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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1922)
THE REE: OMAHA. MONDAY. APRIL 21. 192
The Omaha Bee
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Recognition for Mexicd.
Propaganda on bfhalf of Mexico ii again be
ing carried on at the capital, and through the
preti to the nation. Here ii a place where the
lacti khould be kept straight. In May, 1921, leu
than to month after coining into office, the
proident of the United States offered to the pres
ident of Mexico recognition on specific terms.
These were that Mexico accept responsibility for
damages sustained by American citizens and unite
in the appointment of a claims commission. Pres
ident Obregon has not yet accepted these terms.
Efforts are made to create an impression that
the attitude of the United States is taken on be
half of "big business" and therefore is unjust.
When Woodrow Wilson went into office in 191.1,
some 65,000 Americana were domiciled in Mex
ico. They had been invited to come in by the
president of Mexico, to assist in the development
of the country, not its exploitation. These were
establishing homes, fruit farms, small ranches, and
the like, and were to serve as stimulating ex
amples to the backward natives. Along with them
went the big oil and mining companies, railroad
builders and the like.
Following the revolution we find the big oil
companies, the mining companies, and the rail
toads still doing business. Wells at Tampico ttill
spout, the smelters at Cananea and Durango still
operate, and the railroad that hauls the Spreckles
sugar across the Isthmus of Tehuantepec never
missed a turn of the wheels. Who suffered? It
was the small home-maker, the man who was ad
vised by William Jennings Bryan to abandon all
his possessions and flee the country, because the
United Statea did not want to be put to the
trouble of protecting him in a land where he
peacefully settled with the assurance of its presi
dent that safety and content would be his lot,
and with the promise of a democratic platform
Mr. Bryan helped to prepare at Baltimore, that
Americans would be protected in the peaceful
pursuit of their legitimate business anywhere on
. Mr. Harding and Mr. Hughes are trying to
tccure compensation for the little fellows who
suffered, some reparation for the 540 Americans
who are known to have been murdered by Mex
icans. It is rjot vengeance, nor revenge, nor ad
vantage for big business, but simple justice for
plain American citizens the administration asks.
Tariff Not a Miracle Worker.
Offhand, wholesale denunciation of the tariff
is indulged by many whose intemperate utter
ance seems to indicate a sinister, or selfish con
cern in the fate of the law. A writer in a financial
magazine asserts that none of the senators under
stands what is contained in the measure, and
therefore suggests it be defeated. He assumes
too much in ascribing wholesale ignorance to the
senate, and, if he follows the discussion at all he
may be given reasons to change his mind. Sena
tor McCumber, chairman of the senate, finance
committee, which reported the bill after due con
sideration, says it is not expected to magically
restore prosperity. Better conditions will come
with a more complete readjustment of business
details. Pending that, the tariff bill is designed
to provide for protection and revenue.
The writer referred to asserts also that the
bill, if enacted, will turn the American merchant
marine into a fleet of ballast carriers, will make
it impossible for Europeans to pay their war
debt to America, and will disappoint alt manu
facturers, farmers, wage workers, and everybody
else. Such sweeping condemnation from one. who
admits inability to comprehend the measure
amounts to nothing. What reason is there to
think that senators and congressmen will deliber
ately bring disaster upon their country, ruin to
manufacturers, and destitution to the people? Do
no patriotic hearts beat under the dome of the
Capitol, save such as stir in democratic breasts?
Such a thought is absurd. The majority
members of the congress, in both branches, may
be concerned in politics, and it is right they
should be; but they are just as deeply involved in
the future of the nation as their opponents, and
as anxious and eager to restore health and pros
perity to the country. Remember this when
reading attacks on the tariff measure.
Why Not Have an Understanding)
A police judge issues an order to the police
men; the chief of police countermands it. . In
this instance it developed that the judge had ex
ceeded his authority both ways. The law permits
what he sought to forbid, while the proper chan
nel for issuance of orders to policemen is through
the office of the chief.
No especial harm was done' in this instance,
lut it points to a condition that is not healthy.
