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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1921)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, MAY 9. 1921.
ISMJIM I I ' MMM"- I
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Schools and Colleges
Kearney Teachers' College.
Mix A)'Oonnel of tbe training, Iiiirh
school save Muilenl-parent parly. Thrr
mula by the glee club and iirchr
tr, a Maypole and community singing-.
eftr which the students rved lea cream
and eske. which thty had made.
Mlaa Blanche E. Rtggs, at nnm'r.
put on a one-act play. "The Florist's
i Shop." for the city dramatic club.
Tha Kronrh club, under tha direction
nr. Mlaa Alma Hoilc, put on aa a chapel
atunt, tha coronation. Charles Dauphin.
Tha Cathedral drop curtain wis uaad aa
tha background. First came the choir
of school children singing In French, fol.
lowed, by tha srchblshop. In rich vest
ments. Tha archbishop knelt before tha
altar, while tha abbot entered with, tha
holy oil. all the ai-sembly bowlnit low.
rea then brought In the royal robe, the
crown and tha acejtter. The renter of
attraction waa not tha Tauphln. how
aver, but Joan of Ark, who entered Juat
behind him. The coronation ceremony
waa rather elaborate, the srchblshop
auointlnK In a new placa at earn etep
as ha beatowed the roba. tha scepter, tha
rln and tha crown.
When the ceremony waa dona and tha
exultation had aubttded. Joan stepped
i forward and presented her petition, that
her native Uomremy ba exempt from
'taxes for Jno years. With the jubilant
inrlng of tha chorus, tha king, and re
tinue, filed out leaving tha archbishop
alone In tha dim cathedral.
Tha annual May party waa iven by
tho ajlrla of the dean's council. This la one
of tha b!g events of the yer, a Maypole
rtnnee waa directed by Mlaa Knutien with
beautiful decorations of Japanese cherry
blossoms and young women In pictur
esque Japanese attire.
The Ninth (trade of the training school
ha published the first Ifsue of "You
Tell 'Em Freshle,'1 a live little school
paper of arret merit, tt la a project In
Knglleh, directed by the student teach
er, Miss FMIth McBrlde.
During the summer school the Normal
school band will srlva a series of eon
cms one esuji week, on the campus. B.
H. Patterson Is the director.
A new athletic field of 11 acres has
jtitit been opened west of the gymnasium,
lc la larger than the old athletlo field
and will be more convenient.
The annual styla show waa held Mon
day, The etna's wna ret for a drawing
room and two young omen, one at each
stde, aerved aa announcers, to describe
the gowns, material, and cost. The first
' year sewinsr class came In first, wearing
middles which they hnd made. Then
came the advanced sewing groups, each
wearing the costume alio had made. There
was alt young women In cloth suits, well
tailored: about 16 girls then appeared
In groups of two's or three'e In pretty
gingham hntiee dresses, the cost of which
varied from 12 to IS caclv.
Eight student have signified tlmlr In
tention of attending the R. C. T. C. camp,
oventh corpa area, which will bs held at
Fort Snelling. beginning June 16, and last
ing for six weeks. This will be the larg
est representation which bs ever gone
from Nebraaka, In the history of th
achool. About -MO students from the
various colleges and schoola In the seventh
corpa area will attend this camp.
A state-wide Institute of cltls'.nship
Hill be held by tho unlverrlty oittansion
division In co-operation with tho Nebraska
league of women voters commencement
week, following the state mectlti' of the
league of women voters.
Plans have been completed for high
chool Fete day, Saturday. May 14. Tho
morning will be given over to finals In the
annual debate of the Nebraska High
School Debating league and to trips of
inspection to university buildings In the
pity and farm campus. The visitors will
be entertained at a luncheon at noon. In
the afternoon the annual championship
contests In track and field (vents will be
The university extension division has
called tho first annual conference on edu
cational measurements to meet June 1
JS, at the I'nlverslty cf Nebraska. Among
those on the program will appear Dr.
Henry A. Ruger of Columbia university ;
Supt. M. O. l.efler. Lincoln city schools j
Atslstant Superintendent l.eon O. Smith,
director of research, Omaha city schoola;
Assistant Supt. W. V. Curfman. di
rector of research, Lincoln tltv school;
Fr. Winifred Hyde, department of psy
chology, I'nlverslty of Nebraska, and Dean
Fordyre of the teachers college.
