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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1922)
THE HEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY. M'lUU 1, 1022.
MQIIMNU tVtNINU bV'NPAV.
inn fr is ji pu.iiisa tourist'
MtMMI OF THC AsMCUTED r
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The l cirwUtien cf The Omtk Bee
Ur February, 1122
Daily Average . . . 7 1 -'MM,
Sunday Average ..78-3-5
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY
. MCWK. Caaatal Miuiir
tLMt.lt . OOU. 1wUiim Mui
I aa ubtrW4 fcafer M tki 14 day (
W. H. QUIVCV, NeUry reH
P(ii praura .han Ak (ur lit
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Kl.kiafUn-llll G. Bt. Chk IT3 taf Bldf.
J'srls, tranra 4i Rim St. Hoaor
Strike in the Coal Mines.
Today begin the great contest between the
' operator and the operatives, the owner and the
worker, in the coal mining industry in the
United SUtri. Wajji-a and working; condition
are involved, aulijccts tint might be considered
. ftid adjutted, a they are in other industries with
ro interruption of work. Secretary of Labor
, Davit ay the iitine owner have violated a
aigned asrceuieni by refusing to hold a confer-
tnce. Ceorjit II. Cutting, managing director of
the American Wholesale Coal association, says:
; "Th operators have stayed out of any joint con
ference this year to avoid any further charges of
' having conspired.
; There the issue is joined. Charges and coun
ter charges, crimination and recrimination, will
' not alter the facts. Any right the public may
v have it ignored by both sides, neither of which
is willing to move a liairslreadth front its an
' nounced position. , While the forces thus pitted
against each other are striving for mastery, the
interests of the 'nation are subjected to the un
' certainties involved in the struggle. Fublic sym
'pathy will be divided, but the outcome will be
' one of two things. Either work will be resumed
at the mines on terms agreed upon between the
: operators and the men, or under such arrange
ment as the owners may make with their men
regardless of a general agreement.
What the federal government may- do is to
be developed. . President Wilson, in 1919, found
it comparatively easy to revive the Fuel adminis
tration and through it to compel a resumption
of work and the later agreement of March, 1920,
w hich has now expired. In 1904 President Roosc
velt ended the great anthracite miners' strike
by a tour de force. The law under which Presi
dent Wilson moved no longer stands; Roose
velt's example is before Mr. Harding as the only
criterion or precedent. .
What the American 'people would like to have
is some agency through which private quarrels
,' or disagreements may be adjusted without sub
jecting the nation to the hardship! and incon
veniences that are contained in a general sliut
'. down of any of the basic industries.. Such af
fairs as a general strike of coal miners are not
conducive to public weal. Some way should be
found to avoid this trouble. '
Support for the Waterway.
Discussion of the proposed ship canal via the
' , Great Lakes-St. Iawrence river route is gaining
, headway, the opposition being almost exclu-
. sively confined, to New York state and to certain
j. Atlantic coast ports. Senator' Atlee Pomerene,
v talking to the Cleveland Credit Men's association,
; : referred to the project as in line with common
i sense. It will, he says, provide another method
of transportation, serving the- needs and reliev
' I mg the congestion of traffic that is now tog'great
- X for railroads to handle. Calling attention to the
:r' t estimate that an annual expenditure of $2,000,
.' ,000,000 is now required to keep the railroads in
shape to adequately handle the steadily increasing
; i business of the'eountry, he reasoned that enough
' ? employment will be in sight for them after the
f canal has taken care of all it is devised to handle,
i. p This important aspect of the proposition should
'"i not be underweighted in giving consideration to
j :. the main question. Railroads are pleading for
' 3 peace and an opportunity to. work out their sal-
" vation. Thii is fair and reasonable, and the
j '- canal will bring them some peace, for it will aid
I ; in moving commerce that now overwhelms the
rail lines. Strictly speaking, it is not a compct
i itor, other than that it will eliminate a rail haul
$ 1 eft at least a thousand miles between the Ne
" t;. braska fields and the European market. The
; employment of our rivers and lakes in the serv
': ice of the race is, as Senator Pomerene puts it,
t ' a common sense proceeding.
In the Omaha City Parks.
