Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 20, 1919, Page 6, Image 6

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The Omaha Bee
' Tfcs lw1iwl I'rim, of htoh Tha Bite Is a iiinubrr. Is sx
jlnslttly antuied to tht 'it fur piiWicnion of til naws dlipamhM
cradtud to It or not oUwwim credited In this piper, and sl
Hi Iraal am puMlibed herein. All rlgbti et iitibuValloo of our
iiaclal dltpatbM art also renorted.
PrletU Branch Exrhini. ask for the TVlr 1000
Depanment at rrticui Penon Wanted. J I-1 xvryrv
For Nifhl and Sunday Service; Call)
Editorial Department War ldOnl..
Circulation Pepartmenl - .... Tyler 1001.
AdnrUalnf Department Tyler 10OH1-
Rome Office, Be Bulldini, 17th and Famam.
Branch Offlcee:
Arnee 4110 North SVh I Park I18 tTearenworth
Henaoa 6114 lllltry ate. South Side 231S N Street
Jouuoll Blurt is Scott St. 1 Walnut SID North 40th
Out -of -Town Offlceet
NYsr Tori Office J8fl Klflli Ave. I Waelilnitoo 1311 0 Street
I'hlcafo Swier Bids. I Lincoln 1330 n Street
Daily 66,315 Sunday 63,160
Avtrate rlrculitlon for the month subscribed and iworn to b?
K. R Rasan, Circulation Maneirer.
Subscribers leaving tha city ahould bave The Bea mailed
to than. Addreaa changed aa often aa required.
You should know that
Omaha insurance companies last
'' year had an income of more than
What The Bee Stands For:
1. Respect for the law and maintenance of
2. Speedy and certain punishment of crime
through the regular operation' of the
. 3. Pitiless publicity and condemnation of
inefficiency lawlessness and corrup
tion in office.
4. Frank recognition and commendation
of honest and efficient public service.
5. Inculcation of Americanism as the true
basis of good citizenship.
"Old Doc" Garfield now has his chance.
D'Annunzio has left Fiume, but the Italians
have not.
Give the devil his due; Hindenburg says all
the other explainers are lying.
That Wyoming train robber is energetic
enough to succeed in a regular business.
Where was Tammany when the prince of
Wales was given the freedom of the city?
Another tube of radium has been lost in a
bath tub. The moral to this is self-starting.
The W. C. T. U. says it is not engaged in
a crusade against tobacco, but somebody is.
"Moonshine sugar" .is the latest, and per
haps the most significant. Watch the flight.
Louisville refused to hear Frits Kreislcr
fiddle, another sign that the war ii not over.
No drastic regulations for the use of coal
are yet to be made, but you will lose nothing
by being careful.
, " ' t
Chicago is combatting the high cost of
street car fares. What Omaha needs is more
opportunity to ride.
Aft fndustrial truce for a year is proposed
again. What would do more good would be
for everybody to go to work.
A Jersey butcher was fined $33.33 an ounce
for short weight . on a beefsteak. Almost
amounted to his profit on the sale.
The house gets its little vacation while the
senate sticks on the job. Occasionally the
greater body has the advantage of the lesser.
Wyoming coal miners say they are terror
ized by the foreigners amongst them. It doesn't
require a great deal to frighten men sometimes.
The worst of the Washington I. W. W. bad
men surrendered without , firing a shot. His
pacifist' inclinations got the upper hand just in
City funds are almost exhausted, but this is
normal for the season. Sometime the year will
end with a surplus, and then there will be a
You may have noticed how the govern
ment's efforts to reduce the cost of living suc
ceeded. The promise was made in 1912, and
still holds good never having been used.
Again we are warned that if we do not feed
the Armenians they will starve. At any rate,
. the American commission can no longer pay
salaries, so its members are coming home.
Wall Street is still busy "cleaning house,"
and war brides are now getting back to where
ordinary, stocks look like something. The
process may culminate in a lot of "millionaires"
trying to get their old jobs back again.
