8B THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MARCH 17, 1918.
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The Omaha Bee
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rHUIama, Circulation Uansisr.
Subacribsrs leaving ths city should hava Tb Bss mailed
la them. Address changed a often ss rqusstsd.
"Wearin of the Green" is the order for the
Watch how well "earless"
Sunday is observed
Admiral Bowles calls (or more speed in the
shipyards, and the world is watching to see it
he gets it. ;
The kaiser may force peace on the bolshevik,
but can he make him plow and plant and reap the
grain Germany needs? ' . '.
A German captain, captured after an air raid
on Paris, admits he had his orders. Of course
he had; the source of "frightfulness" Is higher up.
A California cow is credited with 918.6 pounds
of milk for seven days' production. Two such'
cows would be' enough for the average dairy.
If Leo Tolstoy were alive he would see his
doctrine of nonresistance being practiced on a
magnificent scale- by his people, but would he
in joy the spectacle? 1 v. ' y
The house has, passed the daylight saving bill;
now if something can be 3one to get the mem
bers to adopt some time-saving device, the coun
try may make progress.
Germany is 1 practicing plain piracy again,
holding up Swedish , vessels carrying grain fo.r
Belgian relief, but the kaiser pretends he is fight
ing for the freedom of the seas. , ; ; ""
Rev. "Bily" Sunday is reminding Chicago ok
the old days, when he was a member of the most
popular team the town ever had on the ball field.
His hitting power das increased tremendously
since then. ' ..
Conundrum: Why is it that fee-grabbing is
such a, tenacious habit that once acquired it is
never voluntarily abandoned ven' by public offi
cials who pretend to. Ubhor theft and graft in
every other form?. ,1 , .
Czechs and Germans met in personal en
counter in the 'Austrian parliament, t striking
illustration of the, "harmony" now prevailing in
the Dual monarchy, and one of the best possible
leasona why 'Austria would welcome peace. ; '
- -j ',, - ' ".
-A Nebraska law. "put over" by the kaiserites
as part ' of the German 'propaganda makes man
datory the printing in the German language at
"public expense each year of the delinquent tax
list in every county In the state where a Ger
man newspaper is published. 'Raus mitl
' '' Important If True. ' s
The intervention petition in the suffrage ref
erendum case raises quite an- interesting point
wholly aside from the grounds upon which the
suffragists are frying to knock 'out the referen
Jum petition. Itis jSet,p in one paragraph that
he defendant in the, injunction suit, who, by law'
l the secretary of state, has no' interest in the
mestions involved ; aside from the mere per
'ormance of his .official duty and is not prepared
0 make any substantial defense all of which is
laslly understandable. If, however, the law
eaves it to the . secretary, of state to decide
whether initiative and referendum petitions shall
') upheld in earnest when made the target for
injunction or mandamus proceedings as provided
'or, we can see complications ahead1. ' We cannot
lelp wondering what would, have happeiied bad
mch a development followed ths petition for sub
letting the prohibition amendment two years
tgo, for example, and had a wet official exhibited
reluctance to stand up against an attack on the
Iry petition. . We call attention to the peculiar
lituition with no desire or intention to argue the
ase, but merely to emphasize its importance and
hrow light on its possibilities. 1
IT CAN'T BE DONE.
In a lengthy editorial disquisition the Lincoln
Journal offers a labored contention that, in the
coming campaign for the nomination and election
of a United States senator from Nebraska, the
question of loyalty and disloyalty be wholly elimi
nated from consideration. "The danger in the
situation," it tells us, "lies in the disposition
sometimes shown to divide the candidates and the
party as If one part were loyal American citizens
and the rest traitors."
Whatever specious arguments may be pre
sented, let no one deceive himself in the belief
that the supreme issue presented by this world
war and America's participation in it can be
camouflaged out of the voters' minds when they
go to the polls next November in Nebraska any
more than right now in Wisconsin.
If the war continues, ' as seems to be the
present prospect, the test of loyalty and thorough
Americanism is going to be applied a great deal
more stringently than the test of party affiliation.
