Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1920)
THH KKK: OMAHA. MONDAY. NOVKMHKR 1.
Into U.S. Shipping
Representative Charged With
Taking Hand in Placing
Contracts for Sale of
New York, Nov. 14, The name
of Representative James A. Gallivatt
of Massachusetts was brought into
testimony offered here in the Walsh
committee inquiry into the affairs
of the United States shipping board.
Robert E. Kline, special repre
sentative of the board's supply and
sales department, was testifying as
to methods used in disposal of sur
plus material. In the course of his
testimony he described an effort on
the part of his departnun to pro
cure what he said was an advantage
ous contract for disposal of scrap
material. A bid for its sale on a
"six months supply basis" at a rate
of 50 cents a ton over the market
price was accepted, rejected, accept- i
d again and once more held up be
cause an official in Washington dis
covered he had acted without au- i
thority, he said.
In the interim another form of
bid had been offered. The second
bidder alleged he had been discrim
inated against and, according to the
witness, the board secured from Mr.
(iallivan a telegram complaining that
this bidder, one of his constituents,
hail not been treated fairly. This
tirst telegram, the witness added,
was soon followed by another which
he termed, "sharp," demanding an
investigation and threatening to take
the matter to the floor of congress.
The insistence of Mr. Gallivan.
the witness said, no doubt caused
the home office of the board to give
the controversy over the "scrap"
contracts quicker consideration. At
iiuy rate, he said, he forwarded to
the board a complete file of the case.
The delay in determining the suc
cessful bidder, however, cost the
government money, he declared, for
;it that time last June and July
the market for scrap material was
much higher than it now is.
Scrap material sold by the board
was disclosed by the witness' testi
mony to include everything from
unused parts, bolts and asbestos
packing for steam pipes, to even
discarded uniforms of the guards
used during the war to protect ship
yards and plants. He also described
details of how this material was as
sembled, invoiced and eventually
From shipyard materials and con
tests over contracts for "scrap," the
hearing, in its closing hours, drifted
back to operations.
Capt. James A. MacGregor of Bal
timore, now general manager for the
South Atlantic Maritime corpora
tion, but formerly district agent lor
the shipping board at Savannah and
Wilmington, was called.
Tells of Delays.
He related instances of delays to
shipping board vessels, alleged inter
locking operating organizations, de
lays in repairs to ships and con
gested harbors, which, he said, cost
the shipping board money. He ad
mitted, however, that incidents simi
lar to those he described, had oc
curred with private companies, but
not to such an extent as they did
with the government operations.
He told of a shipment of rosin
from Savannah to Havana which
could not be unloaded at the litter
port because of congestion. Its con
signees raised a vigorous complaint
and he was paid for the rosin by
the steamship company which car
ried it with a check on shipyard
The rosin went with the ship from
Havana to Buenos Aires, thence back
to New York, thence to Baltimore
and back to Savannah, where it was
sold at a loss. The shipping board
was reimbursed, but the point of the
witness was that its funds were
used without proper authority.
Methods of shipping board opera
tors holding cargo for their own ves
sels, when board vessels operated by
another line were available, was crit
icised by the witness. He alleged
that tin's system caused a tieup of
cotton at Savannah last fall.
Two Divorce Suits Filed
In Columbus District Court
Columbus, Neb.. Nov. 14. (Spe
cial. )-"-Two suits for divorce were
filed in the district court here. Eu
nice Johnston seeks separation from
ict husband. Edward, alleging cruel
ly and nonsupport. They have been
married not quite two years, and
thcr is a 17-month void son that the
mother would retain.
Josephine Placck also desires her
freedom and alimony from William
Placek, whom she alleges deserted
her last June, leaving her with
seven children and no means of
support. She ' accuses him of ex
' treme cruelty and repeatedly strik
ing her. She says he is earning
$lo0 monthly, and asks $50 a month
MU5 I C
mHE Norden. Siuging society,
I under the direction of Mr.
