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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1922)
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Tilt. M.h. UA.A.IA. TtKMUV. APRIL 1. IV.
The Omaha Bee
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Daily Aver 71775
Sunday Average ...78.365
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Ways to School Economy.
There ! not been enough heard from teach
er anil tihool exocutivet on how the high cot
of education may te trimmed. The Dilter Record,
libwevcr, ijuotea approvingly a definite program
put forth by Superintendent C. L. Westcott of
the Hhiehill schools, recotuineudationi eor
repd cloely with tho.c nude by The Bee in
it Mirvey of the tax filiation.
llllicicnry niu! not be sacrificed, Mr. West
cott postiitates, but all teacher should be re
quired to teach the maximum number of claiiei.
A return to the yjtcm by which the superinten
dent Mould cut down the work of supervision and
do some teaihinif is also urged. In schools where
some clauses are extremely small, he would com
bine clatses, with a view to cutting down the
teaching force. I f is prngiam further includes:
Keeping efficient teachers as long at they will
stay; sanity in the deduction of school time for
holidays, athletic events and graduation exer
cises; adequate supplies, but cheaper; not carry
ing too many lines of work teach for community
i-fe as much as for preparing for college en
tiance, and not trying to make a college out of a
Parents of school children frequently are sur
prised with stories brought home about special
teachers breaking into the school day. At Col
lege View, for instance, there is a special teacher
for penmanship, for gymnastics and for music.
Possibly the music teacher is needed, for not all
regular teachers can sing, but there appears no
good reason why children can not learn writing
and exercise without extra help. Mr. Westcott
points out such conditions as containing possi
bilities for economizing.
Frank T. Tearce, editor of the Diller Record,
promises his support to Mr. Westcott for state
superintendent of public instruction if he could
be induced to run on this platform. Aside from
any personalities, this is the sort of program that
the taxpayers, in their capacity of voters, are
What "Papa" Joffre Saw. .
Marshal Joffre saw at Lincoln on Saturday
something lie may treasure alongside the most
memorable sights he has viewed in a long and
active life. He is familiar with the pomp and
circumstances of military display; he has heard
the clash and roar of battle, where millions of
men contended for mastery; he has noted the
despair of the vanquished and the exultation of
the victors. Cheers of thousands have greeted
him at home and on his travels, and he has viewed
the mightiest of nature's outdoor displays, vis
ited the magnificent accomplishments of man,
and noted a list of wonders too long to catalogue.
Yet the simple ceremony he was a spectator
of at Lincoln on Saturday deserves to be listed
as one of the really great things he has witnessed.
It was that of a free and progressive common
wealth, moving to furnish for itself adequate and
commensurate dwelling. For the housing of its
activities and archives Nebraska is providing a
new home, and as befits a wealthyy enterprising
and forward looking state, this home will be a
noteworthy one. It is not in the building alone
its merit resides, for steel and stone may be
worked into' a structure even more spacious and
costly than the one that is planned for Nebraska;
the new state house will typify the spirit of the
people of the state, and will stand before the
world an exemplification of those sturdy quali
ties that have made Nebraska great.
Partisans may affect to scorn the ceremony
of Saturday, to deride the beginning of a great
enterprise, but the day will come when all the
satisfied and prosperous people of this common
wealth will note with honest pride that they did
tax themselves to erect a capitol that is a credit
to replace one that has become a reproach
to the state.
Record Vote on Navy Bill.
Congressman Kelley of Michigan, who re
ported the naval appropriation bill, says he will
ask a' record vote on the amendment adopted
Saturday increasing the enlisted personnel to
86,000 instead of the 65,000 at which it was fixed
by the committee. He should encounter no dif
ficulty in getting the members on record, and for
the public good it is hoped that each representa
tive will be in his seat and cast his vote.
This is one of the most important divisions of
the session. Arguments have been earnest and
long as to the merits of the question. Advocates
of the "Little navy" program insist that the 65,
000 men provided for will be ample to support
the dignity of the American government and
protect its interests everywhere. President Har
ding, Secretary Denby and a majority of the
house members do not agree with this view.
