Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 06, 1922, Page 10, Image 10

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The Omaha Bee
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far April, ltM
Daily Avars- '.. . .72,390
Sunday Average ...70,505
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to. iluffa II 8otl BU beula aida stli 8. S4th BU
K.w York 1 'Uth Ava.
W'MhlMtoa II 1 1 O. St. Chlrato 1110 StSftr Bid.
Iaria. Fraooa 4!0 Ru. 8k Manor
Crying for the Moon.
The republican administration hat failed!
Ye, Indeed! Cordcll Hull, chairman of the demo
cratic national committee, says to.
It hat farted, gays Mr. Hull, to "reorganize
and consolidate the government department!."
Mudea of Woodrow Wilton, Joseph Tumulty,
W. G, McAdoo, et al! Mr. Hull admit that the
retiring democratic administration did not turn
rver a model organization to its successor. After
tight years on the job, it left a heritage which
cried out for reorganization and consolidation.
Even such reorganization as has been ac
complished by the budget director, at a saving
of hundreds ot millions a year, isn t enough to
suit Mr. Hull. What must the waste have been
during the eight years of Mr. Hull's party as
cendancy? .
The republican administration has failed also,
Mr. Hull complains, "to settle the Mexican prob
lem." This is the problem, be it remembered,
that Mr. Wilson inherited from Mr. Taft away
back in 1912, that he went to war about in 1914,
got out of in 1915, watched waitingly until 1921.
Perhaps Mr. Harding has not settled it yet, but
at any rate some progress seems to have been
made; fewer Americans have been "killed in
Mexico, fewer raids have been made across the
horder, fewer American soldiers sent to death
without result than prior to March 4, 1921.
But wait! Mr. Hull charges further that the
republican administration has failed to "prosecute
criminal profiteers and suppress profiteering."
Presumably he has particular reference to the
agitation in congress over frauds in war con
tracts, contracts made by a democratic adminis
tration, administered by democratic officials and
permitted to go unchallenged by them for two
and one-half years after the war ended. Mr. Hull
. might have the grace to admit that a "stern chase
is a long, chase," that there is difficulty in col-
' lecting evidence on criminal acts. of five years
tgo after the criminals have been allowed three,
years to cover up the evidence and get away
with the profits. (
Finally, Mr.' Hull charges the administration
v, nn lauure to reauce rents, ine mgn cost or
living tnd transportation." It has not proceeded
to his satisfaction to wipe Out the transportation
charges ordered by . the government under demo
cratic rule, or to reduce the high cost of living,
which Woodrow Wilson promised to cut in 1912,
but which.mounted to unparalleled heights dur
ing his administration. True, some progress has
been made in that direction , but, in one short
year the republican, administration has not man
aged to undo-all that democratic officialdom ac
complished and permitted in eight!
Nor, Mr. Hull might, have added, has the
Harding administration managed to cut the cost
of living by? importing' green cheese from the
mOOn. i I-,. '- , ,. - V : ': , ' '
What Is Going On in China ?
Victory for General Wu over General Chang
carries with it control of Pckin and presumably
of China. What will the result be? Each of
these great leaders professed full patriotism, and
a desire to be helpful to the county at large, but
they could not agree as to methods to be fol
' lowed. Wu accuses Chang of pro-Japanese ten
dencies, especially with regard to the Shantung
settlement, alleging that the Mukden governor
was conniving to sell out China to the Japanese.
Ascendancy for Wu, therefore, probably means
a stronger, anti-Japanese sentiment However,
the cycle Is not yet complete, fof-.Sun YafSen,'
in Canton, and Tsao Kun in the west, who must
, be reckoned with before the unification of coun-
try is accomplished. In some respects the, an
nounced programs of Wu Pei-Fu and Sun' Yat
Sen harmonize. They are for a republic,' and
ttiv anti.Tananac Tha rcr ic nn
j j - - , ,
the basis of Celestial policy which defies the
scrutiny of ht western' world. About the only
thing that can be said of the civil war is that so
far it is a backset for Tokio, as well as an inter
ruption of the plans formulated at Washington.
