Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 09, 1920, Page 2, Image 2

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to co:.ipaor,nsE
In' Letter to Senator Hitch
cock President Restates His
Position in Support of
-t Article 10.
, (CaatiaiM Trm lint rage.)
tamed or whaever duties it uiidip
took under the treaty would have to
tfe fulfilled by its usual and estab
' lished constitutional methods of ac
tion. -
; Indifferently .Listened to.
Once or twice in meetingsof the
Conference when a treaty was under
consideration- "reservations' were
nude by the representatives of in
dividual powers, and these "reser
vations" wejre invariably received in
the way ia'which men who have met
for business and not for talk always
receive acts of scrupulous superero-
' gation listened to .with indifferent
silence, as such men listen to what
is a matter of course and was not
necessary to say. t
There can be no. objection to ex
plaining again what our constitution.,
a! method is, and that our congress
alone can declare war or determine
the causes or occasions for war, and
that it alone can authorize the use
of armed forces of the Unitd,States
on land, or on the sea. But to make
such a declaration would certainly
' be a work of supererogation, x
"I am sorry to say reservations
that have come under my notice ate
almost without exception, not itV
terpretattons of the articles to which
it is proposed to attach them, but in
. effect virtual nullifications of thoAs
' articles.
Any reservation which seeks to de
prive the league of nations of the
force of article ten, cuts at the very
heart and life of the covenant itself.
"Any league of nations which docs
not guarantee as a matter ot incon
testable right the political inde
pendence and integrity of each of its
members might be hardly more than
a futile scrap of paper, a ineffective
in operation as the agreement be
tween Belgium and Germany, which
the Germans violated in 1914 Arti
cle represents the renunciation by
Great Britain and Japan, which be
fore the war had Begun to find io
' many interests in common in. the
Pacific; by France; by Italy by
all the great fighting powers of the
world of the old pretensions bf po
litical conquest and territorial agv
grandizetnent. It is a, new doctrine
in the4world's affairs and must be
recognized or there is no secure basis
for the peace which the world so
longingly desires and so desperate-
- ly' ;needs; If article 1 X '4s not
adopted and acted upon, theAgovern
meqrts which reject it will, F think,
be fcuilty of bad faith tV their peo
ple whom they induced to make the
infinite sacrifices of the war by-ihe
pledge that they would be fighting
to redeem the world from the oW
'order of force and aggression. They
At (Mealtime Means Good Appetite, Good Dig
: finnd f!ker and Stuart' -Dvnnaiit
' v :X -.. 1 1 Tablets.'. ; ;, . ,
Do You Use Them?
To sit back after a good meal
and know there is not going to be
sour risings, gas, drowsiness and
' discomfort is the logical result of
v using Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
immediately after eating. Most peo
t pie Relieve they can trace each at
tack pf indigestion to,the something
they ate and tan still "taste." And
it surprises them, invariably, to note
how. quickly relief comes after using
one or two of these tablets. Whether
' it is highly seasoned food, rich
pastry, the. heavy hearty foods or
some one particular offender the re
lief V comet just the same. Those
who are susceptible to attacks of indigestion-or
dyspepsia should try
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets as they
. supply the stomach with an alkaline
' effect just as it does naturally when
it t working in a perfectly healthy
A. glance around the table will
likely indicate one or- more who
Rua Down and Lungs' Hurt
V Stayed Home and Gained
22 Pound.
"In Nvmbcr. 1911, ) had a .vtre cold
and la fripp, which left me with a bad
couch.. Mr lung and shoulder blade,
hurt'.o I couldn't ileep and I finally had
: to eivo up ny job and waa ordered, to
ehanra ellmet. - In April, 1912, r befci
takina Milk. Smaliion. - On itha seeoi
bottl I could m chance. My appetite
waa better and I commenced to gain
traagta and weight How. (August 2,
-i ' 111) I have used it bottles, hare in
' ctoaeed IS pounds In weight and believe
I aw permanently cured. W. F. Hour.
laad. Boate s. Wolf Citr. Texas. -
MP. Bonrlsnd wee fortunate in com
mencing to use Milks Emulsion when he
' did. A run-down system invites di.esse.
. Muk Emulsion costs notntnc to try.
