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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1922)
THE BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY, MAY 20. 1022.
The Omaha Bee
MORNING EVENING SUNDAY.
TH Ml fDVUMflNq COMPANY
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Sunday Average . . .79,595
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Genoa and the Hereafter.
la breaking up the Genoa conference, to be
followed by the conciliation at The Hague,
Lloyd George delivered a most optimistic speech.
"We are now at the end of the most remarkable
conference ever held in the history of the world,"
he said. "The Genoa conference will forever be
an inspiring landmark in the pathway of peace."
It would be gratifying in the extreme if it
were possible to share in the confidence ex
hibited by the British premier, but certain hap
penings at Genoa must govern conclusions, and
these do not readily lend themselves ai support
to the thought that Europe is being extricated
from iti muddle. Aside from the fact that the
Russian situation was presented in its true light,
and the levity of the soviet government made
plain, not a great deal was done towards remedy
ing economic conditions. The political situation
was cleared somewhat,' the resolute attitude of
France doing away with schemes for the modi
fication of the Treaty of Versailles and the talk
of readjustment of reparations. Settlement of
war claims and similar matters will proceed along
lines already established.
Most satisfactory of all the agreements is the
pact that amounts to an eight months' truce,
tailing for nonaggression by all during the time.
Faithfully observed, this will lead to better re
lations, for it will aid in tranquilizing the con
tinent and should be the opening way to an ef
fective . settlement of many little disputes that
now irritate and threaten peace. A cooling off
period will be of great service to Europe. .
Hope expressed at Genoa that the United
Statea may yet be induced to come to ' The
Hague has no substantial foundation. Every
exchange of notes has made clearer the position,
of this country. Lloyd George for one recog
nizes this, and he warns the Russians they must
mollify their program and meet other nations
on a different footing than that heretoforeas
suraed, or they need expect no assistance. The
Russian acceptance of the adjournment to The
Hague does not constitute a full submission to
terma prescribed by the resolution of Cannes, or
the views of the United States. further con
sultation at Moscow may lead to a better under
standing. In the meantime, it is interesting to quote
from the Cleveland Plain-Dealer, a democratic
newspaper, an earnest supporter of Woodrow
Wilson, the following commendation for Presi
dent Harding. Closing an editorial analysis of
the proceedings at Genoa, the Plain-Dealer says:
The whole sorry performance is a fine '
Justification of the attitude of Secretary.
Hughes. There can be no aane or safe deal
ings with Russia while the bolshevista are
The Voice of Reason.
, "For the love of Mike be reasonable," can
be made a highly useful plea. President Harding
has made interesting use of this attitude in his
conference with the heads of the steel industry.
They go away after a dinner at the White House
voicing their acquiescence in the president's sug
gestion for the abolishment of the twelve-hour
Secretary Hoover appears to have had suc
cess also in his conference with the coal opera
tors. Those whose mines are still running despite
I ifie strike have toed the mark and promised not
to take advantage of the situation and gouge the
"public. It is true that Mr. Hoover promised
them that by a contrary policy they would let
the whole industry in for strict government regu-
lation of prices and wages in the fuel industry.
President Harding also has taken a hand in
the railroad rate question by inviting the trans
portation magnates to sit down with him and
; talk things over, . Senator McCumber recently
addressed some words to the'Vnanufacturers of
America advising them not to take advantage of
the public through the tariff. ' . .
These requests are gentle enough in appear?
ance, but back" of them is the power of the re
public. It will be fortunate indeed if those in
terests who have been tempted to flout the in
terests of the people can be so gently lef to the
: straight and narrow path and so saved from self
Giving Back Their Names.
Loss of individuality is to a certain extent
inevitable in a machine-made world. Numbers
supplant names in such a way that many of those
who lerve the public come to represent little more
than a characterless abstraction.
-. In one of Omaha's cafes," however, instead
of indicating each waitress by a figure, the bill
, contains her name. It is not of any great im
portance that the diner should know "whether
Louise or Hazel is serving him, but for all that
there is a pleasing human touch.
