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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 21, 1918)
. . .
THE BEE: OMAHA, . MONDAY JANUARY 21, 1B18.
SS WILL CALL ALLIES TO PEACE COUNCI
ASK ENTENTE TO
STATE WAR AIMS
""chernoff, New Chairman of Constituent Assembly, De
clares Russia Can Engage German Forces in East,
Thus Aiding Allies on West Front, If
Kaiser Refuses Peace Of fer.
(Br Associated Frees.)
Petrograd, Jan. 20. M. Tchernoff, elected chairman of
the constituent assembly by the social revolutionist!, declared
today that the constituent assembly should immediately call a
conference of all the entente allies to consider war aims.
- CHAIRMAN TELLS AIMS. O
. . M. Tchernoff granted an Interview
lo the correspondent daring the mid.
"What do you think of the situa
don?" he was asked.
- "Do you think the bolsheviki will
dissolve the constituent assembly?"
No," said the chairman, "I do not
think they will do that before the con.
Kress of the workmen's and soldiers'
deputies assembles. In the meantime
they will try to find a way out of their
embarrassment and continue their
v"You desire to discuss peace
first. What is your program regard
ing that question?" ,
"Our party's position on the ques
tion of peace is that the constituent
assembly should immediately call a
conference of all the entente allies to
consider the aims of the war. We
expect that at such a conference they
would state clearly and most rxplic
jtly their aims and would try to har
monize them with the democratic
principles of the Russian revolution."
Help for Allies.
' "Do you think Russia can continue
the war if Germany refuses peace on
democratic terms?" M. Tchernoff was
asked. He replied:
"Everybody says that Russia can
not fight because of her extreme
state of disorganization. All know
that the decision in this war will be
on the western front. But Russia can
act as a magnet to draw German
forces and prevent their being thrown
over to the western front. The Rus
sian army may retreat, but in doing
so, will benefit the allies by diverting
the Germans deeper and deeper into
Russia!, territory, which would be no
gain for them."
- At this stage, the interview was in
terrupted by several members of the
constituent assembly, who urged the
chairman to resume the session.
Ukraine Intervention Impossible.
Berlin, via London Jan. .-Discussions
between representatives of
the central powers and the Ukrainian
delegates at Brest-Litovsk Thursday
went so, far as to extend to concrete
questions as to the exchange of com
modities. Further discussion was en
trusted to a special commission. -
During the conference, Count Czer
nin, the Austro-Hungarian foreign
minister, declared that the interven
tion of one party in the internal af
fairs of the other was quite out of
the question, to which the Ukrainians
acquiesced. It was also agreed that
the destiny of the Polish majority
which might belong to the Ukrainian
state must be assured.
Peace Parley Suspended.
London, Jan. 20. The peace con.
fereuce proceedings at Brest-Litovsk
again have been suspended and For
eign Minister Trotzky is reported to
have returned to Petrograd. Foreign
observers in Petrograd believe that
the negotiations are working to a
final break and the fall of the price of
the German mark in neutral markets
is pointed to as an indication of loss
of confidence among the neutrals of
the success of the parleys.
The obstacle is the continued de
clination of the central, powers to
withdraw all troops from the occupied
regions of Russia and their uncertain
attitude regarding the return of the
deported population before the' ques
tion of self-determination ! put The
Russians apparently are sticking just
as firmly as ever to their demaiius
along these lines.
(Coatlnoed From Few Om.)
board in the court house. It is true
we got the school board to adopt the
teaching of German in the schools.
This doesn't hurt my feelings in the
least, because my conscience is clear.
I am, in fact, intensely patriotic."
At the close of his statement Mr.
Wappich left the room, but refused
to withdraw his application for mem
bership. Ascribes It to Politics.
The fact is," he stated later,
"Mossman was lined up with Judge
Sutton for an appointment as city at
torney in 1915 when the judge ran for
city commissioner. 1 worked for
Dablman and the boys 'up there' and
we beat them out That's the only
explanation I can see for Mossman
attacking me in this way. I was
against the prohibitionists. I'll ad
mit that. I was for the sacred stein
and that's all there is to it I never
said a word against the government
" or the president in my life."
