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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 06, 1922, Image 6

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THE BEG: OMAHA. THURSDAY. Al'ltll, 6. IMS.
The Omaha Bee
MORXLNG EVENING SUNDAY.
TB Ml rt'BUKHINq COMPANY
fcMXiN B. I; Fill HE, fyhiiakef
MIMICS Of THC AWOCIATtO MISS
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mi uixnLf ea eiieaUUoa au4ita
Tka net cirtvUtie ! Tke Omaba Bn
(or Mrc, 1122
Daily Average 71.775
Sunday Average ...78.365
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY
a. aoewca. omi Mwr
CLMCR S. ROOD. Circulaiiea Maaafar
Sverv U suaairiaee baler a thla alb 4f !
AafU. ItU
(Seal) W. M. QUIVEV, Netary rukue
AT Untie
1000
BEE TUXTHONtS
Prltate Braxh F-ithuif. Ask (or the
rieteruaeal e I'eraoa Weal4. far
Nlsat Calle A"T I r. M.I Mltanal
Vaaartatnt, Atiaoii' mi or .
officxj
Mala OMee 17i aa4 Kama
C. Bliilf. J Scott 61. South Hid 8. Stth 81.
Me York 1 riftk A.
Wualnfton 1111 0. St. ChWo IT2 Et'ier Bid,
faila, r'raoca 4:i Sua 8t. Hooore
President Harding's Leadership.
A sentence from a Washington dispatch, re
porting the proceedings in the senate on Tues
day, defervet to be carefully studied. It reads:
It also was said by White House official that
Mr. Harding felt he alone was responsible for
the conduct of an efficient administration and
that he proposed to exercise the presidential
appointive power in a manner that accorded
with his own judgment.
Along with this sentence should go the re
peated assertions from democratic sources that
Mr. Harding has "lost control" of congress, that
his leadership has fallen down, and that he has
allowed the affairs of the country to drift into
chaos because of his lack of firmness and his
vacillating policy. It is not easy to reconcile such
statements with the clamor that is now being
raised that the president is "inhuman" in his en
deavors to secure efficient government by en
forcement of the budget system, economy and
other means.
Mr. Harding has not been a leader after the
manner of Woodrow Wilson, who assumed the
pedagogic attitude immediately, and put con
gress in the class room on the day of his in
auguration. Our republican president during his
campaign, in his inaugural, and on other oc
casions, pledged himself to restore to congress
its constitutional functions. He has not dictated
nor threatened; he has not juggled patronage to
secure votes. Have Ncbraskans forgotten how
republican appointees held over, some for three
years after their terms had expired, while the
president balanced the plums between his secre
tary of state and the senior senator from Ne
braska? Mr. Harding is not a leader in that
sense, and it is well for the nation he is not.
The bonus bill well illustrates his attitude.
He resolutely withheld from interfering with
the power and duty of congress, allowing the
representatives to frame the measure, which was
finally passed with the approval of the demo
crats, one of the; most inspiring exhibitions of
representative government in action the world
has seen since 1912. Not an act of congress is
being directed from the White House, nor is it
at all likely that the uproar of disappointed demo
crats will deter the executive from the fearless,
impartial discharge of his duty.
The nation is to be congratulated that it has
a leader in the White House, not a party boss;
a constitutional executive, and not a dictator,
sending orders across the town to the Capitol, to
be carried out by a rubber-stamp congress.
Democratic politicians may pretend to discern
danger in this, but if they look close enough
they will discover that the only thing in peril is
their hope of recovering control of the govern
ment at the 1923 election.
Nebraska's Approaching Campaign.
The esteemed Nebraska State Journal,
luxuriating in the peace that pervades its sur
roundings, complacently . announces that the
coming campaign in Nebraska will be a placid
one. It sees' no great outstanding issue over
which men will get excited, no reason to stir the
passions such as have disturbed us in the past.
