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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 25, 1918, Image 5

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2."). 11)18.
Omaha Attorney Declares Peti
tion to Submit Statute to
Referendum Vote Must
Be Filed by State.
T 1 ...
jonn L. Webster went to Lincoln
r . i
.nuiudy morning to argue the de
murrer asking for a dismissal of the
, suit brought in the district court of
Lancaster county by Edna M. Bark
ley, and others to enjoin Secretary of
Mate Pool from submitting the wom
an bunrage statute to a referendum
: voie oi tne people.
The other olaintiffs art" P.orfr..
Hardy, Katherine Sumney, Ida Rob-
oins, o.-ace Kicnardson, Margrita
Dietrich, Grace M. Wheeler, Ella
Brqwer, Ellen Ackerman. Henrietta
Smith, Inez Philbrick, Harriett M
Stewart, Mary Smith-Hayward,
.hhuc vianin, aiargaret l. Sheldon.
Alice Howell, Ellen Gere, Eliza Ann
Doyle and Katherine McGeer.
; In support of his contention
Uhe suit should be dismissed
Itorney Webster said:
No Standing in Court.
"The women who brought the suit
to enjoin the secretary of state from
"submitting the woman suffrage
statute to a referendum vote have
no standing in court in an action of
this court. The purpose of the suit
relates to all the women of the state
and whose interest is not distinct
from that of all other women, If the
women who brought the suit should
be deprived of the right of vote they
would not suffer any special injury
or any public wrong other or different
from that which would attach to that
of all other women.
"The subject matter involved in the
suit is a public or political question.
In all such cases the right involved
attaches to the sovereignty of the
state and not to an individual citizen,
either man or woman. Cases which
relate only to a public right as dis
tinct irom a property right must be
brought in the name of the state by
the law officer of the state, who, under
the tonstitution, is elected for that
Borrowed from Oregon
"The Nebraska referendum satute
was borrowed from a similar statute
of Oregon. The Oregon supreme
court interpreted that statute a year
Detore .Nebraska adopted it and had
dismissed a suit brought in the name
of individuals under the referendum
provision alleging that such a suit
was of a political nature in which the
whole public was interested, and that
the state only could interfere in a
suit instituted in the name of a law
officer of the state.
"It is elementary law that when one
state adopts a statute from another
state, it accepts it with the interpreta
tion put upon it by the supreme court
of the state from which it is bor
rowed. Applying that elementary prin'
ciple, the Nebraska referendum
statute must be construed as forbid
ding such a suit being prosecuted ex
cept it be done in the name of the
To Be Decided Wednesday.
"It is a well settled law that, in all
political matters of a public nature
which do not involve property or
other civil rights, individuals cannot
maintain an injunction suit. This has
been settled in similar cases in Iowa,
Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, South
Dakota, and by the supreme court
of the United States."
The case will be decided Wednes
day. Bishop Asks for Special
Prayers During Big Crisis'
London, Marcn 24 The archbishop
of Canterbury today issued the fol
lowing: "It is obvious that in these days
of anxiety special prayers ought to
be offered in all our churches on be
half of the army, and the righteous
cause for which we are fighting."
Mid-term examinations are being
held the first three days of this week
at the Omaha Centra! High school.
Report cards will be issued a week
from Tuesday.
The big drive to sell road show
tickets opened Friday. Senior boys
are selling tickets under Barton
Kuhns and Leland Potter, juniors
under Robert Wylie and Jordan
Peters, and soohomores under Robert
Jenkins. Two girls' committees under
Winifred Brandt and Mary Findley
are also boosting the show. The pro
ceeds will go to pay off the cadet
regiment's debt. Two performances
will be given Friday, April 12, and
one on the following Saturday night.
A. J. Wedeking is superintending the
financial end. The Commissioned Of
ficers' club is directing the show.
L. IM. Oraff of the state board of
agriculture, will give the lecture in
the farm course tomorrow. Group
leaders will start teaching the younger
boys today. The implement shops
will be visited first. Plowing will be
gin next week. Care of horses will
also be included in the course. More
than 400 boys are preparing them
selves for work for farms this summer.
War savings stamps will be sold at
the school by Dr. H. A. Senter.
I he Boys Glee club will give a
program of popular songs Friday eve
ning in the school auditorium.