The Fifth Avenue Coach company has re
sorted to the same method in a larger way on
its New York bus system. Each employe now
displays his name on his coat, instead of a num
ber. One feeli that this restoration of personal
ity will have a desirable effect. The employe no
longer is anonymous but Is so identified as to
call forth his self-respect and his best efforts.
When the Rotarians or the Lions or any
of the other clubs of business men meet, one of
their means of establishing good feeling and fel
lowship is that of a large badge indicating the
name and the business of the wearer. It it b
mo.t tucceiiful way of inducing mor human
Candidate and Condition!.
A noticeable contrast exUtt in the Nebraska
political field. Our democratic brtthern art
racing up and down the itale, telling the world
about what a walkover they expect to have at
the polls in th fall, but reason enough ii
found to think they do not believe it them
selves. The controlling combination of the party
has combed the tate in search of liandpicked
candidatci, and ii not yet even certain of more
than one. It ii well known who will make the
race for United Statet tenator; all the rest is
in doubt. True,, a candidate for governor wai
trotted out, after icversl eminent democrati
had declined the debatable honor, but he Is not
drawing the support expected. For the other
offices, the quest ia furtive and stealthy, so far
at the democrati are concerned.
On the republican tide, thinga are different.
Three notably able and competent men have
presented themselves as candidates for gov
ernor; three other good men seek to be nomi
nated as senator; at least three are asking to
be given a place on the ticket as candjdatei for
attorney general, and so on. If the grand old
party were so thoroughly disorganized, in the
dumps, aqd discouraged, ii it likely theie men
would be seeking the honor of leading a hopeless
fight? Not that you could notice.
This ii a fair test of the relative positions of
the two parties in Nebraska today, The repub
licans are alert, earnest, up and coming; the
democrati are gumshoeing around, hunting for
candidates, and hoping against hope that maybe
they will get something out of it. Chiefly they
want to save the United States tenatorship,
but they are willing to take anything. Any
body can note the difference.
It is a commonplace that circumstances alter
cases, but it is not always to welt understood
that the form of government suited to a com
munity of one size or condition may not be
advisable for others. "Picturesque, but out
lived," is the way in which the Springfield Re
publican characterizes the town meeting of
West Springfield, Mass., a place that has grown
to a population of 13,000. This verdict, coming
from a newspaper noted for iti sturdy American
ism, may come as a shock to those who have
been taught to look upon the New England
town meetings as the purest form of democratic
West Springfield apparently is on the point
of abandoning this system. "As a business
proposition," says the Republican, "it has been
good comedy, but in the long run it has teen
expensive for so laYge a town. This example of
the way the old town meeting operates is not
unfair: When the meeting opens the crowd is
so big that it overflows Into the hall and a lot
of time and eloquence ia devoted to the question
of whether the salaries of the police and fire
chief shall be raised $200. At the close of the
meeting, with the attendance about a quarter of
what it' was It the beginning, the citizens vote
on a $250,000 junior high school." .
In colonial days, wheo communities were
small and closely knit, the town meeting worked
well. This one today is likened to a vaudeville
show. Its like in Nebraska is found in the
counties clinging to the township form, of organ
ization, although lack of public interest in this
latter appears chiefly to blame for its decay. It
is disturbing to find one of the anchors of Amer
ican democracy thus discredited, for the thought
arises that some of our other more or less sa
cred political institutions likewise may be be
coming unsuited to modern needs. -
, Safeguard the School Taxes.
' Only one of the twelve members of Omaha's
school board was willing at a recent meeting
to favor the appointment of a purchasing agent.
The others preferred, to have the business ad
ministration of the schools continue in the
hands of committees of the board, with em
ployed clerical assistance. Yet the payroll of
the schools totals $3,205,000; the fuel bill is
$175,000; there are unoccupied school sites
valued . at $146,000, a bonded indebtedness of
$6,165,000, and property worth millions of dol
Isre to be looked after. - - '
. Would any school board member trust a
private business of this magnitude to voluntary
unpaid committees devoting part time to the
task? ' : ; : , ' - " ,
This is not the first school board to reject
the proposal for systematized business man
agement of school affairs. Yet the proposition
continues to find favor. Some day the public
will force this board or its successor to apply
sound common sense to school management.
