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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1922)
THE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. APRIL 28. 1922.
The Omaha Bee
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MEMBER Of THE ASSOCIATED ft CM
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The art ciraeleliea ef Tka Omaha Bm.
far March, 1122
Dily Avorago 71775
Sunday Avrt . 78o5
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY
B. MCwTII. Geaeret Muuiw
ELMER I. ROOD, Ctrylte MtMH
era end eubecrlbel beiete m this Ilk day el
April, I II J
(Seel) W. H. QUIVEY, Notary f-klta
see uurHONts '
Pritata Braa'a Fukaiif. A.k for tka
fttertraen r I'ersoa Wasted, raf
Klsat Call After 10 P. M l Mllorul
Usi-artsneat, ATlaaita 111 ar .
Mam Afll.--.i:ih and farnaia
Ce. IMfs la ou 0b baulk bida 4Ma 8. Silk BU
N. York J fifth Av.
Wtibiestan llll C. lit. Cblcasa lit Kaitr BMf.
riHa. frioca ! Sua BU Hesere
' Europe and the United States.
Lloyd George expresses profound, melancholy
tegret that the United State i not preent
at Genoa. Then he proceed to outline the very
good reatont why our country hat no part in the
proceeding there. Me "compared Europe to
teething racial lava, which, like the earth'i crust,
was seeking a proper level," says the press dU
patch from Genoa. That tells the story. The
I'nited States hold aloof, not because of any
lack of interet in or sympathy for Europe, but
because the feeling over here it that Europe must
do something for itself.
Kacial differences, national a.pirations, dynas
tic ambitions, all must go into the discard, if
peace is again to come to the troubled continent.
Talk about "hungry Russia" and "angry Ger
man is all right in a political convention, but
such expressions should not be heard in a gath
ering assembled to deal with economical ques
tions on a sound basis.
Russia, one of the world's most fertile regions,
a food exporter of the first rank, is hungry, be
cause Russians are trying to enforce an absurdity
on themselves, and on the rest of the world. If
they can only be induced to resume systematic
production, their hunger will soon disappear.
Germany's anger may not be so easily relieved,
, but it will disappear if the other nations of
Europe will proceed to a definite stand, and
make it plain to Germany that anger is not the
mood in which to approach a settlement.
The muddle into which Europe has fallen is
partly due to the war, and partly due to a wrong-
l.eadedness in the course adopted since the war.
Nations professing to be guided by the altruistic
spirit have really resorted to the age-old methods
of diplomatic double-crossing one another, have
sought special advantages, and undertaken' to
fhift responsibilities as well as burdens.' The con
ference at Genoa was to take cognizance of eco
nomic questions; it has been almost completely'
occupied with matters political; " ' "
Xloyd George knows, and so do Poincaire,
Schanzer, Rathenau, Tchitcherin and all the rest,
'hat the only restoration for Europe is that which
willi come through hard work, T.h.e future of.
the (people over there was mortgaged for an'
hundred years by the 'war, and that mortgage
' will! not be lifted sooner. Another war may come,
hut It will only make the situation worse. When
th'ey get ready to help themselves, Europeans will
find Americans ready to ajd,. but Genoa so far
does not promise much in the way of permanent
torlum, and have mors, permanent iid abiding
fleet. Parent! who neglect their duty to their
children havt no right to complain if anything
goes wrong, and they can not afford to let na
ture like her course, for the Impulses of an
adolescent of either sex art not always the tafett
guides. ' . .
. ... ..
. . ,v xppeiiiei won i ran.
The question whether the decline in agricul
tural prices was induced by overproduction in
IWO U discussed in a report of the joint eon
grestional board of inquiry. The conclusion U
that it was more a cue of underconsumption
than overproduction. Throughout Europe and
In many instances in the United States there art
people who do not have enough to cat That la'
not because the food is not able to be supplied.
