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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1924)
A Wig Man lhatl,
< at ft, I’lcnir,
i Thr Human Blur Bntllr,
Muttnltni at Alheitt.
^By ARTHUR BRISBANE j
Hugo SMnnea, great builder of|
German Industrie*, ia dead. Work
and worry killed him. Stock* tum
bled on the Berlin exchange,
enormou* bribe* were offered by
stock gambler* for reliabw new* of
his condition, just beforo he died.
Now he is gone. There will he
counting and dividing of hi* money.
Hi* great properties in Russia, Aus
tria, Mexico, South America and
all over the world will he divided.
Then ha will bo heard of no more.
No great monuments will be built
in his honor. Yet he is more wor
thy of them than any marauding
kaiser. Stinncs was* a builder of
that which war destroys.
The United States will he polite |
ly requested to lend Germany
*100,000.000, that she may get in
shape to pay the allies. That is the
milk In the cocoanut, and it tells
you why Europe wTas so anxious to
have an American on the repara
Only the most Innocent American
Imagines that Europe wants our ad
vice or anything else, except
money now and men later on, if
In the Sing Sing death house,
where murderers are kept, lives
^Afrs. Annie Buzzi, convicted of kill
^ing a man named Schneider. She
has appendicitis, so a first-class sur
geon will operate on her, and en
deavor to save her life for the elec
That reminds you of the little
boy scolding his sister for killing a
big blue bottlefly. He wanted to
kill the fly himself.
If ^SfS. Buzzi had killed no one,
and were living at hornet she might
die of appendicitis 40 times, for all
great New York state would care.
But when she’s sentenced to death,
it’s different. She must not spoil
We change, as we grow older.
Mussolini, once socialist, extreme
radical and avowed atheist, makes
a triumphal progress through Italy,
following his great electoral vic
He has restored the catechism
and many religious emblems to the
Italian schools, and repeats his be
lief that what Italy needs is “faith,
hierarchy and discipline,’’ with not
too much talk about liberty.
That same Mussolini, on March
26, 1904, was chosen to speak at
Lausanne against a famous
preacher, Alfredo Paglialateaf, who
defended the orthodox conception
of God. Mussolini maintained that
human reason, science and history
all prove that there could be no
personal God. He quoted Heine s
advice “to leave heaven to the an
gels and swallows.”
e<**' Mussolini, whose atheostic ad
dress is still published in Geneva
by the “rationalist library,” is now
almost a personal god to Italian pa
Every publisher and printer will
be interested to see W. P. Leecn’s
new printing process, an inexpen
sive process of printing from plates
that promises to do away with steel
engravings. The process is actually
more difficult to counterfeit than
any steel engraving.
In an investigation of this
Leech printing process, called
"Aquatone," held before the com
mittee on appropriations of the
house of representatives, it was
shown that in printing money by
the new process, an appropriation
of $4 ,447,500 necessary under the
old methods would be reduced to
President Coolidge carrying
Illinois at the primaries by 150,000
probably has the republican nomi
nation in his pocket now barring
“Al” Smith of New York, also
going strong, beat McAdoo in Wis
consin badly. If Governor Smith’s
ambition is to haVe a democratic
nomination in his record, his ambi
tion may be gratified. As to elec
tion, that might be more difficult.
Judge Tiernan, properly resent
ing the assertion that a Roman
Catholic cannot be president of the
"United States, says “Al Smith’s
faith must not bar him.”
Judge Tiernan is right, and Al
Smith’s faith will not bar him. Al
Smith’s own state, biggest in the
union, has shown no tendency to
m discriminate against Roman
At this moment, the governor of
New York is a Catholic. The
mayor of New York, biggest city
jn the world, is a Catholic ,and the
iiead of all New York’s public
echools, greatest schools system in
the world, is also a Catholic.
The question concerning “Al”
Smith is not his religion, but his
fitness. No convention or voters
ihould consider any other question.
“My Husband’s Love”
riie Amazing Favor Mrs. Marks
Brgged of Madge.
Mochanlcally I rose from my chair
in<l bade the hurrying Mra. Marks
tood-by. From somewhere I pumped
jp a smile end an apparentiy cordial
nvitstlon to come again, ss X closed
he door after her.
