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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 12, 1922)
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THE OMAHA. SUNDAY. MARCH 1 132:
Tomr Europe on
PliikJflpIiU Ftrninjc Hulle
tin Carrifi Picture - sml
I.onp Article on Formrr
Ownr r f The Utt.
A picture nf uiQr Uotttftr am
a long arfitle rontfrniiig- tii fiUn
a nuMirilv ilirrrtrtr J the Srioui
rutennul f'Pni"M to he lifltl in
I50ih anniversary l i'h" iituinat cf
the jfcUMH el iiinvprnirticc.
are in ifcrnt jMtje of The 1'hiU
rfflpliU I vrninz liuHftin.
"I hII Urvoie njflf. tfniporar
itv at lrr. to imptfiinf the nation
with the important e of llie fnpo!
iIaii" hr .j'l aflrr an inlervieiv with
.Mayor Moore of I'ltito'lflphi. who
pot him the appoiiiinirnr. inrn i
fctull te rea.Iy to go brh-re the' itiate
tooUiitmri nrt winter. .' T ' may
le to co abroad to visit foreign
capital later on, out tmr now. (
The article refer to Roewater t
le cf The Omaha Bre and his ca
reer as a member of the republican
"When aled about the salary of
Ml rew position," ay the article.
Mr. Foiewatcr: amiled broadly and
laid. 'It isn't a large as it ought to
be, but that wilt have to be fixed by
the committee and anything concern,
ing it will have to come from the
The announcement of his appoint
ment was a big aurnrise. as his name
had not been mentioned outside the
committee, the article av.
Forecast by Henning
((.otitinued' Front Par, One.)
netted them a gain of 70 scats. They
can lose 8') seats in the coming elec
tion and still hac a majority. Re
publican leaders concede the proba
bility of the. loss of nearly all the
seats they gained jn 19J0. Demo
cratic leaders here profess confidence
thev can regain 100 or more scats,
thereby wresting control from the
republicans, but this confidence is
no' supported by the local dcnlo:ra
tlr leaders in the 15 states I visited.
In this connection it is interesting
to note that while the party in power
frequently has lost control of the
house in an "off year" election, it
never has suffered such loss follow
ing a landslide like that which swept
the republicans into power two years
Strikes Might Cause Change.
That is the situation as I see it
today. Whether it; will be the sit
uation next summer or fall no one
can say. If the : improvement of
economic condifionf continues una
bated republican' stock will go higher.
If there should' be' a coal and rail
strike. the readjustment process
would be given a setback that would,
be bound to react detrimentally to
the republicans. A coal strike :Iomj
probably would not- be so serious , in
its political effect because, with the
existing coal reserves and the oper
ation of the nonunion mines, which
produce normally 40 per cent of the
output, no great hardship to con
sumers is anticipated.
The democrats arc counting on
gains of senate seats in Maryland,
Connecticut and Indiana. The re
publicans are Confident of gaining
seats in Rhode Island, Nebraska,
New Mexico, Wyoming, Montana
: and Missouri.
No Secret Convenants
in Treaty, Says Hughes
Washington, March 11. Secretary j
of State Hughes in a lettcntoday to
Senator Underwood, democratic lea4-
rr and arms conference delegate,
took occasion to characterize intima
. tions that the American delegates
were induced to accept some plans j
for the four-power Pacific treaty, ;
cunningly contrived by others op
posed to American interests as '"a
very poor and erroneous conception
of the work in "connection with tlie
conference." ' .
The secretary added . that the
amenities of international intercourse
precluded revealing the formal and
confidential suggestions and conver
sations incident to the negotiations,
but he assured, the senate that a full
disclosure of Everything said or done
would reveal- nothing derogatory to
the part taken- by the American del
egates. He asserted he would not
consider or accept any position not
entirely consistent with the tradition
al policies- of the American govern
ment. The four-power pact itself requires
no commentary, the secretary said,
adding that no ingenuity in argument
of- hostile criticism can add to it or
make its engagements greater than
"its unequivocal language sets forth.
There are no secret notes or under
standings, he asserted.
Josephine Victor Replaces
Schooler on Orpheum Bill
Through illness of the company
of David Schooler, whose musical al
legory was to have been the head
line attraction at the Orpheum next
week, the act has been cancelled,
loscphine Victor will replace his act.