,In the report of the special grand iurv.
which was called to make inquiry into the
causes of the recent riot and lynching in
Omaha, and to fix responsibility for the out
break, just returned to the court after a ses
sion of six weeks, will be found some inter
esting information.
"We find the rank and file of the police de
partment made up of capable, brave men, will
ing to follow a leader anywhere," says the
grand jury, and with this statement The Bee
heartily concurs. It was not the men, but the
leadership that was lacking. On this point,
the report goes on to say "the absence of the
chief 'of police and the police commissioner at
the critical and crucial period between 3:30 and
6 o'clock was unfortunate, and we feel they
should have been on the job before 6 o'clock.
It was apparent that there was lack of co
ordination and leadership among the heads of
the police force."
This supports all The Bee has ever
charged, that the trouble with the Omaha po
lice force is that it lacked competent direction.
The report of the grand jury, made after long
and careful inquiry drives home the point with
irresistible force. Further criticism in pres
ence of such a report is unnecessary.
"Pussyfoot" Johnson Scores
- The London medical students who on
Thursday dragged "Pussyfoot" Johnson, the
temperance strategist, from a prohibition meet
ing and bore him through the streets on a
plank, with opprobrious remarks and banners
of protest against all promoters of thirst, must
have wondered next day who had the better of
it. We can tell them. It was not the students.
Mr. Johnson seemed to take his medicine
calmly, and when seen in hosoital afterward,
said that except for an injurv to one eve he had
"thoroughly enjoyed it." Of course the hurt
eye was just a nuisance; it "was quite blinded
and the pain was intense." There had been a
hemorrhage; the police surgeon warned him
that he might lose the eye, and a specialist had
een called but "outside of that," said Mr.
fohnson. "I had quite a good time." He even
lad a kindly word for the police, who are never
premature in interrupting a "medico rag;" they
"worked it very smartly indeed." The phrase
does not quite sound American, but in its ur
bane and disarming intent, apparent through
the alien reporter's idiom, the famous pussy
foot method shows clearly.
A man who can talk like that in hospital
after such an experience as Mr. Johnson's is a
good sport; and in England a good sport with
ability, experience and powerful backing go far.
The British beerage may well feel nervous as it
contemplates the philosophical "Pussyfoot" on
his cheerful bed of pain. That kind of opponent
is always to b iUC(L New York World.
Disposing of "Six to One."
1 By a vote of 58 to 23, more than two-thirds,
the senate adopted a reservation offered by
Senator Lenroot intended to effectually do
away with the 6-to-l preponderance of the
British vote in the council and assembly of the
League of Nations. The text of the Lenroot
reservation reads thus:
The United States assumes no obligation
to be bound by any election, decision, report
or finding of the council or assembly in which
any member of the league and its self-governing
dominions, colonies, or parts of em
pire in the aggregate have cast more than
one vote, and assumes no oblfgation to be
bound by any decision, report or finding of
the council or assembly arising out of any
dispute between the United States and any
member of the league if such member or any
self-governing dominion, colony, empire or
part of empire united with it politically has
This resevation will not do away with the
separate representation of the self-governing
dominions of the British empire, nor of the
presence of India in either council or assembly,
but simply precludes either of them casting a
decisive vote on a question in which one or all of
them are involved with the United States as a
party on the other side. The reservation will
not be relished by the administration group,
but the unusual support it got in the senate is
a sign of the sentiment there, and which will
be understood throughout the land.
Nonpartisan League and Nebraska.
A lengthy epistle from the state manager of
the Nonpartisan League addressed to the gov
ernor is really intended to be read by the people
of Nebraska. As an example of special plead
ing, avoiding all the main issues, it is a note
worthy exhibit, t
According to the writer, the Nonpartisan
League has not thought of state socialism; any
thing like that is far removed from its purpose
and design. It only contemplates "public own
ership," and then in an astute and energetic
manner blandly goes on to expound the differ
ence between tweedledee and tweedledum.
