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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1920)
THE BKE: OMAHA, FRIDAY. OCTOBER M, 1820.
DAILY. (MORNING) - EVENING SUNDAY
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY.
KILHON B. UPDIKE. Publisher.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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OFFICES Or THE BEE
aliin (Wftri trth and Pmim ' '
19 ootl ft. I Sottta Stilt 2311 N St
U Flfi Am I Wtihtnitoa Mil O St.
Btagat Eldf. I Pwlt Fiuct 110 Sag St. Hid art
The Bee's Plat form
1. New UbIos Fattonior Statios.
2. Costi&uool iiaproTomoat of thm Ne
braska Highways, includiaf Iks
mailt of Maia Thoroughfares leading
into Osnaha with a Brick Surface.
3. A ihort. ow-rate Waterway from the
Corn Belt to the Atlantic Ocean. -
4. Homo Rulo Charter for Omaha, with
viry managror form of Government.
WOMAN'S INTEREST IN HARDING.
On Tueiday next the womenof America will
be generally found for the first time exercising
the franchise and voting for president of the
United States. It is not alone a person but a
policy that will be passed vpon by the solemn
function of casting a ballot.. No sanctuary set
up In America is holier than the booth in polling
place where the voter exercises his deliberate
choice for officers and character of govera-
V meat. And the government inevitably becomes
just what the men so chosen make i(.
To say that the. women are vitally interested
in the government under which they live is an
idle compliment. No other nation in 'all the
world's history assigned to women such a place
in hs life as has the United States, and if the
land has been blessed and prosperous, it must be
because woman has had her share in making it
worthy.- Therefore it is a transcendingly mo
mentous thing for. her to assume the responsi
bility of full citizenship and directly exert her
influence on the destiny of the nation.
The republican party appeals directly to the
-women on Its record. If they have the vote, it
is because republicans have given it to them.
The Susan B. Anthony amendment to the Con
stitution of the United States was submitted by
a republican congress-, after it had thsice been
turned down by democrats. When it was sub
mitted to the legislatures for final ratification, 29
republican and only 7 democratic 'legislatures
: voted to give the vote to woman. One after
i another of the democratic states refused to
ratify, while only one republican, Delaware,
voted to withhhold the franchise' from woman.,
V Suppression of polygamy among the Mor-;
. mons wa& accomplished by a law passed and
nforced.by republicans. . Many -other acts for
the advancement of public morals and health
ae ascribable to republican The first federal
pure food law. was the work of a republican)
.senator from Nebraska, A. S. Paddock: The
tlrst federal eight-hour law was the work of a
republican congressman from Nehrtaka, Wil
liam J. Connell. In forty-five states laws have
been enacted fixing minimum standards of child
labor; of these 27 are republican and 18 demo
cratic. It was in a democratic state that the
federal, child labor law, passed over democratic
protests and in spite of democratic voteis was
nullified. Twenty-four republicans and six
democratic states have forbidden night work
by women, In nine fepublican and six demo
cratic states minimum wage laws' have been
passed. Twenty-two. republican stages pay
mother's pensions, and only six democratic, In
twenty-six republican states compulsory educa
tion' laws are enforced, and only in six, demo
cratic states does tnis prevail. ,
In. everything that the women have aspired
to and striven for, from suffrage to pure food
taws, the republican party has taken the lead.
It ia pledged to the American home; its candi
date jias given his promise to do all the presi
dent can do to promote the interests and secure
the welfare and happiness of the homes of the
land, to the benefit of the women and children.
On this alone the republican party appeals to
the women, confident that they will vote for the
things that endure and not be swept away by
promises that glitter bnt contain nothing that
is solid. !
the witness summoned by Secretary Colby, H.
G. Wells, the English author, and specifically
denies knowledge of the part a:signed to him in
the deal. Wells says he did not have the con
versation with Lenine ascribed to him, nor had
he told Secretary Colby's agent at Rjga that he
knew of Vanderlip's deal with the Soviets. It
probably will develop that no such deal ever
was made, but the incident suggests that the
mind' of the administration at Washington are
still running in the same groove as . when in
July, 1917, a semi-official report was sent out
over the name of Josephus Dariiels, giving the
details of a naval battle that never occurred, and
which all at headquarters knew had not hap
pened. It was to provide Americans with a
Fourth of July "thrill" the fake was concocted.