-- John S. ' Helgren. has long
held an enviable position in local
musical circles, for these male sing
ers not only sing good music of
both English and Swedish song lit
erature, but they sing as an entity,
and not as 40 singers. The en
semble, expression, shading, attack
and other fine points of choral sing
ing, which are evident in their work,
make the interpretations artistic and
This society gave a concert and
entertainment at the Omaha Music
Home, Seventeenth and Cass streets,
on Saturday evening. The first half
of the program was devoted to a
musical program, which included
two groups of Swedish' songs and
one group of songs in English, with
Among the interesting numbers
was "Brollops-Staas," or "Wedding
Day," which was sung .with fine
spirit and interpretative freedom. A
duct by Justin and Carl Helgren
gave added pleasure, as did also the
bass solos by Rudolph Helgren, who
is the possessor of a deep, resonant
bass voice of splendid quality. Al
bert Sand played accompaniments
with musical taste. -,
Following the concert " was the
entertainment,.' the principal feature
of which was dancing. I H. M. R.
- , t
American soldier's having shown English soldier at least a few
points about fighting,' we now have American girls embarking for London
to show Londoners how to walk. Six American chorus girls who have
been chosen for this unusual instruction recently sailed. They'are quite
as apt to "catch on" with their beauty as with their instruction. The
photo show John Murray Anderson, who conceived the idea to firmly im
plant the American walk in England and two of the pretty girls, Miss
Corone Paynter and Miss Virginia Lee.
Skinner Plant to
er New Name
Resumption of Operations in
Charge of Dold Packing Co.
To Take Place Quietly;
Former Employes Kept.
No special ceremony or ostenta
tious display will mark the reopen
ing of the Skinner packing plant on
tl; South Side today under the
management of the Dold Packing
company, which will be the new
name for the former Skinner plant,
according to Ralph S. Dold, vice
president of the Dold Packing com
pany and general manager of '.lie
"We will nc hold a reception or
a party to celebrate the reopening
of the plant," said Mr. Dold. "but
will start to operate on an efficient
and economical plan in an effort to
furnish the Omaha and Nebraska
trade a reliable and good food
product. We want the stockholders
of the old company to come out and
visit us and feel that they arc wel
come. "We want the people of Omaha
and Nebraska to get acquainted with
us. The administrative organization
will be selected entirely from the
Dold company and its policy han
dled from Buffalo, X. Y.. while its
operative organization will be se
lected from the Buffalo and Wich
ita plants, together with a selection
from Omaha. .
Former Forces Retained, s.
"All of the former office and plant
forces have been retained and we
will open Monday with about 500
employes. The force will be gradual
ly augumented up to 800Miecessary
to operate, the full capacity of the
plant as soon as the market and con
ditions warrant. When operating at
full capacitv we will be able to kill
2.500 hogs, 400 cattle and 400 calves
or sheep daily.
"The plant will be known as the
Dold Packing company plant, oper
ated by Jacob Dold Packing com
pany of Buffalo. N. Y. I think there
is ai excellent field here for the new
organization and from my - .short
period of residence in Omaha, have j
found those citizens whom 1 have
hid the nieasure to. meet to be live
wires with the true western spirit.
Mr. Dold and Paul F. Skintier
spent yesterday in organizing the
office force. Announcement was
made that the following would oc
cupy positions under the new man
afeement; T. M. Hubbell, office man
aeer: W. H. Hoagland, superintend'
cnt of plant: Solon Burkhardt,
comptroller, and Miss N. L. Picrsol
secretary tolr. Dold.
Skinner Firm Still Exists.
Paul Skinner,' president of the
Skinner racking Co., said the pack
ing company bearing his name, was
still in existence and doing busi
ners at Twelfth, and Douglas
streets, where fresh meat would be
handled for the local trade.
I am more satisfied' than ever
that the working a-rauntintrnts made
-,vth the Dold Packing Co. will be
of great benefit to this s'.ction of
the United State for liv? stock pro
duction and for the stockholders of
t'.'e plant.- The last few weeks' as
sociation with the Dold Co. has
proven to me there is no higher
erade or better cfjuioDed firm to do
business in the packing house world
"I wis'i ttj enlist on the behalf oi
Mr. Ralph Dold. general manager oi
the Omaha plant, the good --vill and
no-operation of all the stockholders
of the company in Omaha and Ne
braska.' I have every confidence in
Mr. Dold's capacity to make the
plrnt a n-ccess "
"Our buyers will be on themarket
Monday morning ready to purchase
Ve stock for our Omaha plant,"
said Mr. Harrv D. Hunt, geneial su
perintendent of the Jacob Dold Pack
ing plant at Buffalo, N. Y., who is
here to assist Ralph Dold in getting
the local nlant readv for operation.
