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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1922)
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THE liKB: OMAHA. TUESDAY, MAKCIt SI, 10K
M OR X I NG-E VEX I XG-SL'N DAY.
ris us M'fuaHa cotat
.two . truuc r-iiete
MZMSU or THE AAMUATID ftuUS
Tks ef etk Tte Vs s e mm, my
Mfwj smim w ISO tm mminii ef 4 ! 4i
i m m uaiu sana u ism ix,
iml ww se oiee niw it
TM Oasts tbe to MBNI ef IM
tin IM 0ns MtW'l
Tke mi sircvletloa of Tko 0ee Boo
for February, 1121
Dally Average ...71306
Sunday Average ... 78.325
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY
. aacwcR. cMfi Mwkt
ELMER . ROOD, CinoUitea Meaner
Swtra to (Hi tukKii!w4 Mere mo lot 14 eef of
w. h. QUivtr, Nurr f
PHnl Braark Kschsnt e. Ak for e
rptmsni or I'cnoo WsnM. far
Mehl Calls After 10 r. M l JMKenol
Psrsrtasat, AT Unit J011 or lltS.
. Msla Office 17to ana rrm a
Co. Bluffs II Btoct St, South Slae-4tSI B. talk St,
New York II fillk A'O. .
Wo.hlnften 1111 G St. Cklcete life Steter Bid.
farla, rroBco But 81. Itooor
Regular Course for Bonus.
U conk-rcii paes a aoldier boiAts bill, it will
Le only alter the measure hai proceeded by the
regular channel:.. No special favor is to be
granted, no short cut of legislative maneuvring,
no limitation of .debate, other than is applied to
any bill, when the huu.-e ways and means corn
mittre presents its compromise measure. After
& consultation with the president, Floor Leader
Mondelt reports Mr. Harding not disposed to
make a recommendation at this time. Whether
this will be interpreted as an effort to evade, or
merely to require that congress accept its full
share of responsibility, the president is evidently
minded to see that legislative action on this sub-.
ject proceed without further interference from
the executive. He has expressed himself plainly
enough on the subject, his pronouncement that
any, bonus plan must be accompanied by a
method for paying it, leaving details to congress.
Deprjving the measure of "unanimous con
sent" privileges, which automatically would limit
debate, places it squarely on its merits. At what
ever time it comes up for discussion, it will be
bubject to any fire its opponents may seek to
direct against it. Just as a political move, and
considerable politics is involved, 'this plan will
have republican approval, for it will make 'the
democrats take a stand and not permit them to
liter criticize what was done by a brutal
majority under a rule that forbids debate. They
will now have a full, fair chance to' say what is in
their minds as to the bonus.
- None of these steps has any direct effect on
the chances of the bonus being passed. Unless
unexpected defection occurs among the repub
licans, the measure will go through the house and
v.p to the senate. It will likely go in something
very near its present form, although some amend,
ment may be made in the process of considera
tion it is now destined to undergo before the
house. With house leadership pledged to its en
actment, and the senate favorably inclined, the
bonus bill has bright light ahead.
Annie Morgan's Mission.
Addressing herself to Omaha audiences, Hiss
Annie Morgan brings a message from' a brave
people who are splendidly working to bring
themselves from the depths to which they were
thrust by a terribly destructive war. The re
habilitation of France was such a task as never
was set for a civilized people in all the world's
history. It is not merely the inevitable result of
the visitation of thousands and hundreds of thou
sands of tons of explosives, applied to the land in
every conceivable way. More than the fighting,
took place to destroy. Scientifically trained ex
perts looked over what escaped the battle, and
deliberately took to pieces and carried off what
might be useful and as deliberately obliterated
the rest. Mines, mills, factories, workshops,
dwellings, farms, all were involve in this ruin.