In this instance it probably, was to influence a
wavering vote here and there for Cox., The
effect will be about the same now Us it was
then, Jo stiffen public distrust of the democratic
machine.. ' -, ,1
A Word to Workingmen. .
In the campaign just coming to a close many
appeals have been made to the organized work
Ingmen.ot America, mostly -to their passion or
prejudice. The -Bee would like to say a word or
two, directed to their reason! Thia paper has
no quarrel with Samuel Gompers in his advocacy
of Cox. Mr. Gompers is a life-long democrat
and it is but natural that he should seek for
justification in his political beliefs, and having
found what he considers grounds to ,stand on,
should use his ability to induce others to unite
with him. ' . , ' .
In the present instance much it not most of
Mr. Gompers' appeal rests on fallacy. Examin?
ation of the record has shown that the claims
set up;for Cox in connection witn. the laws fa
voring labor in Ohio have no foundation in fact.
The workmen's compensation law, for example,
n 'which such stress has been laid, was con
ceived l?y Harry Thomas, a progressive labor
leader of Cleveland, introduced in the legisla
ture by a republicanTand passed by a republican
legislature and signed by Governor Judson
Harmon, James Middletown Cox being then a
member of congress and having nothing what
ever to do with the drafting, passage or enforce
ment of the law. In 1920, the legislature being
republican in both branches, the law was made
compulsory, the measure for this being tntro
duced by a republican. OtheY claims for Cox as
$ friend of labor rest on similar foundation.
The Esch-Cummins railroad law has. come
in for an immense amount of adverse criticism,
because of its provision for a wage board. Ask
some one of the million or more of the loosely
organized shop hands, office clerks, freight house
employee and others what they think of the law.
Under its operation theeceived consideration
denied them by McAdoo and Hjnes, and are now
drawing the increased wages they could not oth
erwise have enjoyed.; . '
The democratic party professes an over
weening interest in the men and women, who
toil just about election time. Where in Amer
ica does tabor encounter the lowest wages and
the most undesirable working conditions? Where1
are the unions the weakest, and where do they
meet with the utmost resistance to1 organization?
In the solid south, which has been democratic
TJiese are not idle statements. They Jiave
back of them facts that are beyond refutation..
The republican party has always, given labor
full consideration, a sqaare deaf, and a fifty-fifty
break in all matters. It is pledged to continue
that policy. - If the Clayton law has anyservice
to organized labor, it Is because of the clause
inserted ln.it by Albert B. Cummins, ;republitan
senator from. Iowa, which recites-that the labor
f of a human being is not a commodity or article
of commerce. ,
Workingmen, especially union men, should
think of thesi things" when they go to the polls,
and not be misled by specious promises made
by men who forget their pledges as soon ai they
are elected. -
Ticket in Douglas County.
Several times recently The Bee has stated
that if ever there was a year when a Douglas
county republican could vote the ticket straight,
it is this year. From top to bottom the names,
on the list are such as we can commend, to the
voters; the candidates are men who have either
in office or in private life proven their ability,
demonstrated their fitness for the positions they
. seek, and established their personal character
beyond question. The public interests require
such men in office. Douglas county affairs de
mand more thorough attention than they have
had,, and the republicans promise an improve
ment in methods of doing business. It may not
be possible to greaily reduce taxes, but it will
ybe easy to see that the money ia more prudently
expended than has been the case. This is what
will take, place if the republicans are given con
trol of county affairs. It is also essential that
Douglas county have a full republican delegation
in the legislature that .meets in January. Present
indications are that the next assembly will be
overwhelmingly republican in its makeup, and
Our home interests will fare better if looked
after by men who are in harmony with the ma
jority. For other places on the ticket, these
same arguments will apply with full force. This
is one year when' it will be a good business,
proposition to vote the republican ticket without
scratching a name. A cross in the circle at the
top will do the business.
t ' Silly Story Soon Exploded.
Perhaps the silliest bit of campaign material
sent out was that set afloat by Bainbridge Colby,
secretary of state, whose mind runs alqng with
the president's, the gist of which U that a cer-
tain Washington Vanderlip has been colloguing
with Nkolai Lenine, using the name of Senator
Hardinc as a guaranty for early amicable rela
tions' between-the United States and the soviet
government.! Senator Harding very promptly
dented knowledge of Vanderlip, and now comes
Federal Folly and the Farmers.