Only the desire to forward once more the cause
of good government will draw voters to the polls,
and these are urged to ponder deeply, consider
carefully and act with discrimination in selecting
the individuals who are to bless the state for at
least two years. Nothing partisan should sway
the calm judgment of any voter, to the end that
once at least Nebraska will have men in office
who have been chosen for their fitness and on
their merits, and noi because of party labels.
Amen I
However, it will be a shame to awaken our
contemporary until after the polls have been
closed and the count commenced. Such a dream
should not be disturbed. What, however, is to
become of the prospectus now presented, that of
having at least three full tickets in the field, each
supported by an ardent group of energetic spell
binders, who will work with fervid enthusiasm
to achieve the old-time effect of arousing the
public. No great issue, you say? If that be true,
why did some good men and women find it neces
sary to form a new party, in order that they may
get a hearing for their cause? 'Or why is it that
other parties are busy preparing for the pre
liminary contest, which will be as warm in some
regards as ever was watched, and which is but a
curtain raiser to the main event?
Nebraska might enjoy a placid year in
politics, but it will not be this year of. grace.
Maybe in 1923, when there is no election, the
campaign will be tame enough, but the outlook
this season is for a real lively spell of old-fashioned
politics in Nebraska.
From the Middle West to the Sea.
It is not the farmers alone who will be bene
fited by the development of inland waterways
such as the St. Lawrence project Manufactur
ing industry has pushed westward until nearly
40 per cent of the factory articles exported
from America originate this side of Pittsburgh,
east of the Rocky mountains and north of the
Arkansas-Tennessee line.
The producers of most other nations are
much nearer ocean outlets, and consequently
enjoy an advantage in world trade. Whereas the
maximum rail haul in England is about 100
miles sad that of western Europe cot more.
thin 500 miles, from Pittsburgh to tf coatt
is 44$ mites, while the land barrier for next
c( the midland, region i measured by th 1,000
miles.
"Accelerated development and u of inland
water ays now is the indispensable economic
pulmotor for resuscitating our Inland export
ers," Dr. Julius Klein, director of the bureau
of foreign and domestic commerce, recently At
dared before the Rivers and Harbors congress.
The Importance of tin's to the farmers was
pointed out when he said that approximately 25
per cent of our total wheat production, nearly
$0 per cent of our rye and more than half our
lard ind pork production is exported, with a
land haul of at lent 1,000 miles.
New York state is making good use of its
barge canal. The government's Mississippi river
barge tine is giving export rates 20 per cent un
der the all-rail rates to the gulf. The coal and
steel regions of Alabama are cheaply served by
tnother government line down the Black War
rior river. With the development of a new
system of retards, something may yet be done
to make the Missouri river navigable. And the
Great Lakes waterway, which would open the
harbors of Chicago and Duluth to ocean freight'
ers, would be greatest of all.
Let Nebraska Amuse Itself.
Congratulations to the citizens of. Aurora,
who have just voted to bar traveling street car
rivals. The.e tawdry exhibitions sptread disease,
vice and crintc along their trail, in addition to car-
lying away money that might betttr be kept in
the community for providing more, rational forms
tf recreation.
Nebraska towns will be wise if they set about
supplying their own amusement program. How
this will be done is up to each community. In
recent elections some indorsed Sunday baseball
while others banned it, and the problem of Sun
day shows also has been answered in both ways.
The question of weekday recreation is, however,
the main one.
Few localities have enough freaks to put on
their own street carnival, that is true. Nature
has not provided enough midget families, bearded
women, living skeletons and snake charmers to
supply each place. It is to be questioned, how
ever, if a better time all around is not to be had
by encouraging local musical and dramatic talent.
A home grown pageant picturizing, to use a
modern phrase, thcwotiders and beauties of the
prairies, recalling the life of the pioneers and
pointing the possibilities of the future will do
more for any town than would an assemblage of
cheap sideshows.
People should learn to play. It is to be re
gretted that the middle west has not developed
its habits of recreation. The defeat in Fremont,
of a public project for a swimming pool is re
grettable from this standpoint, however praise
worthy from the standpoint of avoiding a bond
issue.