Richard L. Metcalfe of the State
Council of Defense, who was sched
uled to speak, , was ill and unable to
Mr. Wappich's application for
membership was referred to a com
mittee of three members who are to
investigate the facts. ,
E. G. JvfcGilton was unanimously
elected president for the coming year;
J. P. DysrV- secretary, and A.
Wyoming Uni Defeats
Colorado Collegt Five
Colorado Springs, Colo., Jan. 20.
The University of Wyoming basket
ball team defeated Colorado college
here tonight,25 to 21 , . .......
From Shadow of
Late Fuel Famine
(Continued From Fags Om.)
mitted to run. In most of the big in
dustrial centers switching work was
almost doubled, and consequently
there was considerable confusion in
distributing the coal that arrived.
Co-operation the Rule.
. Fuel Administrator Garfield tonight
issued a statement on the situation in
which he said:
"The general compliance and a!
most complete co-operation in the en
forcement of the fuel administration
regulation curtailing industrial use of
luel were reported to the United
States fuel administration today. Lo
cal omcials ot the fuel administration
throughout the east reported the or
der was generally effective. The
spirit of co-operation showed plainly
in the many telegrams received by
tne tuei administration.
ieugrama received today were
singularly free from requests for ex
emption from the regulation. Most of
them made tne flat statement that the
regulation would be complied with, in
fact and in spirit; that manufacturing
would be halted and that merchandise
would be kept off the crowded rail
a Kailroad officials co-operating
with the fuel administration reported
generally improved transportation
conditions ii. the eastern part of the
country, , ne reports indicated tnat
the . way was rapidly being cleared
for the movement of coal for the
bunkering of the ships now held up
at Atlantic ports and for keeping the
country warm. Improvement was
also noted in the central west, despite
the continued zero weather wl ich has
been impeding railroad operations.
"Reports direct to the fuel admin
istration showed that coal in transit
consigned to or already arrived at
tidewater points for the' bunkering
oi imps aesnnea to tns American
forces in Europe and to the nations
associated with the United States in
the war were today more than suffi
cient (o bunker the ships now in port
Supplies sufficient to insure the
prompt bunkering of vessels for some
time to come are en route. Upwards
of 300.000 tons of coal are in cars for
bunkering and is on the way to south
Atlantic ports. Approximately ISO,
000 tons are in cars en route for
northern Atlantic ports. With the im
proved rail conditions this coal should
rapidly fill the requirements for the
vessels now awaiting bunkers.
The United States fuel adminis
tration today made arrangements for
working through the usual Sunday
holiday tomorrow to bunker vessels
destined to the American forces
abroad or to the allies m Europe.
Plans were perfected whereby the
bunkering machinery at the piers at
New York and Hampton Roads will
continue in operation tomorrow. This
will facilitate the handling of coal
which has been hurried to tidewater
by the fuel administration and will
turn over to the railroads promptly
empty cars to be returned to the
' "At the request of the United States
fuel administrator the director gen
eral of railroads today placed an em
bargo on the use of open top coal
cars for the shipment of products
other than fuel.
The fuel administration was noti
fied today that of 3,000 cars of coal
moving on railroads to the east, 1,
000 were consigned to tidewater for
bunkering ships and 2,000 were on
the way to domestic consumers.
"Federal fuel ' administrators re
ported that coal was going rapidly
into districts for domestic consump
tion, particularly those sections where
the need was greatest."
Employers in many parts of the
country were reporte' today willing
to pay their workers for the time
lost during the enforced holidays.
Lincoln Plays Central
High Here Saturday
Lincoln High Five will clash with
Central high Saturday night in Oma
ha. The floor on which the game
will be played has not yet been de
cided, for the Youn Men's Christian
association gymnasium in which most
of the Central high games are played
is too small for the crowd of Central
supporters that usually turn 'out for
a Lincoln high-Central high clash.