Not without reason is the outcry of western
farmers against price-reduction activities of the
democratic administration which have their
chief effect in the smashing of thejnarket for
agricultural products to a point below the cost
of production. . '
Few people, farmer or, others, have ex
pected or desired that high war prices be main
tained without a break. Everywhere there has
been realization that in due time there must
be a restoration of normal conditions. But i-v
its anxiety to manufacture campaign ammunition
the democratic administration, through the fed-
eral reserve system, has so manipulated bank
credits in the agricultural sections that not only
farmers but the banks, the merchants and the
factories- dependent on agriculture are all at i sea.
Farmers may well ask themselves: "What
shall we do?" The price of their products,
notably corn and oats, is sinking below the cost
of production.; The banks, under the whip'of
the federal reserve, are calling upan them to pay
their debts. If they sell their products at pres
cut prices, they face financial difficulties. If they
do not, the banks, under pressure from Washing
ton, may have' to foreclose on' their notes. ' '
It is a rncjst unfortunate situation, one whjch
calls for foresight and stout hearts on the part
of western farmers and allied. Interests. PrcHests
to the Kansas Citjf reserve bank and to federal
authorities at Washington avail apparently
nothing. Each industry and individual affected
must meet the problem as best he may, trusting
that the apparently certain election of a repub
lican administration will bring order out of the
chaos and a "return to normalcy" by more sane
and equitable steps. '
The ducks are tarrying in the north and the.
mmkrats of Minnesota are building shallow
homes, which leads, the Indiana to nrHirt s
'mild wiinter, and at least permits the rest of us.
to nope tor the best. "
Secrets of the Chicago booze ring are com
ing out, but so far the way to make self-settling
home brew is a mystery. "
Alice Paul will vote by mail. That is the
way most women have been voting for manr
years oy male .
It took George Horace Lorimer long time
to light, and then he did not please Cox a little
bit. . . f"
Chicago barbers are not the only ones who
do not know the war is over. ' 1
That drift to Cox is unmistakable, and,
brethren, it will be deep!
Nebraska women are lining up for the right.
A Line (X Type or Two
Hw to the LJ, let the quip fall whtreHhey may.
, PRIVATE note to. the proof-room: We did
not write that Mr. Steffens was the most mia-
,ble of impossibilities. "Itupossibilists" was the
woru. , .; .
(iallif reUMnlo Kent. i.-
, (From the jlowa City Frees.)
Twe,1ty prominent citizens were voted ,
Into the Iowa City Commercial club today.
The association will do honor to these
' belpved dead at a memorial meeiins. '
ENGLISHMEN visiting on'this side are a
bit puziled by the battle over the League spf Na
tions. Over there they are Jast forgrtting the
, .. . AX OLIVER OPTIC HERO..
" Sir: Evidence a not lacking that the people
are at last beginning to appreciate the wisdom
of practteing: aeonoiny.' ,As ( was being waited
on at a cigar counter an errand boy stepped up.
, Hastily Hurvoytnir the goigeous array oC boxes,
-he Elected abrand encase in tinfoil, selling for
W Cents each. These are three for a half," said
the young lady attendant, whereupon the youth
took three. This disposition to Have tho pennies
VheTever possible would' seem to bo one of the
hopeful signs of the times. , - E. C. Wr.
1 "THINK of the annoyance' of an ill-fitting
shirt, then come in and look over our samples,
entreats a Chieago shirt omnpany. But would
it not do as well to think 'about it afterward?
( A HARD-BOILED CITIZEN.
(From the Tryon. N. C News.)
' ' Tho mule which Dude Bush was driving
the other day shied and run the buggy oil .
Into the aide djtehi overturning it, throwing'
him out and cutting an ugly fash in hi
forehead bruising and shaking him up con-,
siderably. But fortunately he was not hurt,
$165 BUYS a Ford. Balance as you ri'ie."
Bloomington ni.j -
,It's a- little- difficult jit' first, but one soon be
comes pert. . ' )
, PROBLEM OP CONDUCT.
Sir: " Having read in the Lino of a gadder
turning a hotel picture to the wall and finding
written on the back, ."Isn't this a terrible pic
ture?" or words to that effect, I thought I'd turn
one and inscribe something similar. I was
knocked oft my feet when 1 found: "B. L. T.
does have a good suggestion once in a while."