Considerable confusion has arisen because of the
fact that there is lack of harmony between the
two. police magistrates, and between the police
court and the police force. This is not conducive
to good order. We realize that a great deal is
left to the discretion of the police judges, and
each is to a considerable extent a law unto him
self. However, that should not preclude an un
derstanding under which a working arrangement
could be set up, and better co-operation be main
tained. The Bee suggests that a conference be called,
and an effort made to bring the practice at the
police courts into something approaching a
definite system, so that the judges and the police
men can work in harmony. What the people
want is reasonable enforcement of the laws and
ordinances and the maintenance of order as far
Politics Out of Order.
Once again, as in the case of the soldier bonus
legislation, (he lower house of congress has
acted! upon a great national question without
much regard to political lines. The program for
ratal appropriations, outlined by the administra
tion in accord with the "5-S4 ratio, has been
approved by a vote of 221 to 147. Ninety repub
licans, led by the house leader, Mr. Mondcll, and
the chairman of the appropriations committee,
Mr. Madden, oted against the administration bill;
democrats divided almost evenly, 48 (or and 57
against. The issue was setTTed by the judgment
of individual congressmen as to its merit, pot by
party spur on either side.
This action is quite in accord with the history
of naval appropriations in recent years. It was
t-nder Presidents Roosevelt and Taft, republicans,
that the navy was developed as a vigorous arm
lor national defense. It was President Wilson,
a democrat, who proclaimed that the American
navy should be second to none in the world, and
it was Secretary Daniels, a democrat, who pre
sented and advocated a program of naval ex
pansion such as had never before been seriously
suggested by any high official of the government.
On the other hand these programs of develop
mentsometimes unreasonably extravagant
have been opposed both by republican and demo
cratic members of congress. The party in power
at the time of any particular appropriation has
taken the responsibility for the action, but rarely
has the division of the vote been on party lines.
Whatever' political buncombe may have been
spread by zealous partisans outside of Washing
ton, the congressmen who have the responsibil
ity for safeguarding the country's interest, ap
pear to have kept clear of such tactics.
Dicovcry of a 5-year-old lad who had been
confined in a basement for two months on ac
count of disobedience leads the thoughts toward
the question of how far parental brutality may
wisely go. This child was half-starved, his body
was covered with bruises, and it was necessary
for the policewoman who found him to take him
to a hospital.
The newspaper dispatch does not tell of what
infamous crime this boy of 5 had been tried
and convicted by his elders. These, however, will
have. full opportunity to explain in court. The
ery thought of their deed rouses the desire for
revenge in the heart of all those who love chil
dren. And yet this spiritjafrevenge is the very thing
that actuated the inhumane parents. It is not rea
sonable to 'suppose that depriving a boy of sun
shine, companionship and of the force of good
example would improve his behavior. All that
can be claimed is that those who were more pow
erful than he set out to revenge themselves for
some affront. Perhaps he humiliated his parents
ly falsifying or by pilfering; may be he was put
in the cellar to learn the error of such brutality
as twisting the cat's tail. ,
Whatever his sin may have been, his punish
ment would have failed to cleanse his behavior.
Children are not born good, but neither are they
born. bad. Their acts and their thoughts are
modeled on their experiences. The parents of
this particular lad were either rearing him to be
a hateful murderer, an enemy of society or an
Rights for Children.
One thing noticeable about children today
they expect much more than did the boys and
girls of former years. Where once the heart's
desire was a modest doll filled with sawdust, 'now'
the prayer is for a boldly painted doll of life-like
proportions that can walk and talk. Instead of
a little red wagon boys now ask a motor car and
hope tor an airplane.
They are not born with these desires the
fault is that of parents not, perhaps, sir and
madam, of you, but of your neighbors who lavish
gifts on their children and thus set the pace.
What might be done is to interest the young
sters into making toys for themselves, leading
them to take especial pride in their craftsman
ship. Boys used to value above all things the
wheels off the old baby buggy, out of which
they would make a wagon of their own. Nowa
days even kites may be bought ready made, and
the nearest many boys come to the real thrill of
making something is from fastening together the
materials of a kite, furnished from a factory.
So many parents are too much concerned
with the affairs of the grown-up world to guide
their children in simpler ways. To try to make
up for this spiritual neglect by giving them
whatever it comes into their little heads to ask is
not fair. Time has shown that the love and
respect of a child can not be held by mere gifts
and free indulgence. - ' s
The average price of things farmers buy fell
1.6 per cent from January 15 to February 15, and
the decline since a year ago is 20.2 per cent, ac
cording to the Department of Agriculture. The
most pronounced decreases in the month were on
machinery and tools, such as tractors, cream
separators, harrows, lumber, manure spreaders,
mowers, scythes and wheelbarrows. Prices of
fertilizer and leather goods, such as harness and
shoes are said to show little change. The move
ment upward of the prices of farm products and
the decline in manufactured goods , will bring
prosperity when the proper ratio is established.
