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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1922)
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MOHMNC EVENING SUNDAY
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(hurt, an4 ho )hynfI Ji.oomfort it enhanced
j by frequently stepping en th but aur real ym
J j)ihy fan out to the fellow ho it strppir.gr thre
at once in step rrom Dewy Lit ami jetting
from or side of th street to th othsr.
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"From State and Nation'9
Editoriah from other .ictviptipcr.
LET THE RAILROADS COMPETE.
Out in western Nebraska th potato growin art
akinjf for a reduction of freight ratca in order to
mako it r-vth whilo fr thm to di? their crop.
Tbruughout the atate the ned for luwcr ahipptnK
oiti ii ktanly felt. Tha blama for thia condition,
o rloui berauia of the great ditanc of Ncbraaku
from the eaatern marketa, ia laid on the Cummins
Competition mut bo reitored in tranportation.
Railroade that can afford to haul goode at a lower
eharco than othere ahould be prrmitted or forced
to do 10. The regulations of the Interstate Com
meree commission mut et maximum rather than
a minimum rate. It ia not juit to the people that
some roada ahould receive more than an adequate
profit in order that worthleaa lines may be aure of a
return on their investment also. Under the cloak of
war emergency the Wilson administration inaugur
ated a railroud policy unfuir to the public.
Establishment of railroad competition to bring
down freight and passenger charges ia one of the
principal aims of 11. 11. Howell, republican candidate
for the United States senate. On this point the re
publican state platform declares:
"We rcommeni th rMtnrnllon of competition
In rilri rutfK ami the powers of lotjil regulatory
comrnls'Hione over rallruml rates wltliiu the utateti."
As to the pohsibility of Justly obtaining lower
rate there can be no question. Operating expenses
have decreased, and while aume few lines are losing,
others arc profiting richly.
The Cummins-Esch art, in Section 15a, gave the
Interstate Commerce commission authority and duty
to sanction rates to yield a fair return, defining a
fair return in fixing which the commission is to con
sider among other things the transportation needs
of the country and the necessity of enlarging such
fsciht.'is in order to provide adequate transporta
tion. The commission also is directed to proclaim
the rafe of return at which it would aim in its rate
Under this clause much mischief has arisen. The
seeds of this were sown in the federal control act
of March 21, 1918. Thia was the McAdoo-Shallen-berger
guaranty, originating in a democratic con
gress at the time the railroads were taken under fed
eral controL Thia is the guarantee of railroad profits
that cost the federal treasury $2,000,000,000. If
thia democratic measure had been continued in force
instead of being repealed by the republican congress,
the drain would have been almost doubled,
The Cummins Esch bill made the mistake of al
lowing this guarantee to continue for six months
longer, repealing it, however, September 1, 1920.
Since that date the United States treasury has not
paid a single dollar as a railway guarantee. The
policy of guaranteeing rail profits out of the treas
ury was originated by the democrats, and repealed
by the republicans.
The Cummins-Esch law, however, contains too
many other provisions, hang-overs of the democratic
regime. Congressman Andrews points out one in
Section 15a, by which roads are grouped for rate
making purposes, and rates are to be pitched at a
level assuring the poorest managed line a profit, thus
giving the more advantageously situated lines license
to charge the same rates and pile up enormous profits
at the expense of shippers. A bill is now pending in
congress to repeal this provision. Another would
amend Section 13, by which intrastate rates are held
under federal control.
While both of these changes are necessary to the
better adjustment of the transportation aituation,
ytt it might be much better to repeal the Cummins
Esch act entire. The effort to combine in that law
regulation of wages, working conditions and rates
has not been successful. The labor problem is im
portant enough to be treated in a separate bill, leav
ing it to another measure to restore competition and
return to the states their lost power over local rates.
A CALL TO BROTHERHOOD.