Probably before Mr. Greer concludes his in-.
quiry into the various bureaus and cupboards and
other nooks and crannies of our municipal house-
, keeping arrangements, he may give some thought
to the city parks. Here is where we anticipate
. l.im. This is not to deal with any of the opera
tions of the park commissioner's office. He has'
little enough of money on which to operate a
really. big enterprise, one that is of far greater
value to the community than is generally real
ized. Some 3ay it may be discovered that the
parks are really the greatest boon in possession
of the people, and are not ierely little spots of
greenery and foliage strung along a boulevard
system for the enjoyment of these who own .'
tars. Already we have play grounds for the
kiddies, golf courses and baseball diamonds, foot
ball fields, swimming holes, and a lot of other
things that aid in making the parks attractive.
Band stands, too, and dance pavilions are a con
cession to art and to sources of pleasure not so
robustious. Yet something is lacking. In other
communities of Omaha's caliber may be found
in the parks groups of statuary, monuments and
the like, tributes to pioneers, to statesmen, sol
diers, poets, philosophers, teachers, or even to
pagan gods.- Omaha lacks these; we do not lack
tppreciation . of them,- simply nobody has ever
Uken occasion to present them. One of the most
. oooular Darks in the- city is the gift froruX a
piouerr fitij another it being developed
in(iu.ril (or a ih4 ho became a ! ier in in
cVtry bre. W hy rujr pot these nplt It
riiiuUud Here it ihnr or somebody.
t 1 j
Democracy'! Slender Hope,
C!i"Ui tofdeU Hull of the democratic na
tiuiial committee u a williitf worker in what
tttm to be an almoat hopelraa cue, lie
give hitnxlf induifi"u.'y to the tak of indue
tug the Aeifftfart people to return bit party to
putter, and in hi eudeavori rettriiit hinuelf to
the single cpcdnt of attacking eongie.t. Con
fining himself to the vtguett of generalities, the
rbairniii rei'erttrt Id oft-repeated attertiont
iht the rrpubliran adminitrtion it a complete
failure. Now, the fart it that when the rrpub
HcaKaCame into pow era year ago. it at with the
rndmunding that the biggeit iJminitratie job
ter faced wat waiting. The country had to le
stepped doian from a war plane to a peace plane.
It could rift bt simply dropped, but must be
taed uff. Revenue lawt, tariff laws, adminis
trative method., all had to be changed.
Judge Hull omit to Mate that the budget
)Mem, vetoed by rreawjent Wiimmi, liat been
adopted by President Harding, and it wot king
well; that ordinary expenditures of the govern
ment for the first eight months of 1922 under the
republicans were a billion dollar lest than dur
ing the tame period of I9.i under the democrats;
that the republican revenue law not only does
away with the nuisance taxes enacted by a con
gres of -which Chairman Hull was a member.
but ha also lightened the burden on more than
2.500,OuO heads of families; that the muddle left
by the democrat at a result of mismanagement
of affairs during the war it being cleared away;
the railroad have been returned to their own
ers, government It getting out of private bui-
nr. and many other little matters have been at
tended to, such a correcting blunder made in
the effort to provide for the relief of disabled
soldiers, and similar work.
Persistent attacks on congress by the demo
crats will serve to get the people to asking what
congress hat done, and the closer the inquiry the
slimmer the chance for the opposition party to
The Husking Bee
lis Your Daij
Now, Let's Make It a Real One.
President Harding has agreed to issue a spe
cial proclamation to the country in connection
with the fiftieth anniversary of Arbor Day,
which falls on April 22 of thit year. Nebraska
has a paramount concern in this, for the day is
t distinctly Nebraska institution, its founder, J.
Sterling Morton, having set in motion the idea
that has now all but surrounded the world.
Therefore, it is up to Nebraska to make the cele
bration a real one. Already organizations, such
as the State Federation of Woman's Clubs, are
discussing the project, and more than usual at
tention is being given the plans. It is too late
tor the fixing of a statewide program, perhaps,
but not for the awakening of statewide interest
Every community in Nebraska is expected to
make some sort of public demonstration in con
nection with the event. The Bee would like to
suggest that somewhere on the program attention
be given to the fact that Nebraska is negligent
in the matter of forestry, and that resolutions
emoony at least a pledge to give this more
definite consideration in the future than it ever
has had in the past When the people of this
state wake up and do what they easily can do. in
the way of cultivating trees, taking advantage of
the opportunity nature has provided, they will be
getting into the spirit of Arbor day, and not be
fore then will they have attained what J. Sterling
Morton had m mind. Let us make Arbor day
this year a real one.