, Milk Emulsion is a pleasant, nutri
tive food and a corrective medicine. It re
stores healthy, natural bowel action, do-
ins away wna au need oi pin. and
nhrsiea. It promotes appetite and Quick
br puts the digestive organs in shape to
aoahaUate foods. As builder of flesh
and atreasTth, Milks Emulsion is strong
v ly recommended to those whom sickness
weakened, ana la a -powerful aid la
tfeas and repairing the effect of
bU and
diseases. Chronia stomach trap.-
eonstipatieay are promptly re-
lie red . usually in oae
Thai la the only a
lally an oae oay.
the only aolld em a). ion made.
ana so peaa tattle tnas It is eaten with a
spoon like Ice cream. - Truly wonderful
, for weak, sickly children.
No matter now nmi your ease, yea
are urged to try Mills revision, undo
this guarantee Take stal bottles home
with you, us it according to direc
tions and if ax satisfied with the results.
. your money win bo promptly refunded.
Prise and tlM Per bottle. The Milks
Cmulato Co, TerreSBaate, Ind. Sold by
oxueTgisui etstj ejaeia.
will be acting also" in bad faith to
the opinion of the world at large to
which they appealed tor support m a
concerted stand against the aggres
sions and pretentions ol Uermany,
If we were to reject article X or
so to weaken it as to take its, full
force out of it, it would mark us as
desiring to return to thy old world
of jealous rivalry and- misunder
standings from wbich our gallant
soldiers nave rescues us, anaywouia
leave us without any vision or new
conception of justice and peace. We
would have learned no lesson from
the war, but gained only the regret
that it had involved us in its mael
strom of suffering. . If America has
awakened, as the rest of the worlo
has, to the. risioa of a new day la
Which the mistakes of the pst are to
be corrected, it wifj welcome the
opportunity to share' the responsi
bilities of article X.
Constitutes Renunciation. '
"It must not be forgotten senator,
that this article constitutes a renun
ciation of wrong ambition on the
part of powerful nations with whom
we were associated in the war. It
is by no means certain that without
this article any. such renunciation
will taCe place. Militaristic ambi
tions and imperialistic policies are
by no means dead even in the coun
sels of the nations whom we most
trust and with whom we most desire
to be, associated in the tasks of
peace Throughout the sessions of
the conference in rans, it was evi
dent that a militaristic party, under
the most influential leadership, was
seeking io gain ascciwancy in
counsels of France. Tney were de
feated then, but are in control now.
The chief arguments ' advanced in
Paris in support of the Italian claims
on the Adriatic were strategic ar
guments, that is to say, military ar-v
guments, which had at their back
the thought of naval supremacy in-
that sea. ror my own .pan, i am
as intolerant ot imperialistic- ae-
signs on the part of other nations
as I was of such designs on the part
of Germany. , r-
Choice Between Two Ideals.'
The choice is between two ideals:
On the one hand, the ideal of dem
ocracy1 which represents the rights
of iree peoples everywhere to gov
ern themselves and on the other
hand, the ideal of imperialism which
seeks to dominate by force and un
just power, an ideal which is by no
means dead and which is earnestly
held in many quarters still. Every
imperialistic influence in Europe
was hostile to the embodiment of
article ten in the covenant and its
defeat now would mark complete
consummation of their efforts to
nullify the treaty. I hold the doc
trine of article ten to be the essence
of Americanism. We cannot repu
diate it or weaken it without repu
tffaringvour own principles.
The imperialist wants no league
of nations, but, if in response to
the universal cry of the masses
everywhere, there is to be one he
is interested to secure one suited to
his own purposes, one that will per
mit him to continue, the historic
game of pawn ar4 peoples the jug
gling of , provinces, the old balance
of power, and the inevitable wars
attendant upon these things. The
reservation proposed would perpetn-J
. . . 1 , , I . T
aie me om oraer. uocs anyone
really want to see the old game
If Not. Wkv?
plainly look as it they anticipa
the dyspeptics mournful assem
blage of distresses shortly after the
meal is finished. Many a bon vivant,
however, has learned how to leave
the table in a happy frame of mind
by the use of Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets immediately after eating.
