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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 24, 1915)
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KDXKMMV. M A1ICH l!4, WIS.
THE . OMAHA DAILY BKE
POINDED TIT EDWATtD RO.-KWATKn.
VICTOR ROSKWATKR, EDITOR.
The Be Publishing Company, Proprietor.
rr.r. bi'Ildino. tarnam and se vfI?Tt kf. nth.
:ntered at Omaha portofflo as second-ctass mstter.
TERMS Cr PUESCRIPTION.
By carrier By mall
Mr month. wr vnr.
illv snd undiT
TnU'r without funday.
c 4 0
ITvenirg "1 Sunday . J
T venlng without Punday... ."
Sunday B- only - I
Seiirt notice of chanse of artdres fir complaint of
Irregularity It. delivery to Omaha Bee, Circulation
Hemti tv draft, presa or postsi order.
Kimiw reiel vet In navm7it of ami
re-unl personal checks, except on Omaha and eastern
eschange. not accepted, .
Omaha Th Be Building.
Kouth Omaha Si N street.
Council Muffs 14 North Main street
Hnroln-2 Llttl Building.
Chicago sm Hum Rulidln-.
New Tort Room 1W8. tt Fifth itmua
t Ijouta MS New Bank of foraiwM
Washington 7 Fourteenth Bt., N. W.
Addr wmRinnlrttinTii retatln? to news and dl
lortai roatUr to Omaha Be. Editorial Pspartmsnt.
tuu nt Vehreaka rmtv nt Tmusmsh. ai.
Dwlght William's, circulation rnanaaer of The B
Publishing company, twin duly sworn, says that th
tviaK circulation for tha month February, 191a,
UWIGHT W1L.T-.IAM8. Circulation Manager.
Kuhacrttxd la my presence and a worn to bafora
ma. this 3d day of March l!1R 1
ROBERT HUNTER. Notary Public
Subscriber luring th city temporarily
ahould have The Be mailed to them. Ad
dress will b changed a oft on aa reqooatod.
Thought for the Day
5ctf by Ammlia Pa anon
Thank Qod, ichen other powers decay
. And ether pleaiurei die, .
I IV Mill may set our dArk tod ay l
In th tight of day gont
Th Iron cross In Europe the double cross
down in Lincoln.
The men behind Unci Barn's guns at San
Juan know bow to make a snip captain back up.
These who are skeptical on the subject of
spring sign might consult a seed catalogue and
i . 3
Judging from the number of candidates' peti
tions that are being filed, autograph collecting
is the briskest business In Omaha.
The world will not know what real flghtln)
is until the dervishes of the Soudan get their
war bulletin department la action.
At any rate, Raw Sunday's census of celeb
rities In bell Is sufficiently extensive to carry
anxiety .to those who bop for high-brow society
la the future.
Rival war bulletin editors in 'the western
killing district must Join in the old . tiddlers'
contests if they bop to rival the artistic touch
of the Turks' long bow.
In assuming the role of lord high txecu.'
tloner of the ceaa the allies might profitably
study what happened to railroad magnates who
took on an overload of water.
And some newspapers that pretend to be en
listed for Omaha are constantly putting obsta
cles In the way of Omaha's expansion and prog
ress. But can they get away with it?
"Constructive helpfulness" Is the chart of
duty given the new federal trade commission.
It sounds Ilk a Wilt House hunch. That it
will b obeyed It assured by the party neces
sities of 1916. , ,
Fears that California will start something to
irritate the Japanese this year may be but aside
as groundless. With two shows soliciting nation-wide
patronage, there It no chance for local
trouble shooting' up tha box offices.
The three-appraiser plan of buying a public
.service utility bat already cost Omaha betweeu
one million dollars and on million five hundred
thousand dollars. It it altogether too costly a
luxury to Indulge more than once.
Why should the sheriff make money out of
jail feeding? Why should not the prisoners
bavt food served them as required, and tht bills
be paid direct by the county without any sal
aried public official? slicing out a piece for bis
bis private profit?
