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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1922)
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THB BEE fWBUSMWO COMPANY
mlsun b. treut. rkiuk
b. tnuam, itMf
MEMBER OF ItlC ASSOCIATED r33
t lw4 fnei, of e Im ks I maar. m as
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efcl IO U W 4 4teO.M SeaAiUO U 1- Mf. Ml
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, Tm " Ik if t UMM IM a4il linq at Omo
UltaM, lae wiiii4 lkMU so OmllM 4U.
Iht net circulation of Tk Oath Boo
for February, 1122
Daily Average 71.306
Sunday Average ...78,325
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY
H RftEWCIL Caaorel Muifir
LLMtft B. ROOD, CarJaiieo Mtuiw
Sworn lo an ubKr,k. kafor t.i. . U of
, Match, JBjj,
I Jl) W. a QUIVI V, Notary fusil.
rrlula Branch fi.-hanf . Atk for (he
Ppartoirni i.r I'ennn Wantr4. r
nhi Call Aft.r It p. M.i Editorial
Department, A I linlle 1011 or Itil.
' Main Office lTta as arnia
Co. Bluffo U tau St. Sovtk aide 4111 I. Itih It.
..hi York 2.1 rlfik Ave.
nahinttnn.-l3 0 St. - Chirsfo nto fuger t it,
rsrn, rraoce ill juil bu lienor.
Priceless Privilege of Speech.
It i a.jragone conclusion tliat the four
th rr Italy will be ratified when the final vote
i taken in the senate. ' This it admitted, even by
(lie 'irreconcilable,", who ee in the diminution
of nitcrot in their attack the decision of the sen
ators. Undeterred by this,' however, the verbal
bombardment proceeds. A dispatch from Vth
mgtoii , with reference to Thursday in the
senate: "For more than three hours, in a senate
chamber whkh most of the time was ail but de
serted, Senator Kccd, democrat; of Missouri, as
sailed both the four-power and naval treaties."
It is, of little moment that the senator affects to
see in these raits a menace to the United States;
mat ne nowi mem to place our country in a
position of helplessness before the world. Other
senator?, whose judgment is as sound, and whose
perception as acute as his, take the opposite
stand, and look upon the treaties as harbingers
' Senator Reed shares with Senator Borah the
latter' expressed doubt that Secretary Hughes
fold the truth when he said, he wrote the four
power treaty. Commenting;' on the secretary's
letter to Senator Underwood, the Boston Tran
The four-power treaty is a bargain: it is
;thc price we pay for the termination of the
Anglo-Japanese alliance; it is the price Great
Britain and Japan get for ending their alliance.
Prance ii more or less a silent partner, a part-.
,'ner upoif our insistence and in deference to our
.wish. In support of the reasonableness of the
price paid, Secretary Hughes has now ef
fective! reinforced the arguments of Senator .
.Lodge 'and Senator Underwood. '
t x-- .' .. . i .... .. n: . i - i.
t -u aiguuitiu, tiuwoci, is sumucm iu men
.the implacable mood of the opponents. Their
attitude is One of unyielding hostility to any idea
that contains a bargain between the United
Statcs'atul another nation. In face of certain dc
$cat,i they insist on the priceless right of speech,
jibe Expensive delay of the country's business. A
few weeks from now we will note 'Senator Reed
on the stump in Missouri, urging that the repub
licans be turned out of office because the present.
congress has-not done everything the democrats
laid out for its accomplishment. But he will not
tell of the three precious hours he consumed,
, haranguing empty seats and stirring up the dust
6f straw long since beaten to chaff. .
v Road Work for Convicts.
State Engineer Johnson has just made an an
nouncement that wilt be the subject of some
; wonde.r- to most Xebraskans. It is to the effect
.that, because of the lowered nrice of labor, it is
i no longer profitable to employ convicts in road
building. Contractors will prefer free labor at
present prices, because the "overhead" on the
convict labor secured from the state is too great.
' Without questioning the conclusion of the.
state engineer, The Bee is minded .to ask a 4ues--,tion
it deems pertinent. Why. may not the con
victs be employed to build roads without inter
vention of a contractor?
