Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 12, 1920, Page 4, Image 4

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The Omaha Bee
ni Aaan-tatad Pirn nf which Tha Ba la a nabu. la a
ohuiralj anuiled u the tun for publication of all am dispatches
credited to II or not otbarvtia eredlud In thla paper, and alao
tne weal nam imDilahad herein. All rijuta or puDUcatioa of
epeclel dlepetehe are alio raaamd.
frlnU Brook annanse. ask for the T1a 1 000
fcepertment or Particular Fanoo Wanted. I JT ICr AWU
For Nlht anal Sunday Service Calli
Btffcvlal Department ...... Trier lOWIi
Circulation Darartmanl - Trlar 1008L
AdnrtlilBi Department ...... Trier 1001,
Home Office. Baa Building. 17th sad Panta.
Uremia Offtoae:
Anm 4110 Norm 14th I Park Mil LeamnworUi
mm MU Mllltarr At. South Stan Ml N Street
Uaundl Bluffs 15 Soott St, I Walnut 119 North 40th
Out-nf-Town Office!
New Tork Offlaa 180 Firth -ate. I Washington 1111 O Street
meats Seesai Bid. I Lincoln 1330 H Straat
Daily 66,000 Sunday 63,505
. B,
ait 'i
9. Bail
an. Circulation Maneier.
Subacribora leavlnc tha cltr should havo The Baa mailed
ta thorn. Addroaa changed aa oftaa aa required.
Vou should know that
Omaha is one of the principal pro
duction centers of the United
States for fur garments.
What The Bee Stands Fori
1. Respect for the law and maintenance of
order. a
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.
Friday is the big day this -week.
' Good morning, Mr. Bryan. Glad to see you
back. i
Minneapolis mocks Omaha's pretensions as
a grain market. Be patient.
t - - 1 ........
Morfey in the state banks indicates the popu
larity of the deposit guaranty law.
Investments in Omatyt real estate are but
proof of faith in the future of the community.
.j - i
If the reds have captured Kqjchak, wt can
see where his name disappears from the news
from 'Russia.
. Omaha showed up almost two new concerns
for each business day in 1919. Let us beat this
record for 1920.
"Brother-in-law Tommy" gives the retailers
an awful wallop, but fails to say who. Are all
in the game to grab?
Hog Island has just launched its eightieth
ship. Two years ago that was to be one day's
" output from the yard.
r"Mitch' Palmer says the president is not
Caftef a "third term, but Mr. Wilson is silent as
the tomb on the point.
Further advance in the price of men's cloth
ing is predicted by the dealers. Where, oh
where, is "Mitdt-" Palmer!
Mr. Bryan insists that compromise is pos
sible andi that the president will accept it Come
on witrTyour proposition.
Admiral Jellicoe has gone to Cuba. Won
der if it is for the same reason a lot of others )
have sojourned thither of late?
Iowa democrats are reported to be acting
in - harmony, supporting both Wilson and
Bryan. Why is an Iowa democrat?
Germany is warned that the armistice goes
right on so far as the United States is con-,
cerned. And she had better heed the warning.
If the federal food control law is insufficient
to combat profiteering, why not give the state's
anti-trust law a chance to show its efficiency?
Chicago police rounded up an even thou
sand inspects in a single raid, hoping thereby
to check crime. What a harvest for the police
court lawyers! . " '
Omaha is not only a great automobile dis
tributing center, but is coming to be something
of a producing point as well. Watch the new
industries grow.
"Conscobs" will not be permitted to enter
on publid lands that is not until after Secre
tary Baker has filed his protest with the In
terior department.
Secret conferences between the- British,
French and Italian premiers continue, in spite
of the "open Covenant" idea. European politics
are not ours, fortunately.
The attorney general is now busy explaining
why the "dissolution" of the packers did not
bring down prices. When he gets through with
that topic, he will find several others waiting.
Infant Economy
- Premier Clemenceau is urging the French
to have large families; 10 and 12 children. . It
is on a tour of his constituency that he points
out to rural audiences the need of repeopling
the land.