Under the Kelley plan the 5-5-3 ratio, let up at
the Washington conference, will be done away
with, these aver, and the naval strength would
stand 5-3-2.8, with the United States on the
lower round. National safety requires that the
United States establishment be not set lower
than that of Japan.
Losing the point in the committee of the
whole, the "little navy" forces plan to carry on
their effort to reduce the sea power of the na
tion, and will renew their attack when the matter
cornea before tbe house in regular form this
week, It hat ceased to be a partisan question,
for the democrats are as mur1 'divided as the
republicans trap the iiue. The record rote
lkd for fey Mr. Kelley ought to be had, thu
the country may know exactly the sentiment of
The Faith of a Judge,
Law at living process and not as the dead
f n4 of the put imposing its will on rh""!
condition! of which it knew nothing is an ideal
that will not be hard to reach if there art many
jurists surh a Judge lirnjamin N. C'ardoio of
the supreme court of New Yoik, The Ui of
the Medei and Persians, which changed not, do
rot fit modern situations nor, be it said, do sonic
of the precedent! rt up before the modern In
dustrial era. Unwise as it would be to reject the
past, et it it the part of witdom to fit it to the
prrtent and future.
There are no doubt some excellent riiirtni
who will reject the theory announced by Judge
CardoiM in hie book, "The Nature of the
Judicial Process," To others it will give reas
surance of the ability of legalimn to live up to
the emergencies of progress. This it hit con
The final cue of law is the welfare of so
ciety. The rule that ntiri its aim can not per
manently justify its exigence. . . , Logic
and history and custom have their place. We
will shape the law to conform to them when
vie may; but only within bounds. The end
which the Uw serves will dominate them all.
There it an old legend that on one occasion
Cod prayed, and hit prayer was "Be it my wilt
that my justice be ruled by my mercy." That
is prayer which we all need to utter at times
when the demon of formalism tempts the intel
lect with the lure of scientific order. . , .
When they (L e.. judges) are called upon to
say how far existing rules are to be extended
or restricted, they must let the welfare of so
ciety fix the path, its direction and its distance.
Instead of criticising the judicial system or
grovelling in depression at the failure of courts
now and then to do all that might be hoped for,
it would be better to get behind men of this type
and strengthen their influence.
Hanging by the Big Toe.
Darwinism has scored another hit, but whether
it is a home run or jut a bit of a bunt remains to
be determined. Anatomical sharps who have
been dissecting and analyzing the remains of a
gorilla, lately deceased in New York, have made
certain discoveries that suggest his kinship to
man, or man's kinship to him, as you rare to ex
press it. Relying on the pcroneus tcrtius, the
analogy between the simian and the human is
sustained, with the obstacle to definite and con
clusive proof that the muscle is sometimes want
ing. However, it has to do with the middle toe,
nd while important if true, can not. even by its
absence, exclude the evidence of the big toe.
Like Katislia's left elbow, the late lamented John
Daniels, hee just a plain gorilla, had a big toe
worth going miles to see. He had developed it
until it was not only human, bilt superhuman in
its varied aspects and activities. Taken together,
the peroneus tertius and the big toe-are consid
ered as providing irrefragable proof of the direct
kinship of John to man (we had almost said of
John to Josephus). One thing will always be
regretted, however; during his short but useful
life, John neglected to develop a bunion.' If he
had had a floating sesamoid, or some other dis
placement of the metatarsal phalange, his ap
proach to the well known human race would
have been that much closer. A bunion may not
make a man ol a monkey, but it will make a
monkey of a man. Just as Satan is "o'er sib to
Adam's breed," so are some of us a little too near
to simians in our ways to put up much objec
tion when Darwin gains support, or to more than
feebly cheer when Mr. Bryan denies the allega
tion. Just now, instead of hanging by our tails,
we are dangling by a big toe, it seems.
Veterans "Clean-Up" Results.