Property Rights and Inheritance.
"The evil which men do lives after them," said
Mark Anthony, at the bier of Caesar. In mod
ern times this evil takes the form of property of
which a departing citizen may be seized at the
time of his demise. He has the privilege and
right as well to dispose of this property as may
to him seem just and equitable, or according to
his fancy or affection; subject, however, to the
equal,' privilege or right of an heir to challenge
any disposition or portion thereof, and so to sub
ject the last will and testament to the scrutiny of
he courts, where it frequently transpires that the
deceased did not know what he was doing and
his property' is divided in a fashion totally at
variance with his expressed wishes. Sometimes
another contingency develops. In the case of the
Siamese twins who have just died in Chicago
an interesting question is offered. A son sur
vives; was he the offspring of one or of both. The
twins between them had $100,000; this is to be
divided amongst the heirs. If the boy is the
son of but one, he will have claim only on the
moiety of the estate; if the two were but a single
entity, and so both were the mother of the boy,
then he is heir to it all. Science is to decide, and
some pretty points will be settled, unless it should
be discovered that nature leaves no room for
doubt Property rights must be regarded, and
the distribution of estates according to relation-"
ship is so well established as a custom to allow
the presence of a freak of nature to turn aside
the regular current of practice.
Apri Month of gentle hori.
Uuukrna into lite the earth.
Brutus the leave and en and V.t't
nil the robin chirii w ith mirth:
$(toii the summer season funny
Will in beautv stand revealed.
Drowiy be wilt gather honey
I rom the itlnoomt in the df Id.
April true her tty.t la keeping
A he keep it year by year,
A"d if April akie are weeping
There la iitft a bitter trar;
April shower but rndrar it
l ike a orctty maiden's pout.
And it hown her joyou pirit
hen the tun come peeping out.
Btauty it where you look for it, if you know
what you art looking tor.
When a sir! brains to hint for a diamond the
sometime Imds her fellow stone deaf.
A woman either make up her mind to stay
in or make up her face to go out.
The recent nnw was aid to be a boon to
the farmer. Yeah, and to tit city van, too. It
gave us an excufc for putting off spading the
W 9 V
President Harding has given his official sane
tion to a "Be-Kiud-lo-Aiiimals' week.
May we not suggest that this include pedes
trian ana husbands.'
IT'S ALL TOPSY-TURVY.
Philo: Vinton street claims a bricklayer by the
name of 1 ho. Buttermilk. Bricklayers. Vinton
street and Buttermilk it docsn t sound right,
Aeain. how come that .Mr. tfuvce i a clerk
at Durgcss-.NaM) while Mr. buyer is a boiler
maker? A. Non.
GOLF NOT ALWAYS HEALTHFUL.
Here lies Homer McBeth,
Hit blooming rare is run,
He talked himself to death
When he made a hole in one.
Ltt thit warning dwell
With those vain boasters who
Make the Fontenelle
Link in 62.
Philo: I note that Arnold Oss has been' se
lected as coach of athletics in the University of
Minnesota. Does this make him a coach oss?
I'd say so. and when this fellow first made the
track team he was a race 'oss.
When a girl declares that she doesn't love a
tingle man, look out. She may love another
A NEW AND BETTER TERM.
"We are not 'old maids.' " declared a duo of
attractive nurses, still enduring a state of single
and untrammcled bliss. "We are 'unclaimed
treasures." (Note: Bee Want Ads bring results.)
m v w
ALL ABOARD FOR FILBERT ISLANDS.
(Don't crowd, boys.)
Excerpt of letter sent out by the W. E. Trap-
rock South Sea expedition:
"Let me outline briefly the situation as u
exists in the Filbert Islands. There are no cows
in the Filberts. The Filbert infant, following
the normal period of maternal lactation is placed
upon a diet of hoopa-milk, the hoopa being a
large furbearing nut. Its juice contains 271-2
per cent of alcohol. In one village I counted no
less than 12 infants with delirium tremens.
"Cannot you yourself join the next iraprock
rxneriition or delegate someone to accompany
me? Remember, sir, the Filbert babies are call
ing you. ......