It is going to be impossible for anyone who, on
his record, has been serving the ends of the
kaiser in order to tickle pro-German constituents
to appeal successfully for the votes of patriotic
citizens, even although every one of the candi
dates should subscribe to a gentleman's agree
ment not to mention the war from start to finish.
jThe Lincoln Journal's suggestion that a
United States senator be chosen from Nebraska
next fall without reference to the issue of loyalty
and disloyalty, is absolutely impracticable and
futile. The next United .States senator elected
from, this state must be in accord with the senti
ments of the majority of the voters and we will
bank on it that the majority of Nebraska voters
are bound by but a single allegiance and that to
America as against all foreign enemies.
Prevalent suspicions of crookedness in the
city hall will not be allayed if the deal is per
mitted to go through which Commissioner Kugel
has cooked upto saddle a man nearly 60 years
old on the police pension fund for life by the
trick of "reinstatement" after he has been off the
force for IS years. We pass over for the present
the record this particular officer made while on
the force and the reasons why he got off, but we
protest against this proposed' raid on the city
"Whether the moving cause is a promise of
political support for Kugel's vain ambition to be
re-elotted, or some less creditable and equally
indefensible consideration, is immaterial. The
purpose is undisguised to make a present to the
beneficiary of a life income, equivalent to the re
turns on ah investment of $10,000, by means of a
petty subterfuge without any rightful claim. If
this example is set every aged or broken-down
out-of-a-job ex-policeman will be coming back
lo land a soft berth on the pension fund, and the
police pension list, instead of being a roll of
honor, will become nothing but a roster of per
sonal or political favorites. The deal is so
rotten that it must nauseate evcii our city council.
' Saint Patrick, His Day.
Catholic . and Protestant t alike today pay
tribute to the memory of Patrick, saint of Ireland,
whose good deeds shone in a naughty world, and
whose service renews itself in freshness as does
the shamrock dedicated to the day, Waiving all
dispute as to the birth and extraction of the good
saint, it remains true that "he found Ireland with-J
out a Christian and left it without a pagan. His
undisputed success ju his self-imposed apostolate
excels in its simplicity and endurance that of any
single missioner of the gospel of Christ. It is
said of him he was a man of deeds rather than of
words, and for this reason he left but few writ
ings, and from these but little is to be learned
of his history. To this self-effacement may be
ascribed the many unsettled disputes as to his
ministry, the quality of faith he preached and the
peculiar dogma he dispensed. It comforts the
sectaries, of widely variant views to hold their
doctrine has the sanction of 'St. Patrick, and
some who are uninformed as to the narrowness of
the original crevice which has widened into the
unbridgeable and almost unfathomable chasms
of schismatic divergence in the church, marvel
greatly that so gentle and so saintly, a character "
as Patrick could have left such a heritage. This,
however, has little to do with the greater fact
that he left another heritage that is common to
all true lovers of the race that of devotion to an
ideal the radiance of which still shines over the
humble and devout, no matter at what altar they
kneel. - '
Representative Randall of California is in
formed that headquarters of the balloon service
remain in Omaha. Four "sausages" in the air
at one time is a fair indication of the activity in
progress here, while California and other sections
try to capture the big school.
The rail wage commission makes an announce
ment that will win favor with the 'public. It is
that the low paid labor on the railroads is to have
first consideration.' , Employes drawing less than
$100 a month are most in need of help, and will
get it first.
' s ' 1 -
The Roosevelt boys are running true to family
, Views, Reviews and Interviews
War's Depletion of the Available Supply of Doctors Largely
Offset by Health Conservation.
The calling into service of Omaha's base
hospital, unit will still further deplete our
medical circles by taking away another group
of physicians and surgeons and devolve upon
those remaining the entire task of doctoring
the whole community. I am informed that
the records of the local medical society show
that 20 per cent of the members are away
in service connected with the war, their ab
sence being attested by the fact that their
memberships are being carried along without
dues. Despite this tremendous shrinkage in
their number, doctors tell me that they have
not been unduly overrun with patients.
"Perhaps folks don't get sick so much
without the aid of a doctor," I ventured.