A s'roi'g appeal to the chunhta and leader of
religion to unite against the force of international
bittern hat been Usued by the noteJ Dritinh di
vine,, Dr. Jowett. Declaring that the spirit of war
I prfneot even in council of peace, and that men are
talking about the "next ar" a thouuh it were the
most natural thing in the world, he conclude:
4 "Tt.a puliu- wi. Itav failcl in eUllilili. a
rlshtrou pwr, n1 men veryliir ari fi'vllng
tli nr.i of Rum Hir whl U Mmll lift all inilin.
c.il rrlitlrnh!p out of tha rut ami mire In which
tliry hi f illrn utiil iri.it the pmailiility of nutluii
at uuii fiiti-ruuili'iml fraternity. It i nut Mft mitl
miH nnJ. It t the enlargi-ntMit of merely p
riHhi.il ami patriotic fflluwulilp Into th family of
nun. It I the traimfomiatkm of lli klngdoni of
tin world Into th Kuilom of Co1. Ami w lint i
lli power whj''h I to do tin except th power of
n-tlfc-iori? On mime appointed dty let the ltli'-ver(
in Clirint to th-lr churrhr. a they went In th'
enrly ilui vt the war, and In mm mmiiltanuu act
of tlcli'Miion tuid au(lll)li1et lurntlon let them pro
i liiin tli.'lr iter unci put pose fur a M'i e4 padc
nn'l their belief in the common brotherhood cf man
kind." Dr. Jowett propose a council of peace with dele
gate druwn from the ranks of religion, science, art
and literature, a representing the less material ele
ments of modern socety. There is even now an un
organized fellowship of men and women who are
pondering on these questions. They only await leader
ship to erect the banner of moral ideals on which
the future of the world depends.
SO COMMON SENSE TRIUMPHED.
A huge sigh of relief escapes the dean of gk!i
in the Omaha high schools, at she says "I told you
so," and points out that short skirts, "knickies,"
bobbed hair and the like have vanished, so far as
the school girls are concerned. This dean was one
of the sensible women, and knows girls because she
is in sympathetic contact with them in largo quanti
ties day after day throughout the school year.
She is aware that in the average American girl
it no more barm than is found in the dewdrop.
Either may be polluted, but neither has any inherent
element of impurity. Flapperism is not over with,
for the girls still are human beings, and possessed
of animal energy in variable degrees, and that an
outlet for thjs must be found it equally certain. So
long as it does no more of harm than resulted from
the recent wave of extreme dress and habits of per
sonal adornment, the escape of this surplus of ani
mation will excite only interested amusement on part
of the well balanced elders.
What the girls will do next awaits the unfolding
of time, but they will find some way to make their
presence in the world known to all. In the end, the
cycle is bounded in the sententious comment of a
current cynic: "Young folk grow up to be old folks
and worry about the doings of young folks.''
CIVILIZING SUPPLY AND DEMAND.
Our old friends, supply and demand, cut up some
riueer didoes, now and then. Ordinarily, you know,
an increased consumption of any article encourages
a higher price. It is only when supply exceeds the
demand that price fall. One may see that illus
trated in the case of coal, lumber, food and innum
erable other instances.
Out in Kearney, however, the process has been
reversed. There a lack of rain h left the trees
and lns suffering for moisture. The water v'n. j
FALSIFIED TAX FIGURES EXPOSED.
There is an old saving that it takes a good many
shovclbful of dirt to bury the truth. This knowledge
comes too late to the democratic state committee,
which has resorted to the trick of adding the county
and state taxes on isolated farms and presenting the
total as the amount levied for the support ot the state
In most of these cases the land referred to is re
mole from Omaha. To check up the figures printed
by the democratic organs is not easy, but it has been
done, and reveals either an utter lack of veracity or a
total unfaniillarity with the problem of taxation.
To quote a paragraph from a recent editorial in
the World-Herald, which has had much to say on the
question of state taxation:
"Take Louis Hermann, of Pleasnnton. in Buffalo
county. His total taxes grew from 525.68 In 3916 to
IH2S.70 in and the stata taxes alone grew from
$13.91 to $54.97."