Supporjed by an effective company,
I i In n fr,,,r.creni rrt-
-mance, "Juliet and 'Romeo. The
sketch, was written for Miss Victor
by Harry Wlgstatt Uribble.
Miss Victor is making this her
first engagement at the Orpheum in
Omaha. She is no stranger here,
however, as she has appeared at lo
cal theaters in dramatic offerings.
Probable Rains This
' Week, Weather Forecast
predictions for'jjhe week beginning
Upper Mississippi and lower Mis
soirfii:,a!kys unsettled, with prob
able. rini'Oyer southern and rams
and 'SoicmS, over northern part first
half -ti- the-, week; generally fair
RoSy;frioitntam and plateau re
gions, unsettlt-a with probably
snows and rains at beginning of the
week and generally fair thereafter.
Pirific states: considerable cloudi-
nes.M, occasional' rains, normal tern
Native Son Youngest
Omahan "for His Age"
'.'Keep Cheerful," Advises
Harry Counsman, CO,
Who Fools 'Em All.
The question, "flow old it Ann?"
h be'n trapped, The rew que.
.. .. II.... IJ 1j II..... c
Couimman, county aeor."
One of the most difficult things
Mr. Counsman encounter in the
day's MOik i to convince people that
he it il years ct. or that, rather, he
was year t.lj on AuguM 24 of
Ut year, lie i believed to be the
youngekt man of bis age in this great
ud (('"tiou metropolis. Those who
do imt know ii age frequently as
rrt that he in 40 to 4S and they he
sin to ak question when he savi
he has pMed the three-score mile
Mone of life,
"How do ou get that way?" asked
a friend the other day, using the cur
rent exclamatory expression.
Natural' Human Being.
'Well, replied Mr. Counsman. "I
don't remember that during any per
iod of my life anyone accused me
of having wings, but I can iar that
I have always endeavored to lead a
clean life and to be Just a natural
human being. I have praetfeed op
timism and have adhered to the pol
icy that tliere is notmng gamea oy
cluttering up the mind with a lot of
nonessentials, trivialities, worries and
the like. Temperance in lr things
has been my alogan. I smoke a ci
gar when I care (or it. but I have
never indulged in cigarets."
Mr. Counsman was one of a fam
ily of six boys. He was born in
Omaha, in a log house located at
Forty-eighth street and Redman ave
nue. This primitive home was on
the homestead of the late Daniel
Redman. His father and mother. 84
and 83, respectively, are living. His
paternal grandfather ; died at 9J.
When he was a boy his home was in
the country, far beyond the little
business center of Omaha. 'Indians
were camped on the bluffs east of
Sixteenth and north of Locust
street. The channel of the Missouri
river followed a sinuosity 'later -cut
off and now known as Carter lake.
"I remember distinctly the old sul
phur springs in the bluff at about
Tu.vin.nii, oitH 'Rmiifv streets." he
related. "Many of .Omaha's promi
nent men and , women oi inc cany
days drove to these springs in their
carriages and carried away jugs of
the ater, which waj believed to
have curative powers. The spring
is sun inere,
"Boya, Be Cheerful"
diera returning from the civil war
and going into camp m rsortn uma
ha until mustered out. When a boy
he enjoyed watching the men at the
saw mills along the river and the'
great rafts towed down the river to
the mills filled his boyish mind with
He never lost a tooth, his head
allows no signs of approaching bald-
ni anrl lie IKf SneCtaclcS OnlV
when reading fine print. He plays a
good game ot goit ana noias ms own
at the links with players half his age.
Asked for a message to the boys
of Omaha, Mr. Counsman said:
"Boys, if you intend to smoke, don't
do it until you are 21 years old. Lead
clean lives and vou will reap the re
ward in after life. Be temperate,
cultivate a cheerful disposition."
Today, at 00, Mr. Counsman seems
to enjoy every hour of his life.
Taxpayers Rebel When
Levies Are Excessive
(Continued Jront Tags One.)
ship boards decide on the levy for
the coming year casts an odd light
on the local situation.