The first dress rehearsal of the
Latin plav will be held tomorrow.
The Chamber of Commerce will take
pictures of some of the scenes of Ro
man life.
The girls' number of the Register
appeared Friday.
Ihe Girls Student club has planned
March 30 as vocational guidance day.
Talks will be given on several of the
professions which a girl can enter.
Miss Roberts, vocational director, is
in charge. The girls are also sewing
for the children of the warring
Washington, March 24. Prayers
ifar the troops of the United States
'and the allies were called for today
by the Right Rev. Alfred Harding,
Episcopal bishop of Washington, in
a communication to the clergy
throughout the diocese. Efforts are
being made to have similar observ
ance in Episcopal churches through
out the country.
St. Louis, March 24. Rev. Daniel
S. Tuttle, presiding bishop of the
Protestant Episcopal church in
America, tonight sent a prayer to all
affiliated churches as follows:
"News leids me humbly to ask
leave to bid to penitence and prayer
in homes and churches all who may
head and heed me in this critical time
in Flanders, earnestly beseeching God
to descend and crown the right."
Keystone Case Appealed
To U. S. Supreme Court
Washington, March 24. The gov
ernment's anti-trust suit against the
Keystone Watch Case company in
which a decree was issued holding the
concern to be a combination in vio
lation of the anti-trust law and in
junctions were granted against of
ficials of the company, were appealed
to the supreme court today.
Wayne State Normal.
Northeast Nebraska Teachers' association
at the Normal. March 28-30. School will be
dismissed Thursday and Friday.
The following members of the faculty
were out last week Judging declamatory
contests: Miss Elisabeth Bettcher, Wausa;
Professor E. E. Lackey, Dakota City; Pro.
lessors Brltell and Lewis and Miss Jose
phine Mack, Wakefield; Miss Jessie Jenks.
Miss Etta McKinney. who finished her
Work at the Normal last Friday, is elected
to position In the schools of Missouri
Valley, la. Her work begins this week.
Professor A. W Teed went to Albion,
March 15, to address a meeting of the
school officers of Boone county.
Miss Elizabeth Kingsbury attended the
Korthwest Iowa Teachers' association last
FTlday and Saturday. Friday afternoon she
addressed on of the sectional meetings.
Miss Chamberlln, having completed her
.work for graduation last Friday, accepted
position In a bank at Ponca for the re.
Znalnder of the year.
Sean and Mrs. H. H. Halm went to Sioux
City Thursday afternoon to hear Maud
Powell, the violinist. On Friday Dean
Halm addressed the Nonhwest Iowa Teach
ers' association, which was in session In
TJioax City Friday and Saturday. I
Albert Harding, a member of the senior
class. Is one of the four boys canea irom
Wayne county for the first quota of the
second draft. Mr. Herlng leaves, to report
(Or service the last week In Marca.
. Jobs O. Rockwell. 15. will enter the
medical branch of military service and ex
pecta to be sent to Fort Oglethorpe.
TProfessor C. J. Huntemer moved his
manul training epulument Into the new
JttndlDC last wee'
Kearney State Normal.
Miss Eftie H Abbott, teacher of oxprrs-
slon, who has been under quarantine for
smallpox, is rapidly convalescing.
Miss Ruby Orablli, '18, was called to her
home in Koseland Saturday on account of
the death of her nephew.
Chicken raising has proved too attrac
tive to permit Mlsa Maud Cook of Kearney
to continue her studies. She withdrew
Monday morning.
Miss Mildred Walker, 'II, has accepted
a position in the primary department of
the Mason City public schools.
The Misses Mabel Caldwell, Lillian
Krempke, Lillian Leaf green and Ada Vern.
Orablli of Green Terrace hall, spent Satur
day and Sunday with their parents.
A debate, in which the time honored ex
pression, "Honorable Judge," Is to be ta
booed, ha,s been scheduled between Kearney
State Normal echool and TTork college lor
April 20 at Koarney.
To apply for a position In the Hampdun,
Neb., schools M1ss Viva Waite of Cairo was
absent from school last Friday.
Howard E. Crandall of the Medical
corps, stationed at Fort Riley. Kan., is
home on a five-day furlough. He expects
to leave for France soon.
