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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1922)
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THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY. JUNE 7. 1922.
The Omaha Bee
MORXINO EVENING SUNDAY.
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Daily Average 72,038
Sunday Average . . .78.642
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY
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Due Process of Law.
A Cast fount firmer is about to open a
question, the solution to which will be of gen
eral interest in the United States. He sues (or
return of $1,000, contributed by him under duress
to the Red Cross daring the war. He was threat
ened by a mob, he asserts, and to save himself
he purchased Liberty bonds and made the con
tribution to the Red Cross fund he now asks to
Under the constitution of the United States
private property may be taken for public use,
but only by due process of law. Acts of God
or the public enemy exempt the government
from payment for property damaged, destroyed
or sequestrated. A mob it certainly not an act
of God within the commonly accepted meaning
of the phrase. A not especially refined process
of reasoning might construe a mob as a, public
enemy. It is an outgrowth of a lawless impulse,
one perhaps that anticipates the law, but yet has
no warrant in law.
A few years ago the United States of America
was confronted by the kingdom of Italy, the
latter, seeking reparation for certain subject!
who fell victims of a mob at 'New Orleans. James
Gillespia Blaine, then secretary of state in Presi
dent Harrison's cabinet, pleaded that Louisiana
was responsible for order within its own boun
daries, and the federal government could not
interfere. However, a settlement was effected
and money damages paid. About the same time
Nebraska settled a claim laid by a British sub
ject, who had been assaulted by a resident of
Sarpy county while' encamped south of town.
Certain Greek resident! of South Omaha also
secured reparation for damage wrought by a
. Thus there is ample precedent for assessing
damages against the public for acts of mobs
during peace time. War conditions put a differ
ent aspect on most things, and probably on this.
The Constitution of the United States was vir
tually suspended while the country actually was
at war, and a great many things took place that
would not be permitted in time of peace. Espe
cially was it exasperating to those of the com
munity who were bending every effort to aid
in winning the war to see one, wholly within
bis rights, holding off and indirectly at best ham
pering the general public purpose. Mob action
under such provocation is not to be wondered at.
It will be interesting to read the court's
opinion in this suit, if it be pressed to a con
elusidn, for not only is due process of law in
volved, but a point of even great moment, that
of public, responsibility for the acts of citizens,
indignant and excited by the presence of a great
national emergency. 1 -
Relations Between the States.
The decision of the,, supreme court of the
United States concerning use of water in inter
state rivers calls to mind that some of the things
left unsettled by the Constitution of the United
States are being firmly settled by the Supreme
' Court of the United States. It was Chief Justice
John Marshall who gave vitality and flexibility
to' an otherwise rigid document, and made pos
sible the growthand expansion of the union and
the fabric of the law on which it rests.
Nothing in the constitution deals with the
right of a state to exclusively control its own
internal affairs, not affected by the police power
of the nation and the right of congress to regu
late commerce between the states. For this
reason a single backward state is enabled to nul
lify the will of most in the matter of child labor.
Colorado undertakes to assert control of waters
of all streami arising in or flowing through the
tate, relying on a provision of its constitution
ratified by congress in 1876. This the supreme
court has set aside in favor of Kansas, Nebraska
and Wyoming. Utah and New Mexico may yet
be beneficiaries of the ruling. In other ways
the federal courts have intervened to settle more
definitely state relations as well as state rights,
and, without invading the sovereignty of any
state have served to restrict the assertion of
such sovereignty to the detriment of others.
, Those who are inclined to criticize the as
sumption of jurisdiction by the federal courts
' should study the "effect of recent decisions, and
they may thus be reconciled to what at times
teems to be a restriction of purely state power.
All the worthy elements of state rights are care-
' fully- preserved, and only the uncertain or un
worthy are limited by the federal jurisdiction.
The Annual Drownings.