"Why should Lincoln influence be. exerted
against consummation of the Greater Omaha?
Suppos Lincoln bad grown to tht point of ab
sorbing .College View, University Place and
Havelock, and Omaha undertook to prevent
I magi at ' th ear-pltrctng outcry from tho
shadow of the state hour.
Tb rcpubiitaua held tl meat harmonloui ali.4 of
a .lty convention, which nominated tha followtnt
ticket: for mayor. P. V. Murphy; fvr polka Judge,
K !. Mrnbrrt; for aiMlitur, K. K. lonc; for rouncil
meit. C. P. Uoodmcn, MLk lee, Adolpo Bormetatet,
i. M. Jlltit.oK, JoM'h KeOftrld. rmr.k E Bailey.
!ur m hool board. Ilanry Ijveney, W 11 Hum Coliura and
Curia fi". t.t. '
'T!.a Wra cf Mr is tha r'ay at tht Boyd theater
ait i Marie l'riotr a tha laaltng warnaJi.
.I.e T !"!. the wrl knoo mx, if tt Wahaaa
'-inrr. La awl. ta iiiver.
T:.a i.luii..riihn at the r.Vrtir vt ViyUe etadili,
....'i M..!tl a I . i."n-.r i'f tlu i.jiliteotn birthday
t Mir 11. n e 1 j. n 1 . -1 f bii'li aatliried tl.eie
. t - r ii !.!! I t .! the da)
r - a! I'l ' ' lf and iUi of eie.tiua af
t i !,i
J. a 4
End of the Srssion Appioachir.p,
I ho or! -laf.iro has hoard tbo rail (if th
spline f-rason. ana ha now fixed r drinit a?
for final adjournment. So thore is no tellln-J
what may happen within the next few days
It has been the experience of Nebraska thHt
many important and far-reaching measures have
been rushed through in the last moments of a
leglflatlve session, and many a bill has become a
law that would otherwise have been amended
In many particulars, if not actually killed, had
there been time for full and reasonable consider
ation of Its provisions.
It Is too early to measure the real work of
the present general assembly, but so far Its
merit hsg been chiefly negative; that is. It Is
more notable for what It has not than for what
it has done. This service is worthy of note, for
good is wrought by the heading off of vicious or
ill-timed bills, and in this way the chance for
service "is still open. Many of the measures still
on file and likely to come up for passage are
inherently bad. and the working members of the
legislature must still be on their guard agalni.t
The pressure of work now becomes a source
of danger. The date for adjournment should be
made as early as possible, but with an ample al
lowance of time for properly finishing tb work
before the legislature.
Pl&gue Adds Its Terror to War.
War's most dreaded ally, disease. Is nov
actively at work. If w may credit the tale from
strife-torn Rerbla about the ravages of typhus
fever, surpassing In its completeness of horror
all that has been to!d of the present war. This
terrible plague has fallen on every quarter and
every rank In the stricken country, and Its help
less victims are without hope of succor. The
world has become somewhat accustomed to the
grisly pictures from the battlefields, grimly
realizing that such are within men's control,
but here is a scourge that defies science, and
takes its toll without stint and without distinc
tion or choice. Out of tht dreadful gloom that
overcasts Serbia shines one vision tho heroism
of the American Red Cross doctors and nurses.
No more terrible task was ever allotted to mes
sengers of mercy and relief, nor was ever des
perate venture faced with more of bravery or
truer courage than has marked the devotion of
these men and women to their undertaking.
Death has not spared them, nor daunted them.
Their calm heroism is worthy of recognition far
beyond "that carried by a decoration won in
armed conflict on land or sea. Americans
should be proud of their contribution to the war.
President Wilton and the Children.
One of the touching little bits of "human in
terest" In tht daily news is the letter received,
by the president of the United States from a
little Belgian girl, and endorsed by her brother,
thanking him for the bread they have lately
eaten. To this the president replies In a charac
teristic manner, giving bis litjle correspondents
a word of cheer, and expressing the sympathy all
Americans feel for the little ones who suffer.