And in three and one-half years France has re
paired" 80 per cent of this total devastation, and
is carrying on persistently in the work of restor
ation. Perhaps this will explain why the French,
statesmen are so insistent on the terms of
reparation as laid down under the Treaty of Ver
sailles. Miss Morgan's mission is to visualize
what is being done, what part Americans have
had in doing it, and what may yet be done to
aid the French in their efforts to recover. No
scheme of charity, of international finance, or any
thing of that sort is involved. It is merely a
plea for a little more help for a people who, are
bravely striving to help themselves. -C
Brass Tacks on Taxation.
Led by the Greer articles in The Bee, tax
payers are taking a soberer view of the situation,
and are giving more careful consideration to all
factors of the problem. First, they are practically
agreed that, the dance having been ordered, the
tiddler must be paid. Plans may be laid to en
gage less expensive music for the next party, but
the one that has just been concluded is the one
to be settled for first. This may arouse property
owners from the state of mind that is aptly de
scribed in a paragraph from a letter written by
Editor Strunk of the Red Willow County Gazette
to the editor of The Bee. Mr. Strunk writes:
Taxation is the one great evil as generally
- looked upon by the taxpayer when he is con
fronted with the sam. And this is about the
only time be really considers the same se
riously. A few days after he has visited the
..court house and contributed his part to the
'maintenance of the city, county and state, he
v relieves his mind by banishing the idea until he
is again confronted with the tax collector. Con
sequently, little has been accomplished along
the line of improving the system of taxation,
and as a matter of fact, it has been going from
bad to worse until at the present time the peo
ple are thinking about the subject more than
o ever before, and in many cases they find them
selves unable to meet the situation.
' This does not fully answer the problem, nor
does Mr. Strunk's further suggestion that strict
enforcement of the law and a fuller valuation of
all property for taxes will provide the solution.
The discussion is in the highest tense helpful,
for it is bringing out thoughts, and from all will
come some light and the way out may be shown.
,Vt brails has surmounted i'MwUitt at serious
I this dm, S3 4 is ur 10 overcorot its present
f - - - mi . , . j i
PoHfnU and Their Duties,
He, Arthur Auric justified hit fijjht to we.r
Iht robes of minister of the gospel when he
spoke out plainly ! his roiigrfgaiitHi Sunday
Slight en the duty of parents. It j, not a qur
lion of theology, of denominational dogma or
tenets, but one of sound, sensible morality in the
boms, ''Evil communication corrupts gooj man.
"era," wrote St, Tsui, and.- the centuries that
have rolled by since hue not altered the truth of
(hat statement, Fanon Alack plainly told Ids
hearers that pitch still defiles, no muter in what
guise it may be presented.
The one surt ind rcrtaiu w ay of having young
men and young women grow up to their eitate
clean In m!pd and body Is to surround them with
clean influences while they are boys and girls.
This does not mean to rear them as sissies; it
was long ago established that a man may be t
gentleman and Christian, and still be an ath
lete and even a good sport. One of the best
pitchers who ever wore an Omaha uniform was
alo a devout professor and practleer of
religion, lie had the respect and confidence of
the players at all times. One of the best engi
neers who ever pulled a throttle on the Burling
ton was a devout member of the Methodist
church, a praying man. You can find these ex
amples on every aide. The book of knowledge
need not be sealed in order to rear a boy or girl
along right lines; they should be taught the
meaning of life, and not be alio id to drift into
the ways of death because they were not warned
of the danger. ,
But they should be taught the sanctity of
life, the manifestation of the Creator as exhibited
in the powers and functions of the body and the
mind, and early learn to know good from evil
And with a proper, self-respect they will readily
reject the filth that it proffered under the guise
of amusement. The home is the place to provide
this training, and it is up to the fathers and moth
ers to give it. If they neglect their duties, they
need not be astonished if now and then a loved
child falls into the pit they failed to point out.'
Pleading for Protection for Potash.
Forty-four producers of potash are making a
last stand at Washington, trying to get a
provision in the tariff bill that will enable the
American article to go on the market in com
petition with thafwhich is imported from Ger
many. Before the war, on several occasions, the
German government threatened to shut off the
exportation of potash, in order to enforce some
element of a bargain it was undertaking to drive.