Distinction and Difference
Contrasttd on Point of Service,
Restaurants and Eattaf Place
f (Prom the Boston Transcipt)
'. In-explaining the closing of a famous
restaurant in New - York the other day, the
proprietor said, "Restaurants, don't pay. Fating
places pay, of course, but not w hat I should call
a restaurant." The distinction which this sug
getts will not be understood by some people,
but it may be understood well by others. What
i served to the public in eating places? Food,
How to Keep Well
r OR. . A. EVANS
Qmiiisss sss.seaias brftaea. aaa.'a
Iim ea4 sxoaaiM at liimi, awk.
mutmd la Pr. fcseaa kr himi at
Tka tkaa, writ ka easwesesl yins-any
akat la t"f Isauteuea. afcara a
0aWBaBBgj ea)jfj4gfiBsJ If 0ts
. Dr. taaa ! im( auk
ai.fa.la awurifca Saa hmSii4imI
4naa.i. Aaaiaas Utm ia ta al
' iTka kWa Xim. u. hH la Ma
I ' ak mm i aii'.n aaa aMw
li"" w..n laiia k
aiw law, tk W HM mt Ika m
' wim. m r - f I II Iff
w mimmm. mi imi Ika mIiim aai
kmm OKU .M aa k miIm. tka U
"FARM LIFE 13 10 HEALTHY."
FAII lima I IIma laai
' w a v t inv aiticr i iiavrtB vaFjavas n aa aiAiii a k . . -
wkik M .n.-,.. .1.. -14 J-.-.! " " I"- rrr,..
t-r. :v 1 vZa,: r'ir i
In them, these elements are. or were" present in ...7. . , hl '"4
about eauil oronort oni an.t h rh t ia "w "-a wrw mm ma aia.
but because they have not enough money to buy PJ" "'f'1 hem it would be hard to tell. JJ" ""lln:" .r'ATl '12
i no ram noi goou. ine retiaurani couia not It,, . .mA " m ' -
Ik. ,i a. .i.. ,u.ft l l naa ona.
The total production of grain in IWO aa .:aTk
greater than in any other year since 1915. but is nothing in the Eighteenth amendment that -Ian ta avalUhta. and it a
leis than In 1913. l?3 or IWe), and In none Of prevents it trom Deing included in the defimlion '"una inae mar waa verr llnla
these times was there
in prices.- Corn and wheat
somewhat larger than the
while, the production of cotton fell off,
I ewer beef cattle and sheep were on the
farms in 190 than on the average for the period
of IW-I9I3,. while the number, of hogs was
komcwhat greater. The slaughter of cattle and
any catastrophic decline f word "restaurant.- as for the psychology. Y,.umE w '1
, iqyi i mai in. aiway, in iruin, pnn au-imporiani. i : . - --- .-."
crops in were I i.,i,-wu i. .u- .i.:.... .l:.u aaalnat typhoid favar in .llJO. but
average for 1909-1913.-1 take no room. It is otveholoev which extends '"tJ?!.."."'- .
i i i - - - ,i y'itiij mi pi t7iiirg in
the reach of your elbows several feet on each which live st.ooo people wa 4 p.r
side. It is Pycholoy which limits the oresence 1 1 00.000. aa comn.ra.t iiih i t ih.
ot persons at the table to those ol your own rear rrora.
nn.itiua .rlrrlinn I, im rt.ul. aImwm u.dlU r-. I The tola! numhap of daatha -In
I ouiret a new cloth, and one of an excellent ouil. ' "r
ilv of linen, when there U nnt a .not on ih nM ,ntB the prara.llnf year. Thirty
at-i a i
sheep in I9.'0 was markedly below the. average; one.: It is psychology which rigidly re.tricts the rm iTSWm per year Than
while the slaughter of hogs was slightly higher "umber of other persons whom the waiter may occurred Mat year In tha large
and that of calves- markedly larger.
The quantity of farm production in the United
States has not kept pace with population. From
1899 to 1909 the agricultural output increased 10
per cent while population increased 21.5 per cent.
From 1909 to 1919 the aggregate volume in
creased 10.5 per cent and population 14.5 per
cent. Quantity output of other-industries, such
as mining and manufacturing, meanwhile has
outstripped its old ratio to population.
The congressional investigation reports that
meaured in terms of , purchasing power the
farmers dollar in 1920 was worth 89 cents. In
May, 1921, it was worth 77 cents. Last year it
was worth less than in any twelve months in
thirty years, it is declared.
