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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1922)
1 If K OMAHA BKK: MONDAY. OCTOHKK 2. Vtt'i.
A1! Cirrun'i Kw pka
"Revelations of a Wife"
What Ih Iteniutal of Hid lUntU,-
Allen Irk' rpa t- unpin the
luinduf from flrnlth head apparently
wa th .rorlilnJ Uat urnw upon
th ijmn'i already heavy hurleri f
Aa my father, at Mr. tmke r.
fUft moved la the Ik.uikI nmn Ma
an1 uit out hi hand to til I ruin,
Hmlth uri-1 Ma Ihiuii'I figure fur
arI In an attempt to uw ll In hat
trrlnit mm faahlun.
Hut the aovi-rnriK-iit ntrrnt wa
qultki-r I Hun he, Mini though weakened
ly hi InfiK Illne, he tunl th ad
vantage of fr hamla ami mi upright
mltluli, Therefore It wii hut Ilia
work iif mi inntmit to pt-a tha fran
tin niiin h'uk Into hi ili.iir nnl hold
him there while ny fitht-r Ioik,
almdi-r hnmla wnrki-l d'ftly at tha
Mini ii. I. ik whlih Hinllli lui't worn
evi-r aitico lie hud nri'lvvd at tha
Kriag'a furrii (llxnulM-d'aa a f irm U
"Sow, Mr. 1 ndi-nrix!."
l.lllliin' hand upon my arm urged
mt forward to a iitaa (Kant h-r
I rmild dlatlnrtly eea every movement
tit my father'a hand. And whn tha
outer Initeerrfliiihly eollt-d IihihIiikh hud
unplnm-d, and thi-r uppeared
heavy f.,l.l of ilia flumt and moat Im
iiiai'iiUlM linen IniaKlnaMe. l.llllnri and
I looked Nt I'lirh other inlfli unily.
V.'e hud anticipated rlonnllneea mid
lalntlriea umlcrnealh that apparently
flllhy hnmhiice, and Were not die-
My father lKn to unfold th in
H'r bandiiKi-. and found them In
tricate, and frequently fualenrd. Smith
mail no movement to hinder him,
ovldently yielding psaeively and ato
rally to tha pr-ninr Allen I Irak waa
exerting ajritlnat hla ahouldera. Jitit
when ilia laat hrindngH had hern tin
fastened, levenllng no Injury what
ever to tha head henealh, Hmlth U(1
denly diM-kml hla ln-nd Into hla ahoul
ilera aa fur na h could In a laat (mile
effort to hide hla face,
"Nothing- rioltiK In the imtrleh line,
old dear." Allen Ilruka drawled, and
will) a alnKla deft movement he tilled
tha other man'a head upward until
hla face waa fully Illuminated hy the
"Now, Mia. I'nderwood," h imld.
Ullliin drew mo nearer, then bent
over the man'a fuee, examining It
minutely, compnilnK It with it writ
ten paiwr whleh Hh held In her hand,
and finally traelnir with her forrflnifer
tho nei'iillar eyebrow of Hmlth whleh
1 had -noticed when I had Been him
In tha reataurant near tha reservoir.
Then they hud been plucked In tho
illy faahlon which women affected at
that time, and the trace of the treat
ment atill remained. T.ut either the
roan had relied upon hla bondage, aa
a dlagulae or waa unable to treat
them aa he had, for In one place above
hla rlKht eyebrow there wu the be
ginning of a tiny tuft of anowy-whltn
hair In bizarre contruxt to the raven
blackneg of the reat of hla brow.
"Ah!" Lillian drew a long breath aa
her finger rented upon it. "The tufted
eyebrow of the family." The
name I one known to every atudent
of European royal famlliea.
Kuropean royal famlHex.
"you aoe, Mnile? Allen? Mr. Spen
cer? Thia rlinrhea the thing!" ahe
exclaimed. "You are ." She gave
a name which atartled me, prepared
aa I had been by her hint.