Here, in that figure ot $54.97, is either a bold at
tempt to deceive the citizens of Nebraska or a demon
stration of complete ignorance of the Nebraska tax
system. Examination of the county treasurer- books
in Kearney show that the state tax laid on Mr. Her
mann's farm was less than half of that amount. In
stead of paying $34.97, he paid $27.08 in state taxes.
Statistics equally erroneous have been given out by
the democratic state committee on several other tracts
of land in Buffalo county. In each of these the amount
of the state tax is given as more than double the real
figure. This is shown in the following table, certified
by the county treasurer oi Buffalo comity:
State to Demo-
0'itr. UeMTiption. Tux. crats.
W. It. Hankius SE'iNU'i 3 12-14 4A1 9.07
lleitha Kocherscheldt SWH 51213 :".7 56.19
Louis Hermann SKU 9 T.' 1 27.0U 54 97
Oorce Koyle, N K '4 20-12-1 7.54 15. SI
W, .1. KUSS. SYV'i 4 11-1S 20 U 4091
S. M. Heeler, NV4 20-9-1 1 4rt.?;l S3.li)
K. r. young, FV4 10 1115 M l.'. TIM
Martin L"'Sr. NWV, 7 10 17 I'-l 31 M.S8
Nellie Meitlr. W JJ-10-U 7.0 KW I
Frank ra. NV t! D I 23 4MJ
Time enough has clapne-d since The Omaha Uee
fir.-t called attention to the distortion of the tx
i ur, f., tUr, ,l,m.t..riiti 1ailr tt ietifv their
Imwevrr. ha not taken advantage of the pressing - . . . , ,
ritm It lhrtua lUnltcr,
It I iit4l that th fun' cf
! hou!4 t li1 to th men'
inov. (it turn a referendum
that caked In Illlnol on th pr
minKiliility of liklit wine wrut betr,
J utl III Mnai liuxaltii ,oii th nil
' oriivnl of ti Hi ule rnfi.rceini tit lw,
It I vrfm:t!y true that liuM the
vote on either of th lue t hu.
til t.j .u.luliiil'in, tim litw t
prnent tn1. It wouhi xtlll l In
rfTtfi'ttv legally. No t.it I'UU by
It Iiiilcptaileut action annul within
it i'n bonier a toiititutlii.i
niTienilmeiit, lf thit er Mrilt
It wmiltl lino Iwii entirely within
th power of my In.lh liliia emiilu nt
Ute lit Mil)' tilne Much thu rlvil r
tn re n-t eiills!nf aliiveiy,
tf It ei pulll. tmv tiit in the
union to. lay tnifcht hy a u'eenful
rrft'ieinlum vote (h'l'ilve women of
tli fruni'hlte. It In perfectly ap
parent, therefore, tliat nothlne uhicli
th lii'lU Irhul euie iliwe tmn aff't
the hindinu aiitborlty of th nth
Hut this oucri'M of th liciuor fort e
In either of then referendum vote
would t used by tlmiu a a pier-
ful weapon In their preeent campaiitn
to raptui th country ag.tlii fur
rum. It wouhl mke fiiforrment of
th law doubly dlllicult. . In Mime.
( huiett th Uli ' of ti lliruor
fore, by the defntt cf the state en
forcement bill, wouli mean thiit th
fin pulil by violator of th Voletead
act won li go Into th national treas
ury inmeiol nf Into th tat treasury.
v would apt-filly hear from th
friend of th auloon of th burden
imposed upon th ut and of the di-
verelon of (late moneye Into the rui
tlon coffer. If th Illlnol proponi
tlon should uccet, th nation would
be told that on of It greatest ntut.-e
hud repudiated th llth amendment
In letter and In ipirit, and that ef
forts to enfore It there must be re.