The decline of the French birthrate is gen
erally designated as beginning after the im-
-perialistic adventures of Napoleon, whose iden
tity can easily be guessed under the pseudonym
of Trinco. Its continuance up to the opening
of the war was one of the leading sociological
phenomena of Europe and, needless to say, the
war has not improved the situation.
But neither, for that matter have some of
' the policies espoused by Premier Clemenceau
at the peace conference. His whole conduct
at the conference was that of belief that future
-wars are inevitable and that we had better get
ready for them. This may or may not be the
case, bnt it certainly was not the slogan under
which the armies were sent to fight It was
to be "a war to end war."
If people are forethoughtful and thrifty, as
the French people notoriously are, it is pos
sible that they think twice of the sort of world
into which they are asked to bring large fam
ilies. Boiton Globe,
Through the Washington correspondent of
the World-Herald, we are advised that United
States District Attorney T. S. Allen Is at the
national tspital, preparing to lay bare the facta
in a gigantic profiteering campaign, promoted
by Nebraska retailers. His report, it is stated,
will disclose inordinate profits exacted by the
combine. But, says the report, reflecting Mr.
Allen's views, "The present law is not sufficient
to handle the situation something that is re
grettable to the utmost." It goes on to blame
the present eongreas for failure to enact needed
legislation, and concludes that "publicity alone
can be expected to bring effective results, and
publicity, it is hinted, may be resorted to nn
stintedly within the near future."
Honest retailers will welcome the exposure
of the profiteer; more than that, they should
demand the publicity threatened, because in the
present vague and indefinite manner in which
the matter is presented, all retailers stand
accused by the district attorney of extortion.
As to the law, the Lever bill, devised by the
democratic administration for dealing with
profiteering, and called by the president and his
coadjutors sufficient, has been extended in all its
provisions by the present congress. The Mc
Nary sugar bill, desperately fought by southern
senators and congressmen, was passed before
the holidays and later signed by the president,
after much deliberation, but the signature was
accompanied by the president with a statement
that he would take no steps for the present to
enforce the law. It was designed to stabilize
prices and prevent profiteering tor sugar. The
Department of Justice has found existing laws
ample in other regards.
I,et us have publicity in this matter. Turn
the search light on the greedy, who are exact
ing undue tribute from the public. Some of its
rays, however, will disclose the federal district
attorney for Nebraska in the act of passing
the buck.
, An Object Lesson in Industry.
Do you remember the time when merchants
advertised stockings to be "fast black," but
would not guarantee them so? And how you
were told that a permanent blue could not be
had In any form? It was a matter of despair,
but you were forced to watch your stockings
turn a sickly green or something as undesirable,
while your blue slowly but surely changed to
a dingy brown. The chemists remedied that,
and fast colors were; evoked .from the depths
of the reoulsive coal tar. It does not matter
where this discovery' was made,- the point is
that Germany developed it. Moreover, the
Germans juggled marvelously with the particles
of hydrogen, carbon and oxygen tfiat compose
dyes, and by manipulating their positions and
binding them fast or loose in combinations,
gave the world tints and hues that belie the
rainbow and ravish the eye.
When the war came on Germany depended
on its dye industry as one of the means whereby
it would force the world to submission. The
chemist was just an auxiliary of the soldier in
the war of conquest. The challenge fad to be
accepted by the textile manufacturers of the
world, and their chemists were set in pursuit of
the secrets held in Germany. Most of these
have been discovered, and the world has been
freed frbm dependence on the Teutonic dye
vats. Americans have led in this, and we now
have a dye industry fully capable of supplying
our needs. The "card" of colors has been stead
ily expanded, and now affords the utmost range
in tint and hue, while the chemist is steadily
bringing forth new combinations to meet the
popular whim or fancy.
Jso successful has this been that even the
president, with all his prejudice against a pro
tective tariff, has consented that dyes may have
the security afforded by prohibiting importa
tions from Germany, save under heavy duties.