The distributing end oi the plant
is being looked after by Byron A.
Braun, general sales manger from
Huffalo. George Cook, formerly con
nected with a local packing house,
will have charge of the b:cf depart
ment. Among the I'.w s.o:k buyers!
How to Walk
,; HiftrSn , W , .... ,. i -1
will be Richard Reeve's, who has
teen brought here from Chicago to
handle the hop buying for the com
pany, while Charles Saunders, -i
stranger to the local live stock in-
! terests, who has been with the Dpld
people at Butfalo and later at Wichi
j la, will purchase the cattle and sheep
tor the new concern.
The Dold Packing Co. is incor
porated in Delaware witti headquar
ters in Oiii;i'1a and h separate from
the Jacob Do-d Packing Co. of Buf
falo, but is subsidiary to the latter
South Higli News.
Th stiiKc Is net for tho plu j-, "The
DiHlrtpt Attorney:" to lie given by th
Knglifch department of Pouth High srhool,
November 19, at the high Bchol aurtl
rorium. J"his play, under the direction
of O. E. t'ook. is to be given for the
joint benefit of tho South High Srhool
English Activities and tho t'ourtesf Fund.
Tho South High orchestra is prepared to
furnish good munlc.
A mass metlng was held Wednepday
in the South High auditorium, at which
Marie Leach favored the 'students with
two vecal selections, and Colonel Ban
nister gave, a talk on the "Conservation
South Hiplr lias established a lost and
found department. Most of the various
artides lost around school are found and
returned to the owners.
At a meeting of the P. T. I., the fol
lowing program was enjoyed:
Slur Wile Ruby Calb
Pochahantas .' Vera Olson
The Frio Wringers Eugenia Mansell
Bob-Bob-Whlte Klsie Chizek
Influence of Stories On Personality
. '.Thelma Wells.
F.ight couples of South High students,
under the direction of K. H. Johnson,
will present a mlnuot fiance at the
Eagles hall December u.
Norfolk Suspends Business
For Funeral of Attorney
.Norfolk, Neb., Nov. 14. (Special.)
Business was practically at a
standstill here aiid two district
courts stopped activity Friday after
uoon while funeral services were
held for Burt Mapes. prominent
lawyer of Norfolk. People from
all parts of , north Nebrska at
t'nded ths services. Public memor
ial services will be held here' Sunday
Dismiss Charges Against
Man Who Killed Nero
Beatrice, Neb., Nov. 14. (Spe
cial Telegram.) On motion of
County Attorney Vasey the infor
mation against Joseph Foose, aged
recluse, charged with murder of
Harvey Clayton, negro, in this city
September 24, 1919,. was dismissed
today in district court. Foose will
be given a hearing before the in
sanity board Monday.
Omaha Civil War Veteran
Dies in Grand Island Home
Lincoln. Nov. 14. (Special.)
Andrew Anderson, an pld soidier at
the Grand Island Soldiers' home,
who went to the home from Omaha
tighf years ago, dropped dead yes
terday after partaking of his break
fast. His wife was taken to the
bome hospital the day before. The
burial will be at the home.
Please Read This Letter
And See What Normal
Health Will Do For You.
Lancaster, Pa. "I was weak and
run down, had pains in my head, back
ana stomach all
the time, and
pains. I had used
Lydia E. Pink
Compound and it
helped me, so my
mother got me to
try it again, and
I am now feeling
better than I
nave lor years. ,
We were married
sixteen years and Tia no children, but
now we have a fine big boy and wo
always call him our 'Pinkham' boy.
The doctor was afraid of my case as
I was 4 1 years old when the boy was
bom but I came through all right:
You can use this as a testimonial if
you wish and I will certainly write t
any one who writes to me about it."
Mr?. Maboahet G. Havebcamp,
629 Howard Avenue, Lancaster, Pa.
If yon have the slightest doubt that
Lydia E. Pinfcbam's Vegetable Com
pound will help you, write to Lvdia K.
Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential)
Lynn, Mass., for advice. Your letter
will be opened, read and answered bv
a woman and held in strict confidence.
Harding Fat es
Serious Task in
4. t;,x ca" ue eliminated and no sub
Aeadllbtnieilt provided 'or it, although there
J should lie -a revision in other portions
, j t f the tax laws.
Kait-ing Huge Sums to Meet Favors Lon Term Bonds.