America is not yet in any immediate danger
of a food shortage, but unless- agriculture is
placed on a more stable and prosperous basis,
production will some day be discouraged , so .that
eating will become a luxury.
Cheaper Ways to Market.
A noteworthy fact is that even among the
railroad engineers who came to Omaha for the
demonstration of river control there was a deal
ot sentiment in favor of developing navigation
on the inland waters. As one of them expressed
it, steamboat traffic on the Missouri or on the
St. Lawrence waterway would not compete with
the land lines, but would supplement them. It is
generally admitted that once business enters on
a more active phase the railroads will not be
able to handle the traffic in any adequate way.
Car shortage and freight blockades in ' the
terminals have hampered commerce before this,
and will do so increasingly unless new ways to
market are developed. If those new routes are
iound to be cheaper, then the entire nation will
benefit. The charges per ton mile for shippers
on tfie government barge line running from St.
Louis to New Orleans amounted to 3.86 mills
last year. Similar charges 1y the railroads aver
aged 12.74 mills. With such a saving to be ac
complished, it is extravagant not to use our
Heavy, slow and bulky freight is especially
adapted to water transportation. Were the rail
roads to be relieved of this load, their lines would
be cleared for better and speedier service on
other commodities.. Anything that adds to
;the wealth of the people of America benefits the
railroads as well. No doubt the financiers who
control the rail systems can not catch this vision,
but their technical staffs see it plainly.
Democrats Going Both Ways.
One proposed, report from the minority mem
bers of the house ways and -means committee
will get approval generally. It has to do with
the proposed loan to Liberia. . It would be mani
festly unfair to suggest that theMopposition is in
any sense due to the fact that Liberia is a col
ored republic, a government of, for and by ne
groes. Such a consideration would not control
a democrat in casting his vote. What is inter
esting is that the minority members have finally
discovered that the United States has some home
problems, and can not afford to carry on as
'Lady Bountiful" any longer.
Over at the other end of the Capitol, how
ever, we note Senator Simmons of North Caro
lina energetically pleading that American mar
kets be kept open to European manufacturers.
His party will pof." consent 'to 'loan'money to a
friendly government, to which ours is under
obligation, but. ii'. willing"1 to. mike the greater
contribution of sacrificing "American industries
f tfiat fht rpills and factories ?f Germany and Eng
land may continue to run full time while our own
are idle. '
; ; An Omaha merchant returned from, Germany
recently with the news that German factories
are running overtime with orders booked
eighteen months ahead. ' Do you notice anything
like that in the United States? The line from
Hamburg to New York is a busy one. A Brit-"
ish financier told us some months ago that Great
Britain could not pay us in gold, but could make
our automobiles, typewriters, sewing machines
and other things for us. What would American
workmen be doing in the meantime?
' The protective tariff measure the republicans
mean to pass is not designed to please foreign
manufacturers, nor to' pay foreign war debts.
Its principal purpose is to preserve the home
market for the home producers.
Get Down to Fundamentals.
The Bee is inclined to side with the father
who expressed, himself, at a meeting of parents
and' pupils, that it is disgusting to waste so much
time discussing enforcement of prohibition and
abolishing of unseemly dances among high school
students. Once in the history of this nation the
discussion of such questions between parents and
pupils would have been short, sharp and de
cisive. That custom ought to be revived, in
spirit it least. Girls and boys of high school age
should be, and happily most of them are, un
touched by the looseness of life that has scandal
ized the nation within the last two or three years.
It is not easy to believe that very many of these
lads and lassies are. lured, away from, study or
into wrongdoing by. the bootlegger of the dance
hall. Such as are can easily be located, and
should be disciplined promptly and properly. It
is time to get down to fundamentals. Let the
parents cut out their joint, debates' with their
children over these -subjects, go into- executive
session with the youngsters, and try to instill'
some idea of parental authority and proper be
havior along with the splendid cultural training
that is proviaea.auinc.oisn .6i.uv.wv w i
sions at home will be worA matty at the audi- J
serve. Psychology is the. most costly item on cltiea of the countix
the bill of fare. You can not feed people with I The ptare of honor c!n goes to
it, but there are some people whom you can not I Ch'r"'' r,h
feed without it. I Chlraco has a lower rat than any
It was dearly this fact which rut the cele-m"V.yJ """"" ,
Irated restaurant in New York just referred to. ."mX;. Mfc.. . on
and several others of the same class that went the honor roll with raiea that are
before it, in the past tense, There the complete lower that 2. New York and 10
restaurant, in the old sense, is now the old other cltiea have rates that are lower
restaurant which served elegantly and delicately ,hn though In each Instance tn
many things now known chiefly to memory. It I ' llU . ,u.ia .