Philo: How come we never neara oi tins
before? Let's go! E.
Dear E: You re on! The hoopa nuts are
calling me, too.
The old spring trials bob up again,
Thev always are a pest
Where shall we put our pencils, men,
When we have shed our vestr
The problem I have solved for you
So kindly give a cheer,
The place to park your pencil is
Just right on top your ear.
Hastings (Neb.) Tribune.
I parked it there, then cried, "Oh, 11,"
My ear was out of joint
First thing I knew the darned thing fell
And busted oft the point.
NOW WE KNOW WHY THE PAPER
(From The Imperial Republican.)
Back on the Job.
I am glad to be back on the job after an ab
sence of ten days. Bobby is recovering from the
operation in a satisfactory manner and is feeling
fine. Mrs. Reynolds is still in Omaha at her
parents' home. It is necessary that the ear be
dressed several times a week.
Another school building has burned at Hol-
drege, Neb., and gosh, the kids are mad.
If there is. as Wm. H. Shakespeare hint
ed, anything in a name, looks like maybe
Schlaifer won't get very far with this bird,
How to Keep Well
9, PR, W A. IVANS
QuaaliM (aainia fcr!a. Mail.
timm 4 aatia 4.m, auk.
"' Or fca by t4.n ,1
Tfca Cta. tail! ka aaan4 pataaMll
aukia.1 axar luniialhM, kr a
tlaopatf, uUraaaa oval t.
laaa4. Dr. Cm ll m mk
riiaiuai aa.i la, Mivijual
rfiaaawa. A44.M laii.ra in
iT-ihti it: j
J J f fS l'!l-iilt I l.iiu.iliil. i rtly I I
LZACyt JL J7V 'i ' r fiii.tu, lt..i .) i f.'u
All! IP WE DIDN'T WORK!
In Ki ftemiitPiit of e--ein, in
Head i f witin inney, tint, mi.1
eneuy nu mIi.-. ointment-, mid
tthr .gift o( k enrt,, n,f
underukn to find the .ue n.l re
tnva it. '
In the- ereiU f-oiip of akin mn.li.
Jlonai i-omnioiily . rmi.mii uf tha
namlN th nint rtequom run, a
kiuiirthiiiff cnntKH-tnt with o.tupu
TIia rul.. in ihui .i
. - - ' - .a a a. f M i
kkm diw.ian .t!, lhrt hand
thore beinc 4-erirtin exiTtloii, how.
Kor evimuli . U rattftnltt U atL Aii aat.,1 ,
elilniney kwe.. gt-t niokt ..f i!,.ir
mn irininii-a nil ulher Hrl tif Die
anntomy. mid thi. combination t.f
heat, fcwcut. uml tht iiiramire of
i"upij unnir l he e uih Ini?
.rum n ir- piiunna to ml niont
Mnirnuy in rovere. pnit of the
ttceently we hiiv pjirri,..!
about akin troublm on th- n"i k du
in uyen in rurn und IwdtN on ovetd
wni or i ne noiiv in Im.. i.......
A)iltincll haa nmnlt.x a . I,,.r,
which allow tha different trndm.
the worker In which set skin ilia-
Tha rrouputlonn limed me:
I-alntpm. nriutcm. rhuurrpiini
eartrldmi mnkem, littery mukiT.'
photo enirravvr. etclior. tmiiiem,
wihwoniin nnd m-ruuwomen, ri.
innit workerw. liKiHtfrerx. huff,.
and pnllHher. inurhinlNto. li.ikHm.
lutHndirH. Mnldlcra. clKiir inukrrii.
butcheni. wool norter and workora.
I'liyKirmnn. niirn.-H and ln-ahli offl-
cor. X-ray workorn. nnd munltlnn
It 1 plnln to any one who ronds
thin lint that mot of thn Infnrnia-
Ion that hail boin it forth liaa Itron
Kiithcred by Induntrlnl i)hvnirian.
and eKperlally thoao nurtylng ninuu
faoure of munitlonx.
Had aa much Htudy 1een nut on
farmer, merchant, and houMc
wives these tradpii would have been
llnted up near the top.
A second chart Klvca certain
chemicals, certain trades In which
eaeh la upd and how each dop
harm and what enn be done by the
workera by way of protection.
