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Page 275 text:
Ih,W -UM Milk
(tf - Yourself , City
New and Additional Benefits
Paid by the T. C. U.
The T. C. U., the National Organization for Teachers. has grown so rapidly during the past three years that the operating expenses por capita have been reduced and we are giving our policy holders the advantage of this reduction by providing NEW AND ADDITIONAL BENEFITS FOB TIIE SAME
OLD BENEFITS (Still Offered)
$100 A Month when you are disabled In a travel accident.
$2,000 For Accidental Death due to travel.
$100 Identification Benefit and valuable gold and enamel Ideal mention pin FREE to every policy holder.
$50 A Month for ordinary accident, sickness or quarantine.
$1000 for ordinary accidental death. ,
The T. C. U. pays full benefits during vacations.
I-arger Benefits If Desired.
NEW AND ADDITIONAL BENEFITS Hospital Benefits: When you are ill and taken to a hospital the
T. C. U. will pay you
the full monthly sick benefits PLUS TWENTY PER CENT: e. g.. If
your policy calls for $50 a month, the T. C. U. will pay you $00 A MONTH when you are confined in a hospital.
Surgical Operation Benefits:
When your sickness or accident requires a surgical operation the T. C.
U. will (In addition to all other benefits) pay you the following opera-t ion fees:
11 ronchotomy .........$15
Kidney Trouble ....$25
Lary ngotomy .........$ 15
Tetanus (Injection) .$25 Tonsils (removed) ..$10 (And many others enumerated in your policy.)
The T. C. U. has always held the record for giving Teachers the most complete and most satisfactory protection against loss of savings and loss of Income caused by accident. sickness or quarantine. These additional benefits make It more worth your while than ever, to
SEND FOR FULL INFORMATION AND PROVIDE YOURSELF WITH THIS PROTECTION NOW! ONLY $7.00 TO NOV. 1ST.
The Right Place
GROCERIES SHOES SUER CASES TRUNKS
Your Patronage Appreciated
IV. IV. MARDIS
Ladies’ and Gents'
PHONE 211 PERU, NEB.
Two Inmtlml sij-tu-threc
Page 274 text:
FOOLISH? ? ? ? ?
A man with all his household goods was slowly driving along the road when a neighbor hailed him thus: “Hello Bill! Moving today?"
Bill: “Oh no. Just taking my furniture out for a ride!"
FOUR THINGS THAT MONEY CAN’T BUY A sheet for the bed of the ocean.
A blanket for the cradle of the deep.
A key for an elephant’s trunk.
Medicine to make the ink-well.
THE MOPETTES Some lands may boast a Pankhurst, and some a Hetty Green,
And others have their Antoinettes—sweet ladies all, I ween;
But give to me my choice of all—’twould not take long, you bet!
I’d cast my kingdom to the winds and choose a fair mopette!
I know not which is fairest, because they all are fair;
With eyes of blue or black or brown, and lovely lustrous hair;
But stand the whole nine in a row with mopsticks in their arms—
Twould be a stupid chap indeed who could not see their charms’
They clean the halls and doorway of our Mt. Vernon Hall,
And they get paid for their good work—one-twentv-five in all.
And then when Saturday doth come ’twould do you good to sec This band of mopette maidens bright start forth upon a spree.
Sometimes they "hike" to Brownville, sometimes they stay at home,
But I’d be happy any place if 1 could with them roam.
Then bow to these nine working maids, our May Queen with the rest,
And, if a smile should come your way, smile back again, with zest.
Court right Barton Hill
Ranney Burgess Nelson
Johnson Gunderson Stambaugh
Joe Boyd—“What is the greatest engineering feat of recent years?"
Bill Young—“'fhe Panama Canal?"
Joe—"No indeed! Wheeling. West Virginia, on the Ohio river!"
Why does Emil Kohler go bareheaded? Because when he wears a hat he is h-at-tractivc, and when he wears a cap he is cap-tivating!
Nellie Lamb (on being told that Ganzell took Hazel Johnson to the marshmallow roast): “Well, that’s all right—Phoebe gave him permission to go with her." (1)11) he ask if he might take Lillian to the Band-Orchestra concert?)
A good joke has been like a free piano in a newspaper contest—we never got any.
Tico hundred sixty-ttco
Page 276 text:
Schwcnkcr—“When should corporal punishment be applied?”
Pres. Hayes—“Under no condition, should corporal punishment be applied right on the spot.”
FAVORITE MELODIES “She’s My Irene”—Craig Thomas.
“Daisies”—D. B. Kantor.
“Please Go Away and Let Me Sleep”—L. Kilzer.
“Which Shall It Be?”—M. Chaffee.
“Seeing Nellie Home”—F. Haney.
“Hold Thou My Hand”—F. Stoddard.
“Lonesome Without You”—Ganzel.
“The Moonlight, the Rose, and You”—V. Janda.
“Down on the Old Farm”—Vic Jones.
“Belle, Where Art Thou?”—Sandberg.
“You Can Ne’er Be Mine Again”—Hal Glasgow.
“Just You and I,” (duet)—Logsdon Bell.
“I Love the Ladies”—Orlcy Clements.
“They Always Pick On Me”—Hosic.
“Underneath the Japanese Moon” (duct)—
Sandberg and Meyer.
‘‘I Wonder If I’ll Ever Have a Girl”—Arthur Schneider.
“Holy! Holy! Holy!”—Basket Ball Suits.
"I Want a Girl Like the Other Fellows Have”—C. Howie.
“Just A-wearvin’ For You”—Janda.
“Whose Little Girl Are You?"—“Hank” Lind.
“No Wedding Bells for Me!”—Grayce Teich.
“Every Little Movement Has a Meaning All Its Own”
“Each Fish and Worm Begins to Twist and Squirm”—
“I Love You Truly”—M. Bloss.
“You Keep Your Eyes on Me, Dear, I’ll Keep My Eyes on You”—Dutch Mccnts.
“Who Were You With Tonight?”—Dallam.
Tiro hundred tiity-four
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