"Well, there is more in that than you
think," was the answer, "Many people run
to the family doctor at the slightest ailment
or with the least excuse, but are slow to go
to someone else if he does not happen to be
handy. I have lots of patients who, rather
than consult someone else, wait for my re
turn when they know I am away only for a
short time, even though I tell them that
someone else is caring for my practice for
"There is another thing, too, that may
account for the apparent reduction of the
amount of sickness, likewise attributable to
war conditions. It is well established that
the. food conservation movement is also a
health conservation movement. Ailments
due to overeating and diseases of the stom
ach or digestive organs are not so common
since the food restrictions were put into
force. Meatless and wheatless days and less
sugar and less sweets are offsetting the
services of nov small number of the doctors
who have gone to the front or. to military
"Remember again, that the different war
activities are keeping, people busy women
as well as men and busy people do not have
so much time (p dwell upon little aches and
pains and imagine themselves sick. The
pressure of war activities may tend to disturb
nervous conditions and stimulate nervous
diseases, but are doing less damage in this di
rection than might be expected , because
counteracted by the healthful exercise and
mental diversion. No one need fear that the
doctors on the job, though limited in num
ber, will not tor some time to come be able
to take care of all the patients needing at
tention and to do it without seriously over
working." It is with real regret that I note the news
of the death at Washington this week of
Charles Page Bryan, who was the distin
guished representative of the United States
at many foreign capitals and with whom I
enjoyed a 20-year personal acquaintance and
friendship. There is an interesting, story
behind Mr. Bryan's projection into national
politics and public life which, by the way,
came at about thesame time as that of Wil
liam Jennings Bryan, who, notwithstanding
similarity of name and both being natives of
Illinois, bear no relationship. When Mark
Hanna started out to engineer the prelimi
nary campaign that was to land Governor
McKinley in the White House over formid
able opposition, he undertook to enlist the
new and younger element of the republican
party behind his favorite, perhaps because
the older crowd were following others-leaders.
To promote hit appeal in Illinois, he
got in touch with three rising and ambitious
young men and prevailed upon them to as
sume the work of organization and campaign
management in behalf of McKinley. These
three, jocularly referred to as "the three
Charleys" were Charles G. t Dawes, well
known in Nebraska for having begun his
career as a young lawyer in Lincoln; Charles
U. Gordon and Charles Page Bryan. These
three men buckled down to business with all
their skill and energy and "put it over," as
the phrase goes, with results far exceeding
expectations and naturally to the great de
light of Mark Hanna, who was duly appre
ciative nd grateful. As those who followed
that memorable campaign of 1896 know, Illi
nois went republican and McKinley was
elected president When he took over the
reins of the national government, "Charley"
Dawes became comptroller, of the currency,
"Charley" Gordon' became postmaster of
Chicago, the second important postoffice in
the country, and "Charley" Bryan went into
the diplomatic service first as minister to
China and then in succession to Brazil,
Switzerland, Portugal, Belgium and Japan,
retiring to private life-right after the elec
tion of Woodrow Wilson so as not to em
barrass him in appointing a good democrat
as a successor. ,
What inconveniences and hardships the
demoralization of the railroads has been in
flicting upon people whose business requires
them constantly to travel is, I believe,
sbarcely realized by stay-at-homes. The
elimination of so many trains and the almost
every-trip delays of the trains that have been
retained on the schedules, making passengers
miss connections or idle away time enroute
which they expected to devote to their work,
has. proved costly as well as provoking and
the burden has not fallen alone on commer
cial tourists either. Meeting Bishop Wil
liams, I asked whether lie was as much of a1
traveler now as always and he said: "Yes,
but my experiences with poor train service in
making my visits to the different parishes in
the diocese this winter has made me almost
dread what used to be a pleasure. I do not
know when traveling has been so tiring and
annoying. It is so rare that a train is on
time. Perhaps I do not stand it as well as
I used Ao because I am growing older, but
I never before found my traveling at all
laborious. During my first charge as mis
sionary in the White River Valley, covering
a vast territory sparsely settled, I rode 35,000
miles in saddle and buckboard in four years
and enjoyed it hugely. No, I'm sure I
couldn't do it again."
While on the subject of national politics,
how many people know that Oregon voters
at their next primary election will choose
their members of the respective national
committees for their various parties? Ore
gon is one of the original direct primary
states and one of the few, with South Da
kota and Nebraska, to establish a direct vote
election of representatives on the national
committees. To divorce the question of
party management from the factional pulling
and hauling usually surrounding a presiden
tial contest through the choice of delegates
to a national nominating convention, the
Oregon law was recast so as to bring the
election of national committeemen into the
primary midway between presidential elec
tions, and this explains how it comes that
Oregon voters will this year commission
their national committee members fer a term
of four years carrying over the next big
presidential fight. Ort""the republican side,
my friend Ralph E. Williams, has announced
his desire to continue in the position on the
platform of "a united republican party and
110 factionalism." Mr. Williams was put on
the committee originally at the Chicago
convention of 1908, and went through the
skirmish of 1912 and subsequent party split,
after which this off years election scheme
was inaugurated and he nevertheless took
his title anew by direct popular vote and in
all probability will again be re-elected in
recognition of his staying on the job and do
ing the work.
