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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 22. 1920
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DAILY (MORNING)- EVENING SUNDAY
FOUNDED BT EDWARD ROSE WATER
VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR
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OFFICES OF THE BEE
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You should know that
The manufacturing output of
Omaha has been doubled in value
within the last four years.
What The Bee Stands Fort
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 ot good citizensnip. i
Don't worry about the flu, but be careful.
"Herbert Hoover has been named. Are there
any further nominations?"
Nebraska's favor is being earnestly sought
by the candidates. This is not a pointer, just
Ice fields are again calling loudly for work
era. In fact, jobs are chasing men all around
Echoes from Lincoln warrant the assump
tion that the delegates to the constitutional con
vention art earning their pay.
Mexico declines to receive deportees from
the United States, and you can't blame her.
She has enough of that kind at home.
The Nebraska man who got off the train
with $5,000 in hia pocket to look for angels in
Chicago was headed in the wrong direction.
Germany has just negotiated a loan of $80.
000,000 In Holland, if any proof were needed
that some of the European nations are in a po
sition to help' out a little.
Lady Nancy Astor is to move the reply to
the king's second address to the House of Com
mons, and naturally enough the. only debate up
to now is over what she will wear.
While the doctors disagree as to the form
the orescrintion is to take, the constitutional
convention might do no harm by gently but
firmly forcing Omaha to accept home rule.
Washington announces it will assume no
part of the responsibility if Italy and Jugo
slavia come to blows lover Fiume. But how
will this stop the fuss or do away with the
record made at Paris?
Now comes a promise that material reduc
tions in clothing prices may be looked for.
How nice it would be if the various parties
who are making these predictions could get to
, gether and agree on something.
1 Mawruss Hilquit says if the socialists are
kept out of the New York legislature, it will
release the flood of anarchy they have been
holding back. This might be embarrassing for
Mawruss, who has already accumulated "his."
Now the South American countries want to
borrow money from Uncle Sam. who seems to
htte become everybody's banker. It is not
such a long time ago that Americans were bor
rowing to develop natural resources, so the pro
posals from our southern neighbors will un
doubtedly be heard by sympathetic ears.
Real Remedy Is Work
' At t time of dire economic stress and violent
agitation in England, Carlyle, in one of his fa-
' mous characteristic outbursts, laid emphasis on
production as the great remedial force. Ole
Hanson has been taking a leaf out of the sage
of Chelsea's book, and in language almost as
picturesque preaches practically the same evan
gel. The former mayor of Seattle, who, when
the hour of test arrived, proved his genuine
Americanism, has made a tour of 18 states in
the west, the middle west and the east, and has
' found conditions identical in them all: Labor
everywhere in increasing demand, asking and
receiving increased compensation; no compul
sory idleness, for men that want work can get
it; but the job rio longer sacred, because if a
man quits one he can get another next door.
With all that there is almost (universal unrest;
better wages and shorter hours nave not proved
a panacea, and there is fault-finding and com-nlainina-
on every hand.
There is on way, and only one, of effecting !
this return. It is an easy way. and will have to
be adopted sooner or later. Why should it not
be adopted now? That logical, sure and. easy
way is, m two words, more production, i ne
observant modern philosopher as he' went his
rounds did not fail to notice that production
is being restricted; employers said so and em
ployes admitted it Not all workers are loafing,
it is true, but many are. It is a species of sabot
age. In fact "slowing up- production by loaf
ing on the job is one of the many things which,
according to Mr. Hanson, constitute sabotage.
Now, as he tersely puts it, loafing nev,er railed
I bushel of corn, or made a chair, or fed a hog,
or produced anything anywhere, any time.
In the long run, restricted output means
poverty, famine, pestilence. It is only work
going ahead full blast that will produce plenty
of all commodities, and when there is plenty
then will the high cost of living be cut down.
Washington Post -
CENSURE FOR ADMIRAL SIMS?