Quietly but persistently the United States
Veterans bureau has worked on a job that had
caused others to despair. It is that of giving
information to service men as to what their rights
are. Many of the soldiers who were so hastily
mustered out of the service of the United States
went home unacquainted with provisions made
for their care and comfort by the gencrat gov
ernment. Some of these were discharged from
hospitals, others have developed disability since,
and a great many have suffered because they did
not know their rights. One hundred and seventy
thousand of these men have been hunted up' by
the bureau and afforded information as to how to
proceed to get the aid the government has pro
vided. . This is the sort of clean-up that counts,
for it will ease the minds as well as the bodies
of these men, many of whom thought they had
been forgotten by a country they served so well.
Smarting under a sense of injustice and neglect,
they did not realize that ample arrangements
have been made for the care of just such cases as
theirs, that millions of public money have been
appropriated to defray the cost of their treatment,
education, and support, and that instead of being
niggard and negligent, the public really has been
generous. When all are looked after, and ift time
all will be, then the true picture of what has
been done for the disabled veterans will be noted.
Just now the big task is to get the information
to those who are entitled to the aid. That is why
the veterans clean-up looks so good.
' Meat products, principally cured pork and
lard, are showing a steady gradual increase in
exports. Europe appears to be raising its stand
ard of living, a fine thing for producers.
The drys announce they are pleased with the
primary elections so far, while the wets point to
substantial gains. It is a mighty fine election
that pleases everybody.
Politics make strange bedfellows, but his
tory has never seen such a dormitory as Genoa
will be, with Lenin, Lloyd George, Wirth and
A little more light on the Bureau of Printing
and Engraving may serve to clear up what is
now only an obnoxious fog.
Germany and Russia have signed a new treaty,
yet what the world would most appreciate would
be i check on account.
"Periwinkle" blue, you understand, has no
relation to business blues, such as prevailed a
year ago. '
The Mississippi valley is certainly wet enough,
if that is what the world has been waiting for.
Even yet the democrats are not certain who
their candidate for governor is to be.
That "shoot-to-kill" order hadn't brought
much fruit as yet.
A Wonderful People
Thought Suggested by the
Farewell Words ( M argot.
Easter Sunday got by all right in Ireland.
(From th Boston Transcript.)
That we are a wonderful people in America
mut be a rn nf mu h pride to u. and aU true
American will appreciate the g" compliment
which Mrs, A-quith ha paid u on her retum to
I'ligUud- lc ha said that American are "a
wonderful, w underfill prople," doubling her ad
jective in the Italiau itunner, but bad this c
rompluhed U!y u-ed the -ingle adjective, we
should have trlt jut a much flattered. It U evi
dent that he na made a protouinl siuuy of con.
dition mural and phytic! in the United tair,
for .he M)i that prohibition it the only fraud
which ne louiKl here, which is a rrrora in an
buc of toiHi.Ptihon. It is alino.t a ditappoint
meiit to see that h says she contemplates no
Kngli.il lecture on her ckpenenrei in America,
for so many of her compatriot have contented
to make copy out ol the noipiunty ana tne in
stitution of the republic, that it em a pity that
o brilliant a woman and one so well acquainted
uith politic both in the United State and Great
rritaui should not continue the terie. She i
further reported to have told the newspaper cor
respondent that she had been in politic all her
life, tliut affording the public one of the aM too
tnirequeut giiuipxt ot what muu nave uecn an
extremely tntcrcttinff career. '
What give a tcntation of depression, how
ever, in resiling the report of her interview, is
Mr. Aqmth statement that although the en
joyed every minute of her stay in America, she
did not contemplate returning. The only relief
to the dippoiiitment at hearing this is the re-
liretion that at leatt Mrs. Asquint returns to
Albion's shore not without souvenir.