Nebraska's Hall of Fame
State Editors Nominate Men
Who Deserve To Be Honored.
:." Lloyd George has' steered the Genoa confer
ence into smooth water, again, but other whirl
pools and rapids are ahead. If he lands the cargo
safe at the dock this time, he will indeed be a
wizard of a pilot. "
A million dollars to aid in confroljing the
lower Mississippi . has a big sound, but it
dwindles when one remembers that the old
stream has been carrying on that way for at least
a million years. -
Plant your tree today, and-as you watch it
grow think of what will be when Nebraska
takes full advantage of its opportunities in this
. King Solomon to the front again: Could a
wife who smoked cigarets properly object to her
Even though Missouri should elect Pershing
to the senate he would always be called "Gen-"
State Engineer Johnson seems to be as good
n campaigner as a road builder, and that is say
ing something. "
, Holdrege Progress.
K, J. O'Shra It has been suggested that Ne-1
brttka perpetuate the memory ol its famous en i
liens by placing their statues in a ball of fame in i
the new state capito) buildmg. The J'rogrci !
nominates tor that honor:
John M. Thayer, statesman and soldier. In
recognition el Ms services to the early pioneers
of the state during the Indian uprisings, an early
governor of the state, brigadier general of the
United States volunteers during the civil war,
and territorial law maker.
Col. John M. Stouenberg, who gallantly died
on the field of battle, leading Nebraska's fighting
regiment in the Philippines: recognition of his
services to the young men of that regiment and
to the state should mark him as one of Nebras
ka s foremost citizen.
In recognition of his service as a member
ol the commiskion named by lov. David nut
ler to locate the state capital, the statue of Thomas
P. Kcnnard should be one to be placed in Ne-
hraska s hall of tame. It was largely through the
determination ol Mr. Kennard that the auction
sale of lots, the proceeds of which were to be
ued for the capitol building, was changed from
failure to success.
Kearney Daily Hub. '
For the Nebraska hall of fame: John M. Thay.
er, I. Merlins Morton and toward Kosewatcr,
Thayer a soldier, a patriot, a senator, and a gov
crnor. Nebraska has had none nobler. Morton,
a civil pioneer who laid foundation stones for a
great commonwealth, gave the world Arbor day,
and honored as secretary of agriculture. Rose
water's war service as telegrapher, founder of
The Bee, a great and courageous editor, a citizen
without reproach whose works live after him.
Blair Pilot v
Don C. Vandeusen Nebraska's new capitol
building should contain statues of those Nebras
kaus who have contributed most of the welfare
and fame of the state. First among these I would
name J. Sterling Morton, founder ot Arbor day
and the first Ncbraskan to have a place in a pres
ident's cabinet Second, I would name W. J.
Bryan, who was nominated and defeated for pres
ident more times than any other American citi
zen. He, too, sat in the president's cabinet and
has done more than any other citizen of the state
to make Nebraska known and read of all men.
I would name Lorenzo Crounse as the third man
for he came from Washington county, was rep
resentative, governor and judge. A really big man
who (id much for Nebraska.
Nebraska City Daily Press.
J. H. Sweet Heartily endefrse plan to have
hall of fame in Nebraska's capitol. 'I suggest the
following as the people of the state's history:
First, J. Sterling Morton, real pioneer, father
of Arbor day. a builder of the commonwealth.
Second, Gen. J. M. Thayer, hero of the Civil
war. governor, statesman and pioneer.
Third, J. B. Stotscnberg, hero of the Spanish
American war. leader of the first Nebraska regi
ment, died gloriously on the field of battle at
Quingue, Philippine Islands.
Hastings Tribune. '
Adam Breede If there arc any statues of
famous Nebraskans in the state capitol at Lin
coln for the Nebraska hall of fame. I would sug
gest the name of Gen. John Pershing because he
is America's greatest hero. Also. J. Sterling Mor
ton because he is the founder of Arbor day and
has made a million trees grow where there used
to be but one, and I would also suggest the name
of Edward Rosewatcr. for, as everyone knows,
he, through The Omaha Bee, did more than any
man in the state to put Nebraska 6n the map. .