Facts About Food Situation
Hope of theJVorld Rests on Bumper Crop This Year
At the close of the year the International
Institute of Agriculture reported on the
wheat crop of all Europe, excepting the Teu
tonic alliance, Russia and Roumania. These
countries, with India, Japan, northern Africa,
the United States and Canada, had 1,854,000,
000 bushels. This was 4 per cent less than
the small crop of last year, and 15 per cent
less than their average in the five years im
mediately preceding the wan
' In these same countries rye was less than
92 per cent of the average; barley, 95.9 per
cent; rice, 837 per cent; oats, 113.4 per cent,
and corn, 113 per cent. B14 this in
cludes the large quantity of soft cor in the
United States. -If this were deducted the
world cop would show. below the five-year
average. ' Here then is the world's bread
supply with the exception of the crops of
Argentina and Australia, which, in the
absence of shipping, are for the most part
The United States, Canada and India are
the only exporting countries in the group re
ported by the institute. Their estimated
crops will foot up to 1,260,000,000. This
leaves about 600,000,000 bushels in the crops
of the entente powers, and the small neutral
countries. Together, these countries before
the war consumed an average of 1,250,000,000
bushels of wheat a year. Now they are short
Lord Rhondda visualized the situation in
fewer -words when he said to the United
States: "Unless you can send us 75,000,000
bushels we cannot hold out until your a,rmy
is ready to strike." ,
On the basis of pre-war consumption and
reserves 250,000,000 bushels would represent
the limit of what North America could sur
ply. This country has already passed its
limit and Canada is being swept clea.n. What
dependence can be placed upon the other ex
porting countries in the present state of
shipping? Since the first of January Ad
tralia has shipped 3,380,000 bushels, Argen
tina 2,680,000 and India 800,000. Almost
enough to set the tables two days, shipped in
six weeks 1
x These are the facts. They lead to the
conclusion that since the war began a food
crisis has been slowly developing. A famine
in Europe is a possibility this year. Should
the war last through the next year, the situa
tion will fat more perilous. The farms and
gardens of the United States and Canada
are the hope of the world. We must ex
tend credit to the farmers and, as a nation,
plow, plant and hoe, or our soldiers fight in
- . People and Events
Still, the boys are not enviou3 even
though girls monopolize straw lids for six
more weeks. h
Here and there a pessimistic photographer
visions the coming of paper pantaloons. Let
'em come. Mere wan left at home should be
heard somehpw. Paper duds will do it.
, One of the appropriation bills before con
gress carries an item of $1,045.25 for the
"peace palace at The Hague." Every little
helps to keep the dust off the gorgeous
framework of an idle dream.
It is estimated that 17,000 persons .in
Washington find themselves homeless on ac
count of the excess war population. Several
thousand find accommodations in Baltimore,
attracted by stretching space and a fetching
variety of nightcaps.
A pair of Suave Spaniards sought to un
load a gripload of phony dope on a Chicago
druggist The labels were honest and the
bottles correct, but the contents consisted of
soda, sugar and molasses $10 worth. If the
dope crooks reveal where they got the labels,
much will be forgiven. Silence spells a term
in the pen.
I TODAY I
One Year Ago Today in the War.
Russian revolutionists called on
xmetltuent assembly. ,
British and French recaptured city
)t Bap&ums. from the Germans.
German forces -on western front be
ran e,-generaJ retirement on a front
of 85 miles.
The Day We Celebrate.
Francis J. Heney. to be a can-
lidate for nomination as governor of
-aiironua, bora at Lurm,. N. .1., 59
Rt Rev. Edward P. Allen, Catholic
ishop of Mobile, born at Lowell,
lass., 65 years ago. . (
Ir. Stephen S. Wise, Jewish rabbi
4id .scholar, bora in Budapest, Hun
ary, 40 years ago. . 1 ' '.