It is the touch of nature that makes tht wholo
world kin. While other presidents have shown
a similar quality, no other attribute of President
Wllsob becomes him more than thlt ready syra
'pathy with the little folks. In thla he speaks
for the true type of American citizen, to whom
nothing is more appealing than childhood.
Ii it Not a Backward Step t
Where are our usually vigilant champions
of social Justice legislation? Art they awrt
that a measure Is beading for the statute bjoks
down at Lincoln repealing the Nebraska r, reg
ulating tht hours and cou'wCL: c! tabor for
women wage-workers so far at it relates to
women who work In town or villages of less
than 8,000 population?
Should the size of a city or town determine
the length of a woman's working day? Should
a woman who Is compelled to work for a living
In Plattsmoutb, or In' Ralston, or in Benson, or
In Blair, be unprotected against employers' ex
actions as compared with the women doing the
itmi work In Hastings, in Fremont or In Bea
trice? Is not this proposed partial suspension of
the law regulating women's labor a hackward
step without justification?
. Baie Ball in the Offing.
Along with the golden sunshine of the first
spring dsys comes another comforting thought.
In lets than a month now tht bast ball season
will be opened, and the American mind will have
something other than ar news and business
troubles to occupy Its waking hours. Tht box
scort will takt precedence over tht closely cen
sored bulletins from acrosa tht water. Forts
may fall, and ships may sink, but the battle on
the diamond will draw men's thoughts away
from the clash of arms abroad. The slap of a
home-run will drown tht crash of a forty-two-centlmeter
shell, and the parabola of a three
bagger will look more graceful than the flight
of an armored airship.
It Is high time that some relief were af
forded man from the evils that have beset bis
dally walk during along and dreary winter, and
base ball will provide that relief. Tht call of
tbt umpire will ring louder than tht voict of
the muezzin, and the attendntt It will com
mand win bt mort spontaneous.
Bant ball Is a grand game, deservedly popu
lar, sufficiently venerable to command respect
because of its years, but ever renewing lis
youth with th coming of spring: always railing
the young met and the boys out to act It par
tlcipatlon in It athlett delights, and giving
to tho whoa limbs ar no longer supple and
active the reminiscent Joy of rigorous games
played loag ago.
Tbt Federal Industrial Rtlttlona commis
sion went all th way to Teias to discover that
tenant farmers war increasing In this country.
Chairman Wai.h could hst madt tha discovery
right la Jackaon county, Mlaaourl, and aavd tht
national treasury tht ezpens of th souther
Arueruaa luoney totaling fHO.OuU.ogo at
least has beon bortoaed Indirectly by warring
nations, at an atrn( rt of ' per rent, ex-
t lu.lt of tiMOuat. High lu't ret t harg is not
the Iratt of tb burden i rl pled L'urvp inuM
tatty alter th war.
The Political Caldron
THE ponalhlllty that the elty elortlon mlfht h po
noned threw quite a srare Into many of tliOfw
who have already paid their money for cam
paign card and liava expended much onergy, telling
their friend of their canrtldaclea. There In a fuel
ing now that this mill not come to paaa.
One man In touch with affairs political points out
what he Tiellcves would be a dlenatrou situation
l.'ould thla election be put off. lie thinks Ifgal Ucli
nkalUlrg would arte wheraby the present commis
sioners might hold ever for three years.
Anothor man off'rs this way out of the dilemma:
Elect another charter convention, draw up another
charter, adopt that charter lnstanter and mbody In
that charter JuHt w-hat the poop's here want In the
way of an election. Peeins simple enough.
This week should clear the atmosphere. Inasmuch
as Friday Is the date set for tha last of the filings
and also for the last registrations for the primary
on April . If the election should bo deferred It will
mean re-opening- the entry list and practically another
rampaJgn. Ruch are the uncertainties of political 1if.