There will be not merely a purchasing agent
but a business executive. :
V Comrades. '
Friendship is a wonderful thing. The spirit
of loyalty shown by the Omaha police officers
who pressed a purse containing $400 into the
hand of a sick comrade on his way to Arizona
brightened the world not only for him, but for
all who contributed or even read the story.
It is a wonderful thing to have friends. Yet
most of us have more than we think. Those'
who are faithful to their duty, obedient to their
promises and ordinarily human-in their every
day relationships are sure to find comrades in
their hour of need. . ,
Conan Doyle declares that it is difficult to
keep out of heaven. That he can not prove, but
this is within the scope of easy observation that
it is difficult not to make friends.
From State and Nation
pucmltM) bt aVsuaUirUI CBssdidaiM.
Out in Los Angeles nature lovers are holding
a wild flower show hot a bad Idea to be taken
over in prairie states such as Nebraska. By this
means may be instilled some reverence and ap
preciation for the beauties of nature, and their
preservation may be encouraged. .' An added
pleasure would be given motor trips if people
had some way of- -easily identifying the plants
and shrubs along the way.
Fannie Hurst, on a trip to France, finds that
although much work is done by women they
have no "rights" and are not asking any. We
no doubt shall hear more of this in the mag
Approximately 163,000 textile workers are
unemployed in England, although there are many
people in the world perhaps many of these job
lessin dire need of clothing. .
Emm las Owa
Attorney General Dam tarty he renderee) a
fur ma I opinion en the iuiui of federal corrupt
practice filatioa undar the tfaeinua ef the
Untied Btaiae eupreme court In the Wlehla
or Newberry, (m. He holds that It will b un.
naeaaaary for candidate far mu In the federal
senate to Ate any tatmeata whatever la con
nection with the flnenc-lal aspects of their nomt
ration or election. That la. candidal may rel.
I act a much money as they ran and spend a
much aa they se lit, and no accounting will be
This opinion Bee farther than th supreme
court' deciaian In the Newberry ease, fur that
applied only to senatorial, primaries. Mr,
I'aucherty'a opinion (.-over elections welt.
The aupreme court did net wipe out all the le
Ulation on the federal statute books aaainet
corrupt practices, berauee It ruled that eonareaa
waa without power to rem late senatorial
firlmarlea but was constitutionally able to reau
ate senatorial elections. If the attorney pen.
erel"a opinion Is accepted as law and ia fol
lowed In the camp ln this summer and next
fall, the "lid" will be off entirely as regarda ex
penditure by or In behalf of candidate for the
Technically Mr. Daucherty la believed to be
riant. The lanauace of the act he Interpret ap.
pear fully to Juattfy hla construction. Th le.
Ulation in question waa paaeed prior to the rati
fication of th constitutional amendment provid
ing for the direct election of federal eenator.
It apeak of "election by legislature," It doe
not cover, In term, elections by th people.
However, there la a strona feeling among
senator who seek new term that, despite th
legal situation, etaiementa eoverlng campaign
collection and expenditures should be made ex
ecily a If th law were in full fore and effect
The repetition of the Newberry acandal should
certainly be avoided. Doubtlea In due lime ef
fective legislation acalnat corrupt practlcea will
be enacted, and meanwhile decent regard for
publlo sentiment and political morality would
b a sound and wise policy on the part of all
From Kliuple to Complex.
Willi AlUa White, la JiKlee.
Nothing llluitratea more glaringly th ad.
vance of our civilisation than our notion ot a
hotel. Fifty year ago an American hotel waa
little more than "a tavern In the town." Food
waa on sale here for man and beast, and a
plaeo to sleep waa provided. An Incidental drink
might b obtained by the thirsty: but a cigar.
a newspaper and a ahlne -for hi dusty shoes
were considered frill, but almost neceaeary
frill, which were grudgingly provided by the
Innkeeper. There the service ended.