Should 1 have felt squelched
A LONDON musician was impressed by the
fact, that Mr. Damrosch played "God Save the
King" to English audiences. "I poipted out to
him," writes. Dr. Donaghey In -The Musician,
"that a tune dedicated to the joys of drink was
become the national anthem ji a vast land
wherein prohibition TsH part of the supreme
law." . 5 "H- '
The Second Post.
(In Which a Chicago mail order house goes to
- the bottom of the matter.) ,
Dear Madam: We are surely sorry for our
mistake In shipping a stove the wrong size.
With reference , to the .bottonT ot the stove aa
shown on the repair .chert. Our reason for
showing main bottom separate trom the upper
bottom la that the main bottom could not be
rhown for repair purposes unesa it, was shown
detached from, the upper bottom. You under
stand the bottom flange of tho upper bottom
entirely covers the main bottom. We Are con
fident on examining the stove you will fld that
the main bottom. Is in place. Trusting every
thing is satisfactory, etc. !
1 ONE of fashion's latest is a "12-in-l gown."
Something like those 6-in-l golf clubs, which
you never see anybody use.,
c WHEN YOU FIND A GOOD WORD STICK
TO IT. , .
4" (From the OJaCCal., Ojaj.)
That the balmy and'effluent climate of '
the OJal valley holds a, charm for Dan
Cupid . . . . ' ,
These septic tanks are guaranteed ample s
and to require no1 attention for five years.
The effluent , will be used ''on' the lower
orange orchards. . ' ' . ,
THE Chorus of Wobdydids having subsided,
the political fields are now noisy with the War
ren wills and the Warren wonts.
' THE WONDERS OF MEMORY.
' Sir: I waa 'watching .Boston's bluecoatu
swing by in review when I recalled that Paut
Billy is postmaster at Brokenhead. Manitoba.'
. i.- , .- POM. SAT.
,?SYRACUSE girls wear 'em straight." writes,
one of them. "Why spoil a beautiful effect with
a zigzag seam?" From which we gather that the
Syracuse idea of a beautiful effect is. .an east
and west bow. This was not the Grecian idea.
A GRAND PLACE TO REST..
I (From the Valparaiso Vldette.) '.
The two years' pastorate of Rev. C. G.
. Roadarmel will close "Sunday, giving the
pastor and, his wife opportunity to get a
good rest in Chicago Sunday night.
LEARN a new word every day. vThe Rev.
Nathaniel Ward of the Seventeenth Century of
fers: '"But when I heare a nugiperous Gentle
dame inquire ., ' -. , what the nudinstertian
fashion of the Court
v MR. CRINKB TELLi THE .WORLD.
(From the Winnipeg Free Press.)
I, Francis Wm.-Crinks, am not responsi
ble for any debts after Oct. 1 of Mrs.
Crinks, now living with Mr. Peabody, win
dow cleaner, at 741 Winnipeg Ave.
THE appeal of the Minnesota Highway Im
provement Association is signed, "Yours for
good roads, Frank X. Gravel.71 We understand
the association has the support, also, of Bill Mc
Adam and Con Crete.
"A FEW BARRELS IN CASE OF SICKNESS.5"
(From the Craig, Ia., Independent)
Who has some late cabbage for sale? I
want to buy a few heads to make sauer
kraut. Call at the Craig Independent office.
AMONG the ads in the Madison Cardinal we
find the ad of Dr. Scheurell, Dentist. They say
he sure is. ' ..
Sty Harry Rowe Shelley's new anthom,
"Search Me, O, Lord," is now ready. A fine,
anthem to use just before the collectloiial.
L . D. D.JJ.
"FOR SALE One half fat cow; see me at
1025 -E. Portland." Arizona Republican.
You take the front, half. ...
.KINGS STILL HAVE SOME ADVANTAGES
IN THIS BOLSHEVIZED COUJNTRY.
, (Glasgow corr. North China News.)
I learn that during the King's visit to
Kothesay, the Marquis of Bute presented
his Majesty with a keg of some very old
Scotch whisky which has some history at
tached to it. The liquor waa drawn from
a, ISO gallon cask which was Among the
i salvage from Old Mount Stuart House
when that mansion was destroyed by fire
'in 1878. The tap Of the cask is placed in"
the center, so that it can never be more
than half empty, and when necessary the
contents can be renewed by the addition of
the oldest and purest Scotch whisky pro
curable. ON the other hand, somebody recently stole
(an automobile belonging to Mr. Arrid West of
Minneapolis. ' -
DERNIER CRI IN BRIDAL PARTIES.