And whether it was rich soup, pas
try, cheese or dishes usually rated as
"heavy," these tablets contain in
gredients that digest food, assist the
stomach in the work of digestion
and supply the alkaline effect that
the stomach requires. Thus before
you conjure up the troubles that
ordinarily would follow eating some
iavonte dish, try this plan of avoid
Or. if the' trouble is already doing
its worst get a SO cent box of
StuartVDyspepsia. Tablets of any
druggists- ana note now gently and
smoothly your stomach settles down
to good behavior. ..
.We Grab the
"Sting" Out of
High Clothes Costs'
Roots and Alt,
Just pick up U phone
call Tyler 345 and
say. to us:
"Dresher, I am willing to
have you Clean and
Press and Remodel all of
my, Spring garments. I
am going to cut down
those tremendous clothes
expenses. Send your man
soon." , . ;
2211-17 Faim Street
Baby Shonned
Decansc of Eczema!
JohaU.SbMitiac, HI blaia St, Laacaitsr,
Obse, writes:
My babp paw caaraclafls sPPaMCasP
erBciraa which coveracrkia kce sad
head. VWten to cur home would skua
mycfaildbecaaee bekmked so tarribm,
1 procured a bet Ue a D. D.D. Inaa la
aMyahtiaMBWberwMcursa." Taosnaade of tetters from gratafe! assri of
P. D.D. prove Its weaaVrfU resaiis la healing
torturing afcia disease. The very trst applica
tiaa alUys the itching aad burning. Why net
try bottle at one aad be eeariacedt Tear
sasyback ff the tnt bottle does not brine
relief. ate aad tl- Try P.P. P. Soap, taut
ft aenaaa 4k MTfsaaoa Onw Stamw.
played agaiu? Can anyone really
venture to take part in reviving the
old order? The enemies of a league
of nations have by aytfry true in
stinct centered their efforts against
article ten, for it is undoubtedly the
foundation of the whole structure.
It is the, bulwark, and the only bul
wark of the rising democMcy-of die
world against the forces of imper
ialism and reaction.
. All Way or Not at AIL
Either we should enter the league
fearlessly. acceDtine the responsibil
ity and not fearing the role of lead
ership which we now enjoy, con
tributing our. efforts toward estab
lishing a just and permanent peace,
or we should retire as gracetuiiy
as possible from the great -concert
of cowers br which the world was
saved. For my part, I am not willing
to trust to the council of diplomats
the working out of anv salvation
of the world from which it has silf-
. .. . .
r I believe that when, the full sigr
nificance of this great question nas
been generally comprehended, ob
stacles will seem insignificant be
fore the opportunity, a great and
glorious opportunity to contribute
our overwhelming moral and mater
ial force to the establishment ot an
international regime in which our
own ideals and right may be made
to prevail and the nations of the
world be allowed a peaceful de
velopment under conditions of order
and safety hitherto impossible.
Reservation's, Nullify.
I need not say tha't I have given
a great deal of thought to the whole
matter of reservations proposed in
connection , with the ratification of
the treaty, and particularly that por
tion of the treaty which contains the
covenant or the league of nations,
and I have been struck by the fact
that practically every so-called res
ervation i was in effect a rather
sweoing" nullification of the terms 1
of the treaty. I hear of reserva
tionists and mild reservationists, but
I cannot understand , the difference
between a nullifier and a mild nulli
fier. Our responsibility as a nation
in this turning point is an over
whelming one, and if-1 had the op
portumty I would beg everyone
concerned to consider the matter in
the light of. wjat it is possible to
accomplish for humanity ' rather
than in the light of special national
If I have-' been truly informed
concerning the desire ot some oi
1 . a j (
voiir colleaeues to' know my views
I would be very glad if you should
show this letter to them.
Cordially and sincerely yours,
Wilson Puts Quietus
- On Get-Together Plans
(Continued From First Page.)
one in which he attacks France."
hailed the president's letter with de-
President stands rat.
"As I understand it," said Senator
Borah of Idaho, "the president
Stands pa,t. The letter seems to me
to be a very proneunced statement
in favor of his position that he will
reject the treaty it it is changed in
any respect. He even rejects mild
reservations. The president makes
the issue a league or no league which
is in the form I would like it.
Senator' McCormick of Illinois
said: "The president is logical. He
joins the issue upon straight ratifica
tion withiut any reservations which
reserve. He Stands by his Jackson
Day letter and plainly characterizes
the mud reservationists as mud nullifies.'-
I hope we may have done
with the refinement ot verbal dis.
tinctions and go to a vote."