L" ??nA'!!,0,r. P?'-7.i ? IVay be -'TV l lea than a has I VrhYht ti The To..
iw int .i la urtu mai a.ong w in k mi pared with the healthkat and heat
gone the alcoholic ward in the hospital and the Knverned Ruronean elllea. I know
county jail seems to be inclined to join it. But of no city on tha mntlnent holding
however that mav he. the nrob em of nsvcholoev a record equal to that made by ChU
has not vanished into the past. It may be said durJn'1tht Ut thrca yeara.
to be more Important than ever. The "restaurant" " kP ?r " j'?
, i .... ,.., typnoia rates in tna aoutnern ciiiea.
in the proper and immemorial sense must re- '. th,lp .mi.,Poni-lli .onni.ion-
main. c can not eat in eating places alone. nd their .ante eotored populations
This fact only serves to render the psychology Norfolk, Va., with a rate of 4.1. and
of the situation more important, as well as more Rnltlmnre, I.oulvllle. itichmond.
expensive, than ever. What the restaurant lotes Memphla and New Orleans, with
in the revenue from wines and liquors it must J1 "' reason
make up in psychology. If from the trinity of Tlli?
Faith, Hone and Charity you eliminate any one FtX nVvft
of these Christian graces, you are compelled to age rtte 0e tne xtnt about 20 yeara
- I t ; I kl !. a. it I
increase oy onc-.nira ine. wcinni oi inc. Diner ago.
two.' It is precisely so with the first-class The great typhoid problem of the
restaurant's bill of fare. What it loses in drink. Present day la that ot the a roups of
it must make tip in the departments of food and f'1' not Included In the Journal
psychology. The American maitre. d'hote!, of ft, Jo .Wo. Urge
whom many noted examples still survive, are i,h .i i,.h .....
under the necessity ot inventing new elegances They have not been' able to keep up
ana new attractions oi intromiting new aim witn tna procegjion.
alluring items in the addition. That is all. It is Tht people in the villages and
inconceivable that people of fashion, high of brow 'ural district, who drank water
and long of purse, should be content with mere from Private wells and who have no
, ,. ti,. .., Ai .-,;., aewer systems, are suffering from
eating Places. The saving mnant of society tJ.phod fevep Urman than tne c1ty
vail "Uk uc ijuiiaiiu vu uv a iviisihuiiuiiki n.An . . TYk .. . Avall-
amendment The restaurant, in spite of the pes- able, but probably they would show
simistic view even of distinguished restaurateurs that thia group Is about midway be
tween the bad condition of the
amall city and the good systems of
In an editorial the Journal says:
"It may be fairly entlnaated that
not more than two-thirds or pos
sibly one-half of the typhoid deaths
occurring; In the larger cities are due
to infection occurring in the cities
Taking-one's vacation in -the coun
! Ma aa eaaae etananS kf mm
a 'owe m tae Mur Mat.)
Mr, U. Ial It .Nominated
Heottablurr. Neb.. April IT. To
m r.uuur me nee: w nv si4
all of ua pull oureelvea teialher and
think Jui a littler Why not pi.-k
out a man who it not a polnlrian
who haa no political aanlranona and
la not look in for an orhra, hut ho
naa nemonat rated the fart that he
haa aome romtnon aenaa and tttfk
Ixma. 1 have in mind audi a man,
and a man that would make Ne.