That our late visitor should have come to
America and held the series of cauteries to much
enjoyed and appreciated is in itself a cauc for
satisfaction, nut greater niibt he tins taUMartmn
when one reflect that such profitable. brik visits
bring out in blab relief the indomitable com-
plaeente of the American people. Mrs. Atquith
tay that the will not return, but there i always
a rift in the cloud. She may not, but we can be
quite sure that some other victor will tuke tip
the great work of enlightening and cheering the
American people, and telling them about their
own affair. Here is clfihuet. It may be
doubted whether a famous inhabitant of Chicago
or San Francisco would take all this trouble for
his or her countrymen; he would probably palter
and say that none would listen to him, and he
would shirk this vital obligation to a young and
pathetically innocent commonwealth, as new as
it is wonderful. Xot so the waiting apostles
across the Atlantic. Like trusty lifeboat men at
stations, they but wait the word from the lecture
agelicies to cross the heaving jcas. making noth
ing of the hardship and privations of the voy
age, counting mal de mcr and the difference in
exchange as drops.
Dispatches by cable are even now hardly re
covered from war's confusion, so it may he a
mistake when Mrs. Atquith is reported as asking
somewhat peremptorily whether the corre
spondent supposed Mic were going on the Mage.
She and all the noble army of light bearers are
on a stage, the noble stage of mollifying a young
people as to its manners and of patiently increas
ing its modest store of knowledge. It is only the
superficial and the prejudiced who say that com
ments on a nation's institutions and economy
should be based on years of study and personal
acquaintance. Are we not shown, the contrary,
for do not the light bearers come over and stay
for a few weeks and tell us the most profound
things about ourselves, our polities' and our
cookery? No American could do this, or if he
has ever tried this, he gave it up long ago from
motives of personal comfort and the need of an
income. Americans sometimes have good nat
vrcd fun poked at them for a certain optimism,
s chceriness, a lively confidence in the sunyy side
of tomorrow. They have every reason for this,
and not the least is the tranquil knowledge that
the supply of trans-Atlantic light bearers, zealous,
condescending, kindly, is virtually inexhaustible.
German shipping may be able to rehabilitate
itself in time, but British or German, every liner
will still bring over a trans-Atlantic lecturer
looking with grateful anticipation to the land of
the wonderful, wonderful people, the most com
placent in the world, the most long suffering.
Saving the Golden Moments
The Detroit News publishes a photograph of
Jimmie Dunn, discoverer of a means of conserv
ing knowledge (which has been said to be power)
tor himselt. He is shown seated on a strmgpiece
holding a fishing rod, while upon his young head
ia strapped a wireless receiver. While waiting
for a bite he listens to a concert.
In the newspaper text accompanying this
photograph we are told that "fishing is a great
sport out it is very tiresome and lonesome pleas
ure when the fish don't bite. However, with the
present-day craze for radios, fishing kits will in
clude one of the small receiving sets shown here.
. . Little Jimnue Dunn first thousrht of the
idea and so gets credit for being the first radio
Any survival of the concept of fishing as "the
contemplative man's recreation" can not last long.
In the first place "the contemplative man" is
himself now an anomaly and a cumberer of the
ground. Passive existence is seen to be willful
waste, bringing woeful want. An active mind
even a static body is a postulate of contempor
ary life, and the activity must be acquisitive, for
any mere deliberative use of the faculties is
wasteful of the sroldcn moments as thev fall.
Jimmie Dunn is a finger of fate, pointing toward
the time when man or rather, boy, will be able
mechanically to use all of his five senses all the
time, whatever he is doing; and possibly he will
develop another sense or two, just for the sake
of the machine which will be invented to serve it.
Baltimore American.- ,
How to Keep Well
? DR. W, A. IVAM
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An Old Man Not So Wicked
Among the truths which a great many sign
ers of contemporary declarations of independ
ence hold to be self-evident is the truth that
old men are a drag upon civilization. Yet, at
the age of eighty-eight, Charles W. Eliot offers
a rather bothersome exception to the rule that
old men are, ,jn a positive way, wicked, vand,
in a negative way, obstructionists. Ihe presi
dent emeritus of Harvard was seventy-five
when he laid down his active duties at Cam
bridge, but it is not on record that his coiner
was the removal of a dead hand upon the liberal
spirit at the university which he had served for
lorty years. Neither, during the thirteen ' years
that have elapsed since his retirement, has he
been an incubus upon the -progress of creative
intelligence in the country at large.
