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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1922)
THE OMAHA KICK: TUUSDAY, AUGUST 8. 1922.
The. Morning Bee
MONINC EVENING 4UNDAY
TMC IU rVIUSHING COMfANY
CUOM I, iTOIfct, rklikr, B. Utl, Oa. Bteaa.
MtMBEB OF THC AaSOCUUP ftUfl
mi h at mm iw Baa m wm, i
I WMIHIIIi " M aa
mmm eMSIttd Is UU MMW IU IM
AH nave ef WIIWIll ef Mf win
Net eveee (ircaleilaa at Te Oaaeha Sea, Jalr. t2
Daily 71,625 Sunday. . . .76,332
B. BREWEB. Ceettrel Meeafer
KLMIK S. HOOD, CmxIaMa Mum
vara to ed kecnaed Mere hm tale 4tb day ef Auswal. It 21.
ISaali W. M, QIUVIT, Hater raIM
nut l i. mt (M Seat
M MUKWlU M flmutlMe eeHe, 4 Te '
Btt T LLC r HON U
Private Ir'k aluaajif.. Ats far U Defrtaaet
mt renea WuM. Far Wlsst Call Altar It P. M l
KdManal Daeertsaeat, ATleaoe.im ar 141. 1000
Bteia Office Itta aa4 Fanua
Ce Bleffe . . - II Seett Smii Sid - 4ttt S. Ittk 81.
Nrw York). flfta Aaeaae
WMklnf taa 411 Star BW. Catae . 1TJ Stese Bids.
Pana, Frsiea 421 Baa Si. Haaara
, i g
Tha inii pad daltr eirnilatloa af Tka Omaha Bm
for Juae. 112. 71.711, a ei at 11.117 avar Juee ot
1411. Tha artraca paid Suodar aireulalle af Tha
Omaha Baa for June. Itll. e 77.414. a Min af Sk.ltO
atr June af 1411. Tkla It a lerser sain thaa that saad
ky anjr otbar dally ar Sunday papar.
irg tha Wirth fovtrnmtnt in th fact no matter
hr it turn. , .
A way must b foun) to relieve tb German Uu
lion. If it may bt dont by revision of the treaty,
and th staling down of IU reparation rtquirtmtnU,
wall and food. That much of it, at lent, la strictly
a problem for Europe. Autboritltt art sgreod that
b loan at prnt will only atrvt to avtravaU the sit
uation. Germany Induitry ia feeling tht effect! of
tha fictitious prosperity built on cheap money, and
will not regain strength and vigor until relieved. This
ia why the London conference It of interest to the
world in general.
GIVE AND TAKE IN SETTLEMENT.
President Harding: has made another proposal to
tha contestants in the railroad strike. In effect it
involves give and take; neither tide is to get all it
contends for, neither is to surrender to the other, but
both ar to submit their contentions to the Railroad
Labor board and abide by ita decision.
. This seems reasonable. It will put the men back
to work, set shops to running; again, and leave the
details to be worked out by an impartial tribunal,
designed for the very purpose. . As a matter of
record, the big disturbance would not have occurred
had the railroads and the men accepted the labor
board at ita face value and have assisted in the great
job of reaching decisions based on justice and equity,
and then have honestly undertaken to carry out the
decisions so reached.
, The president knows, as does every American citi
zen, that tha contending groups have sought to mea
sure not ony their strength with one another, but in
some way with the government This latter took the
form of flouting the labor board, a government
agency, designed to adjust all labor difficulties with
out permitting service to be interrupted by strike or
lockout. From all sides cornea a call for such an
agency. Measures have recently been introduced
into congress to give the board "teeth" by making
ita power absolute over all railroad labor questions.
To avoid such a law the way ia open, that of volun
tarily submitting to the board's examination of all
such questions and abiding by its decisions, pending a
review if need be.
The way for each side to get the strike settled is
to back away from an indefensible position, accept
the good offices of the government, admit the useful
ness of tha labor board, and allow it to pass on dis
puted points. To continue the deadlock may or may
not gain for either advantage over the other; to ac
cept the president's proposal in the spirit in which it
is made, that of reason and good faith for the settle
ment of a muddle that involves the-whole nation,
will indicate a commendable willingness to abide by
Only when Americans cheerfully conform to the
laws of the land is the government secure. When
adjured so to do by their president, they should speed
ily agree, especially when agreement will cost no
more than the submission of disputed points to a
board set up by law to deal with such disputes.