Mrs. C. L. Harrington of Jackson, Mont,
formerly Miss Katheryn Troupe, a graduate
of '07, has been called to her home on ac
count of the death of her father, M. N.
Troupe of Kearney.
Charles Phelps, '18, has consented to sub
stitute for one week as teacher of botar.v
and agriculture In the Gothenburg: Hih
school. It is understood that he has ben
offered a permanent position there.
Miss Doris J.lndburg entertained at a
spread in her room at Green Terrace hall
March 10 In honor of Mrs. A. Rief of Urani
Island. Mrs. Rief spent the week-end with
Miss Lindburg. ,
The third successive week of quarantine
for smallpox iius suspended teachers' train
ing until Marcn S(j. On this account Miss
Cora O'Connell. principal of high school
grades of the training school, Is spending
the week at her home in Tecumssh and
Miss Katherine Hicks, critic teacher, vis
ited In Omaha, Lincoln and Peru.
ft Maurice H. Lipp Lectures
To Boyles College Students
The government is appealing to the
vocational schools of all kinds for
recruits to the corps of office assist
ants in all branches of service. The
civil service commission is more
urgent than ever before in its request
of young men and women to prepare
for good positions. Incidentally, the
commission sends its representatives
to the various schools and colleges
where short lectures are given to the
pupils, which are followed by ex
aminations. In line with this work
Maurice H. Lipp, a representative of
the commission, is lecturing at the
business training schools in the hone
of inspiring the pupils to great effort
in preparing for government work.
Mr. Lipp lectured to the pupils of
Boyle college, in which he set forth
the advantages of the civil service.
Peru State Normal.
Hiss Beulah S. Rader, formerly head of
the physical training department for women
is now teaching biology in the Te.-hni.-.i
High school, Oakland, t'al. She has secured
her A. 13. and A. M. degrees since leaving
The State Normal library is making an-
otner drive for the collection of books for
soldiers in the cantonments.
Miss Audrey Wlleman. a former Peru
student who Is now teaching at Pullman,
Neb., is donating a year's subscription to a
magazine suited to the age of each of her
14 pupils.
President Hayes has recently been ap
pointed a member of the state advisory
committee of the Junior Red Cross. The
committee will have a meeting in Lincoln
the first week In April for the purpose of
outlining the year's educational campaign
for the members.
The manual training department finished
five checker tables for the army Young
Men's Christian association. This Is in re
sponse to a war service call issued to the
manual training classes in all parts of the
country. The tables will be sent to the
army cantonments as a gift of the school
Professor W. N. Delzell spoke before the
Teachers' association at Falls City last
Friday. He also directed an adding
Miss Beulah L. Altman of the foreign
language department was in Kansas City
last week on business.
Professor F. M. Gregg reports a meeting
of the executive committee of the state
Teachers' association at Kearney. The ma
jor plans of both the Omaha and Hastings
meetings were formulated and the leading
speakers from out of the state will appear
before both bodies of teachers. Among the
speakers already arranged for are Professor
Pykcnna of the University of Wisconsin for
community singing: Dr. C. H. Judd of the
University of Chicago; Congressman S. D.
Fees of Ohio; Superintendent H. B. Wilson
of Topeka: Dr. Paul Good, geographer of
Chicago university; Dr. L. D. Kaufman of
Minnesota university; President William 11,
Owen of the Chicago 8tate Normal school,
and Drs. Caldwell and Engelhardt of
Columbia university.
Miss Lulu Mead of the senior class has
taken a posltloa In the Falrbury schools for
the remainder of the year. She will return
to complete her senior coruee In the summer
Profssor F. C. Jan was conducting study
comer in Un'on and PlattnmoutH lusl
Professor F. M. Gregg made his monthly
visit to Wahoo for study center work on
Superintendent E. G. Wells, 'IS, of Butte,
Neb., writes that alt the Peruvians employed
there were re-elected for next year. Sir.
Wells Is planning to do degree work.
T. J. Majors made the patriotic speech In
chapel last Wednesday. He spoke, largely
on the need of patriotism to be fostered
in the schools of America.
Professor F. C. Smith, head of the manual
training department, has asked for a three,
months leave of absence In order that he
may lake ohnrRc of the educational depart
ment of one of the huts of the Young Men's
Christian association at Camp l-'unixoti, H
was in Peru two or three days the latter
pari of last week. While hero he gave a
le.turv before the normal school students.