I V Colorado has a remarkably fine system of
highways built by men from its state prison at
Canyon City, the work directed by the warden
of the-prison. Other states have tried the plan,
and generally it has worked well. Modern opin
ion abhors the thought of men being held in idle
ness in confinement, when they might be usefully
employed, and equally repugnant is the thought
of permitting a contractor to turn to his own
profit labor that is in a large sense, enforced.
A way' ought to be found .whereby Nebraska
can employ convicts on road wofkj, under condi-
' tions .that will allow reasonable earnings to be.
! fcredited to. the 'men. In this. Way help could be
civan the families of prisoners; 'or the prisoner
himself be furnished with a fund to. start on when
released.. If additional, legislation is needed, the
next legislature should be advised Ot. tne tact ana
'.the heeded law passed.. Nebraska. has a duty to
.the men in prison, and ought, never again be
;to1d that convicts can not be employed on work
for which they' are available because contractors
io not find it profitable to use prison labor.
"Balance of Power" in Politics.
')' A. C. Townley presented to North Dakota the
same ''balance of power" plan he offered in Ne
braska, and, according to .advices,, the idea is
tcingspontaiwotisly rejected bV the. -leaguers up
!hete.t They are in this much sound. "Boring
from within" mayvbe good tactics in Europe,
but it has no place in American party politics.
A platform of principles, if it contains anything
'of merit,' deserves to be presented in the open,
o those, w ho espouse its dogma may rally openly
to its support.'. It is not at all singular that the
chief support for , the Townley plan in Nebraska
Emanates rfroni the paper whose principal owner
".is seeking a.third term something aever yet ac
corded, a citizen of this i state in the United
.States' senate. T In its plea that the third party ad
vocates unite with "the progressive'' democratic
party, it promises them only half a loaf, but pro
vides that its preferred candidate for the United
States senatorship will, if its advice is followed
and the deal goes through, get a lot of votes he
is not entitled to from people whose views and
aspirations he does jtot represent nor even $3-
' Tathize with. The spfde'r inviting the fly to step
inio.his parlor i a smpql of open-handed hos-tulafify-when'
compirtd'to'this aUemptao get
ineSepcnelent eu to s!!jf thmie!vi ith !es.
rersts demotrits In rdr ta mur the Uf.er of
Mr. J lays, gnj the Mowei.
When Poitmiitrr Genera! 1ft) t took tin ti e
active duties of his flier, the frit thing he dli
H 9 rati toethr department liesdi an J tm
J love j and tell them hi notions of how a pot
r fttieoug'it to be run. 1 he public t;! Wei.ei
I im for the Improvement he achieved snj for the
reforms in tenlre h set under. my. No, as
heid of th gfest moing picture iudu.tr), Mr,
Hays Is repeating that operation. He ba had
s.emblfd in meeting more movie sttis and dl
rectors than ever were a.iembled In one pUee,
and to them and through them to the public h
The fndu'try accepts the challenge in the
demands c the American youth that its pic
tures shall give the right kind of entertainment
and instruction. Jt accepts the challenge In the
righteous d-mind of American mothers that
the entertainment and amusement of that youth
he worthy of their value as the most potent
factor in the country's future. . The opportun
ity is great, and so in like measure is the re
sponsibility, ihst responsibility is accepted.
Now, if he rin make good en this as he did in
his effort to humanite the postofficr, he wilt do
a wonderful thing for the industry ts welt as for
the public. No mistake is made at to the chat
l'nge. The movie at such is on trial; it must
justify itself to its right to exi.t or go down.
Pictures have big place in the life of America,
and for that reason the demand that they be
clean is imperatively made.
Co to it, Mr. Hays. We are strong for jour
idea, and will back you up in your efforts to not
only humanite but to deodorize the great indus
try of which you are now head.
The Husking Bee I
Its lour Daij -Start
Stop the Speeders.
Eight culprits, two of them women, faced the
police judge in Omaha on Friday, charged witft
peeding. Each was fined, most-of them the
merely nominal sum of $5. This proceeding will
probably be repeated, day after day as the spring
poes on and summer draws near, just as it hat
been in the past. Fining speeders is not a suf
ficient remedy for the offense. Exceeding the
speed limit, involvet reckless driving; it impliet
a disregard for law, shows lack of consideration
for others, and above all has in it contempt for
life and limb. The speeder is a potential mur
derer. Many lives have been lost, many victims
maimed and crippled, because some foolish driver
has persisted in "stepping on the gas." Careful
drivers are as much exposed ts pedestrians.