A lively interest m the world of today, a
great sympathy for liberty and intelligence
working towards progress, an unflagging cour
age, a pungent tongue and pen Charles W.
Lhot is not quite another example of that Vic
torian cowardice and flaccidity to which so
many of the world's ills are, by formula, attrib
utable. But then he was born three years
before Lytton Strachey's heroine ascended the
British throne. That may be the reason, per
haps, why Charles W. Eliot escaped the curse.
He is, by three years, a pre-Victorian. New
York Evening Post.
Nth Power of Gossip.
With a proper radio outfit you can keep in
touch with the gossip of the world, but we cal
culate it will be a long time before science re
places the Ladies' Sewing society in giving 100
per cent efficiency. Philadelphia Inquirer.
Grand Right Worshipful Slacker.
Some men would rather rie to high rank in
fraternal order than rank high as a worker.
And their work is likcty to show it. Forbes Ma
LIME FOR CONVULSIONS.
Thla U nut a !! Your pardon
iBliiiiirt nnd ihu nerrwt utmni
whlrli promt.! tin. nUa did t
--,--r in nil- CIIIIIIIIU,
However. I Mia ruMed by lhl
utMlriiit-nt, anft an ,.,,,.
! ,! on in newnpaprr tnry to
- . v m, ana thu, In
, iiii-ivis atnvra,
Th jiory. InauMane. wu (hut
Dr. A. II. Luekhat'dr. In annarin,....
in with animal from which th
imrainyrttio ria! rien removed, had
round A way in nmmt k-n.
aloveloplnir ronvuLloim and cthr
l'ainniiit' fluorflfri. The Idea
n.nveyea mm ne hud fnund a rum
or antitoxin or ometit!n of that
Till Id Wllllt r.ll. kll-rHf m.tA
bloom reported. They removed th
pariilhyroldx ftnm certain (1"S.They
then Injected Jtinger'a otitlon. a o-
miion tlimut th umt In mln-!
a Mood Mrnm. Into a vein.
Hy dally Injecting- enough of ttila
Holuilnn lo kep th kidney freely
vim, mrjr ine mood tream
wanned free from th ukiiinl.
which einii cnnvulnlonn and In thut
way Kept tne dug alive for about
two monthn. It neenm Hint thev
cr.uld hnv keep tlirno doe In good
health Indefinitely by waehlntf th
I oiaon daily from the blaod through
Th parathyroid are four mnl1
bortl located In thn neck behind
th later! lobe of the thyroid. Thev
are piiihU, welshing- altoaether only
about 45 trniliiH. nnd ench nieumiren
about the am a a nen. Though
mint!, they are Important, it they
ieeni HiMiichow to deMroy a nb-
utiince which cuca convulsion. Till
ptiiwtanca I formed elsewhere In
n hen these bodie are removed
pnrpoNely ns In experiment, or bv
acclder.t In th operation on the
thyroid, or other i nurture In th
neck, th animal from which thev
re removed hn convulnlon until
deBth termlniile the cene.
It ho been micEcntcd. but not
proved, that In ull forms of con
vulsion nnd convulelv disorder
th "s gland are lieuieJ. What I
nnr likely I th.it In tinni con
vulsive dlnordiT they nr dlseaited.
but that In other they nre unequal
to tho lank of neutralizing the ex
cessive amount of convulsion pro
ducing principle manufactured else
I.urkhnrdt and noenbloom hold
that tho convulsion producing mih-
manca can be wanhed out through
Thl demonstration I worth noth
ing directly In a practical way In the
treatment of convulsion, but. It doea
lny a enbntantlnl foundation on
which somebody may be able to
build somo practical curative
A a kidney wush Luckhardt and
Ttosenbloom found a solution con
taining no lime was a effective as
one which contained thl mineral.
There Is a great deal of clinical
proof that people with tendencies to
convulsive disorders should be given
some form of lime.