America is admitted deficient in the mineral sup
ply, and. yet did produce more than was needed
during the war. Nebraska is concerned in this,
for a very large per cent of the mineral basis for
fertilizer and other nitrate products came from
the lakes of this state. If the tariff is made suf
ficiently high to enable the Nebraska lakes to
compete with the German mines, the industry
will revive. Beneficiaries of cheap fertilizer are
the farmers, principally those of the south and
the Atlantic seaboard. These derive a direct and
immediate benefit from low-priced potash, and
are interested in having the supply come from
the cheapest possible source. An industry amount
ing to $30,000,000 a year has virtually beeji ex
terminated by the German competition. Congress
will have to answer if American potash is to be
used . for American fertilizer, for without some
countervailing tariff the market is controlled by
the German potash trust to the exclusion of the
Industry and the Canal
What Ntw England May Ex pott
From the St. Lawrence Project.
Building Under Headway. . ,
One substantial evidence , that building is
under way' in Omaha once more is afforded by
the sight of loads of material of different kinds,
traveling to the spot where they will be erected
into walls, to be called home, or church, or
school, or store, for all classes of construction is
going on. X his has not as yet assumed the pro
portions of a boom, but the amount of work
going on is far in excess of what it was a year
ago. X)n other times The Bee has told of the
big jobs that are being done, the new High
School of Commerce, the Medical Arts building,
and some of those structures, -whose costs runs
into the millions. Permits for these were all
taken out long ago, and have been recorded.
Now comes the showing from the office of the
city's building department, that in February,
1922, permits were issued for the construction
of 119 buildings, to cost $474,825; this comparing
with 67 buildings to cost $179,620 issued, in Feb
ruary, 1921. The great majority of the permits
issued are for homes, and the fact is stated in
connection with the total that the average cost
of the homes now'being built is $5,000, which
emphasizes the claim that Omaha is the city of
home-owning wage earners. No better sign of
permanent growth as well as returning prosper
ity could be asked than is provided by the build
ing inspector's report. V
Austria feels relief because the United States
has extended the time for repayment of the
famine loan. .. N6 European nation need .fear
Uncle Sam as a grasping creditor, but he doe? ex
pect eventually to be-repaid. . ;v .t .
Mr. Harding is back from a nice little vaca
tion, which emphasizes the fact that the presi
dent of the United States does not need to go
outside the country to have a good timev !
Some day the, "irreconcilables" may tell the
nrM what sort of treatv thev do want. Up to
now they have been content with, saying what
they do not care for.
Hieh school cirls should not imitate the cos
tumes of professional ballet dancers to avoid
pneumonia if for no other reason.
If it be more blessed to give than to receive,
some Omaha men are acquiring great felicity.
Will the example spread? -
If all the speeders were treated as befell young
Mr. Dodge the fun might die out of the sport
Nebraska's pioneers did a good work in a
way their successors might profitably emulate.
Henry Ford's fght with Wall Street will be
interesting to the world at large.
"Tom" Watson has unearthed the Money
Devil; this completes the cycle.
The real dirt farmers will soon be busy with
their spring plowing.
(From the Boaton Transcript)
Appointed to consider the Ureal Lakes-Si
larrnr deep waterways project, a specie! com'
mittee of the Associated Industries ol Maaiho
setts has made a report in which It goes on rec
erd s finding that (lis project is both feasible
and desirable, anumlnf that a satMartory treaty
can be negotiated to provide lor cooperation c
the I'nited States and Canada in she undertak
inf. and that there will be guaranties of equitable
distribution of electrical energy, created by the
Hamming ot the M. Iarenie river. The emu
mittee seta foith In detail its reavons (or be lie v
ing that the water ay is needed for the promo
tion ot me prosperity ol the west, that .New tng.