Back in 1913 the levy in -Edgar
tnu-ncliin was 3 mills, based on
one-fifth valuation, which is equival
ent to a levy of three-fifths mill
wider the present system ot tun
olnatinn TIip rise in township taxes
began in 1916 and by 1918 had reach
ed the level of 1 mill on each doiiar
ot. valuation. It was -decided, tnis
March 7. to continue this rate for
.,vt vMr This will raise about
$3,500 to which is to be added $500
s the local snare ot tnc auiomouue
fnrl Almost all the money
will.be spent on the roads of tlie
township which is six miles square
and inctudes the city of Edgar.
Township taxes here will 'not be
reduced. The cost of labor on
the roads will .be less by about
20 per cent, according to Vy.
T Andcrton, the township clerk,
who does all the hiring.
';The. farmers, won't put up with
the same roads they had a few years
ago," said Mr. Andcrton;. "Tncy
want good roads, but they want their
ta,c's cut, too. We're' going to spend
$3,tJ0O less' this 'year, although the
leW is the same. Last year - we
were able to spena over vj,wu auu
u..:i.t i 1.? niilp nf eraded roads
because of a windfall "from. the in
heritance tax and a surplus ui
i tfifi from the vcar before, when
little work was done." , . ,
There is something almost larciai
in these township meetings. Theo
retically, centralization -is .to. "be
frowned upon and tnc luncijuns u
local communities are to be Jealous
ly guarded. Yet if the fate of dem
the.1. : interest
taken in township meetings, whereat
the taxpayers arc supposed iu
.!,:.. r,nrovp1' nr disaooroval
of proposed levics-Amcrica vould
soon tall apart. ... y ... ;
No OnevAppfarst , ;
The Edgar tdivtfship 'clerk' waited
for an hour in;;?.". Kt -ftall, where
ki; mppt-inir- had- -been adver
tised, without?4rry iaxpiyers or, even
another member or jne Doara puiui.B
in appearance Finally, he went out
on the street, and retymed with three
men. whereupon' : the levy " was rati
fied by a vote ol the assembled popu
late V" " ' ".
Over at-'Clay-Cctitcrthe Lpne Tree
townshipj nfeetirtg was held in the
basementloHhe, Courthouse before a
single aged-eitlzeiCiand a newspaper
man. rriieMalnen'aance.at this
public-;; gaermg;-i.tiWberer four,
counting-. t4$ board, ; Here.. however,
a reduction ft scveMcnths of; a null
was decided pon. - tins .leaving the
rate the sae as that -in .Edgar town
ship. If ..opinion about the county
courthOustJf.tgJbe- depended upon
if there had been any attendance of
farmers at tbe"tQwnship meeting ob
jections would have been filed to
any reduction in the amount to be
expended on road work. However,
through previous n'!ev,es. or .ot;n"
erwisl there is $4,000 on hand in
this township to be used next jear.
More encouraging signs of de-
j oV- i-he-found m- the
! SnilgesTol tlay county.
duction ot-- miiis-"""'
rate of 13 mill -Clay- Center . F.
Ar W'esternng. mayor oi t.un"
pVcts to cut that city's Pt!7
almost in halt The Planf f .
given in both cases that old debts
are now paid off and that some costs
are down! There has been considera
ble paving in many .Nebraska tons.
and during the period of inflation.
ome of them fell behind financially.
As this gap is closed up. lower taxes
mar be possible. The importance of
.Illafe levies can be
CUU1HH . , . c 17
A Innkmcr at the rate ot w
This was five times the entire levy
for state purposes, J.JU mnis.
r if in crlinnl cxncnses
jtutiivunivii, ... -j-.. ---r -
is more doubtful. Go to Clay Cen
ter and ask for the school board and
vou arc apt to be told that it is in
hiding. The explanation wur men
t, (nrlt,Mininir tliat WJStS Of tCach-
lyJ ivv""6 ...... ca - -
ers have been cut 10 per cent for the
next year, this is a smau aibinti
s .k- cn'iA in haw heen ab-
anu int jt" . .
solutely necessary, but it is not al
Measured in dollars the biggest
f ,11 will he in the COUtltv
government. Ernest Fnsch, county
clerk, has announced the estimate
t t.. Up. $4fi.000 less
than the last. This is a reduction ot
nll Ipvv of $100,-
000. Part of this saving will be au-
tomatic, through the laci xnac u.