. The Attecs the ncas n1 many other an
cient races offered up human sacrifices on the
altars of their gods. The' custom persists even
among Americans of- the present day. Human
lives are offered up for the diety of profitsof
science, of fashion, and of sport. ,
Almost-it seems as if the laket and water
courses demand a life each year as their right
Carter lake has had its first drowning of the
aeasonj another young man of Omaha was
drowned Sunday in Codd't lake, near Waterloo.
This should be enough to propitiate the fates
or, to put it more modernly, to warn others of
the perils. To risk one't self in deep places
when one can not swim it almost sure to result
disastrously. To overexert one's self by too vio
lent and prolonged exercise in the water is to
invite cramps and drowning. An hour is long
. enough to stay in any chilling lake.
Good sportsmanship does not call for taking
unwarranted chances or for attempting to heap
up with thoM of greater skill Tkl lakes have
hid their votive offering and once mori they
Hive given their warning.
Another stir of the American ttsgi hat been
extinguished In eternal eclipse for Lillian Russell
has died. She belonged to a past generation, a
golden day in the annals of the American stage.
She was not queen of opera, as the press re.
port characterised her, but did rink high in
opera bouffe, in musical comedy and light
comedy. "Pinafore," In 1879, gtve to the country
a tremendous urge for that cists of amusement
It wn a veritable furore, and church choir and
amateur compinlei wen enlisted all over thi
United Stites to present the Gilbert md Sullivan
triumph. From the ranks of these came many
singers who were to delight the public in other
Along with Lillian Russell the world got
Jessie Bartlett Davis, and Fay Templeton came
about tha tame time, while Pauline Hall and
Alice Oates were rising in fami in the tame
line. Adclina Patti reigned supreme imong
American opera singers, with Emma Abbott
hedding the glory of her voice ind presence
over the country.- Emma Juch, Scilchl, Nillson
and others from abroad were already famed on
the itige, both In opera ind concert, while Lil
lian Norton was already making the name of
It was a wonderful day for the American
theater when Lillian Russell was charming her
public by her grace, beauty, wit and musical
talent. Her later activities were in light comedy,
in which she won her way by the same charm
that made her so popular at the start She took
interett in other things, and her last undertaking,
that of special agent from the United Statet to
Europe to ttudy immigration problems, indi
cates how broad her capacity had become. She
will be remembered long by the public who went
to the theater during the 80s and 90s.
Reorganizing Government Service.
The cover it about to come oS another kettle
of' trouble which has been timmering for tome
time at Washington. The Smoot and Wood bills,
lately introduced, represent the views of Herbert
D. Brown, efficiency expert, who has been work
ing out a plan for reclassification of employes,
new adjustment of salaries, and the distribution
of bureaut according to hit ideat of what will
produce the better lervice for the government
Senator Sterling of South Dakota, who hat taken
the place of Senator Smith of Georgia in con
nection with. the educational department meas
ure, which is now known at the Sterling-Towner
bill, hat announced that he will oppose the Brown
program to the utmost.
The Lehlbach classification measure , was
passed by the house some weeks ago, and is now
in committee in the senate. It readjusts salaries
according to duties and not titles; it was worked
out by a congressional commission, which broke
with Mr. Brown, because they felt they could not
adopt his ideas or methods. Senator Sterling it
bitter in his denunciation M the Brown plan, re
ferring to it at a "three-thell game." The Lehl
bach bill hat had the active support, as far at it
it possible to do, of men in the government ser
vice, who expect it to do them long delayed justice.
Another factor that will probably enter into
the debate is the opposition to the transfer of
the forestry bureau from -the Department -of.
Agriculture to that of the Interior. Cross currents
engendered by this are likely to roll over the
main point for a time, but surface indications at
present warrant the belief that .the Brown plan is
to meet with stormy weather all through its
voyage. , , , ' - 1 U.
Dust to Dust.
The 'inventor of the vacuum cleaner is dead,
a benefactor of womankind if ever there was one.