land would ahare in the beneficent results of that
prosperity, and that, in addition, the waterway
itielf would be likely to prove of benefit rather
than a detriment to the interest ot rew lutgland
seaport. Appeal is made for a broad and com
prehensive view of the project and reminder is
Kiven that rtw fcngland in the oast Has been
often accused of provincialism in its attitude to
ward projects advocated by other sections of the
, One important particular in which the com
mittre of the Associated Industries has done
much to clearify the iue is found In its con
sideration of the probable use of the waterway if
it is constructed. Tbe committee finda that "if
the St. Lawrence project is carried through, it
will be entirely feasible for the present lake ves
sels, some of which carry as much as tons,
to proceed to tidewater at Montreal, Quebec or
lUlilax, where transfer of freight can be made
to ocean vessels." There follows the statement
that the committee "(eels that isr many years to
come lake vessels will bring the bulk ol the grain
of the west to tidewater, and that ocean vessel
will use the lakes only for package and high
grade freight, and for the grain needed as bal
last" Here it a description of the new route as
a means primarily for getting lake vessels to the
ocean. But in the dream wihch lias captivated
the middle west. Chicaao. Detroit. Cleveland and
Duluth are great seaports crowded with the ship
ping of all nations, the new waterway serving
principally as means of getting ocean vessels
into the lakes rather than getting lake vessels out
Hon. Charles E. Town send of Michigan,
called the father of the lakes-to-ocean undertak
ing". in an address before the Great Lakes-Tide
water congress in 1920, asked: "Has not the
hour now struck when these waUrs shall be deco
tated with the peaceful flags of all nations float
ing at the peaks of ocean ships engaged not alone
in provincial lake traffic but in the commerce of
the world? I want to live to see Detroit and the
other great cities of these lakes, in both coun
tries, become ocean oorts into and from which
will enter and clear the greatest ships of the
world." At the same congreas. Dr. R. S. Mc-
Elwee. formerlv director of the national bureau
of foreien and domestic commerce, maintained
that a majority of the world's cargo vessels could
enter the lakes, and pictured them loading grain
at Duluth and package freight at lower lake
ports. He clearly did not have in mind a water
way to be used chiefly by lake vessels that would
transfer cargo at Montreal, Quebec or Halifax.
The committee of the Associated industries,
composed of men living on the seaboard, has put
the case on more reasonable ground. It has thus
paved the way to a discussion of what may be
expected to occur if the waterway is constructed
rather than to consideration of the impossibilities
that the west has seen in its dreams. That is to
w1rnmet hoth bv the friends of the project
and by those who are still waiting to be shown.
that it would do what is claimed ior iu
Taxes What and Why?
The Hub is printing today the first of a series
of articles regarding taxation in Nebraska, writ
ten by Paul Greer of the editorial staff of The
Omaha Daily Bee. These articles are being re
printed because the first of the series evidences
a serious purpose to present the actual facts re
garding the assessment and levy of taxes for
public purposes, instead of making excuses or
softening the effects of public discussion.
k The writer observes very nearly at the outset
that the tendency among candidates for public
office, notably those whose province has to do
with creating tax budgets, is to speak in general
terms regarding "economy" in public adminis
tration and retrenchment in the disbursement of
monies derived from tax levies. This peculiarity
is particularly observable at the present time,
with one candidate for governor speaking wholly
in general terms and another going little farther
than to voice opposition to the administrative
The Bee is perfectly right in assuming that
candidates this year should not only be iu favor
of economy and retrenchment, but that they
should specify where and how they - propose to
retrench and economize. That is the really im
portant thing. That is what the taxpayers of this
state should know and what they have a right
to demand ,even though their inssitence on
definitene'ss should prove embarrassing to the
person who asks their suffrages.
"There is no cause for alarm in the mounting
tax bill and in the dissatisfaction with govern
ment which it arouses." This is Mr. Greer's
primary conclusion. "Taxes in Nebraska are
high." This is a corrolary assertion. It is true.
If The Bee will find out why it is true, and will
print the facts simply as facts without fear or
favor and for no partisan purpose, it will per
form thereby a great public service.