Today, the American hotel le equipped to
supply the various want ot the traveler In a
complex and sophisticated civilisation. The
marvel of the newest Aladdin palace, now
building In Chicago, la not that It will cost 115.
000.000. nor is it that the structure will provide
S.000 guest with room and bath. The marvel
of it la th feature quit outside of the buslnea
of feeding and houalng the traveler; entirely
beyond the function of the tavern of our grand
father. The Chicago hotel In question will In
clude under It roof a convention holl seating
4.000; an exposition floor coveting 35,000 aquare
feet; a banquet hall seating over a thouaand.
and an auxiliary feeding room, where S.500 peo-
?ne may De seated to eat. Nebuchadnezzar's
east could be hidden In one corner of It Lu-
cullua could run hla band Into a private dining
room, where a thousand seat are provided. And
yet, when the St. Lawrence canal la completed
and Chicago thereby become one of our leading
ocean porta, and when some future Auguatu
decree that all the world shall be taxed, and
when the motor caravans assemble there by
land and the fleets come sailing Into port doubt
lesa there will be no room at the inn; and away
from the bright lights, out of the blare of the
bands there. In ome lowly garage, the only
person of consequence in the throng will bring
forth the protagonist of the new gospel. The
great hotel always ha been an institution of
pride, but It never ha produced the leader
who move the world forward, s , ,
The real love adventures of some movie
herdes would make a pretty interesting film, if
tfie authorities would allow it to be shown.
Watching the Weather.
From Um CImUnd Pltla-DMler. '
Weather watching la an Inexpensive pastime.
And It 1 a diversion of infinite variety. To speak
banal ly of the weather is an emrjtv fooliahneaa.
To aay if a fine day or a dreadful day la to
aouse tne girt or speech.
one any alter a day, or two or coolness that
"if a late spring." Another sagely comment,
when the weather I warm, that "spring I early
thia year." Both may be right, but both are
probably wrong. Their comment ia not the re
sult of intelligent observation. Only by a careful
watch of the day can one tell the true meaning
ot the weather.
A very cold winter Is said to mean a very
hot summer. There 1 nothing 'In It. A hot
summer ia not particular. It may follow a cold
winter or a mild one. And vice versa as to the
kind of winter that follow a certain kind of
The utter uncertainty and willfulness of the
weather is what makes diversion for the "weather
fancier." " He keep hia notes, and knows. If he
refrains from snorting at the remarks of the
superficial It 1 only because he la an exception
ally patient gentleman. ,
The present spring has been Just about nor
mal. It has been neither very late nor very
early. And the coming summer may be hot or
cool. No one on earth can make a reliable pre
American Men Gallant.
From th 8u Fruclno Chroolcl.
Paris women wear their clothes better than
any other women in. the world.
American women are more beautiful and
dress more expensively, but no women in the
world possess the chic which characterizes the
French Woman of fashion.
' English men wear their clothes with more
class than the men of other countries.
American men do not wear their clothea so
that their dresa seems a part of them, aa do
the English. ,
Italy furnishes the most romantic men. All
an Italian needa to make love la moonlight and
music. " .
English men are the moet courteous. ,
American jnen are the rnost gallant. No
where ori earth does the man live who Is so
thoughtful, so wonderful and so generous to
women folk as right here in the United Statea.
French men have the politest language and
the worst manners of any foreigner.
These are the impressions gained by a San
Francisco woman during a world, tour, in which
she visited virtually every country and ob
served the manners and customs of the people.
It's difficult to speculate on Juat what Amer
ican women will think of the Indictment against
them, but it's a safe bet that the American men
will be willing to abide by the classification In
which they are placed.
. , Spending the Savings.
From the Buffalo Xzpnn.