Uenzlnn nnd turpentino are iirpci
by piiintero. varnlnhers, flnlshom,
printers, presMnen. cabinet mukera,
and cartrldiee makers. They dlu
nolvo the oils from the skin, caua
Prevention consist In freouent
oiling of the hands with equal parts
castor oil and vaseline.
Water Is used by washwomen
scrubwomen. laundresses, house
wives, and bakers. It disfolves the
crease on the skin, catisinpf eczema.
To prevent, wear rubber gloves.
Tobacco causes eczema or the
hands in clear makers and other
tobacco workers. To prevent, nl
ways dry the hands on clean, dry
Flowers cause florists to have
kind of eczema which can be pre
vented usually by the habitual wear
Inp of cloves.
Cement workers and stone cutters
plasterers, shoemakers and metal
polishers are subject to an assorted
list of skin troubles such as cal
louses due to mechanical '-vitation
cracking of the skin, due ncipally
to lack of moisture and ind eo.
zema due to dust. Workers in oil
are prone to develop boils.
workers in acid are eu eject to ec
zema as well as burns.
I Tfca ha a4lia Ha m lit Ma
N4r ok la iariMa Mklv
MralkM.. It ta Xla lk-1 Wlva
m inkla k'trf . a4 mm II
Im iMMa llal lk Max M i m rll-
imai rmtm triit- rM r.am
tut .biNall. kl hal iba r4"a ml
Iim. ana okaaa Ita aa a.liw Ik H-
.,riM a a4Ma a art4
aiaaa a ufMaiaaja . J fcf rafra.
aawkd.aia la ka 111. ha.)
Perhaps if the prohibition enforcement of
ficers would quit passing the buck and go out
and battle the bootleggers, the cause of law
would suffer little.
This, according to Pudd'nhead Wilson, is the
day on which we are reminded of what we are
on the other 364.
"Peace is declared in Ireland," says a head
line. Getting Belfast and Cork to agree to it
Another group of jurymen is showing that
man can be as "sot in his way" as woman ever
Europe still clamors for Uncle Sam to come
to Genoa, but what they really want is his bank
The Shipping board says it is losing money,
but, gosh! the people are getting used to that.
The United States senate has proved that it
can move fast when it wants to.
"All Fools" day is getting appropriate ob
servance this year.
For a man of peace Trotzky shows a strange
love for war talk.
How about your coal bunky this morning?
The fire truck went clanging by,
But no one noticed that
The crowd was looking at a guy
Who. chased his new spring hat.
AFTER-THOUGHT: Close that window,
boy. We don't want the place full of mosquitoes.
Ragging a Poet Laureate.
Robert Bridges, the English poet laureate, is
again under fire for failure to function. Holding,
as he does, that tjie afflatus blowcth when and
where it listeth, he refused to pump a wedding
march for the marriage of Princess Mary to
Lord Tennyson set a stiff pace for the official
Pegasus to follow. Tennyson was a laureate who
loved his work and had the technic of occasional
verse at his fingertips. The paean, the epithala
mium, the genethliacon, the processional and the
dirge were child's play for him. He had only to
take out a classical pattern and cut to order.
It is unfair to compare Bridges with Tenny
son. Times have changed in poetry, and occa
sional verse has gone out of fashioti. The hal
lowed imagery is no longer tolerated. Poet
Laureate Bridges Jcnows that if he married the
sturdy elm to the clinging vine in classic fashion,
or penned nuptial stanzas after the Spenserian
system, he might please Horatio Bottomley, but
he would be hooted by the whole choir of modern
The question of the hour is, Shall Bridges get
the sack or not? Poets defend him, but business
men) like Bottomley, consider the annual butt of
sack allowed to the poet laureate wasted on a
bard who finds in it no inspiration. Chicago
I'erils of tho IJt.
W. S. F. writes: "The indifference
of garage employes who are always
working in grease, dirt, etc. to cuts
and abrasions has been a constant
source of amazement to me. Possibly
my own fear of infection Is exag
gerated, but how these men escape
lockjaw forever la a mystery to me,
What would you suggest as to me
best all around flrst aid Kit ror
I have seen mechanics Keep on
working in the pit with fingers torn
and bleeding, simply because tney
did not have Iodine or anything else
Persons whose skins are covered
with dirty grease much of the time
are verv subject to noils, carDuncies,
and other skin infections due to
staphylococci and sometimes strepto
There is some danger from blood
poisoning, so-called, due to Infected
wounds. However, the fact that they
are covered with grease rich in pus
eerms most of the time seems to give
them some degree of immunity. Their
wounds are somewhat less liable to
cause blood poisoning than are tnose
of persons who keep1 cleaner.