Neither honor nor dignity suffers when submitting
to the government. President Harding has the sup
port of the public in his position,' and will have it
steadfastly, for he asks only compliance with the law
of the land.
A NATIONAL SURVEY OF POLITICS.
Not much encouragement is to be found by for
ward looking citizens in the results of recent
democratic primary elections. Senator Hitchcock in
his paper extracts ronaolation from the nomination ol
James A. Reed in Missouri. He notes in this a break
ing of party lines, which for one reason or another
appears to him to be a desirable thing at this moment.
The victory of Senator Reed over a progressive
of the Woodrow Wilson variety is an instance of a
general trend in the democratic party. Reactionary
even to the point of opposing woman suffrage, he is
again chosen to carry the standard of his party. There
is a similarity in the candidacy of Senator Hitchcock
in Nebraska. In Texas a similar spectacle is afforded
by the triumph of a candidate backed by the Ku Klux
Only in Oklahoma did democratic primary candi
dates representing hidebound reaction go down in de
feat. The victor there was a man of extremely radi
cal views. There seems to be this about the demo
cratic party, that it can not steer a wholesome middle
course but must swing to one extreme or the other.
It it apparent that the progressive vote in Ne
braska did. not enter the democratic primary. The
lack of support for J. N. Norton, tht farmer candi
date for nomination at governor, proves that. But
Mr. Norton did not poll a' large vote, either, in the
third party. It is apparent that this progressive sup
port wss attracted to the republican party. No false
or radical appeals to the spirit of unrest were made,
and the result must be taken as a tribute to the con
fidence of the people in the well balanced principles
that always have guided republicanism.
CRUELTY TO ENGLISH.
No small task is that undertaken by Prof. Glenn
N. Merry of the University of Iowa and his brethren
of the American Speech committee. They are gird
ing up their loins now in preparation for "Better
speech week," which is scheduled for next February.
At that time the correct pronunciation of five com
mon words ia to be impressed on the American people.
These are "picture," "February," "library," "ath
letics" and "film." Who can name five words in
general use that are so frequently mangled as these?
As if this reform were not all or more than properly
could be hoped for, stress also will be laid on the
usag of "he doesn't," "he isn't," "they aren't," "I
did it" and "I saw it."
Life will be made miserable for numbers of peo
ple, young and old, if they are to be reminded of their
slovenly habits of speech by those who attempt to
observe "Better speech week." A good jnany fights
may be expected to result from such reminders,
families may be broken up and lifelong friendships
wrecked. ' If only it were sure that anyone who once
has fallen into such habits as saying "I seen your
pitcher in the liberry last Feberrary" or "He don't
like atheletics but loves the fillums" would actually
be influenced by example or admonition, the risk
might be worth taking.
FIGURES , WELL WORTH LOOKING AT.
A tabulation made in the office of the tax com
missioner shows the .reduction in taxes made by the
state board as they will apply to,, the several counties.
The showing is very eloquent of the manner in which
the promise to reduce taxes is being carried out by
the state authorities and is a direct contradiction of
the assertions made by the democrats that the re
publicans are undertaking to continue an adminis
tration of extravagance.
The total reduction for the state is $3,591,354,
and this is. distributed proportionately among all the
counties. ' Douglas county, which pays' the larger per
centage of the tax, naturally gets the larger sum in
the reduction, the amount to be collected by the state
from this county being' set for the' next year at
$364,108 less than for the last year.
Local taxpayers will appreciate this, inasmuch as
the city and school district taxes will show a reduc
tion only because of a lowered valuation. The re
sponse of the state administration to the demand
for relief from the burden of cost of running the
government was made possible by careful manage
ment of funds on hand, prudent expenditure, and
the control of business affairs of the state under the
budget system of running things. This system has
justified itself on its first Teal trial.
Much will be said before election day about re
duction in the cost of running the state, lowering
taxes and the like, but the republicans can point to
the fact that they have already gone a long way in
the direction of lower taxes, the levy for the coming
year being exactly 33 1-3 per cent less than the last.
This is a fact that the opposition can not talk down.