This applle to children with the
spasmophilic diathesis, children who
have croup easily, those prone to
develop spasms, and adults with va
rious forms of spasms.
How lime doe its work in these
disorders in not known. Luckhardt
and Kosenbloom's second experiment
proves that tf lima Is of benefit it Is
not by washlnir poisons from the
blood through the kidneys.
Salt Tlolds the Water.
W. B. writes: "As a saline ca
thartic draws water violently from
the entire system, creating a thirst,
and disperses it rapidly through the
lower bowel, should it not have a
tendency to reduce watery tissues?"
: REPLY. .
The theory is that some of the salt,
whatever it is, lags behind in the
tissues, the rate of excretion not be
Insr equal to the rate of intake.
It is salt in the tissues that holds
water in them.
Nonbathers Get It, Too.
J. L. W. writes: "What causes this
terrible itohinsr and is there any
111101: one can use or do to relieve it?
"I take a morning: bath daily, and
have been told this causes it, drying
up the natural oils of the body. .
If you can tell me of any rem
edy I would greatly appreciate it. I
must have my dally bath, if possi
Assuming that you have bath itch.
your trouble ia caused by the wast-
T m enM kM hui Ml to N
ea mrnm au to J ear hmmU
aMi. II rwMW WI w
iimM Mrt, a -.
1 ! rmf ml Mm. M h,iiu
1 la MMm. I IMt )IW a
iki oil aiwa k la aWiaa. TM kb
"-rtmi la lk l-aller feat I
omatu. April l To the rdiir
of Th lie: Th failure of a bonk,
of v.hl. h wa an official, deprived
in of all my earthly pomm-iush,
ivlng a commercial value, but lrt
w hHh. self rpt, an aim In
life, a will umhaken, pen un
broken, a Mer.i ward fOP ruln
and hn.tr, a Joy in ith work and
Play, family and friend to love and
the confidence of my fellow town
men, Th till I empty, hut Ilf Ull
how a profit. A HANKER.
Our InwrraUng Currency.
Omaha, April It. To ihe Editor
or tii nee: it la a ratifying fact,
that, while other nation are having
muen irounie with ihir currency,
we are having no riou trouble
witn our, although thl nation, in
the lat few year, haa tud
through experience that probably
put our monetary tem to th
severest test. Ju.t bow we have
cen ved from such monetary dis
order a are afflicting Germany and
liuui la an lnterting question
which Z think even the exnene In
(Inane would not all answer In the
Mine way. Th paper mark of Gr
many la now such a dim nark that
it I almost a blank, and the paper
rum of KuMia might well be railed
bubble, liut In thl country we have
metallic money of several kind and
paper money of seven kind all cir
culating at par. and an Immense
amount of businrss Is done with
If. we look wisely for the factor
of thl happy condition we see first
th great fact of governmental sta
bility. In looking for the factor of
this great stability we come across
th word ot Georg Washington:
"Intelligence and virtue ar th pil
lars of a republic." Not Oil the r0
Pie of this country are Intelligent,
not all are people of good character:
but a w look Into the history of
the nation or of any of the state or
th union w find evidence or tne
dominance of Intelligence and virtu.
Our paper money i In two general
classe: rrtlflct and nots. The
eertllicste are In two elase. one
representing gold and th other sil
ver. Tho words of tho sliver certifi
cate for 1 nr. "Thl eertlfle that
ttier hn been deposited In tn
treasury of the Vnltd State of
America on llver floiisr psyaoie to
the bearer on demand." In like man
ner gold certificates represent gold
held In the treasury. Th notes are
so called because they are promis
sory, note. Ilk notes mad by one
nerson rthe obligor) to another (the
obligee). These notes are in rtve clas
ses, in eacn ease in promise m. nui
to pay so many dollars In gold or
silver, but lmoly so many dollars.
The question might be ried. what
doe the word flouar mean in iucn
a ease ? I think it must be construed
to mean gold or silver dollars, he
cBnsn under our constitution there
are no dollars but gold and silver
dollnrs. On the notes of four or
these classe the promise is to. pay
"on demand.- The otner ciase is
that of those designated officially as
United States notes." but commonly
known as greenbacks. Oji these the
words, on demand, do not appear.