(From the Qreen Bay Gasette.)
XThe bridal party wilt enter the drawing
room decorated with wax berries and
' IF the "drift to Cox" is riot stopped, it may
be necessary to shovel him out on 'Nov. 3.
B. L. T..
How to Keep Well
l By PR. W. A. EVANS ,
Qutition t6ntMii, hyg'.cut, nanitatioa n4 prvntion ot inbmhuJ
t Dr. Evui by reuitrt Th Im. will annrra4 personally, ouhjoct to
. . . - iimi..,lH . I, . k,.mn. J .iMmimJ anw.lan. im anelsMil. Dr.
Evan will not mk d!anoi or proscrtb lor individual sImoio. Airt
Utlart in earn of Tha Br. . i
CopyrUlbt,, mc, bjr Dr, W. A., Evan.
1 Wilhelm's Big Worry.
"The former kaiser," says the Western News
"goes in daily fear of being kidnaped. This is
said to be due to the oresence at Xmeroncen
r of an enterprising party of American curio
hunters. London Punch.
Struck Bottom. '
The dispatches tell us that Uncle Joe Cannon
sustained a bad fall and was hurt in his base
ment. We are glad that it wasn t in his Hoi
Los Angeles Times. , -
Hardly Blame "All Highest"
The only thing I can think of to say for the
former kaiser is that he never tried to blame It
on a "master nllnd." New York Telrgraoh.
i Stcdman's definatlon of epilepsy is
a " ncrvtJ disorder characterized by
attacks of unconsciousness or con
vulsious or both and usually as
sociated in the later stages with
mental disturbance. -..
' When Dr. L. V. Clark was elected
president of tho National Boctaty 1
for Mental Hygiene ho begary
throwing tho weight of his influence
against this definition. He argue
fhit in essential or real epilepsy
there is a mental type which de
velops early in life. Thajt what might
be termed in the epileptic mind and
epileptic behavior Jan be recognized
In many instances for months, or
years before tho onset of convul
sions. J 1
Nerve specialist t now tuach that
a certain type ot mind and of be
havior! is the forerunner of stam
mering and stuttering, that any in
telligent mother can recognize the.
type and what is even more Impor
tant he can easily train her child
away from and out of a speech de
.Tust so with a potential epileptic
If this type of mind is recognised he
can be trained away from epilepsy.
Even after he has developed the
habit of having spasms, mental knd
social training will do a great deal
toward lessening tho number of at
tacks. ' , ; i.
The person of the epileptic type
of mind is given to day dreaming
and . periods oT prolonged uncon
sciousness resembling sleep.' He i
petulant and sullen. He is given to
outbursts of temiier and impatience
beyond the. ordinary. The mother of
ft child showing theso characterls
tlctwould scarcely be justified in de
ciding that ho was a potentlul epilep
tic. but it would not be a bad idea to
train him out of them on general
But Dr. Clark goes on with his
picture. A marked characteristic of
the epileptic mind ' is egocentricity,
or extreme concentration of atten
tion on himself. .Other characteris
tics are extreme lupersenaitiveness
and . marked ' emotional poverty.
Kpllptlcs are given to hatreds and
violent outbreaks of anger, bt out
Ride of this they do not manifest emo
tions. For instance, they are not
warm, nympathct'.c or affectionate,
but on the other hand they are im
passive ,cold, and not given to dis
plays of feeling. As a rule they are
retiring, diffident, timid about get
ting Into conspicuous positions.
'. Training an epileptic mentally- and
socially is hot an easy matter. Being
supersensitive they resent! attention
being called to their trouble.. Being
both diffident 'and sullen they re
pel efforts of. interfrers. In Spite
of all this training has made it; pos
sible for epileptics to otherwise work
off the stored energy1 which under
ordinary circumstances explodes In
ah attack. -
i Walt and Avoid Worry.
Mrs. M. H, writes; "1. Can a baby
boy 6 weeks old be given oatmeal
strained and milk in between breast
feedings? . i " .
e 2. Istny mlik any good when it Is
thini or should It be thick? Baby
cries some days more than others."