Government ownership will break up the hated
and despised monopolies that now crush the
life out of the people. Mills, elevators, banks,
warehouses, supply houses, everything of any
kind or nature with which the farmer has to
deal, will be taken over by the government and
operated as a state concern.
In North Dakota, where the Townley pro
gram is being carried out, a notion of its work
ings may be gained. It has not yet progressed
far enough to convince the farmers entirely of
the fallacy, but sufficient evidencejs already at
hand to show that the natural order of such un
sound experiments is being followed. In the
case of the state-owned mill, the manager puts
out a balance sheet showing a profit of $2,300
for twenty-six days' operation, while the ac
counts of the state auditor show that the mill
actually incurred a loss of $7,000 in that time.
The manager explains this by pointing out that
his balance sheet does not include the over
head, which is borne by the taxpayers.
Similarly this will run through the whole list.
Manager Johnson is also a little unfortunate
in his selection of the municipal ice plant in
Omaha as an illustration of the beauty of his
plan. If he were to live in this city for a time, he
might discover that instead of the price of ice to
the consumer having been "reduced 100 percent,"
as he asserts, a much different thing has hap
pened. The municipal ice plant has brought
considerable relief to a limited number of resi
dents, but no general benefit to the community.
Instead of the price of ice being reduced to the
general public it has been increased, although
this fact is not to be charged to the existence
of a municipal plant, but in spite of it. And
during the extreme heat of last summer, the
small patrons of the "muny" plant found them
selves restricted in their purchases because the
demands of big ice cream factories required all
the surplus the city ice plant could furnish.
Nebraskans may be in a mood to follow Mr.
Johnson into the Townley camp, but we doubt
it. However, if they do they should not' go
blindly in the belief that any man can ever get
something for nothing.
"He Was Good to His Mother."
Out of the smoke surrounding the trail of
the escaped Wyoming train robber looms the
significant statement that while in the peniten
tiary he "was a model prisoner," and that he
purchased Liberty bonds and contributed to
Red Cross funds from his savings. Just what
these consisted of is not explained. If it was
money he had when sent to prison, he had it
from his bandit operations; if it was from earn
ings while in confinement, he made a safe in
vestment. At any rate, one dispatch from
Wyoming states' that 75 per cent of the people
of the state hope he gets away. His latest ex
ploit is to hold up a train carrying an armed
posse and refurnish himself with firearms No
wonder his fellow citizens admire him, and take
a glowing pride in his defiance of law. Jesse
James never achieved anything like that. How
ever, all this will not deter the pursuit of this
accomplished train robber, and when Uncle
Sam once more lays hold on him, the fact that
"he was good to his mother" will not prevent
his being stuck into an even stronger cell than
the one he has escaped from.
Butter has hit a new high mark in the race
to "reduce" the cost of living. Does the Lever
law apply only to coal miners?
The Challenge of Berger's
From, the New York Times.
It probably will not surprise anybody that
the socialists of the Fifth Wisconsin district
have renominated Victor L. Berger for con
gress. Such an occurrence was to be looked
for. It is the strongest socialistic district in
the United States, and a large number, perhaps
a majority, of the socialists in it are more im
placable in their hostility to this government
than Berger himself. For proof of this state
ment one need go no further than the election
of 1914, in which enough of them bolted Berger
to defeat him for congress because he would
not go to such extremes as they.
They lost no time in renominating him. They
even violated the rules and customs of their
party in order to do it quickly. There is no
other party which has such an ironclad machine
and is so strictly governed by rules as the so
cialist party. Its laws prescribes the mode of
nomination, and it is unheard of to violate them.'
Yet in this case, instead of a nomination by
referendum, the Fifth Wisconsin district social
ists resorted to a device sometimes used by
Americans, but never by socialists, and nomi
nated Berger by mass meeting.