-.,,1 will not rcauire as
heavy expenditures in the tuture.
The cost ot many auyi'"
down. . . ..
So much for the tax situation in
-, ... ,..i,i-u manv respects
iay couui, ... j
is typical of Nebraska as a whole.
Insotar as tnere nas uj-cu . j-j
j. .. :.. ..ui: .vnonHiliirps. that IS
name " puu'"- , , ,
over. And insofar as the high cost
of government is concernco. iiieic
little of it that was not authorized or
at least tacitly approved by the tax
payers themselves. mcy ;.".
r . ...j .vimf now. and nist to
the degree tlicy demand, or to the oe-
BITC WHICH iney aic s
c:. :-,nrnvpni(iits. will public appro-
. ------ ---
priations be limited.
Mrs. Obenchain Rests From
Ordeal on Witness btand
t a.,ic' ' Tal . March 11.
Madalynnc Obenchain m her cell in
... ::i ..etad tndav trom
the .county jii". j -
i Ptirr(c?rvp navs on
the witness stand in her trial for the
murder of . J. Bclfon Kennedy, her
sweetheart. . , . .
, Ko session of her trial was held,
court having adjourned yesterday
. .:i ll,J,,. ninrtiincr. when she
will, return to the stand and the
prosecution wm resume
amination. '.,,'' .
Already she . had necn nuutyi
rigidly concerning her relations, with
the three men who have occupied
he most prominent '-places' ih her
life Ralph R. Obenchain,, Chicago
attorney her former husband, and
her present suitor and a member ot
her counsel: Arthur C. Burch of
Evanston. 111., jointly indicted with
her for the murder of Kennedy, and
the young broker himself. -
Regarding these three, the prose
cutors have declared: .
"She made a fool of Obenchain, a
murderer rof Burch and a corpse of
Kennedy." "V '" ' -
U. S. Out, Genoa Meet May Be
Atandoned, Says Daily Mail
London. March 11. The Daily
Mail today says that the refusal of
the United States-to participate in
the Genoa conference so greatly de
prives .the conference of importance
that some doubt is felt in political
circles whether it will be held at all,
and that its abandonment may be
onlv a question of days.
The newspaper adds that by Amer
ica's abstention the conference loses
any utility it may ever have conceiv
ably possessed and denounces it as
a costly and grandiose scheme for
humoring the Germans and the bol
$116,000 Judgment Given
I Woman From Defunct Firm
A judgment for $116,460 was given
yesterday by District Judge Troup in
favor of Mrs. Olive Askew, wife of
Porter Askew, against the Omaha
Refining company, now defunct, and
others. He also dismissed cross pe
titions filed by the Omaha and Coun
cil Bluffs Street Railway company
and others interested in a piece of
property at Nineteenth and Douglas
streets, owned by the defendants.
Unless the monev is paid Mrs. As
kew within 20 days the property is
to b sold .
Too Much Fun at
Dietz Club, Says
GatuMing mJ Private Hum
rartifi Cliarerd by Former
Dircrtor Wbo Scrki
A receiver ai led (or the TiltH
club, a private pleasure rlub rear
Carter lake, by Trrt Sorenson, who
allrgei in a petition tiled in district
court yesterday that a few number
"have wasted, dinbursed and con
verted to their own ue money and
propertiei cf the club and have con
spired, connived and consented to the
me of houses in the grounds for dis
orderly purpose, and alo for gam
bling and the disposal of liquor."
Defendant! named in the suit are
the Diets club, L'dward Lafferty,
Gustavt M. Ruggi, Roy Feltman,
John Ilartman, Fred Lage. John J.
McMahon Edward Cox. Edgar Bar.
rett and 'Top" Salter.
Sorenion. who was a director ef
the club, charges also that these men
conspired to deprive him of hii
membership and that he was ousted
by action of a meeting oa February
asserti that (even houses
which be owns in the club district
will be rendered valueless unless the
court enjoins the defendants from
interfering with hii property and
He also asks an injunction to pre
vent the defendants from using the
buildings' and property of the club
for illegal and immoral purposes.
