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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1922)
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DOUGH, KAY, MK
Drawn for The Omaha Bee by Sidney Smith
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Saturday at the
DRINGING UP FATHER
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PACE Of COLORS IN THE SUNDAY tie
Drawn for The Omaha Bee by McManui
I'M TQ MEtT UiN T t AT Mit '
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World's Series Contenders
than win (he . a year fl(f". J
1'ha dp f,iv(j (h YHiikr. but 1
who ran tell what nurprlne Mi'lraw 1
will irlnu on the tint thia year?
All. II II ;h IB H II T W
, 719 MM 111 71 an IIMI
It II 101 lilt ) ? ( Mil
w r. im out.
7 M nil
70 (I tul i
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In P H R B n 1 n W P. H II acnr.d.
I.4 17 Ml I 4" U II .ail
intit 1111 iii lit yj jo n w
IJM final umniln iii of our wnrM'a ciioa facta und flgurm. th numtiinil
Ing faot la tbn greatly urlyr ntreiiKlh tt the Yank plh'liliiK atuff
ovor that of the (Hunt. Had UnUKlaa rt'ltialiic! ulraight and on I ho
lval, tlila aijiwriorlty would not hiive bven ao nolira.lilp. Mryulllun, the
younn pitcher purchawd from Ilcaton at eonxiilf table expna-, hmdly hna
taken th place, of tho eupcllpd ShuftliT oh the New York National playing;
Howeveri McWraw'a rlvw jnckeylnir of tho pttchf-ra at hii diainaiil Iih
ena)ile( him to win hla eighth pennant. Can he maneuver that pitching aluff
Into another world'a champlonehlp? The dope uyi no, hut world'" rham
plonahlpi are derided on the hull Hold.
There la only one other cane of the Jonea hiat year, while Khawkey la a
aame teams meeting In world's aer
ies in succeeding years. It happened
befors in 1907 and 1918. when the
Culs twice declalvely . whipped tho
Detroit TlKora. Detroit got only one
victory and one tie In the two series.
The Athletics licked the (Hunts In
1911, were out of the big aeries In
1512, but defeated McOraw's team
even more decisively when they met
again in 1913.
This does not prove anything, but
does show that when a team once
has won a world's championship at
the expense of a rival, It has no diffi
culty In retaining that honor when
called upon to defend it agnlnst the
team which originally was Its victim.
That seems to be the hope of Giant
fans In New York.
"The Giants licked 'em lust year,
and they can do It again," Is the
argument of the Giant tan, without
consulting pitching records, or any
I have been asked whether the
present Yankees are better than the
team which went down to defeat last
year. I believe so, as the Yanks have
more reliable men at short and third.
Ward isn't as dangerous as he was
last year, but Pipp much more so.
Kuth Is not feared the way he was
last fall, but thst really mny help the
big fellow's game. Witt is an Im
provement In center over Elmer Mil
ler. Mays, of course. Isn't the pitcher
ha was in the 1921 series, and he
may not start a world's series game,
100 per cent better pitcher now than
he was on the eve of the big games
Outside of pitching, the Giants are
dbout as strong as they were a year
ago, but thelrt attack is no stronger.
Groh, on paper, looks like a better
man than Ruwllngs, but Heine finish
ed the season In a bad slump, and
he will have to go some to beat
Hawlings' world's series record of
The records show that the Giants
have a considerably stronger attack,
as McOraw's men are hitting .308 as
a club, agninst .203 for the Yanks. In
fielding, there Is little to choose be
tween the rival New York cham
pions. The Giants field ,n"2 against
.971 for their Yankee rival.
MoGraw, of course, resorts to more
of a base-running game than Uug
glna. The Giants have stolen 96
steals, against 50 for the American
leaguers. It Is interesting to note
how evenly the two clubs Are
matched In slugging. The Giants
have 215 doubles, "5 triples and 69
homers, against 204 doubles, 70 trip
les and 88 home runs for Muggins'
A year ago, when the Yankees hit
134 homers and the Giants 75, it was
predicted that the series would de
velop Into a carnival of homo runs,
yet only four were hit In the four
games, snyoer, r.mii aieusei ana
Kewster crowding three Into the sixth j
game. This year we have a hunch !
that the bleachers and open grand- 1
in Double Plays !
Washington, Oct. J. Exceeding by
10 the previous murk of 165 double
plays In a sesson, established jointly
last year by the Chicago Americana
mid the New York Nationals, the
Washington Americans, according to
statistics compiled today, won major
league honors fcr twin kllllnRs dur
ing the season which ended i)unday.