The Kosmet Klub will present the musi
cal comedy, "The Io?t I'rime Minister,"
on May 17. The play la written entire
ly by members of the klub, and the lyrics
by a student of the univcratty. The 13
musical numbers of tho production were
-written by Wither R. Chenowrth. The
choruses, under the direction of the klult
and the coaches, are preparing several
musical numbers and dances.
The baccalaureate sermon at Nebraska
Wealoyan will be glveu by Chancellor I.
B. Pchreckengart May SJ. Tho university
sermon will be preached the same day by
,, Rev. ink K. Day. pastor of the yitst
; Methodist church at Huntington, Ind. The
commencement speaker will be Bishop O.
' I Mead, who will speak June 1.
A bronze tablet. In honor of Abble
' Cornelia Burns, formerly professor of mod
ern languagea at Nebraska Wesleyan, who
died last summer, will be unveiled May
31 la the Shite building.
The senior class at Nebraska Wesleyan
will preaent the "Man on the Box," May
!. The clnsa will appear for the first
time in raps end gowns on baccalaureate
Sunday, May 29. '
The radio station at liellavue, Pa.,' has
written to the Nebraska Wesleyan radio
station mat tney intercepted a Wesleyan
message April l. That station is In tho
eighth radio district, which make a
carrying distance of about 1,000 mllea.
The Nebraska Wesleyan school of ex
pression Is scheduling recital dates for
the rest- of the school year. Junior re
citals are Hated for May 9. 18 and !3. The
senior class will give two one-act plays
on May St. The regular graduating re
cital will be held May 31.
The Nebraska Wesleyan glee club will
give concerts at Trinity Methodist Eptsco
pal church In Omaha, May 1, and on the
following evening In the Hanacom Park
Methodist church. The home ooneert,
which was to have been given May I waa
postponed until May 11.
The Expression department will present
two playa Friday, "Op-O-Me-Thumb" and
, "Surpresaed Deaire."
The concert given by the Doane College
- Ladles' Glee club Monday was largely at
tended. The groups numbers by the club
and the Euterpean entertainers ware beau
tifully sung. The soloists at the home
concert were Misses Olga Sputh, Ruth
Toung, Klva Bloodgood and Miss Flora
Vols again appeared as a reader. Other
soloists who have appeared or will sing
in the June trip are Mlsaes Pauline Cramb,
Helen Sherrerd, Verna Cort, Helen Demp
ster, Hinds, Lillian Held and Virginia
Wary. Misa Hope Hlbbard and Dorothy
Js'oyea are alternate readers for the club.
Rehearsals have begun for the Junior
Miss Verna Cort will give her Junior
recital In voice May 11. She will be assist
ed by; Dorlen Jones, accompanist.
The T. W. C. A. cabinet went on a
camping trip up the Blue at Horky's
part for their annual spring conference,
May 6 to 8.
The surveying class Is making maps of
, tte campus and various buildings this
The tennts courts have beta relied and
put In splendid condition and are con
stantly In use from dawn until - dusk.
"Both girls' and men's tornaments are
' Omaha and Council Bluffs almunl have
been prominent in a movement which bids
fair to revolutionize Simpson college af
fairs. W. J. (Byrd) Sells and Robert
Collins of Omaha and J. Carl Pryor of
Council Bluffs are among the leaders in
the plan to take Simpson athletics Into
alumni hands, except in matters of eligi
bility, hire an able coach and turn out
some first-class teams.
Mr. Pryor was chairman ot the meeting
In Des Molncs which underwrote the sys
tem. Sells, a famous Simpson star, was
also- prominent. The plan as adopted will
ba presented to the June meeting ef
the alumni, at wnicn it is nopea to nave at
least 500 alumni and former studenta in
The policy Includes the employment ot
paid alumni secretary. The athletlo
plana have been endorsed by the executive
commute of the college, and a committee
of former coaches and stars Is now scout
. ing for tha best coach available.
The Girls' Glee club gave a musical
program In Falrbury.