Moreover, there is no good excuse for speeding.
The utmost emergency does not warrant a driver
in proceeding at the risk of accident to others
as well as to himself. The Bee has often pro
tested and will continue to protest until some
plan is adopted and enforced to make the streets
of Omaha safe at all times, and this objective
will not be obtained until the speeder is elimi
nated. It is up to the authorities to stop speed
ing on the city streets.
The Bee's Free Shoe Fund.
In recording the fact that 480 children -were
outfitted with good new shoes from the fund
aised. through the agency of The Bee, this
paper fdesires also to record that it merely was
the agent. It laid before the good people of Ne
braska the. facts,. organized the work of collec
tion, and turned the money over to be. expended
at the direction of a committee of teachers. Our
part in the work was small; it was the generous
response, of our readers that made possible the
very gratifying result that is shown in the report,
already published in the news columns. T" be
sure, The Bee has a pardonable pride in the qual
ity, of its readers, and the confidence they ex
hibit in its management, for the ready .response
made to the appeal is a proof that its purpose
was understood because it was fairly presented
the donors. They knew when they gave the
money it would be expended with due care and
without the meticulous ritualism that destroys
the uses of charity by tubjecting it to an 'un
charitable routine.. The Bee has a pride in its
hare of the work, and passes on to its readers
the greater share of the credit for the good that
was done. - ,
Marriages made in France break down just
like those made in Nebraska when the romance
of war gives way to the cold facts of housekeep
ing in peaee time.
Charity workers are against pursuing the
"panhandler," just as has been going on for a
long, long time, and with about as much chance
A California convict who invited the prosecut
ing attorney to attend his execution ought to re
member that they do hang murderen out there.
If the'debate on politics in Nebraska is dying
down, you may ascribe the fact to the opening
of the season for outdoor farm work.
Getting jobs for jobless veterans ought to be
little easier now, but it is no more important
than it was months ago.
Another theater mergeris proposed, but like
all the rest, art has a place in line just behind the
control of the box office.
The auto, dealers are advised to forget 1921.
That goes for all of us, but does not include its
A girl in Emporia needs $141.08 a year to
dress on, say the women, and they ought to
If, it was publicity Matzenauer sought, she
has no cause to worry. .
Of course France will pay its debts; whoever
Simple Words and Simple Minds.
It certainly begins to look as if the only way
to reach the understanding of some of these sena
tors is to write our treaties in words of one sylla.
ble, words that are incapable of more than one
meaning, no matter what distorted intelligences
are brought to bear on them.. But if these sena
tors have no common sense of their own perhaps
he people m tne states they misrepresent have
enough common sense and enough backbone to
write to them and tell "them in pretty plain lan
guage wffiit is expected of them. Here we have
the greatest chance to ensure world peace that
e have ever had, and yet it is being jeopardized
by a handful of crossroads statesmen.
Lef the people of those states speak up and
tell these senators not to disgrace the United
States in the eyes of the whole civilized world.
New York Commercial. ; ' .
Tl b itf girl ttenograpber
lias quite a clever hand,
AM wlule the bos is watching her
She types to heat the band:
W hen her employer's Mauding near
She nuke the old mill hum. .
But when the bo tth disappear
)ns and cnew t Her gum.
I'he little mirror In her palm
May show a shiney ior, ,
U so she powders it. nime Calm,
. And plans her evening' clthe;
The door it opened comet a breee,
.The bos hat entered in.
And then the falls upon the keys
And makri an auiul din,
The moral here it not t Maine
The tteuo it a hirker.
But jut to show that she's the unit
At any other worker.
There are two ptople who don't have to worry
about the bott. One is the man who keeps busy
ana trie other it the bott himsell.
To err it human at also it the alibi that fol
lows the error.
IT MADE A GOOD STORV, ANYWAY.
Babe Ruth i-n't really goinx to get a bonus
for each homer, but he it ture of an onus for each
They now have revolving barber, poles. In
the old pre-pro days we used to get the same ef
fect from a stationary one. .