Sorenson, part owner of the Amer
ican Tent and Awning company, fs
represented by John Ibson. .Promi
nent business men are anjong the
Girl Bandit Shoots
Detective in Raid
New York, March 11. Two
young women and two men. said by
police to be members of a Canadian
rum-running gang, put up a spirited
battle with revolvers last night when
two detectives of the prohibition
squad raided a house in Charlton
street which they had been informed
was used as a terminal for dis
tributing liquor brought from
One of the detectives was shot in
the shoulder before police reserves
arrested three of the band. The
other escaped. One thousand bot
tles of Scotch whisky were confis
cated. Detective Vance Lavender, whose
wound proved slight, said later that
he believed a woman vho stood on
the stairs and opened fire before the
two men joined her was responsible
for his injury. She told the police
her name was Molly Perselli.
That a raid was not unexpected
was evident, the detectives said,
from the promptness with which
Molly appeared with a gun in her
hand, when the door bell rang,
As the officers were admitted they
said th'e girl who opened the door
began calling loudly to her compan
ions, "Shoot, Molly, shoot!"
War Finance Loans
Chicago. March 11. Repayments
on War Finance corporation loans to
farmers a heinc made voluntarily
by the farmers, and most of them
in advance of dates on winch they
fall due, Eugene Meyer, jr., manag
ing director of the War Finance cor-
nnratinn. said herp tonizht. He cited
this as one reason for the belief that
the conditions in the basic agricul
tural industries are improving. '.
Mr. Meyer, u. . nciiocrson, gen
erar counsel of the corporation,-and
FV R. Harrison, assistant to ; Mr.
Meyer, arrived in Chicago today to
begin air inspection- of regions
tVirrtuclmnt the. west which have been
given financial assistance through the
Mr. Meyer asserted the farnier, is
being put in a position to liquidate
hie dphu cradiiallv and that his nor-.
inal purchasing power is being re
Six Bandits Rob Two Men
Carrying $30,000 Payroll
T5nc,.;il Pa Marrh 11. Al
bert Fleming, manager of the W. J.
Rainey & Co. store at Allison, Pa.,
and C. O. Evans, chief clerk, were
robbed of approximately $30,000, the
company's mine payroll, by six ban
dits, who held up a trolley car three
miles from here today. Ejmer Hill,
who accompanied Fleming and
Evans, as guard, was shot, but not
seriously - wounded. The bandits
escaped in an automoDiie.
The trolley car had stopped at a
lonely spot when the men, each
armed with a pistol, got aboard. Two
covered ,the motorman and the oth
ers opened ,firc on tjie party with
.l.A n.nat. Ciinp 4 h p ha o ihpv
jumped into an automobile which
had drawn up beside the trolley car..
Paymasters Held Up.
Pittsburgh, Pa., March 11. Four
armed men today held up and robbed
J. W. Bishop and R. E, Malone, pay
masters for the Bernard Gloekler
company, at Penn avenue and
Twelfth" street, and escaped with the
company payroll of $10,000.'
Omaha Man Found Dead in
Room Wkh Gas Jet Opened
Ole Olscn was found dead in his
room at 607 North Seventeenth
street at 9:30 yesterday morning.
The gas had escaped from an open
jet until the amount on tap in the
j quarter meter was exhausted.
The landlady, Mrs. -A. D. Gordon.
! had not seen him for two days and
called police when his door was still
locked yesterday morning. ? He evi
dently had been dead two days. Other
roomers remembered that they
smelled gas about two days ago.
Olsen was employed by the Eureka
Building and Repair company. He
has a brother, Hans. Sixteenth apd
Chicago street?, employed by Carl
son & Co., uphnlttcrcrs. 2121 Leav
Consideration of Yank
Bonus Bill Poslponed
Washington, Muh II. An
nouncement I' Chairman Vot4itty
tht the line wo t au means coin
mitlee would meet Monday Instead
of tody to consider the compromise
sf'opment yesterday in the boim
Inability ot several committee mem
ber to be cm ImiuI t..iv promrt
ed postponement of the meetuit, ac
cording In the thaitman, who de
clared, however, tht the deUy in
obtaining committee actum on the
bill would in no way mint the pro
gram, which call for a vote in the
home within 10 days.
Favorable Report Assured.
Favorable report on Monday by
lie committee ef the revived bill. i
assured, committee member agreed.