Wholesome sport and honest entertainment,
given a fair field, will outstrip the degrading
diversions, for the taste of the middle west is
fundamentally sound.
Corn Eating In Europe.
Of importance to the entire corn belt is the
study of corn marketing possibilities in Europe
that is being made by an American trade com
missioner,, J. A. Le Gere. He finds that corn is
used in many foreign lands, both in baking and
brewing, but that in France and Belgium Argen
tine corn is preferred to American. The claim
is made abroad that the South American corn is
smaller and better adapted for poultry feed, and
that it is sweeter, besides containing less mois
ture, enabling it better to stand transportation
and storage. . '
Some cities and even some countries have
regulations restricting uses of corn products, but
wherever this is not the case bakers and brewers
using corn flour or corn grits are successful.
France used much corn flour during the war,
but a year or so ago use of wheat substitutes
ceased. The excessive use of substitutes in in
vaded Belgium also has caused a reaction toward
wheat. Some bakers, however, now are inter
ested in the use of corn tlour, which is, given the
same food value as wheat flour but costs only
two-thirds as much.
Corn meal sent there during the war was
generally of the undegerminated kind which can
not be kept long without spoiling. The investi
gator urges that persistent advertising be used
to push the use of corn meal made by the modern
process which removes the germ and makes the
product keep as well as wheat flour. Persistent
educational , propaganda, supplemented by
demonstrations, is recommended to remove
prejudice and introduce the higher grades of corn
products. '
The American government does well to seek
to broaden the market for our corn growers. Pos
sibly new varieties might be developed to meet
the foreign demand and compete with Argentina.
A duty also rests upon the manufacturers to
maintain the quality of their export products. It
is a fine- thing to have these facts, and more are
needed.
It's a little belated, but figures on the income
tax returns for 1919 are now announced. The
total net income reported exceeded that of the
previous year by $3,934,000,000 and the number
of returns increased 907,000. The proportion
filing returns was 5.03 per cent. The per capita
r.et income reported was $187.32, and the per
capita tax $11.98. When the figures for 1921
are made public, which may be expected in two
or three years, some interesting comparisons can
be made. Why are governments' so slow?
Let Her Flap
Su(csu4 Course to Be Followed
When Dealing With Young Person.
For the first time since the beginning of the
war, checks and warrants on the treasurer of the
United States are being paid in gold without spe
cial request. Now watch the man who com
plained that he never saw any gold coins kick
and ask for paper. t
Learning to ride a bicycle at 60 is not re
garded as a sign of insanity in California.' But
they do a lot of odd things out there.
If every patrolman would do what Sergeant
Lickert did, the people would be glad to see them
all made sergeants.
Another Omahan has won distinction by rout
ing footpads who assailed him. The practice
should spread.
Lloyd George may not be a wizard, but he
surely has a knack of handling his opponents.
Kansas City still is democratic, which ought
to comfort Senator. Reed.
(From the Milwaukee Sentinel.)
Mr. Jf. Gordon Selfridse, the Loudon depart,
ment atore proprietor, being intmogatrj fry a
Chicago interviewer on the burning subject ol
what to do about the 'flapper," nude a sensible
leply which may be summed up in the three
word "let her Hap,"
Elaborating on the theme, Mr. Srlfridite tul
his inquirer that in London the lUpir i ie
gardrd merely at a p.mg hae and U ti.t
treating any such consternation a it evliilmed in
this country. The populace of London, he .aid,
doe not care particularly .whether t'ie (Upper
bob i her hair or emulates the sex en SuthtiUnd
aisteri of bleated memory. If ahe find hnrt
kkicjt convuiicnt and k-rerMc, nouoJv te teelt
especially concerned about it, and rolled Mock
ing are considered, an intimate problem that
each young woman mut solve wiih due regard
to her own conscience and anatomical defect.
Sensible words, indicating an attitude in I on
don, v liith, unlike many London attitudes, might
prifitably be emulated in thl country.