For a long time I stood motionless,
rylng to reconstruct my opinions
vhich my neighbor’s talk hsd ehat
Every conjecture I had made con
cerning Dicky and Mollla Fawcett
kad been confirmed. Hhe was the
► 1-4 who had bound up hla head
15vhen he had been wounded In some
Mysterious adventure. He bad come
up to the city as soon as T had
loft to ses her and his treatment of
Mrs. Marks had changed from a
supercilious tolerance to cordial
And yet, curiously enough, her
tough pralss of TMcky and her em
phatic nssurnnee that I would hnvn
approved bis action of (but night,
quirted mr attsptrh'tts Mtl rhattt'd
th* rtirrent of tt y thought
I f»utq,| wyg*lf wishing ibat t had
not hern on roust p- In my languogo
lo mr husband t’arlr-aa that wlatl
n»t», ho we r *t, It would taka owl
time, | knew, fot ltltky lo roorof
from I ho myal rug* In which bo
hod molted out of the o|tortin*nl.
Tltot h* won trot Irrevoroblv angry
I knew «* well 00 that onto* lime
before midnight h* would telephone
to eee If Lillian hod arrived.
t om not especially Hmld. yet there
lo oomelhlng olimit the hnu** whtrli
makee mo dtalike remaining In nur
apartment alone all night. Tfleky not
only knowa thla. but on hla own ac
count cherishes a strong disapproval
of our enforced habitation. And while
I knew (hat plat now he waa an angry
that It* mentally could consign me to
all aorta of mediaeval tortures, yet «
little Inter hla Innato chivalry would
apur him to make sure that I waa
not left alone.
The reflection was salutary for me
It made my remorse for tny own
harsh words overshadow the remem
brance of my husband's equally of
fensive vocabulary. Put, shove all
else, t felt a load lifted from my
I had not dared to look squarely »t
the things tny own jealous Imagina
tion was picturing until the homely
gossip of Mrs Marks changed the as
pect of the circumstances altogether.
I might have cauee for uneasy heart
ache In the future. I could not con
template with equanimity the coming
association of my husband and Mollte
Fawcett when he should transfer her
exquisite and unusual loveliness to
his drawing hoard, but Just now,
thanks to my flamboyant neighbor, I
was comparatively at peace.
Suddenly I felt very tired—almost
exhausted—mentally and physically.
I looked at my wrist watch and esti
mated that Lillian would not get to
the apartment for another two hours
at least. I would have time for a
good refreshing sleep before she
came. I knew the signal she always
gives—two long rings, separated by a
short one—and as I crept Into bed,
after securely locking the doors of
the living room and bedroom, I re
solved that no other ring should re
ceive the slightest attention from me.
I was sound asleep almost imme
diately, and came back with the sen
sation of being lifted from a deep
gulf. Insistent in my ears was the
shrilling of the doorbell, tho pro
longed, steady ring of someone keep
ing a finger uninterruptedly upon the
bell and nearer still, outside my bed
room door, was an agonized whisper.
‘‘ills' Graham! Mis’ Graham. Oh,
for goodness sake, dearie, open the
It was the voice of Mr*. Marks,
&nd there was such terror In It that
I sprang from my bed and. unlocking
my bedroom door, threw it open.
I shrank back In terrified aston
ishment at first, for what rushed
past me Into the room looked, In
the dim light, like some Immense,
shaggy animal. Then a pile of
something dark was heaved over on
my bed and Mrs. Marks’ face,
ashen where the rouge did not mask
|t, stared Into mine.
"Dearie, you'll help me, won’t
you?’’ she pleaded, dragging open
my wardrobe drawers and turning to
tho bed again. "Please help me
tang these things up. They'll never
think of looking in here—swell folks
like you that can prove what you
My Aworlat'd PrrM.
Program to bo broadra.r Saturday
April 12. (By court-ay of Radio DigMl—
rtvue8’ At,*n,a <«»>! *. mualc; 10:41.
WMA B, Chicago Dally Nawa (447.1)
* ft, *"/ orchratra; 9, tb.ater revue
'V(,N. (hlrag., Tribune (270); 7 ad
s- “r|l»ta. orchealr*.