Until the adjustment has proceeded a little far
ther about the only conclusion justified is that
Chinese national sentiment is taking on a little
firmer, ton, and may yet come to such a pitch
as will end a lot of the troubles the land has had
lecause of the supineness of its statesmen.
tensive, and Rusti it expected to s'ul in ancient
enemy in a genera! trutadc against til fiting
tormt oi order, These fact thould be care
fully pondered by the advocates of soviet recog
nition. Oue of the fairest tpoit by nature on
earth It made the foulest by man, and are at na
tions sre pitted one against the other by tunning
of a foe whose ferocity never relent. England
and France may well adjourn their difference
and do something to bring order into Alia Minor,
.-.. . a
Broken Bow's, Point of View.
Midway in Nebraska it the city of Broken
Bow. A pecil edition of the Cutter County
Chief which is published there calls attention to
the fact that in a year notorioua for its financial
hardship this community embarked on a pro
gram of pavement and tewer eonttruction cost
ing $70,000. The project are now complete, and
E. R. Purcell, publisher of the Chief, review the
accomplishment in an eight-page lupplement.
These improvement, of courie, have their
bearing on the problem of high taxes, although
much of the cost wa attested against the prop
erty benefited. One hundred blockt of paving
in a city of 3,000 population must come near to
breaking all records, even in the progressive mid
dle west. To spend $60,000 a year for the main
tenance of school likewise indicate! a pros
perous, at well at an ambitious community.
Imagine the surprise of an easterner getting
off the Burlington train at Broken Bow and find
ing it more up-to-date than many cities of ten
time the tize in older established localities. This
townsite wat not platted until 1882.
. The wealth that hat built this city hat all
come from the soil of Custer county. The United
States census shows $38,000,000 worth of produce
on the farms and ranches in this county in a
single year. More than 5,000 motor cars are di
vided among the 26,000 people of Custer county.
One hundred and teventy mile of federal and
state aid roads have been built there, and no ex
pense it spared to keep them in proper condition.
This is the way Nebraska does things peo
ple make money, and they are not afraid to spend
it for good causes. No doubt there is some com
plaint over high taxes in Broken Bow, but these
improvement are not to be had without pay
ment, and sometimes sacrifice. The public atti
tude there seems to be one of balancing costs
and benefits, not regarding taxes as an unmixed
evil, but taking into full account the value re
ceived in return. It comes back finally, not to
what taxes are, but what the people get from
Making the Law Effective.
Omaha will certainly approve the program
announced by Judge Leslie for clearing up the
engorged criminal court docket. This plan may
cut into the summer vacation of the judges, but
it will be the best thing they can do for. public
service. A longer list of cases than ever waits
the action of the court. Judges' and juries have
toiled steadily for months, only to find the work
ahead accumulating faster than trials can dis
pose of causes. ' Such a situation is unhealthy,
for it gives the criminal a sense' of security in
the law's delay. He realizes that; even if de
tected, he is assured in advance of a long wait
before he is faced by a jury, and that during
the delay witnesses and evidence disappear,, or
that interest in his case, dulls before, some newer
crime, and that -as a consequence., of this his.
prosecution is likely to be less vigorous, and his
prospect for escaping thereby enhanced.. It Is
humanly impossible to keep the docket clear in
times such as these, but it ought to-be made cer
tain that trial will be given as speedily as may
be. . Consideration must be: had fort others than
the criminal; too much sympathy has . been
wasted on those who violate the' law, which,
finally, is intended to protect society and not the
wrongdoer. If the law enforcing authorities will
unite in a vigorous effort to secure swift admin
istration of justice in all cases, it is likely that a
t-eaction will set in from whjch all the community
will get benefit. Judge Leslie s plan is well cal
culated to secure just tnis effect. .
Turks Deporting Americans.
TheTurJc is becoming unspeakably active
once more,- this time his pernicious resentment
of any . foreign presence taking the shape of
sending American relief workers out of Armenia.