In tko face of absolute defeat the
man Smith aet-mtd to regain the mo
leal polae which had been badly nhut
tered while he had been frantically
trylntf to avert diacovery. And there
wan Homethliig absolutely royal In the
manner he oppnaed to Lillian'a cry of
"yea, I am," ho nald alowly, "and
If I wero In my own place, a woman
bko you would be whipped through
the marketplace nt my bare word."
"Hut you do not happen to be In
your own place, fortunately for us."
Lillian replied lightly, and then ahe
turned to Allen Drake.
"What Bhall we do with him, Al
len?" Bhe naked in exactly (he Indif
ferent, contemptuoua tone which ntie
would have employed In opeuklng of
a chicken thief,
"Tie him up for the night In aome
kennel where he can ruminnte over
hla former exalted portion," he re
plied, mill there waa aomething ahout
the rulloiiuy which told me that it had
bee reheaiaed befcrehand. and that It
was purnoKcly calculated to enrage
and humiliate the bound man.
"Hut after that?"
What do you think'.'" he countered.
l.l'iltnn'a eye were fixed upon
mith'M nt ol i.l face.
"Ther ) hut one aafu thing," ahe
aald. "and that w to aend him back
to hla own exulted pin e. They are
wailing fondly for him over there." I
A young (Senium engineering stu-j
ili nt expei'lmentlnir with motoric j
airplane roue to heii;M of '' feet,
remained lit the air more than twoj
hour nod silled sit mile in a
I X V
to your druggwt
Tn t tnp!l lf t 4
tP'N lliu-(. .V l'Uh
it-'P ll' p I laiUnllv. I bt
t vfrt W'M n t ""
mit, M! nt Lrl
t'it I- loi ( i!ll ''
if I e-l l 'i f 'tr tUt
tt, I na ihoit t th im
Tain Stopi IniUntly
at n ii V
C A STO R I A
In use f on ovm 30 Years
ftnm.no lnill Id 't f
ni'iiilwr aidil.n ti. m.l."l all lh r
iririliin anil Iraaii lna ih hdl h't
huut u ih duhlr of !& 1".
ai.lflon of ih mile l"i t fmiftlt.
AiaiiKl h'r l'hr rnimait. n run
titlUr, to mel errllw hr ior, KlWoeit
Karnauy, an ui-rnhi, .rlfini1 young man,
lontl trieir Ir Ih ilii'tr tif hr laihar'a
rtiurrh. T hra ram a lima whn oiar
Itatm !' m a h-aaailr lo irot t hr
hnmir. tut ih hfllali-d la lay.al liar a-
trrl la KainaliV. until loo lal. Ha ail j
iiihfl fu dnlh In an auleueilill'- aiel-
il'tn and liii"-inl" r, tianle-airlrkra. ap-
e-l-,l iu It lli"tlirl' m. lha family pliy
A rough from whl h lha (Irl had barn
uffrrlni rurniah4 Ilia dm lor an an-uaa
lo ofilpr a trip In tha auuthwaat. 1 hara,
ha auatxl, aha l marrr an lml
Inarx iimn ami "lal htm ilia qulaily."
M'tn confeaiM-a lo har muthrr lha aairal
of tha aaparlrd baby and hrr fahr waa
nidged lo atiprova Ih Irlu aa nacaaaary
for hrr haulih.
on Ih Irani aha ripariancr-l Ih ihrlll
f a rham im-rlln trllh Tom llolhy,
fanioua imillen plrluta ai lor Hh dull
fully wrote horn ten, d-er!litn hrr rn
rnuiitr llh hr "old frlrnd." an Iiiikji-
aary "Mr. Vt oiidvlile. ' hnrn aha plan
ned later lo Inali hr Imaginary hua
Nat day. whlla Ih train waa hail'd
for rnefhaillral r-palra in tha nilitat of
an Arltona. drai-rt, H'ln wanderrd away
alon lor a atroll. ntartlni liaek, aha
aiopp'-d to reat and I'll aalarp. When
ah a nk th train hud atarlad and ah
ran In a dt-aparal vffort lo t-ati h it.