As might have been expected, democratic
senators are coming to the rescue of Secretary
Daniels of the Navy department. The first
move is by Senator Walsh of Montana, who
asks that Admiral Sims be censured for having
revealed admonition against Great Britain,
given him just as he was on the point of going
to London at the entrance of America into the
Aside from any other consideration, the fact
that somebody high in authority in the Navy
department felt it necessary to caution an ad
miral after the fashion of dealing with a cal
low, inexperienced boy, indicates a peculiar
state of affairs. When Admiral Sims started for
London, it was as certain that the United States
wauld enter the war against Germany as any
thing could be. ' 1
Why, then, was he told not to "let the
English pull the wool over his eyes?" Did the
government at Washington distrust the British
government to the extent that would make
them suspicious of any information that might
come through the accredited representative of
the American navy? Or was he of such caliber
that his judgment could not be depended upon?
Did we go into that war wholeheartedly, be
cause we thought in ranging our armies along
side of those of England and France against
Germany we were fighting to make the world
safe for democracy, or were we in very truth as
ready to fight Great Britain as the Central
Admiral Sims may have been technically
guilty of a violation of naval ethics in disclos
ing this information, but what about the policy
of the government that had paltered with its
people and with humanity for three years, and
then sought to further juggle and temporize
with those it professed to help. If our devo
tion to humanity was what we professed, why
did not the administration at Washington make
it plain by acts as well as by words, and not
secretly undertake to evade a responsibility it
had publicly assumed?
Nothing was more disappointing to Ameri
cans than the unreadiness and delay that
marked the first few months in the war, and
nothing could be more shocking to find out that
those exasperating elements were part of a pre
About "Political Bankruptcy."
The spectacle of Chairman Homer - Cum
mings. of the democratic national committee
spouting at a democratic dinner about the
"political bankruptcy" of the republican party,
while his fellow-diners cheered lustily for a
"wet" candidate for the presidency, to be nomi
nated on a "personal liberty" platform, must
have shocked Mr. Bryan, while it will cause
the rest of the country to grin. No objection
will be raised against Governor Edwards pre
senting himself as an aspirant for the office
of president on any sort of a platform. That
is his great American privilege, and none will
withhold it. But if it really be necessary that
he take the field as a champion of strong drink,
he must not charge it to the failure of the repub
lican party. It just so happened that the repub
licans in congress were asked to put teeth into
a law that was originally passed in a democratic
body, and it was so done. "The charge that
only a few western and southern states really
favor prohibition is hardly warranted by the
record. The vote in congress and by the state
legislatures gives the lie to this charge. In
both the senate and the house the vote was
overwhelmingly in favor of prohibition, while
many more than the needed thirty-six legis
latures gave approval to it Democrats as well
as republicans voted for it. Governor Edwards
may again inject booze into the democratic
platform, but his act will not give force to the
empty phrases of the chairman of the national
committee, charging the republicans with lack
ing vitality, leadership or issues.
Agreement on the Treaty.
One of the difficulties in the way of reach
ing a compromise on which the Treaty of Ver
sailles may be ratified by the United States
senate is the apparent inability of individual
senators to give over private opinions for pub
lic good. The body is now roughly divided
into three groups, two of which are sharply
outlined, the Lodge and the Wilson while the
tliird, the "mild rrcservationists," are rather neb
ulous both in views and composition. The
irreconcilable senators, who are opposed to the
treaty in its entirety, are not enough to defeat
action if the others can compose their differ
ences. To expect a compromise on principle
is not reasonable, but a way should be found to
harmonize principle with the common good of
Mr. Bryan pointed out an easy way for the
democrats, in his suggestion that they allow the
majority to rule, and not persist in their attempt
to force the will of a minority on the country.
So long, however, as a sufficient group of
democrats, who make up the minority of the
body, persist in their refusal to accept any
thing short of a complete surrender by the ma
joity, just that long will action be postponed.