James Walsh of Benson declares people neeJ
not he exercised over tho matter, of Benson being
Included In ths Greater Omaha territory. As long
as hs Is on th Job, lie, says, this matter will be carod
for. The "difference" between Benson and Omaha
la a strip of land embracing an area of sevon-tentha
of a square mile, and the question is whether Benson
or Omaha should take up this strip.
Street corner discussions disclose that a lot ot
Intelligent men In Omaha today cannot state with
any dejrree of certainty whether they ar to vote at
the dty primary for seven or for fourteen candidate.
Many assume that fourteen Is the number, because
there will b fourteen nominees for th regular elec
tion ballot. Beven will be the number to be voted
for on April . This matter wa thoroughly discussed
three years ago. at th time of Omaha's first com
mission plan campaign.
This subject was being talked over the other day
by a group at a Farnam atret rendezvous. One of
th group, a lawyer and former legislator, was posi
tive he would be abl to vote for fourteen, but lie.
was quickly convinced of his error.
It will also' Interest voters to know that they may
lawfully sign only seven petitions. It is a practice
1o sign nearly every petition presented and very fw,
If any, keep count of how many they have signed.
There Is more or lst comment why th Omaha
Ministerial union presented their vie report to the
city commisaioners Just at thla particular time. ' Is
this not the "psychological moment" for such a
The conference between the ministers and the
commissioners resolved Itself into something akin to
a mutual admiration society. The ministers averred
they came to help th commissioners and the latter
referred to the pastors as representing a large con
stituency. Afterwards, Rev. Titus Lows approache.1
the mayor and vouchsafed the information that it
was a "booster meeting," and that the ministers
wanted to "get behind" th commissioners.
It was certainly th most harmonious confab be
tween the ministers and city officials held in many
moons. The commonwealth was well represented, but
those who expected to see all kind of pyrotechnics
set off w-ere sadly disappointed. ,
Optimism springs eternal In the political breast.
On candidal ha a list of 1,500 names of persons
who hav promised to vote for him. He feels sura
he ,WU1 receive 3,600 votes because that many have
promised. "When trams Com True" is th name
of a political song which will b written soma day.
Soma of th candidates are showing individuality
in getting out their campaign cards. . Jo Kummol
has his picture In a circle with the slogan "Safety
Klrst." II has soma statements on th back of his
cards, pointing with pride to his past servloe. W. F.
Wapplch declares h Is "Tried, true, faithful, effi
cient and practical In municipal and business affairs."
W. Q. fihrtver has a large card, on th back of which
he recites that h is for "A square deal to ail, re
gardlesa of nationality, color or creed,' and gives a
list of things he favors. Frank T. Qulgtsy lets It
ba known h was born In Omaha' Harry A. Foster
says hs mad good a a lawmaker and will male good
as city commissioner. Oharla Unlit has paraphrased
Ttpperary" on th back of his card. Mayor Jim's
card bears a simple announcement of his candidacy.
Nels J. Anderson relates som of his "activities"
while a legislator. J, J. Ryder declare that getting
cards out at an early date Is a waste of money. H
has not started Ms circulation of card. , Th print
ers are nontheleas being kept busy filling orders tor
campaign cards. ,
Twice Told Tales
At Cr Prpo.
A well-dreaeed. portly man stood for several mo
ments watching a brawny porter, who was laboriously
tugging at a large, heavy box which seemed almost
as wld as th doorway through which ho was try
ing to mov It. Presently th kindly disposed onlooker
approached th perspiring porter and sata. with a
"IJke to hav a ltrtT"
"Bet yer life!" th other replied, and for th next
two minutes the two men on opposite sides of th box
lifted, puffed and wheezed, but tt did not mov an
Inch. Finally th wl-4ressed on straightened op
and said between his putfs: ,
"Get It inr shouted th othr."Why. you Idiot. I'm
trying to get It outl" Pittsburgh Chronlol Telegraph.
gaay Was a Isssler.