Little recognition of his achievement is recorded
in the meager dispatch from New York which
announces that David P. Kenny was found dead
with a cord tied about his neck, at the foot of
From the fact that nothing is said about a
tearch for whoever is responsible for his death
it is to be inferred that he was a suicide. The
first thought is that in spite of his ingenuity he
did not gain wealth. Inventors are not money
makers. Edison himself lost millions to the
promoters of his patents in the forepart of his
career. The man who originated the typewriter
died in poverty.
More or less fanciful tales are told of in
ventors who come to hate the children of their
devising, to sicken of their sight and to feel
that they are pursued and unable to escape the
omnipresence of them. The inventor of the
telephone, the tradition is, never uses the instru
ment. One wonders if Edison ever goes to the
movies or listens to a talking machine. Ford
is said to ride about in a car of his own making,
but this may be only another example of his
However, the inventor of the vacuum cleaner,
being a man, was not called on to manipulate
one, and seemingly did not receive enough rec
ognition to be nauseated with his deed. Had
he been gifted with the art of securing publicity
or with an ambition for office he might have
achieved high position through the woman vote,
running on an anti-broom platform.
From State and Nation
Nebraska cattle owned by William Kuhlman
Chester topped the Kansas City market at
.05 a hundred pounds the other day. This is
one more indication of the supremacy of Ne
braska in livestosk feeding. The cattle had been
full feed since January. The ration most ot
the time was shelled corn and alfalfa, but at the
last cooked corn was substituted. Although they
did not come to the Omaha market, this makes
apparent why the Omaha stockyards receive
tiettter class of cattle than any other terminal.
Nebraska farmers give more care to their live
stock than do those of most western states.
Canada's premier has announced vthat this
is not an opportune time to negotiate a treaty
with the United States fpr the construction of the
Great Lakes waterway. If this be his way of
opposing the project, it at least should take the
wind out of the sails of those Americans who
claimed the plan would give the Canadians an
advantage. Sooner or later this channel will be
opened, but delay is regrettable.
The supreme court declines to bother with
ouija boards, thereby getting in line with a vast"
number of common people.
Sid Smith's experience with Andy Gump
proves that a good idea is a valuable thing to
' 0Mmg Mm) oa th Carpet.
ft IM Win-m fetajrae.
For two sears or to th mannara and morals
or tna modern girl have Man attack ana da.
fended without Intarmlaatoa. We know, aa a
result, that tha modarn (irl la pullin. tha country
down te ruin and ihafahe la leading tha coun.
try to mora natural, batter way. We knew that
muon per ore.
There are alana now that tha attack la helm
ah If tad, )t la tha modarn young man who t
apparently in lor a long -lon en tha ear pet
Tha druf-ator survey la balm conducted afraah.
for one thine. Inaiaad of tha man behind the
tobacco eountar balnt aek4 If woman ar num-
nerd among hla euaiomere, tha woman bahlnd
tha toilet good eountar la aakd about hr men
euatomwe. She alvae tha Information that man
buy powder. Borne aay It la for thair mothera
or aiaiara. otnera ty tna appearance of thalr
teeea, "evidently" want it for ihamaelvea. There
la talk, too, of roue and Up atlcks aold to
fount men. Than thare la th defanao that tha
man are only buying powder for ue after hv
Tha eollae-e profeaeore era at It. too. Thay
aay me moaern coiitce ooy i entminato and
splnelaaa. Tha head of tha alumni aaaoFlation
of Northwaaiem L'nlvaralty aay tha unlvaralty
lurnma out "iea nounoa- ana "cake enter
Inaiaad of athlete.
Reports from fashionable reaorta in Franca
five much tpaoa to tha attention attracted by
tha man feahion modal, with thlr waap-walt
coat and atunnlnv footar. aiming tha pralaaa
of their tailor. There la material here lor tha
Jf tha attack en the modarn young man be
come (antral, ha will have defender. We shall
probably b reminded day after day of the Milk
stocking, dainty ruffle and powdered hair of
tha men who won our Independence In Revolu
tionary daye. Than later on th young man
hlmaelf will enter tha frav. Ha will av h u
Juat Ilka hla father and grandfather at heart
Muale In the Air.
froai th WuklBfUw Star.
v. myyt uavu... .IIUC.U, in m
limited way, It haa already opened. Everybody
im A, Will AAAfft h. AM Th . . . I. . .
affftV in Til A II I wm .a Im . U a . I.I jt
'"J f.w VMM lib IU Bct III, III. WVI11 k III U .