, I. If you must feed your baby
something bfesldes breast milk, give
cow's milk, diluted with water. Do
not give strained oatmeal water
until he Is older. '
2. Mother's milk always appears
thin. In fact, it is naturally thinner
than cow's milk, as shown by the
need of watering cow's milk before
feeding it to babies. If you will get
plenty of sleep and will not worry,
will not eat too much, and will
nurse your baby at regular hours,
you. should be able to give plenty
Of milk for him. Do not give him
cow's milk if you can avoid it
It wain yau the
hlld., needs some
Give ' more soups
chanse in diet
and firnsly chopped vegetables,
, 2. You need not discontinue nursing-the
baby.' AVean him -when, the
weather becomes cooler. ' , .
v It's l'raetlcnUylarnilosa,
Mrs., E. J. writes: "1. What la
laughing gas used by dentists made
of?1: , -! .
Do you consider tho-fter ef
fect harmful? .
"8. Is it a great shock to the nerves?
Or is it easily overcome? What is the
direct effect? , '
"4. Is it nar to bic under its In
fluence more tha'n a few minutes?
Dots it quicken the heart action.
, I REPLY.
1 - ' It is composed of two parts
nitrogen and one r-art oxygen, and is
made by distilling ammonium nit
rate. , A i
2. No. ' V .
3. It is not a groat shock to nerves.
It produces mental excitement,
anaesthesia, unconsciousness, cyno
sis, rise in blood pressure. It does
not effect the' heart.
4 Yes. There iirje very few deaths
from laughing gason record.
"Wrinkled pure make wrinkled facet.'
The Best Remedy for Reckless
Spending Is Careful Investing .
Thousands of your friends and neighbors and citi
zens 6f Omaha have savings accounts with THr,
CONSERVATIVE an . old established, carefully
managed institution. Thousands of dollars have
been paid out in dividends twice a year for nearly
i thirty years. You can leave your earnings and lot
f them grow.. 11 v
A little fund laid by may buy you a home some dsy,
may educate your children, may start you in busi
ness. BEGIN NEXT PAY DAY. .
Come In and get acquainted.
South Slda Aftacy. Kratky Broa.. 4S0S South 34IR Slit.
SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION
U3E BEE WANT ADS THEY BRING RESULTS
When Baby Eats Dirt.
. Mrs. O. L. H. wres: "I. Should I
worry because the babyvhas such a
tonency to eat dirt when I put him
outside In hlsrpen? What does thia
desire denote? 2. Menses have Just
resumed. Baby 10 months old. How
much longer will my milk be of
benefit to him? I desire to nurse
him two months more at least on ac
count of teething."
1. While you needynot worry, let
In trTtf words oP
TKe Mason fiHamlm
Pianos not only ti pre
sent tKe rrvost perfect
examples op tKe piano
maker's art, but fulfill
every Imaginable r- '
quiremcnt of botk
pianist and audience
Ther at tK most
instruments that ,
Ut to fkaiv
The most complete line of
all under one roof, is our
claim for this store (now in
its 47th year).
The lowest priced de
pendable makeji up to and
including the best. . :
RED CROWN GAS0IJNE
' : . , ' '
The Seal of Satisfaction
J u uu u u
muiMao on ceMaura
We can't label 'every gallon -of motor
fuel and oil that we 'sell. But wher
ever you see the iign of tije Red Crown
you are sure that the gasoline and
lubricants you get there are th best
you can buy always. r !; '
Red Crown products are not new. Their
quality has been constantly improved
to meet every possible requirement of,
those who depend upon them thou
sands do, the year 'round, v. ,
Set, your carburetor. 'at the point of
greatest efficiency and then let it stay
"put". You can if you use Red Crown
gasoline regularly. '
Economize on oil by'u&ng Folarine. It is
made in four grades, duTering in body but not
in quality. These grades are - '
Polartne . i ' Polarine Heavy
Polarine Madiufn Heavy ... Po!arine Extra Heavy.
For winter use th Polarine ?and , Polarine
Medium Heavy grades are recommended.
1513 Douglas Street
The New Echo Art Apollo
Replica Pjano Now Be
Jll SS URE
ljJ before taking that
' trion niherp imnrfis-
sion is going to mean so
much and when does it
not? that your luggage
is above criticism.
Permit us to outfit you
in the perfectly appointed and
appropriate baggage in which ,
we pecialize. Now showing an
unsurpassed assortment oj bags
and other equipment including
the very latest in style, combined
with finest materials and work
manship. .. ' '
Thirteenth at Farnam
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