It is possible, but it will be deplorable, if the
United States senate confesses itself impotent
in the face of the greatest job it has before it at
Emma P. Whitmore.
If a life time devoted to earnest effort to
train boys and girls in the elementary lessons
of life, to direct their opening minds along
right ways, to instill in them the fundamentals
of true manhood and womanhood, to enable
them to appreciate duties as well as privileges,
the obligations as much as the benefits of citi
zenship, is to serve the country well, then
Emma P. Whitmore did her duty. Glowing
tributes have been paid to the school teacher,
all of them deserved, for her worth to humanity
has never been overstated. But here was a
woman who embodied all the virtues of her pro
fession to a superlative degree. Up to the time
of her retirement for age, she had spent her
life in the Omaha schools. Their growth wa9
part of her growth. To enumerate her services,
the fidelity she practiced in the discharge of her
duties, would make a lengthy record. Forty
years of teaching comprises a wonderful chap
ter. Children who toddled off to Miss Whit
more's school lived to see their own children
also climbing the hill of learning under her
kindly guidance, and the hosts of boys and girls,
now men and women, who felt her gentle re
straint or profited by her patient endeavor, will
sincerely sorrow that the end has come for
her, and will honestly mourn a true friend and
a gentle woman.
Nebraska, welcomes Pennsylvania's proffered
assistance ia choice of a president
The Chief Issue for 1920--The
Supremacy, of Law
From the Central Law Journal.
When Judge Anderson of Indiana recently
sentenced the president ofvthe Kansas Coal
Miners union for contempt tor not calling oft
America for Americans.
Hot SDrine-s. 8. D.. Jan. 18. To i
the Editor of The Bee: This is the !
r.M'i y its so
7 .ffX i a-f LX-4
a strike as he had been commanded to do, he i day of the League of Nations meets.
declared that it had become important in these
days to determine whether any organization or
anv class of citizens are above the law.
We have no intention to discuss the merits T Z2lt2?X
of the particular case; we wish merely to use other country t0 tel, us what to 6o
it, ana ine remaric or judge Anaerson, io can ,jur great country, free and prosper
attention to wnai we regard as ine mosi seri
ous phase ot the present unrest,
the first of ita kind on record. Our
sreat nation Is a looker-on. The treat
eagle is etlll spreading its wings far
ana wiae witnout any ties or ban-
Beys and GrirU4
No forward-lookinsr citizen is alarmed at the
multitude of proposals to change the law, no
matter how radical or fantastical such proposals
may be, for so long as citiaens are content to
achieve the realization of their dreams through
the normal processes of legislation, there can
be no serious harm to the state, even from ex
periments in legislation -which may later have
to be discarded as impractical or unworkable.
But when men with drea;r,a are not content to
wait upon the consent of the majority to put
their dreams into effect but talk about putting
down all opposition to their will by force or
intimidation, there is reason for every free
American to set his jaw and square his shoul
ders and be prepared and vigilant to defend his
dearly bought liberties.
We do not wish to defend the so-called prin
ciple of "government by injunction." The writ
of injunction is an ancient writ intended origi
nally to grant relief where the common law was
unable to do justice. Its issuance has always
been carefully guarded by the courts and it has
issued only where there was no other effective
remedy. The demand of the labor unions that
they shall be exempt from the compulsion of
such a writ while all other persons shall remain
subject to it is presumptuous in the extreme.
A labor union can easily become as dangerous
as a monopoly ever was. and the law cannot af
ford to dispense, with its only effective remedy
to deal with a situation which may threaten
not only the rights of individual citizens but
the very life of the nation itself.
But whether there should or should not brM
restrictions placed upon the power of the court
to issue the writ of injunction, the duty of. every
citizen is to respect the law and the order of
the court enforcing the law until the law is
changed. Any citizen who declares there are
some laws that he will not respect, or that
there are some officers of the law whose Au
thority he will not recognize, is not a good
citizen and should be promptly put in the cate
gory of enemies of society.