The present phenomena of the Hipper are, at
Mr. Selfridge putt it. a passing phae. Hut the
flapper of today it only a IV.'J modrl of the flun
per of every age. Short kkirts and bohled hair
and jarz dancing and petting parties and all the
other things about which we are working our
selves into a ievcrUh condition will disappear, to
be replaced by other things, perhaps even a re
turn to the jane Austen school of adoleceut
feminity. Civilization it not threatened by the
idiosyncrasies of the flapper of 1922 any more
than it was by the flapper of the mid-Victorian
period.
As a matter of fact, we have all been getting
entirely too much excited about the flapper and
permitting her to occupy a nentirely dispropor
tionate space in the public eye. If we let her
flap for awhile without interference undoubtedly
the will be happier, for the microscopic scrutiny
to which she is now subjected must pall on even
the most ardent seeker for attention1. And adult
humanity will be happier, too, for there is noth
ing more wearisome than continued anu nraica
argument about Something on which no amount
of argument is going to have any effect.
Not Such a Bad Senate
How to Keep Well
r PR. W, A. EVANS
Quaaliaaa I f rmia ?!, aaaila
m aa4 '.
a. 14 Pr. t.aaa br fMdata at
Ita 0a, kill a aaw4 inmll
I la ptmpm iMBUaiwa. aara
, a444 Nwlai M
Ui,a. Pv, aaaa anil at awaa
a'laaaaaia a aaatiba tar uUkmWJ
AM' biirf i at
1a
fmu it: j
a merely oolitical one. to cibe at the senate. The
editors ana tne pumic generally nave couaenmeu
and ouerile. and nish-posh. and the like. There
is excuse for the public believing so; the Amcr-
: a( MnAfiinff it, nrcc t!ii wnrle
of the legislative body is the worst of any in the
world, perhaps not even excepting mc nicuieu ui
not reporting at all. We have read in the Record
the full debates on the four-power treaty, and we
have found a good deal more than picturesque
narAn icine 9tisi icnnrani nnvrrui nun. i uc ui.'
ytl JUUOIIOIIIJ 'O v ,
bates have suffered from being headless, it u
true; but they nave Dy no means ueen
.1 k. . innil rloal nf hniiest thillkillE
......j : u urui, nf the United States dur
nld mnnih unit ill nation is bv reason
of it much nearer clarity on the nature of inter-
national relations in general ana nmmu a
eign relations in particular than ever before.
That is not to say rue benaic is nuw .....
its mind. On the contrary, mese ucu- r?
scrambling over the whole subject of the world i
a.: . ..n anI in rrallf romOOUndlllE
fact with possibility, hearsay with event, nave
. . i: - A.,f.,,.,'An hi, rnnlnsinn
proaucea a prouisiuus wunwui -
r ,l. ,n,A n rlariiv. Wc were
vague before; the League of Nations, proposal
.. ,. ! Vx.., eAi.r,icrntv ana
set us wuaiy generalising o.v..o,...,
:. t A fu. ..Miiinni liavino- even a
ine ncari i lvl . . .
minimum of knowledge and experience on which
a Tkr. Wnchintrtrm con-
to base sucn gcncreuiiis. ,r : -' ti
-.a. Unur far Sakhalin IS iron
iprtnre set us up .. aww ------- -- .
the mainland. America has more ,in her nnna
by reason of the Washington coherence; u is
. , it ( ;,ne hut fhev are items.
a neuer-sKeucr mi w - - -
not vaporous theories, and the ordering of them
will come nexiviiiagw.
The Crimes of Hoover
ITkAr T-T,rf Iiqg hn in nnhlic life loilZ
..u , i,'e..rnr:cl whpn Via finds bou-
cuiugii nut tj ..- ------ .
ouets plentituiiy interspersed witn orraudu aim
t. ... . -. t-lvi i ..m K. e, .t'
other tetnai missiles, x-rouaoiy nc wuum ap
prised and shocked if the brickbats were nor
there. Not that this is ever likely to happen.