HUMAN NATURE AND WRECKS.
v ,It is difficult to shake off the horror-of the wreck
at Sulphur Springs even long enough to inquire into
its causes. " The block signal system, according to all
accounts, worked perfectly. The warning hand was
up to tell of the wooden excursion train just ahead
of the fast train of steel cars. The engineer of the
express, long in 'service and full of experience, with
out a black mark on his record, failed to see the dan
ger signal because he was reading the orders that
had been handed him as he passed through the last
In that instant the- human factor set at naught
all the safety devices of a mechanical nature. Rail
roads are run with the regularity of a machine, and
in so far as it is possible are hedged about with safe
guards. These devices are excellent, without doubt,
but they can not accomplish their purpose alone.
The thought comes up that too much dependence
is being placed on automatic means of security while
the factor of human nature is ignored.
rongrras Ought la rind Out Some
Tiam Iha kaiuaa Cuy aiar.
Tha dafaat of Phil Campball In
tha Third Kanaaa tlatrlt-t la explain
ed by tha aiatament that Mr. Camp
hall waan't male aware in lima that
there waa anything the matter with
That probably wna heraiiae Mr,
Campbell la a member of rontrea.
fontreaa never doea know that there
la anything tha matter. It la Da
firm conviction that there never la
anything tha matter, never will tie
and never can be.
Thta atata nf mind In ronsreea I
reaponalhta for much political hi-
torjr. rhlefty of a nature that eon
reaa deema unfortunate. Conr
for example, will deem It a mlafor-
tune that anything shnuid have been
tha matter in Mr. ramtibcU'a dla
trli't. Ujr reaaon of long eervlca ha
had come to be the head of an Im
portant committee, that of rulea.
Back In Mr. Campbell'a district they
may not appreciate now Important
a committee that la. It doean t par
ticularly effect tha Third district
hut the home knnwa the lines of
rulea committee. If tha house wanta
to put through a bill which lan't In
poult ion t be taken up, the rulea
committee very accommodatingly
hrlnga In a rule to take It up. Any
body can aee what a handy commit
tee that la and what a comfortable
thing it la to be the chairman of It
The trouble la the house never has
succeeded in getting the country to
understand these things. If the
country did understand them there
would never be anything the matter
In any district, and no members ever
would be unseated. In that happy
caae congress could really show what
it could do It could really shine,
There never would be any changes
In committee chairmanships: and it
Is these changes, or the specter of
them, that ia keeping congresa down.
But as congresa can t rind out that
there ia anything the matter in the
country one does xn see how these
things can be avoided, unless Indeed
the country could be equally nuna
to the fact that there Is anything
tha matter with congress. If the
country really wanted to play fair
witn congress it would be blind, be
cause it's taking a mean advantage
the way It is.
than fear-smitten. We etehd ae
though In the presence of an awful
power, primitive and powerful. We
mrw nui aniipiy uurseivva in I9;S. ae
we anrinit from the lightning. We
are daarendanta tf all uiir prlmltlv
anceatore, tha apeuian and th
tone age man. and all the rest who
stood In .see of the thunder amrni as
inouan it were the aurilti la and via,
Ibla rage of an awful thing, of which
they were frightened, but knew not
No one llkea to admit it, but moat
of ua really do not like thunder
storms, and are frankly hupplrr after
one nae pasu.
How About Vpbrakka'ft?
Trim tha KtiM I'lly M(r.
Missouri doesn't like t hoaM. but
looking arounit It Is compelled to
say tnat other etate prlmarlea are
pretty tame affairs compared to the
TACKLING A TOUGH PROPOSITION.
Whether the commissioners now in session in
London, representing the Entente Allies, for the pur
pose of discussing the reparation provisions of the
Treaty of Versailles come to any helpful conclusion,
it is made plain at the outset that Germany is not to
be given special privileges. The reparations commis
sion has rejected the latest appeal for a reduction of
the terms and for a moratorium asked by Germany.
This brings at' least that portion of the crisis squarely
up to the German government.
Just now it is not so' much a question of Ger
many's ability to pay as it is of how to restore condi
tions in Germany to a state where payment can be
made without bringing down ruin on the country.
The enormous issue of fiat currency, of which 13,000,
000,000 marks were issued in the month of May this
year alone, has brought Germany's financial affairs
into terrible confusion. It is clear that any attempt
to pay in paper marks win be useless, for the mark
is utterly unstable in value. Also, it is quite as clear
that any immediate vigorous attempt at deflation car
ries with it the certainty of toppling over the struc
ture that has been built on the paper mark, which
means the present government of Germany, as well
as public and private business affairs. How to
restore financial health without entailing utter ruin
tt Ibf problem np beisci the Allies alone, but stas-
BLUE RIBBpN PARENTS.