The luuet, both foreign and domeetlo, ar euch
mm m.yiiB orawry, ana m orator are tuning
v.v .u -9 jrt MCiw Hf ItaaoilllUWU if teal. JJWr
aonalltlae will play a larger part than will com-
Asxa-e alk ihA alMltu - S .
rvn "hu a aa v u.ii.r ui m nauunsi Cornell, or
CAFltHhltt. t A 4 Km. ftAAil A Oka. tn at. f 4A
th afhaB faallAtatf Will ka l..A.lkA. mmxA -At .
wmvb aviiwff wee wv isvatvt iveu biiu elllal IlltaV
tlsad aa not only a liar but a horae thief. la toe
l VI... VI a . - - mm . . . .
mii i-ui nun vim tm am ouit neap mm out:
Tft UAA ,a Ik. InlA..., .-A ---I. i .11
w a.1,1. UVllVIIIVHl,
looma Both partlaa have the next prestdental
lia-ta Im U A . m .t. M . . . . ...
umiw in mum mnu view ana are aire&ay in ra
in frtt it Hllfall hlB aaB I Km ..U..I...J
Will nta Va. It at a mint Aa. eKaa Ma- A iu..
aaB via l,iab vol. AUUkllCr rJ
publican congreaa, even with a email majority,
win stearic n ma rcpuDucani, wnue a demo
cratic) congreaa, elected two year after the demo,
.ratio fiaaco of 1920, will ao hearten tha demo
crat that a great etrlfe will aet up for their
f-ii iic. fiwininaiion ior preiiaent.
if la A AC A . MM. aA ..111... .11. II.
" - - MI .IIU U-JIUIVr I1UI Will
WAAkan. Pnth bMaai -vlll aI.u i .u. n
, . -.www " ... ia; .1, w mo Hi II 1 L,
and both will be prepared for the play. It
vv.i uiuiiej w unviH in unuea cut tea, out
both partie can command It in good auma for
all legitimate purpoaea.
We FroDOM a Candidate.
Tnm Uw liltlmoN Aaerlcta.
Champion Jack Dempsey, with hla monocle,
his manager and hia puppy dog, haa returned
from Europe alghlng. Ilka Alexander, for new
nufira tn ennatmv. Tnm z..-M 11 mama, i a. .
apaee inhabited only by tha'fiabby muscled.
Why doesn't Mr. Dmpey go home and run
TAI ihm IaH.Ia t 1-7 A a,i1. maI.a - A .
' -aw nwiA.w JIIAA. , UUU KUlLlVr,
according to the specification of Senator Pep.
... Iah K n . A 1. . lli.l. - -- a
. w. ii7 jo a. iiia.il wiiu say b iiiue ana aoea
much. When Mr. Dempaey talka he talk to
tha DOlntof thn .Viln fr th. anil wh.l V. a
haa to aay is decisive.
The senate la badly In need ot a two-fister.
There is Battling Tom Watson charging: around
like a minotaur in the aenate labyrinth, acarina;
poor Senator Phippa into aecludon and causing
lui.icu uviiiuuiuviia on ma part 01 nis Dretnern
aa to tha newest wrinkle in the art of laaso. Tha
eanatOra have nrtt AmMAmA innaAAnllu .uA.v
to charge Watson in a body or to send forth a
uuiiinvica vi una wim a DaaKei or oau, a de
ceitful smile and a halter. Senator Curtis haa
bra.valv vnliintwfA fn. .Via i.ii.. .A..t...M.Mi
A.A ..W .A...I AIIIJIUJlH.lll,
but according- to hia own confession he isn't
However, with Mr. Dempsey in the senate
we could settle thia matter of championship
once for all. Maybe Mr. Dempsey could pre
serve order in the aenate. The situation haa
gotten vastly beyond the power .of the aergeant
Here's a Radio Broadcast
From th Sample Cuse.