Berger's re-election is highly probable. In
that case, of course, the house will again refuse
to seat him, and the Fifth Wisconsin district will
remain unrepresented. This game of battledore
and shuttlecock may keep up for years to come,
if the district remains as inveterately opposed
to American institutions as it now is. There
have been instances of the kind in England. The
nearest approach to Berger's case was that of
John Wilkes, the radical opponent of the Brit
ish government who was regularly elected at
election after election, despite the repeated re
fusals of the House of Commons to seat him.
On one occasion it unseated him though ' he
had received over 1,100 votes and his opponent
not quite 300.
The question now before the American peo
ple is whether a congress district which is con
trolled by several thousand men who aim their
blows at the American form of government
shall be permitted to override the decision of
the house that their representative is not en
titled to take part in the makingof American
laws. It is doing them no injustice to charge
them with hostility to this government in time
of war, since they were dissatisfied with even
Berger because he was not sufficiently pro
Cerman for their extreme taste.
The issue, then, is not so much between the
American people and Victor Berger as it is
between the American people and the majority
of the Fifth Wisconsin district. That district,
if it defies the house of representatives by re
electing him, will merely be challenging the
United States to a test of strength. The dis
pute may 'be long drawn out, but the odds are
unequal and the result is not in doubt.
Censorship of Hospitality "
When the Good Book enjoined, "Be not for
getful to entertain strangers, for thereby some
have entertained angels unawares," it failed to
take account of the kind of legislation that Eng
land is experiencing at the hands of its ministry
of food. That body seems to have the full
powers that the Hoover food administration
has given over here in the United States. The
dispatch states that householders in the United
Kingdom are barred from entertaining their
mothers-in-law or other guests longer than four
weeks by an order from the ministry of food.
This edict, which is part of the food conserva
tion program, limits the stay of a viistor in a
private house to one month.
In the old Anglo-Saxon law a stranger com
ing to a domicile might receive hospitality for
a definite period, possibly two weeks, and then
he would have to go on his way. England has
a habh of harking back to precedent; and it
seems to be doing so in this case. But the
presence of the mother-in-law by direct men
tion in the law suggests that in the days of
good Queen Victoria such animadiversions
could not have been perpetrated. The rancor
of the. entire world will be aroused over this
fresh injection of the favorite butt of the. joke
ster into the arena of aimless jocularity in a
fresh guise. For, after all, the mother-in-law
is a very useful person to have about the house
to do the cooking, the knitting, the darning and
to mind the baby, and her stay should not be
limited to four weeks. As for eating, she sel
dom makes a drain upon the pocketbook be
yond that which she dispenses from her lar
gesse. But the evil's done and all must rue
it, and, as the poet adds, the theme is painful,
so why pursue it? Baltimore American.
The Oklahoma Election
An election was held Saturday' to fill a va
cancy in the house of representatives in the
Fifth district of Oklahoma. At the last regu
lar election a democrat was elected; his death
caused the vacancy.
There were two candidates in the election
held Saturday, a republican and a democrat.
The republican in his campaign took open
grounds in opposition to the ratification of the
proposed league of nations as written and signed
by President Wilson. The democratic candi
date took the opposite. The campaign was
conducted along that line.
The result The republican was elected by
a decisive majority. The treaty man, for the
league of nations without change, was snowed
under. It will be remembered that Senator
Reed, when about to make a speech in an
Oklahoma town, was howled down and not per
mitted to speak by a hoodlum mob.
President Wilson once said that an over
whelming majority of the American people
were for the ratification of the treaty in the
exact form he presented it to the senate. Every
now and then something has occurred that
must have raised a doubt in the president's
mind as to whether he might not have been
mistaken in his assumption of the overwhelm
ing majority. But, like the fellow who swore
the horse was 16 feet high, he may stick to his
"overwhelming majority" speech. Knoxville
Journal and Tribune.
The Day We Celebrate.
Frank L. Haller, president of the Lininger
Implement company, born 1861.