The promise is simply. "The United
States will pay to bearer $1," or
lng away of the outer layer of the
skin and exposure of sensitive nerves
Where this condition ts extreme, n
is advisable to cleanse the skin with
creams, using neither soap nor wa-r-
nni o extreme can use
bran water or borax water, but not
Sometimes soaps can be used ir
i.thi-v - nni iinn with great fre
quency and provided th aoap ts of
On the Baggedi Edge,
rr r wfIih' "If. after taking
bread, beans, etc..
and within an hour or two a trace of
asi era enAWI In the urine and then
within three to four hours there is
no sign or sugar in me urine, wouia
you call it diabetes?
i'tl.h. I., ia -ft. Healre. for water
and urine is passed about five times
aav, out not in large uniuuuis.
"If not diabetes, is such, a thing
Tah hava what la called a di-
Mlnl.h. tnleranea foe aua-ar. Toil
are probably not a diabetic now, but
are proDaoiy on ine msgau cuc
My advice is that you careffilly
regulate voue diet Just as though you
were a diabetic. Keep your sugar
vA .Iniwh Intake hlnw th level
where sugar appears In your urine.
On the Road to Success Y
A YOUNG man who start an
account with part of the con
tents of his first pay envelope, and
continues to make regular deposits
each week, is on the road to success
and financial independence.
Start your account now and know
that the money you are setting aside
is safe in this strong, helpful
The Omaha National Bank
Farnam at 17th Street
Capital and Surplus $2fi00fi00
m rrriain Mut.twr if doIUis. If
a pion iioul. mat, h.h i f trut
kind nj the uiii, iing an
aMlon in enuri tin ih ni. id eouil
ouI4 itiU'raMrtly liava a i nt I'll"
Ihe nola a pivslil tin tleuiaiut, iif
decide t,at lb in nt was tm -i.r.i..
hi. pd ran- of animi l euld trr
acrru mi It. Th girenbuek la B
peculiar Hung lit num. tary tu.inrv
ll rt lie.t ii i jriP J,
ahile ihe rilil war i iirra
and Ihe government w.ia in a trin,
financial lni h. At on lime I he
market Value of gold il"IUr In
greenback wa II i. n.t ll is mill
a queaiiun In di-ptii whether ihst
dlspariiy ws beiau) uf ib-pm u.
lion of ih grntwt-k or an sppr
elation if Ihe gold dollar. A-ioiJ.
Ing lo statement feuni Hie tied -my
ihr are still more than IlK noo,.
004 In greenbacke In i-irfiildtimt.
Th legal name of ihe,n kind
0kf ItMlaifli MAUi fa t I ia I i, It l l'aa
!' ii"iw- aiua f e eel e t
l ulled stales note, national lauk
i nol, tresaiiry note, federal rfrv
note end federal ffrv batik
note. liKRIAH r. tiKH It A N.
There ar lh who might b
better off if they were not o well
Off. Detroit New.
!.ol of wnmii think Kter Hun.
dv a iecorition J'iv New lin
den, Conn., Ltentng 1 My.
Th hand that rock th cradl
rarely rocks th boat launched on
Ihe ea of matrimony. Asheville,
N. C, Tunes.
If woman lbrekr were tried
by Mind Juror I lie verdict tnlnlit
be different. Nashville, Tenn., Ten
ncstean. It Is a miahty small caliber offi
cial who hss nut been photographed
listening In on a riil.o set, In
That wild man 'f th tennl-
vsiila, mountain who wii caught bv
a picbnlted trip fell fur tho "i.-riiRt
of society." Cincinnati Tlmes-hiar.
Th old-fashioned actrcus who
hsd her Jewels stolen tins been
crowded off th front page by ihe
millionaire who bnx cellar bus
been raided. Columbia is. C.)