Commercial travelers may be interested in
.this list of eleven rule for aucceea: .
To be so strong that nothing can disturb
your peace of mind.
To talk health, happiness and prosperity to
every person you meet. .
To make all your friends see that there la
something in them.
To look at the aunny aide of everything and
make your optimum come true.
To think only of the beet, work only for the
best, expect only the beat.
To be just as enthusiastic about the auccesa
of others as you are about your own. ' -
To forget the mistake of the past and preta
on to greater achievements of the future.
To wear a cheerful countenance at all times
and give every living creature you meet a smile.
To gtve so much time to the improvement of
yourself that you have no time to criticise others.
To be too large for worry, too noble for
anger, too strong for fear, and too happy to per
mit the presence of trouble.
To think well of yourself, and to proclaim
thia fact to the world, not in loud words but in
The Federal Press Agent.
Frea Uw Emit Sttr-Ouette.
"If through the dust Of a workaday life you
have pictured yourself sailing the blue southern
aeas; if you have dreamed of wandering through
streets with romance and adventure on every
hand, the strum of a guitar in the distance
eyes ot youth, fire and passion peering from
barred windows Into the mystic night; if you
have longed to gaze at the glorious beauties of
nature and feel yourself overwhelmed by their
What then? Why dear reader, "send the
coupon below and let your government tell you
of South America and the new ships that will
take you there."
Th rhapsody above,' you see, is simply the
frenzied blurb of Uncle Sara in a mood at once
lyric and businesslike. . It goes to show that,
having embarked in the shipping business, Uncle
is going to see it through If it takes every ad
jective in the press agent's thesaurus. Wherr it
comes to publicity, at least, Uncle is bound to
show that he knows the game as well as any
body, and he has a genuine gift for comprehend
ing tourist psychology.
How to Keep Well
y OR. W. A. EVANS
QwMti-B taatamlag krfleaa, ewattaMea) aad awaltaa 4 HeAt. eat-UUed
la Or. geaa mv Hwi at Tha Baa. U1 he eaeweied Mn-mUr. wh)el a
aieaar UaituiMa, her ! ... S eavaleae la eaileM. Dr.
w will aal aw-a a i. mmr areetrth tar tawi-teWI Si
asru latter la ten el The Baa.
Heavy Tax Payment
Fram to Gam (Nth.) Blcul.
Considerable -publicity has been given recent
ly to individuals in adjoining counties where
county treasurers have reported collecting as
much as 2,000 to $3,000 real estate tax from an
individual land owner.
In Fillmore county we find Frank W. Sloan
of Geneva has paid the sum of $7,000 in real
state taxes. This Is a revelation of what Ne
braska will do for a young nan willing to work
hard and save his earnings. Mr. Sloan came to
Fillmore county- Just thirty years ago, having
borrowed the money to pay his railroad fare to
Fairmont, near where he had been engaged to
teach school. His first earnings went to pay off
the mortgage on the form belonging to his father
and mother near Blockton, la. Since then he
has invested his earnings In Fillmore county
lands until he haa just paid the largest in
dividual real estate tax in our county.
For Taxpayers to Think On.
Fren Uw Howtoa Pott.
Another thing the taxpayers might reflect
upon: So long aa they make demands upon the
federal treasury, just so long will the govern
ment wring their pockets. Government econ
omy logically begins with the citizen roaring
against needlesa public expenditures, not at the
Flea Uw Vtw York World.
Aren't the tariff-makers in danger of for
getting that with tha coming of woman suffrage
tha "silk-stocking vote" became worth thinking
When Sir Arthur Newsholme was
retired from the po-lllon of chief
medical officer of th government
health department of Kngland and
Wale h came to tha United Btatae
ana remained at John Hopkins ho.
miai muaying our y;emi and teach
ing our health officer for a vear.
