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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1922)
THE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. JUNE 9. 1922.
The Omaha Bee
MORNING EVENING SUNDAY.
IHI Ef rUUHINO COafAJOT
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ft. SMfcWKB. Coaoral Kiiuiw
MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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The Ml eirtulstlos) ef The Onake Bm
for May. !32
Daily Avers f ..... 72,038
Sunday Average . . 78.642
THE DEE PUBLISHING COMPANY
B. BREWER. Cwil Moaafor
ELMER S. ROOD. CoraaSeUea Moaofor
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Seal, W. H. OUIVEY. Notary PuHto
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New York ill PtfU Are.
W..slmlon Hi Star Bldt. Ohlese o ITtO Bttf tr Bids'.
Peril. franca 4t Rue St, Honor
It goes without laying that people in hard
timet eat less than during prosperous ones. Only
s step forward is the conclusion that the home
market for the farmer it capable of large ex
tension once employment conditions are solidly
There is matter for serious thinking -in the
statistics of food consumption in the United
States. Consider for a' moment the per capita
consumption of wheat, which amounted to 6.9
bushels in the flush year of 1919 and slumped to
4.6 bushels iu 1920, the year of deflation. "This
decline," observes the report of the congressional
Joint Commission of Agricultural Inquiry, "was
no doubt due to failing purchasing power result'
ing from unemployment and the general depres
sion which cams upon the country in the Utter
half of 1920." . '
It can not be asserted that the American peo
ple are turning from a vegetable to a meat diet,
for the consumption of meat has 'for a long
period been undergoing a decline. ' In 1911 the
average amount of beef eaten was 73.9 pounds;
in 1919, 60 pounds, and in 1920, 56.4 pounds. Al
though consumption of pork shows a slight gatn,
yet it is now less than it was is decade ago.' The
figures show a pgr-capita .consumption of 75
pounds of pork in l911,'of 70.3 pounds in 1919,
and of 71 pounds in 1920. ; ' .'
The packers today, are worrying over the fall
ing off of meat eating, but it appears simply to
be a part of; t general condition: -which affects
almost every agricultural product. '."Cotton con
sumption in 1920," according) this government
report, "was lower than in any year since 1915."
There is, however, a gleam of reassurance in the
finding that it is now rising steadily. Wool con
sumption, however, has declined.
A continuation of this trend means .only one
thing the lowering of the American standard of
living. Our fields are still able to bear bounti
fully; the trouble fs not with'productibn; bur with
consumption. Something is radically wrong. The
home market ''must be built up, whether by im
posing tariffs, stabilizing wage and employment
conditions, increasing the efficiency and lowering
the costs' of distribution, or what other changes
that are advocated, from time to time.
The day when mart is regarded as a consumer
instead of being considered only as a producing
animal will see a recognition of one of the facts '
that underlies civilization and progress. '
bnmn sympathy. It. is not unlike in instance
In Omtlis s few months ago where vigorous pro
le. i were necesry to prevent the breaking up
of s lit ile family became ol s Irchuicsl violation
of the immigration Sometimes the purpose
of the law in this rate, the guaranty of good
citie n.hip is best served by breaking its letter.
The Decay o( Kidnaping.
A generation that shuddered at each unmis
takable approach of s gypsy caravan will ex
perience again tome of those childith thrills at
the story of a young woman who claims to have
been kidnaped end held for years by one of these
roving bands. For the mot part the Romany
folk today wander about the country in touring
cars. They are scarcely distinguishable from or.
diiiary rrost-country tourists and attract little
attention except when found ramped along a
country road with their gsy-hued garments hung
out on the bushes.
Terhaps this young woman wis stolen by
gypsies, although we have the word of the evan
gelist, Gypsy Smith, that this is not their cus
tom and there is much evidence that child stealing
Is not one of their professions. On the other
hand, it may have been that she was attracted
by the free and idle life led by the tribe and
joined them for a holiday in the open, of which
she later tired.