The only offense these men . and women have
given is that they are conducting hospitals and
ether activities wherehy-the effect of Turkish
ministration to the unfortunates under their con
trol is ameliorated. Victims of Turkish, cruelty
and oppression find comfort at the relief stations
established by Americans," so these are to be
suppressed. In the meantime the Allies still
dally. Kemal's impudent suggestions to the Brit
ish have been ignored by the foreign office at
' London, yet the leader of the Young Turks does
not despair of driving a bargatn. Greece, how-
Vver, is once more pressing to the front, and it is 1
possible" that expected outrages against Chris
tians unhappily within reach of the Turk will be
postponed for a time. What must astonish civil
ized nations is that between the Turks and the
bolshevists exists an alliance, offensive and de-
Puzzling the Corn Belt.
Some of the agricultural papers are endeavor
ing to draw the color line on corn since e'ertain
experiments at Wisconsin's farm school. Briefly,
feeding tests there indicated the superiority of
yellow corn over ' other kinds as a fattener of
hogs. Dr. SteenbeCk of the University of Wis
consin asserts that yellow corn . possesses ' a
vitamine similar to hat in butterfat, and that
white corn is deficient in this respect. '
Xt science demonstrates beyond doubt the
superiority of one variety, a change is due in the
corn belt. Many farmers have long preferred
yellow corn, and there is a common belief thai
this contains more oil, but government estimates
show that the harvest is almost equally divided.
The proportion of yellow corn in a representa
tive year was 427 per cent of the total crop;
white, 41.2; mixed, 16.1. : Yellow predominates
except in Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas.
Iowa, most famous as a corn state, produces
59 per cent yellow, and Nebraska 40 per cent
yellow, '39;white and 21 mixed. Most city folk
who eat corn bread have been giving the prefer
ence to the" white meal, while country people
seem to depend on the Velio w variety. The
theory of vitamines is, relatively new,; and the
public will have to await further news from the
laboratory and experimental feed lots before ac
cepting the conclusions of the "Wisconsin
Genoa may be a grab bag, but Uncle Sam has
never been much" at grabbing, and besides, there
is no assurance that there is anything in the
sack that the European powers are clutching at.
Germany's currency issue during the last week
of April was only a little under 8,000,000,000
marks, or about enough to pay the expenses of
the delegation at Genoa for the period. ''
Fatty Arbuckle may not have lost faith in
America, but the population of the aforesaid
great nation is not at the present time wasting
any faith on him.
Beveridge is a republican, not a democrat,
and why his nomination for senator should be
hailed at a democratic victory is a mystery.
Tchitcherin's name resembles the sound made
by a woman tickling a child in the ribs, but no'
one at Genoa is laughing.
The almanac says it is a' little early for straw
hats, but the thermometer urges their use.
Wu Pei-Fu is reported to have a Christian
general. He also has some soldiers.
Somebody at Genoa is trying to kid us. ..
Recordof the Democrats
Jonathan Bourne Showt How,
Boards Were Multiplied by Thttn.
- Washington, May J "A democratic editor in
Ncbra.ka recently crtiicwrd the extension of
bureaucracy in the 1'iHcd States, leaving the in
ference that the republican party i largely re
sponsible for thai phae of our national govern
ment." remark the Republican Publicity a,
ciaiion, ihroutth itt pre. idem. Hon. Jonathan
Bourne, jr. "That editor in his plea for timphe
i'y and economy in government tayt;
"To reit paternalism in government it
democratic; to reti.t bureaucracy it dnnotratic.