The muelo department presented some
fine vocal and Instrumental numbers
Tuesday morning In tbe chapel hour.
The Cotner oratorical team and the
bra tori cal team ot Union college of Col
lege View met in an oratorical contest In
the college auditorium Thursday.
Tha sophomore class play. "Deacon
Dubbs." draw the Urgeat crowd that any
play In tha Cotner auditorium has drawn
Tha May festival will be staged in tha
trmnaalum Monday evening. Miss Maria
tevens ef the senior class will be the
Vay Queen." The girls' gymnasium
els sees, directed by Mrs. Elmer Strain,
have been drilled In a number of May
dances from all countries. .The May
dances ef Spain. France. England, In
dia, and Egypt will be presented.
Pr. . K. I.oy. head chemist for the
Midwest Refining company of Casper,
Wyo., gave a vary interesting talk to a
number of students of the phyaics and
ehemlatry department. He presented the
theory moat universally accepted, for the
formation of oil, and gave eonio explana
tion of the process of oil refining.
Several of the model achool children
took part In the program given in chapel
last week by the Bird club. This waa a
little P'av entitled "The Woodpeckers
Convention" and written by a cousin of
Mrs. E. F, Trandley. It was put on first
bv the Audubon club of l.oa Angeles. The
children were costumed to rcpreaent many
varieties of tha woodpecker family. "hey
met In convention and gave reports of
their relationship and usefulness to tne
wn-l4 e, l.rr.
The preliminaries in the essay contest;
are now In progress, r.urn -receiving
strong support from his class
mates. Much enthusiasm is being shown
by students and faculty. Misa Lucille
Hcott and Mlaa Blanche Blair won first
and second places, respectively. In the
preliminary contest In declamation, held
at the normal chapel. Monday. The ob
ject of the contest was the chooalng oi
representatives for the approaching t'had-ron-Wayne
contest. Bleven contestants
Saturday the faculty entertained at the
home of Professor and Mrs. Philpot, in
honor of Misa Teteraon and Miss Cowan.
A preparatory achool in the college or
matrimony, furnished the program for
the evening. After completing various
courses of the curriculum the guesta or
honor were required to pass the final
...in.Hnn After refreshments Dean
Storkdale peaented the gueats of honor j
each with a beautiful ellver calte tray.
Preliminaries ror tne ayne-v.nuuroii
contest have all been held. The affirma
tive in debate on the Japanese question
will bo upheld by tha leader of the affirm,
alive on the home team in each normal.
Yevltin Drummond of Oelrlchs, 8, D., is
Chadron's representative on the affirma
tive. Miss Ursula Miller of Chadron on
the negative. Miss Miller will go to
Wayne. In the oration Miss Mae Morey
will represent Chadron at Chadron and
Robert Slattery at Wayne. Miss Irma
Ktoekdale will go to Wayne as chadrons
representative in the essay. Miss May
Montgomery will represent us at Chadron.
Misa Lucille Scott goes to Wayne as rcpre
aentatlve in declamations and Miss
Blanche Blair .will represent the Normal
Robert W. Burkley of Omaha and
Francis J. Wlckhnin of Alexandria, S. C,
sophomores of the Creighton university
collese of arts, won places of distinction
in the recent intercollegiate Kngllsh con
test of the Jesuit colleges of the middle
west. The contest was participated in by
13 universities and colleges, and by eev
eral hundred students from 25 stateu.
Burkley tied for second place with a
student of Pt. Loula university, and Wick
ham lied for sixth place with Ktudents
from Marquette university, Milwaukee and
St. Xavler college, Cincinnati. Burkley Is
sharer in a purae of 100, which la divided
between the winners of the first five
places. Tho subject of the essay. "What
I Expert to Get t'Jnt of My College Educa.
tlon," was not announced until tho morn
ing of the contest
Three residents of Pmilia ard aaven
out-of-town students' are the seniors ot
C'tcighton university college of medicine
were successful contestants for intern
ships at St. Josephs hospital. The award
is the result' of a competition examina
tion. The 10 seniors chosen are: Jame
Koutsky, Joseph Malloy and Joseph Mc
Carthy of Omaha, John Cogley of Coun..l
Bluffs, Joseph Ebert of Brewster, Minn.;
Justin Ollmartin of Almont, Ia. ; Joseph J.