Let us be careful to put our finger on the
real danger spot It is not in socialism nor
any other platform for the reforms of society
or government. It is not in attacks upon capital
or upon officials or upon social organizations,
or upon customs, or even upon the law itself.
Everyone has the right to criticize existing in
stitutions, customs and laws: everyone has the
right to turn the spotlight of condemnation on
public officials, arid even judges are not exempt
from such criticism. But the real danger is
when men, members of a free society like the
United States, refuse to accept the will of the
majority and threaten to defy the law that they
are unable to change through legal processes.
The man who would destroy a society in
which he has equality of right with everyone
else because forsooth the majority of his fellow
citizens will not accept his legislative proposals
is either very ignorant of the essentials' of a
free government or he does not believe in a free
government at all. Free societies have not dis
covered any better way to settle strife and dif
ferences of opinion in the state except by in
voking the' will of the majority. That will be
comes for them the voice of the people, which
is also, for the purpose of that government, the
voice of God.
Respect for law as representing the collec
tive will is essential to the stability of every na
tion. No matter how citizens may differ on
matters of policy and government, all must
agree to abide by the result of the ballot; all
must bow to the will of the majority until this
will is changed by an appeal to the reason and
conscience of the people. To attack the ballot
box with a club is to strike down the most
sacred right of a free man the right to be his
own sovereign. Men who attempt such a course
are fit only to be ruled by an autocrat, since
they are unfit to rule themselves.
Respect for the courts is just as important
as respect for the law, because the two are in
separable. The courts enforce the law in de
fense of the state end of the rights of the indi
vidual citizen, and no man would be safe or se
cure in his life, his liberty or his property, if
the judgment of a court be not respected as the
will of the nation to which every other will must
submit. To resist the process of the court is
therefore to defy society itself and set at naught
the most important sanctions that guard the
most cherished rights of free men.
For 1920 the chief issue is the supremacy of
law. We do not mean political issue because
political parties could never divide on such an
issue. We mean that it is an issue raised by
foreign intermeddlers in our affairs. A few men
have thrown a lot of dust in the air and manv
people have become confused and cannot see
clearly where their best interest lies.' It is
therefore the duty of the bar. not particularly
to attack this or that reform as a political
heresy, but to hold up to public scorn and con
demnation the most terrible of all heresies the
idea that a man ran drive a dagger at the very
heart of his government and then expect it to
be able and willing to furnish him witji that
protection to his rights which he so vigorously
An English View.
It is no longer possible to deny or conceal
the world-wide mischief that is being wrought
by the American politicians. We have stated,
clearly and Often, that in our opinion the United
States would be perfectly justified in refusing
to accept "the vast and indefinite liabilities of
the league of nations. EverTin these days of
steam and electricity the 3,000 miles that sep
arate America from Europe count for some
thing. There is no reason, because the Ameri
cans intervened at the eleventh hour to com
plete the defeat of the Germans, why they
should be mixed up in all the squabbles and
intrigues of European politics. But there is
every reason why the Americans should make
up their mind and give a definite answer. Four
teen months have elapsed since the armistice;
the Germans have not ratified the peace treaty;
and the peace negotiations with Turkey have
not begun. London Saturday Review.
The Day We Celebrate.
Harry H. Culver, real estate man, born 1880.
Joshua W. Alexander, the new secretary of
commerce of the United States, born in Cincin
nati 68 years ago.
William H. Finley, president of the Chicago
& Northwestern Railway company, born at
Delaware City, Del., 58 years ago.
Terence V. Powderly. former head of the
Knights of Labor, born at Carbondale, Pa., 71
Chase S. Osborn, former governor of Michi
gan, born in Huntington county, Ind 60 years
Thirty Years Ago in Omaha.
The Nebraska bankers assembled in conven-1
tion and organized the Nebraska Bankers' as
sociation. In the evening they were given a
banquet at the Paxton hotel.