Coach Mulligan has developed a
team which, according to games al
ready played, need fear no high
schoo team on its schedule. AI-
though 'the Purple and White lost!
its first game to the Council Bluffs
high fiive, the return game played in
Omaha Saturday showed that Cen
tral has much the better tram.
School work will be irregular this
week because of examinations. This
will give the Central five opportunity
for extra practice before they attempt
to "Beat Lincoln." No game is
scheduled for Friday night
School spirit is unusually good this
year. Although victories were fair
ly certain at the early games on the
local floor, a good crowd turned out
to back the team.
Wahlntton, D. C, Jan. !. Special
Toleiram.) First Lieutenant John W.
Brockhaie. ordnance reserve -orp. It
sinned to Camp Dodge. Runt lter carriers
appointed: Iowa. Sarabtro. Manly C.
fcatthel!; Truro, John W. Hvtu. -
RUSS VOTE TO
Bloody Riot at Opening Session
of Constituent Assembly;
Meeting Place Bristles With
Bayonets of Red Guards.
(Coattaned Front Face Om.)
Jetrograd, Jan. 20. That the Bol
sheviki are greatly in the minority
in the constituent assembly was evi
denced again in the voting in the
chamber last night. The Bolsheviki
members demanded that the question
of the authority of the workmens
and soldiers' government be first
considered. This was defeated by
a vote of Zo7 to 146.
The Bolsheviki then asked for
two hours' recess in order that
party conference might be held to
consider further action. Only a
half hour recess was voted. At the
expiration of this time the other
members of the assembly decided , to
continue without the Bolsheviki and
decrees relating to the peace and land
Questions were taken up. About
ozen members spoke.
Scores of sailors and red guards
took positions at the entrance of the
building and the galleries, from
which issued all kinds of hoots and
comments. During one of the
speeches on the land question, a so
cial revolutionary member sitting
back of M. Tseretelli, ex-minister of
the interior and a member of the
council of workmen a and soldiers
deputies, leaped toward him, at the
same time drawing a revolver. Oth
er members disarmed the man, but
there was a panic in which a genera!
rush was made for the exits.
Award Land to Peasants.
The Bolshevik members and those
of the left wing of the social revolt
tionists withdrew from the constitu
ent assembly early this morning.
The constituent delegates under fear
of a permanent dispersal and threat
ened with treatment as a "counter
revolutionary" organization hurriedly
adopted decrees awarding the lands
to the peasants and proposing to send
delegates to all the warring nations
to arrange a world peace.
The decrees were adopted at
o'clock this morning as a wall of men
acing bayonets in the hands ot tne
sailors on guard pressed toward tne
constituen members, whom the sail
or commander, ordered to disperse
and go home. The closing hours of
the session were tun . ot exciting
scenes, including the attempt on the
life of M. Tseretelli.
Brooklyn Takes Billiard
Match From Cuban Champ
' Havana. 5 Tan. '20. Charles' Otis of
Brooklyn defeated 'Raimundo Cam-
panioni, the Cuban champion, in the
third and final diock oi ineir inrec-
cushion billiard match 'last night
Tonight's score; ' ; -
Otis innings, oe; points, w; nign
rUCampanionl Innings, 67; points,
36: high run, 45.
Final score: .
Otis, ISO; Campanioni, 117.
Gophers Wallop Quintet
From Hawkeye State
Minneapolis. Jan. 20. Minnesota
defeated Iowa, 33 to 18, in a western
conference basket ball game last
nio-hr. Cantata Gillen played a great
game for Minnesota, making 11 bas
kets. Chicago Trims Wolverines
In conference uame
CMieaei. Tan. 20. Chicago de
feated Michigan, 22 to 6 last night in
a western conference basket ball
m it waa the first time a Michi
gan team has played in Chicago in 12
Salt Lake Loses Siglin.
The riamin- of Paddy Siglin as man
ager of the Portland Northwestern
league team was something of a dis
appointment to Manager Walter Mc
rV.HV of the Salt Lake Coat league
club, for he had figured that he might
be able to land Siglin as a member
of his Bees. .