A certain negro lad had bit brought into sa Al'
karaa pollc court for th fifth time, charged with
stealing chlckass. Th magistrate determined to ap
peal to th boy's father.
"(( here," said his sonor, "this boy or yours na
been in this court so many times charged with chicken
stealing that I'm tired of seeing him her."
"I dotart't blam you, Jedge," said th parent,
"aa l a as ttr of sela him her as you la."
"Then why don't you teach btm how to act? Show
htm th right way. and b won't b coming hr."
"I has showd him th light way," said th father,
"but h Jest don't seem to hav no talent for learning
how, Jedge. h always gts caught." - Natloaal
People and Events
Ohio I now grooming three available for th re
publican nomination for pceaident Theodor 11 Bur
ton, Myrou T. lUrrick sad Governor Frank B. Willi.
Jacob Bchmtdt, a farmer living near Ijo Moltno.
Cat. saved a cow. three calves, a yearling bull, and
thre pig by potving them In bed In his horn during
th high water Hi th Sacramento river.
. Oesjersl O It. Karris of Washington declares him
self in favor of compulsory military training for all
mal Americans. Net th restriction. co.-eeltd
nan think h I th only acrapp n tw feet.
On of th ped roid of March comes from
Oh la With th aid of automobile Crl Jeremlaa
aad Oladys Bauer f Fremont procured thalr snarling
1 teens at th court bouse, wr manied In a church,
and rsuaht their trala. all la six Minute. Oolng
Th boas of th Brooklyn Eaal. Pr. Ft. CialrMc
Kalway. reached hi avUth aullton recently,
and th boy of th hvs Ped hint th eak. It
was a bus cttotoa, sunrHn-tited by aa egi carry
lag a ullt la Its beak, and gnpi-Uig American flags
In Its talons, peveaty caudle DluminaUd th suburb
of th ess.
Th iwwl Induetrtou anj U.rlfty atheolmaater ia
th c.ntr. socosiUrui I tha ladlaapit New. I
MUiiam A Wirt, who drs $. yar for pail
tlci.e -rvi. aupertnliett f th Clary ch.wl.
a tother n tf ba tint to New Yurs fur I i a
sar. and the (hud prt.rn tfyrarue. N V. m hjol
fur 14 a tr Mr -t a ;"a f Vnir.
a day fr
AL'IlOKA, Neb., March 22. To th Edi
tor of Th Bee: 1 see the letter signed
M- D. V. In" Omsha Be headed "Honor
or Andersonvlie." I have published a
book, "Andf rsonvllle," which gives data
from offKial records of the War depart
He oh. It
ment, a history of Andersonvllle by wit
nesses at the trial of Win: also view
of the stockade and cemetery at It 1s to
day, also views from rebel photographs
taken there In l4th Iste views taken
by myself in 1913-1714, having made a
trip for the purpos.
it M. D. V, will furnish sddres I will
be plessed to send him a complimentary
book. J. W, EtiARTON.
The Sis of th iMut.
OMAHA. March 23.-To the Editor ot
The Bee: Evidently my letteV of Tecnt
date hss hit th baker in a very tender
spot. He msy be tht one ot the large
bakers who refused to buy flour before
th war when he might have contracted
for a year's supply at $3.60 per barrel In
bulk, but waited, hoping to buy as low.
as M.40. Now In his disappointment he Is
endeavoring to make the public stand his
loss. Had he bought at) th low price do
you think he would have increased the
weight of his loaves?
j No. They wer making thlrteen-ounce
loaves long" before the war. ,
From 2flci to JKt slxteen-ounc loaves
may be linked from a barrel of flour,
which at present costs th baker S7 (if
he did not buy before the rise). This
gives him IH.M from one bsrrel of flour
costing 4 cents a loaf which Is the whole
sale ptic ami would seem to give him
a fair margin of profit even now, but
figuring eleven ounces to the loaf Uh
present weight) snd you have approxl
matedly $18 worth of bread from a $7
barrel of flour.