Even Aristides had his enemies, for no other rca-
At - .un. ,k.t. .nr, wparir nf hearinflT him
son man uii invjr " ' V j .
called "the just." Mr. Hoover may yet find that
in seeing that the Belgians were iea nc m
,,.. himcir in the line of flieht of an over-
jr i -.. - v
ripe eggs hurled witn censorious wicm.
A spirited auacK on noover is ichu'"u
rr. . rL .k. rf a rattle raisers
lexas, wncrc mc ihi"-' - ---- ----
association accused the one-time food controller
of having "done more to bring aooui emuui..
ininrv to the cattle raising industry than any
thing during the war."
It all goes back to the "meatless days 01 sa-
i , ... T!. IfnfA Tpvan'c rrn11(rtifin of
wicu iiiciiiuij. -im. "
these days is that Mr. Hoover, or his agents,
harangued the American public to the effect that
meat is of negligible nutritive value, that it pro
vides nothine that can not be provided by other
kinds of food. People believed this, which is
hardly remarkable when one recalls tne per
tUm mntl: dav nmnapanda. and
they went in for more vegetables and less meat.
That was all right so long as me wn iw
but now the cattle men of Texas think it ought
be forgotten. Less peanut Duuer aim mun
it : 1,oii. mnltn Tiist now Mr.
Hoover can redeem himself m their estimation
i not made clear. He might get up an ami-
..kt. nrniincr that One OMne T
roast is worth a bin full of rutabagas., but even
then the brickbats from Texas might continue to
flv. for when business is bad one must have
snnieone outside the family to blame.-Spokane
Spokesman-Review. ,
Is There Immortality?
FitW there is immortality, or there is not.
We know, at any rate, that this body and mind
can be cast into hell. Yet if, by following after
one we desire, one in either world, acting as. if
immortality were true, we gain more and more
abundant life, we can not lose by the proceed
ing even if we are snuffed out at death. On the
other hand, if there is a life beyond, we shall not
arrive there in a state of separation from our
friend, to remain in that state until our unbelief
can be overcome; since we shall have discovered
here that separation is not a spacial affair, that
unbelief alone separates. If our experiment works
we shall achieve in this world much of the value
of our friend. ...
If we sow sparingly we shall reap sparingly.
If we give all we shall do more than regain our
friend as he was on earth. The sense of com
munion, companionship, guidance, inspiration
will deepen at moments when wills are favorable,
and he can speak to us as if he were with us in
the flesh. And we shall develop faculties of hear
ing and seeing into that larger environment
which hitherto we. had not evolved. We shall
no longer understand and think as a child, and
speak as a child; the struggles, when we looked
through a glass, darkly, will be resolved. We
shall see face to face, and we shall know, even as
also we are known. Winston Churchill in the
April Yale Review.
When a Pact's a Pact
When is a pact a pact? When it has been
analyzed, interpreted, reservationed. clarified and
accepted by all of the parties to the agreement.
Not one moment before. China Review,
NEUROTIC BELCHERS.
TfK'ra are I'liv.U una ir4h t
mat wi.ire iun asiutHtiiiia will not
fiinit ilia Im! for tha iiaru r
niadirina. T"hr mv lhat .rtia will
vl.it the d'Mlar Mier! limea tear
fr a-oiiif over, rriariltraa of
wneinar thvy ara uric r well, rhry
milium at tun unttniiJlf.
I mailn MUlipeit fr many rara
In litii Moitia)a, It lniiiM-nnl al.
il every day ituu I would fait 10
find toa mortem itta rnnitition
Hhlili Ilia tvinnliintu Tixd Iinllrie4
on Ilia one licwi.l. anj on the nihrr,
amii tuna, rtirnna palliuoy
Him , he fou nil uit nioriein. (or
wined there were no aynipinina.
f all niBuna of I lie Imjy. I he
aiuiiiKh In ttinkt iniietn4nble when
It ronira to interpreting ia iui
torn.
