Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 21, 1920, Page 6, Image 6

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The Omaha Bee
NELSON B. UPDIKE, Publisher.
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BSLttfSSWlLS! Tyler 1000
Far Ni(ht Calls After 10 P. M.s -Mltftrial
Darjartmant .......... Trlar 10091
Cbealatlea Department ......... Trier lOOIt,
eerarUUm Dapertmmt Tlet 1001.
Itatn Office i irth and ranee)
CbaecU Btatte IS Beott M. I South Blot till X It
' Out-of-town Of flea i
few Tort SM riflh Are. I Waaalnrloa 1111 O M.
attafar Bide. I ParU Franc 420 lot 81. Hoaart
ZTte tee Platform i
1. Nw Union Pastenf er Station.
2. Continued improvement of the Ne
braska Highways, including the pave-
, , man of Main Thoroughfares leading
into Omaha with a Brick Surface.
3. A ahort, lowrato Waterway from the
Corn Bait to the Atlantic Ocean.
4. Homo Rule Charter for Omaha, with
wry Manager form of Government.
' f
..Our amiable but somewhat excitable contem
porary whose devotion to the president's
League of Nations sometimes leads it far astray
has sailed into Colonel Roosevelt rough shod on
Shantung. It says:
Young Mr. Roosevelt, in his speech at Grand
Island last week, made, according to the
Omaha Bee, this amazingly mendacious as
sertion: V i
- "According to Article Ten we plight our
selves to keep in subjugation Shantung. We
plight ourselves to aid Great Britain, should
she demand it, in the Irish troubles. Do you
; wish to have your sons fighting alongside of
m4?E?55. t0 noM in subjection for them
JU.OuO.000 Chinese? lllft vn uUh
be sent
w VApvuuiuu llf iciuui
There could be no more conscienceless mis
representation of the .truth crowded into fewer
. words. There is not an intelligent man or wo
man in the country, whether friend or enemy
of the league, but must recognize It.
Article Ten provides:
"The members of the league undertake to
" 5f5PeSJ.?nd. Jeserve As AGAINST EX- .
TERNAL AGGRESSION the territorial in-
legniy ana existing political independence of
all members of the league. In case of any
such aggression or in case of any threat or
danger of .such aggression, the council shall
advise upon the means by which this obliga
tion shall be fulfilled." , 7
To say that this agreement is an' agreement
s to aid, by armed force, any government,
beneficial or tyrannical, to put down civil war,
to suppress revolution, is such a flagrant dis
tortion of plain facts and plain words, as mer-
its the severest condemnation. It is an offense
1 against common decency in the discussion of
a great issue, and an affront to the intelligence
of the people who are to pass judgment upon
it. , ,.,
The republican party has sunk to a low level
of morality, and its case on the merits is des
perate indeed, when speakers thus defiling the
truth are sent out, under the auspices of its
national committee, to plead its cause.
No one of all its labored attempts at defense
of Article X is more open to criticism than this.
Article X says from "external aggression." The
treaty recognizes Shantung as Japanese terri-
iory. jxny cnuri 01 umna to recover mis ricn
province by force of arms amounts to "external
aggression" against Japan, and so to an offense
against Article X and a concern of all members
of the league. China refused to sign the treaty
with its covenant because of President Wilson's
decision that Shantung should go to Japan under
the secret treaty made between that country and
the Allies before America entered the war, and
knowledge of which was disclosed only when
the Paris conference had assembled.
If, however, it be contended that Shantung
is not Japanese territory, and' this is the more
tenable view, then China is suffering from ex
ternal aggression, and we would be liable under
the terms of Article X to assist that country in
defending its own soil. Either horn of the.
dilemma is sufficient to produce the difficulty
anticipated in case our country enters the league
without the reservation providing that the issue
of war shall be left where the Constitution of
the United States has placed it, with the congress
which represents the people of the United
''"The president, in his defense of the treaty,
saidlhat Article X is the heart of the. covenant, (
and that it imposes a moral okgation on the
members of the league, stronger than any legal
obligation, to be bound by the decisions of the
council This literally does give to the council
of the League of Nations, in which we have but
a single vote, right to decide on peace or war.i
Efforts to befuddle the voters on this point be
long with the, false1 and misleading cry raised
four years ago, "He kept us out of war.'.' Ameri
cans may well and safely insist that the Question
Of when, where and with whom they shall go to
war be left to their own judgment, and not to
the decision of a super-national council.