Jury dim hai-Rcd nfter f.S hours of
deliberations tn a Lo Angeles mur
der case I said to hav "dlMgrrci!
only on th question of guilt or In
nocence." ri'obahly It ogrced per
fectly on weather, ImmcImII, prohibi
tion, etc. Cleveland News.
M'liMtNa 1111. )te
" kiitJMf f at tall.a
Iks I i.laial at liiiliaul
Mniiii r lit.t.(j
ThaltaaalBaJa M it I ti liuii
"" - IU1I
' w' ir"-n
tUw4 ft4 ft tt-Sf
TtiC FAMILY UXAlrvfc
Tk fe fIJlli grrue Fr.i
.- r!ii4-4, huinitt. k-4disr
w nut of win. .tU will end aut
'I e-ailtl tn4 comi'lei m l in.
Bad hl aa eu,inxii Mill m
edrJ i.mimbi14 el euttwa b
pro tii ihuiiu.
Hau .ounce sorru rait
ftm v.irw ewin. m tf ia
mm m)M la,- i Ikrf a! In
uJ ll- H W t 7 m,,i K '4 ml tmt
IW rlt Of f M4d jt wiVu
tea iil H J klei tua .-fl,
a J x- haaw J aVU . 8.
t""1, "4 '""" kn4.
lit IU m4 Until.
FOR forty years Sloan's Liniment
has been tbe quickest relief (or
neuralgia, sciatica and rheuma
tism, tired mnacles and lame backs.
Ask your neighbor.
You just know from ft stimulating
healthy odor that it will do you good!
Keep Sloan'e handy and apply
freely at the first twinge. It penetrates
Those sudden sprains and itrains
which unfit you for work or play are
Soon eased when Sloan's is used.
The sensation of eorafort and
warmth surely and readily follows it
Use. Sloan's matters pain.
You'll find Sloan's Liniment clean
At all dniggists 15c, 70c, 11.40,
When In Omaha
STOP WITH US
Our reputstioa of 20 year fair
dealing is beck of theie hotels.
fluakla mat, -Inn at ana am nf lhn
with Ihe eisuraoce of receiving hon
it value and courteous treatment.
Conant Hotel Company
I 375 I
The torrar aiikla Itch
will quickly banlitvad by
applying baton ntiring,
neat. Onset Dr.Hobeoa'S
mm iTlii iniiQintmenta
KEEPIN0 WELL An Hi T.hl.t
(a vstabl spttUnt) taken t
nighi will lulp kp you wll, by
toning and trnfthnlng yeur dl-
..iih ana -iimm-iion.
Chips off ihe OU Block
M JUNIORS Little Me
Ona-lhlrd th rtgulir do,. Mada
of th sania logrediantt, than candy
coated. For children and adult,.
5 Mierman ft .Mctaiinrll Urns Hlorm
IHe Wew Way
Let these books
tell you about
r aaaa a- ' mm i bbbbBW i
T , .
HE glories of its mighty granite
peaks towering far above the tim
ber line; its deep canyons; gem-like
lakes and laughing cataracts.
Its roaming deer, bounding bighorn
sheep and busy beavers; its bright
plumaged birds and brilliant wild flowers
mariposa lily, forget-me-not, colum
bine; its glorious sunshine and cool, bracing
air; its irresistible invitations to play and
Accommodations to suit'every taste ranches,
camps, inns and luxurious hotels. The books
tell the whole story,
Write for "Colorado's Mountain Playgrounds'
end "Rocky Mountain National (Estes) Park."
Yellowstone National Park book, too. They
Fares Greatly Reduced Tu Quae
Itoauid trisi Mir Uttla mere than the far on air,
April is vacation planning month for summer vacations.
Let us tell you bow cheaply you can visit Colorado.
Then you will want to go on to Salt Lake City and
Yellowstone National Park.
For Iniorrottion tile
Union Sudan, Consolidated Ticket Office,
1416 Oodf St., Phono Douglas 1684
A. K. Curt. City P8. A (tent U. P. System,
141S Dodge St, Omaha, Phone Dougtli 4000