AND THINK OF THE HONOR.
There's a literary guy they call Thilo,
Whote column stand out like a silo,
Thilo cops all the "nion," s .
While we do it for fun,
But at that it is well worth our whil o.
"What are you doine so lone at vour mirror.
"Oh, just killing time," answered Hie matron.
as she proceeded to massage out a couple of
wrinkles that were beginning to show.
0 0 0
SUCH IS FAME. ' .' '
A prophet is not without honor except in his
own country, or words to that general effect.
Wed like to call Charlie Black s posttnasterial
attention to the gloomy fact that a recent letter
addressed to the "Husking Bee." Omaha, Neb.,
was returned to writer, marked "Unclaimed." '
The persevering writer, Dr. R. H. Foster,
Tildcn, Neb., remailcd it in a new envelope ad
dressed to "Philo." care Omaha Bee, which was,
due to the perspicacity of the local authorities,
received, hut at the same time the genial doc ex
pressed his surprise at their' failure to fathom the
How to Keep Well
r oa. w, a. i.va.sj
Quaauaaa caaomiaf krilaot. aaaitaiioa a itrtHM ol o1 . aukaiiil.a
lo Dr. E.aaa fc raaO., ( fa Ma, will fc aaa,4 aaiawllr. kiatl to
' 'pm llauialw, kaio o iaaB' oatS,a4 Mxlaya i aailaaW. Of,
ill oal naka 0 ai.iaa.i. aior Oiaawiko la taai.iau.l t m.m
Adai.M laltai M aart of Iko feto,
Dr. Foster submitted the following contrib.:
lar Husker: Our 6-vear-oId daughter came
home from school yesterday and sang part of
"America" at follows:
"Land where my father died.
Land where the Pilgrims cried."
There are many versions, but this is not so
bad. Ked iLit-
BUT THEY HAVEN'T. -ALL. GOT. WORK.
, I tell you -what I think about
The Soldiers" Bonus Bill.
'Twill make some fellows worthiest' '
That could be something at will;' .
Few fellows work when dollars come
A floating 'round the. place.
And I just tell you, old man Work't
The only saving grace.
CHIRPJNG A CHINFUL.
There isn't a minute in a man's life that two
couldn't be used tbta better advantage. Espe
cially is this so wbetj being chased by a motor
cycle cop, or running to eaten tne last street car.
t i nree-in-vne.
Persons who have missed their calling: Rev.
Vfnnivmker of Benson.- And. I ask to know,
why do not Mr. Hallawav of the Brandeis Stores
and Mr. Hallback of the Nat. , Fur Co. start a taxi
ine? : '. ;. waque. .
Guv at the Methodist conference at Atlantic
City. N. J., declares that sin is .the-real cause of
the high cost of living.
Well,- we ve always contended that profiteer
ing is a sin.
w w -
ISNT IT THE STUFF?
Fine feathers may not make fine birds,
Nor anything like that,
But they make a nifty showing on
A flapper's new spring hat.
Adam was a model husband, but he never had
to accompany his wife to a church supper.
"Prohibition is working fine," optimistically
chirps a "dry" campaigner. J v
Yeah, and tnanic goodness, so is xnc naiu uuer,
o .-'. .'
THE POOR PAY MORE.
We see one of those rich old gents
Whose coin sure makes a hit,
He tips the porter lcents
And gets away with it.
AF'KER-THOUGHT: The umbrella dealer
sees the silver lining in the .darkest cloud.
. - . .... ...... PHILO.
HEALTH OF FOREIGN BORN.
fine .,!. hi fur the imr'.iiiiit'y
htstl iIkuiIi litta if -fiti mrr ii
Mii ii( im, a sHiria. fey the p-
I't-iia on irtoiUa. u i ho iii.'ri-auis
iiMi'Hia ii f ur ln'Piilalicni In-.
Iiiiiins In two k-roupa in wii;
1Iua horn abroad and tho ililldrrn
ir Hie fir nn born.