When a man prominent in the savings bank
world asks what has become of all the billions
that were paid to the American people during the
war, it reminds one that the question as to the
whereabouts of the snows of yesteryear is not
yet satisfactorily answered. "We savings bank
ers are trying to convince the American people
that they must save a fair share of their in
come," continues George B. Brock, "if they ex
pect to be independent the most precious
privilege In life.'' i
We are, without dobut, the greatest nation of
spenders. That fact Is hard to reconcile with
the savings . bankers' philosophy that unless
every Individual aavea "a fair share" of his or
her Income independence is Impossible, or at
least Improbable. As a. nation we're far from
thrifty, yet we have -less individual poverty, less
dire distress, fewer deaths from starvation,
fewer persons eking out a livelihood by begging
oil the streets than is the case in any other
country. How do you explain it?
A Question for the Missionary.
From taa Houttoa Pott,
" Speaking of embarrassing questions. Dr.
Samuel Cavort general secretary of the Federal
Council of Churchea of Christ in America, found
himaelf the victim of a particularly knotty one
not long ago while visiting Rabindranath Tagore,
the Indian poet, at hla home at Balpor. The
clergyman asked the poet regarding his attitude
toward the Christian religion. And the poet re
plied: "I received yesterday a paper from
America which described the burning of two
men at the stake. Don't you think it would be
well to practice brotherhood at home, at least, in
such elemental matters as protecting human life,
before you presume to teach brotherhood to
Asia?" Evidently, it ia much harder for the
missionaries to win the "heathen" who read the
newspapers from "Christian America."
How to Keep Well
r P. w. A. tVAAi
a niiilil antaa. ma Mia ami Miaialna af dniiie, uk
Sa Pe, gnaa e raiawa ai Ta aVaa Ui S aafMMl sunnily. eM(l M
pin SMMleUee, M a jw i aeSum aajaaaaaaia aaMaiaS, p.
AaaVee MMfS sere el laa SW,
FOLKS CARRY BACTERIA.
The beat opinion I that, with th
Leun'tion of anihrss, and aathrss
taieiy encountered, voniagiou s
ee are raughl rrotn people ana
nut from thing. The laaeet-borne
diaee, such aa nularU and lyphua,
ar aiaa esreptiona
Tin mean that there la very llttl
danger In moving Into a room In
whu-h there ha bn a raae of scar
let fever, diphtheria, meaaies, or any
otner form or contagion.
This eiatement held true ef vio
lently contagious amallpo on th a
ham and slightly contagious con
sumption on the other.
It Is true that many ntelth de
pertinents continue to fumigate with
gaaea Thla la partly b-u fumi
gation kill some bacteria: partly be
cause It Insure a thorough cleaning
up. and partly beraua It provide a
definite time at which quarantine la
limited, and thus indirectly help to
get person to obey quarantine while
it la in rorc.
Th ehang In policy ha been be
cause science has proved that bac
tarla ar not readily transported by
the air, and the baotsrla whirheeuee
disease die off when exposed to light
In the course of a case of scarlet
fever the objects In close touch with
the patient will become rather badly
eontamlnated, but objects in the re
moter parts of the room will receive
so little contamination that drying
and light will kill off what they get
and keep them aafe.
8o effective are these purifying
proceaae that If a person remain
in a room for his period of con
valeacence there is a moderately
good chance ihst nothing In the
room will be infective when the
room la vacated.
In Providence. R. I.. they discon
tinued room disinfection with gssee
11 years ago. Contagion haa not
increased in consequence.
The following Is about aa much
terminal disinfection ae they now do
in the city, according to Dr. Richard
son: The patient is given a good bath
and furnished with sterile clothing.
Especial attention is paid to the con
dition of the mouth, nose, ears and
excretory organs. The mattress, pil
low, blankets, draperies and rugs are
put In the sun for at least six hours.
The furniture and woodwork are
washed down with a neutral soap
and water. Especial attention Is paid
to the bathroom, the tooth and hair
brushes, and to towela and wash
All utensils that can be boiled are
treated that way. The linen is boil
ed. Special attention is paid to door
knobs. The room Is aired for a day
or two. That la all.