carded almoet a the Impontlon of
th will of the conqueror upon an un
for thee reaiton It I entlal
that all who deelr to prevent tho re
turn of th auln to power eliould
vote against every proposition to
weaken In the augment degree the
force of th 1 8th amendment and
the Volstead act by which it i Riven
effect, and for all endeavors to make
enforcement more ri-rtaln. It would
be folly to Ignore th gravity of tha
situation present or to underestimate
the strength of the Iluuor forccit now
engaged in the effort to undermine
temperance. Those forces are thor
oughly organized, liberally Una need,
and posnes sphere of influence in
section of society where It ws not
supposed that anarchistic; activity
gainst the enforcement of law could
find any place. It must not be for.
gotten that great and presumably
rejected financial institution In
New York and other great center
are still heavily burdened with com
merclal paper. Issued by distillers,
which they bold and on which, th;y
enn recover only by breaking down
the rule of prohibition. Thl fact
noes fur to explain tha apparent con
nivance with lawlessness of many
presumably respectable forces, both
journallstlo and political, which hnve
allied themaelvea with the movement
agnlnst th ISth amendment.
Ther wa never a time when uni
versal vigilance waa more necesfary.
man now. ina moment Is critical.
The fight for the re-establishment ot
force of temperance have won a
notable victory in the recent pri
maries, which have given assurance
that the next congress will be quit
as dry and probably drier than tha
preeent one. But that la only a skir
mish. The main bottle ia mill on.
Victory in It, while It will not assure
final triumph, will drive back th
forces of lawlessness and disorder.
Illinois and Massachusetts! an the
strategic point. The people of these
states should b particularly awake
to their duty.
Marriage and Art.
From Iv'ebnuka City PrefB.
Because we recently expressed the
humble opinion that so many women
who adopt artistic careers have do
mestic entanglements and suffer tha
disillusionment which is often affili
ated with marriage, Marie "VVeekes of
the Norfolk Press takes us to task and
intimates that we subscribe to the be-
her that "der place for der wimmlns
i In der kltchln' makinr biskits foi
der men." Nothing could be farther
from our Intention. We hold no such
old-fashioned opinion, We Insist.
moreover, that the woman who ties
herself to household drudgery is a
sia.ve to convention; a slave in the
same category with the man who is so
busy with his petty business affairs
that he cannot look about and appre
ciate the wonders of nature. We mere
ly expressed the belief that marri;ia
to art, in a surprisingly and increas
ingly number ot instances, nie.itis
eventual domestic disturbance, based
on misunderstanding and objections.
e hav only to point to tho record
to sustain our contention. Musician,
painters, writers, actors the devo
tee of tha seven arts have repeated
ly declared that th oil of artistic
leanings and th calm and nlacid
waters of domestic complacency do
not mix. 1'erhaps, however, it is the
exception that proves the rule of con-
nuninl agreement. We refuse to be
drawn into artful argument.
need for more sprinkling-. Instead, it has reduced its
rates 23 pr cent and urges citlrens to uo more
There is something in this defiance of th law of
supply and demand tha. whi! pleasing, is upttipg
to economic theory. U mut be that in Kearney
ti'9 beauty and horn development are set abov
erne of th bter motive of bf. rrrhap the
known Uw of uppty and dm4 ii undergoing a
littl humanising. It ea stand, a lot, :td th middle
i statements, and yet this has not been done. From the
stump their orators are quoting these fake statistic
of farm taxes, and their newspapers re printing
tnem. (.harlcs If. Uandall, and the entire republican
bt of candidate ar bent on towering the people's
tates. They rfli4 that the co of government,
stte, tour.ty, school district, tonrship and muni
cipal, is ton hik'h. The pecit legislative session
fi; a cut ef on third in UU ta. for lr,'2.
huh i mre thtt h keen don generally in th
Rom of Our Chief Necessities.
From the Cincinnati Ennulrar,
In casting about for relief from
vexatious. Irritating and oneroua bur-
dens sufferers are likely to go awrv, copies
or. n use an old express!', not t
.ilde to e th woiMls for the trees.