The "mild" reservationists resent
ed their characterization by the pres.
ident as "mild nullifiers" and Sena
tor Kellogg or Minnesota, one ot
their spokesmen, declared . that he
would never vote for such a propo.
sition as article 10.
"I do not believe the people of
this country desire to be bound to
maintain the political independence
of every country. in the world or to
furnish the men and -money to do
so," he said. -
Senate Moves Quickly.
Limiting debate by consent, the
senate moved swiftly today to re
duce its fight over the peajb treaty
to basic issues. - '
Four more republican reserva
tions were readopted, two without
change, while negotiations for a
compromise on article ten were
pressed toward a conclusion, ap
parently unaffected by the renewed
declaration of Wilson againsf any
material weakening 4f the treaty's
provisions V
In the senate the. last of the 14
republican reservations except those,
relating to. article ten and 'league
voting power were swept out of the
way and debate pi the voting power
provision begun." The four adopted
related to armaments, the economic
boycott, alien property and the la
bor section, the latter being brought I
. ..II ,t : . t . . t .1 -1. i - : . . r-
io a ruij ca.ii wiuiuui ucuaic.
Ure Agrees to Hold
JJp His Gas Ordinance
; ' (Continued From First Page.) x
city elected to accept the appraisal,
then the gas company would pay its
own. costs of the condemnation.
Two Cases; Pending.
Considerable speculation has been
indulged in as to the status of the
case when the city' rejects tl ap
praisal. The commissioners have
asserted that the gas company holds
no franchise and has had none since
December 20J(918. .
'-There are pending in the United
States district court two cases which
have been held in abeyance until the
disposition of the condemnation
proceedings. -One case relates to the
city's ouster proceedings, instituted
at th time of the expiration of the
franchise, December 20, 1918. , .
The company obtained a tempor
ary injunction, which restrains the
cuy uniu me case nas Deen neara.
Trie company-claims it holds a fran
chise under a grant- given by the
city to the Omaha Gas Manufac
turing company, January 22, 1868,
when Charles H. Brown was mayor.
The company further claims that
the action of the city council on
December 20, 1893, did not consti
tute a franchase grant, but was mere
ly arate regulation whicfi expired
December1 20, 1918. The other case
pending in federal court refers to th
$1 gas ordinance which was enacted
during the 'Dahuiiaa administration.
The Omaha Gas company will re
sist any effort on the part of the
city to proceed on the basis that the
comjiajjy dc not bold i franchjse.
Instructor at
- When Pershing Led Cadets
' Advodates His Nomination
. , t
Famous General Embodies All That Voters of United
V States Jow Demand in Their president Broad
Vision, Firm Determination and Compelling
Lincoln, Neb., March 8.--II. H.
Wilson, widely known Nebraska
lawyer and member of the law firm
of Burkett. Wilson & Brown of this
city, has issued a letteV advocating
the nomination of Gen, John J.
Pershing by the national republican
Mr. Wilson was an instructor of
law at the University of Nebraska
when General Pershing;, . then com-
manaani at mar institution, was
taking the law course there. He
knows General Pershing well, ad
mires him greatly, and believes he is
thoroughly equipped by natural en
dowment, Dy trainme and ' oy ex
perience top the presidency.
Jn'tiis letter Mr. Wilson sas: ' ,
"In the earlier davs of the reoub
lie the president of the United
States was regarded principally as
the chief executive of the nation.
I he last, few decades have wit
nessed a radical change in our con
ceptions of the duty of a president.
The constitution originally contem-
.I.. i . . i .1. . , ,
uuiixu mat mc president snouia
trom time to time give the conirress
information on 'the state of the
union and recommend for its con
sideration such measures as he
should judge necessary and ex
pedient. 1 , .
Chief Legislative Factor.
"To this function tf .giving infor
mation and recommending meas
ures the constitution also'adds the
tunction of approving ors vetoing
measures passed by the congress. In
our later development the people
have learned to look primarily to
the president as the chief factor in
national legislation. While the con
gressmen are -elected by districts
and the senators by states, the
president is elected by the nation,
and all parts of the country feel that
they have had a greater and more
direct influence in the election of the
president than in the .choice of
either the senate or the house. This
doubtless accounts for the modem
tendency of the people to look to
the president -for the enactment of
laws as welt as for their execution.