E. E. Betzer We have three names Of noted
Nebraskans to suggest for Nebraska's hall of
fame in the new state capitol :
First, that of J. Sterling Morton of Nebraska
City who founded Arbor day that has become
nationally observed and has beautified our land
with useful and ornamental trees.
Edward Rosewatcr, now gone to his fathers,
is our second choice for he gave Nebraska its
great newspaper. He accomplished a praise
worthy thing wheh he founded The Omaha Bee,
the paper of the great northwest. .
Our third choice is George W. Holdrege, who.
as general manager of the Burlington railroad,
made the state to blossom as the rose by his
methods of steel used to market its products. '
The Gating Courier. v
f A. B. Wood My judgment is that living per
sons should not be considered, which would ex
clude Bryan, Pershing and otners wno win arrive
in due time. On that basis, I suggest J. Sterling
Morton, founder of Arbor day; Daniel Freeman,
first homesteader; and Edward Rosewater, most
constructive and fearless journalist of his day.
There are others, but this is a hasty decision.
' J H. Walsh Statues to be placed in the state
capitol should be those of men whose lives mark
ed a certain epoch in history. The name of
Logan Fontenelle, the noted Omaha Indian chief,
should be among the first on the list and the
statue would recall the early Indian days.
Robert Furnas, first governor of thet state,
who was a horticulturist and an agriculturist,
would be a fitting statue to consider. He was a
typical farmer or agriculturist and was governor
of a state that lays claim entirely, to agriculture
and would be one of the most fitting men to be
remembered. ... . ...
The third selection would be Alex Riddle, now
living near Miller, Neb., the first white child born
in the state of Nebraska. Mr. Riddle is an old
man and his history has been written about many
times by scribes in the southeast part of the state
and especially in the Nemaha county country.
'George Grimes. Considering only Nebras
,kans who have died, these three should have a
place in the hall of fame: ; . ...
Dean Charles Bessey, a great scientist and in
spiring teacher who contributed vastly to the
world's botanical knowledge. . . ' .
J Sterling Morton, the originator of Arbor
day," now a national and probably some day to
become an international day of tree planting. -
William F. Cody, "Buffalo Bill," the typical
plainsman, Indian scout, guide, hunter and fighter,
reoresentative of one of Americas most signih-
Ltant historical periods. t
Falls City Journal
Aaron Davidson. We suggest W. J. Bryan,
T Sterling Morton and General Pershing as the
logical Nebraskans to be represented in the group
of statuary. Bryan earns his place as the great
publicist, orator and presidential nominee Morton
reflected great glory upon this state as first sec
retary of agriculture and father of the now legal
Arbor day. Pershing, of course, earns his place
because of his position in American history.
While three states claim him as their resident,
Nebraska has best claim because he graduated
from the state university, has his son attending
school at Lincoln and nearly always goes there,
himself when he is homesick. .
McCook Gazette. -
H D. Strunk. In suggesting the names of
three Nebraskans to be honored in the proposed
hall of fame as a part of the state capitol, I can
think of no three men who have been more to
the state in the past and promise more to Ne
braska in- the future than these three paragons:
John G. Neihardt, the poet who, though per
haps not thorougly appreciated at this time in the
literary world, is rapidly becoming recognized in
American literature as Homer in Greek. Doubt
less during the next century our school children
will be reciting Nrihart quite as the Athenian
school bov recites Homer. , . -
W. J. Bryan doubtless should have a place in
How to Keep Well
rPR. W. A.IVAXI
QumImm faawraisf ks. m.i
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Htm ft, lMmn HHkM w H.
Ss4. Dr. UI l auk
mr tar ia4ii4ul
'wN, A44r kll la far at
INJURIES IN FACTORIES.
lr. R H. Own tiai sum vi
en the treatment of wound which
it will b wall for men workint
around Imtusirul plants id tk lino
I'erOKlde of hdrrien should nt
be ul a atrmttuU. tur It M
very littla germicidal value. It I all
niht lo HeaitM wound with It.
provided the wound Is Infet-ted and
dirty and rtaa free openlnc.