The lti i iliry that Mix Mam
hpIi van ffrl nriiher lieat mr rol.!.
imin. ilimoinfm t. nor any oilier
rii.iliil,
Tltitt It f.ninot firl tieat or i-iM
la e piiiiblinhril. Ttie theory a (tint
Ilia pain, hartbtirn. no of fill
im'kn. Iieavlneaa, dlfccomf'iri all of
tlii afnantliine are felt In the
lower end of llie eaiiNiia or in
other atrui turea lit the iiiiiiH-ilinie vl-
t-liiiiy.
lr. I'. W. rlfrey, who baa a very
llluniiimilnc ariii'le on the tii)it
In the otoii Mediml and Kumtrl
Juuriml. I In fuvor of rnntinulna
In miruk of tlieao neniuiiliiii a In
tha Mtutuai'h. even tliuufili they are
really outaide of It.
Mo there is mwaya a little
air In the Moinach. Mot of thl Is
air nwttllowed with food, nut what
ever Its aource. It nerve am a aafety
vnlve. It Ilea hs nn Mir bubble above
the food level. If tho atomach he-
cornea uncomfortably overdlstended.
Kotno of till nlr bubble la eaaily
brlrhed up, Inducing comfort.
Difficult belching means ft diffi
cult atnmach condition, which he
chIIh valvular rundla.
Tlie very pronounced belrhrm. ns
h rule, are neurotics and tha belch
Ins; la due to nervousness. They feel
discomfort in tho stomach and this
cause them to pump it out again.
The vroccHB called noisy belching la
an alternate sucking in and ex
pulsion of air.
lliccoutch, due to the stomach,
starts as irregular contractions due
to soma irritation; the muxcle con
tractions involving the muscle of tho
diaphragm.
Almost none of tho rhs belched
up by a person with ordinary stom
ach symptoms is gas which has re
sulted from fermentation. When
the food in tho stomach Iihs been
properly broken up by the muscles,
and properly acidified by the Juice,
the cuto into the intestine opens and
a load is dumped into the duodenum.
The gate then shuts).
In tho duodenum or first part of
the small intestine the acid food re
ceived from the stomach Is made
alkaline. As soon as this has been
accomplished the alkalinity opens
up the stomach Rate and a new
batch of acid food is dumped out
Ul U1U SlUlllH I'll.
If this automatic rhythmical pro
cess docs not work right, the main
symptom is sourness or heartburn
This sourness is not tho result of
fermentation in tho stomach. In
fact, fermentation in the stomach
with the production of much gas
and acid Is almost unknown except
in pyloric stenosis, a disease due to
permanent near closure of that
emptying gate.
Another stomach sensation Is one
of weight or dragging. This is es
pccially Jn evidence in frail, weak
muscled, sagging people.
Just Pack or the stomach lies a
great nerve plexus called the solar
plexus or abdominal brain. Much
of the pain which is felt in the pit
or the stomach is really in these
nerves and is referred there from
the spinal cord, in locomotor ataxia,
the gall bladder, the appendix, the
intestines, and the pelvic organ. The
pain of pneumonia and pleurisy
may be felt there. Other organs
near the stomach, such as the
esophagus, may reel pain.
Itch writes: "My husband, who
was bothered with an awful itch on
the scalp for four years, tried every
shampoo and consulted two doctors,
but nothing seemed to help to re
lieve the itching until we tried a
sulphur ointment made as follows:
To one tablespoon of sulphur
add one teaspoonrul or unsalted lard
and mix well together until it forms
a paste.
"Rub well into scalp and leave on
for a day or two, then wash the
hair well in several waters to re
move sulphur.
'This will cure the itch entirely
'aii.1 da harm I bair-
'Ona appll.alioH of Una will rur
any hum if i,"
I'mir ur l I hiu-m.
Sire. A. II. wriien: "I. Will u
laa M ma Know if pure r4 liver
till ia good fr b4 roust?
I tuu.lhmk it la fatienilU
' if t.-iiii,ia tf ft win l4a u Ukm
UK PLY.