Khe w.m alone In the wlldernena
and the train waa already a toy run
ning through a gap between two lofty
but tea, one a grandolee Tower of
Habel; the other a deformed and
crooked, wilthen diablerie. Hoth
mocked the girl uneudurably and ahe
atood panting In a auffocation of
fright, her hand plucking at each
other's finger nulla. Which waa
about a profitable a anything elae
they could have found to do. "
Then for the flrat time Mem un
dcratood what the draert meant to
thoae who had aeen the laat burro
drop and found the canteen full of
Kor a trance-while Mem made a
perfect allegory of helpleaaneaa on a
monument. Hhe heard a voice laugh
ing with a kind of querying exclama
The word waa a unimportant aa
could be and It came from what ahe
had Juat decreed the leoat uaeleaa
thing on earth, a handaome moving
Ilia next word waa no more bril
liant. He touch' il hi hat and eaid:
Mem had not yet even found that
much to auy. And ha went on gar-
ruloualy to the extent of:
"Hero we ure, eh?"
There waa no, denying thla, and It
wua tho flrat thing Mern'a paralysed
bruin could underatand, no she nodd
Tom llolby laughed at fate na In
bia pictures. Ho aald:
"I've nearly died of thirat In the
dexert have a dozen times, and I've
gone mad twice, but there was al
ways a camera or two a few yard
off and a. grub wagon Juat outside.
And tho heroine usually came gal
ojilng to the rescue and picked me
up in time for the final clinch- I
.ee the heroine, but the grub wagon's
"Wh-what are . we going to do?"
"Well, I'm not going to act,
anyway, aa long aa there's no camera
on the Job. Let' sit down and wait."
"fib, I guess the train will come
back, or another one will come along
and we can flag It In plenty of time.
Sit down, won't you?"
Mem waa almoat disappointed at
having her epic turned into a com
monplace. She resented the denial
of a noble experience, now that his
roolnea reassured her.
Vhe hated him a little more than
He I rtiahed off a ledge of rock
with hla hat In movie fashion and
"Hit down on this handsome red i
divan, won't you? I'm Mr. llolby, by j
"Ves, I know,' 'she ,-iid. and. feel-1
log tint she ought lo announce her-
self, ehe stammered, "My mime Is
Hte.UI in, Kememher Hieddon."
"I !w will." h- fi
"Oh, that' my first name! lie
ttiemier Is my flrat imme "
"Oh What l-autlfu! mime! Ka
l lnlly for such a an, h a - Mu ni,
IK mught from hi t eea that h..r ,
He (rtine from compliment front
irin.-.-r an insult
mi all .bwii." he l- i I "n W-t
IMI I i1 'i. all out of naming
I lm vl tu.l"
am mi and he du pi-I d.
l y r Th... a., much r. in '
;., ahei hi Ihl airutk her at rjV i
r p vuui t.i.Mt. but a-i ii--, !4 hai l
le nt siii. t ttot r 4. ;
Trife t h'i ai'i.e Than he !
on, at ol ;
' o . i.' 1 . K 1 ,. ,r -1 in j
I hue i. r I Ih il lo ti.e
th rN-w I "hi ,.( knuw I: I in
' I ! ."f
IKe t. rn
a m w tj m a inii t
couuv - lit ec
TO 6iT "VO CH
TO CT Aw,
THij CW w Ht
la-gan to ! a hero by trade. Hut now
goah! how 1 lov my faulta! When
there' no camera on ma I'm a mighty
"Oh, I'm a fiend. I'm thinking of
playing vllllan for a while, o that
I can be reaprctablo at my own ex
perm out nldu the factory. Hut I'm
o niuaw-d up between my profeaalon-
ul emotion and my latraonul one
that If hard to keep from acting on
and off. Now look at thl situation.
If the camera gang were here I'd
know Just what to do. I'd he Hlr
Waller Raleigh In a Htetaon and
chaps. Hut alnce there's Juat us two
here and I have you in my power
or you hnve me In your power I
don't know juat how to act. It de-
penda on you. Are you a heroin
or an adventuress?"
"I don't understand you."
' "Are you an onjanoo or a vamp?"
"I don't puk French."