In Sew York elate tli two
tiottpa limho up n.ily two llili.ta
of th )iiiul.itiiiti: In tviinasl-
.11114 nearly nucha If of It.
tublln fuuiil Hint pcnplrt of ttieao
twu aruuii dio on earlier than to
thf nutlvv. At rnialn Ufa tit
death rt of trio toman Imrn and
Ou-lr children I more tlutn 60 per
crrif hik'hrr limn that of tho nmlvea.
Thin information led liulilm to
iinly (ho health of certain forrlmi
emu pa more rlnoely and (hit article
i hemic wriin-n to let tho meirbero
or tliuM! truupa know wn.vt rut been
lift tho rent of tnv raJr ntiit
hero end turn to tho aponlriK page
nil the aranrttW column.
Tho Kiiclltfh. Sooti-h and Welah
lifive ahnut threo ymr' )m Ilfo ex-
lrttmy than io the rollta In th
old rountry. Their- expoi'ttntey la
about the rame amount below ttmt
Of nnilvo born Americana. They aro
eanoi-lMlly aubjvrt lo cannr-r. heart
fliKi'iiKp, pneumonia and vlolrnce,
Of thiae, by Improvement In
thlr llvlna; Imbltt, thy can make
Kulmtiimiiil Improvement fn . the
heart dlm-aae and pneumonia rat.
They have lea than the avaraee
amount of ronaumptlnn. Maybe
inoir from air Habits help them in
An Trleh child 10 veart of -ace.
Ilvlnp In tlila country, haa a llfo ex
pectancy or only B.7 yeart. which
la 14 veara lest than that of a native
No other radii 1 arotin In America
haa bo low a life expectancy. The
death rut of the Irian la high from
every principal cause of death, but
tney ufror eapeclalty from consump-
ion am pneumonia.
Our fellow citizens of Irian birth
and Irlxh parentage ahould keep out
of crowiia; leaii open air lives and
avoid colds and support tho con-
unifitlon cruaadea vigorously.
Tho life expectancy, of the Ger.
mans In thla country is three and a
half years leva than that of the
members of tho native atock. They
ufror greatly from heart dlseafar
nd Blight's disease. They will do
well to look to all those, habits and
customs' which tend to inereaae the
wear on the heart and kidneys.
The Italian man seems to fit Into
American life better than the Ital-
ittn woman. The life expectancy of
the Italian child is almost as good
as that of tha native born.
The Italians In America are quite
subject to pneumonia. They can
Improve matters in that-field materially.
They are not very subject to con
sumption, cancer, heart disease and
rsrignts aisease. .
Our campaigns for weighing and
measuring school children , must
take into account the natural short
ness of stature of the child of Ital
The Russian Jews have a longer
life expectancy than the native born
Americans. They have a compara
tively low consumption rate. On the
other hand, they are more prone to
Bright's disease and diabetes.
. . , Sonilq Dementia.
Mrs. L. TV writes: ''Is. a man past
SO who sits and talks to pictures,
also tries to feed them, demented,
or 1s. this dne to old age?
. "Is he liable to become violent, as
Keep Faith With Middies ,
While it is a necessity that congress cut ex
penditures to the bone this country is not yet so
far gone that it can not fulfill the engagements
which in honor it is bound to fulfill with the
young men of the graduating class of the naval
academy, who have given four years .of their
lives to preparing themselves to defend their
country upon the high seas. They should he
given their commissions and ' put to duty and
thereby perfected in their training, perhaps
thereby giving as' many older officers a well
earned rest with their families on shore pay.
To fail in commissionirfg these young men is
not the square thing.
The Chronicle has frequently declared its
earnest desire to see all machinery of war on
land or sea scrapped and the books and blue
prints burned. But everybody knows, that it;
would be stupendous folly to assume as' yet
that there are to be no more wars when there
are senators, even in this country, who' are op
posing the ratification of an agreement' which is
the first Itep toward an assurance of peace. It
takes years to produce trained naval officers.
For the present we should conserve our supply.