They generally were ot the opinion
that no further changes of conse
quence would be nude in the meas
ure. Mr. Fordney, on lus return from
a western-trip, refused to commer
on the announced intention of Comp
troller of the Currency Crissinger to
advise national banks not to accept
certificates as security for loans to
former service men.
Guest Gets 5 Days
Youth Who Insists on Ac
companying Man to Room
Lands in Jail.
A neat and natty youth who 6ve
his name as Clifford Jones. 17. of
Kansas City, forced his society upon
L. C. Etster. guest at the Castle ho
tel late Friday night, insisting on ac
companying Elster to his room.
The youth met Elster on the
street and asked him where there
was a good hotel. Elster told htm
he was stopping at the Castle. He
told Police Judge Wappich yester
day that Jones followed him to the
hotel and slipped into his room.
"What do you mean?" demanded
"I'm going to sleep here,' said
"Not if I know it," declared Elster,
going for the clerk. When be re
turned, Jones was under the bed,
"Five days." said Judge Wappich
to Jones, "and if you're found in the
city three hours after your sentence
expires. I'll jail you for 90 days."
Woman Fined on Rum Count
Mrs. Lena Greenbcrg, 1341 South
Twenty-fifth avenue, was fined $100
in police court yesterday on a charge
of illegal possession of liquor.
Club Discusses Paving
Members of the Fontenelle Im
provement club expressed a lively in-
Ends Corns and Calluses Quick
If lo-called corn "cures" have only made
your icet more sore and tender don't de
spair. For instant, complete, permanent
relief is guaranteed by the new method.
A few drops or 'Get3-Tt" removes any
old or new. hard or soft corn from any
foot. It peels off in your fingers.
Costs but h trifle everywhere. Recom
mended by all druggists. E. Lawrence &
Co., Mfr.; Chicago. ' ,
' ' ADVERTISEMENT,
MEAT CAUSE OF
Take Salts to flush Kidneys if
Back hurts or Bladder
If you must have vour meat every
day, eat it, but flush your kidneys
with salts occasionally, says a nqted
authority who -tells, us that meat
forms uric acid .which almost par
alyzes the kidneys in their efforts to
expel it from' the blood. They be
come sulggish and weaken, then you
Suiter with a dull misery in the Kid
ney region, sharp pains in the back
or sick headache, dizziness, your
stomach sours, tongue is coated and
when the weather is bad you have
rheumatic twinges.- The urine gets
cloudy, full of sediment, the channels
often get sore and irritated, obliging
you to seek relief two or three times
during the night. - ,
To neutralize these irritating acids,
to cleanse the kidneyf and flush off
the body's urinous waste) get four
ounces of Jad Salts from any phar
macy here: take a tablesooonful in
a glass of water before breakfast for
a few davs and your kidneys will'
then act fine. This famous salts is
made from the acid of grapes and
lemon juice, combined with lithia.
and has been used for generations to
Mush and stimulate sluggish kidneys,
also to neutralize the acids in urine,
so it no longer irritates, thus ending
Jad Salts is inexpensive: cannot in
jure and makes a delightful efferves
cent hthia-watcr drink.
terett at their meeting l iiday ii'iihl In
the piopoJ grading ft street be.
(ween Bedford and Auiri avenues,
from Thirtieth to J orty fifth streets.
Th cluh also dicued the proiMiied
paving (f Maple street, from 'thirty.
Ith i l orty.fifih streets, fur whifh
a petition lus been filed at the iy
Another project in which this rjub
is intereted is the rop'd paving
of 1 ake street, from Thirtieth to
1 ortv lirt streets, for which bids
.il he reieixed l the city council
next 1 uctilav morning.
The fluh intend to hold a matt
meeting nefct week in the city conn-
Heals Running Sores
and Conquers Piles
Alia Step Alt Itching ef Ecitm j
"I felt it m dUlr to HI el l'.tr
t thanks tar jour ondrful Peterson's
Ointment. I had runtime sore, en my
left let for one year. I bertn Is !-
reteraun's OiiHmen ihree weeks sua ml
no It is healed," A. C. liilhrs'.h, '
MmA ftlrt-. t.rl. fa.