"Then you must be an onjanoo," ha
said, "In that caae I suppose I real
ly ought to piny the vl.lhln and Kut
hete comes the train. Pot- on ill juat
is we wore worklnf up a real Il't'e
pl t. I hope I haven't Oi'iiiromlhci'
you. If you're afraid I have. 1 I! have
to go hack and hloe till Iik- next train
comes along. Or you can, for 1 lm-
iigind It' Hobina '.hat i nei m-d thc en
gine, Hhe probably missed me and
suHiwctcd that I was on here with a
prettier girl than ahe ,s -pardon me;
Hhflll 1 go hide?"
"Oh, no! no! I couldn't think of
It. Nobody knows me. It can't make
any difference what they say about
"tioah! what an enviable position.
Stick to your luck. Mis Bteddon. May
I help you down?"
That waa a chapter In Mem's life.
llolby had gueased right. Robina
had looked for him, not found him,
and had set the whole train In an
uproar. Khe bore down on the help
less conductor, and while he protested
ugalnat the sacrilege of stopping and
reveralng the limited when It waa al
ready late, ahe ;ulled the rope herself.
Hhe knew the signals, having played
In a railroad serial, and ahe sopn had
the train backing at full speed.
Hho had half suspected that Tom
Holby had a companion In the desert,
and when she looked out and saw him
with the pretty chit whose magazine
ho had picked up, she was tempted
to give the signal to go ahead again,
Hhe preferred to give poor Holby
her opinion of him. Mem crept back
to her place, shivering with her flrat
experience of stardom and Its conaplo
Viva made a great ado over her and
had to hear all about It. She sighe'
over tho lameness of the incident as
Mem described it.
"But then that was what waa to be
expected, dear-ec. Vh movie people
geta ao much excitement on the scene
that we're ull wore out when anything
happens with no director around to
tell ua what to do."
Mem escaped and took up In haste
her dally bulletin for home consump
tion. Mr. Woodvllle grew more vivid
in her letter and his resemblance to
Tom Holby was amazing. Hhe even
put in a little bit of her adventure
and told how Mr. Woodvllle with mar
velous heroism saved her from a rat
tlesnake that charged at her with
fangs bristling and rattlea In full play,
Hho confessed that she had never met
such a man and that she reully owed
her life to him.
Hhe thought this would lead up ex
ctllently to the proposal he waa to
make In the next day or two, Hhe
gave thla letter to the porter, who
dropped It off at the next atop.
The train made up so much of It
lost tlmo that It was only two hours
late when It drew Into Tucson.
Mem was bewildered when she found
'hat Tom llolby wa getting off there,
too, And so was lioblnu. Hut they
wie only stretching their legs. Hoi-
by paused lo snv good-bye In M.-m
just as she waa tipping her porter a
una iter for two duva' Itint trillion.
Hhe did not see the pol ler a face It
wa hnidly a black aa Itoblns's when
ahe wna compelled to wall while Tom
mide hi adiem.
lie l ft Mem In a whirl Put her
f.ieiiltir went round In Ih mad panic '
of a pmwheel when a airange. ni'iiilr i
l"'"" spoke lo her in
j "Mi i.I.Knir'
i ' ' r ''""' .'"'
ir'oal I hui.h her Your f.lher in
t."lr I "' I ' ' '
I Si mi4 k'.W p
I Nrt boi r fu in4 m a ioia in in
' V. ar'.-ok aa-l I e:l be fniv I m I ,
I ar It. ihr In th U rd I i
if. ml Ii. lr.lri Kne f'-r
i a. I tut .f and .U !-k aftar ian
a nrl n
ioi waa at . -i- a i ; tail it Ik
ii. .i.thi ' I'-l tt l.i-ii ef Mr
I W l ii'e haj ' '
fi '!..l-t f l't r -h t If aha
ji the rofe idF ai uiiiMiiy
, i, ll'iwa a tela.) k a
'Mil'" t MV
4 tn.i if Mm tj .