T pass over "Baker's" allusion to the
Injustice ot a law compelling him to put
sixteen ounces In a loaf, his absolutely
silly comparison ot It to law regulating
"the stse of eggs a hen shall lay" as
entirely unworthy of serious notice.
Will simply say that It la no mora un
just to require a baker to put sixteen
ounces of bread In a loaf than to make a
miller put forty-eight pounds of flour In
Personally when I found that my loaf
of baker's bread hud dwindled to eleven
ounces, I ordered a sack of good Ne
braska flour tor which I paid $3 and front
that I baked with very little labor more
than seventy losves ot bread far superior
to the baker's produot and weighing six
teen ounces to tho loaf. My family has
profited accordingly. Other houaewlvea
of Omaha would do well to take notice.
"A word to th wise" should be suf
ficient. INTERESTED PARTT.
Indianapolis News: One gathers from
th British embassy's statement that If
w ship cotton abroad and It arrives at
its port it will b all right, but that It
it does not. something else Is likely to
happen to it. Thus far, the statement is
Bt. Louis Republic: The supreme court
of North Dakota says "the state has
broad powers over railroads, but It does
not enjoy the rights of an owner." Rail
road men will b grateful for this con
cession, but soms of them will hav diffi
culty in understanding why the court
said "enjoy "
Brooklyn Eagle: Brigadier Oeneral
Scott has gone from Washington to
pacify the Piute, whom cowboys hav
been hunting. II ought to succeed. Th
piety of the Piute Isn't proven, but thete
industry and good Umper under , only
normal provocation Is attested by all ex
perienced observers. .;
Chicago Trlbnne: We suspect that a
dollar, unattached and seeking to preserve
its freedom, could roll farther In an Amer
ican street and be followed by fewer pur
'suers than in any European city. There
fore we ar at a loss to understand th
complacency with which our European
friends regard u aa completely and con
temptuously described in th phrase "dol
Philadelphia Record; While w sr
charged by unofficial7 Germans with a
strong partiality for the allies, th Ger
man government asks our government to
tske over tha protection of German In
terests in Constantinople in ths event of
the fall of that city- This is conclusive
evidence that Wllhelmstrass recognise
thgt th course of our government has
been perfectly "correct," In diploma tlo
Baltimore American: A probation off!
cer in Boston recommends that when. It
is found Intoxicated men have lvenly
kept homes, th wives should be arrested
also and share their sentences, on th
plea that they drive their husbands to
drink. The plea may sound lik an ad
vanced one, but records In th case es
tablish the fact that it was first used In
th Osrden of Eden as an excuse, snd
thrown out of court.
W. T. Ppelts is the new editor of th
Paturdar Night Review at Ulysses.
Frank Dunn, formerly of Callaway. Is
the new editor of the Plxon Journal.
Dopf Bros, of Fullertoil hav addad
the Wolbach Mesaengtr to their suing,
which again consist of (our papers.
Htonc a Stun, proprietors of the IlarU
ingion llvraid. have taken over th ad
vertising contracts and subscription lists
Of th Fordyc Prsa.
, Th Holilreg Progi.e got out a spe
cial edition last week In honor of th
coming of the 8uthwet Teachers' a-
1 Mu-i.t Lnn ronntlaii thla nreek.
J. M. Falvcy, -formerly of Gary, lnd.,
is the new business manager f th Nor
folk Weakly Frs. Mr. Marl O'Don.
uell Wekes will continue her work as
W. F. Huff, wha hss been proprietor of
th Sleluat.V btar for avral years, has
old tb paper to Myron R. aVbradsr.
principal ot th blelnauer publlo school.
Th change Is effective April 1.
Editor MtoAlf says IYUent WUsoa
has appo'autd nMMw actlv nppr
mea to offlo than any of bts rrdca
awra Tber ar cot-tain ri of th
Third Nebraska district what h ranaot
get sway with this statemeau
U. R. Crsliia. former onr of th
Cuinlng County Democrat of West Po le I.
will b-gln th publt. atin vf (h Bjrt
t'ounty Wmiwrot at Tekau'i about
April I Thl will make I he rignts, paper
fur Burt leunir. Th I.jfuna Mirror, pub
hhrJ by M. M. Warner, is now tte ety
dentvxrsiK pr la tL county.