I d rather et a Utter like that, eev i
Tetennn ef Huffalo, than have John P.
Rorkefrller five me thousand dolars. It
does tne lot of good te be sola te he ef
us lo my fellow wan,
for year I have been etlllnr through
druulsts lane box ef PKTERSON t
OINIMfc.N'T for ( cents. The hosliiii
power In this ointment Is marvelous, to
Mm foe In few days. Old (ores heal
up Ilk merle! piles that other remedies
do not seen to even relists are epeed'ir
It stops chainf la five minutes nd for
scalds and bums It I simply wonderful.
Mali orders filled by Peterton Ointment
Co, Jne.. Buffalo. N. Y. For al by her
msn 4 McConnell Druf Co.
! r il clumber for di us!on, of the ap-! Telephone company to the slate rajl
'liitiou pf tie Noithweiteni J!ellviy rommi&i.ii for iiicirej utet.
Cold! Lumbago, .
Or Stiff Back
Old St. Jacobs Oil will atop
pain and stltTntM In a
Ah I Pain is gone!. St. Jacobs Oil
acts almost like, magic.
Quickly? Yes. Almost instant re
lief from soreness, stiffness, lameness
and pain follow a gentle rubbing
with St. Jacobs Oil.
Kub this sooth
oil right on your
painful back, and
relief comes. St.
Jacobs Oil is a
harmless b a c k
and sciatica lini
ment which never
doesn't burn the
Straighten up! Quit complaining!
Stop those torturous stitches. In a
moment you will forget that you ever
had a weak back, because it won't
hurt or be stiff or lame. Don't suffer!
Get a small trial bottle of old. honest
St. Jacobs Oil from your druggist
now and get this lasting relief.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
Our Lo cation Permits Our Lo. Pricei
1 fciJrn Parlor Suite
tJ W 'I ittr autiful r.twffej
Kp-J All leoM cushions ana
Aik About Our "NO PAYMENT DOWN" ApproYa Ordar
Beautiful gplece walnut
period diilon Dining
tom Suit, only
tr K.TrTvr ir-fj in
Walnut Bed Room Suite
Ifsteel Btd and 8prlng, round
Mneh pott; Cl 7C
jour price PlO I O
Enables you to
trade your old
furniture In as
a part payment
on your new
17kma Isnn a
1 I CC neeonls IVilh
i i Knch One
F r m r j "S O O
and St Kec- HC
,g rilla will!. I
You Can Make Your Own Credit Terms
STATE FURNITURE CO.
Corner 14th and Dodge
Bow Many Objects Beginning With "S" Can You Find in This Picture?
Here's a picture that contains a lot of objects beginning with the letter "S." The object of the game is to find the!
most. Twenty cash prizes will be given for the twenty best lists of words submitted in this Puzzle Game. The per
sons sending in tne largest ana nearest correct nai m a-nwun ttu rii, bwuhu moi, v
Without an trouble whatever you can readily see such objects as "jhovel." "saddle," "store"; ; and I "steeple," ean't youT Well, thai
othTrs areust as plain, but the Idea, is to see who can find the most. I wonder how many of. these "S-worda" you can find Can yos
find twentv. or thirty, or bow many t It's lota of fun try iU ;
LJ . . . i.in,s . a.a.vhwlv o,n Hranlffl It. There STS none hidden IOU Ctn
IS them st I iliHee. No "need I tt Ttum the picture urldewn or sldewsj-s, or tilt ltthls .J or
chgword doU as you see It. and when jou list is complete seud it in to Ihe OcnUe-
Tvonum Aiagazuie ana try ior luo uis vucs.
m om q8b (SSs)
tki- . ,K,r-.tisttnn t-ntt Tnu dtm't TiffH to f"l In ft subscription to win ft vrir tinlws
This to not t miberr Iptlon conmt iou '.m th ,.,- -iibBrT-intlon! ar sent in.