There la no need of ueme It In'
clean wound. If ueed In rarbunclva,
boils and sliwriwi with small open,
li ce, the s la liable to drive bac
tana dei Into the tlnuee.
ttv clcanlna wound l meant
cleaning all tlirt and foreign mutter
out of the wound, ruttlnc away all
badly mens led tlnsuea. "having the
surrounding ekln, waahing the
wound and surrounding iiMtiea with
a neutral awp and sterilised water,
followed by ether.
In treating wound he uses more
ether than It doe Iodine. Many
wounda will heat nicely if properly
cleansed and kept clean, without
the application of any dreuing tin-
leva It be clean eaux. If the two
edge of a wound fall together and
do not pull apart. It tuny be bet
ter not to allien tnem.
InnerenMry etiu-hlng I not only
a lieedlewly painful operation, but
It may prevent enough oosing to cal
the wound together.
o adhesive platr ehould be
uaed to rover un the odges of
wound, l'laater la seldom sterile.
and wound need eom aid and light
The bacteria In the ekln under the
piaster may do considerable harm.
The amount or gauze and dress
Ing ueed la frequently more than
I needed and Is sometimes a aource
of harm. The war taught that
wounda that had been dirty must
not be sealed up tight They need
some air. .
Many an old ulcer that heal poor.
ly can be healed up by exposing
it for a while each day to the direct
rays or tne aun.
Iodine haa Its place a an applt
cation for wounda, but the routine
application of every wound and the
tissue around It, Owen thinks, does
more harm than good. It I all
right to use it around wound, but
it should not be poured Into every
wound at least.
If Iodine has been used as an ap
plication to a wound, bichloride of
mercury must be used. The Iodine
and the mercury form a very Irritat
ing compound. I. have seen eur
aeon of large experience violate this
Owen saya a basin of bichloride
of mercury solution should not be
allowed In the room In which lo
dine Is being used aa a dressing.
ilo aaks: "Does bichloride of mer
eury ever do any good whatever In
surgery?" Then he answer the
question by Raying that if its use
should pass into surgical desuetude
the sole mourners, would be the un
Every industrial establishment and
many homes have their first aid cab
inets. I agree with' the opinion that
bichloride of mercury should never
be found In such cabinets. It is a
powerful germ killer, it i true, but
tt la too - dangrerous. and its use
has too many limitation to permit
it longer in nrst aid cabinets. -
A Book Review.
C. W. writes: "I have Just finish
ed reading a book entitled 'The
Clse-up, by Mary Turnbull, and al
though the book Itself la Action, one
cannot tell how many people will
read it .and especially those having
"Briefly the contents are: The
hero ia thought to have Incipient
tuberculosis and goes west to die.
While west he ' discovers it is just
breakdown Irom overwork,- and,
'Now a woman who Is so abso-
such a classification as one of the
greatest authors and public men this
state has ever produced as one aft
er whom Nebraska is widely and fa
Let Senator George W.. Norris be
recognized, too, as the champion of
the people's rights, 1 the Nebraska
senator who might be compared fa
vorably with Abraham Lincoln and
George Washington as a servant of
the people and one of the most con
scientious, energetic statesmen
America has produced, since their
time. , .. . ' .
Colfax County Press. . .
Nebraska has several famous men
who should at least be honored with
their statues in the new atate capi
tol. Among them the first three
J. Sterling Morton, father of Ar
bor' day, who transformed our bar
ren prairies to their present beauty.
General John J. Pershing, who,
with the aid of our boys, conquered
the Teutonic armies and rescued the
world from monarchy.
Third, but not the least famous,
comes our man the hoe, John G.
Neihardt, the Nebraska poet.
Beatrice Daily Express. '
Clark Perkins Nominate for Ne
braska .hall of fame late Senator
Algernon S. Paddock, Beatrice;
Addison E. Cady, St. Paul, and Dr.
H. J. Winnett, Lincoln.
Paddock : was an early senator
from Nebraska and a man of such
outstanding personality that now,
many years after his death, the
community, In which he lived, de
lights to do him honor.,
Cady was identified with public
affairs for many years, first as news
paper editor at Schuyler and later
aa member of the legislature from
Howard county. His work in the
house in 1889 and in the senate in
1905 was of a highly constructive
character and entitled him to such
Dr. Winnett rounded outa long
and honorable professional career
with a splendid record of public
service as mayor of Lincoln and a
member of the first state railway
St. Paul Phonograph.