Shortly before his return lie de
livered a lecture In Philadelphia on
the need in America, if tha women
should demand a campaign to niak
arer tna uvea or woman In confine
ment and bable being born and In
tha finrt weeks of life.
It recommended maternity homea
in amau towns ana country diatrlota,
killed maternity rvlre. mora ma.
Itornlty hospital In cities and more
The bat plan." he ald, "for
curing an ante-natal cllnlo la te
begin with a poat-natal cllnlo for
motnera and Infant, for all noat
natal car la prenatal care for the
"Diagnosis and treatment of syph
ilis during pregnancy I retard as one
or tne greatest gain obtainable from
the antepartum observation of
The above la taken from the "Sur
vey of Prenatal Care In Chicago," by
tho Community trust.
Note the first part of the ouota-
tlon. In which recommendation Is
mad that the mothercraft instruc
tion begin with the mother ot the
More than once I hav Quoted
from the Southern Medical Journal
accounta of the care given to newly
born babes In a New Orleans ma
ternity service. In the main, both of
these suggestions relate to services
by physicians and trained nurse.
Whether It b the pregnant woman
awaiting confinement or the mother
of a newly born babe, that woman is,
herself, th keeper of the outer door
the first line of defense.
If she Is Intelligent, alert and
somewhat trained In mothercraft, aha
is much more liable to seek the coun
sel of her physician and nurse early
than will otherwise be the case.
Therefore, in moat cltle there era
now ciaase In mothercraft. con
ducted by the health department
and teacher co-operating. The
members of these classes are girls In
the upper grades. The rule it that
these claea are voluntary.
The courae of instruction goes be
yond the Instruction given in the
course on domestlo science and
trains tha girls In caring for babies
and even older children. The in
structors use manikins.
The Chicago Home for Glrle Is
able to ao one step farther and
teach its girls mothercraft, and have
them make use of their own babies
instead of manikins.
Thia worthy institution is one or
the group organized to take care of
pregnant, unmarried women. A
large part of their clientele is young
whBmver thev are. the death rate
among illegitimate children is high.
To overcome this tendency, this
home gives prenatal care. The cases
are cared for during confinement at
Wesley hospital. After, confinement
the girls return to the home with
their babies, and at the home are
given a regular course ' of instruc
tion, plutf a course in practical
Were this plan more widespread
the death rate of illegitimate babies
would not be so high.
Furthermore, since in an large
fnmiiioB tha older girls nurse the
younger children, if every public
school had a course in mothercraft
the general infant mortality rate
Please, Is This a Puzzle? '
B. T. writes: "1. After a goiter
has been removed by surgical opera
tion, does it ever come back?
"2. If a man eats a meal weigh
ing three pounds will he weigh
thraa pound more after eating than
before he ate th meal?"
n Those Round khoulder.
Dr. J. O. C. wrttest "I am a
young man of tl and healthy, but I
am round shouldered. I have no
shoulder at alt Also flat chested
and need some developing."
Among the beet forms of work for
you la carrying weights on your head
Among th best form of play are
rowing, swimming, tug of war,
Climbing and parallel bar work.
Whatever you decld to try, keep
He Must He Careful.
J. If. writ: "My uncle, who Is
about IS year old. Is a sufferer from
tuberculoma. He Is at preaent in a
sanitarium, but he aay th doctor
there saya he will be In a condition
to leav aoon.
"Will you pie. let m know If
there would b danger of Infection In
taking mm into my nomer t nav
child 7 vear old. Would It be In
Jurlous to hlmt"
If ther are not bacilli lit hla
amitiim I here la na dnnaar.
If ha 1 vary cartful, and prona
wno nave naa a sanitarium iramina
generally are, there is little danger.
Walk Five Mile Dally.
B. M. A. writ: "1. How much
should a woman 6 feet t Inches, II
years old. welsh T
t. Is walking a good remedy for
obesity, and now mucn anouia
walk evry day?"