There have been men and women, too, before
her who sickened of the routine and confinement
of civilization. A tragic episode of American
history concerns the long search of two brothers
for their sitter, who had been carried sway by
Indians. Years later, when they found her in s
savage camp among the Squaws, she told them
she was happier where she was and refused to
Kidnaping is a serious crime today, and there
sre few instances in which the perpetrator! do
not come to grief. One remembers a flippant
story by O. Henry which revolves about the
spiriting away of the badly spoiled son of a
wealthy man. The abductors, from their camp
in the hills, dispatched a note demanding ran
som. Then they waited a week, the red-headed
youngster meanwhile making their life miser
able with his pranks and complaints. Finally
the father replied, advising them that it wai their
loss and his gain and closing with the statement
that the little bully was in exactly the proper'
company. In all haste the bad men answered
with the offer of a good round sum if the father
would relieve them of their captive.
Another Block in the Bonus Way.
The McCumber soldier bonus bill has again
been blocked on its way to the general file in
the senate, by jthe objection of John Sharp Wil
liams, democrat, ;of . Mississippi. Its advocates
are-anxious to get it up for consideration with
out delay, but the tariff has right of way and
will hardly be displaced to discuss the bonus.
Its passage at the present Session appears
certain. Then it must go back, to. the
house, for the measure is materially different
from that adopted by the representatives,
the principal change being the elimination of
the reclamation feature of the house bill and the
substitution of a plan for giving credits on land
purchase.''''-'"'' :-'- .'';."
The McCumber plan will eventually cost
$250,000 less than the house bill, bringing
the final total under $4,000,000,000, and it is strung
out over forty-threeyears, rather than to mature
in twenty,' Also,; provisions are made for allow
ing the Treasury to get intOi better shape than
it is, being confronted with the necessity of car
ing for the redemption of $7,000,000,000 of debt
in the coming two years. These features of the
bill are expected Ho-recommend it to some who
otherwise would have opposed a bonus.
Senator McCumber says the matter of a spe
cial tax, if any, to meet requirements of the
proposed law, will bei allowed to stand over to J
such time as Treasury experience may denote
what is necessary to be done. In this he is set
ting aside the suggestion of, the president that
any plan for a bonus should be accompanied by a
scheme for raising the money.
Tariff debate in the senate will be succeeded
in turn by argument on tlie bonus, and a busy
summer is ensured at the capital. .
Case of Chaplin's Mother.
A quality of Charlie Chaplin's character not
shown on the moving picture screen is being
portrayed in news dispatches that tell of his vig
' orous fight to prevent the deportation of his in
valid mother to her former: home in England. 1
The comedian's mother is suffering from men
tal disorders resulting from shell shock sustained
during the "war. when enemy air bombs terrorized
the neighborhood in which she lived. . Her sons
brought her to the United States in order that
the might have the benefit of a change of scene,
excellent medical attention and, what is probably
more healing than anything else in this case, as
sociation with her loved oneiy.' Government reg
ulations forbid the entrance of those mentally
irresponsible, but s special permit' allowed Mrs.
Chaplin to spend one year ia this country. That
year is nearly over. The Chaplin family declares
that the mother's condition is much improved and
that a further stay may result in- her complete
cure. Every possible guaranty is offered that she
will never become s public .charge
Here is a case, it would seem, where govern
ment red tape can well be set aside by a bit of
Iowa's Primary and Mississippi.