The Cox Mind Couldn't Work.
We have observed, with proper regard for all
concerned, we trust, the essential superficiary
of the political thoughts of Governor Cox. " He
is ruite ,well understood to be both weak and
uncertain in his intellectual processes on funda
mental political ' matters whose discussion re
quire loyalty to sound principles of government,
and knowledge of History and political literature.
His training in Ohio politics has been to skim
.the obvious rather than to plumb the depths of
public questions. He flounders where depth of
thought is required.
Aa instance of his lack of preparation for
teal, problems of statesmanship, and ease with
which he is unhorsed when confronted with vital
issues, occurred in the state of Washington last
week. A woman put him to flight when she
submitted i the following questions to him as
president of the national council of woman
' First, are you in favor of Article X of the
covenant of the league of nations exactly as
brought back to us from Paris by President
. Wiltnn?
Second, if you should be elected president of
the United States, would "you veto an act
: passed by congress which modified or repealed
the Volstead act? .
T Third, are you in favor of the United States
assumnig a mandatory over Armenia?
'.! Intelligent, proper questions all, at least two
of which may have to be answered by the of
ficial act of the next president, and the last of
-which 'would let a flood of light on Cox's views
if honestly answered. The governor's confusion
is described as rather pitiable. 4He had not the
courage, the principle, the intelligence, to answer
cither. They jftTt beyond his mental power to
handle before a thinking audience. He ignored
them. "
; So the women voters are left in ignorance, so
far as Cox is concerned, while citizens asked:
"What manner of man is this who seeks our
votes and dodges fair questions?" If the queries
had been on rounding up ward heelers in Day'
ton, htfw glibly he could have talked!
Lansing and the World Court.
It may be a little farfetched, but some infor
mation just given the public may shed a little
light on the flareup between the president and
Secretary of State Lansing, which resulted In
the latter being unceremoniously dismissed from
.the cabinet. Mr. Wilson then somewhat petu
lantly told Mr. Lansing he wanted only men
whose minds run along with his, and accused
the secretary of undertaking 'to "forestall" his
chief. ' ' ,
All of this was more or less mystifying at
the time, and occasioned a great deal of wonder
ment as to'what Was back of the, outburst of
executive temper. Now some things are coming
out The Philadelphia Ledger prints a story
from, Washington crediting Mr. Lansing with
being joint author with Elihu Root of the world
court plan. According to the Ledger, Mr. Lans-
ing has for twenty years devoted himself to the
establishment of such an institution, and with
giving a great deal of his time to assisting Mr.
Root in working out the details of the plan.
One of the chief criticisms made by Mr. Root
in his letter to Chairman Hays, written in the
spring of 1919 and reviewing the outline of the
League of Nations plan brought home by the
president, was that the covenant provided no
way 'for the development of international law.
The courKas developed by Root and Lansing
does this; it transcends as a practical agency
for the maiatenance of peace the cumbersome
machinery devised by Smuts and Wilson, and
aims at the settlement of disputes on the basis
of right and justice and not on expediency.
This may explain why the president thought
his secretary of state was seeking to forestall
him. At any rate, it affords ample evidence that
their minds did not run along side by side on
the important issue. Sometime the world may
get all the facts dealing with the episode, but
this' is a significant pointer.
When a Man Dies
When mortal man closes his eyes on this
vale of trouble, it is all over as far as he is per
sonally concerned. Generally, however, it is
but the-beginning for his heirs. An incident
just recorded at Lincoln emphasizes this. There
a tombstone wasx brought into court and pre
sented as a proof that the man in question was
dead, and that he died on a specified day forty
years , ago. This was necessary in order that
title to a certain piece of real estate might be
quieted. Such a contingency was not thought
of when this man passed on, but that it did come
up so long after is a proof that we must not
only be careful in our way of living, but also
must be rriore or less circumspect in the manner
of our dying as yrttt. Howeve-j, as the federal
health J authorities have at last admitted Ne
braska into the roster of state belonging to the
federal registration bureau, our future is made
a trifle more secure. One of the conditions
precedent to membership in registration bureau
is that, at least 90 per cent of the births and
deaths be officially recorded.' Nebraska has at
tained this degree of efficiency, and now any
one coming' into this worlds or going out of it
has nine out of ten chances of having the fact
officially embalmed in -the perpetual records.