Dowager Queen Margherita, mother of
King Victor Emmanuel of Italy, born 68 years
Selma Lagerlof, the leading woman author
of Sweden, born in the province of Vermland,
61 years ago.
Col. W. J. Wilgus, who directed the railroad
work of the American expeditionary forces in
France, horn in Buffalo 54 years ago.
Most Rev. Patrick J. Hayes, head of the
Romal Catholic archdiocese of New York, born
in New York City 52 years ago.
Frederic A. Hall, chancellor of Washington
university, St. Louis, born at Brunswick, Me.,
65 years ago.
Thirty Years Ago in Omaha.
The republican primaries were held to elect
deleeates to the republican city convention.
A new city railway company was organized
The capital was $500,000. and was subscribed
to bv John A. McShane, William A. Paxton. J.
H. Pumont. J. G. Megeath and W. A. Under
wood. A brilliant ball was given at the Millard
hotel by Mrs. Carter. The hotel ball room and
narlors had been refinished and redecorated
for the occasion and all Omaha's 400 were in
Mrs. A. P. Hanchett, assisted by Mrs. H.
W. Tilton of Council Bluffs, entertained in
the afternoon, when the guests were favored
with a literary and musical program of high
Honor the Flair.
Omaha, Nov. 17.-To tha Editor
of Tho Bee: A stranger In your
city, I pick up your evening edition
and note one of the things "The Bee
stands for" Is "Inculcation of Amer
icanism as the true basis of good
citizenship." As distasteful to a bull
as is the waving of anything red, so
the most hateful thing to an I. W. V.
or any other variety of unamerican
Ism is our nationa-1 flag. Then why
not carry a cut of the flag at the
head of your editorial columns al
ways. Tou probably did tt when we
were In the so-called midst of war;
why not continue to show It now that
peace Is casting Its dawn rays upon
the world?
Tonight I attended a banquet at
which "Americanization" and the
program the American Legion has
mapped out for Its work was touched
upon, but nowhere in that hall was
there a sign of Old Glory. At every
gathering of either men, women or
children the flag should be proudly
displayed hung flat, never draped
because the flag is never a "decora
tion." In every church the flag
should be shown, and if In any
church the principles of which tho
flag is only the outward symbol are
not in accord, then that church has
no place In the U. S. A.
Federal Advertising Agency, Chi
cago. Settling Coal Strikes.
Omaha, Nov. 15. To the Editor of
The Bee: Let us keep the record
straight. In reply to communication
signed "Pennsylvanian" regarding
the action of the late President
Roosevelt in settling the anthricite
coal strike of 1902, permit me to
remind him that Instead of settling
the strike in 48 hours, he allowed
the strike to continue for about five
months, and then when the necessity
of using coal was nearly over, with
a big flourish of trumpets, he called
the miners and the operators to
gether In a conference which John
Mitchell and his followers had been
seeking throughout the controversy.
But let us remember that the strike
was won before Roosevelt interfered,
and according to the testimony of
John Mitchell In the book, "Organ
ized Labor," the real result of the
presidential Interference was to save
the face of the operators.
Allow us to remember that dur
ing this strike the price of soft coal
was boosted out of all reason, al
though it was the hard coal miners
who were on strike, and that noth
ing was done by the government to
protect the public from this piracy.
fhA.l Around
American Girl
The Bible oontains 773,748 words
and 3,568,480 letters.
The best marksmen are usually
those with gray or blue eyes.
Linseed Is the nearest approach to
milk In composition of any vegeta
ble food.
The head of a man or woman in
normal health contains something
like 80,000 hairs.
Mushrooms, a world-wide pro
duct, are as plentiful In Siberia as
in tropical climes.
Medical authorities declare that
butter is the most nutritious article
of diet, and that bacon comes next
Although eggs of different species
of birds greatly differ In shape, the
yolks of all are Invariably, spherical.
South of the equator Buenos
Aires, Rio de Janeiro and Sydney
are the three largest cities in point
of population.