Robert Easson, member of the firm of Pax
ton & Gallagher, severed an interest in the
firm of Hargreaves & Sons.
Mr. and Mrs. John Withnell left for the city
of Mexico and a tour of the west, "i '
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll S. Montgomery and
Miss Ada Gray pave a musicale at their home,
502 South Thirtieth street. The recital was
under the direction of Miss Carrie Maud Pen
aock, formerly o the Iowa univtriitj
oub, attending to our own affairs and
other countries at our back door
praying and promising anything
their great statesmen can promise
for our gold. Why ehould a coun
try like ours help to clean up the
mess they got into? Supposing1 we
had a republican president and he
decided to go over to Europe (which
a republican would never do), and
he came back with the same ideas
Wilson did. All the democrats in
the country would yell "Help! He is
a traitor!" Your own Senator
Hitchcock would fight him for reser
vations, tooth and nail. There is
no use talking America for Ameri
cans, Europe for Europeans, and I
for one am an American.
I admire Senator Lodge for the
stand he is taking, and in fact all
the senators that believe as he
does, and it doesn't make any dif
ference who the democrats nominate
if he doesn't beleve in reservations
that will proteat American interests
they will go down in defeat.
Prohibition nnd tho Workers.
Omaha, Jan. 19. To the Editor'of
The Bee: In reply to "A reader of
The Bee" from Edgar, Neb., who
does not agree with Ray Stanmird
Baker's article headed "Unhealthy
Condition Among Workmen the Real
Cause of Unrest," I think Ray Stan
nard Baker gave the exact facts.
Since prohibition has gone ipto ef
fect the workmen have begun to
wake up and think about their con
dition. In the past all they knew
was to work 10 or 12 hours per day
and then go get soaked up, this be
ing their only enjoyment for tired
body and soul. Now they are striv
ing for a better standard of living.
I do not believe this "Reader of
The Bee;" as he signs htmself, knows
anything about industrial conditions
or has ever worked 1 2 hours per
day and spven days a week in a steel
mill or other similar establishment.
To make a comparison between this
labor and labor on a farm is absurd.
The farmer gets good meals, lots of
fresh air and by no means does lie
work from 6 till 6 seven days per
week, as between sowing and reaping
crops and before and after, he has a
good layoff and during the winter
practically all he does is the chores,
which do not take hours.
As to ignorant foreigners, who
brought them here? Big business,
of course. Their Idea being to get
cheap labor at long hours arid to
lower an American's standard of liv
ing if he wanted a job in the mills.
I think a few of the highly paid
Americans went back to work be
fore the strike was called off because
they were bribed; that is, their- lust
for big money was greater than their
If all the steel workers would sud
denly become ambitious and go on
the farm, who would take their
places and rrmk steel for farm im
plements? What chance have they
of saving sufficient money to buy a
piece of farm land with the wages
they get and the binding contracts
they have to live up to in towns
owned and controlled by Gary,
Schwab and men of their caliber?
In the past the men would tank up
at a saloon after a day's work, and
being somewhat groggy the next day,
the foremen knew that they would
not rebel against small wages, long
hours and poor conditions. The
labor delegates from the Pacific
coast states to the Atlantic City con
vention were 100 per cent prohibi
tion, they placing their views on the
creased prosperity of those states.
This man who does not agree with
Baker should look up the death rate
of farmers as against the death rate
of steel workers. Office workers get
an eight or nine-hour day and five
and one-half or six-day week. WTiy
shouldn't industrial workers such as
steel workers be entitled to the same,
since office workers can be consid
ered as almost a majority? I think
Ray Stunnard Baker is fair and has
presented the facts as they are.
If It Rains.
BT ADEL1A. BELLE Bl.VRD.