O'Dowd to box ureo.
C p.,.1 Ton 20 Mike O'Dowd of
St. Paul, claimant of the middleweight
championship, was matched tonight
to box Harry Greb of Pittsburgh here
on a date undecided, but probably
February 22, or early in Marcn.
Funston Quintet Wallops '
University ot Neorasna
t incnln NH Tan. 20. Camp Fun
ston defeated the University of Ne
braska in basket ball, 43 to 15, here
Needed in France at
Once, Say 8 Pershing
(By Associated Frees.)
Washington, D. C, Jan. 20
General Pershing today sent word
that the "Motor Mechanics' regi
ment" being recruited by the
United States public service re
serve is wanted in France immedi
ately. As a result the reserve today is
sued a call for all skilled artisans,
between the ages of 18 and 20, and
between 31 'and 40, to apply at
once to any army recruiting sta
tion if they wish to help their
country defeat Germany in the
A tctal of 7,000 trained men are
needed for the aviation corps, to
assemble planes and put them in
trim after air duels. General
Pershing has asked for 3,500 auto
mobile and gas-enginemen, 1,400
machinists, 500 cabinet workers
450 sheet metal workers, and les
ser numbers of blacksmith forgers,
canvas workers, wheelwrights,
chauffeurs, cooks, painters, harness
makes and acetylene welders.
WASHINGTON ISOLATED AND
SNOWBOUND GOES BACK TO
GOOD' OLD COLONIAL DAYS
Mails Delayed Two Weeks in National Capital, Coal Pur
chased by Bushel, Candlelight and Improvised
- Cookers Are Among Chief Delights; Dan
Stephens Makes Political Admission.
Washington Bonn, O.
, . Omaha B. 1311 O Street.
By EDGAR G. SNYDER. ,
Washington, isolated! It seems unbelievable,-
but Washington has been
comparatively dead to the world for
days. Never has the city experienced
such weather as we have been having
for the last fortnight.
Telegraphic wires' down; street car
service badly impeded; gas cut off
from whole blocks; no mails; people
being compelled to cook b7 batteries
of sternos, or if, perchance, they had
electric light, to resort to the electric
grill and by the light of candles to
read of war and all its horrors. This
has been Washington in the month of
Omaha newspapers have been ar
riving from five to seven days late and
life is ancient history. Letters, days
belated, have been ambling into
Washington when replies to said let
ters should have been in the hands of
And then the inability to get rail
road tickets, except as you apply for
them in person these and other in
conveniences we have experienced in
the national capital for two weeks.
Buy Coal by Bushel
Like you in Omaha, we have been
compelled to buy coal by the bushel
and most generally no coal to be had
And this is Washington, the seat of
government of 100,000,000 of people,
in the first month of 1918.
Why, the New Year's cards, fully of
kindly sentiments, have been arriving
15 days late, so that you have really
received only yo per cent of good
wishes for the coming year.
We have gone through nsost trying
times. In fact, have been relegated
back to the frontier period of our
country's history. , Fort Duquesne
(Pittsburgh) has been om' farthermost
western point of which we have had
any knowledge in the last week, for
a Darner oi snow ana ice nas neld
mails and telegraph at that point,
which recalls the pre-revolutionary
uays oi inat irontier post, wnere
Braddock fought and bled.
Even Washington, looking out from
his home at Mount Vernon, saw our
extreme western boundary line at
Fort Duquesne and a Century later we
have looked upon the self-fame point
as on tne tarthermost rim of our civ
ilization.' 1 ; v
If letters from congressmen to their
constituents; in- Nebraska remain un
answered, I charge these constituents
to set their imaginations .o work and
picture Washington in its isolation.
Letters have been dispatched from
Nebraska all risrht. but the sidetracks
at Council Bluffs, Chicago and Pitts
burgh '-gripped -the mails and held
mem tigni. -.. ,
iJlSome Irregular Mails.