hrnaka a real governor tie la the
man who look Iwua with ilovernnr
MrKelvIa lam fall on lha araat oUn
ha had developed fur laklnf rare of
the. idle men. during the winter. I
eiiiMa nearly every one who read a
Tim Ilea saw thnaa two artlclea; to
you who did I would aak which
showed the mo"t common sanae, and
to thoa who did not. It would ha
rcfraahlng to look them up. He la
the nian who advlaed the farmers
all over that part of the at at, when
corn aa only worth 20 to 21 rente
Per buahel, lo hold for more money,
e It- would be worth SO rente by
March 1. and he nnlr mlaaed It by
a few renta. I mw him tinder fire
at Lincoln last Till and he save a
rood account of himaelf. The only
thine he wants to know la. is It
riicht. then no difference hnar hlir
the man or how lone his title. The
only thing that counts with him Is
O. K. Davis of the Arm of Davis
& Son. hardware, at David City, Is
the man and dnea nnt know I am
wrltlnc thia. and quite likely would
ndf recognise me were we to meet.
aa we never met but once. Don't
take my word at to his qualtfloa
who have gone under, must still live.
Conan Doyle's Good News
Beginnings in Nebraska.
Situated, as it is in neighborly juxtaposition'
.to clamorous Colorado and. eruptive Kansas,, Ne
braska's modest claims to distinction have long
been overlooked by the world. Yet even the
violet by the mossy stone is discovered in time,
and so the fame of bur fair state is growing. ' A
few days ago The Bee casually pointed out that
Nebraska's contribution to the cultural life of
the world is much more notable than is that of
Kansas, and now this paper wishes to-make,
passing note of the fact that science has just dis
covered that Nebraska antedates all the rest in
the matter of having entertained man. Fossil
beds in the northwest corner of the state have
produced many proofs of the early life in this
section of the Lord's vineyard, and to the fishes,
reptiles, birds" and .quadrupeds of that far away
time is now added a little tooth, simple and WIt
assuming, yet accepted as proof that it belonged
Sir Arthur Conan Doyle comes to this coun
try with-some varied information about the after
First of all' he. says' if .will.be easy for "every try and vtsKlng - the folks -on -he-
normal decent person" to get into heaven. "omewnn nazaraous. ine
Heaven will not be reserved for the paragon, of Xcom.S
ViriUC. . .. .. Intnsn Thl rill mh. In mi.h.
-.;. -i r..f r- !.. .it .i ... . '
J.WB i -iic-iiui news iui iiciiiy an ui us. trv la In'tna rrnKr nnr - .
who had expected to be very lonely when we The next 10 years ought to see
died. ' ' ' Improvements In the smaller cities,
Deeo down in everybody's heart is a feeling villages and rural districts sufficient
akin to that of the old Goth warrior Kingsley ? h' Pf.P,e as,Bfe ,trom
w - - ... nrv nnw rm
The Goth, after a Christian bishop had spent
many hours over htm, decided to become a Chris- The Climate Curd Chase.
nan. n. r. writes: "1. A young man
He had just stepped into the baptismal font suffering from tuberculosis was ad-
when an idea occurred to him. vised that a change of climate was
"Where." he asked, "are my ancestors, the nl necessary xor nis recovery. He
fine, clean old hunters and warriors responsible
. for my appearance on this earth ?"
The bishop regretted to ten mm mat since
they had died unbaptized they were very prob
ably in hell.
Drawing back from the font, the old Goth
said he liked the new. religion very well, he be
lieved in t, but he felt he would be more at home
among the damned.
It is pleasant to know that Sir Arthur shares
our secret belief that heaven will not be very ex
clusive after all.!
Sir Arthur says. too. that there are marriages
in -the after-life, but no children.
No "one ever expected birth control to become
workable-in this life.
Advocates of birth control will be glad to
know that it does become workable in the next.
In snite of Conan Dovle s great achievements
there is something terribly, even shockingly silly
about trying to pry and peer into the customs
arid habits of the next world when we have not
yet learned how to live properly in this one.--Vancouver
haa been confined to Ills bed for the
liiHt six months and la very weak.
Since every change of weather aeeme
lo affect him unfavorably, would it
be advlannio for him to change ell
"2. Blnce sunlight kills tubercular
bsrcllll within a few minutes, la it
not safe to put waste containing the
expectorations of a tubercular pa'
tient on the ground In the open?
. Which is the better way to
dingnoae typhoid, by a Wldal test
or an analysis of the feces?"