War Obligations Is Serious
Question Before New
By STAFF CORRESPONDENT.
Chicago Trihuu-OinaIi lite IMUil W ire.
Washington, Nov. 14. With in
dustry slowing down and unemploy -
nuent increasing, it is becdming evi-
Ant l.'.f tli T f '. i-.1i! nrlmltiiclrn.
.,, , . , . ,
tion will face a serious task m solv -
ing the problem ,' economic read-
If it should go no further thau
ievision.f the tax laws at the special
session which M-, Harding will call
as soon as he is inaugurated, con
gress has a big job ahead of it.
Tax revision is regarded as the first
step which the government must
take to carry out the long delayed
process of reconstruction, which
President Wilson has left to take
care of itself.
It practically agreed that the ex
cess profits tax, which has been
passed on to the consumer in the
added cost of living necessities and
which has hampered the expansion
of business, must go. But despite
the economies of administration,
which Mr. f larding aims to ac
complish, the upkeep of the govern
ment and the war obligations
necessitate the raising of about
$4,000,000,000 a vear for some time.
Favor Special Levy.
The increase of the tariff to a
protective basis will yield several
hundred million, but solve the dif
ficulty by half. Some leaders in
congress favor, as a substitute for
the excess profits tax, a levy of 1
t er cent on all s?.le by manufactur
ers, wholesalers and retailers.
"I believe that enough of a sav
ing in current expentes can be ac
complished to make it possible to
lepeal the excess profits tax with
out adopting a substitute for it .so
far as current expenses are con
cerned," said Representative Fess.
"I believe it is important, how
ever, that the floating indebtedness
should be retired at once and that
victory notes should be taken care
of when they become due. If these
obligations, totaling $8,000,000,000,
r.re to be retired, it will be necessary
to find a substitute for the excess
Sales Tax Most Feasable.
"I am firmly of the opinion that
the sales tax offers the most feas
able method of providing the ad
ditional revenue necessary. I be
lieve that the people will favor the
sales tax if it is made plain to them
that it is imposed for the specific
purpose of retiriiijj obligations which
are a hang-over from the war and
which become due during the next
two or three yea's.
The first thing congress must do
in reducing expenditures is to get
rid surplus employes.'
Representative McFadden, chair
man of the house committee on bank
ing, agreed with Representative
Fess that the excess profits tax
should be repealed and that there
would be a saving in appropriations
IF YOU USE
j for sovernment iVparimeuts, but dif
j lered on practically all other points
i I' l l... .: ; u.
j in t Miiil.ui iii luinii v ,iu lie
derived during the present fiscal year
trom the excess protits tax is 5-l.JtHi.
i (HKUXXV he said. "1 believe that this
I ao not lavor a sales tax, 1 am
nlso against any early retirement of
HOvernment obligations. I believe
that if taxes can be kept down to a
minimum, the country will have a
period of unparalleled prosperity dur
ing the next few yeari.
"I think it will be helpful to take
up the short term certificates of in
debtedness from the banks and issue
! long term bond
n place of them, f
think that such bonds can be floated
:.t not to exceed 5 per cent interest
as against 535 oer cent, which is the
..urr011t rate4for certilicates of in-
tiebtedness. I believe there will be
no trouble in selling these long term
t ond0to investors.
"1 am in favor of making the
(sovernment pay up the interest
which they owe on ioans to .them.
This money would be of substantial
help m meeting expenses ot the gov
eminent and would help to make it
unnecessary to impose additional
taxes. Besides the $500,000,000
derived in this manner, I believe that
ihere should be another $500,000,000
saved in expenditures for government
Agetl Columbus Woman Ask9
Court to Collect Wages
Columbus, Neb., Nov. 14. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Nannie Philamalee, 56,
filed suit against Mr. and Mrs. M.
Olson for the recovery of $85 al
leged due her for services as as
sistant housekeeper. The Olsons,
who are farmers, contested the suit
on the grounds that they had mere
ly given Mrs. Philamalee a home,
out of charity. They said she was
subject to epileptic seizures and that
they are entitled to something for
caring for her.