Omaha is to have this week an opportunity
of seeing an exhibition of the chemists' triumph
and the dyer's art. It is an object lesson well
worth looking over, and should teach the citi
zens something of the greatness of their own
country, as well as expand their imagination
to where it can see further opportunity for na
tional greatness. '
i Alien and Sedition Laws.
Opposition has properly been made to the
Sterling sedition law in the senate because of
the provision lodging arbitrary and oppressive
power in the postmaster general. This does
not apply exclusively to Mr. Burleson, who may
not fill that position forever, but includes any
and all, who may follow him. It is dangerous
to give any man authority without review or
control, and from which no appeal may be
taken. Such a plan is contrary to the spirit of
our institutions. It is also open to question if
any man should have the authority tq, censor all
publications or communications. In preserving
the freedom of utterance, by voice or writing,
as it now exists, ample remedy is at hand for
dealing, with irresponsibles and revolutionists.
The sailing of the "soviet ark" is a proof of
this fact. To successfully combat and over
come the radical movement in America some
thing more effective than efforts at repression is
needed. Not aliens and foreign-born citizens
alone need the nature and purposes
of our institutions, but so-called "good" Ameri
cans, citizens by birth, have failed tograsp the
full meaning of their privileges. For the safety
of all, advocates of violence must be dealt with
after the manner of their offending, but at the
same time some means should be found for re
storing the sturdy Americanism that made this
country great. Let us get back to our ideals, pre
serving our liberties, our privileges and our
rights, expecting progress only through intelli
gently directed industry, confident in the future
because honest in the present Individual respon
sibility to social duty must be realized.
French statesmen see the wisdom of Her
bert Hoover's comment on the appeals for help
to America. Just why the European neutrals.
who profited most from the war, should not asj
sisi in tne reconstruction vjorK is Deyona Ame
ican Ojomprenension.
Whatever Wilson does is all right, according
to the democratic national committee. But
where does this leave a lot of good democrats
who do not agree with the president on all
A New York woman of the mature age of
23, with Jour husbands living, naively pleads
she did not know it was wrong to marry more
than one man. Why not let her go the limit?
"Vic" Berger has again been denied a seat
in congress. He may yet realize that he is not
wanted in the house. 4
. - I
The Austrian Tragedy
Prom the Chicago Tribune.
; Mr. Lansing, according to Mr. Bullitt said
if the American people knew what the treaty
of Versailles meant they wouia never ap.
firova it.
U our secretary of state did not say this, he
might have without forfeiting his right to our
respectful attention.
And now day by day the American, people
are learning what the treaty means, ine ais
cussion of the Shantung orovlsion was illumin
ating. The recent disclosures of The Tribune
concerning the disposition of German Austria
give still more light
The treatment of Austria not only chal
lenges our feelings of humanity. It challenges
our self-interest In clain Enorlish it comes to
this: We are asked by the allies to give relief
io a situation wnicn remorseless European yuu-
tics has created.,' France demands that the
Austrian German! shall not be allowed to join
their racial kin in the former German empire.
This means that a few million Austrian! are
left in an inland state, ringed with immemorial
enemies and economic competitors, shut off
from the sea, shut off from resources essential
to the welfare of a modern state, impoverished
and destitute in the present, hopeless of the
future hopeless and helpless.
At this moment as a result of the terrific
devastation of four years of war and of the
policy of the allies since the armistice, the Aus
trian people are in the most desperate condi
tion in all Europe. I hey are dying of inanition
and of starvation. As a people they are dis
appearing from off the face of the earth.
This ghastly tragedy haunts the allied coun
sels. So Americafleast of all nations guilty of
complicity, least of all nations responsible, is
invited to save the Austrian people from the ex
tremity of the fate ordained for them by the
politics of Versailles.
. The United States will do this. But It ought
to force the allies to make concessions In re
turn for relieving their people's conscience of
the impending crime. Mr. Hoover's position,
taken when the provision against Austro-Ger-man
annexation was first fixed, should now be
adopted by our government and insisted upon.