. ta I eai 4 I IN ( Aft.! fet
i". leal i'--M'-t f --.-
1 f.-.ei ,ni m ' I' ..l km
ite Ma an4 t mo) t
rcK TMt uvst time. -J r
IN "THtT COONTy. If
I LL. f-f
E?Sl FURTHER TALES
WR ABB IT
I'eler Mink' 1'aaoil.
Jimmy Itabblt was a mild mannered
peraim. Il waa no fighter. In times
of troubl he trusted hla wit or his
speed Instead of hla teeth or hi
claws. And if he had rather run
than fight, you couldn't really call
him a coward, liecuuse ha hadn't the
teeth for biting nor th claws for
scratching. Ilia teeth were not big
and long enough, hla claws were not
curved and strong enough.
Now l'eier Mink was a bully and a
ruffian. Hn waa a famous fighter,
He could whip folk that were much
bigger than he wa. Ha had long,
cruel teeth, sharp n needles. He had
Pittt Mink didn't eves know xvho
bod hit bim.
wonderful qulcknesa. Hla snake like
body could squirm and twist ao fast
that you could hardly see him move.
And he liked nothing better than
bullying Jimmy Ilabbit. He never
missed a chance to chase Jimmy
when he caught sight of him in the
One' day Peter Mink went to the
river to fish, never dreaming that
Jimmy Itabblt was near. Nor did
Jimmy guesa that Peter Mink wag
In the neighborhood.
Jimmy Itabblt was running through
the woods, headed straight for the
river and the very spot where Peter
Mink was watching for fish. Jimmy
burst through the bushels with a
great hop that carried him, sailing
through the air, to the very stone
where Peter Mink crouched and
peered Into the river.
Jimmy saw Peter too late to turn
aside. With a thump he Btruck that
rascal from behind and aent him fly
ing off the atone, to land with a
splash In the swiftly running stream.
It had all happened very quickly.
A moment later Jimmy Ilabbit had
wheeled about and vanished in the
direction from which he had just
come. I'eter Ming anin 1 even kiiow
who had hit him. He waa terribly
angry, lie swam nacK 10 ine uhiik
of the river and climbed out. Then
he went back to hla flat stone and
There has been a Rabbit here," he
muttered. "But It couldn't have been
a Kabblt that pushed me into the
river. No Rubhlt ever played such a
trick on any Mink."
It was a great mystery. And Peter
Mink might never have solved It, had
Jimmy Ilabbit kept the secret to him
self. Hut the story waa too good to
keep. He told Mr. Crow that very
day. And the old gentleman went
cawing up and down the valley, tell
ing everybody he saw ahout the way
Jimmy Ilabbit gave Peter Mink a
(if course the atory grew, aa all
Dog Hill Paragrafs
By George Bingham
The many friends of P.lllck llel
wanner will he grutttiej to learn tint
be burned one of hi toes while aland-
- l-t ,1 O , 4I I,,
"I Ur i f t . i it . n -i
.m r nil i.l1 f
I ' ll i . L
'i' t M I . -
i i,..' 'i ikou
f'ka i fc-i,-. n'Lukil ft
Pti la .H.'' , 0 .
1 It t Vti-t 'B f b u 1
See JIUUJ AMD MACCIK IN rUU.
l-AUE OK tOLOHS IN THC t'NDAY BEE
Q IKi Iht t,
storli-a do, m the telling. At last th
iield and fori at folk Were (buckling
over the new that Jimmy Itabblt b id
taken lessons In fighting, und vr.is now
to Isilil that ha had picked n quarrel
with Peter Mink, and whipped him.
too. And In that form ll leached
I'eler Mink s ears.
Ho could hardly believe It. Hut he
remembered that the Itabblt trail on
tho flat stone. It must be trise.
Anyhow," Peter Mink told Mr,
Crow, "Jimmy Itabblt ran away after
he struck me."
"That wa only because h thought
you were well whipped," Mr, Crow
retorted. "Just you wait until ha
tuti ties you again!"
Well, peter Mink actually began lo
worry. I In didn't like the Idea of
meeting Jimmy Ilabbit. Ho he began
to dodge him.
As for Jimmy, he wa no mora anxl
oua to face peter Mink. He thought
Peter would rush at him the moment
they met. Ho they took great pains
to keep out of each other' way.