Hereafter, instead of going to the burying
ground to obtain proof of the death of a former
resident, a visit need only be paid to the archives
of the county. Certainly the new way is an improvement.
Hail I The Aristocratic Coat.
Just how Capricornus first butted his way
into fame doesn't matter a great deal just now.
He lus been in bad odor for a long time. Since
that time, when the Mosaic law was codified, and
the Hebrews were admonished to unload their
sins on the scapegoat and send him out into
the wilderness, he has suffered accordingly in
his social status. Some have even gone so far
as to connect him directly with Auld Clootie,
but that is perhaps as unjust ata it is unfair.
Patiently the goat has borne of this con
tumely, has furnished milk, hair for various pur
poses, sometimes food, and skin for the making
of shoes, gloves and the like. If he has used
his head at times to thrust out of his way those
he looked upon as intruders, it has been his
own head, and not another's on which the curse
has decended. Now, however, things are look
ing up a little for his goatship. A California
man has" just paid a Sioux City breeder $750 for
a male goat. Such a price liftstim at once into
the realm of the respectable, and he will from
now on assume a place of importance. It may
be inferred from this that goats of lineage are
to be recognized, Just as we have the impres
sive male and female of other domestic animals,
fowls and what not, brought to eminence by such
care in breeding and watchfulness of the strain
as only is given to the lower orders and never
did much worry man, and record will be kept
of this high-priced billy goat and his future gen
erations until his progeny shall be as sands of
the sea for number and 'as the Vete de Vere for
hauteur It ay even become a compliment to
be made the goat.
The Department of Labor tells us the h. c. of L
is not so much in 6maha any more, that prices
are coming down. Well, show us. The butcher,
baker, candlestick maker and all the rest did
when the cost was mounting.
'Ak-Sar-Ben visitors find Ornate in its usual
state of bustle and growth. We have no apology
to-make for the appearance of the city, as the
disorder is entirely, incident to improvement and
The first year of prohibition shows that the
American people consumed only 9.17 gallons per
cap. of intoxicating beverages last year. The
lid must have tipped mightily some place.
Old King Corn is coming down the home
stretch so far ahead of Jack Frost that there is
nothing to it now but paying off on his majesty.
, Senator Harding is deeply interested in the
housing problem, but "his concern is mild as
compared to that of the tenants. ' '
One thing we can keep house without is the
bomb-throwing anarchist.
Somebody ought to tell France and Turkey
the war is over.
A Line 0' Type or Two
Haw ta tha Lis. M ths tattl tail whan tkay Star..
Crisp as cut stone, or tagae as faint perfume,
Fantastic clouds like Chinese figures old
And fabulous, on screens of lemon gold,
People the changing sky. The drooping plume
.Of one tall elm nods darkly at the room
Rippling above it. ITom. the western wold
The tentacles of mounting mists uphold
Earth's plan to swallow heaven in its gloom.
Before this Is a spacious table set
With creamy cloth, silver, wine-gilded glass,
And candles flickering as the whispers pass
Fragrantly lakeward. Beautiful . . and yet
Without your smile to crown the carnival,
My eyes see only Laughter's funeral.
"DEMOCRACY," says Mr: George White, un
rolling a list of becauses, "will win because the
American people want a League of Nations."
How perfectly probable 1 And how carefully the
American people are keeping the secret. One
who did not; know how they intend to vote would
say that Democracy was in for a gosh-awful
licking. ,
(Oliver Madox Hueffer, N. Y. Evening Post)
Personally I doubt if the Anti-Saloon.
League could do any better. ... I have
, in fact personally met only one man who
upheld it . . - I am not personally clear
Where the liquor is to come from.
UNLESS a writer is paid by the word he has
no excuse for sticking "personally" into every
third sentence. Will Prof. . Flint instruct his
students in journalism to that effect?
"I SHALL stand squarely on the Democratic
platform." Candidate Walker, of New York.
They are all using the square stance this year.
"We Come Like Wind, and Like Wind Skiddoo,"
Said Bunn tiie Baker of Baraboo. -
(From the Baraboo Republic.)
We would like to thank our1 customers
who were ceratinly kind and considerate to
v Mr. and Mrs. B. Frelgang in the time of one
year while we were here and look forward
to you.r appreciation of our new baker, Mr.
Felix Odehnal. Remember! certain parties
who get shipped in bread from Janesville
better boost Baraboo where they make their
money instead of boosting St. Petersburg
where they spend it. Thank you one and all.