William E. Chilton, former United
tates senator from West Virginia,
orn in Kanawha county, West Vir
,1nla, 60 years ago. . '
" Charles F. Brush, inventor of the
ttectrie arc light, born at liuclid,
rhls ay In History. : ' . '
( 1111 Roger a Taney, who succ
eeded John Marshall as chief justice
f the supreme court of the United
tats, born In Maryland. Died in
vasbington, D. C October 12. 18S4.
; ' 1848 insurrection broke out in
Berlin, following uprisings in Munich
tf other German capitals.
1868 Army of tha Potorno em
barked at Alexander to 'bcgla the
Just SOYears Ago Today Quaint Bits of Life
Frank Parmelea annnr Avars 1 r1av
out on the legendary Elkhorn.
Arthur Rotherv. Whit ritaMAi Aifnn
a local boxing academy, is said, to be
one of the most proficient tutors in
. Dr. James C. Hanchett, a brother of
Dr, W. 11. Hanchett of this city, ar
rived In Omaha and will make this
city nis ruture home.
Miss May Yates gave a psrtv in
honor of Mr. Egbert Teller of Ken
tucky. Mr. and Mrs. McNlchols enter
tained the Keokuk club at their hand
some resldencs on Webster Btreet
Progreaive euchre comprised the en
tertainment A very largely attended meeting of
the Omaha Carpenter's union No. 68,
was held at Central hall and over 800
carpenters and a sprinkling of other
mechanics were present
Mrs. George H. Boggs gave a danc-
iing party at mo raxton notei and
I about 80 guests were present
The Dominican republic contains a
greater amount of virgin land than
any other island in the West Indies.
Because of the scarcity of horses
In France girls drag the harrows,
usually three girls to each imple
All of the war orphans in Montreull,
France, a little town near Paris, are
to be taken' care of by students at the
University of Wisconsin.
According to , British government
statistics recently compiled, it takes
five women to do ths work of four
men in the munition factories.
The highest railroad In the world
Is the Central of Peru, whose rails
reach an altitude of 15,865 feet and
which has its highest station at 15.665
King George rules over more Mo-
hammedans than the Sultan of Tur
"key, over more Jews than there are
1 in Palestine and over more negroes
1 than any other eoverlgn who is not a
native of Africa, , ,
To relieve the acute sufferings of
his sister and her children in Brook
lyn. N. Y.. a well known business man
of Pittsburgh sent a box of coal by
express, paying $4 express charges on
a supply of anthracite that cost him
81.30. , .
James Simons, who had traveled
all over the United States under- the
name of Baby Jim.' died recently in
Philadelphia, Baby's body weighed
800 'pounds and it was necesary to
charter an entire car to transport it
i to his home in Texas
Signposts of Progress
Japan was second to the United
States in the production of copper
last year, and was folowed by Chile
In New Zealand on,ly 50 babies out
of every 1,000 born die within 13
months. "No other country can ap
proximate that record. -
Miss Hilda O'Gara of Shamokin,
Pa., is the first woman in .the an
thracite coal region to become a mem
ber of a mining engineering corps.
It has been discovered that when
a submarine is at the bottom of the
ocean, oysters .can be sucked up Into
it on the vacuum-cleaner principle.
American cisrarette making machin- (
ery nas been introduced into Algeria,
which' manufactures more than 1,
000,000,000 packages of cigarettes an
Both-the transmitter and receiver
of a--telephone of French invention
can b hidden in . flnwer vase, tahln
ornament or any other inconspicu
The phonograph and telephone
are employed in a South Carolina
inventor's automatio fire alarm - that
calls -up a central operator and tells
1 her Just where the . blaze is etart
I There were certified for shipment
'to the United States during 1917 at
tha American consular agency at
Cardenas, Cuba, 2.100,791 bags of
sugar (centrifugal), valued at S 33,
, 847,479. compared with 1,789,801
bags, valued at $24,428,579, for
Here and There
Raleigh Fox, aged 7, who weighs
227 pounds, was seen walking down
the street in Potterville, Mo., where
he was visiting, crying because his
shotes hurt and his father would not
Thomas A. Edison predicts that our
descendants will read books the pages
of which are composed of nickel, not
paper. A nickel book two inches
thick will be capable -of containing
- An extraordinary product of South
Africa is the "sneeze-wood tree,"
which no worm or other insect will
touch. When cut with a saw the
tree throws out a cloud of very fine
dust which always sets the sawyer
Samuel Crompton, the inventor of
the spinning-mule, found his incentive
in laziness. His mother insisted in a
daily task of well-spun wool., The lad
detested the slow, monotonous work,
and invented ths spinning-mule so
that he might have moro time for
In Mauritius railways have been in
stalled to carry sugar-cane from the
fields to the mills. Monkeys, learning
of the practice, used to place sentinels
to give warning when a train was ap
proaching a particular Incline, where
it was compelled to slow up. The
whole tribe would then leap upon the
cars aad throw off cane after cane
until the top of the hill was reached.