Unfortunately our metropolitan press has been
too prone to 'cut and cover to avoid factional
disturbance, to salve other things touching cer
tain interest's and uncertain political elements,
to conceal facts under the guise of half-truths,
and leave their readers either bewildered or de
ceived. Apparently The Bee is not setting out
to do this, at least its first article does not indi
cate that it has such a purpose. Following as it
has begun, it can supply the country press with
facts-that will constitute a truthful basis for fu
ture discussion and political action. Kearney
Hub. . ;
How to Keep Well
By PR. W, A. IVANS
QussIUm scif ft r lit, suiu.
wo mmi ( af Oismm, sufc.
xiii.4 Is Pr. tirtss y ntdt ol
Tks Sh, iU oo osvof4 osrs.Mlly
oubjxt lo otar IubIUUm, wSm
Uw4, mUi4 oavswo a.
slawo', pr. tvoao will a suSs
rfiMoosia or orsswiko lr mUIviOimI
a i ".,, A4droo Wlloro ia coro ol
FIRST AID FOR DIABETICS
I stho th reclpea with apologia
to my confrere whoao opinion on
recipe far better tnn mine.
nave tiled none of them, in fact,
I lifl-d thoiu bodily from an artlclo
by Mi fiawMrt of Ann Arbor,
whl. h waa piihllihrd In tho Modern
I-orty per rent mam. l.J
oiim'oo; walnut. J-S ounre; no
rlmrin, (rain; vanllU extract, 4
Whip the mam; add tho finely
Chopped nut and. finally, add tho
vanliin. In which the saccharin hoe
uciiiiiii, i.k ounro; fold va
lT. i tablespoon; boiling water. 6
minima: eroiih'O Juice, 1-S ounro;
M'inirin, y, Brain; 40 per cent
crrmii, j nu m o.
rtnk the Kilntln In rnld water
iwo minute. DImioIvo with hotline;
wati-r. Add oranno Julco. In which
mivluirln ban been diasolvrd. Brrvo
cream wllh Jelly, whipped or un
whipped, as preferred.
Cream, S 1-S ounces: rocoa. M
toRoponnful; agar-agar. 1 teapaoon-
rui; vanilla extract. !i of a tea-
poonful; saccharin, grain.
Mix rocoa with oaar. add cream
and steum in pan or not water for
20 minutes. Add oaceharin. dla-
aolvcd In vanlllu. Chill.
Cream, XI ounce; 8 tits yolk:
suit, 1A teaanounfitln: nenner. i
teaxpoonful; muHtard, 2 teaspoon';
vlnrsar, 4 ounces; butter, 3 1-3
Beat the yolk, add scalded cream.
cook In a double boiler, stlrrlnr con-
Manly until mixture forms a smooth,
coating in spoon. Add butter. Sua
nend tho condiments in the vinenar.
Six tgf( yolk, 7 drops of vinegar.
quart oil, tanlesnoonrul or mus
tard, salt, 2 tablenpoonful; paprika.
Vi a taoiesnoonrui.
Mix the mustard, natt and can-
rika. Add cesr yolks and - beat
slightly. Add one-half the vinegar
and mix well. Add oil slowly, beat
ing constantly. Thin with vinegar if
Tomatoes. 3 1.3 ounces: selatin
1-6 ounce; cold water; salt, it tea-
- ' T
spooniui; pepper, paprika and eel
ery salt to suit taste.
Soak the gelatin in cold water two
minutes. Dissolve with boiling to
matoes. Add seasoning. Chtll. Servo
on lettuce with mayonnaise or cream
Celery, 1.6 ounce: carrots. 2-3
ounce; onions and cabbage, each 1-6
ounce; butter. ' ounce: Uroth.
vnop tne vegetables finely. Brown
n butter. Add broth. Simmer until
tender. Season with salt and pep
Diabetic Diet No. 1.
Bacon, y2 ounce, with 1 egg.
Boiled ham. B-6 ounce.