Miss Olympia.
Her nickname is "Miss Olympia."
You wonder why? If you've read
about the Olympian games you will
understand. She is the athletic
American girl, the girl who excells
in outdoor sports.
She loves to walk. Why? Be
cause she knows how. She walks at
least two miles every day, some
days five miles. She often goes on
a 20 or 25-mile cross-country hike.
Ask "Miss Olympia" if she ever gets
tired and she will tell you:
"Of course not. I would though
if I didn't wear sensible, comfortable
clothes a middy and skirt, no cor
set, shoes with low heels and broad
toes, when it is cold a sweater or
short coat. v
"Then, too, I experiment till I
find what length of step is easiest
for me to take. Then I walk lightly
putting the balls of my feet and my
toes to the ground before lowering
my heels. I toe straight ahead like
an Indian. I walk with my body
erect, shoulders back, chest out, and
chin in like a soldier. I do not saun
ter along but walk quite fast."
"Do you like to run, 'Miss Olym
pia?' "
"Yes, I run a little every day
about a block at a time. I was
taught to breathe deeply at all times
but when I am out of doors I take
long deep breaths that seem fairly
Id 5
A . 14
3 47
4. 4S
3d at, a
41 44
' 42
to lift me off the ground. Lots of
girls do not breathe. They do not
know how. They only heave their
chests up and down. I breathe from
the diaphragm pushing the waist
muscles out as far as I can when I
take in a breath and pulling them in
when I force a breath out. Our
family doctor says I am the health
iest girl he ever knew."
"Miss Olympia" is not conceited.
She is merely telling facts. She,
lives right and that means that she
really lives. She has the health and
physique and character which make
her stand out as a leader among
girls. Why shouldn't every Ameri
can girl be a "Miss Olympia?"
(Next week: "Turkey and Gin
ger.") Boya" and Girls' Newipaper Service
Copyrlfht, 191, by J. H. Millar.
Now when you come to forty-nine,
You'll see a little of mine.
Draw from ona to two and so on to the end.
After I've aloggred In tha muck and mire,
After I've amelled the dawn;
After I've looked on a land of flra
And an empire emaahed and shorn;
After I've gone on a soldier's path
Roaring and loose and free,
Winning, by luck, through the pit's o.wa
Do you think you can fetter meT
Think you can fetter me down, I ask,
To walls and files and Ink:
A shiny desk and a stiff-cuffed task
Tn a city Sana a drink?
After Tv harked to the big ones bresk,
Ducked to their Jagged spray.
Think you can thrill me with tea and
And the charms of a cabaret T
After I've known but the tent and deck
TTnder hot stranger skies,
Think you can collar my hull-like neck,
Shoe me in toeplnch size?
Tie me, perhaps, to a house and wife.
Make me a shackled man
Think you can get me to llva that life?
You bet your last centime you cant
Stewart M. Emery In Home .Sector.
Few Drops of "Freezone," Then
Coma Lut Off No Pain I
A tiny bottle of "Freezone" costs
so little at any drug store; apply a
few drops upon any com or callus.
Instantly it stops hurting, then
shortly you lift that bothersome
corn or callus right off with your
fingers. Truly! No humbug!
$ 250
$ 500
Secured by centrally located
Omaha Business Property
where real estate values are
dependable and where busi
ness is prosperous.
They bear 6 interest,
payable semi-annually.
Tax free in Nebraska.
If you have been looking for a safe in
vestment, this one will please" you.
Descriptive literature ready. Your order
received by mail or in person.
N. W. Cor. 18th & Dodge. Omaha, Neb.
i i :n 1 1' 1 1 ii . I iiuaini' .1 i Wiu'HWt' : um i i i r , i' i i wi, i' v ,di i :i " i !:
i I I iillMrillrl
v. -1
Sports that
Boys Like
The Forward Pass.
By H. O. PAOE.
Coach, Formerly Quarterback, University
ot Chicago.