We are at a loss to understand why the
democrats should regard the nomination of a re
publican in Iowa as a democratic victory. They
know who will be elected, and they know he will
not be listed among the democrats. Any con
solation they can get out of that .fact they sre
welcome to. Senator "Pat" Harrison of Missis
sippi sees great reason for rejoicing in the out
come of the Iowa vote. This suggests a com
parison between the circumstances surrounding
the choice of Senator Harrison and the nomina
tion of Colonel Brookhart. " . -
"Pat" Harrison was chosen by his fellow
democrats of Mississippi because the senator he
succeeded had incurred the displeasure of the
president of the United States, Woodrow Wilson
sent his 'ukase from the White. House, telling the
democrats of Mississippi' they must not return
James JK. Yardman to the senate. The result is
"Pat" Harrison: Mr. Harrison modestly claims he
received 95 per cent of the votes cast at the elec
tion in 1918, but does not say how 'many were
cast. In 1916 John Sharp Williams received
74,290 votes for United States senator in Missis
sippi No record of the vote of 1918 is available,
but in 1920 for president Cox had 69,277; Har'
ding, 11,576, and Debs, 1,639, a total of 82,492
votes cast for president in Mississippi. Iowa's"
vote in 1920 for president was 862,595, and for
United States senator it was 860,467. ' ' '
Iowa, casting more than ten times the num
ber of votes returned for Mississippi, has only
two more , members of congress. When Pat
Harrison and his political associates will allow
the free, untrammeled use of the ballot in Mis
sissippi as prevails in Iowa, a different story may
be recorded. Until then it might-not be arru'ss'
if the senator from the state where voting is
suppressed should refrain from criticizing the
result in a state where citizens have an oppor
tunity to express their will at the polls. ; .- y
What Taxpayers Want.
An Omaha man, who has heard much about
high taxes and the necessity for their immediate.
reduction, visited the little town of Eagle, Lass
county, the other day. He found there a new
school building, equipped with ample class rooms,
a gymnasium and other modern items, built, at a
cost of $140,000 for the joint use of six consol-'
idated districts. Pupils are conveyed to school
by seven motor busses. He learned that recently
there was talk of reducing taxes. The' school
board decided to do its part and voted to
eliminate the special music teacher, thereby sav
ing $1,500 a year.
. Did the board get a vote of thanks for this
contribution to the taxpayers' salvation? It did
not. Instead, a mass meeting , was called and
patrons insisted that the music teacher must be
restored, to her duties.
The conclusion to be drawn, not merely from
this incident but from others like it, is that Ne
braska folk do not want taxes cut at the expense
of public service. They want cuts made by the
elimination of waste and unproductive extrava
gance, but not by restricting service, to which
they ire accustomed and which they believe to
be worth while. '
Among the gifts made by the Rockefeller
Foundation is one of $3,500,000 for rebuilding
medical institutions in Brussels. Five univer
sities in Central Eurppe received at the same
time $50,000 for apparatus and supplies. This
is an excellent piece of humanitarianism, and one
to which every American may feel he contrib-.
uted. ' . ' . '
It is reported that no exports of grain may
be expected from Russia for five years, which
improves the outlook for American farmers. If
only the Russians can feed themselves, that Js
as. much as the world can ask at present
The army flyer who disturbed the Lincoln
memorial service with his aerial stunts deserves
no more consideration than a mosquito, and he
was quite properly swatted by being deprived of
hit commission. -
The supreme court , has delayed another de
cision on s dry law technicality, but the merry
game of hide-and-seek will still go on between
the bootleggers and the rum hounds.
From State and Nation
Threahold of Mew En.
Ptoa oto DealMwii RwwA
Welsh tn the sestet the world of a hundred
years aso and the world of today, liow many
timet haa the wealth of earth and the comfort of
lu Inhabitants been multiplied In three short
generations by mere mechanic al development!
Yet the record tend to ahow that our mevhan
leal advance now la greater In ten years than it
formerly was In fifty. "I believe," eayt a man
of treat vision who virtually stood in at the
birth of the ae of eleotrU-lty. "that the Inventive
skill of man. if permitted to run Ita course, will
within the next It years have so conquered and
haroeaeed the eecrvts and power of nature trmj
the whole world can be fed, clothed and main
tained In s condition of comfort approaching
luxury, If no man In It works more than three
hours s day! "He did not view such s condi
tion aa desirable thins. He titled it sa s
probable fact "And heaven only knowt what
will htppen to us," he added, "when such a
period arrives, for the prosperity will be too
great for humtn ntture to stand."