Cabbage with vinegar, salt and pep
per, 1 2-3 ounces,
Asparagus, 3 ounces; with butter,
Bacon, y3 counce; with spinach,
String beans with French dressing,
ounces; oil, 1 ounce; vinegar, y2
uuitue, sau, pepper, papriKa.
Diabetic Diet Xo. i.
BREAKFAST. , -Grapefruit,
1 2-3 ounces..
Two eggs and' bacon. 6.6 ounce.
Coffee, with 1 ounce cream broth.
The reason for getting into an un
known and untried field was this:
The men who treat diabetes are
disposed to feed a reasonable
amount of fat, since this furnishes
heat and energy, and they have
found they can do so provided It is
combined with some starch.
But fats disturb the stomach.
That puts up to the dietitians the
job of camouflaging the greases and
jua.n.iii& iiiiijii appetizing ttuu ptuaia,
ple as well as digestible.
These recipes are Miss Stewarts
With cream, egg yolks, butter.
oil, nuts, hams and bacon she gets
She uses gelatin, condiments, vin
egar, saccharin, agar, cocoa and veg
etables as camouflages.
Churches as Job Finders
The reported union of ' all the Protestant
churches in the city to find jobs for men and
women in need of work is both Christian and
practical. A very large number of employers
are church attendants, and if, as reported, every
church is to become an employing agency for
those who apply to its pastor, a considerable
number of applicants could be put in direct touch
with men who have work to give.
The weak spot in the combination is that
many churches may not take a serious view of
their individual share in the scheme. The names
given out as members of the committee include
influential clergymen and laymen, but the real
question is how far they can impress the duty
of giving employment when possible upon the
men and women m their-pews.
. This organization should out emohasis unon
the Christian duty of makine and srivinsr work
according to the need and the ability to employ.
Oiice that spirit is awakened, the churches have
the necessary contracts to make the plan largely
l. -lf..t .1 u .L . . it r
ucipius iiiuugu ins present oppression. Munici
pal or government public works to meet the need
would be costly and difficult to manage. Indi
vidual employment, if offered in a spirit of gen
erous helpfulness, would go a long way to avert
the need of official action to meet the emergency.
Germs in the Washing.
R. L. F. writes: "Recently I have
cceived quite a few circulars from
laundry which claims to wash
every family bundle Individually in
separate washing machines; also
stating that the present wet wash
laundry that has been laundering
my clothes for the last six months
washes the clothes of six to 10 fam
ilies in one washing machine in the
same water and soap. -
Is there any danger or contagl
ous germs, if they wash the linens
or different families together?"
The New York City health depart
ment did considerable Investigation
on this point. They found that the
methods employed in ordinary laun
dries did not sterilize the clothing
and that, therefore, there is at least
theoretic danger of the spread of
contagion through laundries.
At the same time I know of no
proof that any epidemics have ever
been spread that way.
Get Rid ot the Sinus.
H. C. writes: "I have a small
growth in my nose called a polypus.
I have been going to a very reliable
doctor for over a year.
"A year ago last November he
operated and removed eight of them
on the left side of my nose. Isinco
then he ha been giving me what they
cafl antrum irrigations, but my nose
is stopped up and has been all sum
mer. "It seems that as fast as he takes
them out they grow back In."
Polypus in the nose means that
the membranes are , continuously
bathed in pus. '
In your case, doubtless, a constant
flow of pus from a. sinus causes the
growth of polypi.
They will continue coming back
until the Etnus trouble la cured.
mHust Rest lour Eyes.
A. H. writes: "What causes a
twitching of the nerve In an-upper
eyelid? Is there any relief for It?"
It Is a muscle that is twitching.
This is a sign of fatigue. As a rule,
it means eye fatigue.