SAID IN TUT.
rarrylnK a Vunrile of clothe. ".Tahn ha
only not two tearets 1n life. One Is that
he Iihs to wnkr ur and eat. sn- the othe
I that he hm tn aive up catin' to sleep. '
HE CAME" ACROSS.
Mlse liii.ii Oh, I'.iptain, rre you ever
boardd bv a olrate .'
I M tii In Storma Yes: he cliartrel me in
a iMHtroom on the fourth floor.
mnkei vou so ure of Amerii an
Don Marquis in New Yojk ua.
1 wardered weepin' down the ptreet
One tlildcr man I chanceil to meet.
nhnw that there is more ilen-
tlstry practiced in America than any
where else In the woi Id. ' WaMilnuton
Hollo! says u
Wan the paitv !nt nialil?
lacked punch. Harvard lam
"ljind sake!" says G.
its true," ssys Ms.
"Now would you think, to see mr feet.
All clothel in hoots so nice nd neat.
That times hs been I haven't cat?
i d not." say O.
"They have," says Me.
"And would ycu think, to see my front.
That I was on s money hunt?'
"HesllyT'" says O,
'M am!" ssys Me.
"And why is dsys so drear and dark?"
"Ga ask of yonder money shark?"
W.ll, well!" says G
"How much to loosen up your gyve
To keep the poet's fire sllve?"
" 'Twill take," says Me. "Just twenty.
He dug, did O.
And save it to Me.
Now blessed be the name of O ,
Who came across and succored Me!
It succored Me,
a rtrrt e-
a e-w a ' -i
RAISE TUfcTR WmS CAUSE
X RAISE THO. CAUSE THEY SAID f
THfcYD ? oal smkfc
Vuhem it tjer suroc.Yov see my
to rT REVENC ON MErtS.Mt
make a niaht of It." dcclnred tha
"Weil have a feast ot reason
All right ansented the New Yorker.
' I nvt. hoard . . f iham f.h.p.1 fa.liii.oa
sound good." Judge.
John I still takln' life rasv?"
woman In the tram.
answered tho woman who was
THIS nation is slowly but surely awak
ening to the remarkable food value
of Macaroni. When we consider the
splendid physique of Southern Europeans,
who make Macaroni their main staple,
we can well afford to give this econom
ical food a large space in our daily menu.
is made from rpurum wheat, a cereal ex
tremely rich in gluten. Gluten is the
food element that goes to build up 'firm
tissue and rich blood. You can make
no end of relishable dishes with Faust
Macaroni. It is easy to digest, too. Write
for free recipe book.
MAULL BROS.. St. Louis. U. S. A.
! lapses. Cold feet
Sara Muscles Colt I Safe
I - Stiff hack
KILLS PAIN (GUARANTEED
PR, EARL S. SLOAN. Inc.. Philadelphia, Pa. St. Louis, Mo,
Price. 15c.. 50c and $1.00
jfi'siiwins amm! m ..' i . : .!HiwnrAuwjiaus ism UMUmm'mwmiOBm
WORLD MOTOR BIKE FREE
A picture of the bicycle
will be in The Bee evtry day.
Cut them all out and ask
your friends to save the pic
tures In their paper for you,
too. See how many pictures
you can gtt and bring1 them
to The Bee office, Saturday,
Th birjcl wiU b Wa Frwt
to tbt boy or girl that sends at
lii pioet picture bfor 4 p. ID..
Niilurday, April 10.
Subscribers can help tho chil
drfrh in the contest by asking for
picture certificates when they
pay their subscription. We givu
n -rtifieatJ pmh for !'. pictur?
fr. cverv dulhir pail.
G, "Is times an
Large Package, lOt,