He declared that the United States should re
fuse to approve credits until the door to Aus
tria's escape from annihilation is opened.
We have all the cards in our hands. Mr.
Wilson would not play them to save Shantung
or to save Austria. It is time we played them
at least to prevent the Austrian tragedy. The
American people would not have the blood of
this people on their hands. Let Clemenceau
play Cato at the expense of his own country,
not at ours. If the French are willing to make
Vienna a second Carthaee. it is certainly not
our interest to support the plan. The prohibi
tion of annexation violates Mr. Wilson's fa
mous principle of self-determination. He
turned his back on it, but the American people
need not and cannot.
The treaty of Versailles is the product of
European imperialism, mitigated very little by
any of the considerations upon which Mr. Wil
son was hailed a? the herald of a new and bet
ter era in international relations. We in Amer
ica have been inclined to accept it as an in
evitable if evil consequence of the situation at
Paris, but not without reservations for our own
security. We might do more than this. For
our conscience's sake we might and we ought
to refuse to be particeps criminis in the ex
ecution of Austria. We did not go to war to
wreak vengeance. We have sought nothing
for ourselves. We have given with both
hands. Let us do what we have 4he power to
do to prevent the worst folly and cruelty de
vised at Versailles. All Europe is on our door
step. Let us make a few terms before we turn
out our pockets into their hands.
A Slight Danger
Dr. Royal Meeker, commissioner of labor.
statistics, doubtless means to soothe the public
and hearten it to endure the existing high prices
with fortitude when he remarks that "the suf
ferings already endured by the people will be
multiplied tenfold if prices drop within the next
seven years to the 1913 level." With the same
intention the physician informs the anxious
patient that a sudden drop in temperature might
prove fatal.
But despite Dr. Meeker s warning, the aver
age citizen will be ready to risk a very material
decline in prices before the period of seven
years has passed. Accepting. 1913 as a normal
year and taking ruling prices then for com
parison, the eminent statistician probably is
rnrrprt in aCQitminor that if srmntrt rpnnir hq
much time to resume normal levels as it took
to attain the high levels of the present. The
public does not expect or ask an immediate
drop to the old levels. What it has demanded
is-first that the upward trend should be shopped,
and that appears to have been accomplished.'
Washington Post.
I I A IV I IVI r LTU rilVs
A li a A A A J. J rr li '' !I
Tit) Jirtfiur Brooks "Baker
Why folks get sick and stay in bed is hard
for me to tell, when Sherman sells so many
things to make them strong and well. Have
you a bunion or a corn upon your proudest toe?
lie has the dope that plasters it until it s glad
to go. Has your digestion quit its job and
gone npon the bum? He knows the stuff to
speed your wheels until they buzz and hum.
Are you too fat to wear a suit of largest
ready-made? So thin that in the noonday sun
you fail to cast a shade? . You want the quick
removal of the mole upon your chin? You 11
fain recall departed hair and make it grow back
in? You want some oil to mitigate the sore
ness of a pain? Or chloroform to put to sleep
a keen, persistent pain?
i Charles Sherman is a friend of man, that
great 'bipedal bluff who takes a tablespoonful
of some well selected stuff, and after making
faces for 'a brief and formal spell can grab ..the
doctor by the hand and swear that he is well;
and since you need to salve in haste your sad
and sudden sores, he offers you the service of
a handy chain of stores. .
He's on the city water board, whose worthy
pipes and wells compete in certain stomachs
with the stuff that Sherman sells. But water
has its merits quite uncontroverted yet, though
many patent medicines are more than twice as
wet, while even ice cream sodas, as the giddy
masses think, provide a much more suitable and
satisfying drink. -
Next Subject: Harry A. Wolf.
The Day We Celebrate,
. Joseph Jacques Joffre, marshal f France
.and commander of the French armies in the
early period of the war, born in the south of
France, 68 years ago.