Rest your eyes. Maybe yon rleed
a general rest. Maybe you need
properly fitting glasses, j
(Too Offers Mo eaJemu tlf lo Its
r4-r4 s nt tm 4itmo oaf 0tM
umSMi. II raae Iksl !.IL 0
iMy 0f, awo ooar are swOa. 11
olaa laslais that Ma mmm ml lbs orlix
oraoaspaaf aaaS) imttmm. at - -
(ur eosilralloa, ftS thai Iks lur snaf
kmmmi who oSvaas ka so dalss(. TOO Mo
Oao sws 0Maa4 mmmmnm or omi4
laws ar aolalaaa S. mmtwmm
eeoooaoit la sop Laatat Dai.)
What 1 Dulitruiii?'
Omaha, March 11. To Hit Kditor
of The ln-aj Tho editor of tho
World-Herald ovidontly waa suffer.
Ing with tho gout whan ho wrote
tho odltorial on tho Third Party D.
druma. ilia pain n Intense that
part of tho tuna lie advuvatad dot.
drum principal and did not know
It. folltirs sometimes make queer
bed fellow, and this editorial Indi
cates that hi proaont hd fellows
are not a conaeuial a they nuht
If tho progressive doldrums ''are
practicully at a standstill," In tho
nam of Itrother Charley, w hero are
tho domocrater Senator Hliihrolc
and hlo pards have raked this fttata
over with a flne-toothod cniun from
the sand hi He to tho brush on tho
Mlsaourl river to rind a ranUIJnte
for governor, and aa yet have riot
found a person but what Iim too
much respect for himself to te
cauaht assorlntlna with that bunch.
Of course tit doldrums are not In
love with the republican, or tho
third party would not have bean or
ganized. Neither do they hate them
elvra enough yt to trot In thl same
riaas with the democrat. Now IIisho
doldrunia are not practical polltl
elan, like tho otd .party generals,
nut they know enough to not fan the
air too much until tho democrats
till ut their ticket like the reuub
llcana havo before they begin active
This long bray of the democratic
donkey 1 not given because of any
Interest in tne voters or thla state.
only so far as It will elect the master
ot tho mule to the United States
senate. Everybody knows that. Hut
when them doldrums once wake for
buslnexs and set Blgelow and Ueehe
on the trail ot the senator, then tho
World-Herald will fully understand
why tho progressiva party was or
ganised. And then he will know
why his hindsight la so much better
than his foresight.
The distressing feature of the in
come tax la the outgo it involves.
Id uncle Star.
It waa a cynlo who dubbed Mc
Adoo's declaion to leave New York
for Los Angeles as "the call of the
wild." Seattle Dally Time.
At thl season of the year students-
should not study too much, as it
might Interfere with their baseball
practice. Parkersburg News.
Especially In Europe, there are
days when the return to normalcy
is suggestive of an acute case of
watched pot that never bolls. Ana
ChuVr Sdf la I)eh
Cliicaga, March Rather than
face thurge -( slaying, red Nad
Itf ended Itia liie in hi cell l jail
yesterday by tr4ngliug himsrlt with
a coat ti-lt. Alter twisting tlit belt
around hi throat lie drlilirtately
tightened it until death ramr. He
was arcufed of shooting a motorist
during an attempted holdup.
Col. George Harvey must have
walked very fast to the royal wed
ding; he arrived in short pants.
A movement to reform the mod.
em dance has been launced in Paris.
It's hard to tell where the move,
ment will wind up, but It has start
ed In the right place. Charlestown
News and Courier.
If the "Tale of Two Brothers,"
said to have been written 4,000 years
ago, is tbe world's oldest fairy story,
at least some of the ' yarns related
by late-homecoming husband had
their origin not long after that.