I, ,n, Kin.l out the duat of
Willi h Ilia iiott avmptuiit, sn4
I'lvnii wmif ty litai informa
tion. f. No, Katiiit treat is not a
fin,.t way to put on Ul, It is !"
Itard tin l he aiuliiat li.
K4iin an ounn or two of biead
is bet tar t rf belter a ill
mure (juanm.
1
lllia I Mi l I'UIIM).
Mr. Huntington only pol l M 10 duo
!r tiiiinoriutf n-a Ul.i Koy," i
I' nc la rm a "Hlua Hoy ' liaa al i
. I........ L. ...... Ml ,
iy r nun i u, a. t i ; aiiu
will iot lii hi about liuii.uuueuu
i until h Kcta rid nf il l.if.
d ,
I Yourskin Is
your armor
Protect it with
RESItJOL
.Soolhinq And Hcline
Irrdtlwili
rasKsoatch. or cut -abreaklntheskinis
&jis&stt the heAlin&at
once Docs not smart
orating
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AIVeKTIMKMKT.
SULPHUR IS BEST
TO CLEAR UP UGLY,
BROKEN OUT SKIN
Any breaking out or skin irritation
on lace, neck or body is overcome
ouickest by applying Mentho-Sul-phur,
says a noted skin specialist.
Because of its germ destroying prop
erties, nothing has ever been fpimd
to take the place of this sulphur
preparation that instantly brings ease
from the itching, burning and irritation.
Mentho-Sulphur heals eczema
right up, leaving the skin clear and
smooth. It seldom fails to relieve
the torment or disfigurement. - A
little jar of Mentho-Sulphur may be
obtained at any drug store. It is
used like cold cream.
pULBRANSEN
PLAYER PIANO
WationaltyfyicaL
i Branded IniheBacX. ,
O "
rrn i
$70O
495
7 Tie Art and Music Store
1513-15 Doug Street
When In Omaha
nor WITH us
Hotel Conant
Hotel Sanford
Hotel Henshaw
Oar reputation of 20 years fair
dealinc ia back of lhae kolala.
Gwaata may atesi ol any aaa of Ikaaa
wills Ike uraace of racaivlag fcoo
al valya sad eourteous Iraataaent,
Conant Hotel Company
C
Hotel Castle
OMAHA
7
Omaha
Ho wells Journal: Omaha papers
bring the news that the municipal
owned gas plant in that city paid a
profit of $500,000 the past year. We
hope that every fellow in the state
who has been a "me too" to the pro
moters of private monopoly will take
note of the fact and do a little
thinking. The cause of municipal
ownership of public utilities goes
marching on.
Norfolk News: An Omaha judge
ordered a speeder's automobile Im
pounded for a month. A few
penalties like that might take the
enthusiasm out of some of our road
law violators.
Nebraska City Press: An' inspired
reporter on an Omaha newspaper
likened Mme. Matzenauer to Cleo
patra. Later we read that the great
singer wore a beautiful gown ac
centuated with a marvellous string
of pearls. If we remember our
Egypt. Cleopatra wore nearls but
little else.
Fremont Tribune: One of the
features of the new Technical Hieh
school in Omaha is a $65,000 swim
ming pool
Nebraska City Press: The Rev.
Mr. Attack of Omaha declares on
the front page of The Bee that jazz
music is ruining our youth and sup
planting in their hearts the love for
the real things of life. Mr. Attack,
whose name indicates a forte for the
business in which he is engaged, is
eminently right, but the deuce of
it is, so few parents belong to the
Bed Slat party.
Hastings Tribune: A swimming
pool, that is to cost $65,000. will be
one of the features of the new
Technical High school in Omaha.
Ahem! Omahans can find out what
helps to cause their high taxes, with
out going outside of their corporate
limits.
ADYEBTISE.MKNT.
Are You Fat?