Robert Sandberg. u ho has Just made r
raiiKemenis for taking the prlnclpalshlp uf
the high school at Campbell, was notl.fd
to appear Immediately to take his part In
the army.
Miss Helen Lawrence has been hired to
take the prluctpalshln of the Hrownville
schools for the remainder of the year.
School hoards of education are commenc
ing to find it necessary to raise lbs price
paid to experienced teachers. Some are
still trying to hire them at the old prices
which maintained before the war. Many of
the young women who have been holding
pretty good high school positions have now
slun.flfd their intentions of attending sum
mer school to fit themselves for the small
suneriutendencies throughout the state.
Superintendent Joe Kilma of Shelby re
signed to take his place in the navy. Later
he was notified that he would not be railed
for sometime. Lately he has accepted the
superlntondency at Htldreth. Last week the
navy called him again but the board of edu
cation of Htldreth asked for a furlough for
the rest of the year and the navy depart
ment has granted an extension of time and
this may run to the rest of the year.
Chadroa State Normal.
Mr. Nelhardt gave a very Interesting pro
gram at the normal chapel Friday evening.
He read several of his own poems and gave
a talk on poetry.
The Invitations issued by the zeta Alpha
club for a "war party'' next Saturday night
are very unique. In fact several receiving
them had trouble finding the Invitation.
Another star has been added to the serv
ice flag. This one is for Euterpe Thompson,
whose address Is Fort Riley, Kan. He goes
there to the medical officers training camp.
There are now 64 former normal students
In service and six of these are In France.
At the Young Women's Christian asso
ciation meeting last Thursday, Wilms Jef-
fera played the prelude, Grace Russell sang
a solo and Rev. Mr, Sturdevant gave an
Interesting talk on "Young Women's Chris
tian Association Work."
The Patriotic league held a meeting on
Wednesday and elected the following of
ficers: Anna Hoffland, president; Vtda Metz-
ger, vice president; Jean Bush, secretary;
Ruth Wilson, treasurer.
Last Monday the 10th grade of the model
high school made war bread, using 50 per
cent corn flour and 50 per cent wheat flour.
Last Saturday afternoon 10 girls of the
model high school, who are members of the
Junior Red Cross, worked at the Red Cross
rooms. The work was under the direction
of Miss Delzell and over 150 bandages were
folded during the afternoon.
President Elliott recently went to Kear
ney, where he delivered an address before
the Schoolmasters' club.
Last Friday Dean Stockdale went to Ains
worth and Long Pine to conduct study cen
ters. Harold Norman returned home Monday
evening. For a long time he has been
troubled with rheumatism and has been dis
charged from the army to go to Hot Springs
for treatment.
Jack Anderson gave a very entertaining
talk at chapel Friday. He told about Fred
ericksburg and George Washington's mother.
Last Saturday evening the women of the
faculty gave a farewell party to Mrs.
Hargls In the form of a knitting bee. They
had a very enjoyable time. Mrs. Phllpott
was hostess.
The girls' basket ball team went to Craw
ford Friday to play the high school girls.
The normal team played an excellent game
and won by a score of 17 to 4. The girls who
played on the winning team are: Bernlce
Ruxton. Helen Bllsh, Eleanor Rtchey, Anna
Mote, Gladys Braddock and Margaret Eng
lish. Sergeant Hanler, one of the 11 surviving
soldiers of the Princess Pat Canadian regi
ment, talked to the normal students and
faculty Tuesday afternoon. He told about
the wonderful work of the Red Cross on
the battiefronts.
Engineer Had Rheumatism So
Bad Could Hardly Raise
Hand to His
For Itching Torture
There is one remedy that seldom falls
to stop Itching torture and relieve skin
irritation and that makes the akin soft
clear and healthy.
Any druggist can supply yon with
zemo, which generally overcomes all
skin diseases. Acne, eczema, itch, pirn
pies, rashes, blackheads, in most cases
give way to semo. Frequently, minor
blemishes disappear overnight Itching
usually stops instantly. Zemo it a safe.
antiseptic1 liquid, dean, easy to use and
dependable. It com only 35c; an extra
large bottle, $1.00. It will not stain, is
not greasy or sticky and Is positive!:
safe for tender, sensitive skins.