Mrs. Philamalee is a widow, and
would be quite wealthy if she could
get control of property tied, up in
Probe of Public Health
Service May Be Asked
Dcs Moines, la., Nov. 14. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Congressman
Harry Hull of the Second Iowa dis
trict may bring before congress an
investigation of the United States
public health service growing out
of the case of Frank L. Stowe, who
was arrested at the federal psycho
pathic hospital in Knoxville. Stowe
was there for treatment, having
been thought insane. He was a
world war veteran. The , specific
charge against Stowe is that he
forged a government compensation
check for $988.
Hot Water Supply and Low-Cost
Hot water radiator heat may now be enjoyed
store, omce, shop, etc.,
Simple way of heating four-room cellarina cottage by IDBAU
Areola Radiator-Boiler and three AMERICAN Radiator. The
IDE AL-Areola may be painted to match interior trim. Aak for
catalog (free) tho wing open views of he ting layouta o&4-. 5-, 6
and 7 -room cottagea, atorea, hoot, office, (tatiODi, achooli,
moviea, banks, garages, etc Don t delay.
Sold by til dealers
No exclusive agenta
Pubtle iltowroams at Chicago. New York, Boston, Springfield, Portland. Providence. Worcester, Philadelphia, Reading, Harris burg. Newark. Wilkeaharre. Baltimore Wa.hin.ta.
Richmond. Norfolk. Albany. 8vradue Roehesrer. Buffalo. Pitrahurah. Cltv.l.nH TVmlt n.H ia. iZli i;. ! A" . 17 " . 2.V P"U5)CT' WaiDintton,
Can Now Cross
Country in Less
Than 93 Hours
Milwaukee anil Union Pacific
Trains Will Louver Transcon
tinental Running Time;
New Schedules Issued.
The fastest transcontinental train
service ever instituted in America
was started yesterday by the Mil
waukee and Union Pacific railroads.
These railroads resumed opera
tion of the Pacific Limited between
Chicago and San Francisco,' con
necting with 24-hour trains between
New York, and Chicago. A passen
ger can now journey across the con
tinent in 92 hours and 45 minutes,
including an hour's layoveri n Chi
cago. i lie Twentieth Century Limited
leaving New York at 2:45 p. m.,
arrives in Chicago at 9:45 the next
morning. The Pacific Limited will
leave Chicago, at 10:45 a. m. It
wilP reach Omaha at 1:20 and ar
rive in San Francisco at 8:30 a. in.
the second day out of Omaha and
the third day out of Chicago.
The running time between Chi
cago and Frisco is 71 hours and
Running time of this train is not
as fast as the Overland Limited,
which over the Northwestern and
Union Pacific will make the run
between the Windy City and the
Golden Gate in 68 hours and 20
minutes, but the Overland does not
make the direct connection at Chi
cago with eastern trains so : that
on the complete transcontinental
trip the Pacific Limited has an
edge of four hours.
Pretty Girls Conduct
Stanton Red Cross Drive
Stanton, Neb., Nov. 14. (Special
Telegram.) The Stanton commit
tee started its 1921 Red Cross roll
call when a bunch of pretty girls
literally swarmed the streets, letting
none escape them. Late reports
showed that 90 pr cent of those ap
proached gladly renewed their mem
bership. The drive is under the di
rection of the local Red Cross board.
of which Rev. T. T. Klopo is chair
i . .
Belgium Coal Miners Vote
To Resume Work Monday
Brussels, Nov. 14. Miners in the
Charleroi district, who have been
on strike for more than a week,
will return to work on Monday,
the strike ballot failing to show that
70 per cent of the men favor the
strike, which is necessary for its
continuance as required by the min
ers' federation rules.
The IDEAL-Arrolfl is
"v mM-m. - vuiu u MWfc. VVl w lauiowis Ul N-
joining rooms. It is also arranged for the introduction of a hot water pipe into the fire
chamber so that a plentiful supply of running hot water may be constantly in the ranee
1 :t r -J . T.1 A V A ....... . ... . -
uuuer lor uuracauc uses,
most sausiactory ana
ever and saves costly
IDEAL - Areola Radiator -
because tne iVh,AL, Areola Heating Outfit is
ana no vaives
American Radiator Company
Birmingham. New Orleans. Milwaukee. Minne.poluv St. Paul. DuTuth. Coui Kmsm Crty,
Omaha, Denver, San Francisco, Loa Angeles, Seattle, Spokane, Portland, Toronto.
To Open Monday
Organization of Financial and
Economic Commission Eirt
Subject Before Meeting.