Butte Miner. '
FOR THE BEST RHYMES
$525 IN PRIZES
A new rontcat ia iiiat being start
ed which will intcreat ovt ry woman
and girl who reads thl paper. Any
woman or gl can titr this Con
test anyone can winJ AH it la r ec-
easary to do ia to writ a 4 -linn
rhyme on Dr. Trlca's Phoaphate
Baking Powder, uaing only the
words which appear cither on the
labal of the Dr. Price can (front
and back) or on the printed nip
which is found in each Dr. Price
Isn't that easy! Everyone likes
to make rhymes and here is a chnm-c
to spend a fascinating hour or two
writing rhymes on this popular IU
ing Powder and perhaps winning a
substantial prize for your etiorta
89 CASH TKIZES
For the rhyme selected aa best a
prize of $100 will be given; for the
second, third ana fourth best rhymes
prizes of $75, $50, and I2S, respec
tively will be given. And besides
these prizes there will be 63 prizes
of $5 each for the next 55 best
rhymcv With such a long list of
prizes as these It would bo si pity
not to try your hand at it.
Here is a 4-line rhyme as an ex
Two trsapoons of thla powder make
llliculis, mul fins, sis or esse,
The Price's Co., guarantee
No slum In the csjis to be.
As Dr. Price' Thoaphate Bakinir
Powder sells for only 25 cents a VI
oz. can at grocery (tores, some
rhymes could play up the remark
able economy of this pure and
wholesome baking powder which
contains no alum.
All rhymes must be received by
May 1, 1922. Only words appearinc
either on the label of the Dr. Trice
can (front and back) or on the
printed slip contained inside tho
can may be used. These words mny
be used as often as desired, but no
other words will be allowed. If you
haven't a can of Dr. Price's, a copy
of the label and the printed Blip
will be sent to you free upon re
quest. Any woman or girl may enter the
Contest, but only one rhyme from
each person will be considered. In
case of ties, the full amount of the
prize, will be given to each tyinc i
contestant Write plainly on only
one side of a sheet of paper and be
sure to give your name and address.
Send your rhyme before May 1st
to Price Baking Powder Factory,
1011 Independence Blvd.,
When In Omaha
STOf WITH US
Our rspotailoa af 20 yoara fair
deslir. is back of those betels.
Oaeits saay atop at any eae ef laoso
with the asaursaee of roejio koo
oat value aad courteous Irootaaoat.
Conant Hotel Company
n'rsrsA n n ri.ii.sa.
a way of doing thing
that is pleasingly dif
ferent On the trains of this
railroad you immedi
ately notice aa air of
This is because all
by the company.
Cozy observstion club
. cars, roomy sleeping cars,
coaches and dining car
serving appetizing meals.
Leave Omaha 6:05 p. m.
Arrive Chicago 8:05 a. m.
All trmti queiHtnt thurfuUff
eniwtnd. Pham or tilt
306 South Sixteenth Street
Phone Douilss MSI
or Union Ststioa
W. E. Bock. General Asset
Passecser Deportment, Omsaa
& St. Paul
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
Qyy - motow cam I
The Four Chassis -
Standard Buick All Through
From tire carrier to radiator, the Buick four
chassis is of the. same powerful construction -as
the Buick six.
; ; J
Buick cars for twenty years have .been built
for dependability and the Buick four embod
ies standard units which have, proved them
selves through years of service.
Compare the Buick four chassis part by part
with any other four cylinder car.'
H Six U ThrPf. Remdtttt $IUS
J-Sa-4S Pi Foes. Toutint - IS9S
33-Sn.U rnroe Foe. Coupe SSS
Jl-Sn-47 firm Pmm. Smdmn 3HS
33-r :-M Four Pmm; Cotfpe - 30? S
33-1 -4f Sersn Fmtm. Touting ISIS
31-Sit-SO Seven foes. Seo'en 3)75
Jl Fout U Two Pam. KoeoVsr $ 1
'31-Feut-3S term Pm. Tout in i 93$
31-faafS Thtmm Pmm Coup I39S
33 Foui-3T Pin P-. Serfs n 139$
AtlPthoo T: O. B. Ptlni, Mwh,in
Ast about th G. M. A, C. Punka Plan scMcft pnvUM far Dtftrrtd TaymtnU
Nebraska Buick Auto Co.
H. E. Sidles, President
Loo Huff, Vice President
Chos. Stuart, Sec-Trees.
When Better Automobiles Are Built Buick Will Build Them