This added duty of the president re
quires the exercise of greater power
and demands peculiar qualifications.
"The people of America now de
mand in a" president broad vision,
clear thinking, firm determination
and a compelling personality. The
ideal president is one capable of de
vising ways and means to carry out
me will of the people: capable of
estimating men at theifctrue worth,
surrounding- himself, by those who
are capable of giving the. best sup
port, and possessing such a com
pelling, personality as to lead others
to accept his point of view.
, P'oved Himself Capable.
"General Pershing has-had an ex
tensive and varied career, and has
proved himself capable and worthy
in every situation in which he has
been placed. The organization of a
great army on foreign soil, more
than 3,000 miles from its base of
supply, was a task no other general
has ever been called upon to ner
form. The organization, enuioment
and . pnysical maintenance of the
American army under these circum
stances was clearly the largest busi
ness enterprise that Ameria has ever
entered upon. -No American aren
eral ever was criven so extensive au
thority or evcrcised powers so varied
and extensive. The supreme success
cf this, the greatest of America's
business enterprises, is now known
to all the world.
"In the progress of the war Gen
eral Pershing was called upon to
meet and solve some of the most
difficult and embarrassing diplomatic
questions America has ever had to
face. While America lagged far be-
hand in the production of aircraft,
ft -is noteworthy that General Per
shing by iis diplomacy assembled
at. St. Mihie! the greatest air force
ever assembled on the face of the
earth under1 a single command. At,
a time when 60 per cent of our men
were going overseas in English
ships, England and France both de
manded that enly infantry and ma-
me gunners should be transported.
and these to renew the 'wasting
ranks of bur allies; and this plan
was in the war council approved by
the premiers and commanders of all
the allies. In tace ot this unanimous
military and civil opinion of our al
lies General Pershing announced the
formation of the American army
and, frankly told the council tjiat it
wonld be an American army that
would win the war. To stand sin
gle-handed and alone for the organic
ration of an independent American
army, against the combined judg
ment of, the premiers and all ine
other commanders,-at a time when
60rper cent of- that army must be
transported m vessels other than
American, required moral- courage
of the highest type. To bring the
others to his viewpoint i a meas-yl
ure cf the -compelling power of his
Wisdom of Decisions.
"None would jiow be more ready
to approve the wisdom of that de
cision tharf those who there so bit
terly opposed, it. It was General
Pershing who first urged the neces
sity of a unified military command,
I . if . -
I J II J I'll SI I - I top.
Nebraska '
and again later it was General
Pershing who first urged -the neces
sity of unity behind the lines in the
purchase and disposition of -stopr
plies. ' In both these respects he
brought others to his viewpoint and
proved the wisdom of his decision.
"Of his success as a military com
mander one need hardly speak, as
it is now a part of the worlds his
tory. It was, however, he who
sensed the change that was ap
proaching from a war of position to
a war of movement, and it was he
who directed' the training of the
American forces for a warfare of
movement, that movement to be an
offensive one. How thoroughly he
succeeded in imparting his- own en
thusiasm to his vast army: how
completely he imbued their minds
with his tvHI to win,' is measured
by the fact that while your armies
lost but about 3,500 prisoners, they
toblc more than 6J.000."
Best Business Man.
"This is possible only to an armv
loyal to. their leader and imbued
with his willr The great accomplish
ments of the American army in the
field was possible only because their
commander had the bower of ac
curately estimating the availablity of
his subordinates ' and surrounded
himself with the best the American
army could supply.
"I am, therefore, for General Per
shing for president. First; because
he is clearly America's most success
ful business man, having successfully
developed and conducted America's
reatest business enterprise. Second:
- am for. him because he has
shown nis ability to bring other great
men to. his own viewpoint when a
great crisis was impending and has
displayed in many difficult situations
the highest qualities of diplomacy.
Third: I am for him because it would
be valuable to have, as commander-
in-chief of the American army and
navy,. One who Knows what an fcrmy
means and, who could be trusted to
preserve American rights on land
and sea. In my opinion General
Pershing at this moment- possesses
more of the qualities that make a
great president and has had greater
experience in the exercise of these
great qualities than any other living
American. The best is none too good
when we come to choose a president i
pf O.OOO.OOO1 people."
Wlbur L. Burgess of'
Burgess-Granden Co.