Kane of Butte, Mont.; Henry Kildee of
Do Smet, S. D. ; Charles Little of Bunker
Hill, Kan., and James Vetter of Woou
ocket, f. I.
The Oratorical association of the
Creighton college of arts will make Its
public appearance this year Monday eve
ning, at the I'nlverslty Auditorium, Twenty-fifth
and California streets. The ques
tion to be debated is Japanese Exclusion.
Joseph McCovern, Lee Altchison ami
Brendan Brown will stand for the ex
clusion of tho Japanese from this country
on the samo basis as the Chinese. Meade
Mohun, Robert Patten and IT&rry Burk
ley make up the negative team. The
prise for thia debato is the Interest on a
)500 bond, the gift of Mra. John Sohultr..
The program will begin at 8:16. The pub
lio is Invited to attend.
More than Jn delegates, representing 26
high schools of Iowa, met in their first
annual convention and organized the Iowa
High School Press association at Hrln
neli. The high schol Journalists chose
Grlnnell as the permanent seat of their
Lewie Stone, editor-elect of the Grln
nell High School, Orange and Black, wag
elected flrat president; Eva Franklin,
Xewton. vice president; Glenn Meagher,
Ottumwa, secretary-treasurer. A board
of directors composed of Cole Van Gor
don, North Des Moines: Lucia MeCor
nack, Sioux City, and Prof 1). I. Griffith,
Grlnnell college, waa named.
Every form of the housewife's art was in
cluded in the community bazaar of the
Orlnnell Wonicns' cluba. This la the first
of a serlea of community enterprises which
the women of Grlnnell expect to put on
during the year in order to raise the
$10,000 pledged by the clubs to the Orln
Miss Jessie Christian, soprano; James
Hamilton, tenor, aiul Walter L. Jenkins,
baritone, have been secured for the an
nual May Festival at Grlnnell college,
which will be held on May 14, 15 and 16.
In addition to there soloists, the girls'
glee club, the vesper choir, tha Grlnnell
oratorio society, and the college orchestra
will take part in the program.
Thirteen seniors of Grinnell college have
signed contracts for teaching work next
year. Their positions, obtained through
the college placing bureau, are mainly in
Iowa, hut members of the clsss will also
go to Colorado, North Dakota and Min
nesota. York College
The members of the T. W. C. A. cele
brated Mothers' day at their regular meet
ing this week and were gratified by the
presence ot many mothers. Special music
was furnished by Miss Lettie Johnson,
Miss Marjorle Hackle and Miss Zelma
RetcKer and a reading was given by Miss
Sybil Phillips AH prsent were given
earnationa and served with light refresh
ments. A public speaking contest was held
Tuesday. Of tha 10 participants Walter
Henry of Van Meter, Iowa, won the first
prise: Edna Thompson cf Toledo, Iowa,
tha second, and Elwin Conner of Glldden.
Iowa, the third. The prises were a silver
loving cup and two cash prises of SIS. 50,
offered by V. A. Hannls, W, O. Boyer and
E. A. Leavltt.
The eight-week training class ef the T.
W. C. A., the members of which aro re
ceiving instruction for organizing eight
week clubs, in their own towns during the
summer months to do Christian work,
went on a hike Wednesday.
Wednesday evening the Junior class was
entertained by Professor and Mrs. Blsset.
The annual outing allowed the senior
class of the academy took the form of a
plcnlo to the K. P. camp on Blue creek
Thursday. Miss Edith Calender, prin
cipal of the academy, was the guest of
Founder's day was observed at Tankton
college by appropriate exercises May S,
being the birthday of Dr. Joseph Ward,
the founder and first president of the
institution. Ths services were . conducted
by Prof. Larrabee, who called on G. W.
Fitch of the alumni, Professor Ramsay
ot the faculty and Arthur Wilson of the
student body, to pay tribute to the man
who gave tha best years of his lite in
service to Tankton college and the two
In connection with founder's day exer
cises there waa held a short momorlal
service before the elm trees planted in
honor of the soldier dead of Tankton col
lege. Before each tree Dean McMurtry
gave a short account ot the man or woman
whose life and death It commemorated.