Finally it became necessary to set a
special guard to keep off the mar
AROUND THE CITIES.
Pittsburgh complains of an excess
of slackers in its jails.
A St Louis woman is suing for di
vorce on the ground that her cruel
husband drank coffee out of the
Out in the dry belt of Washington
and Oregon bootleggers put out
beverage called "scrapifon." .Beats
fortyrod in scraping the gullet.
Newport, R. I., and Annapolis, Md.,
are on the water wagon for the dura
tion of the war. A 10-mile dry belt
buckled by the secretary of the navy,
did the business handily. .
Sioux City progressives in the re
cent municipal election, Jumped' all
over the backsliders and sustained the
commission form of government by
better than two to one.
Salt Lake retail merchants have
inaugurated the one-delivery-a-day
system. The nearby town of Mt
Pleasant went the Salt Lakers one
better, abolished deliveries entirely.
A large slice of Boston's water
front, comprising 2,600,000 feet of
land and plats, has been purchased
by the national government for war
shipping purposes. The transaction
put 81,330,000 in the port of Boston
A liberal system of paroling prison
ers furnishes enough business to keep
several Chicago cops on the Jump.
One professional with a long record"
of convictions and paroles, was one
of a bunch of 30 suspects recently
run down by the vice squad. Two
out of five paroled prisoners usually
backslide in Chicago.
"Now, grandma, what do you think of
ths costumes In this musical comedy?"
"Yet you claim we girl woax short skirts
on ths street"
"I take It all back. When I sss what
you might do I am thankful for your
moderation." Louisville Courier-Journal.
Wright And has hi wlfs a senss of hu
mor? Penman I begin to think she has. She
nsver laughs at his Jokes. Tonkers States
TWO LECTURES f
Christian Science !
John Randall Dunn, C. S.
Of St Louis
Monday x Evening. March 18,
at 8 O'Clock
' In ths Church Edifice
St Mary's Ave. and 24th St.
Tuesday Evening, March 19,
at 8 O'Clock
fa the Omaha Auditorium
Given by the First, Second 1
and Third Churches of
The Public is Cordially Invitsd
"Is that your college diploma you havs
"Veil, It's a sort of diploma. It's s
worthless stock certificate showing that I'vs
been through the school of siperlence."
Boston Transcript ,
New Boarder poea ths landlady practlc
Old Boarder Tea, but with little success.
For Instance, what she refers to as "butter"
and "coffee,", doesn't fool any of us old
timers. Judge. .
"What's this?" demanded ths missionary.
"A raffle for a wife? I am astounded."
"You told us marriage was a lottery," re
proachfully responded ths Congo chief.
"Hurrah! Five dollars for my latest story,
'A Modern Husband.' "
"Congratulations, young man, From whom
fid you get the money?"
"From the express company. They lost
It." Santa, Fe Magazine.
Examiner Tou are quite surs that this
Is a purely original composition you have
handed In? I -must say the wording sounds
Plagiarist Possibly you have run across
some of the words in the dictionary. Judge.
"Took a load of chorus girls down Broad
way Just, now," said the conductor, "and
It was a pleasure to haul 'em."
"When I requested them to step lively,
they not only stepped lively, but threw In
a few fancy steps." Loulsvlle Courier
Druggist How did you find that hair re
storer I sold you a fortnight ago?
Hekpeck Great! My wife can't pull out
my hair fast enough to keep up with it.
A BUNCH O' SHAMROCKS.