Retires Temporarily
Wilbur L. Burgess, identified for
13 years as the head of the Burgess-
Granden Co.. yesterday announced
that he has disposed of his interests
and will retire temporarily. Charles
A. Granden will remain with the
company as president. J. L. Archer,
R. J. Pugsley and B. A. Cooper
of Omaha will be actively interested
in the new organization. -.
Mr. Burgess began his business
career as an office boy for Welshans
& McEwan, plumbers, in 1889. Mr.
Granden has been with the company
of which he is now the head, since
"This is my first rest for 28 years,"
Mr. Burgess said. "I am going away
tor a- while, but expect to make my
home in mOaha. During my presi
dency of this company the business
has grown from a volume of $25,000
to $5U,UO0 a year. I will stay with
the company for a few months to
dispose of some pending business."
Principles of Taxation
Discussed at Chamber
G. F. Baxter, president of the
Thomas Kilpatrick Co., discussed the
principles and purposes of taxation
at a meeting of the good fellowship
committee of the Chamber of Com
merce at "that body's weekly lunch
eon yesterday. Mr. JBaxter also ex
plained the nature of the single tax
movement. L. H. Matson of the
Corn Exchange National bank won
the committee's attendance prize for
the meeting, whfch was tvhfive-gal-lon
cans of motor oil.
It. E. Davis to Talk
R. E. Davis of the O'Brien-Davis-
Coad Co. will soeak on "Sale of
Service at the meeting of the Mo
tor Maintenance association Wed
nesday evening at the Chamber of
Commerce. Thursday evening, D.
C. Buell will show four xeels of pic
tures 'and deliver"a lecture.;
(Quality First)
Thislltrfninn Wardrobe Trunk it $75.00
1$ i Saving ojtt
Here is a genuine bargajai. If you expect to buy a trunk this
year, you cannot afford to miss' this opportunity. ;-(. .
' This is an extra large modal .of the finest constmctioS'wTlh all
the. long edges reinforced. It ha extra deep bat box, bandy laundry
bag, shoe box, tbe best of hangers and the famous Hartmann cushion
Handsomely 'lined and equipped
.-- Good
. Only.
Freling &
ltOJ fargam
Administrator Finds Omaha Re
cluse Had $75,000--Safety
Box Yet Unopened.
Seventy-five thousand dollars' in
cash and valuable securities has al
ready been discovered in the estate
of the late Andrew J. Seaman, aged
Omaha eccentric who died 10 days
ago. . 1 s '
T. H.v Weirich, superintendent of
the Omaha Welfare board, who was
appointed administrator, has dis
covered this amount in building and
loan associations, and in bank stocks
and money on deposit in banks.
He is waiting for a dpulicate Yale
key to arrive from the factory to
open the safety deposit box of Mr.
Seaman in the State Bank of Omaha.
In this, it is expected, the bulk of
the estate will be found. Estimates
ofs what, may be iii the box run to
It was tound that Mr, seaman had
several thousand dollars in every
building add loan association in the
city, He had money on deposit in
the State Bank bf Omaha. At the
treasurer's office in Wahoo nearly
$500 in cash is on deposit to his
credit from payment of tax redemp
tions. 1 ,
Mr. Seaman lived 'in a wretched
room where he slept on bare planks
arid he spent less than 15 cents a day
for food. ,
Mrs. Harriett Wolf of Los
Angeles, Cal., sister of .Mr, Seaman,
is expected in Omaha today. She
has telegraphed that nothing be done
until jier arrival. ,
Aviator Parson Ordered -
To Visit the Police Judge
A. G. Nielson, aviator parson of
Council Bluffs, was ordered to ap
pear in Central police court today
on a charge ot reckless driving.
A warrant for his arrest was sworn
- i
Dorothy Dalton's
Beauty Chat
Mies Dorothy Dslton, th actreis famous
the world over for her beautiful complexion.
mys : "Any girl or woman can nave Dean,
tiful complexion and smooth unwrinkled
skin like mine U they will follow my ad
vk and use DlVwUlo, a simple toilet prep
aration. I use it because it imparts in
stant beauty, is easy to apply, absolutely
harmless and has a marvelous effect upon
the skin. One application proves it" Be
sure to read Miss Dalton's interesting
story of how to quickly acquire a.Deauti
ful complexion, soon to appear in this
paper. In the meantime get Dernillo at
any toilet counter and try it toaay; you
will be delightfully surprised.