The same lendencie that are conn-eating by
oppressive taxation the reward of toil and
thrift are likewise conspiring to convert citi
zen into subjects: to enchain the old-time
freeman who glone in excrcUtug hi own in
itiative, hat own enterprise, hi own re.poiui
bility." "Few will disagree with the sentiment above
quoted, but a earch of the record will discloe
that it it not the republican but the democrat ie
party that i chiefly responsible for the limitation
of individual initiative and the oppressive taxa
tion which discourage enterprise
"During the eight year of democratic rule
from 1913 to 1921, there were twenty-five board
and commissions established not counting in
numerable bureau created within departments
already in existence. Among these independent
loard and commission it the I'niled State
Railroad labor board, which tell the railroad
upon what term and rate of wage thev must
employ their workmen. There i the Federal
Trade commission, which tell the busiucs men
of the country on what condition they may con
duct their private busines. There was the railroad
administration, which is still technically in ex
istence, but gradually being dissolved by the re
publican administration. During it reign the
railroad administration boosted the expenset of
the railroads and held their incomes relatively
low, digging into the United States treasury to
pay deficit. Among the other board and com
mission! enumerated in the official directory at
the close of the Wilton administration and not
enumerated there at the close of the prcviout
republican administration are the Bureau of Ef
ficiency, the Federal Reserve board, the United
Statet Shipping board, the Emergency Fleet cor
poration, the Council of National Defense, the
Joint hoard, the Finance corporation, the Tariff
commission, the Employes' Compensation com
mission, the Screw Thread commission, the Road
Commissioners for Alaska, the Commission on
Navy Yards and Naval Station, the Advisory
Committee for Aeronautics, the Board of Media
tion and Conciliation, the United States section
of the Inter-American High commission, the
Pecuniary Claims Arbitration commission, and
the United States Interdepartmental Social Hy
giene board. - -
"For the purpose of this brief article we shall
not undertake to tay that any one or all of thre
boards and commissions are undesirable. To
enter into a discussion of the merits and de
merits, of each would require .more space than
can be allotted to it now. We merely present
the subject in order to point out one thing that
a democratic editor criticizes the creation of
boards and commissions for the extension of
bureaucracy and paternalism with the inferential
placing of responsibility upon the republican
party, whereas the greatest offender has been the
party of his own affiliation. Assuming the demo
cratic editor is right in his contention that these
government boards and commissions are evils,
whatever resentment is to be manifested by the
citizen should be directed against the democratic
party which has created the greater number."
Expensive Silver Dollars
How to Keep Well .
Quaaissaa awia fcriaa. aaaila,
Imm aa4 aaaiMai al aisaasa. a
mil 14 Sa Pr. EM tr M.aara af
Tka Baa, Ut ha aaaw4 I
auaiast to a sr ttauiattaa, aaa a
SUia.a, .r.i.a aaSt St
kMS. Pr, Eoaaa 'U aa asaaa
aiataMkl ar iwaasrtaa tar M4ii4J
tiin'i. A4tM aMtata iaj sa at
laa Baa,
Caainahti It:) .
Have Vmi PVPr Cn ntl nf iht liamfinm.
shiny new silver dollars yet?. Artistic, very. And
exDensive. Tf vmi Bl ntlf. Iiav if framH (nw
is made at considerable expense to you.
in tne nrst place the government doesn t need
any more silver dollars, and in the second place it
i naaSncr a rlnllar an ntmr, ter ci!.rr m nnb.
them of, wheu the market price of the silver is
only 65 cents. It will go on committing this ex
travagance ior ine next two years, unacr act ot
congress, unless congress stops it.
By buying the contemplated silver at the mar
ker nrirp. .hp anvprnmpfit rr,i,Mtia.r ct,l .71
000,000. By stopping the needless purchase alto-
gemer now it couia sun save $iiJ,uuu,uuo.
But what ; .tinofHirw) nr .vn mnnnnnn
to a rich congress when it is your money that
is Demg spentr ine suosidy goes to the owners
of the silver mines, and they need the money.