you want to. but our nom
vnuv ntixfl angwer
.... tii ir. t'in Kiie
offer, whtrfby you can win blfget cash prizes
Wlsslsf Will Rtcelirs Prlrea TtUtwt
21) flrnni Prises ftveo
v. . ir no sub
Prizes ecrlnMoni '
2nd Prize; 15.00
3rd Prizes 10.00
4th Priae.1. 8.00
5th Prize 6.00
6th Prize 5.00
7th Prize. 3.00
8th Prize. 3.00
9th Prize ... 3.00
10th to 15th 2.00
16th to 20th 1.00
Prlrei siren PriiM given
tf3worUl It IS worth
Of subserlD of iiibtcrip-
tloni are tions re
75.00 - 150.00
Here's the Plan
If your ftngwuf to th fl-iwd Tm'
it awarded first prize by tb Ju1ffr ti"I
you hate sent In threw dollani worth of
sutisrriptJona to THE GKMLFWOMAV
MAGAZINE you -rill win .''H .ntrl nf
$20; irond prize. $.7S; third prtw, 20,
etc. MTOiid column of prlr Hst).
Or, If your answer wlna f irt prlw and
you hftTe sent In fl-fl iWlare worth of
aubscrtptlona to Tlio fJentlewoman Majm
line, you will reeeii 11,000 ms your prire.
Jn".td of second pr7. 7M: third
trVf, $4or. etc, ' (Set third oolmnu la
prlne list., . .
Isn't thta B ifandy offer t But loo:
extra inntmu will- Nt (ivea on-all pri
In the iain to inner. It takes but five
dollara worth of mtbarrlnllonfl to qualti
your aniwrr for the Ut SL'0O rewani,
AHSOUTELT, J3 wortti U all.
Toii'll And It ny W ret a few ffir
rrlpUoni to THE (fcvrtEWOMAV
JIAOAZrVB . Tt i ty far thtj neat hom
magazine ptibllaheo tbr th pri(-. It tt
filled with aplendld torle-. fashion, de
partment for fancy work, tad arUdes oa
c&joaaoit lopio, cte.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE: 3 YEARS FOR 50 CENTS
Observe These Simple Rules
I. Any wan. womin, Ijoy or sir! ItTlnr In ttr
TT. 8. but residing outside of New Tottt rity, who
la not an emolojre of The ietitJewomaa Magazines
or a mem hp r oi the ernploje's family, may iub
mlt ao anewer. It costa ttothlnir to try.
3. All answer, mtu t be m ailwi by March S9.
3. Answers eliould he written on one aide of the
rwner only and words numbered 1, 2, 8. eta.
Write your full name and address on earh pute
In Urn upper right hand corner. Do not write
tMihw-rthrnt' hato'-a or anything elite oa same papay
wjttl lt of-words: use sfDarnte sheet.
4. ODly words lutind In the Engiinri dlrtfotlair
will be oonnted. . IN) not use cmpound. hyphen
ated or obsolete worcU. tie elUitx Uie ifjiguiai
5. Words of the fme sponinf rari r uned only
orire, ertn though ued to designate different ob
jerta. The Mine otijec can be named only ooo:
however, any visible part of tie object aiaj also
6. The person sending fn tie Itrpst ami netrett
corrert list of words will- win flrat prize, etc
Neatness, style or handwriting hare no be&rlnc
Ujx.a dei-tditig the wintera.
7. Caadtdatea may co-operate In answering the
pii?ile, but only one prize will be awarded to any
one household; nor will prlnes be awarded to
more than orie of any group outetde of the family
where two or more hare been wrkln together.
8. In the event of a tie for any prize offeretl
Vie full amouut of auch jprlia wlli bo paid te)
eah tierj partlripant
9. U anwe,ra will rerejre the Mine ywilder
afino re?rr1lei of whether or not eubftdiplinog fog
The Gentlewoman Mngaxtno-ar imt in. -
If. Ttirre New "Yk btw1nefl men. haffnf m
onanenJon with The Gentlewomen Magazine, will
be selected toHu judge to decide the winner,
and participants agree to accept the UecUloo Of
the ju-fg'-e as final anil mnrhislve.
II. The Judges will met .directly foUowlng dnao
Of the oontit and tnnounfema'nt of winners atifl
enrm-t Hat of words will be published in The Oen
tlewnmaa iiagaUne Justus quietly thereafuc
Extra efvxzli PWture Free e ftHveft
The Gentlewoman Magazine
CcEurUfcl. iyi rj CcoUrwoaua Mina.
Dept. 114, 615 W. 43rd Street
New York, N. Y,