But they met at last. They met
ut the spring where Proud Brook
started. With the pool between them
they stared at each other. And Jim
my ltnbblt wondered why Peter Mink
didn't leap at him. Ho wa nil ready
to run. Hut somehow Peter' beady
eyes held him fast.
"I've been looking for you," said
Peter Mink boldly but not so boldly
Jimmy thought of course peter waa
going to mid that he had been look
ing for Jimmy In order to punish
"Yea! I've been looking for you,"
Peter repeated. "I want to aak you
where you've been taking lessons."
"Lessons In fighting!"
Well, maybe Jimmy Rabbit wasn't
nurprlsod. He opened his mouth to
deny that he had been taking les
sons of any sort whntaoever. Hut
suddenly he changed hi mind.
"A uhmen! I I Why do you
wont to know?"
"I'd like to take a few lessons my-ac-If,"
said Peter Mink.
"I'll teach you myself!!" cried Jim
Peter Mink was plpased. There wa
no doubt of that.
"Let's begin now!" he suggested.
"All right!" Jimmy agreed.
Ko Peter Mink crouched low, wait
ing for Jimmy Rabbit to hop at him.
"Oh! You must turn your back,"
Jimmy told him.
Peter Mink didn't like that plun.
He began to grumble. Rut when Jim
my Rabbit Insisted that he must obey
orders Peter Mink wheeled around.
".Stand perfectly still and don't look
back!" Jimmy Rabbit directed.
Now, it wasn't hard for Peter not
to look behind him, because his eyes
were almost at the end of hia nose.
But it waa very hard for him to keep
still, because he was always on the
move. However, he kept as still as
he could, while he waited for some
thing to happen.
But nothing happened. And at last
Peter grew very Impatient.
"Why don't you begin?" he snarled.
There was no answer.
IJke a red flash Peter Mink whisk-
Relieved Without the Use
Nujol is a lubricant not a
medicine or laxative so
When you are constipated,
not enough of .Nature's
lubricating liquid ia pro
duced in the bowel to keep
the food waste soft and
moving. Doctors prescribe
it acta like
it. Try it to
A Talk To Mot hen-.
Out Thoughtful Mother ,
t:a'h mter leaiofl tring eiHigh.
fiiktv fatrrtt, iMieumonia. ' tlu ' . Mital J
tulirrvuloeM. laivinf mother ilrraj ,
Ih unaltiiKbl of
WlaNl nwral an4
f . . . a-. iM.aii.lM-liiw
r 'll, I ,'i T.N .. a.u.n J
J ii f tJ4- a "
s . ' mui
-'V ' Z ,w a. I. a a. .,.
f f MitM 4 tmmtmm
a. 4 I k
1.- I -4 ft h ajtt
aj t,a4etT ita.
av nm to -,- 4
' tr O t Navl r4 mmtlk Ihi
a ft 4 lMryert' aWfc't
,.-aM4 4 .- Man
I ' ft ftjia ijt -avwav iMtx
K nt aa4 (At
4 fc JaT ' I k I
I J VZ
81 v-D thus replace f;
aj .i(k t44 . -m a
ftt WMkne a- 4 -
ft t t mm ift4 It m
- ) m taa
t m vi rt
- . f i (ft- -.
- m m--wmm4 tt 14 --V-
aj.-!- aie -J tT0 - 4 ' -4 .-.
V4ru" Stavire, le
ed alsillt Ha saw then thai 1
thing had happened, after all.
J.mniy Itabblt had run away.
lo You Hide Hobby or lt II Hide
It I iulln right to have a hobby,
but do not be so engrossed In It that
you cannot talk on any other subject.
The members of your family would
like to hear a change In tho tonveran
Hon on Mtlonally.
Kueli member of lb" family likes to
talk, remember, anil they want to dl.
cuss different subject, not the tame
old subject every evening.
And, parents, give your children
(banco to talk.
The Economy DMUNG
sales over 150 greater than that .
of any other brand.
There isn't a baking powder of great
er merit there isnt a leavener ob
tainable that will produce more satis
factory or positive results. ThatS
why the largest baking powder factories in
Calumet to supply the great demand.