"When the mails Rive ud their lost."
would make an excellent companion
piece to that other phrase, "When the
sea gives up its dead, and until Post
master General Burleson begins a sys
tematic effort to lift the mail em
bargo the pre-revolutionarv period
Christmas day in Washington it
was announced that the post omce
was up to date with its mail anJ that
there would be prompt delivery of
uinstmas rackases. Un the same
day that this announcement was pub
lished, with the apparant authority
of Albert Sidney Burleson, postal
clerks declared that there were 50
car loads of mail on the side tracks
What the real condition was is in
dicated by the fact that December 28
it was announced that a car carry
ing a million dollars worth of secur
ities from Savannah to New York
city got lost and. was .found after a
nine-day hunt, in the railroad yards
When June comes, with its balmy
breezes and its skies of blue. Wash-
ingtonians are hopefu' that the post
master ueneral will have solved the
mail situation and that the loving
messages ot tender greetings trom
Nebraskans will have reached their
destination in the capitol city of the
Stephens Talks Politics.
A number of Nebraska democratic
politicians foregathered in Repre
sentative Dan Stevens' room the oth
er day while the city was in the icy
grip of the storm king and the talk,
as is usually the case when politicians
get together, drifted to the political
situation in .he home state. ,
In this connection it may not be
out of place to say that Mr. Stephens
-ontinues to have his eyes on a seat
in the uooer house of coneress and
only conditions prevent him from
announcing his candidacy.
Happening to be a member of the
group that was holding forth in Mr.
Stephens' office, I asked him whether
the old traditions of the North and
South Platte as a political dividing
line in Nebraska was gradually be
ing dissipated through the adoption
of the primary system of nominating
candidates for political office.
For Benefit of Politicians.
Mr. Stephens made a characteris
"Yes., I think it has. The only
object for its existence since the days
of conventions, so far as I can see,
was due to the fact that politicians
were always contending for recog
nition. V .
"It was a boundary line existing,.
not for the benefit of the people, but
for the purpose of dividing the spoils
of office among those who were seek
ing political preferment. The in
terests of the people were of second
ary importance.. .
"As a result of the primary, the
politicians, who originally conducted
conventions, have very little to dc
with the selection of candidates foi
office and the people don't . care a
row of pins about the sections of the
state where the candidates live.
"The thing they are vitally inter
ested in is, not whether the candi-
j.... i:... .t. .l . S
German Towns Face
Danger by Floods
Amsterdam, Jan.' 20. Serious
floods are occurring in Germany
owing to the heavy snowfall. The
river Fulda has overflowed its
banks , and Cassel is half under
water. In,Hjesse several villages
The Rhine is threatening Co
logne. The cellars of all the houses
near the river have been hurriedly
emptied in order to save foodstuffs
from destruction. Hanover is also
The Berlin tram service has been
stopped by the snow, which it has
been found impossible to remove,
owing to the lack, of laborers.
Platte, but rather, whether , he stands
on both feet for the xausfc ..cf.his
country. That, in my judgment, will
be the deciding factor this fall in
the minds of the' people when" they
come to select candidates for pub
Nordstrom Tells Story.
I was exceedingly interested in a
story of New York farming which
E. A. Nordstrom of Seneca Falls,
New York, told the other day while
in the city a guest of Congressman
Mr. Nordstrom formerly resided
in Omaha, where he was connected
with the grain firm of Merriam
and Holmquist. Nordstrom's father
owend a large farm at Wahoo. where
the subject of this paragraph learned
all about the cultivation of crops.
Four years ago Nordstrom moved
from Omaha to a farm of 116 acres
near Seneca Falls, and here he has
taught the farmers of the Seneca val
ley how they do things in Nebraska.
The farm is one of the best in the
county and an object lesson to the
farmers in that neighborhood.
Old residents shook their heads
when Nordstrom built a silo and
said it was a fool thing to do any
how. They are air building silos
now. Nordstrom received w.is a
bushel for his wheat He gets from
50 to 55 cents a pound for his butter
which he sells to the residents of
Seneca Falls. He has a large dairy
connected with the farm.
Rather Live In Nebraska.