First prize at a baby show in Scottsbluff county
has gone to a country miss of 16 months. Too young
to be spoiled by this flattering decision of the judges,
she is likewise too yoiing to deserve any credit for
herself. The honor is that of her parents who have
given her good blood and understanding care.
No doubt the newspapers of that neighborhood
will print the picture of the baby and practically
ignore the father and mother. There is no real reason
to put the emphasis on the child, although that is the
natural emphasis. The Better Babies' Movement"
is a splendid one, though it might well be renamed the
"Better Parents' Movement."
William Z.Foster is reported to be heading for
Nebraska. He will not have much luck in organizing
discontent in a state where the prospects are as bright
for a good crop as they are here.
Vice President Coolidge may have been a good
farmer before he came west, but he knows better
what a corn field looks like than he did before he
crossed Iowa and Nebraska.
The Fix the Poets Are In.
From the Beatrice Eiprtae.
The perfection of the Internal
combustion engine has put a severe
teat on the modern poet by depriv
ing him of subject matter and verse-
forms which were once a valuable
part of his stock in trade.
It s hard to wax poetic about a
machine. Kipling has had some
succeas with poetry about steam
engines and trains; but our more
modern rhymesters have not taken
kindly to the motorcycle and gas-
driven tractor. There is something
repellingly practical about such con
Consider the dignity and beautv
wnn wnicn tor many years the
poets Invested the horse. Shall we
ever shed so many tears over an
abandoned fliwer as generations of
men have shed over "The Arab's
Farewell to His Steed?" Not all the
limousines and coupes in the world
could give thjs Arab the joy he took
in his horse. .
Numberless lines have been writ
ten in which the poet has subtly
imitated the clatter of horses'
hoofs and the rush of galloping
steeds. Realistically has Browning
given the swift movement and clat
ter of galloping horses In "How
They Brought the Good News From
Ghent to Aix:'
sprang to the etirrup, and Joris
galloped, DIrck galloped, we gal
loped all three; i
'Qood speed,' cried the watch, as
the gate-ooits undrew;
'Speed,' echoed the wall to us gal
Who can doubt that a good share
of the thrill from reading "Sheri
dan's Ride" is conveyed by the
swift motion of the horse which
bore Jthis soldier to the front;
"And there through the flush of the
A steed as black as the steeds of
Was seen to pass as with - eagle
As if he knew the terrible need,
He stretched away with his utmost
Hills rose and fell, but his heart
With Sheridan fifteen miles away."
To get the full benefit of what
the poet is up against in this ma
chine age, the reader has but to
draw a mental picture of Sheridan
peck-pecking along on a motor
cycle. There's no poetry in that;
Joy of Living.
Trom tha Tulaa w'orl4.
No human being can ait nt the
bedside of Envy, 8unicln. lntnlvr
a nee or Prejudice and nurture these
Iniquities of nature without loalng
tne great joy or living, without con
trlbutlng mightily to tha woea of
human relations and humnn exist
Only he who In some manner dla
pels the clouds of despondency and
discouragement from the valleys of
life by an exhibition of charity and
genuine friendship, or gilds the
darkening shuilnws of the setting
sun, may truly claim to have worked
Only he who wavea the mnglc
wnnd of true Christian charity over
the minsmas of Intolerance and
suspicion, thus allaying their con
suming fevera of hate, ran say he
has proven himself a friend of man,
Mankind touches shoulders with no
greater enemy on the pathway of
life which leads from the cradle to
the grave than he who appeala to
the qualities of human nature enu
merated in the first - paragraph:
qualities which He' dormant until
touched into life then they become
consuming flames capable of dlvld
Ing brothers, friends and partners.
If you see a danger In the atti
tude or. the action of others, you
see it because these qualities domi
nate your own mental processes. It
la the Quality of the eye that makes
the colors ot the rainbow. Evil can
not exist save as you yourself think
it and make it; nor can human re
lations be seriously disturbed save
aa you yourself contribute some of
the baser qualities of human na
ture and set afoot the enmities and
injustices which constitute the
qualities of hell on, earth.
jno man or woman can realize the
full Joy of living until he or she
stands at the tomb of Envy, Sus
picion. Intolerance and Prejudice.
and plants there the enduring ever
green of true Chrietlan charity.