We may be back. The Frelganar, Barabob
System Bakery.
MR. WILSON has cheered the national com
mittee by intimating that he may assist in the
campaign. Even a few may-I-nots would help.
Sylvia, aged three, composing a letter:
"I'll write a letter to my grandma, and put
it in an envelope, and give it to my daddy, and
he'll put it in the postofflce, and (sigh) maybe
they'll send it." J. K.
"THE GOLFER is about the only mortal
proud of being in a hole." Philadelphia Ledger.
Zazzo? A cribbage player holes out as glee
fully as a golfer.
(Ad of a. Montana druggist,)
Don't let your, cow kick) when you can buy
a gallon df fly dope for three cents. . Use it
on yo.ur hogs and horses. Make 'em laugh.
And While we are on the laugh subject you
can make the children laugh. Do it with an
Edison. ,
OPTIMISTIC GEN. Sakharov predicts that
bolshevism will go to pieces before long with a
general massacre. The housing situation in New
York might be solved also by a general massacre
of the landlords,
Speaking of Names
(Solomon Eagle, "Books in General.'1)
You may work as hard as you like in the re
gions of , the grotesque and the unlikely, but
when you have concocted names like, Arabel
Pickels or Marmaduke Honeyblossom Whooping
nose, the vchances are that from Clapton or
Sydenham or Blackpool or Merthyr Tydvil some
Dread Unknown will start up and ask why his
or her name, long known and honoured In the
locality, has been thus pilloried. Dickens' names
look preposterous enough, but he used to get
them out of the London Directory. If he had made
them up out of his head he would protatly have
found them in the London Directory afterwards.
No name is entirely impossible in this country,
as I realized recently when, walking along the
main' street of a small cathedral city, I observed
over a draper's shop the almost incredible cog
nomen of Gotobed. The only- people who oc
casionally produce an English name that prob
ably is unreal are French novelists. They try
to do the thing correctly. They consequently
construct their English surname out of English
surnames that they have seen. But they very
often put together syllables which, though quite
common, are for some reason quite incompatible.
They have seen, for example, such names as
Oldham and Hawkins, and they will come out
with an English governess called Agnes Oldkins,
and a sporting English baronet with the highly
improbable designation of Sir John Hftwham.
WE shall have to send to Mr. Eagle a few
copies of American "small-town journals, in
which the surname of Gotobed, with others quite
as almost-incredible, is of frequent occurrence.
Sir: Driving at dusk out of Loz Onglaze,
across a long, bridge-like structure. Said the
lady from the east: "What is this we are cross
ing?" Bald I: "This is the San Gabriel River."
Said she: "Oh, I've heard so much about your
California rivers. They require irrigating, do
How to Keep Well
Questions ceacarnlng hyflane, sanita
tion and pravantlea el dUaaaa, aub
ntlttad to Dr. Evaaa by roadara of Tha
Bn, will bo SBaworad personally, sub
ject to proper limitation, wbaro a
at am pad, addraaaad enyalope is en
closed. Dr. Evans will not malts
diagnosis or praaeriba for individual
diaeases. Addraos letters In care of
The Bee. . ,
Copyright, jl 9 20, by Dr. W. A. Erana.
they not?"
The last days of summer were fervid enough.
SO delicious was the dear old lady's dandelion
wine, so insinuatingly warm, that we traved the
recipe. Flattered, she fetched the document from
a Hepplewhite secretary: "It is certainly the
best we ever tasted," we observed, as we copied
the formula. And then we came to the last il
luminating item: "One-half pint of rum."
The Superior Sex.
Sir: While walking with my equivalent she
called my attention to a dog seated on the prow
of a vessel ln the harbor. Immediately I showed
my superiority by remarking that it must be a
bow-wow. ' , ED.
ANOTHER member of the superior sex is A.
H. L., who relates that while watching a man
reading the Hebrew newspaper "Forward." he
came to the conclusion that it should be called
(From the Daily News.)
An after-dinner trick' much enjoyed by chil
dren is to put walnut shells filled with brandy or
alcohol into their finger bowls and then light
them. These burning ships at sea are wonderful
sights, and grown up people as well as the chil
dren are not averse to watching this exciting end
to a dinner party.
WE will give a.walnut-shellful of twenty-year
old bourbon for , an authentic .instance of any
body setting fire to his post-prandial hootch
since July 4, 1919.