And yet Nordstrom would rather
live in the west than in the Empire
State, or at least he would like to di-vide.his-abiding
place, residing in the
winter in .Nebraska and in summer
on the shores of Seneca lake, which
for pictorial beauty can hardly be ex
He has a large apple orchard on
his property and the most up-to-date
farm machinery, which makes it pos
sible for him to demonstrate to his
neighbors the benefits of the most
approved scientific methods in farm
ing. .... . .'
Academy of Fine Arts
Elects Roumanian, Queen
Paris. Jan. 20. The Academy of
Fine Arts has unanimously elected
Queen Marie of Roumania a corre
sponding member of the institute.
This step was taken in recognition of
the queen's talent as an artist
Gi;ZAT WESTERN TRAILS
Great Western train service from
Omaha is now back to normal. Pub
lished schedules are being maintained
with accustomed regularity. For
Mason City, St. Paul and Minneapo
lis leave Omaha 7:29 a. m. and 8:20
m. For Fort Dodge. Clarion and
intermediate points, at 7:29 a. m., 3:50
p. m. and 8:20 p. m. For Dubuque
and Chicago, 3:50 p. m. Get tickets
at 405 South 15th street. Phone Doug
las 260. Adv.
DR. McKENNEY Says:
"Our tine dentistry la the result of
twenty yeara ot eontcientioui study
Work, pat tooth,
worth $15 to (25,
Best Silver Fill
Best 22-a Cold
$5, $8. $10
t Wa please you or efaad your money
1 4th and Fan jam 1324 Farnam St
Phono Douglas 2872-
kj'l A which all pencils
degrees and 2 copy- n
ing all perfect! W
Asericaa Ltae Fdl Co., N. T.
increases strength oi
'lelicate, aervoua. run
low n people ISO per
nt la tea days ra
many instance.' tlOv
forfeit If it faila as per
full explanation In lar
article oon te appear
a this paper. Ask your
doctor or d-injrist about
Sbvrmaa ft McUoanell Drag Stores always
carry it In stock,
TO GOJO FRONT
Locomotive Engineers Register
First Refuse to Comply With
Government's Request; Plead
Industrial .Need at Home.
(By Associated Vtest.) .
London, Jan. 20.1 The executive
committee of the Society of Loco
motive Engineers and ' Firemen has
declined the government's invitation
that 35 of the members go to the
front. Delegations of the various
labor bodies have recently visited the
battlefields. This is the first refusal.
A resolution adopted by the com
mittee says that owing to the long
hours of duty in force and the ab
sence of so many men from work, it
would be unfair to the others to ac
cept the invitation, and continues:
"We are fully satisfied that the
whole of the workers of this country
should be fully cognizant of the hor
rors now taking place. There is a
shortage of man power in industries,
ship building, etc., and we feel that
the representatives of the workers
can serve a far more useful purpose
by remaining at home.
Secretary Bromley, of the society,
says that the members of the organ
ization are working from 100 to 120
hours weekly in shifts of twelve
They are often 24 hours without le-
lief, which is injurious to health and
a danger to the traveling public
Famous "Queen of the Turf"
Succumbs to Pneumonia
New Orleans, La., Jan. 20. Pan
Zareta, the famous 8-year-old racing
mare, holder of several track records
and winner of more than 80 races,
died here today of pneumonia. She
was known to race followers as
"Queen of the turf." Pan Zareta was
purchased a year ago by Joseph Ma
ronne of New York from H. S. New
man of Texas.
OPEN A CHARGE AC
COUNT WiTH US THIS
MONTH FOR A DIAMOND
OR WATCH AND SAVE MONEY
Diamond Ring -
27S This exquisite
Diamond Ring stands
alone as the most per
fect r'ng ever pro-dn-ed,
14k t Af
solid fold..... S4U
177 La Valliere, fine solid god. filisrree
work, ornamented with green gold, bright
finish. 2 fine Diamonds, 15-inch chain.