The E. W. Rom Co Cleveland. 0
Itching Rashes
With Cuticiira
See a 25c. Oiehaeat IS mm4 BOc.
' I am feeling better today, by long !
Odds, than 1 have in several years past,
ana t just want to ten the people, it s
all because of what this Tanlac has
done for me," said B. F. Cummins.
who resides at 1938 R street, Lincoln,
in a statement made at the Harley
Drug Company's store recently. Mr.
Cummins is a railroad engineer. He
has been running out of Lincoln for
a number of years and is undoubtedly
one of the best known railroad men
in this section.
"For a long time," Mr. Cummins
continued, "I have suffered from rheu
matism, and while I tried many reme
dies that were recommended for this
trouble, nothing ever gave me more
than a little temporary relief. I suf
fered mainly with my arms, and the
pain annoyed me so much that I had
become very nervous and restless. I
couldn't raise my hands to my head
without considerable pain and all the
time, while running my engine, I was
more 'or less in misery. I had tried
so many things in vain that it just
seemed I would never get rid of my
"Then Tanlac came along and it
just filled the bill. I bought it be
cause I saw it so highly recommended
and to say I am delighted is put
ting it lightly. It was not long after
I began taking it until I commenced
to improve, and I have been getting
better right along ever since. I'm
already in so much better shape than
I have been that I hardly feel like
the same man. I have certainly im
proved rapidly under the Tanlac treat
ment, and I cheerfully recommend it
for the wonderful good it has done
Rheumatism is not only one of the
most prevalent, but one of the most
painful and difficult to treat of all
present day diseases. When the di
gestive organs and bowels are not
working properly and the kidneys be
come clogged up the whole system be
comes deranged and . saturated with
uric acid poisons and other impurities
which accumulate in the joints and
other parts of the body andproduce
the condition known as rheumatism.
Tanlac is a powerful reconstructive
tonic and quickly 'overcomes this con
dition by acting directly on the vital
organs, toning them up and enabling
them to perform their proper func
tions, so that the impurities are soon
eliminated ..from the system in a
natural way. Liniments and external
applications, as a general thing,, only
afford temporary relief. Tanlac is a
constitutional treatment and gets right
. ...V Wfc V. ...V . 1 UllU... f J I Villi1 1IIK i
Luc cause
Tanlac is sold in Omaha by Sher
man & McConnell Drug Company,
corner 16th and Dodge streets; Owl
Drug Co., 16th and Harney streets;
Harvard Pharmacy, 24th and Farnam
streets; Northeast corner 19th and
Farnam street, and West End Phar.
macy, 49th and Dodge streets, under
the personal direction of a special
Tanlac representative. Adv.
Fremont OollMtr.
Mrs. J,inot llollenlieok. chairman of Dodge
County Woman's Council of JVfense, ad
dressed tho students Thursday momlnit,
siicakiiiK of the government's Krcat need for
Red Cross nurses and clerical help in Wash
ington. l. C.
Jtlss Klliilne Brown, who has Just finished
I her work In the sienoKr.ipliie and com
J men ul deimrttneniM of the coUcn... Iik
tsken 1'O.Hiii'in in the Arlington iiunih-.
Mrs W 11 cl.-nur.ona called to Tip on
; I . '-' -ik ! .he rilou- l.lne.-- .-i h. r
moi her
1 Superintendent i'l, mtn.ins addr-'MO.l tli
iisnemhly Thursday morning- In Ills char
acteristic manner urglnic greater ronma
! tiou of time, Intellect and manhood to pro-
mote succeaa In lif.
Joe Sprlniter, who his recently completed
the business courses, has heen summoned
to military service Mr springer was presi
dent of the commercial class
Classes were dismissed from S to 4 f'ridiiy
afternoon in order ih.n students and faculty
might attend the war tamp rally at the
hiKh school.
Th reviewing of the war situation every
Monday morning by faculty menihera Is
greatly appreciated by the student body.
Professor Mohlers review this week was
specially Instructive.
Th. college glee club, under the super
vision of Professor Kelley, will give an en
tertainment March S7 at Purple King.
Thursday morning Professor fiwlhart s
Juvenile- orchestra entertained the student'.