I su.'iUy in seeking the causes for con
ditions complained about we bo too
fur a'teM and f:,il to look about ti.
wher th rent incentives are to be
found for harassing r'iig, Then
leain. we full to theorising when w
uliouM Im intensely pni'-iii-
liberty, b it ! people ft ho tV l;b-vi-tir
anil tinr liUrty.
hat tin roiiuiry needs I not a
job for every nun, but a real man for
hut tin loiititry tiee.la Isn't to
I-t tool late from tli eople, but
for fie iopla lu gel luur flout III
What tUJ rounlry need I not
mors intiee nf teri'iinry, but nur
mil'' to the gallon.
What thl count i-v r.eeds It more
tractor anil lee detractor.
U hut tin country nwl leu't more
young nun nmkliik- ived, but inuie
yiiung men pbiutliig aiud.
What this country rn-od la more
I'lillil oil tl n old libit Slid ia paint
on the young face.
What thl country need lint't a
lower rat cf inti rest on money, I ut
a lusher liitict In work.
AMi.it thl coimtrv nerds I to fol
low the fiMitstepa of the fHtlir. In
stejul of the footstep of the dancing
The Adilillonsl Judgri.
fmrn tl.a tvahmtun sr.
Th Increase by Zi of th nuinlier
of federal Jutgt I a welcome and
Important matter at this time. Ther
Is a good deal of huslnesa to b taken
cr of. Litigation In volume rt
grown out of the war, and tha vol
unit i likely to grow birger for some
time to tome.
The bench, federal or state, ahould
never be short. Thr should alway
b Judge enough to give prompt at
tention to all business presented.
Thi ha not boen th caw for
sears. Complaint of congeited dock
et lav often been heard and effort
mad to remedy th trouble.
At last we have action a to th
federal bench. It may not be suffi
cient, but it I a start, and warrant
th hope that if still mora Judge ar
necessary they will be provided from
time to time as th ned 1 demon
strated. "The lw' delay" 1 an old and fa
mou phrase, and hn often been o
counted us evil with muny ramifica
tion. It baa even been pleaded a a
left-handed Justification for lynch
ing. Horn apologl! for mob hav
cimracterlzcd the mob ipirit a an
Impatience on the part of excitable
people with the slow because crowded
proccsse of tho courts. Prompter
trials and th meting out ot Justice
would, they hav asserted, put an
end to that ort of Iawl-snes.
It is u good and lit time to ay
that the salaries ot all federal Judgcfl
should be raited. They re among
th poorest paid cf our puUk: serv
ants. Dangerous Joke,
Prom tha Columbia Talefrsm.
Within recent 1hv th newspaper
have reported a half doren "practical"
Joke with fatal termination. Down
in Alabama, some colleg boy framed
a plan to vamp a student who took
no part in social affair where ladle
were present. They induced a col
lege girl, daughter of a very proud
family, to play the part of tho vamn.
f-h played her role so successfully
that the backward college boy quick
ly asked tho girl to marry him. She
then returned to the company of the
boys who had planned th "practical"
vamping. All went well for a day or
two, and all the boya and girls In the
little college were nlckorlng over
th uccesi.ful vamping stunt. At
length the victim discovered that it
wa all a "practical" Joke, snd that
th girl who vamped him was not in
earnest, and did not mean to marry
mm. ine mow staggered tho bov.
Th ditgrac eemed mor than h
could bear. That evening, after writ
ing a letter or exolanat on to hi
mother, the boy ended his own life.
One year ago this very day a "prac
tical" Joke wa perpetrated upon dev.
eral visitor in Columbus. They hud
arrived here to attend a public tain
of pedigreed hogs. In the evening all
the auctioneers at the sale, and oma
other guests, were invited to tha
horn of Mr. Matt Abts. whose tn
they were hero to attend. At the
proper moment somebody proposed a
crap game. All tha auctioneer In
sisted they knew nothing about the
game. The host and other friends in
sisted upon teaching the visitors tha
secrets of the game. It was not to
be a real gambling game. Nobody
was to really win or lose any money.
It was Just a play game, the oniy
purpose being to teach the gams to
the visiting auctioneers. All the
company gathered In tho front room
and the dice were produced. One of
tne practical Jokers threw some
money on the table. The monev was
quickly "fadd" by others, and the
bones began galloping. Following
the very first throw of the dice a city
policeman appeared and arrested the
whole crowd on a gambling charge.