KYW. (hlrag,, (S60); 4:45. bedtime- 7
«h"»'rt: *’ mu,lcal' 8-os. ‘*ik; 1#. 1*U
<!*-D: «, mualc.
alc newa Colu,nbu■ <”«>: 11 ». m.. mu
WFAA, D*llaa Nona (474): l:lo t„
9, piano; 11, orch»Mra.
WCX, Detroit (617): 6. concert.
WOC. Davenport (4*4); 6 30, betlme;
ra«?.A? „.rart W’or,.h. »'»r-T«l**rtm
(476). 7 Sunday school lesson.
KKI Los Angeles (463); *41, Instru
mental; 10. vochI, Instrumental; 11. cnn
f*rt; 12 to 2 i. m., Instrumental, or
WHAS, Louisville Journal (400): 7:10,
Wt*I M cel ford Hlllaide (SCO): 6:30, cods
practice; 6:30, talk; 7, program.
WMC Memphis Commercial Appeal
(600): S:30 grand op^ra.
CKAC Montreal (426): 6. bedtime. 6:30.
orchestra; 7:30, entertainment; 3:30.
WEAK X*w York (492): 6. pianist; 0:30.
central^, reading and violinist; 0, or
WDAP. Chicago (360); 7, artists en
semble; 10. *4»lo, orchestra, concert.
WJZ (466); 6, bedtime, 6.30, pianist;
WOK, Newark (406): 6:15, music; 6:16,
tslk; 7, talk; 7, orchestra. *:15, concert,
0.15, concert; 9:30, orchestra.
Kelt). Oakland (312): in, musical.
WAAW, Omaha (360): *, markets.
WO AW. Omaha (626); 6.30, orchestra;
9. saxophone orchestra.
WDAIl. Philadelphia (396): 6 30. talk.
WFJ, Philadelphia (396): 6. talk; 6:30,
orchestra; 6, dance; 7 to 9, talk; 9:10,
WIP, Philadelphia (609): 6 06, or
chestra; 7, talk, 7:16, concert; 9.16,
KDKA, Pittsburgh (326): 6 16, concert;
6:30, story; 6.46, talk; 7:16, feature; 7;J0,
WCAE, Pittsburgh (462): 6 30. concert;
6:30. bedtime. 6:45, songs; 7:30 musical.
KhW, Port la nd (492): 12. dance.
K HD. St. Louis Post-Dispatch (646);
WDAK. Kansas Clly Star (411): 1:30,
dance; 6. address, children's story, en
aernble; 11:45, nighthawks.
| WOAW Program
Saturday. April it.
6:30 p. M.—Dinner program by T.enn
9 P M—Program by colored artists
through courtesy of Colored Commercial
club, president. Nathaniel Hunter; com
missioner, It. L. Williams. Hponored by
Charles W. Dickerson. Auspices llannsn
Ven Hrunt company.
Adams Faxophone Orchestra.
Adams Saxophone Orchestra.
Pose Johnson and Her Boys From
Quartet *•!«»' Mon
Adams Saxophone Orehsstra
Rose Johnson and Her Boys From
Jlose Johnson and I4sr Bov* from
Aflame Saxophone Orchestra.
Violin aelei tlofi.
Adams mui| lions Or hta'iS. |
Stone Set Bracelet 9 $3.95
with white or pray background, mounted
with three or four row. «f fine quality fhine
atone*. In French blur, emerald, topai and
Colored rhiffnn, *h*ar and dainty f»r *u»nin*r
«a*r. Alan c«d«r*d linan handkarahiaf* with
bliwk print* and whita footing,
m«i«i h**f _
Easter Apparel at Lower Prices
$2.50 to $3.95
Organdy neckwear with attrac
tive flare cuffs, daintily trimmed
with laces, pearl buttons and col
ored ribbons, will add just the
needed touch to your Raster suit,
dress or sweater.
Smart Coats and Suits
$3o°0 $4<j50 $5J50
Fashionable, just created styles in suits and coats, taken from sfock and regrouped j
to make the first “real” Saturday of spring a gala selling event.
Misses’ sizes, 14 to 20; women’s sizes, 3 6 to 44; juniors, 13, IS and 17.
Coat* for street, sports and dress wear
are included in these three groups of coats,
offered at a genuine savings. Perfectly
tailored models with full lining of finest
Twill Cord Flamingo
Downy Wool Velvatone a
Youthful suits in boyish styles, box
coats, hipline coats and mannish effects
are shown in single or double-breasted
models with two or three-button effect*.