The Nationals' total of 16.1 Is the
highest ever registered by a big league
The final totals show the leading
tennis In the two leagues In the mat
ter of double plays as follows:
St. J, u!a 15
How to Keep Well
r OH. W. A. EVANS
QiMillen CMttralm hyfiana, salta
tion one srevanllos of dlaaaaa, sub
milled t Dr. Evans y raadara al
Tk Baa, win ba anawarad paraanally
tuajact t prapar Imitation, whara a
itampad, addraaaad anvalopa la
cloaad. Dr. Evena will aot.siake
dlaiaoat or praacrlKa far Individual
ditaaaaa. Addraaa lattara la care ef
Rule of New Conference
Hits Coyotes Hard Blow
Hloux (,'lty, la., Oct. 3. The tran
sient rules of the newly organized
north central Intercollegiate confer
ence, which went Into effect this full,
prohibiting athletes from participating
In conference gam?H for a year after
attending another institution, has
worked a hardship on the University
of South Dakota ut Vermillion.
Among those who are illegible, ac
cording to the pew ruling, are "Hud"
Montgomery, former Mornlhgiide and
South Dakota quarterback, who play
ed three games with Yankton last
year; Funston, all-star high school
halfbacK. while a member of the
Mitchell eleven in 1920 and star back
field man of the Dakota Wesleyan
university last year; Wcller, all-Dakota
conference tackle while a mem
ber of the Dakota Wesleyan University
club of last season; Liiughlin. all-conference
end and two-year letter man
of Huron college, and "Bob" Quinn,
former Mornlngsldo star.
but the Yanks did not have Bush or 1 Htand will be bombarded much more
Friedman to Box Budd.
Nashville, Tenn., Oct. S. "Sailor"
Friedman, Chicago UsrhtweiKht, has
been matched to meet "Battling
Hii'ld, Atlanta fighter here, October
13, It was announced.
You said it! I
S-O-M-E flavor! VWw
LINCOLN FACED KA(TS.
Lincoln, a rapidly growing, un
gainly youth, given to Ms of mental
depression, had very few opportunities
for formal education. But, in the
opinion of Dr. Stewart I'aton of
I'rinceton university he had a far
better education. He says:
"In thousands of ways it was
strongly, but unconsciously, Impress
ed on the mind of the young Lincoln
that life Is a process of adjustment,
that progress is slow, and that the
person who does not face elementary,
biological facts squarely, soon gets
into serious difficulty. . . , Circum
stances forced Lincoln to learn hov
to live successfully in n real world.
"If Lincoln had not acquired a fund
of information In regard to biological
facts, and had been forced by circum
stances to accept the academic privi
leges of the day, the Gettysburg
speech he might then have written
would undoubtedly have attracted as
little attention as the oration of the
Harvard graduate, delivered on that
same memorable occasion.
"Lincoln was square in his dealings
with men, not only because of natural
predisposition, but also as the result
of having practiced the difficult art of
squaring up his accounts with life
"Lincoln had an extraordinary op
portunity to study man as he Is. The
practice he had In analyzing the per
sonality of his friends and acquaint
ances at very close range gave him,
a very useful kind of information in
regard to his own temperament and
"He studied human behavior and
the reactions of living beings. He
lealized that life Is a struggle to ad
just to present conditions and not
those in a remote past, or in an antici
"He realized that honesty In meet
ing difficult situations paid and, also,
that It did not pay to form the habit
of substituting fictions or phrases for
facts and concrete situations."
Ity way of contrast, Dr, I'aton de
scribes the behavior and personality
reactions of two schoolboys.
The first was the son of 11 hard
headed business man without healthy
idealism, and of a high strung, artistic;
Intemperutely Idealistic mother. The
boy early In life, began to dodge reali
ties. To get rid of hunger sensation he
cried until fed. To get rid of other
unpleasant situations, and to get his
way, he developed the habit of having
In school and rlhK, he developed
a !t of defense) rnct.na that made
success, or even huiijiiness in life Im
possible for him.
The second was the son i f h'gh
strung, high co te latienu. He was
not robust, and, poi'sently, ns a de
fence reaction, he, tn a superior way,
developed the habit of slicking to
his book while the other fellows
He woud brood over altijhts. He
developed grouches, lie became con
ceited, domineering and arrogHiit.
To hide hi own grouches he be
came interested in social reform and
soon became an enthusiastic radical.
The above statements, and many
more of the same general type, sre
taken from the "Essentials of Kdu.
cation," written by Dr. I'aton. His
purpose is to impress on teachers the
importance of having pupil" assume
a proper attitune towarn itieir rei-
Behavior, personality and character
are more important than the acquisi
tion of knowledge.
Little la gained for a pupil unlesi
he goea out of school with a healthy
body, free from bad menial habits,
nd with Che right altitude toward
the problems of life.
Wright of Child.
Mrs. J. F. D. writes: Can you please
tell me the correct weight of a boy
2 year old, who has always been
The books give 27 pounds, but that
is nothing more than an estimated
)fpn!ciit, Takes Poison.
Mabl Fitzsiinmons, li, who runs
it pop at, mil v here she lives, at 1214
Koilth 'J'hlitventii stDct, drained 11
vl.il of poison shortly after noon ye
teiday when she Is said to have be
come despondent following leceipt of
a letter from her folks In Colorado,
the contents of which could not l
burned by police Investigating the
cai-e. Police surseotis attended her
and pwnouiictd h-r out of danger,
leaving hr ut her home.
Nervmis Child's Trine.