Some wealthy cliixens who were.
In on the practical 1ok gave bonds,
for the appearance of all member of
the party in police court next morn
ing. The poor auctioneers, upon
whom the practical" joke was
played, didn't get much sleep that
night. One of the younger of the
animated talking machines had been
married only a few weeks and he
was overwhelmed wit!) a sense of
sham In contemplating tho effect hi
anet would hav upon his new wifo
and her parents.
nut now conies the fruit, of that
practical Joke. One of the noted
auctioneers present at that "practi-
si Joka crap game one year aco
was Col. Krashel cf Harlan. Ia. He
Is now the nominee for an important
political office in the tat of Iowa.
Ill political enemies have secured
of the two Columbus news-
.t,ul Item teedare el The Haeeis
Use. Rar et 1 Mxalat
ar lM4 le vt tkit (aluwa frelr
la pitaj m tMilart t fwUlM,
r..ltl.al Bargain Kale.
Omli T th lalitor of the Uma-
l. t. a. - k .1,(1.,.-, ltM
'of my.eif am) few tiiiillmly think-
lug mid similarly volipg Mend tu
ji'tleinl the tli motBlIC meeting l 'he
1 Konieneilo r'atnrihiy eiilig. 'J'lm
IprlviligM was tlistiiu llv in t'u.t the
other wer present to receive final
I instruction aa to th method of
llciting vote for the democratic
patty at the forthcoming election.
tur prtacm v-ua inl ntioiutliy actl
denl.il. Thi coi. inbui ion to your column,
therefore, i by way of Mdv.ioc in-form-itlon
how we (we being the grop
ing pul, Ho Keeking the light u Men 'II
are going to be sold on thu demo
emtio (-undulate tin year.
Mindful I hut the people of (hi
territory ar deep in th study and
practice, of mlotiinunnlilp, ami pie
naming that tha wl of thu demo
cratic u.pir.iius will be by thi same
soicntirto method that Prof, 1t-r
and other hav explained to U. we
ventur our tinniest analyst of th
forthcoming 3n day bargain aul.
Hul 1. iet atttntlon. Thl
will b don by soma on whimper
ing to uu th magic words, "bon
us, ' ' tiiriff." or Newberry."
Kule 1. Get Interot. Ther a re
several hort cut, ony on of
which you may expect. For in
stance: a. "The country need Hitch
cock." Thl will make anyoii t
up and tike notice.
b. "The word 'republican la
ynonymoii with 'Inemelency,'
'dishonesty," etc." There ar io
"I'eopl conno ted with Urg In
dustrie Hhoulci not have anything
to do with government. 0-t demo
crats." d. "Making the able bodied man
go to war at ISO a month and pav
ing cripple and other IIS a day
to tay at borne la a beautiful Illus
tration of republican inefficiency."
. "Elect a democratic nate
and It will relieve the peopl of
Michigan of it senatorial embar
rasament. A democratic senate will
relieve all embarrassments."
f. "The democrats, wlitn in con
trol of Nebraska did three things,
thre divorces the Judiciary, the
schools and one otheV." Th infer
ence is to b craftily left with you
that it you put th democrat back
for four or live years more they
will effect another divorce.
g. "The democrats. In their
short control cf Nebraska, passed
more laws than th republican can
hope to." This 1 du to pull a real
Kule 3. Get desire. You are now
suffused with a desire. A desire to
take down the trusty flintlock and
go gunning for a republican.
Rule 4. Oet action. Having
armed yourself and Joined the rank
and file of the democratic party,'
action follow at once. Th ol
Idea is to make war on th repub
Hons and you are fighting with
party that ha experience. In mak
ing war. When It conies to milk
ing war they know their stuff.
They admit It.