They are Robert Warren, Harry Dieman.
Merrlt DeCamp,. Herbert Derome, William
South, Matson Rames, Edwin Kundet,
Robert Miller and Mra. Christine Iversou
The tennis tournament is attracting in
terest and the college courts are greatly in
demand by both boys and girls. Several ef
the tournament games have been played.
Track prospects are also encouraging. The
stats meet will be held at Wesleyan May
81 and Midland will send a formidable
The annual "M" elub banquet was held
Thursday. At one end of tbe table a
"victory bonfire" waa burning and in the
center of tbe table a miniature foot ball
field had been laid oat with two teams
ia position for a klckoff.
Tha first Wynn-Kal May party was
given at the home ot Mr. and Mrs.
Krueger. The crowning of the "May
queen," Mies Elsie Paulsen, waa the cli
max of the social part of the evening.
Then followed the 'May pole dance by a
number of pretty girls.
Grand Island College
Athenian Mterary Soclotv elected the
following officers: President, Harry
Powers; vice president, Irving Johnson:
secretary, KJna Weber; treasurer. Hale
Cole; reporter, Winifred Benjamin; poet.
Rather Rice; aergeant at arms, Urval
Sears; and pianist, Esther Rue.
Don't Be Without
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We make a special rate of 10c per
mile, plus gas and oil, if you allow
our experts to do your work.
Your satisfaction is our guarantee.
Drive It Yourself Co
1314 Howard St.
Perfect Stitches to'
Save Your Time.
Van Arnam Pleating & Button Co.
413-17 Paxton Elk. 16th and Farnam
Phone Doug. 3109 Omaha, Neb.
That firm whose business
grows consistently must have
something real behind it.
Geo. A. Roberts
llth and Davenport Sts.
How Does Your Old Car Look?
I Make It Look New.
H. W. BALLINGER
Oouglas 7595. 7415 Cuming St.
Appropriate Music Assures the
Success of Your Party
1821 Farnam. Douglas 6907
Phone Tyler 25S6
Quick Service and
Ford Transfer &
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THERK is not a drop of wster in
Intd national Harvester common
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thorities will tell you there is more
than a dolar of value in International
Harvester properties for every dollar
tHAT means that ,the products ol
International Harvester fantoriea
do not have to provide a single dollar
of excess revenue. It means that in
tha price of International Motor Trucks
there is nof on penny of inflated
Omaha Branch: 714-716 So. 10th St,
f " - itnMaimjiii.1)!! ayegi.ss.eoje.
BOYER UAH If URAH
Lumber I & II Coal Co
Call Colfax 3400 for Prices
The Standard of the
J. H. Hansen
Gold and Platinum work made to order.
First class repairing.
J. L. Jacobson Co.
Factory, 63S World-Herald Bldg.
Thirty Years in Omaha.
Where You Get First Cost.
and Say it With OURS
Hess & Swoboda
1415 Farnam St., Paxton Hotel,"
Phone Douglas 1501. '
Members Florists Telegraph
Delivery Association. We deliver
flowers on short notice any
where in the U. S. or Canada.
The Ideal Family Loaf
Jay Burns Baking Co.'
Carbon Coal & Supply Co.
1905 HARNEY ST.,
Grain Exchange Bldg.
Is an ELECTRICAL HOME. Cook,
clean, wash, iron eelctrjcally, saving
time, steps and money. Select your
electric household appliances at the
Nebraska Power Co.
Farnam at Fifteenth.
2314 M St., So. Side.
VJM. F. R0ESSI6
OMAHA'S RELIABLE AUTOMOBILE
. , PAINTER.
2S70 Farnam St. Harney 1448.
The Live Stock Market of
Your Town From a Car Window
By JACK LEE.
The tourist reclining in the parlor car of the train
which is carrying him west arouses himself when he
sees in the distance smoke arising from the smokestacks
and in the distance the dim outlines of manufacturing
plants and buildings. ; . V
Soon he is being wtiirlcd through the railroad yards
leading to the station. On. every hapd he sees tumble
down shacks, abandoned ' manufacturing plants sur
rounded with piles of refuse and dirt. The fences en
closing property along the tracks are ramshackle and
unpainted. The buildings haven't known paint since
they were built. Boxes, straw, packing case?, feathers,
paper and cans litter the ground. Old rusty tin adver
tisements swing moaningly in the wind. The scent of
the refuse is blown into the car and as the tourist gasp
. ingly reaches for his handkerchief to - prevent utter
stifling he groans, "So this is Omaha."