A few dollars more or Ipss nn hf tavnavir's in.
come tax doesn't seem to count. '
By the way, how do congressmen keep their
faces straight when they talk about economy
while thev still let tlli wa-jtc an nn? Kansas
City Star. '"
The followine extract is a zood examole'of
the prevailing ignorance regarding actual condi
tions on the farm. It armeared recently in the
financial columns of one of our most widely read
cosmopolitan papers: - '. ' , ;
'-. "Low prices for agricultural products have
brought about also a great reduction in the cost,
of production, an achievement which will
eventually increase the farmer's orofits bevond
even those of the extravagant wartime days." -
it would be dithcult indeed to frame an x
pression further from the facts. Except for farm
wages, which have dropped slightly in recent
weeks, nothing has yet happened that has broueht
about "a" great reduction in the cost of produc
tion" of farm commodities except such forced
economies as will necessarily reducer the yield.
Hut the world in general is not interested m re
duced food supply duite the contrary. This is
one hard fact, whereas the vision seen by this
optimistic prophet of "eventually increasing the
tarmer s prohts beyond, even those of .the exr
travagant wartime days" is not only mere moon
shine but the most dangerous branch of , sophistry
withal. Saturday Evening Post. .....
TheHouse Booful.
"Do you know that a. cheap new white cotton
stocking leg makes an excellent cover for a roll
ing pin?" asks a writer in'Monday evening's Post.
While blushingly confessing that we were totally
ignorant of such a fact, we would like to recipro
cate by giving the information that a coal scuttle
may be transformed into a thing of .exquisite
beauty by arranging about it a pair of discarded
No. 48 corsets tied with ribbon of a crushed
watermelon's shade, and that cuspidors can . be
made a highly, ornamental adjunct to a room by
neatly encircling them amidships with one of her
husband's Christmas gift four-in-hands. An
other' household hint which will no doubt be
gratefully accepted by the average reader is con
veyed in the intelligence that one of father's tan
socks suspended .from a chandelier in the living
room not only helps to keep the blissful Yule
tide spirit alive the year around, but also make
a convenient receptacle for phonograph needles
and telephone slugs. Chicago Evening Post.
v He Made the Country More Beautiful.
Michael H. Walsh, the horticulturist who first
produced the rambler roses, has .just died in
Maiden, Mass. Home many home lovers will
rise up and call him blessed! All the true great
ness of the world is- not in politics or pro
tagonisms. Brooklyn Eagle.
One reason why many people's cost of living
is not reduced is that they spend considerable
money for things that are not at all necessary
for comfortable living, Albany Journal
Kor a long tima It h bn ttun
that plenty ut fooq uf the proir
kin.t will prevent pellnara and the
Mm a line of Utsatiiteitt will t'
There are thoae who aty lhal giHwt,
sanitary aiirroundma are alao tt?e
a Mary, but even the moat ai-tite
mambera ot the aruuu who think
that pellnira, la rontatmu ami Hint
bad kanlimiun tontriliulea to It way
emphatically that plenty of food ot
the proper kind will cure the antra-.
- . .
The thought that If la to be fund
by nivdlcinca hut luat the f"w, fol
lower It n nee h4 ainnni up-to-daie
phvateiana. . .:;
It la not to be wondered at that which U . frequently re
covered from miller any and all
treatment elsnuld be planterm! over
with a multitude of "cure" In w hich'
some of thoae who do not under'
ataml how mttileari'ina' coim-lilenra
can be Imve a rem f.tuh, ,
It having been 'eetithlialii'd tfmt
pellaarra wa not cured by medicine,
while it certainly wa cured by
aitmethinr, the qtioxllon tatfte "IS
Waa fnod reaponaible? If ao, what
part of the curative dirt?
- Experiment were mmle with ant
nmla. I'eople developed prllnara
while, eniina dleta routalnns all the
fond mlnerala In full qunntnoa.
Next the vltnminea came "under
auapii'lnn. 1'emona developed 'prllis
grit while eating' dirt containing
ampin qunntitea of alt known vita
min. '
Next it waa thouiiht to be a form
of atarvatlnii. I'eraonn developed
pclloara whilo eating dieta contain
ing; plenty of calorie. '
Next, deficiency In atarctiea.
augnra and fata wa ruled out a a
poKHlblo rauae.
Next, the protein, or lean puvt of
meat, came under eimpicion. mih
pemona developed pellnara who were
eating plenty of protein.