The skill displayed by the little people was
Deputy Superintendent Woodward was
visitor at the college Thursday afternoon.
York College.
Thirty-five pupils of the junior music de
partment gave a very Interesting recital
Monday evening at the college chapel.
Kev. I.. R. Hohhltt of the Haptlst church
spoke. Tuesday morntng during the chapel
Miss Lenora Mtlllgan. "17, Is filling the
vacancy In the history department of the
lion HIkIi irhool for the remainder of
Mi- Opal Itut ii.-t t . 'i;. Is teaching nuithe.
oiilcs In the York High school for the r
u :nder of ihe si liool term.
Miss tlrace dotty, a member of the Junior
- v'lui-s. entertained the lass Friday eve-
I The spirit of spring aroused the sopho
tnoru elafs Krlday. they betook themselves
in cars to i nsyer. en.. wnere mey enjoyed
iho afternoon and evening In plcntclng.
Professor and Mrs. Buswell entertained
both debating team at dinner.
Miss Anna Pahlgren, a former student,
spent the week end with her sister, I.aurlne
The harmonic quartet filled several dates
Ion the cnll;
i week.
I All colltgo cbsff-s were dismissed Kri
day afternoon to attend th" Hireling planned
i for the war saving campaign.
The faculty volley ball team have b-en
; winners of several games played with th-
students and huslnesa men's teams.
Hishop C. B. Kepluirt spoke to the brother
hood at their dinner Thursday evening.
The campaign for the raising of money
for the endownment of a chair In tho col
lege Is progressing splendidly.
Charles Krenister, an alumnus of the col
lege died very suddently Monday, having
been home only a few days.
Miss Olndys Hill, a commercial graduate,
has accepted a position nt Lincoln.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
"I have never found a medicine
for coughs or colds that equals
Chamberlain's' Cough Remedy,"
writes Mrs. Ella Martin, Andrews,
Buy From These Omaha Firms
I.r.KOT CORU88, rnsrideat, OMAHA
Sweet Pure- Clean
Will Cut Your
Butter Bill in Half
Sold By All Dealer
Manufacturers of Dittilled
Water Ice
350 Tons Daily Capacity
Telephone Douglas 50
"Johnny. 1 can't kick."
"We are drlnklnf PORTO and
PORTO has no 'kick.' "
ir . t i .
lifisa vreaiarn rroaucia
I Company
Douglas 3462
I Douglas 3462 f ' 1 I
trrftk mi!
Best Butter Made
Alfalfa Butter Co.
llth and Capitol Avenue.
Cloth, Leather,
Wood and Metal
Northeast Corner f
17th and Webster Sts jL
Taxi-Meter Rates:
One Passenger For the first half mile
or fraction thereof, 80c: for each quarter
mile or fraction thereafter, 10c.
Waiting For every four minutes, 10c.
Extra Passengers For each passenger
above one, for the entire trip, eitra, 10c.
Limousine Taxlcabs For calling or
shopping, per hour, 12. For each pas
senger above four, per hour, fife.
Omaha Taxicab Co.
Phone Douglas 90.
Main Office and Garage
2572 Harney Street.
Omaha Ice and Cold Storage Co.
Prepares for Big Summer Trade
One of the Omaha concerns well
equipped to take care of the ice busi
ness this summer is the Omaha Ire
& Cold Storage company. With its
large and capacious plant, both for
the storing of natural ice and for the
manufacture of artificial ice, this com
pany has every facility for handling
whatever trade may come during the
The past winter was a good one for
natural ice and the Omaha Ice & Cold
Storage company took advantage of
that fact. The lake ice was excellent
after some of the spells of zero
weather, and just when the ice was
of choicest quality this company put
the forces to work, cut and stored
40,000 tons of this natural ice, which
is now waiting for the summer de
mand. To supplement this supply, the
plant is equipped with ice machines
capable of manufacturing 200 tons of
ice daily.
The company docs both a whole
sale and a retail business. A string
of wagons from this plant supplys
the retail trade daily, and at the same
time many of the other retail ice deal
ers are drawing their daily stock of
ice from this large concern.
An office is maintained in Hie
McCague block, but the big plant is
at Eighth and Farnam streets, where
not only is much natural ice stored
and much artificial ice being daily
made, but also some of the finest and
largest cold storage rooms in the
city are here filled to capacity with
fruits and other food stuffs preserved
for future use.