J. F. Webster For the hall of
fame in Nebraska state house
would suggest J. Sterling Morton,
a sturdy old pioneer who did so
much for this state and who is re
sponsible for the observance of Ar
bor day In our state. No man is
more entitled to such recognition.
William Jennings Bryan, our great
commoner, who made so many
great fights for progressive princi
ples should be rewarded by having
a place in the hall of fame. Silas
Holcomb, ex-governor and ex-su
preme judge, should be recognised
and aiven a place with the other
renowned and honored Nebraskans
who performed excellent work for
their fellow Nebraskans.
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tttrlxia str-trm . IKili
Omaha. April :, To the KUiior
of The iri A pre report In a
recant iu of The ) quotes a
splrliuklut, who is jut now retaiv
Ing much publicity In the papers,
as having compared the heating
work .f fhrikt whit (hat done by
With no Intention to reflect on the
motive uf imlividusl who tiuy an
dor any of the nunierou vteni
of o- ailed mental healing, I would
Ilk lo ilirwt attention to In di
tim-tion fhrlstlan 8tinc meV b.
I ween mind-healing a practiced by
Christ Jesua and that which I art
forth a spiritualism, psychology,
mental auggeation, faith cure and
t'hriktian Hlinca aver that the
healing work performed by Christ
Jesu wrr achieved, on the proposi
tion mat mere ia nut one nod, on
spun or soul, and that all which
ifiil rrvate is spiritual and good,
like Him. It alao maintalna that
find doe nt create or know 'any-
dung mat i evil or material.
Kplrltualisin. psychology, menial
suggestion Mini so on. all rely on the
theory of many spirits, soul and
mind dwelling In finite, material
bodies, from wlipm-e they r freed
by death, a belief which Christian
Ht'lenre contend I not supported
by the word and works of Christ
, Thla distinction between that
which I truly Clod and that which
I wholly material, or supposed to
be a combination of the physical and
spiritual, wa explained by Jesus
to Nlcodenius In thla direct Ian
guage. 'That wlilrh I born of the
flesh I llenli: and that which I
born of the spirit la spirit" (John
J:). Taul haa written. "They
which are I lie children of. lh flesh.
thrae are not th children of God"
The healing which Christ Jesus
did i an awakening to the truth of
spiritual being. In which one per
ceives the nothingness of any other
sense of existence. It doe not re
late or connect the physical with
the aplrituat by any procesa of rea
soning, nor doca It endow the hu
man mind with any power, intelli
gence or reality, or recognize the
human sense of death as having any
part in thn divine order.
Jesu laid of the scriptures. "They
Sre they. which teatlfy of me" (John
6:39). A note in Scofleld's
Hefc-renee Bible says. "The central
theme of the Bible is Christ." This
being true, then every !rt of the
Bible must be understood and ac
episd In tonfurmity with 1 1. word
and works t Jesu. and nt i
purposely taimtrurd lo Jisnnonue
with any tiuman theury of lit and
lt II include..
un pi &H ef 'Ciinifi and
Health With K'V lo ll hW ripitirr.
lira, Mdy d. hue pint a. "Tt4t
only Which l prf.t. erling,
einniprvMiti, omnipotent, irnniie."
J.KHTfcll tt M'COL'N,
Cl.rutisn St. ien. e Commute on Tub
lication for Nebraska,
lutely Ignorant of tuberculosia as
Mary Turnbull Is has no right to
imperit the lives of those who have
tuberculosia by disheartening them
with such an absurd book."
' Chin Insurance.
A. B. C. write: "Not long ago
you wrote something about shaving
brushes. Would like to get one but
do not know what kind to ask for.
"Could I get one that has been
inspected by the health depart
The United States public health
service has laid down certain rules
as to the manufacture of shaving
brushes which will make all shaving
brushes safe when they are lived
up to. - However, I doubt if the
service has the inspectora necessary
to see that the rules are kept. Pos
sibly the health department will do
this. Try them.
A Dish for Bedtime. '
A Bran Eater: "Three or four
tablespoons of bran, the same of
cornflakes, ina bowl of good milk
at bedtime. Thia ia positively rood.