Dr. Wilbur F. Crafts, noted temperance and
reform worker, born at Fryeburg, Me., 70 years
ago. "
,(; Georges Carpentier, the European champion
pugilist, who is soon to meet Jack Dempsey,
the American champion, born at Lens, France,
26 -years ago. ,
Thrity Years Ago in Omaha.
' Dr. R. W. Connell returned after an absence
of three weeks in the east
Armour and Cudahy received two carloads of
sheet tin from Wales. ' '
Trains were delayed and street car traffic
almost suspended by a heavy snowstorm, the
first of the season. It came on the second an
niversary of the terrible blizzard of 1888.
Jack McAuliffe, the champion lightweight
pugilist passed through, en route to San Fran
cisco, where he was to meet Jimmy Carroll.
Quite a number were at the station to see the
"noted but gentlemanly fighter."
Jerry's Check Recetred.
New York, Jan. 6. To the Edi
tor of The Bee: Thank you for your
letter of January 2 Inclosing check
for $10, a subscription to the St
Endaa fund by Mr. Jerry Howard.
Our paper goes to press this aft
ernoon. We will try to have thie
subscription noted with the others
mat nave uoon raceivea. ir too lace
for today's paper it will have to ro
ia next weex s.
Flea for Esneranto. '
Fairmont Xeb., Jan. 8. To the
Editor of The Bee: Any person who
nas naa the misfortune to eommuni
cate through an Interpreter knows
the great loss that Is entallAd, both
Kino cluu luaienau, wnan xne in
dividual with whom one needs to
confer la unacquainted with my
tongue nor I with his, when we must
seek an Interpreter who acta as a
medium or clearing House between
us. In this day when all who can
will become "Klobe trotters." and
the rest become International ex
cursionists, in that everyone scans
the headlines of the daily news to
know what is transpiring in every
oorner or tne earth. The only solV'
lng Is to establish an international
language clearing house which Is
neutral and shall be auxiliary, the
second language of all nations,
which would be a great economic
saving and a personal advantage
that would be incalculable. The
mariner uses the international eode,
and the- domestlo money order has
it use. However, the international
money order reaches every Quarter,
Suoh a lingual code is the interna
tional language that today, after five
or more hours, the student can read
"Reflectoro, Moranay, Bohemia:
Las Estanto." Haartam. Holland:
"Hespana Esperantlsto," Madrid;
Blanka Kruco," Graz, Austria;
"Ita!a Esperantlsto,". Genoa, Italy,
and scores of others from which
the reader can get the spirit of the
thought direct by means of a pho
netic, lagical and systematic method
of communication, the euclid of lan
guages, the essence of tongues. The
modern Pentecost is at the door.
Appreciate Assistance.
Omaha, Jan. 9. To the Editor of
The Bee: We wish to thank you for
the generous assistance given by
your paper during tne noiinay
Christmas work. We have never
had such a generous response and
deeply appreciate your interest and
General Secretary.
Opposed to Soldier Candidates.
Republican City. Neb.. Jan. 7.
To the Editor of The Bee: I notice
that your paper is much inclined to
favor the nomination of General
Wood for president. General Wood
may be a good man for tne presi
dency, but you are going to find it a
difficult task to convince the soldiers
and ex-soldiers that he Is the right
man for the Job; in fact, if the re
publicans want to see another demo
crat elected let them nominate ft
military man, with the possible ex
ception of General Pershing. Gen
eral Wood, being in favor of uni
versal military training, would have
no possible chance of becoming
president. At least I found this to
be the consensus of opinion among
the boys while they were in camp.
I think the ex-service men will con
trol the next election, not alone by
their own votes, but the influence
that they will have on the way
other people will vote. I am a re
publican, but am not interested in
th nomination of Leonard Wood,
for I believe that It means a victory
for the opposite party, and the old
democratic party, which is appar
ently dead, might fool somebody
after all. MAX SCOTT.
Nebraska Snear Beet.
Omaha, Jan. 11. To the Editor of
The Bee: What per cent or sugar
do beets in Nebraska contain?
How many pounds of sugar are
produced from one ton of beets?
