.""
The present league project is dead. San Remo
demonstrated that a house built on sand could
not stand. For the winds blew, and the waves
movies. Jts' night lunches, its drinks, its motor f Americans have much to learn of "interna
tional morality, but the present course oi ai-
fairs in Euprope is teaching them a great deal.
What Does Wilson Care? , ,
Senator Capper is not pleased over the re
tention of 18,000 American soldiers on a little sec
tor of the River Rhine by President Wilson, at
an expense of more than a billion dollars a year,
for 21 months after the armistice.
Those soldiers are officially said to be kept
there "to repel any attack made upon them and
to enforce the peace terms."
As we have no peace terms the senator sug
gests that they be brought home where they be
long before the European diplomats get us at
war again. Their, presence in Germany is a
menace to us. .
If not before, that useless hazard and waste
of a billion a year will cease when Harding be
comes president. Mark that. .
New Engine to Save FueL
As dependable an authority as Charles M.
Schwab has announced the final successful test
of a new engine, designed to run on one-half
to two-thirds 'of the amount of oil now con
sumed by the most efficient of internal combus
tion engines. No details ai given, except that
it is a two-cycle instead of a four-cycle, the
type now in use, and that it will develop an
rnnal amnunt of nower on a much smaller fuel
consumption than any otner. sucn an inven
tion at this time is of greatest importance, par
ticularly if it is adaptable to the driving of ships,
as Mr. Schwab says. The steadily increasing
use of the internal combustion engine has, as
was noted some days ago, brought about an
acute condition with relation to the fuel supply.
Instead of providing a substitute fuel, this in
vestigator has tackled the problem from the
other end. and devised a more efficient engine.
Such inventions help push the world along.; -
; Bryan Is Not Secretary of State.
JWith 100,000 cases of winesj whiskies and
fine liquors leaving France and England for
a New York firm "for medicinal purposes only"
we see no serious scarcity ahead for the private
dinner parties of the ailing of abundant means.
Our State department at Washington is very
liberal in issuing permits for ie importation
of high priced vintages and the cordials and
liquors that hit the right spot after elaborate
dinners. . ,' V
No wonder Prince Carol ,of Roum'ania, in
New. York, last week, asked the,,teporters. wJien
prohibition was to go into effect.
The Perplexed Stenog.
Sir: My old friend has lost his eight but
dictated letters reach me. He often quotes. One
just received came thus: "Let the galled Jade
wince, our withers are on wrong." I am wonder
i ing what the stenog thought withers were, and
if it were serious to get 'em on wrong.
' . G. W. B.
' HORACE GREELEY is quoted a saving
that "it costs five millions to elect a president,
and no money is better spent." There are some
who go further and maintain that, if the present
administration were got rid .of, any amount of
money would be well and virtuously spent.
N (Richard Butler Glaenzer.)
UPTON SINCLAIR. ,
De gustibus ... . , but
Neither the Upper Ten
Nor Submerged Tenth
y!i the little mirror,-, .
of your vanity case.:
Zola concealed himself.
FLETCHER, i ., '
The shimmering leaves ,'of nasturtiums
Swing like lanterns in the hot night air;
"While over the roofs
. Blue stars play hop-scotch with each other.
Like frightened chickens
Biobs of moonlighti freckle the terrace
Bistre and bice and puce.
I am a shimmering dewdrop ' y
, Cuddled soft by -the crisjk nasturtiums
But explain It to me!
(Not James Russell.)
When you came you were like spice and light
And the mixture splintered the Back Bay fog.
Now you are like Biglow . , ., .;
Doing the fox trot.
I hardly hear you at all, for I follow your mea
sures; But I am completely astonished.
When you pluck your lyre.
Though it's hacked from an ox-skull
And sprung with bull-tendons,
With the finger tips of your five senses, -Dream
music gushes out;
vliAn vnn tioA frv ntaMntm.
A butcher's cleaver.
,; ,-The" bull in the china shop
Tosses you his laurels.
THE peppy gentlemen who are passing the
plate for the republican campaign will rise and
"For whereso'er I turn my ravished eyes
Gay gilded scenes and shining 'prospects' rise."
THE POOR SIMP!
(From the De Kalb Chronicle.)
The efforts of some halfwitted . humorist
whose sense of humor is apparently overly de
veloped at the expense of the brains, which ap
pear to be noticeably chiefly for their absence,
placed the Chronicle in an embarrassing posi
tion yesterday and caused a lot of unhappiness
to a most estimable young couple here. Mr.
aal Mrs. Arthur Sullivan. Shortly before press
time some young man, who has not yet been
identified, handed an item all written up through
the door to the effect that Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan,
who have been wedded a short time, had an in
fant son at their house. Not knowing the young
couple the Chronicle assumed it was all correct
and the article was- printed. It appears that
there is no foundation for it.