1. Probably nnt. No one should
chase the climate cure unless he is
strong enough to stand the physical
strain, well poised enough nnt to he
very homesick, and financially able
to live comfortably and at ease for
a year at least.
2. While the risk is not great,
there is risk, and the policy is a bad
3. By Wldal.
. She Nibbles Cliamwl.
A' Reader writes: "I have a
friend who formed the habit of eat
ing wood charcoal a few years ago
while carrying a child. She said she
Just craved something like that, and
now she still nibbles around at it;
says she can't break herself of the
habit of tasting it
"I have told her I believe it is
Injurious to her teeth, and I believe
It la constipating. Please advise if
it is harmful."
"I do -not believe this habit will
cause injury to the teeth or consti
. J wonder If she eats enough wheat
bran, wnoie wneat Dread ana vege
tables to supply the minerals she
' Books' on Rod Mental Habits.
M. H. writes: "Can you kindly
tell me -what kind of books one
should read -if one has bad mental
' - REPLY.
Books on worry and nervousness
such as those of Sadler. Jackson
waiton, uudoib, and certainly a
lima, write t any l4i.Ur, fermei
or buut.e nun In Kmlrr county,
or ak any Iravelmg man who goes
near liutkr rounly they all knew
,u. If ttiti have in mind a man
) is beiit-r uuwliiird fr governor.
lni him cut and ! I " l''k him utrr,
or f.r any other lie, hut the one
thing In fliy mind th-il abMiluiely
riit-iuatmea any man fr any prtVe
(a the fai ho haa ever hen a can
didate of any arty, put In
einra man who at clr.in and who
da not hate ilm ortleo itch,
A VOICB rROM TIIK W KST.
Here's another groas perversion)
f justice. A man who eiole a cor
net waa aant to the penitentiary, at
apite lha fat ihat ho mut have
Muten it f i em om-tio.ly who played
it UanMa City Journal,
Hie hrld out her hand and the
ynung man took it ami departed.
Mi, well, he may return It. Uusion
The rtdlet thing In the world )
to have the spring uraa take the
fiirtn of an inUiitilo Impulse to
clean houac, I) ra.ru lleiald.
ii Money !
!! to ' Jr !'
I'Loan In o 911 a' WfA!
ssa K-Vr ii i-Pi jt-i yrsr
EASY MONTHLY REPAYMENTS
l! SAV I NCS 6 LOAN ASSOC! ATION l
sr & r n q y ' i
L W. KtlMNS, Prr.id.rt J. A. LYONS, Sr.try 1 1
F A. RAIRIY Vlr. Pr-.M.nl J. H. MrMlI J AN Trunin, I
The Sensation of All Omaha!
GRAND PIANO ;
Nationally Priced at
F. 0. B.
"Nancy" Comes Home
Virginia produced Lady Astor and nowhere
could there be so much lively interest in her
present American triumph as in the Old Domin
ion. - The-Langhorne family, , oUt of which
"Nancy"' sprang, went through everything Vir
ginia did for generations. That is what makes
LaHv Astor' feel as if she had two countries. And
to something very near to man. Archaeologists so she has morally and emotionally, if not legally.
may smile at the suggestion that Dr. Robert W. W F w
Gilder's Loessman deserves to be mentioned .r .t.-. t,; '
along with the Neanderthal or the Cro-Magnon,
but they are taking notice of the announcement
from Dr. Henry F. Osborn of the American
Museum of Natural History that the discovery
made by Harold J. Oookof Agate, Neb., is "one
of the greatest surprises in the history of Ameri
can paleontology." In addition to this, Ne
braska also has a notable .group of live ones,
who will give the world yet further occasion to
be astonished. . . . '. ' :
The fate of the human race is at stake at
Genoa, according to Sir George Faish, the fa
mous British economist. Rather remarkable that
in this day and age a handful of men, not one of
whom owes his election directly to the people,
should be vested with such power.
News that Russia is installing $1,000,000
worth of automatic telephones indicates a new
revolution, this one against central.
The international situation will not really
seem dangerous until the powers start writing
notes to each other.
nf allecianre to the king.