San Francisco Chronicle. . s
' A Way to Clean the Slate-
Why not figure up the per capita war debt
and then let each man pay up his share. or .w ork
it out? Then he wouldn't have the worry of it
on' his mind. Los Angeles Times. '-" -j. ;
(Tho Bm offers Ita eolnmna freely to Ita
readrra who rara to diacnta any public
question. It requests that lettara be
eaaonabty brtef. not nvar toft tvnrria. 1,
alo Insiata that the noma of the wrlt.r
accompany each letter, not necetsarflr
for. publication, but that the editor muv
liiiow n-ith whom be la deallnr. The Bi-e
does not pretend to endorae or accept
vietra or opinion eTpreeaed by corre
apondenta In. the Letter Box.)
Sugar Beet Questions.
Morrill, Neb., March llf To the
Editor of The Bee: An advertise
ment appeared in the Morrill Mail,
signed by the Great Western Sugar
company, which was printed to in
duce farmers to grow sugar beets for
the season ot 1922 at the schedule
figured out by themselves it is very
interesting. . And I would like to
have you gather from any source
available the following information
so that I can in turn inform growers
that are kicking on the contract:
1st. Why should their averago
sale price.be $4.53 per cwt. for the
1921 beet crop when trie lowest fig
ure at which we as an organization
have i been .able' to purchase sugar
that they- manufacture,' hauled di
rect from their warehouse to the
store by truck (20 miles), has been
2nd. Why in this district where
their advertisement states the beets
contained 16.76 per cent sugar or
33512 pounds per ton do they wish
the farmer to-grow them for $5.28
(according to what it would be un
der their schedule at the price they
really say they received) when the
tariff on the lowest sugar entering
the United States- (from Cuba) is
$1.60 per cwt. or $5.3632 on the
same amount of sugar as is obtained
from a ton of beets in this section?
3rd. If the grower (or other con
sumer) pays 8.32 cents more on each
335.2 pounds .of sugar by reason of
the tariff on sugar than the Great
Western Sugat- company pays the
grower for a ton of beets which con
tains 335.2 pounds of sugar, what
would be the value '.of raw sugar in
New YorJc? (Please do not take into
consideration the freight on raw
sugar from New York to Scottsbluff,
which is an added- tariff, nor the
market price of raw sugar In New
York, which still has to be refined
before if is a marketable product.
You might be giving the grower the
advantage, an advantage in argu
ment not due him.)
4th. Are the good people of the
United States justified In paying 8.32
cents in tarift on sugar on each 335.2
pounds of sugar! (one ton of beets)
than Jne Great Western Sugar com
pany.is willing; to . pay the grower
who raises this sugar in the raw?
5th; Are the salaries of their of
ficials as high as they should be
whenjou take into consideration the
6th. -Of what -value Is the beet
pulp and molasses from a ton of
beets? ...'. . .
7th. Are growers justified in ask
ing that the Great Western Sugar
company halve, the price of raw
sugar in New York 'plus the tariff
for the protection of 'the American
grower? ' ?
8th. If they cannot pay the
grower more than the tariff on the
sugar is their existence Justified? '
Are their officials efficient? i
9th. Should the Rocky Mountain
Beet Growers' association stand to
gether -as a solid body that the
growers as a wholp get a little more
lian Oie UrlCJ 03..JU,rOKTSR,
ho gri try rviied at timea?
MioiiI.i ho t.n iiiiiit-r reairaint or
iiii-iii.ei i,n,M(ii..n -
I l,lkt it he Iuim fu. , .It qi,ie
III the iciluy f ,i, , fi,, tm4l tttih'.
r'rluluil Bid i.-Mlt i Hiukt
furtiiB of hiMniuiy.
Tlua tuait'a ut tii.il.ea a dhifnnaia
ilf nil d.nioiiu i.itilmlile. for.
bomb wiih una tmiii of brain I rouble!
,-. . n-M-a1!,!, na a, iiur,
mp out ,r no iu.
8. K will.: What l tho nor
nul dejlh rate for pneuinmilit ?
innan, H'li4t .r-r -.-iii of ,4e
reault finally V"
Yatiin very tnu. li in different opl.
deiulta, In different ea.ro, In differ.
'lit ce IH-rloila, and will, Dm differ-
rut Mima ot piHMII.mnl I.
Aienifiiinr Ii, f ihime who have
U,UlliOiim Unit 10 dennlle rttoiiKh
lo be riH-ccnu.-ii mb mii Ii, uhout one
llfjti dl and four-fifths recoer.