Then It waa connldered that the
protein were -really complex aub
atancca eonipowd of aomo 10 to' 20
Itnnler hodlea called amino acids.
Certain protelna, euch aa meat, rnn
tained "rrtain amino hcioh; vmnn
protein contained aome amino ncMa
not found in meat, ana corn proicm
aome not found In eg:. - . ,' -' "
Klnce n diet containing a llttlo over
a ouart of Rood milk or a little over
half a tinund of Rood round ateak
will prevent or cure pellaura. It whs
thought that certain amino acida
found fii both milk ana meiu mum
be the essentials which will cure
Goldberger and Tanner have about
concluded that the essential amino
acida are cyatine and trpytophan, IS
grains of the fliat and 30 graina of
the second. Given daily for one
month, they seemed to cure pellaara.
Mavbe some day these. amino actdi?
wili be given In capsules to cure the
di prase. '
Aa u now aland, the -treatment
cnnniKta In Elvlna about a half pound
of arood round ateak or a little over,
a ouart of goon miiK oany.
One reaaon ror tne superiority oi
milk and meut as foods for the well
is that their proteins .contain Just
the amino acida man needa, and ar
ranged in lust the riaht way.
The Tics or HyiiterlaV W
" J. B: writes:: "l.:A young tadyf
21. seemingly Jn the best of health,
wakes up with one -side -of her-.face
apparently paralyzed. I hear of a
cumber of aimilar -cases, which, in
the majority -of cases, have slowly
recovered. - - . . 4 .
'The causes attributed have een
'draft, cold, neuritis,, tooth and other
vague phrases. '" ' 1 ' ' '
"Has any real cause been deter
mined, and is there, any way. of
hastening cure?
"2. Have a shadowy "Impression
that you have written ' about- ties.
Could you explain Just what they
REPLY. ; , v.- r
1. I judge you have :-in mind -i it
form of Bpll's paralysis which is due
to a rheumatic infection.-
It is an infection anil generally
clears up after a brief course. Per
haps rheumatism remedies ,and light
therapy will hasten the cure. '
2. A tic is a spasmodic, jerky
nioveiveat ( piuacle 9r group of
i MtHM-Ira,
Tlur dKfi-rvi't kind of lira,
due to dlffWant sauaaa. , Among
ilu-m ra habit tua, litaiiD lua,
, lis dua lu UtMiaao .f ntm parve.
, A Juki f.r t', Chaplin. M. It.
1. K, V. writ;' "I would like to
knuw what rauara m to Im i ino
, iiunal. I go to numeruua theater
ivvary wnk, both movi and Irani.
mat, and Ilia kat leiims -en or
IK-ktll Ultra raua Hi to trrlnl'l
from lie4 in foul and bring tear
to nty rye,
am not worried orr antthin.
eat and alaep well, am :. wih 140
pound, ganaral health toud.
Waa jiddltled to th use of
rain, but have not u4 any for
over w ywr. ...
"Ala", I am 'very Hf -ronwlou.
and when In a theater, if any "f lb
actor utak an error, I fell aa
thouah t were th one, and even
feel ao ambarraaard a to walk out
of I he theater." "
" " ItKl'LY.
You ar moderately nutiy.
1 You have no businea gutng to th
(The Bee elTera tta column freely to n
readers Who care to disease any. publlr
question. IS reaueata that . letters be
eaeoaably brief, not or SO0 worse. .rlt
too Insists that the name of the. writer
accompany each letter, not necessarily
for publication, .hot that the editor mar.
know with wham he is dealing.' The Be
doe not pretend to endorse or accent
twa or opinions expressed by corre
spondents In tb Latter Box,) .
Cox Ignores the Record. ;
"-! Omaha,. May ;t;-i-To the Edltbr of
The Bee: I see that James M. Cox
of Dayton, O., who thought he was
running for president, in 1920, has
emerged from the political .tomb
long ehough to say that" the Hard
ing administration is the li most
colossal' failure in 60 years.. i".r..