(From the Olney Mail.)
For Sale As I haye quit business, the fol
lowing are for sale: Child's bed in good
condition, never used; also one high chair.
Inquire at this office.
"CALF. Feels Severe Shock." Morris 'Herald.
It transpired that the Calf, was a stretch of
the Pacific coast.
(From the North Judson, Ind., News.)
Everybody through threshing. Oats were
fine but pickels not doing so well rlgnt now.
Sir: Packing for my vacation on eastern golf
links, I droam of sufficient riches to afford a new
ball on every hole. CD.
"THE People have spoken."
WITH a loud hee-haw I B. L. T.
. , i
. Horrible Possibility.
The French women have succeeded. They
have a different complexion for each dress. It
grieves us to think what the result will be if
Jlaids ever come back into favor. Knoxville
That's a Safe Bet.
France thinks a vice president would be a
handy man, to have around. Surely France didn't
get the idea from President Wilson. Toledo
Rtafi .
"As this is the) lockjaw season,"
A. H. M. writes, "will you please
print something about this dreadful
disease? Almost daily I read that
someone dies of lockjaw after a
scratch or minor cut of some sort.
Is it only from a cut or abrasion of
j the skin that lockjaw is contracted?
; Is it contracted more 'easily in hot
j weather than cold ? Is there any
remedy once it takes hold?"
The, following is about the present
state of information and opinion
about tetanus, or lockjaw:
Tetanus is due to a bacillus which
Is about as much at home in the
digestive tract of grass-eating ani
mals as the colon bacilius is in the
human intestine. Like the anthrax
bacillus, It is capable of living In the
soil for almost an indefinite time.
Spores have been known to keep
alive for 19 years.
In the world war the soldiers suf
fered unduly from tetanus because
the fighting was done on soil which
was intensely cultivated and highly
fertilized. Doubtless, tetanus bacilli
abound in that soil, perhaps propa
gating, perhaps lying dormant.
The bacillus does not grow in the
presence of air. Sometimes It gets
into a wound where there is some
air, but not much. Under such cir
cumstances it causes no harm, but
If an air-consuming bacillus, such as
the bacillus pyocaneus, comes along
and uses up the little air that is on
hand, the tetanus bacillus becomes
active and secrets its poison.
Tetanus is more prevalent In hot
countries than in cold Edwards
says it is 10 to 20 times as prevalent
in hot countries. It probably is
more prevalent in summer.
The disease results from the bacil
lus getting into a wound. There are
some cases palled idiopathic tetanus
wnere me wouna or entrance is not
easily found,: but authorities are
agreed that a wound of some kind is
always present somewhere, and the
bacillus cannot gain entrance in any
other way except through a wound
of some sort
The organism does not cause a
local irritation or inflammation.
While many of the bacteria remain
in the wound, others are carried
throughout the system. In 44 per
cent of a series of autopsies on per
sons who died of lockjaw, the bacilli
were found in the brain and spinal
cord. Nevertheless, the major part
of the effect from the bacillus is due
to its toxin. The toxin is 400 time3
as poisonous as strychnine. '
The number of deaths from tet
anus, while much larger than it
should be, is not large. Of the more
than 1,000,000 deaths in the regis
tratlon area In 1918, 1,329 were due
to tetanus. Not all cases of tetanus
Hippocrates .wrote, many cen
turies ago, that cases of lockjaw
which lived over four days might re
cover. Of i the cases, that develop
more than two weeks after Infection,
47 per cent, recover. Probably the
best treatment 1s tetanus antitoxin
given in Very large doses Into the
Too Old for Cancer.
R. L. S. writes: "This is the third
time I have written you, but have
not received a reply. Will you kind-
ly advise me what are the symptoms
of cancer of the mouth? I have had
a small, hard lump oni the roof of
my mouth, right over a rront tootn,
and on the other side over another
tooth there is a sort of a hollow,
This lump has been there as long as
I can remember, but has ; never
given me ariy trouble. , Once the
roof of my mouth was sore after I
ate bitter sweet chocolate or some
thing of that kind. Will you kind
ly advise me and let me know if
there Is any cure for cancer or me
mouth?" '
A lumD which has been In the
mouth "as long as I can remember"
is not cancer. See your physician
If this lumo should be removed, he
will do so. If not, do not tamper
with it. The cure for cancer of the
mouth Is very early removal of tha
tumor, or treatment witn radium or
X-rays, or both,
i Better Have Test for T. B.