According to our worthy lecturer,
th salesman Is supposed to inject
something about th goods he ha to
sell along about "Rule. 2, Get Interest,
subdivision, etc." This detail wa
omitted by the instructor, th senator
from ilassachusetta, Saturday ev
nlng. probably because he was
pressed for time or something.
Anyway, that detail does not en
ter into th plans for this campaign,
which is solely a campaign of de
struction. Not a constructive sen
tence passed his Hps. The war must
" he speaker of the evening wa In ,
troduced as the highest and best au
thority In the enunciation of demo- i
cratio principles, and those things
which will typify the Ideals of the
democratic party In the coming cam
paign. That our understanding of
the instructions coincides with the
understanding of the Nebraska demo
crats is indicated by the following
excerpt from this morning's Jssue
of Senator Hitchcock's World He
"... a brilliant discussion
of the issue of th day . . .
the republican party a failure . ,
. falsifying faith of th people ,
. . inability to cop with policies
of readjustment . . . service to
It was noticeable that the topics
discussed generally touched on mat
ter concerning dollars and cents
the tariff, bonus, etc. It was also ad
vised that single instances of dere
liction should not prejudice a man's
I EVERYBODY IS GETTING TUB TRAFFIC
vol for a democrat, but that lie
Should be Judged upon his rut ire rec
ord of public service. It wn not,
tlmutih, specirtially tte. tli.it effi
cient builnesa men, rather than effi
cient statesmen, are needed by the
country. Nor were Instruction given
a to choice lielween a record of em
cient, economical and Intelligent di
rection of public fiiml. mid a record
of successful politics.
There was, however, an underlying
but lirexprefe, current of feelirg
thnt there would be quite a bowl
mixed at th coining eletol, detpl'
the patriotic t fonts of Hduitor Wolrh,
the llry.ifiS. H'lintnr llit-lieisk and
utber. i:. ' T.
"Oat" ami MiilnlLht Oil Umi't Mil.
I'liucetoii inks ,.iinl not to give
student auto. Vou i.ati't burn gai
utiil inldiiiKbt oil at the .un tim.
Ii .iiixliiirg I'.i'rloi.
MISSOURI'S NATIONAL RESORT
BKST. KKCREATION and ptSIOBrD
HEALTH await yon hire, il) linial
Sprint, anil IS Dtih liouiea. U. 8.
Iluiinul. Cumptnt phytiriani. I-
bult Oolf Course. llor la-k ridint,
aneiiig. tonti muie ird rlttn arnuia
nrnlt. I'arat an'l Vniiltvardt, A'
raminudatloiia tu lit our t'irf. A
hour ride fri'm Kanita Citr. W
WRITt COMMERCIAL CLUB FOR FULL DETAILS
II ii 1 1 ri ii ii 1 1 v jf
till It I l I 11 II XV'.-
Its noi hardtfMbiw.
Health is daily beinp re
stored to persons who place
themselves in the chiroprac
tor's care. Most human' ills
can be corrected with the
skilled hands and trained
mind of the chiropractor.
If you seek health broad
mindedly, telephone At. 921 1
for an appointment, and then
brinpr your Buffering body to
203 Paxton Building, the of
paper which at th time printed par
tlculars of tl e "pracili iil Joke" crap j
game nnd they m doing gre.it d.im
hk to the tandld.it who was one of '
the holiv innocent victim of tlutt. '
' tr.vic.,r joUe. I have talked to. i
div nli s.vcrnl member of the
clumber of cotninree iitertitmment
inni tie at th time hen the via.
An ery ny Joiiruaiistic philoao- itmg am iion ei eis vlvtimise.J,
pher In H. Tsui, tired bv re.nling the and each Iwi eprrl r et fur
Mit output of thing neccMKiry for I hi part m a fnolt.h tuece of buelnes
the rtor,t!un of Id K.Lme-. In ! which ri.aw mull in r..l Ini.irw to
w.trn tn. hr lift U m! worth hw$. hw j tjivwoi-. of irosrnmnt. Mu-h4 with th mi
an important rvU in rtviUwt.wn,
AUTOMOBILE FOOT DISEASE!