Perils of Education.
A. M. writes: "Kindly advise me
if there would be any virtue In
hurtling sulphur in a schoolroom
during an epidemic of colds among
the children to prevent contaeion. i
!'I thought that sulohur was no
longer used for fumigation, and
wished to have your opinion."
Sulphur fumigation is still used
to kill vermin. If burned In an oc
cupied schoolroom it would kill the.
children before it would put an end
to the bacteria which cause colds.
Have Regained All
My Old Time Strength
And 20 Pounds In
Weight by Taking
ayt Mrs. Ai M. Bla
1 lock, 4912 Camtgie
Way, Fairfield, Ala.
. If you arc weak, run
' down and under
weight, get Tanlae today.
It helpg you digest your
food; buildt up your strength
and reserve power. Ask
your neighbor. For sale at
all good druggists.
Clears the Skin
and Keeps it Clear
Sop. Omtantnt, Talem. Sfc. vrarwher. Saaptal
tn. of OMm UbmtortM. Dot X, MUu, kW
Say It With Rubles.
The veterans of the, soviet army
probably feel that they are entitled
to .a soldier a bonus. t,ire.
Our Regular 10c Cut of Delicioua
WEEK of APRIL 24 to 29 ONLY
All 6 WELCH Restaurants
When in Omaha Stop at
' Mai WftlklT.
U.JUl nite wtirll turn Out !
klppei- kt. Joseph tie!t.
Our RS' ' fu' t Utiwiaa
WEEK el AMIL 14 I IS ON IV
All 6 WELCH Rc.taur.nU
wiiM AtlV. Ywr is urd r tint mrlsSM , tawuat-
ik a Irt lka k'f at Ikttr Mlttkl Vlu,
RECULARLV. A si mm Skiw rs.k pMs kill lurvrit y ia nt
eaarr la iminm.
nr i si as iim 1 1 t i j aw i i , i, im
I Ilk AkS MASklt
U VISSS IN CHANS
wtii r. 1
f Sal . M af A.".(('a
fara FlaAa. All mr
awata awa? at any
elAar kl-4 Imr WaaAast
h&Zt '4 -( I, ill
If you like crisp
and delicious Corn Flakes
insist upon Kelloggs
Kellogg's are the original Corn Flakes and they ought .
to be superior in flaTor and in crispnesst You hare only
to eat Kellogg's, then try the imitations, to know the
wonder dcliciousness of Kellogg's. You never ate more
fascinating food than Kellogg's Corn FlakesI
Tomorrow morning, serve Kellogg's at the family
breakfast party I Let big and little folks tell you how
much better Kellogg's Corn Flakes really are because
Kellogg's are never tough or leathery, and that Kellogg
flavor prove it out for yourself I
Insist upon Kellogg's, the delicious
kind of Corn Flakes in the RED and
GREEN package that bears the signa
ture of W. K. Kellogg, originator of
Corn Flakes! NONE ARE GENUINE
AIm, Bitot ef KELLOGG'S DUMBOS aaJ KELLOGG'S BKAN, tmiul aaJ kraU4
We Want to Talk to
who are so situated that they can get their milk to Omaha in
first-class condition. Our purchasing agent wishes to call on you
at your farm to talk over the details of our requirements. Call
Roberts Sanitary Dairy
HA rnty 2226
2901 Cuming Street
Campaign for Protestant
BOYS' and GIRLS'
We must have $5,000 before .
May 15 to hold the contracts
on these two farm homes.
We are establishing Big
Brother and Big Sister
Farm Homes that will,
care for Protestant boys
and girls who are
SI to $5 paya an annual
$25 pays a da or society
$50 pay a life membership.
$100 pays a guardian mem-
$200 pays a scholarship. '
The last 4 of this group can
be paid in installment.
We Are Planning to Establish a
BIG SISTERS' FARM HOME
for Protestant Girls Near Omaha in the Near Future
We request each Minister, Sunday School Superin
tendent, Sunday School Teacher, Young People's
Society President and leaders of all other organiza
tions to present .this to their members and ask
them to help us.
People sending in $5 to $10 or
more apiece will carry u to
our goal. HELP US SAVE
MAIL YOUR CHECK TODAY TO
National Children's Farm
Box 527, Lincoln
Gen. Del., Omaha
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