Mrs. A. S. writes: "About three
years ago, after a severe exertion, I
coughed up a mouthful of very
bright red blood. Since that time
about every three months I have
spells of spitting up blood.
"1. What causes this blood-spit-ting?"
"2. What would you advise as to
"3. Shall I take a t. b. test?"
1. You probably are tubercular.
2. Have a thorough examination,
If you are found to be tubercular,
take the fresh air-rest-ieeaing treat
ment. Mnv Need to Eat Greens.
M. M. writes: "Mjfa little boy Is
3 years old and is very1 thin. What
should he weigh at his age and
arhat would be best to givehim? He
is very pale, but still eats well and
is wiry.
Three-year-old boys range In
height from 34 to 37 inches and in
weieht from 31 to 34 pounds, ac
cording to family and racial pecu
liarities. . If he is much neiow
weight you must bring him up by
changing some of his habits. Does
he get a good afternoon nap? Plenty
of sleep at night? Does he eat
plenty of milk, butter, cereal and
breid? If he is pale, he needs spin
ach and other greens.
Don't streak or ruin your material in
a poor dye. Insist on "Diamond Dyes."
Easy directions in every package.
Make Lemon Lotion to Double
Beauty of Your Skin
Squeeze the juice of two lemons
into a bottle containing three ounces
pf Orchard White which can be had
at any drug store, shake well and
you have a quarter pint; of harm
less and delightful lemon bleach for
few cents. '
Massage "this sweetly fragrant lo
tion into the face, neck, arms and
hands each day, then 'shortly note
the beauty of your skin.
Famous stage beauties, use lemon
juice to bleach and 'bring that soft,
clear, rosy-white complexion. 'Lem
ons have always been used as a
freckle, sunburn and tan remover.
Make thiup and try it
v tr r
Bishop Pleads for Amendment.
Omaha, Sept. 18. To the Editor
of The Bee: For the people of Ne
braska the election next Tuesday
for the adoption of the new state
constitution is probably more im
portant than the presidential elec
tion. '
May I call tile attention of Ne
braska people to one Amendment
which is being fought by a certain
class and, I believe, championed by
Amendment 38 enables the legis
lature to curb profiteers in the state
and to insure a peaceful and just
settlement of all strike and labor
disputes by the appointment of: an
industrial commission. The privil
ege of an appeal from their decision
to the supreme court Is recognized.
This decision shall be final.
Should this become . a law, it
means protection to your purse, and
a righteous peace in all industrial
Today no known power exists to
curb the unrighteous profiteer,
whether it may be in food, clothing,
rent or fuel. The situation is not
curbed nor adequately handled. The
people, poor or rich, are not pro
tected. Therefore, much of H. C. L.
Every strike not only decreases
output and increases cost, but dis
turbs the peace of the whole com
munity and increases the spirit of
To those peace-loving citisens who
desire a right adjustment of finan
cial and industrial conditions, this
message is sent, with the urgent re
quest that they register that desire
by voting ror Amenameni as Tuesday.
. Bishop of Nebraska.
Just Willing.
When the Illinois democrats
drafted James Hamilton Lewis as a
candidate for governor, they used an
energy so infinitesimal that the
instruments couldn't measure it.
Houston Post
LV Nicholas oil Company
. "!!si ''f
By Mail
Joe B. Redfield
We have, by counsel, analysis and service,
helped to develop some very satisfactory
mail order business for Omaha concerns.
Ask Mr. Peterson of the Williams-Murphy
Co. what he thinks of the results produced
; by our service department. '
' Planning, copywriting, illustrating,
printing, addressing, mailing
"From the desire to sell clear 1
to the cash register." ;
K B Printing
Redfcld & Milliken
Harvey Milliken
Main Office UNffg Omaha Branch
Des Moines, la. S TK Ty,er 5093
utomaticVprinkie Equip- lla Watchmen's Clocks.
X Gravity and Pressure
Fire Extinguisher Appara- 13 Tanks
Fire Department Supplies, jyw mnia Fire. Mill and Linen Hose.
Sprinkler Systems Repaired and Altered by Experts
Aids to good looks, sound teeth,
eager appetite and healthy digestion
are only 5c a package.
V VA Ml 1H IU . ' a '
H'JUitl ' awf
c iWer every mea!