Wherein Is humanity falling T There haa
been virtually no progreae tn he eolence of gov
ernment In seventy generations. There la plenty
of the sort of patriotism that bares the breast
to bullets, but In the routine conduct of govern
ment men still sacrifice the public wetl to
private Interest, and selfishness la rampant The
Msh Ideal of public service la found In the text
books, not In the Uvea of statesmen and prej
udice feeda In the public forum. How wide the
sap! What better for the general good than so
briety, but the bootlegger pllei his trade In the
precincts of respectability end men of sffnlrt,
who ought to know better, prsta of personal
liberty and defy the law when every faculty of
Intelligence they possess unites in warning them
that tha very plentltude of power which In
creasing knowledge haa given humanity, with sll
the reaultant complexity of modern civilized life,
has made it Imperative that men keep their
heads. The sort of life that It ahead for pos
terity will terminate in chaoa unless there It
development In the telenet of government,
which meant s ntw concept of tht responsibility
of the Individual officer and of the unofficial
Individual in common sacrifice for the general
good. When through divine knowledge we have
been unburdened of the sweat of the body and
the fruitt of the earth turned over to us, can
.we be capable of self-government T
Aye, Indeed we are on the threshold of s new
era. ss President Harding says, and It la the kind
of era that men cannot even vision in their
dreams Never before haa the future glowed so
brightly and appealed to strongly. What a mag.
nlficent future It can be! What a splendid fu
ture it it sure to be If mankind it willing! We
may well be appalled by the magnitude of Its
Proa Um Dram's Josnisl-Blottaita. .
" Out a Kearney Fred W. Thomas of ths First
National bank, Omaha, told ths bahkert of
group S that he did not believe that they wished
to see a state rural credit system established
but that' unless' something could be done to fi
nance agriculture, rural credits were coming.
Mr. Thomas also said that America was afflicted
with a deluge of legislation.
By the latter etatement Mr. Thomas referred
to the vague Idea that the general government
is financially omnipotent; that by some magic
it can do what the people individually or in
associations cannot do and that It possesses a
bottomless Fortunatut purse in short that
every ill can be cured by a statute. No abler
address upon legislation and the functions of
credit was ever delivered in Nebraska and Mr.
Thomas waa right In his contentions.
There -are many projecta which should re
ceive government aid, auch for instance aa the
Grext Laket-St Iiawrence Waterway plan; but
in the majority of Instances it is unquestionably
best to permit the people to work out their own
salvation under beneficent lawa. If legislation
continuet to pile up in this country a time will
soon come when there will be no Individual in
itlative left - Government control of nearly all
lines of business will mean that men will cease
to Invest their money In enterprises where profit
Is limited snd hazard made great by law.
Mr. Thomas also had the courage to say that
the packers were not plundering the country but
were as much Interested in Increased Rroductlon
as were the farmers and cattlemen. Too many
addresses before bankers' and farmers' con
ventions are mera stereotyped platitudes. Mr.
Thomas deserves all credit for saying emphat
ically what he thought and what he deemed It
well for the people to know. .
Atrocities at Home.
From th. Fmtmtn.