Thro Erlh'i Isle,
To sport awhile,
As Love and Valor wandered, I
With Wit the aprtte,
Whose quiver bright
A thousand arrows squandered.
WherV'er they pass
A triple grass
Shoot up with dswdrop streaming,
As softly grsen A
A emeralds seen
Thro' purest crystal gleaming.
Oh, the Shamrock, ths green Immortal
Of bard and chief,
Old Erin's native Shamrock.
Badge of St. Patrick his own holy ?day
Bowed at whose shrine doth he worshipper
No wreath of laurel, nor yet Immortelle.
Breathes e'en a tithe of thy wondretvil
Sweet bit o' green, hall thy mission avowed!
Let every wearer ol shamrock bs proud.
Seemeth each sprig of the em'rald to say:
"Top o' the mornla'J Ood bless you this
H. L, Babcock.
The bay and the laursl may wither and
And palaces crumble te dust;
The cr own 'may be robbed of its Jewels of
And ths sword of the victor may rust.
But ss long as the children ot Erin recall
With affection the mountain and mire
land And meadows of home. It will reign, In
The little green Shamrock of Ireland.
, , - Anonymou.
This institution is the only one
in the central west with separata
buildings situated in their own
ample grounds, yet entirely dis
tinct, and rendering it possible to
classify cases. The one i building
being' fitted for and devoted to
the treatment of non-contagious
and non-mental diseases, no others
being admitted; the other Rest
Cottage being designed for and
devoted to the exclusive -treat
ment of select mental cases re
quiring for a time watchful ears
and special' nursing.
HOW TO JUDGE A WOMAN
BY HER HAIR
There is real common sense in Just
noticing whether the hair is well kept
to judge of a woman's neatness, or
good taste. If you are one of the few
who try to make the most of your
hair, remember that it is not advis
able to wash the hairwith any
cleanser made for all purposes, but
always use some good shampoo. You
can enjoy the very best by getting
some Canthrox from your druggist,
dissolve a teaspoonful in a cup of
hot water. This makes a full cup of
shampoo liquid, enough so it is easy
to apply it to all the hair instead of
just the top of the head. Dandruff,,
excess oil and dirt are dissolved and
entirely disappear. Your hair will be
so fluffy that it will look much
heavier than it is. Its luster and soft
ness will also delight you, while the
stimulated scalp gains the health
which insures hair growth.--Adv.
Women Can Earn
A Charming Independence
Harpist are la constant demand:
every church service is rendered
mors impressive by the addition
of Harp music; the Harp Is neces
sity in every orchestra; the Lyon &.
nealy narp is usea id rawi w w
SI forChildren'sHarps; Lyon
$300 and up; used Harps $250 and
you pay. Small children learn
to play creditably after nine
lessons. Write for Harp Book
(Free) and Rental Offer.
Lyon & Healy 6Bh, cfcc
Location Most Central
300 Rooms with 300 Private Baths
Rate $1.75 to $3.50 Per Day
H. J. TREMAIN
Pre, and Manager
Life Insurance Field Meh
Wanted For Nebraska
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
CAN USE A FEW GOOD MEN -WHO
CAN PRODUCE BUSINESS OUT IN THE STATE
LIBERAL CONTRACTS TO LIVE MEN
Ring Douglas 4570, or call at Room 80S,
Woodmen of the World Building.
W. 'A. FRASER,
- Have You $900?
It vill buy nine of our shares. If you have not this
amount, start. with les3 and systematically save with us
until you reach your goal. No better time and no better
place. Dividends compounded semi-annually.
, The Conservative Savings & Loan Ass'n
1614 HARNEY STREET..
Resources, $14,000,000.00. Reserve, $400,000.00.
THE SCHOOL FOR OMAHA GIRLS
The National School . of Domestic Art and Science
Washington, D. C.
Departments of Domestic Art, Science and Home Economics.
Preparatory Department a substitute for High School
Service Courses, including work in Telegraphy, Wireless, First Aid,
Red Cross and Secretarial studies.
Strong Musical Faculty. Outdoor Athletics on 11-acre campus.
Brownell Hall Credits Accepted. " '
Total expenses, One Thousand Dollars any department.
Eight model fireproof buildings, a few vacancies for 1918-19.
Interesting, Year Book Upon Request'
Addr REGISTRAR, 2650 Wisconsin Ave. N. W., Wah, D. C
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