There is very little danger of lock
jaw and gas gangrene among such
These organisms are found in soil
rather than in grease. But a more
important factor is that they cure,
not develop, in open wounds and
wounds that get plenty of air.
Automobile repairers get more
abrasions and open wounds and few
deep narrow wounds. They do not
make the mistake of shutting out the
air too much. I doubt if there is
anything better than iodine to keep
on hand to treat such wounds. Some
prefer Dakin's fluid. . .
Others use chlorozene, and still
others dichloramine-T, if the wound
can be free of water.
In most cases benzine or gasoline
is better to clean with than soap and
water- , . .
Aftoi- Vielncr cleaned and treated
with antiseptic, the dressing applied
should not be too airproor.
In tlio Spring, Tra JLa. j
Mrs. R. P. writes: "In regard to
the winter itch, would like to know
if it is contagious, as I nave Deen
troubled with It for the last six
2. Will the oil cure it eventually,
and how long does it run before a
permanent cure is effected?"
2. It only helps to give relief.
You will get well when you turn
off the heat in the spring. If you are
really in a hurry to get well arrange
to humidify the air in your living
and working rooms.
lllAllkk 'rMII laM.
iiiuiIm. M.in h i9 T' t he Kditr
ef Hi.. l. r; Tha PkiikU IVmiiI?
t i'f til Aim rii'iin lkiiMi wi.lir
to rk'i k llipjr fiioat aim erp limit),
n yiiii fur llir iii iuim r in . In. toil
1 1 1 H'i-i x'i d W ith ll HI I li. rrrrtit
rKliilMliCII f.ir !'! lu lli lllu nii') .
f. r-rt .- Men.
Vou liMppil u plu'-p ;iHii)im.iti-y
I'n in. n in Min.in durum tlml
l.im. nUr Hfi k, Aithxiiiili nil Hi
iiiiiiiiih wm ltl priiialH-lil. Ilia
r.atilia nre fry uraniums nnd vie
nra hiiilily Indrlita-I u mi fur li"!
llltf u III I "ill If (f im-HI.p in our
l ilildlm. I.ot IS l. KH ANS' iV,
Clmlrmuii Kiupl"irni Cniiiiiiilti .
Why .Men Mnili-.
Omiitm, M.i r.h It. To ih Kill
mr of The IIpp: The field if humor
on fiction a having quit it liitiini In
the World -Hera Id. I rpfer to I Iim
1'Oppr'n Pdifylnit i-ommpiim m th
four-power freuty and iinilnr if
Tha llpr.ild m niitur la I'lvand-d
na tho inimt natuie kiiiti'miiun In
Waahluion. We arc led in hi lii va
Hint Senator Lodge lie uwuko night
niekinp an nventin of campn (mm
tli prowena and viratcgctn of I Inch
l t n tniiko no miiiiuk... Si'nmor
lllli lii-oi k hn nobody fc'irxlnit. Nc
br.ihk.i luia luiil hi number ever
iiice l<. Ilia rlnm-i'jt t( Uflllnu
Scniiif r I.iuIkch uiiiiI Br? iia ieniuli
lia I ho p.iimlililty (,f hn li-HKUP of
nuilon' (l.iinir (.oinrlhliiK.
If. aa thn llt iHld iniiMtiiiitlv liiirti.
the four-power treaty la stolen from
the Icoitii" of nutloiiH, then why In
bhixea iidin't HitchrcH'k vot for It?
Not thnt w -ar. The treaty
fared very well without bin support,
Juxt iin the wmito will mrunglo along
without lilm Olio yeur hence.
Tloniii. for t'hildrrii.
Onrnhn, March 28. To the Kditor
of Tho liee: A prenlilent of the Ne
braska Children'H Home noddy, I
want to express my personul appre
ciation, and that of the noddy, of
the line cditorlul which appeared In
Tho lice entitled, "Finding Home
for Children." H has been the ex
perience of our noddy. hlch you
know Is a national boty. that there
are thre homes nwniting fur every
dependent child. Thin fact him had
everything to do with the abolition
of orphan nsylimiH. Wo consider It
little l"-m than criminal to herd chil
dren In Institutions when there are
good homes awaiting them.