Just a Monologue.
"I understand you always allow
your wife to have the last word."
I do," replied Mr. Meekton;
also the first, second, third, et
cetera." Washington Star.
(This Sasertewat la SaatgaU aa a
eraaamtles ateitaa 4krea Bktrk) taa.
ef The Oatae B)ae mas area 4a aa
eeaiaim eaakrias eM W laeJeS
n eahjaat ml aakUe kltnri. lMae
ahaelS be a.t mmm 4aa ate area.
Srh letle aa4 ke wnMM the
aawa mt Iha f4ter, eea ilwaah fee ta
ua4 lal 14 aa be sebBabaS.i
Clwraiirr and Oration.
Belgrade, Neb,. Aug. . To tha
a,iiltor of The Omaha Bee: I'leaae
tell Mr, Itryan and Ihe eWentieia
that (iod made one rnaii In His oan
Image and one out ttf tha ground.
II formed one man out of nothing.
The word create meana to bring
into oeing, to rorm out or nothing.
to eauaa to exist. Christ waa or Is
tha only one ever created In Cod's
image, Man, with all his crooked
ness, as he la today, la not an Image
of jod and no right-thinking man
will aay he Is, but man as a I'htrac-
ter la being created by tha deaire
for truth and soma day will stand
forth created In Ond's Image, full of
good and truth. Character la some
thing that cannot be Been with the
eye. Character la tha man Clod la
creating, forming, aa It were, out
of nothing, an image in Ilia own
'Male and female created He
them, and blessed them, and called
their name Adnm": their name waa
not monkey. However, "the Lord
God formed man ot the dust of the
ground and breathed Into hla nos
trils the breath of life and man be
came a living soul," but the Bible
doea not aay that He called him
Adam. The thought la this Ood
created a spiritual man or character
In His own Itkenesa and tie also
formed man of the dust of the earth
the . natural man of flesh and
blood. He created one and formed
the other two different men. One
la finished, the other is being cre
ated. - The spiritual man la of Ood,
and the natural man belongs to the
scientists. A SUBSCRIBER.
' How to End Strikes.
Beatrice. Neb.. Aug. 3. To the
Editor' of The Omaha Bee: The
time has come In the course of de
velopment and progression of this
country when a law must be en
acted which will be commonly
called an "Anti-Strike Law." Or
ganisation for the purpose of con-
trollng the price of labor halts In
dustry, is Injurious to the masses Of
the American people and deprives
the operator of his property and the
use of his Industry without due
process of law. .
Two things would seem consistent
with the authority of a chief execu
tive under present conditions. First,
to recommend to congresa ror pas
sage auch a law as will insure all
American citizens a complete pro
tection In accepting and pursuing
any legal employment without mo
lestation (insofar as it pertains to
citizens or companies of different
states). Second, to use all the ln-
letrumania. fo eaferee sue proieo.
lien as la given to Mm by authority
of ij t'enstimtien mt the t'aited
Bteua sad the decision et the
It should be far beneath the dig
nity of any chief esecuUve ef this
commonwealth, whether be be a
democrat or a republican, to peti
tion either operators or employes fs
come to some ae If-proposed agree
ment, that tha wheels of commerce
or this great nation may continue le
With government dictation to
American industry mora limited and
protection such as all eliiaena are
entitled to under the constitution,
more expanded, eitlsena would be
free to accept any legal occupation
without molestation, aa well as to
ault such occupation without mo
lactation or Injury to the financial
rtghta of either employer or em
ploye and such liberty comes within
the meaning of the coneiltutlon sa
it was written, less the variance
made therefrom by some ef the
court of this country.
If the operator la not best serving
the people under and by virtue of
tha lawa of this country, ha cannot
be forced to better serve them by
the coercion of the organised em
p loves. LLOYD CROCKER.
Community Spirit at Hubbell.
Hubbell. Neb.. Aug. I. To the
Editor of Tha Omaha Bee: I read
with much Pleasure and satisfaction
your editorial sppearlng In The
Omaha Bee of recant date entitled
"Hospitality I'lua at Hubbell." A
day or so before our festival I used
that editorial aa a subject for a
"sermon" In our Community the
ater. We thank you for your efforts
In aiding ua to get back on tne map.