It is never safe to start on an all
day hike when a storm is threaten
ing, but often a gray day remains
only gray and nothing happens
then, again, it pours. In such
weather take a raincoat or a poncho
with you and, unless your shoes are
waterproof, oil the soles and the
uppers, ankle high, with melted mut
ton tallow or other unsalted grease.
Thoroughly rubbed in all crevices
the grease makes perfect water
proofing. A Fire in the Rain.
If you are prepared, a light show
er need' not turn you back, but if by
dinner time, it still continues, you
SAID TO BE FUNNY.
"Poen your husband eipect you to obey
him?" , , . mi
"Oh, no Ht' been married i before
Millie How did Mr. Bond gH hi eld
est daughter off Ills hands?
Clarem By putting the man she mar
riod on his feet. New Tork Globe.
'Brown acknowledge!) that he knows
miftilnff about women."
"What an Immense efcfmr.enre with
them he must have had." Boston Trans
script. Billiiigham I bought a hurting dog
Mumbv A pointer?
Bllllngham No, a disappointed Lon
"My frlard," said the judge, "you are
a trifle vague about your home."
"I s'pose that's thw result of being a
vagrant." responded the party of the ec
ond part. LousivMle Courier-Journal.
Mrs. Flatbush How many lumps of
sugar shall I put in your coffee this
Mr. Flatbush Oh, have your own sweet
way, as usual dear. Tonker Statesman.
"A furnace fire 1 Just like a man."
"In what way?"
"It goes out when you want It to stay In
and it insists on staying ,in when you'd
just as soon It would go out." Detroit
will have to make your fire in the
rain and of wet wood. This will be
a new experience and the "know
how" of great value when you arc
Place to Build It.
Your first care must be to keep
your matches dry, then select a pro
tected place for the fire; in the Ice
of a bank, shelving rock or, if noth
ing better offers, a big tree or lean
ing log. After that collect your
Fuel to Use.
Never forget that birch bark will
burn, wet or dry, and can always
be depended on for tinder. The dry
shredded, inner bark of dead ced
lights easily' and pitch pine knots
burn like oil. You will find pine
knots on dead pine trees and rot
ting stumps. One will start your
fire, but in wet weather it is safer
to have two or three. Shave the
knot to a fringe at one end like a
tassel and stand it fringed end up.
The inner part will be dry.
For the rest gather twigs and
small branches from fallen trees, not
wood that lies wet and sodden on
the ground, then add larger sticks
of soft wood, balsam fir. basswood
(linden) or white pine. Black birch
is good, it burns -easily in the rain
When you start home be sure to
put out every spark of fire; do not
depend on the rain todo it for you.
(Tomorrow learn how to do the
Roll-over, the first of a series of
(Copyright, 1920.by J. H. Millar.)
A Sad Spectacle.
The spectacle of American ad
mirals squabbling over decorations
is enough to make John Paul Jones
and Oliver Hazard Perry turn in
their graves. Norfolk Virginian-Pilot.
Nobody to Vindicate Thein.
Victor Berger claims his election is
a vindication of his course by his
constituents, but what should be said
of the judgment of those who did
the vindicating? Pittsburgh Gazette
"Tep." said the honest ex-buck, "I spent
it month In the lines without any re
lief" "But I didn't know you were at the
front at all," said his uncle.
"I wasn't," replied' the huclt, "but I
spent eight months in the mess line, five
months In the inspection line and one
month, In the pay line." The , Home
WHAT FIVL DOLLARS TO flX MY
tLuiruiLLHA 1 1 ruatu !! J
I Sports that Make Men
By E. D. ANOEI.L, '
Inventor of Cage Ball.
"So you would like to do somer
sets in the air and rows of flip
flaps." said Beppo, the clown, to the
two boys who had come to the barn
where the funny man and famous
acrobat was doing his winter prac
tice so that he would be limberr and
skillful when the summer's circus
Simple Thicks First.