18 Men's EI
H a m p den
watch, , in
g n aranteed
ta gold filled
Open Daily Till 9 P. M. Saturdays Till 9:30
Call or- write for illustrated Catalog No
903. Phone Douglas 1444 and salesman
1' - - a ii-awa - l0,n street,
53 BROS & COL MM Omaha.
Use Soothing Musterole
When those sharp pains go shooting
through your head, when your skull
seems as if it would split; just rub a
little Musterole on your temples and
neck. It draws out the Inflammation,
soothes away the pain, usually giving
quick relict -
Musterole Is a clean, white ointment,
made with oil of mustard. Better than a
mustard plaster and does not blicter.
Many doctors and nurses frankly ret.
ommecd Musterole fot sore throat, bron
chitis, croup, stiff Deck, asthma, ceurd
gia, congestion, pleurisy, rheumatism,
lumbago, pains aid aches of the back ot
bints, sprains, sore muscles, bruises,
chilblains, frosted feet colds of the
chest (it often prevents pneumonia). It
is always dependable
30c and 60c jars; hospital size &50.
iCeep Your Face
Fresh and Young
k Two Fine
w a. in
Month Jl. 'in
7 ,tT 48LJtiL.
Western Golfers Abandon
Regular 1918 Chany Meet.
Chicago, Jan. 20. The directors of
the Western Golf association at the
annual meeting tonight decided to
abandon the championship meet for
1918, owing to war conditions and to
hold a patriotic tournament in order
to sustain active interest in the game
as suggested by President Wilson.
The directors recommended that
the tournament be held under such
conditions as might be determined by
the directors later and that those who
participated should be" 40 years old
or more. This age limit was recom
mended subject to revision down to
35. An entry fee of $3 and an assess
ment of 5 cents a stroke in qualifying
rounds will be given to some worthy
Last year officers headed by Charles
Thomapson of Chicago were reelected.
lATi m YOUR
Did you ever stop
to thmk of the piston rings
m your cylinders? Prob
ably not; they are hidden away,
out of sight and hardly ever
thought of. ,
That is, until you have engine
It's the piston rings that prob
ably cause of your engine
troubles. Eliminate these
troubles by putting in
Get more power. Save on your
gasoline and oil. Stop carbon
and spark plug troubles. Prolong
the life of the engine and the car.
American Hammered Piston Rings are
made in sizes for all cars. All good
parages and accessory dealers sell them.
If your dealer cannot supply you see us.
Delco Exide Serrlf Station
' Wholesale and Retail Distributor '
2024 Farnam Street Phone D. 3697
, Omaha, Neb. "
Im Stearns. Latter
Location Most Central
300 Rooms with 300 Private Baths
Rates $1.75 to $3.50 Per Day
H. J. TREMAIN
Pre, and Manager
3? to take
for Coughs e Colds
The pleasant taste of this fa
mous 53-year old remedy is one
reason for its remarkable success.
The kiddies like it, ask for it,
and it docs them good. Slightly
laxative, too, and keeps them in
good condition. Keep it in your
medicine closet and give it to the
kiddies for all forms of coughs,
co'ds srtd croup. Jut as effective'
Oid lolis, too, especially (or grippe. .
Get it at your druggists . .
KeepyoorStoaaachand Liver Healthy
A vigorous Stomach, perfect working Q
L-.ver and regular acting Bowels, if you
w:ll use Dr. King's New Life PUls '
They correct Constipation have a
tonic effect on the SYStem-r-eliminate
poisons through the Bowels. . ,-
for Burning Eczema
Greasy salves and ointments sh-Vd not
be applied it good cleat skin is wanted.
Tmggist for 35c, or $1.00 for
extra large size, get a bottle of temo.
Wben applied as directed it effectively
"moves ecxema,quickly stops Itching; and
heals skin Roubles, alsoaores, burnt
chirin- Jt Penetrates, cleanses
and soothes. Zemo is a clean, dependabla
KSsaSP? Penetrating, antiseptis
Juraia. Try it, as we believe nothing yoa
have everusedis as effective and satisfying.
U E. W. Rose Co, Cleveland. 0.
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