Least $13.50 '
with the best of locks and
AT, $75 -
14 Tears
out by Lewis Gobola. Thirteenth and
Pierce streets. Police have no
further, details.
Motorcycle Policeman ' Emery
served the warrant on the aviator
parson at Thirty-ninth and Leaven
worth streets.
"Being as you're a minister, an
aviator and a good fellow I'll take
your word that you'll appear in po
lice court, Tuesday morning," the
policeman told Mr. Nielsen when
the aviator showed a dislike to be
ing arrested on Sunday.
Changes In Personnel
Of Illinois Central
In Omaha Announced
Announcement was made Mondav
from the general offices of the
Illinois Central railroad of the ap
pointment of C. Haydock, formerly
general passenger agent at San
l'rancisco. to the nost of division
freight agent in the Omaha office.
Mr. Haydock assunfes his, new du
ties at once with offices at 313 Gtv
National Bank building.'
S. North who served as district
freight agent for the road under federal-control,
will become district
passeneer agent, and A. O. Storm.
chief clerk iu the office of the di
vision freight agent, is promoted
to traveling freight and passenger
"Reorganization of the offices
here since the return of the roads
to provate ownership has not yet
been completed," stated Mr. Hed
dock today. "But we are now
actively soliciting business and an
ticipate no difficulty in the change,
with the possible exception
slight shortage of cars,
Near East Relief Fund
Latest returns for Near East re
lief are as follows: - -
Previously reported 127,752.82
Burgess-Naah Co
Hm-genn-Nasli Employes
Dfeslier Ilros
Max I. Walker Dry Cleaning Co.
Ths Panlorium
Mary R. Hundley ,.
C. f Helfn K
E. B. Shlvely
Total . .
n gp
"The more simple, the style, with greater luster does
, beauty appear" LORD HALIFAX
o select clothes on a basis of
cheapness alone Us an erirdr that
- cheats one of fully half the joy of
Sadly enough, it is the pit in which a great
many good resolutions are trapped ,
- '
Fewer clothes and better. No matter, what
pnee limitations, "dignity and good taste
may be h?.d if one is discreet in shopping.
Owing to the large number 'of in
quiries received from people in this lo
cality regarding DEER LAKE, MIN
week-to give all those interested any
and all information possible.- You will
be surprised when you see $he splendid
photographs , Mr. Hansen has of Deer
Lake. You will incur absolutely no ob
ligation. Please phone MR. HANSEN,
Room 710 Hotel Fontenelle, Tuesday
or Wednesday pf this week, and he will
be gjad tovmake an appointment with
you for any time this' week, day or
Says That Change Will Force
Resignations From 1 ,500 Lo-
cat Federal Employes.
E. I. Horn, United States quarter
master depot employe here; and sec
retary of the Omaha Association of
Federal employes, yesterday scdrcd
action last week of the lower house
of Congress in eliminating from trie
legislative appropriation bill the
$240 bonus for federal employes,
which has been in effect since last
July. -
Abolishing of the bonus would
force many of Ihe 1,500 Omaha fed
eral employes to resign and seek
other jobs, he declared.
Officials of the National Federa
tion of Federal Employes are start
ing nation-wide agitation, he stated,
to influence action of the senate in
retaining thebonus in 1920 appro
priatioM. . "
"T'..e Hat bonus of $240 a year waS
being paid," he said, "to all classes
of feaeral wwrkerr, excepting post
office employes. Laborers, stenog
raphers, clerks and all other lower
salaried employes were getting it. -If
the bonus is take away, salaries
of many of them will drop as low as
$70 a month, which, under present
conditions, is obviously insufficient
fpr living expenses."
L. B, Dyhrberg, president of thr
Omaha Postal Clerks' local. No. 134,
said postal employes probably would
rsupport other federal workers in
their demand the bonus be retained
Congressional action go far has not
affected the average bonus of $130
a yearteing paid postal workers.
Policeman Discharged
Policeman T. G. McFaddcn war
discharged from the police force by
Chief of Police Eberstein vesterdav.
"Incompetency" was the reason v
given by the police chief for his ac- "
tion. McFadden has a habit of be
ing tardy in responding for dutv. the
chief said.
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