This picture may apply less to Omaha than to- some
other cities, yet in Omaha there is much room for im
provement. Just why the dirtiest and most uninviting places in
the average American city are found along the railroad
tracks has never been explained. Yet the picture pre
sented from the car windows remains With the tourist
or casual visitor. '
First impressions are often the most lasting and that
is why many cities are remembered by tourists as filthy
and dirty. Among men and women it is not difficult to
correct first impressions which may have been un
founded. More intimate acquaintances are possible, but
to the tourists passing through a city with no bpportu
mtyto visit more inviting places the impression from
the car window is likely to prevail.
: Lame excuses are ofte'n made by property owners
along the right-of-way.
''It is impossible to keep that property clean. I use
the space along the tracks as a dumping ground. Then
there are no neighbors to complain and anyway the pas
senger and freight trains keep the place all cluttered
up with trash and refuse."
The excuse is lame. Because the property is along
the railroad tracks i3 the most salient reason why it
should be kept presentable. t
Most plants adjacent to railroad tracks resemble
the small boy who has been told by his mother that he'd
better wash his face, as it is dirty. The boy takes the
advice literally and washes only his face. Viewing the
boy from the front, he is the picture of cleanliness. From
the rear his neck and ears are deplorably dirty. Soap
and water have not often touched them.
In these days of efficiency, accumulations of trash
are nothing less than slovenliness.
Employes of those places reflect the ideals of clean
liness from. their employers. If the employer is careless
of the appearance of his plant and grounds, the em
ployes will have the same careless attitude.
The efficient plant inside and out will be conducted
.without; regard to all the rules of neatness. A dirty
place in Avhieh to work makes employes disgruntled and
slovenly. Their work is careless nd in time may be
reflected in the conduct of the business.
If the employer has ideals requiring every bit of
his property to be kept neat and clean the employes
are going to respect his wishes. Clean places in which
to work make employes happier. , They go about their
work with more pep and ginger, which is reflected in
the undeniable success of the business. Any successful
business man will agree that cleanliness respecting prop
erty is one. essential toward success.
'Admitting that various plants not too clean in them
selves are situated along the railroad tracks to be near
shipping facilities does not admit that these places must
be eyesores to, everyone passing through the city.
"Oh, yes, I remember E ," says one tourist.
"That is the plaee where I passed through acres of filthy
refuse piles before arriving at the station."
How different to have one say: "I remember
E because everything was so clean and neat."
While much attention is given to keeping the front
of a plant neat in appearance, it is just as necessary to
keep the rear presentable, even though it faces the rail
' , Painting the rear of a plant occasionally, tearing
down old signs and putting up new and attractive ones,
hauling away piles of dirt which have been allowed to
accumulate through months of inattention are sugges
tions as to how to make property along the railroad
Railroads cannot be blamed for uninviting places
along the right-of-way which are not on their property.
As a rule the railroad companies do all they can to
maintain neatness along their lines.
A certain western city has the reputation of being
the most beautiful city in America. Tourists go into
ecstacies every time the name of the city is mentioned.
This is the reason : Tourists coming east must make
a long trip through the desert. They see nothing but
vast stretches of sand. The railroad coaches soon fill
with dust and the tourists grow hungry for a bit of green
and relief from the dust.
This city is the first place of any consequence after
leaving the desert: Here the tourist is greeted with
green fields in cultivation, flowers in bloom, stretches of
water and upon arrival at trie railroad station every
thing has been done to make the place as beautiful as
" The contrast between the desert and the beautiful
places along the tracks naturally, reacts on the tourists.
Spring cleaning time is here: ,
ScKAvhy let property along the railroad yards give
the cleaner places a black eye?
If Engdahl Does It
It's Done Right!
Let us make your next auto top and
winter curtains. Also tailored sest
Engdahl's Auto Top Co.