Mrs. B. B. H. writes: "Would you
please advise why a child of 6 years
rhould have milky u,rlnc? This is
not regular, but evry once in a
while. He will not drink milk, coffee
or- tea. Has that anything to do with
Intermittent milk urine is probably
due to phosphates. I expect you will
find his urine is alkaline at those
Feed him more meat, milk, breud
and cereal and less vegetables and
If he refuses coffee and tea, he I
wiser than those who offer it to mi,.
Milky urine Is a good thing If it saves
him from becoming a child coffee
I expect you have a nervous child
with a finicky appetite and that phos
phate urine is a part of the combina
tion. Some Poisoned by Eggs
A. D. H, writes: "1. Kindly let me
know how Jong you should keep a
fever thermometer In tt sick person's
"2. Tell me why it Is that a child 3
years old can't eat eggs, our doctor
says she ha bronchial aHtlimu, and
whenever ahe'll eat eggs that will
Kive it to her. Mie la a lover of eggs
and I am afraid to give them to her."
1. Say three minutes. Home ther
mometer register In half a minute,
but an extra minute or two Is not a
J. fkime persona are poisoned by
eating ruse. Your child belong in
i ; see n
GREAT NEW YORK-CHICAGO
William llarrii, Jr., Praia!
la Alfred Savolr'i Famous
'Bluebeard's 8th Wife
I With Juliette Day
1 f van.sia, ftOr la J0; Mai. nc la SIM
The fiasit Bar.
I h i 1 m 1 1 1 hei
Th story of a
boy who paiaed
for hii mother
and I o t h
shadow of th
gallows to lav
Georg W. Og.
lory, bigser still
in motion pic
lurri. An eieape and
a s ci ting
Directed by Han-
ry King, who di
SUNDAY e STRAND
at Regular Admisiion Price
at the Sun Theater
BEE OWNERSHIP AND CIRCULATION
Furniihed (he Postoffi DMrtnaal
October I. 1913
Statement of ih ownership, mansfment, cirvuUtion. tic,
rnuiri by the Act of l ..rgr of August jl, I9I, v( th
Morning, Lvoning and Sunday He, published at Omaha, NrhrssU,
for monthi tmlm rptemb 30, IW2.
IMuhrrNrUA 11, I'pdik.
Managing l.t.r Victor ft. Smith.
Cnsrt Manneer-.il. lirtwtr.
Ownra-U..n H. l"pi!k n 1, !rwr.
Hndhtdr, mrif' and iKr Murtty ItdMvu vwnuig r
h"l lng I per rest or mr f total amount f bands, mettg gt
wr other sertiritiv ari ,n,
AMg numher ef n pn ef a. h 1st 14 e h! I r dU hat4
lb rough th nl ut .'h.tt ta paid ribm dtirng lb
DtitMn pfv! eg Ih tie lha t!
M rtMtg ! , . ,
I.HShtng !.. ,,,
S jo.!)- !
., , 71
, l end h. r.K I Kafstre th J ,i) f tVi,.K,, $i
w, it jn ey, va'i rM.
Now at 11, 1, 3, 5, 7, B
Faature 30 Minutes Later
Wealth and Beauty
and the Law
MaM r A 4 , aa
. 40, 10, 0a
"Me Satan Sleeps"
Th Sanialional Palar B. Kyne atory from the "Saturd.iv Evcunj j 1
Tha Parian ol Panamint, Hairing
Also JACK HOLT
Mr. and Mrs. Carter De Haven in their new comedy,
"Their First Vacation"
ORPrlEUMl CIRCUIT VAUDEVlUr
Matinae Dally 2:15 E vary Niht S;lt
MILDRED HARRfs &CO
Formarly Mr. Cbarla Chaplin
with S. MILLER KENT
In -MOVIE MAO"
Shallucb A O'Nall I Julaland
DUCI DE KEREKJARTO
Nayal Vlollnl.t Vlnuoae
Bn H Owa ' Tbra tanla SlMaM
fpi, ut fay Aa'awya Fblra I'alba Sawa
J, r '"! l anaaa
In "Will Va, J,n-
la I il OO
"OMANA'l FUN CtbTE"
MAT. A NITt TODAY
WINTIS SAS0IN PRODUCTION 01
BROADWAY BREVITIES Zl1
c., ?::U.,M"""LENA DALEY
llttfa Sraat t Srtalfl talaaaar
I N0USS 01 SHOW CHOWOID INTO I
Llllti' Tlck.ll. IV ar II 0,11, Milt, I I.
ISLV CuaTAIa) SATUS0A Mill 10
ii,. Mil . Ki.iiIm ol th la an Haw''
4 I lM
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lllitllM- A 111
V(. A A
' Itaa I A la .
1 S., t 1 I 1, iyt
fatitixlv let! Ti Slrdf
Th Wonder Dog
Iii8t Times Tonight
Tomorrow, Fri., Sat,
"The Cave Girl"
A Mighty Fine Photoplay
m .., ' '
,i4 aH S-
I V)f If , IM
A. ... II ,,.
6 A C T S 6
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