The work of tho Nebraska Chil
dren's Home noi'iety has been done so
quietly nnd unostentatiously that the
public Is not ns well advised as it
should be of what wo are thoroughly
convinced iH the better way to take
care of unfortunate and dependent
Your artlclo Is the first editorial
appreciation we have had, and you
may rest assured that it is thankful
ly received. F. L. HALLEIt.
Adventure In Lincoln.
Omaha, March 23. To tho Kditor
of The ttee: I have read several edi
torials by subscribers, and each one
tries to register a slam on the Oma
ha street railway. Here is an ex
perience which has taught me to be
:.rmi4 f Ol.uilu ti., lallajy v.
lfl my iiii.lt,. l a tiiiu.i- tn Tanii)''
Plal M 1. tlhil,, tli.krraliy 'l
ak.lrj in tumult fr frt
liaaa. Tr4v.a hi f , m ,uU
liioia si ai.)it fr ,,
taikity l'..,a .ni,rti. a it. I ia l.l
mi fur ..r ria k.,. k ..f mail, a iw
.tH h fatili. r n, i.n mim ti.rt it.
The br:,ie f -'.t ha. I. .1
villi ii no in. ii in (.(.riaia llinu, i
aaa iiv.ri.i)' in ti... rti. ir.la th"
ar and I'Ut a nu. ,,,a,irt k,,iMH.
did rrva fur mImmii Dura mm.
litf. Hlian M Ki.iluiiiiaii e( ultei ttl
thtt.lhn t tenia paid on rntelti!
Ha nut vurrt.'ioiif, i ha mapim-iI tha
ear In lh nnddla cf m i unn. I I and
nm.iiiur.l ui.uut four luilii.w fu.
I..IIOS mi addlllulial tt l(pea
I .(.- hi tha iiiali ruiplia U )t.'l
eu. ir.uliiiii.ii a)fi.-r iii'in.-r.--4iaii
AmuHui . ttt.
Imna f.fiii i. ui.a diioe itiut
4at, alalia un it'll .a. aua UU
urn luiulcuiur. -, i;uii. y dil l It Ikt
Jum na I.
'df-Hi4l0 luall" - .'lie .u en
la. kuiind li.Uniriii in it. a ! .
IhMI cf It. a if.'-Minora pull
tMuui luily M ir
If a tat tt.iild luuk hi a king fhri
I'll a it -.! id du aiiMliiK line l
l-iit 4unli . Jatl.Jlillln tH
Tmu-. t mull.
Vuii'to (ft in cm down en maalu .1
i.na'k if i.i uatit in cut down en
)uur iM-lrult a,
I arm aiill- k-iu fu be trow lui
from cacli paaaenaer. Mil e Went I ln'I'UUr, JU'tKHlii limn Ilia rr.nl uf
tu anuinrr k.Hi. klul aan we
aiupir met uur nioturiiiiii Manet
rra.linic tiewaoauei-. I a-nut.lti't
Hiiltf wliellirr lia had bavnina i.
lermtcd n runiiiiiied alorv and
ihe tar rul inv inu. li. Jm riimlly
taw miiMli, r cttr runiiiia. ami I mi.
irr.iuud what ileUy.-d na Arilvln
ai iue cdiitrr or Teittii and (I air. ei.
I irrueivc, that our iiiiMurinun'k
c1n)'k vurk waa over, an He iliaiimd
crtw. Imr nut until h hml u few
thfiiinU friendly iuihi ratluii . it h
the new operator, I Hi arriving at
tli Kcuinu utT place at Nintti and I
atresia ran a niuralhnn down the
hill to tho depot, arriving tlure at
I0. The Irwin Imd left. Tim next
train 1:30 p. m.. icHinu ma two
hour and in iiilnuti to repuae In
ll la only f ile to l.liimltt railway
In My thm thia trip u miida on
tditiduy. mid half of the cmployea
may have been Rdtlns ready fur
diurch. Wouldn't be ao ld If they
would Jut attach a ilinlmc car und
I'ullmun alccper fo each car.