. That is. just what the democrats
said 50 years ago when . General
Grant was president, and they have
said .it 'of. every republican admin
istration in the last E0 yeai-s, and
thev will keeD on eayinjr it when
they are not in power. In th'if first
place, Mr. Cox was tne most coipssai
failure as a candidate for 'president,
that we have ever had in the his-'
tory of the country. He had a weak
cause and then ne was a wean can
didate throughout the last prefeiden-'
tial campaign. .. ., : ' ; v
Then it comes in poor'-.graee for a
democrat to talk of the failures of
the Harding administration, when
we take into consideration the dis
mal failures of the Wilson admin
istration. We would not today have the
enormous debts to pay had it not
been for the waste and extravagance
of .the Wilson administration, when
billions of dollars worth of cotton
bales, automobiles and. food supplies
were simply allowed to rust and
spoil, and hundreds of millions of
dollars worth of lumber and food
were simply piled up and burned.
Then billions of dollars were spent
on airplanes, ammunition, guns and
ships that were not- used at all, ana
most of them never could have been
used. To add to all of this, it was
the aim of the democratic. party
under the leadership of Wilson and
Cox to make a present of the 111,-
000,000,000 that was loaned to tne
nations of Europe and make ua foot
the bill, and at the same time let
our world war veterans suffer'want
aa a result of democratic miaman
agement. ' .
The Harding administration win
go down in history as one -oft tlra best
this country has ever seen, even in
face of what Cox and the poor.
decrepit Wilson have to- say about
it. It will grow with the people as
they understand it ibetter.
Fine Worsteds
REAL English Wor
steds, in beautiful
Blues, Grays, Browns,
Black and White ef
fects and fancy mix
tures are patterns for
ispring and summer
s y 1
Their striking quality
and moderate prices
will convince you of
the extraordinary
$45 -$50 -$60
. " and pp.
" ' ' t
'BetUr fhoosc your pal- ,
tern norwhile assort
menl is yat th best.
Jerreraa' Qons
theater ualeaa tot will limit your.
t It to comedy and horvptay ah owe
Vor car ronM in liainin
youraelf in pais and emotional at.
Mill. Tin l lung-draw n-uul
proera. reqUillPI good era n
Kur on in our fit th melo
drama i rank iiiun.
M)b hDk-a Will t haitgo.
K W, writ! 'Will wearuif round
garter raua tarico vin?''
9Jattonal& Priced
209-211 5. 15th.
Karbach Blk
Face,. Neckband Arms Easily Made
Smooth, Says Specialist.
Any breaking out of the skin, even
ftetV. ''itching ecttma, .can be quickly
overcome Dy applying. a nine ivien-
tho-Sutphur, declares -a noted skin
specialist. Because of -.its' germ de
stroying- properties, . v-this sulphur
preparation begins at once to soothe
irritated skin and heal eruptions such
as rash, pimples and ring worm.
: If seldom. tails to remove the tor
ment and disfigurement, and you' do
not have "to wait for relief from
embarrassment. ..Improvement quick-'
ly shows, sufferers from skm trou
ble should obtain a small jar of
Mentho-Sulphur from any good drug
gist and use, it . like cold cream.
BeBetterrt-bbkiiig Take
vvOlivfi Tablets! ;
ti your skin'ls yelfow -complexion
pallid tongue coated appetite poor
j you have a bad. taste in your
mouth ra'lazyrtorgood feeling you
vshould take Olive Tablets.
' Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets a
substitute for calomel were pre
pared by Dr. Edwards after 17 years
of tudy: .
:.Br.lEdwards' Olfve Tablets are' a
purely vegetable compound mixed
with olive oil. . You will know them
byjtlieir; olive. .'color.-. ...
To -have a clear, pink skin, bright
eyes, ino phriples,' a feeling of biidy
andy Illce childhood days you must
get at.the cause.'
Dr. Edwards's Olive Tablets act on
the liver and bowels like calomel
yet have no dangerous after effects.