Rooms in which patients have
died, or hospital rooma out of which
patlenta have been transferred, re
ceived eomewhat severer treatment.
This is because there Is not the ele
ment of time so effective in making
safe the ordinary room used by a
In .the hospital room the linen Is
gathered up and sterilized by boil
ing. In ordinary cases sunning of
mattresses and bedding for at leaat
i hour is all that la needed along
tihuve, woolen clothing and ob.
Jci of this rharscirr should be
sutinad for at leaat i hour a Thar
monieter and doorknob ar washed
for to minute In phenol solution
Hasp and water ar used on th
floor and woodwork generally. Poll
ing waier la ud In the toilet sinke
and wash Mailt.
Whenever poaaibl the room 1
flooded wiin euniignt and air.
Tell Mint khm More.
V. P. K. writes: ! have been
trying to tell my man, IS, the Injury
that may come to him from the pill
habit,' but it ttoesa't seem to make
"you said a short time since,
'Don't get the pill habit.' but you
hav never explained what you
meant by thia"
Taking any kind of a purgative
dally or habitually. All purgatlveo
Irritate th Inteetlnea If taken
habitually, they bring about consti
pation and upt the digestion.
Nauaoa of Pregnancy.
J. V. C. writes: "I. Kindly let me
know if a trip by water can raua
any bad effecta. as I am about three
"1. Also, is It unusual for me to
have become large so soon?"
1. TrobablynoL Th nausea which
sometimes develops In pregnancy Is
supposed to be due to carbohydrate
aencinecy and is, therefore, not
closely related to aea.lrkneaa. which
N T. ta Cbarbeura ai4 Hourbamptaa
AOI ITANIA .....MaflS Jana IS .air
nr.Kr.NUAHIA ...MaSS JaaeS Jaly II
MAIBETAKIA . .J ana e Jeaa ST tuf IS
N. T. ta Plrmoatt Charboura a Hamburg
".AXON I A May tS July I Aag. a
CAKOM.t J an II J air t As. St
N T. to Cobb. IQur'lutnwnt t.lvarponl.
M'VTHIA (n.wK. Marts Jaae SI Jaiy Se
I.ACOMA (nw)..Juna S Jaly S Aa. S
CARMAMA June II July S Aug. II
N T. to Londoixtrrrr and RIiho,
TOITMHIA Mar tl Junat4 Julr tS
( AMRROMA ....Jane Oat. T
AU.KHIA Juaa IS Jalr IS Aag. tS
N. T. to VIo. fllbraliar, Naplaa, Fairaa.
DubroYBIk and Trleat.
ITALIA Jaae IS
Boatoo to Loadendarrr. Liverpool aad
AHsrniA Mar 14 Jalr a Seat. U
Boaton to QueaBatown and Liverpool.
SAMARIA aew...MarSI JuoetS JaljrM
rARMAMA ..... .Janet
LACONIA (naw) July S
via Pteturcaqoo Bt Lawrenoo Boute
Montreal to Olaagow
F.I.TSIA 'Mar IS Jnne tS
CASSANDRA .1 Juaa S Juaa SS JelytS
BATI'KNIA ... June IS July 14 Aag. 11
ATHENIA .... Aug. IS BVpt. 1
Alao calta at Movllla, Ireland.
Montreal to Llrarpool
ALBANIA ... .Jaa 10 July IS Aag. 1
TYBKHKMA ..Junet4 Jalr S Sept.
At SON! A Aug. IS BepS. IS
Alao calls at Glaagow.
Montreal to Plymouth, Cherbourg aad
ANDANIA Juaa IT July tl Aug. I
ANTONIA Jalr I Aua. Dept.
Apply Corapanj'a Local Agte. Crerrwhare.
is due to aemUirvuUr rsnal rend),
t. Thre should be ne enlargement
ef the abdomen at ihie mom ha
Mhcn CoiMtuixurnaaa Caret.