Formerly Ants Trlmnlna (US'
Doucias S677. 1718 Cais St.
f -J - ' K' '..1
OH AH A"
14th and Farnam Sts.
-- Naio Pressed
pSgN Hog Trough
aVSii : : hbSS Sanitary
Nebraska & Iowa Steel Tank Co.
RELIABLE INSURANCE COMPANIES AND NO' OTHERS'-.'1
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SH0LES-DUNBAR -THOMAS CO., Inc.-'
. General Insurance and Bonds
915 City Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone JA ekion 0046
Talk Over Your Insurance Problems With Us
Uncle Ssm's Msil Trucks Have a New Home at the
U. S. Postoffice Garage, 19th and California
Our on time service made It possible for them to move in todsr.
G. A. Steinheimer Co,
Omaha Real Estate
J. J. MULVIHILL
REALTOR ' '
Brandeis Theater Bldf.
O. L. WIEMER
Wall Paper Paints Class
Cet in early to save en wall paper
and paper hanging; also new and low
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1708 CUMING ST.
PAXTON - MITCHELL
Manufacturers of Brass, Bronie and
You are practically sure to receive
Soft Grey Iron Castings from us as
wa machine in our own shop a large
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Why Not Save 52
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C. Haf er Lumber Co.
13S W. Broadway Councft Bluffs
Button Holes ' f
Ideal Button & Pleating
300-308 Brown Bldg. 16th and Douglas
Opposite Brandeis Stores
Phone Doug. 1936 Omaha
.b ti 11
Stationery That Satisfies
Loose Leaf Books
The Omaha Stationery Co.
307-309 So. 17th St.
Phone Douglas 0805.
r IBSi n
Against possible loss, such as from
Theft, Burglary, etc. It is your assur
ance of Safety.
Pipkin Service means real Secret
Service. Private and industrial work.
Pipkin National Detective Ag'cy
Doug. 1007. 305-6-7-8 Paxton Block
Omaha Sidney Sioux Falls
Yard on C, B. & Q. R. R.
1817 Douglas St. Tyler 4348
Use Western Bond Paper
For Your Office Stationery
Carpenter Paper Co.
609 Keeline Bldg. D.6369
COPPER OR ZINC
QUALITY AND SERVICE. '
BEE ENGRAVING CO.
All American Chemical Co.
Phone Deug. 4864. ISOS-IO Ss. 18th St.
We Analyse and Manufacture Aoytabig.
Give Us s Call. , ,
Anything Any Time Any Place
1501 Jackson , Doug. 4MT
There's one near you. Highest quality
foods with quick service.
The Omaha Testing
' Laboratories, Inc. ,
Analytical Chemists and
We Test Food, Milk and Beverages.
W. H. Campen, Mgr.
60S Lyric Bldg.
Tel. Trier 81 St
Household Good Packed! a ad
Shipped Baggage Delivered
W. C. FERRIN
VAN AND STORAGE
Piano Moving a Specialty.
Tyler 1200. S. E. Car. 15tk and Caa.
McCaffrey Motor Co.
FORD SALES and SERVICE
T. S. McCaffrey, ISth aad Jackson,
Over 25,000 feet of floor
space devoted exclusively
Starter Ring Gears
For Fly Wheels
Sales and Service Station far Eissjnama
Magneto and RayfiaM Carbureter,
P. Melchiors & Sob
417' Se. 13th. DeuglaeHSw
The Gate City
Bsggsge transferred te and from
all Railroad Stationa, 'and te any part
el the City. -
: YOUR BUSINESS IS
Phone Tyler 2970. Office
, 1405 Jackson St.
We effer yea 2Mef Nm se
o ties line. Will erlll eH
Md iiiiraetas srafMtlM. Prfee
I7.MM.M. Ttrsii: 0M-slf
eMi sn kalase whs w,H Is
DOUGLAS OIL AND
SOI Werla.HwiM Bill.
We Furnish Clean Line
FRONTIER TOWEL SUPPLY
J. M. JENSEN, Prepr.
Phone Doug. 62tl. 18l California
601 Securities Bldg.
Phone Tyler OMO.
f XPERT WATCH AND JEWELRY
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