A pound can of Cahtmtt contain full 16
ounce. Some baking powdtneomtin 12 oancm
instead of 16 ounct can. B mm you get a
pound when yon want it.
THE WORLD'S GREATEST BAKING POWDEII
ai'liiliillillil.ii! III I I'li'I'ili'l.ili lel.-.i-ti,iii,aj,i,it,iaj;t,ii:ti,ti,i,,,iia),,lll,.Wtiltiit,i,i,ajit,i
Buying Ice in the Winter Time
and coal in the summer time invariably saves the
The principle involved is to buy when the other fellow
is most anxious to sell, and to sell when the other fellow
is most eager to buy.
Those who would take full advantage of conditions in
the buying and selling of household necessities are con
stantly on the lookout for opportunities presented
through the "Want" Ad columns of The Omaha Bee.
Are you alert to the opportunities which Omaha Bee
"Want" Ads present?
And, if yu want to sell something, call AT lantic 1000
and ask for a "Want" Ad taker,
Omaha Ike "Want" Ad It ring Uttttr
Httult at Ltatr Cost
Drawn for The Omha Bee by McManua
I Carrie I Itlll
nCT V.EC-; L0!
liiicoumiie th youngster lo think,
correcting their aprtxh carefully, but
imt tiMt obatruslvely, aa they exprei
their thought to you and otheia.
Hecoine Interested In their school
Aak tbrm hIm.uI their work In school
what they hnve don during th
In thl way you can get an Idea
whut they Ilk, and find out what
they have learned, ami what they aie'
supposed to hav learned, earh day.
If you mak a practice of ijueetlon
lug your children on th subjects they i
carry, and what ll brought out at!
eueh lesaon. you will encotirag t hern j
to pay trict attention to their leaeona, j
so that they can tell you alsjut them.
It la thla spirit of helpfulness and
interest which make school Ufa easier
for the kiddie and you might learn ,
few thing yourself.
wives are using
with the same
success that their
of a century ago,
43 This perpetual
growth of tavor
test has made
The Omaha Morning Bee
THE EVENING BEE
Uncle Sam Says
IMiatn1 MtUfU Trianrtl.
Thl leaflet which I Imu4 tr
l'nile. Mate I'utai Health Urvr
wnieln Inatrie tloe fr Ih aUn.Urd
maUrt, treatment recommended hy
th national malaria rotiimille and
approved by th Public Health Kar
ie Th treatment 4Mflle4
very impl and paraona who r f-fnte-t
by thl ieM ahould t a
Render if Th Omaha Ilea may
bt.iin a copy of thla lsa.klt free by
nddrrMlng a poaul Card In Ih I', .
Public Health Hervk-. Washington.
It. (',. asking for "Kpriiit No. I.l
fiom Public Health lt.s.n "
In many place, th by on th
eosat of Norway especially, Ih tea
freetea upward th water frees
I ih bottom bfor It do at Ih top.
For Fill Bisiiiess
Naerly I . a rl per ak are
floaaint lal tat WrbJ. Hu. Mm t4
Mite thetrt I aa (a aled filmt
Mm aka tear Utidaatally tka'
tnt eartu aln( tear aaimaie
Ilia adrartlatsianl if tlaplare Mfer
them. Aatln lua taadart let at lH
sou hew Omaat aaertirs tr aaiag
ART ANIMA ADS.
Soma pae avaiUbl.
Ilillgrei. Filn Service
636 r.to Black. J. 1613.
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W 'M ! IV I" tit
Thai !.! t-i ' .1.
f-i. I. i , hiifcri i tiii f i "I
r ' a i a i 1, i e .
h i-n an i a'!if -
fc l e a.i ii (. r. i . art An
' ifc.i . i. tt h ti t i I a. t
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w 1M 'v . ft lha I I H - I !' I
l"" 1 1 I- , la
ft a ' m
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t . ' I:, r , '. i , - I f ' ' r I I- .
t a. it lVv. i H i i ,k
mw to i
I T .armlet 1
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