A hive eympalhuar wrttee; -Jlav.
lug ra your r4uat for aid la eur
In hivea. and noted the very In.
adequate reply, I am only loo l4
to ttl sou of my cure.
'I suffered one whole year, and
finally, teeing th doctor paeaed It
up with ant interest. I ua4 my
reinmoneena and thoroughly clean
d the Intestinal eanal kept It so
avoided too many sweets, and have
had no return of in hideous eure,"
When It cornea to hive what' on
man's meat Is another man's poison,
NmrtiUc at IT.
(ieerg wrilea: "I am troubled
with g on my stomach. I lake
eoda bicarbonate, la it dangerous
to lake this? If to, la there any
other way of getting rid of th gaaT
I am IT years of age.
"If I go Into a theater I start to
feel bad, and my stomach goe In
and out th real of the day. I am
otherwise In good health."
Why not quit going Into theater?
That will do you less harm than
You are a neurotic. Neurotica
take to dope on siigliteet frovorae
You have taken to soda. Me) be
taking morphine will be nt t
your lii or alcohol. Jow.w the
lime to eome to th aid ft yourself.
Pace, Neck and Arm Easly Made
Smooth, Says Specialist
Any hreaking out of the skin, even
firry, itching enema, can he quiikly
overcome by applying a little Mentor
Sulphur, declares a noted skin (
ruli.t. Rrcsu.e of its germ detroy.
ing properties, this sulphur prepare,
lion begins at once to soothe Irritat
ed skin and heal eruptions such at
rh. pimples and ring worm. ,
It seldom fails lo remove the lora
mrnt and disfigurement, and you do
not have lo wait for relief from em. i
barraaamrnt. Improvement quickly J
shows. Sufferers from skin trouble
should obtain a small jar of Kowles
MriitlioSutphur from arty good
druggist ami use it like cold cream.
for Growing Feet
To us most important consideration in chil
dren's shoes is that they shall guide grow
ing feet aright. We have different lasts
for every change that takes place as the
feet develop, and we fit shoes
with exceeding care.
It's only natural that a store
which is so careful on this
important point should also
give thought to good quality
and rAoderate prices.
Fry Shoe Co.
16th and Douglas Streets
1 and 2 (s? T
PANT rJ U ii 1 (J)
Saturday Is the Last
Of This Tremendous
Men from miles around are grasping thi opportunity to own a
fine hand-tailored Suit at a small fraction of iU true worth
l .". , " ....... t
Open Saturday Evening Until 9 P. Af.
Suits in the widest variety of snappy styles, suits to satisfy the most exacting
dressers, not limited selections but vast assortments. v !
Half Price arid Less
In these three gigantic sale lots you come face to face 'with the most remarkable price smashing ef
the year. We are forced to unload. We must tura hundreds of suits into cash.
We have ignored all thoughts of costs and profits in our determination to
effect this sweeping clearance.
No matter how hard you are to fit, our vast stocks contain plenty of suits that will fit you perfectly
and at prices you care to pay.
Don't wait I Don't hesitate! Be here early Saturday morning and get your full share of these big
money savings. 1 -
Sport models, jazz models, semi and conservative models; single and double-breasted. Suits In
all the choicest patterns and colors suits in every size. Men, grasp this rare opportunity to save.
'Big Overalls, union made, extra weight
denim, high back, good fitting; supply
your needs; 1.50 value y QKn
at only -tyUlZ
800 Shirts,' $1.50 values, neck band and
collar attached; neat patterns; all sizes;
buy them by the RQn
half dozen OVC
Athletic Union Suits
$1.25 values, fine grade nainsook; all
sizes; take your choice
Snappy new styles, fine tan
calfskin, built for service, a
really extraordinary value.
'tS V 4 A ni
M CIOTHING COMrXfT
J COR J4 rjmGM&S
$5 Straw Hats
All styles, all straws, all
shapes. Easily the biggest
Straw Hat values in Omaha
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