Itv Tim .oillrl I'rnw,
(ieiieva, New 14. TMe British del
egation to the assembly of the league
ot nations. 100 strong, arrived here
this morning, completing the repre
sentation of most of principal mem
bers of the league. The actual pro
ceedings .will begin tomorrow witu
a meeting of the council of the
league to comp'ete the organization
of a financial and economic commis
sion which will arrange another in
U i national financial confereute.
The council will give further con
sideration to Polish-Lithuanian af
The, assembly meeting Monday,
which is regarded bythe delegates
as the real beginning of the league,
Will open witli an address ot wel
come by President Motta of Switzer
land. Routine work, organization
and the report of the council of the
league, probably will take up the
entire day, if not two days. An im
portant item of the agenda, amend
ments to the covenant of the league,
will be rrachcll Tuesday or Wednes
day. Three Scandinavian amendments
are the only ones proposed thus far.
1 wo of these provide lor the m
e'igibilitv of a state to succeed it
as one of the four elective, memb.ers
of the council Rnd eliminate the
word "generally" from article 13 and
so remove the qualification on ques
tions susceptible of solutions by ar-
itration?. Ihese amendments are
encountering no serious opposition.
.the third amendment, providing that
i neighboring state shall nor be
obliged to'Toin i" the blockade of
a member breaking the covenant it
in danger of invasion, probably will
not be accepted without contest. In
French ciicles it i held this would
make inoperative the only arm tho
league possesses to make itself obey
ed. The fault of even one adjoin
ing country would render an effec
tive blockade almost impossible.
FOR THE FURNACE
$16.50 Per Ton
A hard semi-anthracite, smoke
less and sootless. Holds fire over
night. . .
Coal Hill Coal Co.
1903 Farnam. Tel. Tyler 4416.
for All Homes
a hentino KniW rohirh ri rrn1flrf e
ine iujcal,-Areola installation
prontaoie investment m the small,
fuel every year!
by the owner of the small
one-floor heating. No cellar or water pressure is re
quired. The system is self-acting. . It is run like a
stove, and circulates hot water heat to the radiators
located in the adjoining rooms. The piping is simple
or otner accessories are used.
quickly m any building. Heats the whole house with one fire
and uses no more fuel than the old-fashioned method of heating
one room! '
Dealer wiO furnish ia tins to rait ra
No. 1-B Sira IDEAL-Areola with 100 aq. ft.
" ?-R " M SKA .
3- B " " " "200
4- B - 2S0
5- B " " " " 300 "
rl..r m T m "f valve. inc do not include labor, pipe
and nttings used in installation and which are supplied by the local dealer at extra
charge. Radiation ia of regular 3-ln. height, 3-column AMERICAN Pterin, in
sizes as needed to suit your noma. Outfits shipped complete f. o. b. our nearest
warehouse st Kansas City, Omaha ot Denver.
Fairbury Holds First '
For Agriculture Class
lairbury. Neb,. Nov. 14. iSpe
cial.) The lust district conference
of vocational agriculture in Ne
braska was held in Fairbury. The
plan is to have the local instructor in
vocational agriculture teach classe
in the regular way and have instruc
tors from other agricultural schooli
observe the work. After trie day's
work is over the visitors inert in a
conference and discuss what they
L. N. Moody is in charge of tin
agriculture work in the Fairbury
schools. There are 36 boys enrolled.
The following men arc in attend
ance at the conference: J. A. Links,
federal agent for agriculture educa
tion, Washington, 1). C: II. F.
Bradford, professor agriculture ed
ucation. University of Nebraska; C,
C. Minteer. associate professor ol
education, University of Nebraska:
C. V. Watson, supervisor of voca
tional agriculture for the stale of
Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
Big Corn Yield Reported
By Burt County Farmers
Tekamah, Neb., Nov. 13. (Spe
cial.) Burt county fanners report
that many fields of corn are averag
ing over 80 bushels to the acre.
Fanners arc finishing husking the
largest crop ever grown in the
Delicious alone, superb with
fruit LORN A DOONE
Biscuit, the modern short
bread. Tender, mealy,
crumbly. Order some to
day. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
tint urar rarliaM !n a4.
is quickly made and is the
cellarless house. Lasts for
designed for all-on-
It may be installed
Phone or write tu at
13-417 South Tenth St
' , 25 2 W
$ v ,9aj ,jgv
J Mimiiy '
Powered by Open ONI