Hubbell la. typical of many atag-
nant Nebraska town. I believe.
Forty year ago It waa the tlvest
town In southern Nebraska. That
was when Its founder were young.
Then followed a period of retrogres
sion aided and abetted by several
disastrous fires. Now we arrive at
the point in the cycle where the
young generation I able to take the
relna and effect aome or the
modem notion regarding life In
general and civic pride and pros
perity In particular. We have a
Community association Incorpor
ated with over 100 members snd
stockholder. The association backs
all community activities and enter
prises. It ha built a modern, well
equipped community hall, which Is
on year old, and has remade th
lite of the community. We call Hub
bell the "old town with a new spirit"
and the community hall, with ita
concentration and opportunity for
ail activities, is directly responsible,
we think we have a good town in a
mighty good state and you will hear
from us in tha next few years.
If my commendation is worth
anything It is freely offered you for
your apparent policy of noting and
aoorovlna: of state avanta editorially.
There ia no town In Nebraska put)
In the passing of Mrs. alary Rutin
another link in th chain ef pioneer
wemaa of Omaha has been severed.
Mr, ftuailn rama her with her hue
band In the early days from Wur
liegten, la. Bhe was aa assonant ef
high thinking and (las living whlrh
characterised those strongly Influ
enced by the New England poeta and
fthtteeephere of th '! sad '.
Mrs. Huattn was a very religious
woman rayst la finding beauty in
th common thing ef life. Bh waa
a great reader and an enthuetaatin
gardener, tier own green spot about
her horn waa a source of constant
plaaaur to her. hhe waa on of
Ihoea rare women to whom home
meant that very Important Influence
from wbli li hope snd ideal radiate
and become a force In th com
munity. XATHERINE K. BAXTER.
what will b Inaplred to greater civic
activity when attention I railed to
something they have achieved In a
distinctive and original manner. In
our case it was th radio broadcast
ing. I have further In my mind
your suggestion to Alllsnc and Hu
perlor to provide more adequate
hotel accommodations. Such edi
torials are mighty constructive and
I believe, are appreciated out stale
coming, as they do, from The Omaha
Be. H. M. SMITH.
Curloaltle f Our lienguag.
Th word "cop." w has- just
learned, I derived from tie Initial
lattera of the Eugllah "constable of
police" of Blr Robert Peel'a time,
just a "tip," you will remember,
cam from th aign "to Insure
promptness" over a receptacle for
gratuities In an old eating place.
William Allen White's Chance.
Th harem guard a in Constanti
nople ar on strike, and perhaps
William Allen White might express
some sympathy with them without
being threatened wlih arrest.
Kansas City Star.
In 30 Days or No Pay
Writ taatr far ear GUARAMTrEB ProeMUon.
and ttm mst at baak aaaarlMn Ikta vwltr
tmUMat, an resar at aianalaua naulu ah.
Ulna I art Ml ear naae an ettrfj it
BS. ANDREWS. Keek BM.. Kaaeu City. Mt.
Children Cry for Flotchor'o
The Kind You Have Always Bought has borne the slgna
tore of Chas. II. Fletcher on the wrapper for over
80 years Just to protect the comlnsr generations. Do
not be deceived. All Counterfeits, Imitations and
"Just-as-good" are but experiments that endanger the
health of Children Experience against Experiment.
Never attempt to relieve your baby with a
remedy that you would use for yourself.
What is CASTORIA
Castorla is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
Soric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It contains neither
ipium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. For
more than thirty years it ha s been in constant use for the
relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and
Diarrhoea; allaying Feverlshness arising therefrom,
and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the as
similation of Food ; giving healthy and natural sleep
The Children's Comfort-The Mother's Friend
Bears the Signature of
In Use For Over. 30 Years
M eSNTAUR COMPANY. NSW VRK )ITV.
The Washington University
School of Dentistry offers unusual
scientific and clinks facilities to the
young man desirous of enteriag the
dental profession. Connection with
the School of Medicine permits
proper emphasis on me penological
ride of the subject
The School of Dsnnsoy ranks
among the highest In the country
in the standing of its graduates.
One yearof prescribed college work
is required for entrance.
Other Department of Washington University include
College of Liberal Am
School of Law
School of Architecture
School of Medicine
School of Commerce tc Finance
School of Eagiaeeriag
School of Fine Arts
Drritio of Usirersity Esteaiioa
Henry 6haw School of Botaay
Far Catalec aa Full Information, addreae C. W, Laaike, Refietrar, Room Na.