Beautifully tailored and all silk lined.
There are checks, stripes and novelties in
(Velour Tweed Twill Cord
• One Day Sale of Indestructible
French Pearls .
Beautiful, indestructible French pearls, warranted \
not to peel or discolor. Each strand is neatly boxed. In
three popular lengths:
18-inch, regularly $2.95 ....,«.SI.95
24-inch, regularly $3.95 .S2.95
30-inch, regularly $4.95.S3.95
_ Main Floor *
r Fur Chokers
♦750 to *250
Truly luxurious are these soft, rich chokers of
fox, stone marten, brown marten, Hudson Bay
Usable, and Russian sable, which may be worn
throughout the season. In addition to their rare
beauty, they are of a superior quality that will
give excellent service. The prices are very mod
erate. Third Floor
New Leather Bags
Pouch .tyle Tooled leather
Swagger bag.— Vachetto
Pannier mode- A prn.Ka8te;'Mie'l
Double flap of bags in all the Morocco
costume shades, leather.—*
baga— black, brown, tan And the new
Spring’s newest! ---^- Silk Bag.l fcj
Stamped to Embroider
“Sister Susie” Aprons
“Sister Susie” aprons, stamped in three different pat
tern*, on unbleached muslin. Sewed, ready for your embroi
dery needle. Made with adjustable hack* that fit every figure,
and will not slip off the shoulder*.
Chemise $795 Gowns $1095 Slips $1A95
priced very low f Crope de Chine X M Crepe de Chine X V
These lovely garments, of superior quality crepe de chine, are cleverly fash
ioned in scores of fascinating models. Each is well made, attractively trimmed
and will assure real service. As foundations for summer frocks, they are most
exquisite. Priced very low.
75c Wash Fabrics
for 58c Yard
Included are the aeaion'a newest style* and
weaves in all the beautiful colorings. 32 to
Printed Dress Voiles Polar Psa Ginghams
Tissue Ginghams Silk and Cotton Crop*
Plain Color Ratina* Plaid Dress Suitings
$2.25 and $3 Silks
for $185 Yard
40-inch Printed Crepe de Chine.
40-ineh Showerproof Foulard*.
36-inch Printed Knitted Crepe.
40-inch Glo* Sport Satin*.
40-inch Printed Radium.
40-inch Colored Crepe de Chine
36-inch Changeable Taffetas.
“Ruby Ring” Hose
Lustrous silk, full fashioned hose, with
fine lisle garter tops, and reinforced feet.
>, Season's newest shades, sunset, lariat, mm
h brero, peach, dawn, airedale, beige, Ori
t ental pearl, gray, sand and black.
1 Mala Floor
Vests at $1.95 i
Of heavy quality glove silk with bodiea
tops, picot edging and self shoulder straps.
Flesh, white, orchid, peach, and black.
Bloomers at $2.95 !
Of glove silk, cut roomy, and well rein
forced at points of wear. In white, flesh,
orchid, peach, black, sand, and beige.
New Spring Shoes
Never has there been such a diversit y of charming models in footwear. For
street, for sports, for dress, for dancing, the styles are refreshingly new, and, to add
to their attractiveness, the pricings are very moderate.
The New “Chin Chin” Sandal
Featured $075 Newest
Saturday O Styles
The “Chin Thin” aandal, on*
of the latent New York fail*, I*
• petite little slipper, very at
tractive for early spring.
In jack rabbit Kray suede,
airedale suede, and patent. Reg
ular $10.00 values. Included
at this price are the new tal
lured cutout satin strap slippers
with low heels.
Sensational Clearance Sale of j
Silk Costume Blouses
V Included in this lot are aheut -00 blouses in ^
'all sises and colors. These are blouses of ex iV~
3uisite quality that were marked down in pnee ! \
uring a previous offering and are now offered
at just one-half of the already reduced price. W
There are crepe de chine, rethanara. canton*
and satin blouses, plain or elaborate with Wad
ing and braiding, l ong or short sleeves are shovn \
uses. \ Tk a
aterial! For 7
■ rday it will
Original price* rang* fram $S tJ np
. —f '■ ... '
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