33 Liberty Trucks Leave
Ohio for Eastern Port
Washington, March 24. A fleet of
33 liberty trucks, the first output of
the quantity production which has been
ordered to supply the army with motor
vehicles left Lima, O., today for an
eastern port where they will be
loaded for France. The record of
the trucks overland will be. watched
carefully, as they are machine made,
and comparisons with the hand made
sample trucks which stood gruelling
tests, are wanted. Assembling fac
tories now have on hand sufficient
parts for 500 of the trucks which
have three-ton rating.
Drake, Williams,
Mount Company,
Main Office and Work.
23d, Hickory and U. P. R. R.
'Phone Douflaa 1043.
20th, Center and C, B. & Q.
'Phone Douflaa 1141.
Oxy-Acetylene Welding
Rid aHarley-Davidson
"The Cycle Man"
Motorcyclep and Bicycles
2701-03 Leavenworth St., Omaha
Nebraska & Iowa Steel Tank Co.
Steel Tanki, Watering Troughs, Oil
Drums, Grain Bins, Oil
Storage Tank,.
A. N. EATON, Prop.
Phone Webster 278.
Journals, 2 to 24 columns, and figuring books, all sizes. Loose sheet
holders and post binders, complete line of
Commercial Stationery. We Make Rubber Stamp.
309 South 17th Street.
Telephone Douflaa SOS.
Less Cost ' More Heat
Less Fuel More Ventilation
Less Fire Risk More Satisfaction
Burns any kind of fuel. The
neatest advance in the warm air
heating field in a generation. Can
be put in an old or new house in
one day. Write for catalog.
Morrill-Higgint Co., Mfr.
1112 Douklaa St., Omaha, Neb.
Orchard-Wilhalm Co., Omaha, Local
Call Tyler 3--Hauling of All Kinds
We are equipped to handle your hauling problem, at low cost quick itrvlee,
courteous treatment. Council Bluff, and Omaha.
318 Securities Building:
16th and Farnam Sts. - - - - Douglas 2186
Beat 22 It Gold Crown. .. .$4.00
Bridge) Work, per tooth ... $4.00
Beat Plates, $5.00, $8.00, $10.00
McKenney 'Dentists
1324 Farnam. Phone Doug. 2872.
Have Your Records Bound
Then They're Always Found
Our New Syatem Reduces the cost 60. Work Guaranteed
1818 Harney St. Give Us a Trial Douflaa 2122
Whenever commerce proes marching on you will find the Electric
Motor turning the wheels of industry, constantly, quietly and efficiently.
Electrical Power Is Dependable and Economical.
E. J. Davis
1212FafaamSt. Tel. D. 353
Epsten Lithographing Co.
LaBels, Stationery, Color Work of All Kinds
417 South 12th. Tyler 1240
Nebraska's Only Purely Lithograph House
Omaha Ice & Cold Storage Company
Plant Capacity, 200 Tons Dally Natural Ice, 40,000 Toaa Storage.
Phone Douglas 654 107 McCague Bldf. 1802 Dodge St.
Atlas Redwood Tanks Are
Guaranteed for 20 Years
Against Decay.
1I0S W. O. W. Building Doug. 6237.
New. Up-to-Date Auto Invalid Coach
Thia car in of the very latest model, with electrical equipment, veil
heated and lighted, has all necessary medical equipment. Will be pleased
to serve you at any time of day or night.
WILLIS C. CROSBY. Undertaker
2509-U-13 North 24th St. Telephone Webster 47.
For Newspapers, Fine Job Work
Bee Engraving Department
103 Bee Building. Omaha
the drink or drug habit write to
ua and learn how he can be quick
ly and permanently cured. Full in
formation sent in plain sealed en
velope. Address
1502 South 10th St., Omaha, Neb.
All Correspondence Confidential.
J. S. HAWLEY, Manager
"STANDARD" Cleaners and Dyers
Our Dry Cleaning; and
Dyeing; SystemIs Perfect
and Up to the Standard.
Office, 1448 South 13th St. Phone Red 8276
"If TeaTe OS
taed Oar jrf(jJ Brandeia
Your gO- tiySfk
Friand- ' t '
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