An ex-governor of a middle western state re
turned the other day from Russia, and Informed
his friends and neighbbors that they should not
think of paying a visit to the land of the soviet
republic. The advice was gratuitous; moreover,
he published it on what teems the .very wortt
.choice of a day a day when the chief organ
of middle-western opinion recorded aa taking
Elaee in and about the metropolis of the Great
akes certain incidents reminiscent of those
alleged to have been taken in Moscow two or
three yeart ago. The day't grist was as follows:
two cases of bomb-throwlns; several policemen
shot down; over a dozen holdups accompanied
by violence and assault; innumerable motor-car
accidents; the wholesale arrest of labor-leaders
for alleged conspiracy; the deliberate attempt
to destroy 72 apartments by incendiarism; and
last but" not least, the trial of the governor of
the state for alleged misapproproation of the
state's funds." "
These sre a few of the doings which greeted
the ex-governor on his arrival from the land
where law'n order it unknown and private prop
;rty stands tn Jeopardy. A little more advice
from our ex-governors; a few more murders,
bomb-outrages, holdups; robberies by officials,
departmental frauds and other such happening!
as now regularly meet the eye of the reader of
middle-western newspapers, a little more of this
Kind of thing, and we shall presently tee ad
vertisements by tome enterprising tourist com
pany offering cheap tickets , for Moscow and
other placet in Russia, where things, teem to be
so quiet that even the Red Cross agents can
not find another sensation wherewith to scare
the wits out of our State Department. Washing
ton papers please copy.
Time for a Test
Prom th. MlnnetoU Star.
. The American Civil Liberties league Is pre
paring to make a test of the powers of the pri
vate guards in the coal districts of Pennsylvania
An attorney! of the league went to Vintondale
this week where meetings of miners have been
dispersed by mine guards, held a meeting, and
was arrested on the charge of trespass by the
guards. Jn .return the attorney has had ar
rested the head' of the Vintou Colliery company
and four guards. . ,:
; There haa been much strong-arm work in
the mining-districts on the part of mine owners
and their private-guards. Meetings have been
rorbldden; , union organizers have been hustled
out of the mining towns. Free speech has been
made an unknown privilege.
It is about time the tyranny of these condi
tions was challenged. The representatives of
the Civi Liberties union cannot be brow beaten
as can a handful of miners. They are aware of
their civil rights and can defend them. The
union- has some means of letting the public
know what Is happening to its representatives
m the mining towns and has some funds to make
a fight 4
On the basis of what the Civil Liberties union
has been able to do in similar cases, we predict
the coal owners are going to have an uncom
fortabJe time with the attorney who went to
vintondale. The home of this excellent organ
ization is at -138 Thirteenth etreet, New York
city. The Civil Liberties union has a modest
budget supported by voluntary contributions,
ipr its campaigns in defense of civil liberties.
- :' ,Cbeer Up!
Prom too DiUj' OUthomu.
Cheer up! Be an optimist emile!
An observer made a study for several years
or countenances he met on the street Surely,
he thought everyone would be "smilin' through "
especially at this time pf year. To his surprise
he found that many were still wesrlng that un
Those fellows are depriving themselves of one
of the real pleasures of life. There was a time
when nearly everyone had to smile in the face
of harassing conditions. That time is gone:
money is easier; business it better: Jobs are more
plentiful; summer is here; the fields are in
bloom; the fish are bitin, there's no excuse for
a frown and no place in the world for a gloomy
Nature is smiling. Csn't you?
- Way to a Better World.
Proa Um Loublsn (Mo.) SOonuL
If there were more of the law's delays in
making the laws and less In enforcing them it
would make a better world for everyh dy.
How to Keep Well
By DK. W. A. IVANS
QuMtieat t KfMe kyiM, taaiU
wa aad pfeveBtiM el Sm.se, oaS
MtloS tm Or. gvsae tr wii.rt ml
Tke Boo. wtll to eaotrereo porMMNo
eutjao te trfer IubIuim. bore e
ol o, seSrooooo) Mvowee it oo
mmoS.' Or. Com UI bo mm
Sloseeols mr tronrlts tor iaSiviaawl
Siooaooe, Assrooo lot tort im tare el
TOO MUCH MEDICINE.
Dr. J. D. Love has tialn tsktn lilt
Itnce In hand snd It Jousting sgalntt
the promiscuous giving of medu-lne.
especially in the south, end to chil
dren. Medicines have their place In the
cure of disease, but nine times out of
10 when they ere uted they are
l' rt out of place.