As a Virginian Lady Astor qualifies in her
own right as the most distinguished woman,
probably, that the state nas ever reared, ana we
are not forgetting Martha Washington. and Dolly
Madison. It may be said in no spirit of reproach
that had she stayed at home her public career
would have been, impossible. . Virginia does not
vet contemDlate sending a woman to congress.
There is no woman even in the Virginia legisla
ture and one may be a long-time getting there.
We mav 'not like to admit it. but it took the com-1
. . .- J ... . T? -
bination ot an cngusn patrician v iscouni nsioi,
who started her on "her downward course from
the home to the house, and an English middle
cla constituency to discover and utilize the
talents of this American-born woman for public
. Those eminent Virginians. George Washing
ton. Thomas Jefferson, James Madison and
Tames Monroe, would have been somewhat puz
zled by this ZUtn century pnenomenon Known as
Lady Astor, the first woman member of the
House ot Commons, but tney wouia nave wel
comed her back home into the society of Vir
ginia's greatest; and in one voice those old rebels
against the British crown would have asked:
"Nancy, how the devil did you do it?" Spring-
Do Politicians Co to Heaven?
Another thing Conan Doyle has failed to tell
the people is whether there are political cam
paigns in the spirit world. Indianapolis News.
You'll say so too!
No fancy wrapper
just good gum
There are now only two kinds of watches
worn after dark during the crime wave they are
either going or gone. Hii Happiest Role.
n l . v, ..--. - i.. - ... t. .i Lloyd George could not only see a rainbow
Omaha- expects yet W hear, a .steamboat-:te-g.fe"-wrybne elseWit--.
nistie. . - r SpfirfglSeltr-Repablfcan,
Sold'Under the Osborn Trade-Mark
and Guarantee- '- -
Sold Exclusively in
O M A H A
The OSBC RN GRAND
is a standard make and could easily be sold at $700. But the Osborn
policy and quantity production, small profits, a large number of sales,
which will result from the low price of $360 for a Grand Piano which
is the lowest price in the history of the world, enables us to offer you
a Grand Piano as low as an ordinary upright.
Call and see this beautiful instrument. ' Play it, or bring the most
critical musician. Convince yourself. The piano is right. The price
is right. So do not hesitate as the demand is great and we are only
allowed a limited number per week.
419 SOUTH 16TH STREET . OMAHA, NEB. J I
rir r--BWKi W. .nii.mmtf its - V a , . ! .,,
Worn Out In Mind and Body
Your child is quick to observe disturbances in your mental attitude or
physical condition. And when he asks: "What's the matter, Daddy?"
there's a tone of solemn anxiety in his little voice. The depression
stamped upon you reflects intensely upon him because of his profound solic
itude. He at-once drops his playthings and rushes to your side, but his
happy smile has disappeared and his buoyant spirits are gone replaced
by a countenance of worry and a bearing of hopelessness,
. J91 I to ta happlneta and wclfara of your family to kaap trim fa body and kcea ia
Intellect Yon ara tha sun and tha inspiration of tbeir Urea. Dark, thramtminc cloud horar
erar Uwir haadi the instant yon show siens of being "out of sorts" or "uador tha niw -
LYKO Is sU IsiImIssm It.
The Great General Tonic
wiUMoisn tut oraa raallar" and diipal that wom aat
It will iw -oar .tr rya tnjw orsreoma
thf?T"hJ.t "TW wmy- mw yoor
pirlu nd inenaM roar bold oa lits. Bln( nfrask
ins appetiur. a valnahla aid todlgMtion and a worthy
promotwof tha (raanl health, baeaiwtof iUpositiTera
Titthiinaaod rsconatractlve valua. iu aaa ia a-padatty
detirabltlBcaanof aboormJ conditions. Ifyoaratfar
from nerroat exhaastion, maacalar or mental faUsoai,
ordotleineyor vital force due to cenml weakaaaer
wastiaa illneai. yoa'll find LYKO" particularly boa.
Jeial. It tones up the entire system and keepa IV9
teeli.f fit. Atk your drussist for a bottle today.
LYKO MEDICINE COMPANY
New York ITsassa City, Ha
For Sale by Beaton Drug Company, 15th and
Farnam Streets, and All Retail Druggists
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