V. . CirtKNSKU
he prutiibliiun enfuri'i'iin n nrhi-lal.
aiul ihl 'in it M In put a llltla pep in
tha bafk'lu-lha.liim iiiuveluent.
I 'lit' la hjiu'a Utlaaf iiula to Kurap
IKItlU bale been mure bilrrly pliraa
e. in Ihe. fatiiibar worda; "I'lenae
imut "- liuaiuii Traoki ript.
The chief liunneaa uf a bucket ahoi
broker llieaa laa i k'ulntf broke.
When In INiubf, Slay Home.
Mottn fur theateraoem: "Uetter
never than late." Lifo.
Don't Fail to Hear
Dr. Chas. L. Goodell
New York City
Sunday, 3 p.'m., Y. M. C. A.
Dr. Goodell will speak every noon.
Brandeit Theater, 12:10-12:50.
1 1? I TJ J 1
c s r.c 1-1
First Unitarian Church of Omaha
Harney Street at Turner Boulevard
Sunday, April Second
Morning Service, 11:00 O'clock Dr. M. fcf. Manf Marian of
Chicago "A National Religion"
Veipcr with Choral Music, 4:15 P. M. Rev. Charle H. Lyttle
"Our Unitarian Challenge to Christian Science and
Monday. April Third
M. Dr. M. M. Mangaiarian "Capital and LkW"
The Public la Invited
Start Building New Health By
Taking Father John'i Medicine.
You can build
new flesh and
health t a k ing
Med i c i n e be
cause the ele
ments of this
old - fashioned
tonic are just
the things which
your tired and
run down sys
tem needs. Fath
er John's Medi
cine does its
work not by
by actual rc-
cause of the
real nourishing elements which it
contains in concentrated form.
No dangerous drugs in any form,
Fine for Neuralgia
Musterole insures quick relief
from neuralgia. When those sharp
pains go shooting through your
head, lust rub a little of this clean
white ointment on your temples and
Musterole is made with oil of
mustard, but will not burn and blis
ter like the old-fashioned mustard
Get Musterole at your drug store.
35c and 65c in jars and tubes; hos
pital size. $3.
BETTER THAN A MUSTARD PLASTER
k CLEAR COMPLEXION
Ruddy Cheeks-Sparkling Eyes
Most Women Can Have
Says Dr. Kdwards, a Well-Known
a 8:00 P
I Y J
Tooth Absorbed. Iufeotioh.
Mrs. A. B. B. writes: "I have a
six-yoar molar (I believe it is called)
that lost its filling. About two
months after losing it my jaw (not
the tooth) started hurting me. I then
had the tooth filled and took some
neuralgia medicine from my doctor.
"In about a week it quit hurting
and a lump about the size of a
marble came on my jaw by the roots
of the filled tooth.
"It is not noticeabla from the out
side, but I can feel it with my tongue
from the inside. It is now aching
slighth- again. What do you think it
It Is probably an infected lymph
gland, the infection having been ab
sorbed through the teeth.
Dr. P. M. Edwards for 17 years
treated scores of women for liver
and bowel ailments. During these
years he gave to his patients a pre
scription made of a few well-known
vegetable ingredients mixed with
olive oil, naming them Dr. Ed
wards' Olive Tablets. You will know
them by their olive color.
These tablets are wonder-workers
on the liver and bowels, which cause
a normal action, carrying off the
waste and poisonous matter in one's
If you have a pale face, sallow
look, dull eyes, pimples, coated
tongue, headaches, a listless, no
good feeling, all out of torts, inac
tive bowels, you take one of Dr.
Edwards'" Olive Tablets nightly for
a time and note the pleasing results.
Thousands of women and men
lake Dr. Kdwards' Olive Tablets
the successful substluite for calomel
now and then just to keep them
tit. lou and 3'jc.
Harmonize Your Home with a Beautiful
(Plays all makes of Records
without special attachment.)
We have them in all Period types and woods.
Queen Anne $225.00
meet your re
quirements a c -cepted.)
NOTICE We will take your old-fashioned Upright Thonograph
in trade at present day value.
The Art and Music Store
1513-15 Douglas Street
Blouses at Price
Saturday is the last day of our Annual
Sale of Blouses at '- price.
Don't Miss It
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