Answer: The saccharine content
of sugar beets varies widely. Any
that run below 12 per cent are
looked upon as poor. At 12 per cent
a ton of beets will produce 240
pounds of sugar. t j
Iiesson in Geography.
Brady Island, Neb., Jan. 11. To
the Editor of The Bee: What is
the correct pronunciation of Scapa?
Where is Scapa Flow, locate defin
itely. Is Monte Carlo and Monaco
the same? Is Monaco a province
or city? Locate. Is San Marino a
province of Italy or separate state?
Answer: The "a" in Scapa has
the broad sound, as in fall. Scapa
Flow is a deep water harbor of con
siderable extent in the Orkney
islands, just north of Scotland, and
was selected by the British navy as
its main base for operations during
the late war, because of the ease
with which it eould be protected
and the facility for operations
against any effort of the German
fleet to emerge from the Baltic or
on the North sea. Monaco is a
small principality on the French
Riviera, governed by the Prince of
Monaco. Monte Carlo is Its capital.
San Marino is an independent re
public, entirely surrounded by Italy.
It is a rock rising on the coast of
the Adriatic, about 100 miles south
of Venice.
Na ture Study
Life: ;
Tenants of the Barn.
The slim, . gray and white Barn
Owl is a tenant of the barn because
It is, or has been, easier to get in
and out and to establish himself
there than in other places that offer
shelter and seclusion. But the stee
ple of a church or the bell tower of
a school house answers quite as well,
or better, for, unless the boys find
him, he is more apt to be left un
disturbed. He will even accept a
hole in a tree if he must.
A pair of Barn Owls lived in the
steeple of the church of our town
some years ago, content and happy
until the church was repaired. When
the broken window of the steeple
was mended and the owls discov
ered and put out there was honest
indignation among the bird lovers
of the place who had long known of
their presence, but had kept the se
cret loyally.
The twin children of these Barn
Owls were brought to my house by
"1 I Study-Probtems I
a boy of the neighborhood. Truly,
they were of an uncanny appear
ance. Even their coats of fluffy, yel
towisn down did not sotten their
looks and their manners were cer
tainly not polished. The flat trian
gular faces with big eyedisks and
sharp, hooked beaks, looked aces
old. The fierceness with which thev
repelled any friendly advances
would have - torn the advancer to
pieces had the birds been large
enough to carry out their seeming
wish. As it was, they were only a
handful and lay braced against the
wall, striking out with their talons
and emitting a hissing noise from
their open mouths, which they va
ried by snapping their beaks like
They were indeed onlv babies, but
after all plucky ones, and it was no
doubt fear, rather than rage, that
inspired them, for Barn Owls can
be tamed and, it is said, make docile
pets. A full grown Barn Owl is
about 18 inches high. It gives a
thrillingly wild scream when it flies
out at night and startles you unless
you know what it is.
(Next week: "Bre'r Red Fox.")
Copyright. 120, by J. H. Millar.
no V
j 21 22 ,25
- V 37 . 3
Draw from ana to two, and to on It tha
Of a warfare never ending
I would Bins a little eonf;
Of an enemy unbeaten.
still, aa ever, bom ana atront-
"Duet" ne'e named. Alaa victorloua
He'll remain, I've cauae to fear,
For a dally resurrection
Alwaya lata him reappear.
Sometime. In tha midst of battle.
Tauntingly ha aeeme to eay:
"You yourself will turn to dust, dear
That la certain, aome fine day."
But I'll not let that thought worry.
For I confidently trust
That the harps In Heaven glitter
Free from any trace of dust.
Carla Waechter, In the New Tork Times.
H . . . 1
I got Christmas
-aa s.
Marquette JJniversity.
Non-Denominational in All Ita Pro
fessional Department.
Co-Operative. Co-Educational.
Second Semester begins on tha fol
lowing dates: Engineering, Jan. 26,
1920. Arts and Science, Feb. 2, 1920.
Law, Feb. 2. Journalism, Feb. 2.
Economic, Fab. 2. Medicine, Feb. 2.