1. On hundred and thirty pounds
la halt, to be a good Wlant. Mucn
denends on the site of the bones
and th build. The relative length
of the lege aa compared witn tne
length of the trunk is an Important
factor in determining tne weight
that la nrooer.
i. Yes. Walk every day. Five
miles a day will keep most-people
For 'Flapper Slouch."
Mlaa Q. 8. writes: "1. Should
rmind shouldered person wear
braces? . ...
"2. Or should one exerciser '
1. No. .
nr nHm. rllmh a ttol. rone Or
ladder: do gymnasium work on the
bars, taaaers ana ropes.
A Sharp Lad.
a . I..VI,. .,w.hl .nnr.h
All Mieriuuftiii. ..w.. -fr-
ed a man who waa hurrying toward
tne railway aiaiion. wnnj juu.
grip, sir?" he asked.
"No l" snapped the man.
"I'll carry it all th way for i
auarter," aald the boy.
"I tell you I don't want it car
,.-TA. V i.H',H
JW, A UWII
' At that tha lad brake into a quick
trot to keep up with his victim's
haaty atrldes, and In a tone of in
nocent curiosity asked, "Then what
. . ,A 1" V...t.Ai
nre you carrying ii .ur. uuu
We who ta a theueand eutueta stela the
A glorleu rn ef eeler In th west;
Who th fl.mlne rlet fade and die.
A though tome quiet hand in dying
We who sleep and wek and toll in nolty
When night her sullen banner ht un
furled W know that throbbing auntet Men at
cIom of day
la God' own evening bUsslna te Hit
Phyllis Noyce Van Blyck in th Kansas
. you're sure to
like Yucatan as
you never liked
a chewing gum
"No fancy wrapper
just good gum"
American duck Co.
Kven a one-nun ear on a one. track
line la a great bieaaing to a ona-hora
town. hoeton Tranai-ript.
Wonder how tha irtty graduate
who hav thalr picture taken today
will like their bobbed hair 10 year
from now J Joilin uiob.
Now that th houea of lord com
mute on privilege haa refused to
giv Lady Ithondda a at. her lady.
hip knowa what It means ta rlejs la
a tr..i rar In a terse mjr.-Arkan-
Comfort is the niod.rn '?
New Jeraay han Uld a flat egg
tpeiHSd to eat Flint iwn. ---nl.
Mr. Kord wee wlae to Make Me
Mum-la Uhoala proposal ealentl
a hundred years, lie hnwj
to get It through the aanate. Colum
bia tl. C ncord.
For those who dance
and those who don9t
Some like a fox-trot. To others waltz
Is still the best. Even the one-step has Its
followers and some don!t like to (lance
What a difference when it comes to
drinking Clicquot Club Ginger Ale I They
mm mmm A
all HM it.
Who -hall describe the
faate of it? The only true
description of Clicquot Club
is a drink of Clicquot uuo.
Clicquot is made with pure
spring water. Only real
Jamaica ginger is used. The
other ingredients sugar and
fruit juices are just as pure
as can be found.
Buy it by the case for the
home. Should you desire
variety, in addition to Gin
ger Ale, we make Sarsapa
rilla, Birch Beer, and Root
THE CLICQUOT CLUB TCOVCP ANY
IrnWV aW '
m -bv "aaw- -mW "-m -.- - ' 1
Protect Your Dividend Rates
Against a Falling Market
Horn Builders (Inc.)
American Security Company
18th and Dodge Sts. Omaha, Nebraska
twenty years of leadership
SiNCE the inauguration of
the overnight service of the
Twentieth Century Limited
between Chicago and New
York, over the New York
Central Lines, twenty years
ago, this world-famous train
has carried more than
ir. NewYorfc 2.45 p.m.
Lv. Boston 12.30 p.m.
, Ar. Chicago 9.43 a.m.
Omaha Office: 808S09 Woodmen of the World Bldg.
Lv. Chicago 12.40 p.m.
Ar. Boston 12 aeea
NEW YORK CENTRAL