Just Try This
Thousands tt overfat people hava ba
corns illm by (allowing tha advlca of doc
tor! who recommend ilnrmola. Proscrip
tion Tablets, trtoao harmleni little (at re
ducers that simplify tha dose of the fa
mous Mnrmola Prescription. K too (at.
don't wait fro now to your druggist and
(or one dollar, which Is the price the
world over, procure a case or these tab
lets. I( preferable you can aecura them
direct br aendins price to the Marmola
Co.. 4813 Woodward Ave., Detroit Mich.
Thoy reduce steadily and easily without
tiresome . eiercise or starvation diet and
leave no unpleaaant effect.
ADVEBTlSEaTKNT.
BAD BREATH
Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets Get
at the Cause and Remove It '
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the
substitute for calomel, act gently on
the bowels and . positively do the
work.
People afflicted with bad breath
find quick relief through Dr. Ed
wards' Olive Tablets. The pleasant,
sugar-coated tablets are taken for
bad breath by all who know them.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act
gently but firmly on the bowels and
liver, stimulating them to natural
action, clearing the blood and gently
purifying the entire system. They
do that which dangerous calomel
does without any of the bad after
effects.
All the benefits of nasty, sicken
ing, griping cathartics are derived
from Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets
without eriplngr, pain or any dis
agrees oie ertects.
Dr. F. M. Edwards discovered the
formula after seventeen years of
practice among patients afflicted
witn oowei ana liver complaint, with
ma auenaant Daa Breath.
Olive Tablets are purely a vege
tanie compound mixed with olive
on; you win know them by their
olive color. Take one or two every
night for a week and note the effect.
uc ana sua
Radiant Block
(Arkansas Semi-Anthracite Coal) - .
Big supply on hand, bo we can deliver
some of this good fuel to you promptly.
Try some for these uncomfortable spring
days and see its superiority.
Price qIS) II nJJ on
Four Yards to Serve You
Updike Lumber & Coal Co.
4500 Dodge Street
ft
1
Get-Rich-Quick Schemes
The past few months have pret
ty conclusively demonstrated the
fallacy of get-rich-quick ideas, and
proved again the advantages of
plugging along and saving a little
money weekly or monthly.
A good savings bank account is
worth much more today than
many handsome stock certificates
that promised immediate fortunes. '
If you have not a savings account,
now would be a splendid time to
visit our Savings Department and
open a savings account.'
i'M
ADVEBT1SEMEM.
MONTHS OF
SUFFERING
How a Baltimore Girl Re
covered Her Health
Baltimore, Maryland. "For sev
eral months I suffered with severe
backache and gen-
Sutton Register: The objectors to
the bare-foot dance to have been
part of an Omaha school proerram
probably say "bootlimbers" instead
of bootleggers.
to
eral weakness. I
could not. sleep
comiortaDiy at
night for pains in
my back. I found
your book at home
one day and af
ter reading it be
gan at once to
take Lydia .
Pinkham'a Veg
etable Com
pound. I have had
very good results and some of my girl
friends are taking it now. You may
use this letter to help other girls, as
the letters in your book helped me."
Rose Waidner, 8018 Roseland
Place, Baltimore, Md.
That is the thought so often ex-
ress?d in letters recommending
ydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound. These women know what they
have suffered, they describe their
symptoms and state how they were
finally made well.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound is a medicine made from
medicinal roots and herbs, and without
drugs, to relieve the sickness women
so often have, which is indicated by
backache, weakifeelings, nervousness,
and no ambition to get anything done
or to go anywhere. It has helped
many women., Why not try it?
- -"a
"al..".
WW
riTfCl'UW
a -
inn
First National
iBank of Omaha
o:
Two Good Gasolenes
CRYSTAL BLITZEN (Export Test) 25c
VULCAN (Dry Test) . . . 22c
Both are straight run, and the last
drop is as good as the first. Crystal
Blitzen and Vulcan are powerful and
have complete and uniform explo-
sions. They are the best gasolenes
we know. Good gasolenes not only
give you more mileage per gallon,',
but more miles per car.
Nicholas Oil Corporation
"Business Is Good, Thank You"

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