"You mustn't try to learn the hard
tricks first," continued Beppo, "but
must learn the simple tricks. Upon
these simple ones all the hard tricks
are based. Now the first trick an
acrobat must learn is the Roll-over
you kids doubtless call it the som
erset. If you learn a Roll perfect
ly, you will have a position in tum
bling that must be learned; for al
most all tumbling tricks are based
upon the Roll-over.
"Now this is the way you do it,"
said Beppo, "take a quick step for
ward bend forward and place hands
on the ground touch the top of
your head then shoulders curl up
as you're turning grab your shins
tightly pulling legs up against
chest. You see if you do it this
way, culling up as 1 did, you cau't
a . ? :
45 44 ' 37
Willie said, "What shall 1 du:"
Then he traced to fifty -two.
Itraw from one to two, and so on lu th
help coining to a standing position
at the finish. Now try it."
The Divine Roll.
Ralph and Allen found that the
Roll-over was easy, and after sev
eral, that met with Beppo's appro-
vat, he taught them to run up fast
to the mat and after the first Roll- ;
over was completed to do a second, j
and with a little practice five or six I
Rolls in succession without much
difficulty. He then had one of the
boys get cross-wise ot tne mat on
hands and knees, and with a little
run he dove over the low obstacle
thus formed doing a Roll that
brought him snappily to his feet.
Ralph and Allen tried this many
times, but found it much more diffi
cult. Beppo told them that by con
stant practice they could dive higher
and higher obstacles, and he also
told them that there were famous
acrobats who could do this Diving
Roll over a horse s back and not
touch the horse at all.
(Tomorrow learn how to make
money by sharpening things.)
(Copyright, 1920. by J. H. Millar.)
In the roundup
M Ml find them
Tlie lariat "f justice
Will bind them
"Made In America machine '
Will grind thm
The American Legion
Will "nll them"
I'ncle Sam's ship rrsdy.
will sail them
All true Americans
Will rail them
Rolshevlsm it surely
And to all it
Will be an example
To deport them
Let methods be ample
PUT CREAM IN NOSE
AND STOP CATARRH
Telia How To Open Clogged Nos
trils and End Head-Colds.
You feel fine in a few moments.
Your cold in head or catarrh will be
gone. Your clogged nostrils will
open. The air passages of your head
will clear and you can breathe free-,
ly. No more dullness, headache; no
hawking, snuffling, mucous dis
charges or dryness; no struggling
for breath at night.
Tell your druggist you want a
small bottle of Ely's Cream Balm.
Apply a little of this fragrant, anti
septic cream in your nostrils, let it
penetrate through) every air passage
of the head; soothe and heal the
swollen, inflamed mucous mem
brane, and relief comes instantly!
It is just what every cold and
catarrh sufferer needs. Don't stay
stuffed-up and miserable.
i ook about vouand
tivbnjc of the pianos
in different homes you
their original line tone.
Therv reflect tH&t
'cone, endures like that
of B.rTne violin. No
piano in the world
gives the tntic-jover
atone so feeaoHna or
so lonq-livecL not one!
Our beautiful stock com
prises the high class Grands
and Uprights, Brambach,
Bush-Lane, Kimball, Cable
Nelson, Hospe and others,
some of which have been
sold under our personal
supervision for over 45
years. Our cash prices
(plainly tagged) are our
1513 Douglas St.
The Art and Music Store.
Is it possible that the
1 is a new make of Automobile?
jlNope. See papers tomorrow.
Money foolishly spent
sooner or later brings
regrets, while money
wisely expended brings
The daily history of
the world, as it appears
in the press, is full of
examples of the folly of
Money comes easy to
day and there is great
temptation to let it go
easy. The prudent men
and women today are
daily putting away some
of their earnings for a
time when money will
be more scarce and
The man or woman
who opens a Savings
Account in the Savings
Department of the First
today will be free from
financial worry when
the spendthrift is in
IBank of Omaha
Street Floor Entrance) v
Either Farnam or Sixtaantb Street Door
Phone Douglas 2793.
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