A 4ctf fra th PacifU tit h l..f4
A m 4t af tha laL tl tommoa'y ntsaifttt
Ht( l t "4 tv". ! I th J -lot rw!t
rtt Mffa-4 n4 .tf ff!iU..n
f th t4 th S.'t'ttUlf. tOBi,P 1 lh
ti,-tor tnu -r ti J..'), h"r uifthU
that 4 y lna.'8
:-. 1 ia' tht ail f rf
(S .UrWr. Cny IS 'i '' !.tt l
ti iv r,
s !'. v,-Ul !-" ":" 1 '
h Jt t - i ' '
t l- i;r S' 1,4 't- ' t '
ti fiua . art;" ' '
t . r ft-' f f
tst tn r m 1 1 t tl,
H tl 'A a4 4t kt
! lrIltin n-4 It tague premise Ol in trmw
j ruj vity, thi rfv'or4 ut cotnrxt accomplish
i mnt u l oan I U t!rt th rvspect n4 th sup
port cf pn mitnl4 n4 eran.
iiin this stibttitute anil ronden
achlul In s jcl brief form that the
worried) man ,.f today can pat It In
In hat to rv .t niecum. It
in worthy ef pohhc d,plv upon every
it" rs.1 and rurner. I.itn to n;
What thia coimtnr n t I riot
new birth of frerdr. but th M
fihiond ) owr berth.
hl Ihl rouolrv need (an I tuor
nr. vf th t ictimt.
Women In I'ubllr (lltli.
At elt cril wen rn (n til Br
li-sulutuie, fen-i h am i may bv
eil slow lii iifiiuhiaoi weiioeii,
. th I i.uu Into I! 14 t n tin
plot tug tun, i n puhlivj 1 ftt!
liirsH tl4tt 1'lmr.
Th rtmoriii !nlr4 ( a m.ctfl tfiiT
Uw l wMn mil! I f. trt art fU4, miUions if
arVmtn ar lt: sn I oup haut an I lr I tin r
,-ti, a ! th atr f UH, far iwl.
ii i th pi- f th l'ilrm4 ), rh U
th ", bs ih HiUbji t'if, whuh W, J, l'-t;
o4 u f. , ws it .'.
I' . . f '.
vt til Ii i I ,..(
, w t , t" ta '
my hlTV. t''-;,: h
)!'f it t ii'i- it.va fvf
f.e At'CUST. Iftl. l
THE OMAHA BEE
.Sunday ,. TC.S.ii
BREWKI. Ca. Me.
IIMCNS. tHD.Ci. Mge,
t 4 , tt
t M . IJ
. M Jt lti,
i- sou) ro.,
1 4 ff 4 ' ... ,
It tt t t t t I t . ..
it! t him t'-t
It l ttt at .t . -
sr ttt ti . 94
t.lv i' , ii , .
t l 11-1 1 S 4. t t4'
.' t ta '
i Sotf tkt .,
f ' ULBRANSEN
PLAYER PIANO '
Hfirvicti in tne jur-
( i tJ
1922 OCTOBER 1922
SUN. MON. TUE- WKD. 1J, KRI. SAT.
8 I 9 101 1 1 j
e 9 f ftt. f'3-.f , I
a je ill
October 1 to October 10 arc
THRIFT DAYS-our regular
Semi-Annual Interest Period.
, - ri; tilM".'" --, . i
" b f U'vlt iw; ;
Accounts opcncil nr ile-
)iosit.s made tho first ten
lays ot the month draw
interest from the first.
vr y,r v
Na.--'..-.- Jt A '
One f w Aditft J lh
tkar i r "Ta tm.l
titlj4 ,T '!
tt , hut kt lvhl
lhl tf i Ik !
I tvtt "
The Omaha National Bank
rrnant at 17th Slrftl
Capital ami SurpliH
700 600 MOS
I hi , (ft tfftjf Atttt3 bt$
,1 t rij
taK t 4 4 et . til V . ., t tt
4 tftt't H 'S-t . -it IM t- .' h t
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