An ideal player is one who (1)
can run and dodge in the open, (2)
who can kick, and (3) who can for
ward pass. The youngster learning
to play foot ball asks three ques
tions about passing. How when
To be a successful passer comes
the center and down 10 yards just
behind the offensive backs. At
least two possible receivers should
always try to be in this lane, one
for a short, the other for a long
pass. The next best groove calls
for a long 25-yard pass over the de
fensive half and out at a 45 degree
angle. Thus it is necessary for one
end to cross over to be with his
partner in receiving.
Two fundamentals are essential
first, passes must be thrown from
five yards back of scrimmage line,
and second, they must be executed
with snap and accuracy in practice.
About one-half the scores in college
foot ball this season are due directly
to clever forward passing.
(Next week: "Keep fit for next
Bovs' and GlrK Newspaper Pervlca
Copyright, 11, by J. H. Millar.
An Injudicious Knock.
"You ran knock a thing In such s
way as to boost It," said a govern
ment official In an address. "Injudi
cious orators often and often mak
this mistake.
"ITerhaps you've heard of the r
v'vallst who shouted:
"'I tell you, friends, hell contain?
nothing but chorus girls, v.u?ktails
roulette wheels.'
"Thereupon a young man In s
back seat yelled;
" 'Oh, death, where is thy sting?' "
Detroit Free Press.
only with constant practice, just like
pitching in base ball. Small hands
are unable to grip a ball, especially
if wet, therefore lay the pigskin in
the palm of the hand with the point
in direction of the objective. The
ends of the fingers, if time permits,
should be in contact with the lacing
of the ball and a trifle back of the
center. Thus when the ball is
thrown. with a short over-arm ac
tion there will be a spin to it as
the oval rolls off the finger tips,
palm being underneath, producing
a spiral pass.
Forward passes should be made
following a run or line buck which
naturally draws the defensive backs
up. On a third down a long pass
would be proper. If checked on the
goal line an out pass forward over
the end should be all right as a last
resort on the fourth down. Never
take chances when in your own ter
titory as a pass, especially forwaid
and out, might be intercepted too
Most plays in which the forward
pass figures are made to certain men
running to an open spot, but the
best team play comes from for
ward passes made in a certain
groove. As in base ball hits go
in certain lanes where no one is
fielding; so in foot ball pass over
To Those Who
Would Be
Physically Fit:
To those who realize tho
tremendous importance
of keeping tharoselvee
physically in tho best of
condition, and to those
who already aro ill, THE
a service unex-
All baths and electrical
equipment useful in tho
treatment of tha sick.
The Solar Sanitarium
Masonic Temple, 19th and
' Phone Tyler 920.
fr T
I e who loves the
cannot, hesitate at its
C05tf. IT
fliqhesr priced
piano in the world, the-
15 also the most econ
omical in. final cost;
for its owner purchases
aheauty of tone and
an undying resonance
and power trnequaled,
or even irnapproached,
by any other piano
in existence, without"
exception. If is the
choice of' all who dis
criminate and compare
ustb shovr you vkxv.
Christmas Pianos
Twelve different, classy
lines to select from.
The Player Pianos, Apollo
Reproducing Players.
Cash Prices Are Time
1513 Douglas St.
The Art and Music Store.
The Budget System
ti 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii ii j i 1 1 1 itin i ii i ii in i ii ii i i i ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 mi iiiiiii t ii i j j
of financing the home is
both economical and
A bank account for
the housewife in the
Women's Department of
the First National pro
vides the ideal way of
handling the finances of
the home.
The plan of women
maintaining a separate
bank account is becom
ing more popular all
the time and, besides
being economical, gives
a sense of financial in
dependence". A cordial invitation is
extended to the women
of Omaha to visit the
Women's Department of
the First." You will en
joy seeing the many
conveniences provided
to make your banking
here a pleasure.
First National
Bank of Omaha
Street Floor Entrance
Either Far nam or Sixteenth
Street Door