GLANCING through Addison, we happened
on a good motto for the tribe of numismatists:
"To have a, relish for ancient coins, it is neces
sary to have a contempt for the modern."
He Is Reading Mr. Cox's Tarn.
Sir:. The word "normalcy" is used in Jack
son Gregory's book, "Lady fingers." The book
must have been written as far back as 1919, be
fore the word came into its present popularity.
Did this just happen, or does Warren Gamaliel
read detective stories, too?
"HARDING for Homes in Mountain West."
No votes in that. Switch to the four-room
apartment in the big burg.
IT PAYS (THE EDITOR) TO ADVERTISE.
(From the Olney Mail.)
For sale-rl50 feet of rock coping. See Harry
Wanted 160 feet. of rock coping.. Address,
James Brown, Box 307.
Wanted Coping stretcher, at office. Harry
Leingang. . t
Mr. Cox must have seen this drug store sign
in passing through Akron: "Say it with a brick."
, i B. L. T.
' : :
We haven't any doubt where Ponzi's millions
are coming from. He is probably running a
meat market on the side somewhere. Burling
Theory Won't Milk Cows.
Lenine's theory would work if the cow would
give milk, but, unfortunately, it has to be Jaken
from her. -Baltimore Sun.
It!s a lot more discouraging to "feel like 30
cents" Jjahit was-10 Years" ago. El Paso Times.
PREVENTING' ROPY MILK.
Occasionally I receive a complaint
about ropy milk, another name being
slimy milk. Harding and Prucha of
the University of Illinois recently
wrote -a puwetin on the subject
iiierc is more complaint or ropy
mutt now man tnere was in the old
days when the average milk was
much dirtier than now. In the old
days the acid producing bacteria
present in such large numbers
sourea the milk before it could be
come ropy, and the gertns which
cause ropy milk do not grow in acid
Ordinary pasteurization, such as is
practiced does not always kill the
germs or ropy milk to the same de
gree it kills the acid nroducprs. And
finally, the germs of ropy mills grow
at low temperatures. They will grow
in milk ncpt in a fairly efficient re
So far as is known, ropy, or slimy
mim is not unneaithy. it has not
been known to cause disease. It
does not greatly change the taste of
tne article. But It is objectionable,
Consumers do not like it and Bairv
men are afraid of getting it in their
The University of Illinois scientlsU
were called on to investigate the
cause or ropy milk coming from
large dairy. They came to the oon
elusion that the trouble was broueht
to this milk depot hy the product 6f
two larms. They hold that the
trouble generally starts on the farm
The milk from a farm where it pre
vails infects the other milk, the cans.
Ihe vats, and machines at the milk
plant until presently any bottle put
out at that planOs likely to develop
roplness if kept in an icebox for two
or three days.
The old farmer method of curing
ropiness was to wash all cans, pails,
and utensils of every kind with sour
milk. This cured it all right, but
It left quickly souring milk in the
place of ropy. In other words, the
farmer overcame the germs of ropy
mine i)y tnose or sour milk and put
up with a rapidly souring milk to
get rid of the ropy article. But the
present day milk consumer oblects
to tne rapidly souring article also.
me ouioreait investigated was an
epidemic in that It spread to all the
product. The investigators found
that if the milk was pasteurized at
140 F, for 30 minutes all germs of
ropiness were killed. If all
vats, pans, kettlss. nines, cans, hot-
ties in a word, everything touched
by the milk after pasteurization
were sterilized by steam pressure the
pasturized milk would not become
reinfected. On a farm infected by
this germ the milk cans and Dails
should be sterilized by steam under
pressure or by chemical disin
D. J. G. writes: "1. What is lutein
. How should it be taken at the
'S.'How long may one continue
to use it? i - ,
"4. Why is it given?
"6. -What is the normal blood
pressure for a woman of 43?"
2. It is best used by injection un
der the skin. It can be taken in
ternally with some benefit.
3. For years. .
4. To supply some ovarian inter
nal secretion; The system having
been accustomed to this chemical for
years suffers when it is withdrawn
at the menopause.