Dentistry, Feb. 2. Academy, Fab. 2.
Day and Evening Classes.
Let Us Help You to An Education.
Address Registrar,
11 IS Grand Ave. Milwaukee, Wis.
LV. Nicholas Oil Company
A Good Way to Review.
Franols W. Parker clcheol.
I had just seen an Indian woman
make a splint basket I was afraid
I should forget the process, and I
wanted to tell my friends the story.
So I e.iM to myself, "What are the
important things to remember? Used
black ash logs. Pounded log to
loosen layers. Wove like a kinder
garten mat. I don't need to remem
ber how long the logs were or how
Dig around or several other thines.
How shall I make sure that I shall
I made a collection to show m
friends. I got a leaf of black as
and pressed it. I went back and
took photographs of the weaver at
IT Vacant) taMtoS JL
rweiteawor fir
work. I got a sample of the splints
and made a drawing of a cross-sec
tion of the log showing the layers
of growth. I wove a paper mat to
illustrate the method of weaving. I
wrote a little story about the work,
It will be a long time before I for
get how a black ash basket is made,
for in making my collection, I had
memorized the facts.
A like plan, I believe, will help
you some day when your teacher
says, "Review this subject." Think
over what you have read and heard
in class and pick out the most im
portant points. Never mind about
the others. You won't need them
and to try to keep them in your
In Stock
Right NOW!
Kranich & Bach Grande
Brambach Grands
Cable-Nelson Grands
Apollo Grands
No Waiting
They are here. You get the
1920 Grands at the 1919 prices.
Same with
Player Pianos
Apollo Reproducing Grands
Apollo Uprights
with tha .phonograph interior.
Gulbranjen Players
Hoepe Players i
1513 Douglas Street
The Art and Music Store
mind would be to crowd out morfj
important points. vAnd then don't
merely go over these facts like A
parrot, but do something with them
If you are reviewing history put
the important facts together Into a
story. Make a chart of the dates.
If your subject is geography draw
a map of the section you are review
ing and put on it the p6ints you
want to remember. Play you are
giving a stereopticon lecture'bn the
subject and get your brother or
sister to listen. Make a sketch or.
chart that will show the whole sub
ject in a nutshell.
While you are doing these things,
the old facts will be fixing them
selves in your mind,- and, besides,
you will be making something new
and interesting to show the class.
(Next week: "Writing Stories
That Appeal,")
Copyright by J. R. Millar.
"Ar you fond of flrtlonT"
"I used to be. but my huaband haa got
me fed up on It," Louisville Courier
Journal. '
Student (translating) The-sr-er-er-man-
Profesaor Don't laugh, gentlemen to
err Is -human. Yale Record.
Wife John, t shall have te get aome
new clothes this winter.
Hub Great Scott, woman I That's just
what you aald laat year. Boston Tran
script. Rellly You'll be sorry te hear that Pat
Donovan was drowned yesterday,
T)oolev But 1 thoueht he waa a srood
Rellly Yes, but he was a staunch
union man. He ewam for eight hours,
then gave it up on principle. London
Patience Do you believe that wall have
Patrice Oh, ye. But even they ean't
believe everything they hear. Yonkar
Six hundred
thousand people
within a radius of 50
miles regard Omaha as
their trading center.
The good name of our
stores and business es
tablishments in 'the mat
ter of service and quality
of goods goes far beyond
the borders of this state.
Such business institu
tions require the best
banking service.
The United
States National Bank
which has served this
community for 63 years
furnishes today the.
same character of high
grade service which has
distinguished it ever
since organization.
Our complete
facilities are at your
THERE comes a time when the strong
est of men yearn for a friendly
, shoulder to lean upon,, as their
strength is momentarily gone from them.
It is then that the friendly spirit of the
efficient mortician is most appreciated,
as he takes from the shoulders of the
mournful many of the details which bear
so heavily at that time. Our years of
building thoughtful service has resulted
in one which makes the dread time less
heart rending to those who remain behind.
service aiwdvs"