The avert it acute Illness will tub
tide and the procest of subsiding will
not be htttaned by ttking medicine
I gather from Dr. Lovt't tttte
ments thut ht would throw tht ordi
nary houtehold medicine ctblnet In
to the fire, tnd ht would havt about
two-thirds of the physicians' visits
In advice and counsel, but without
measuring out any powders, doming
any pills or writing a prescription
for any medl-lne.
For calomel he hat a kindly word,
even though this drug it greatly
He tayt tht southern people sre
great eutert of fat. In consequence,
they are bilious.
Of course, calomel has no special
effect in ettrnng up the liver, but it
does act on the uper intestine. Of
course, it uptett the stomach and
cnuset vomiting, but in tplte of that
there aro timet when it doet good.
Especially it thlt to among heavy fst
It oocurs to my mind that to pre
scribe a light diet free from fst, for
a while, would be even a better plan.
He thinks the people take far too
much quinine. Ninety per cent of the
sick people In the south get quinine
at tome time or other during, the
As a rule, those with malaria do
not get enough quinine. They take
it long enough to break-up the chills,
but not long enough to cure the dis
ease. On the other hand, of those who
are given quinine, at least SO per cent
are not benefited, and tome sre
But, coming first in the list of
harmful drugs, at customarily used,
it opium. In the infections
diarrhea of babies, and In the pneu
monias, coughs and coldt of children
and adults It it customary to give
mixtures containing opiates.
- Most home medicine cabinets
carry a few. bottles of such medi
cines patent and otherwise. The
law still permits paregoric and ether
medicines containing as much opium
aa paregoric to be told to any and
everybody, without having the facta
aet for on the label.
The temptation to cheek diarrhea
by a dote of cholera mixture, or to
restrain a cough by the use of a
paregoric cough mixture, is strong.
Pluriglandular substances and mix
ed vaccines he also places in the list
of frequently misused drugs.
Cut Down Food, Not Water.
N. M. writes: "Nearly all of the
'How to Get Thin' articles that I have
read say not to drink water at meals.
Some say drink little all the time.
What about this? What in H20
could add to one's fatty tissue? Or
does water with food make the food
more easily absorbed? - If so, should
the thin drink water with meals to
fatten? . I
"I am slightly overweight, so avoid
fats and starches, but I do drink a
lot or water, as I exercise a good
A famous German cure for obesity
limited the daily allowance of water
and prohibited drinking of water
I presume the thought was that
In this way there would result less
ened absorption of food.
Hawk proved that drinking a
moderate amount of water with
meals and within two hours after
wards promoted digestion. -
If you tend to become obese.
limit your intake of food, but do not
disturb your digestion by taking too
Clam Juice Benefits.
Miss S. D. writes: "Please tell me
what Little Neck claim Juice from
east coast clams Is good for, If bene
ficial. If so, should the Juice be
hot or cold?'
It is used as a filler, a flavored
water, an appetizer, as it the case
with other strained soups.
It contains some mineral salts and
a little food values of other kinds.
Obey Law on Measles.
M. S. writes: "Must a child re
covering from measles stay Indoors
from the day the rash appears until
Yet. Most laws as to measles
specify that the patient must say in
for a certain number of days after
the appearance of the eruption.
Thie It long enough to carry be
yond the disappearance of the erup
tion. Obey the law.
Beach Baths Better.
Henry writes: "Which are better,
the baths at the beach during July
and August or Turkish bath?"
Batht at the beach during July
Turkish baths meet a different
Don't you prefer high qual
ity and dependable safety in
this important food milk?
Especially if it costs you no
Borden's is highest quality
at no added cost. It's pure
country milk with the
cream left in.