They start the bile and overcome
constipation. Take one' or two night
'ly and note the.pleasing results. Mil
lions -of .boxes are, sold annually at
16c .and 36& . . V,.',.
.Soothmq eihd HeiJinq .
rv ji a
a dear
complexion? Ilj
Soap and-
Ointment J-J: h I
Tlieir regular use"
- itnAn in nvcrcrrmp
bleaches, roujiess;
excessive oiliness,'
dogged pores and
otner defects.
' Unexcelled for ;
babys tender skin"
Sold by jour druist
randcd In the Back.
i r,rhi:
irv ows- "ifcir
700 600 495
The Ai t and Musk Store
1513-15 Douglas Street
n v. ta rsiiSH'i aa a-Hiiaifa
it ittat ... ,, it a-aais
rlM Nu4hM ...Mas a Jw
k i fiia.ia, t-aaitMsvia ."'
tattttalt II Jaa IJ J
atvtklt ....... Mayttair I Am.
via IWKii
m v i i Bba. iQaiat A IJf.
MVtlllt ! ..Mas t Jaaall Jaly I
I t HM t !"., - 1 Jaty S '
alMltllt iiwal . Ana. S
M V ia Uaaany Ui".
(Oll wrllt May tl 4ae t alr tt
I ASISHllMt ,,, iaa S - S
.tu.t.MU it aty Aa.i
N. V, la Vif. Oib,.ii.r, K.rl.s, I'atra.
Pubiavai a4 Tnaai. .
ITtllt t
ttiaa t iitaMry. U
Akotltl t Hay July S IS
r..i.,a Quraastaoa an Urvl.
atsttHIt tl Jaaata
UuiMI luaal July t ' 1
l I'ttlurwiua t Ijsaraare g' ia Ml." . .
atrtKMt .,, May ia Juaat Jly II
MMt My I sJuaata 1
tatitA ., Jum Juaet Jalyt
irtllMt .... -. I -
AIM rails si tl-..ill. Ii.i.l ,
tlualisal la LriMMl
AlHtMt ... Jaa la July IS A. I
1s.NN.Mt.Ml ..aMtt Julyta hil. S
AIMJM V July Au. II jtl, IS
AIM ialls ei uia.aaw.
ttitival I i'limuuih, Cttrrtwui f tl
I l.nmlan.
tMIIM I Jauall July M Aui. t
A.vroM t , July I Au. S .
The Bee Leads Other Tapers in
Spoit News.
New Player Pianos
n "
A Player Tiaiio that will play every roll an instrument
with fine tone and action. Fully guaranteed. Made
in walnut and mahogany, complete with
-: ' bench and rolls, only
Very Easy Terms
There is a Chickering Upright Piano in our Refinithed Piano
Room you can buy for $110 on $1.50 monthly payment, (of
court it'a not new).
1513 Douglas
The Art and Music Store
:"Aerg Suits Me"
V-- A Splendid Selection of
I' '- ' . ' ' '; -V.'-l" i ' - " -
Men's and Young Men's
These $25 Suits These $35 Suits
are extra value in every
way, you will agree when
you try one on. Extra good
woolens. . Extra ;.well de
signed. ; ' . , i -1-:
These Suits
Elsewhere in Omaha
fulfill the requirements of
the , majority pf 'men not
only as to style, but also as
to fit, finish, high quality
and long service.
Are Offered ' - J
From $10 to $20 More
Gaberdine Goats
All Woo! $18 and Up Waterproof
Men's Furnishings
Madras Shirts
$1.15 to $6
Shirts Attached
Vassar and Superior
Athletic, 75 to $3.50
Knit, $1.00 to $5.00
$1.50 to $5
Interwoven Hose
40t to $2.00
Van Heusen Collars
Lion Collar
Stetson Berg. Mallory
Lowest in Price tQ $ 1 0 Be1 m Q"1'
I ho H mi set nr K ftnnonAafm. L . -l '
m aavrMuw ' UlVl C XlUlllt-O Jf'J
; vt,.awT 1 - i.,T;.A Js-'.-jgp-r . ,