5. About 30.
MaapMMpjea, F . 'LHBIH ie. K T, i M r.-.'.WV
The Crankshaft of the New
Series Marmon- 34
N OTAB LE among the improve
ments introduced in the new
scries Marmon engine is the crank
shaft. This : crankshaft, first of all,
possesses a new degree of inherent
strength. It is made of the same steel
' as the Liberty motor shaft a special
' alloy steel of extreme toughness.
The main bearings are 1 inches
in diameter. Because of this large di
ameter," the crankshaft is extraordi
narily rigid and vibrationless in per
formance. The bearings are unique in-that,
they are backed with cast iron, thereby
maintaining auniformfitfor thecrank
shaft under varying temperatures.
The bearings are also fitted with
out shims; so the flow of oil is un
broken. This is a vital factor for longer
life; for, practically speaking, there
can be no wear where there is no con
tact metal with metal.
The perfection of balance in this
' crankshaft is another important rea
son, for its smooth performance. '
Each and every crankshaft is bal
anced both running and still.
As the workmanship on the crank
shaft alone suggests, the primary con
ception1 behind the design o e new
series Marmon 34-was to-make .
motor car not only of exceptional per
formance, but also of extreme long life. :
We shall be glad to explain other features of -the New Series
Marmon 34 and to demonstrate its extraordinary riding qualities.
For Prickly Heat.
Mrs. M. M. P. writes: "Having
seen in your valuable column treat
ment for prickly heat, I thought I
would send my prescription. Sim
ply put a large handful of Epsom
salts in a basin of lukewarm water
and bathe the parts affected. This
method has given great satisfaction
among my neighbors."
Why Take Anything?
Jliss R. L. writes: "The writer, a
young lady of 24, in best of health,
asks if a spoonful (teaspoon) of
castor oil every night before retiring
would be harmful. Do not need it
as a physic, but feel I need it other
wise. Or would you suggest some
It would be. If you don't need it,
why take it, or anything?
Xot Excessive Smoking.
L. M. writes: "I have what they
call heart murmur for the last three
years. I have been a heavy
smoker. Do you think I should stop
smoking? Do you think two cigars
a day is bad for me?"
One of the cardinal rules is that
persons with heart disease should
not smoke or drink. If your com-
Densation is good, ana you stick to
a small dose of tobacco, your smok
ing may not hurt you. Two cigars
a day is not a large apse.
MOMENTS OF MIRTH.'
"The reason you don't like good
enisle," said the musical cranH, "la De
c&uee you don't understand It."
"Well," replied tne maiter-oi-raci man.
"isn't the fact that I don't understand tt
a pretty good reason for not enjoying It?"
Pennant Awarded to Neriyke A
Marmon Co., AW. , 1918, by U. j
Government, Bwroan of Aircraft
rro4Vtum.jor Oct. Competition.
PermanenUw Amrdad Hov. it.
2019-202? Farnam Street
Phone Douglas 1712
NORDYKE & MARMON COMPANY EttaNMtd Ml WD1AXATOU9
Tho Major And there -we stood, Mlsn
Fithel. In the heart of the Jungle, that
hiifre panther and I. barely 10 paces
Apart, each staring at the face ot the
Ethel Oh. major, hod areaarul tor
you both! Pearsons Weekly.
.Mbrnlne. stranger." began the talk
ative party as he settled himself In the
only vacant nair-sesi in me smoker.
"And what state mlijht you be from?
"Oh," replied the stranger wearily, "it
doesn't matter now. Oue'a as dry as
another." Dallas News.
"Senator Spug la very
Let me see. Didn't we
1 on.nno to Investigate some bureau or
We did, and that is wny ne Is Keep
ing, so quiet. He found the bureau had
been run on the level and was saving
money for the government every year."
1212 Farnam. Tel. D. 353
Doug. 4120 1912 Farnam St,
'business is good thank you"
LV. Nicholas oil Company
American State Bank
101 Farnam, Street, Omaha, Neb.
ife on Savings, compounded quarterly. Withdraw with
out notice. Deposits made on or before the 10th day the
month considered as having been made on the 1st day.
Checking Account of Firms and Individuals Solicited.
, - 1
Deposits in this bank are protected by the Depositors Guar
antee Fund of the State of Nebraska.
W. GEISELMAN, President S
D. C. GEISELMAN, Cashier
H. M.jsKROGH, Assistant Cashier
Look inside the lid!
If it hasn't this trademark,
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A trade-mark that mean's happiness to -millions
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r Every model, every finish in
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Like every successful product, Victrolas are widely imi
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lutely certain, call at our Victrola.showrooms, where the
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1513-15 Douglaa Street --HE
Caruso Concert October 12th.
USE . BEE WANT ADS-
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