(Tho IW More Ho mm froolo te Me
r04l.r ojka oo.ro Is town ear u
Mliaa. II toeeoole Itol Iriwt fce
r-ooaaabrr totol, mmt oor tee o.o. II
Iw IhMi Ikol Ik- mom ml the orriioe
ooawvoMr oat MM, owl pnrorilf
for fuklk-ellM., tirt SMI ko eojltno taof
Sao or Hk akooa be to eoaliag.
Ili'llglun in Newspaper.
Nelkun, Nb., June -To the
Kditor of The liee: The under
signed It hrsrtily in accord with the
loiter sppetrlng In your Mondty
morning itsut of Tht Pa by Jsmes
11. Woolley of Qrtnd ttUnd. In
deed, thlt letter simply tit forth
what 1 believe to be a very general
sentiment existing, but not publicly
expreeaed, smong the people st
Inrge throughout the ttatt, etpa
cially among those who sre not
given over wholly to sports at hsv
Ing the first plact In their lives snd
especially on Bundty,
And I 6m think that by giving
tpnee to thlt expressed sentiment
will disclose what hat been found
true In the commercial world, "that
the tupply largely creates the de
mand." At lent, it Mr. Woolley well ex
prettet It, "there ere tent of thou
sand! of peraont who demand thtt
Christianity tnd tht church be given
ar tW W tw oM
on 4231, or Mortal OtOO.
Set for JooW. el Ste
omIo looMUio mmi toft
- JSjm biOmeht
greater putli'liy Iran your ptper
is giving lo thlt tuhtaet1 And ibis
it not only true of The Bo but e(
tbout every teenier paper isretigli.
eui we country; and I do believe
that Men end every one of them
will find s growing end sppreeuuve
demand for mure spare being de
voted to the ehurc-n. tnd whtt ntsket
ins cnurcn ana me home whtt It it
tsd ought to be. T. W. COLB.
a a l - ..lt-oj
7o Urfe DoJtaooM Bator Ceeewo.
1 --IHo- "l??-
Wm oi J.u a
I .... lUu. mi A
At the RolU-Royce is the supreme in
automobiles, to it the Mason & Hamlin
Piano the ultra de luxe in Pianodom.
If you wish a Real Piano, one to last a lifetime, an
instrument recommended by great artists, this is it.
The price is higher
is the quality.
1513 DOUGLAS STREET
The Art and Muuc Slore
Did Heavy Damage to
of Our Branch Stores
Almost Wrecking Building
Insurance adjustments have been made, and in order
to repair building immediately, hundreds of garments
have been sent to Omaha for quick, immediate selling'!
Quick, Drastic Action Is Necessary !
Omaha women are face to face with the mightiest price
sacrifice that has ever gone on record in the city! !
Skirts - Dresses
Offered to Omaha Women at
a Fraction of Their Worth
In many of the garments, even the scent of smoke is
gone! Some are soiled by water! A few are smoked!
They're all offered to you in what we promise you will
be Omaha's most gigantic, most sensational selling
One Lot of Ladle.' One Lot of Ladies' One Lot of Ladies' One Lot of brand
all-wool Tricotine, Gingham fine MILLINERY. new DRESSES.
Velour and Serge DRESSES. New Enclosed in cases at New Canton Crepes
DRESSES. Some """'.d Vri fr wav time of fire. Some and . p or t styles.
d.n,h.?ed,ov'3-..Nto sr.g:ls.htir.on:j irAtzsz-
l.tt While they last they jMt While they last
$4.98 8. 99c $11.99
One Lot of f iae ell- One lot of Ladies' and One Lot of fine bead- One Lot of Ladies'
woo SUITS- Not Children's COATS. ed Georgette, Pongee fine spring COATS.
For fall and winter. Canton Crepe Some very slightly
damaged. Some BLOUSES. Value. to M Notdam.
Values np to $50.00. B $32.50. While Net damaged. While Values to $50.00.
While they last they last they latt While they latt
9.99 $4.95 $2.49 $14.95
ACROSS FROM HAYDEN'S
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