TSSSiSttll V eUsfJUsVUeU )
SKW Saint Louis
,B?fevfj The opening deposit that
10 to 50 Discounts ff Af starts a gavings account i
On Furniture, Rugs and Draperies ' . g . , , . A. f
Steves aM Refrigerators IE5 VS dollar IS the f OUn- J
y aVasU.. iS ' dati011 UP011 WhiCh I
(1 l r iflt.rKiS build an enduring structure I
' i m I 1 1 I . frr ft HT.nV"fIrZ - . . . Ill I
v I sHffl tor luture iiaDDiness. TiPnrP III I
fe-jf ISpI of mind' and financiaI ' II I
' 8 MPtfeM independence. II f
$27.50 gP I (
Cedar Chests iP "The boy who earns and I n?
' aves will succeed ' II I
rt The Omaha National Bank 11 f
Big Reduction on Used Grafon. j gfijify II II
olas. Sawing Machine, Hand j Farnm at 17th Street I II 1 1
a.m.. - I lllll
I " I Coital and Surnlu S2M0M0 III
ii - in i - - . - i ii
I Your T.rmi Ara Our Tarma lllll lllll
j I Howard Street Betereta Uth aad Mta 1 1 1 I I 1 If If j
Bee Want Ads Ar ! I - I jf
Genuine Business Boosters ' MBMMBMt"M"- I
Vfith plenty to eat from their own fields, the Rus
sians cansput in another winter theorizing on how to
get rich -without working- and bother nobody but
Mary Miles Minter missed a splendid chance by
getting thrown through a window without a camera
trained on her.
Nebraska republicans certainly have disappointed
the democrats by refusing to get into quarrels among
Even dog days can be made endurable when tem
pered by a cool breese from the north.
. Litftle Johnnie knows
four weeks from today.
the worst school opens
News that the coal men are preparing to agree
will dishearten nobody.
The German mark is also an easy mark to print
On Second Thought
Br H. M. ST AS Sim.
The hicheat price one can pay for anything is to
steal it. the next is to beg- it; the cheapest and best
to earn it.
' Injunction for Wires.
From the Indianapolis Star.
Now. why have not the women
with husbands of too gregarious
tastes thought before of the remedy
found by the wife of a Chicago man,
who has been restrained by a court
order from "visiting, seeing, talking
to or riding with any woman" but
his wife? This is a pretty comtfre
hensive injunction and ought t,o keep
peace in the family if anything will
in a household where court orders
There are embarrassments ahead
for this Chicago man, but doubtless
he has brought punishment .on him
self. His wife says ao. He has, to
be sure, what some may regard as
a mitigation of his sentence in the
fact that the court issued another
injunction, this one forbidding his
mother-in-law from visiting his
house' or interfering with his af
fairs. But the fact remains that if
any lady wishes to put ft check On
the volatility of her husband, and
can find a complaisant magistrate,
there could hardly be a more ef
fective way. Whether or not it
would tend to Increase domestic hap
piness is another matter.
Who Likes Them?
From tha Fall River News.
"Who really "likes" thunder storms?
Many people will take great pains
to explain that they are lost in won
der at the tragic grandeur of the
lightning's play and the thunder's
roar. They impress you with the
fact that they love nature so that
they forget the element of personal
danger that most of us remember
vividly when a thunder storm eddies
about, the skies grow dark and the
electrical disturbance becomes
There was once a lady who "just
loved" a thunder storm. She was
spending the summer in a mountain
resort-hotel. "Tempests" were her
favorite topic of conversation. One
evening a magnificent thunder storm
broke. That is. it was "magnificent"
to those who "Just adore" this sort
of thing. The sky grew inky; the
rain came down in sheets: the light
ning sizzled and the thunder was
Incessant. Most , of the folks were
frankly afraid; all were nervous.
During the height of the storm some
one missed the lady who "just
loved thunder storms. They found
her after a diligent search hiding
In a closet, almost in hysterics.
This is an extreme example, of
course. Very few people are as bad
ly soared as this. Some of us- are
mildly disturbed, not by the danger
alone, which is remote, but by the
awesome appearance ot nature s
marshaled forces in grimmest array.
VY sx perhaps more -awe-stricken
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