Miit Tnul lUtl Wrtiliia:.
c. K. C. writem "l have a boy of
i j who iiiib iit-fti unable, nt Inter-
vuib, an ma lire to control hit water.
"itecciitly thla wenkner appear
inoMt every night while a!eeu. n
appears to bo in sood health other,
When bed wettlnor terhli brvnnd
piiluriy, there i generally some
1'hyt.liul or nientul fault, and thla
should be diagnosed and treated.
Among caiiaea urf stone. iiarayiieH.
congenital deformity, disenae of tho
Pituitary noiiy. fecb em ndadneaa.
ci ci i main, ,
Harmonize Your Home with a Ikautijul
' (Playt alt makes of Recordi
without apociol attachment.)
c have them in all Tcriod types and wooJ..
Queen Anne $225.00
Colonial . .' 250.00
(Pa ymiDli to
meet your r."
quiremontt a e
NOTICE We will lake your olil-fanhloncd Vjirijtht rhoiioKrniih
in trade at prettnt day value.
The Art and Music Store
1513-15 Douglas Street
USE BEE WANT ADS THEY BRING RESULTS
The. Store of iBpecUtty Shops.
to fit all requirements
WHETHER it be for sport wear'or:for
dress, you may be assured that we .
have the newest styles. Here are two spe
cials for Saturday.- - . -
One popular model a "
clever looking: patent,
one-strap pump with
Hat heel. . Priced Sat
urday, at '
Black' patent and 'gray
suede are combined in
a one-strap pump, with
Spanish heel. Priced
Shoe Shop :Main Floor
BLOUSES, too, have followed the
path of tailored styles and are.
to be found in a large variety of at
The hoavy crepe de china moiicli with high
neck: tucked fronts, low neck with round,
tuxedo or V shape; or plain tailored with
liny tucks and narrow plaited edge, are
very low priced for Saturday at $4.95,
Included at thia price are a few lace trim
med models in white, bisque, navy, and
Bloute Shop Main Floor
Toilet Goods Specials
to Please Milady
Single mesh hair nets 49c dozen.
Double mesh hair nets 69c dozen.
Coty'g Poudre Lorigan 72c a box. :
Bocabelli Castile Soap 3 cakes 25c.
Bocabelli Castile Soap 3 small cakes 25c.
Palm Olive Soap 3 bars 25c
Haskin's Hardwater Castile 3 bars 25c ''
Djer Kiss Face Powder 39c:
Gillett Blades 6 for 37e. , ........
Toilet Goods Shop Main Floor
SILK S WEATERS
AVE"RY. special purchase enables
us to offer these notable values
$22.50 to $35.00
Fashionable models In dip-on and tuxedo
etyles. Excellent quality, shape-retainin
silks, ill a wide variety of the most favor
ed colors, including black, white, 3ockey ,
' and brown as well as the popular Navajo
weave in black and white or navy and
This i your opportunity to secure that
silk sweater' you have wanted for ao lonjr.
., .Sweater Shop Main Floor
Have you ever worn a pair of
. Gotham Gold Stripe hose? If you
have, you will be glad to know we
have a new shipment for Saturday;
and if ou haven't, you should
surely tr a pair. They are full
fashioned, not just ordinary silk
hose. Ask to see them. They ore
priced from $2.00 up.
SILK HOSE, $2.95
Pure silk hose, ailk feet, with pointed heels
and silk to the top. in lace effects, shadow
stripes and lace insets. Colors of black,
hrown.' navy, white and Russian calf.
Regulsrly priced up to $440.
SILK HOSE,' $1.59
Corded lsce hose, lisle hem top, in alt the
new -shades, including; sand, nude, taupe,
brown, piping rock ehsdes,
f-,T . . j J1 :--
Hose Shop Main Floor
A LL set for Fash-
J ion's Spring Fes
tival. - Hats so
gay and colorful that
they seem like Spring
Soft crushable sport; models of felt, straw,
tweed, and ribbon ; smart little turbans of silk
or visca braid; flower banked hats in fact,
hats to suit every fancy. . -
Special Saturday, in two '
; $7.50 and $10.00
. t -
Hat Shop Seconal Floor