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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1920)
THE REE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. FKRRUARV
The Omaha Bee
1 ,ILY tMOICMNGf -KVKMM; -SUNDAY
ro; m'ikii t-v 1 iv, t-r nibi ai m
VICTOR R'tSKW TF.R. KIMl'OR
J"HV PEK I'l'm.l-HIN COMPANY. riMI'KlETOR
" MfMBt.R-S OF THE ASSOCIATED FRFSS
Tfc, ,'ii'1 if blrh I'" rnr.sr. Il
t,t-': "i" M u is- aw ' ii - -f '' 1rl'"'"
rias ti , er f'h- c'p'1'i 'n ret l if-'. itp.1 '..i
,r !: rwrt t-M f ! t'.l ' !' "f Hh-i. tti of fur
llfr'il .1'ra'.-h' n l'"- n-T'l
P-'mU Krurv-h trh: V' TviPr 1000
l'rlrrrl ,-r r.in-i-ujir r- W..,i J uwu
for Night unH Sundnv Servict Call:
Cmine-i lierirunft . '
. "0;.-FicF.S OF THE BEE
rm Off". H- RuildTj. ITtto 'V1 Fin-til
N 41f N-"l "'k ' '
Pnnt IM M !.' ' ' -
i "inHI Wl I". vtt Or-'"
Out nf.Town Offufs:
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1 V it H N!
PECEMBFR CIRCL'I AIION
Daily 66,000-Sunday 63,505
ubteribt-r Irvlnt th city sTicniTH bv Th Bea mailed
lo fhm. AHHres ihanfffd often as required.
You should know that
J There are over -t.nun separate
I 1 1 . . . . . ! nn.1 -t ,- .O f f 1- a in
pens, an pawn. tnvi s-i, "i im-m
under roof, at the Omaha stock
j What The Bee Stands for:
f 1. Respect fr the law and mainfnatice of
2. Speedy and certain ptinnhmerit of crime
ii throunh ilir rc?ii!,r o)viation ot t!ie
'l Piti!r pnli'u i'y and cim:. 'finn.it "Mt of in-
rfliccnrv, Usl'Hf; .iti'l ionup;i"n in of-
4. V-'rank nv-f c'iIiom ,r;d i-oimfiiilation of
II liotT'st niul ct'hrirnt p'lM'f rrvicc.
5. lnrulcaiion of Ann-i i' ,ii:i-ui m the true
bnn of ga.-d c iti7Ci!li'it.
Safety firt ii dl'.vayi in order.
ff o'A Hi Cot n-ant to nfrriHf now i Ills
TIinv to capitulate grarefuilv ;s the White
Ifi'tue prol'letn iut now.
f the dr iii'vraM are relrasril fro'Tl White
ifoue control, it will not take long to rnd the
The Jtat-- will I'n y the PotiRlas county court
iioue repair loii'Js. a further evidence of the
solvency of tliis hnilnvick.
The constitutional convention -s ronsidcr
iiiR board of pardon'. Tt will relieve the gov
ernor of a lot of repon;ibi!ity.
One of the effect of the slump in exchange
was the reduction in price of flour at Minneapo
lis. Ma) be the peak ha been passed.
"The more I see of men, the better T like
dog," quoth Pudd'nhead Yi1on. and Clcmen
iatl appairntlv prefer.i puiminifi to doR.
Omaha''; hmidintr ordinance may have cost
the city "KH,000 population," as averted by an
attorney, hut it h,T priduced a beautiful and
well built community.
"Warm rain saved the wheat crop." ay the
rxperts at Lincoln, and that is jut what rain
has been doing for the crops of Nebraska for
1o, these many years.
Senators Mcl'ormick and Moses want to re
serve the right to amend the platform, presum
ably, but they will both be found fighting for
the republican partv next fall.
The Drilish imperial council has determined
on deflation of the currency as a remedy for
financial straits. This wise course must sooner
or later be generally adopted.
The death of K. V. Ripley terminated a long
and useful career of honorable service as a rail
road man. It is unfortunate, too, just at a time
when his ripe experience would have been so
valuable in solving the problems that will come
with the restoration of the railroads to their
Judge Redick's remarks to the jury were
sharp, but apparently justified. Turors should
always remember that they are ministers of the
law, part of the machinery of the courts, and
that justice prevails and order exists just as
the reasonable laws of the land are reasonably
observed and enforced by the men who make
The anti-strike clause h3s been stricken from
the railroad bills, and the wage board idea re
tained. This ought to stop friction, for it
provides a means whereby the men will be as
sured of justice and the prompt adjutment of
grievances. Continuous operation of the trans
portation lines is the most important thing in
our commercial life, but the element of justice
to the men requires that they be assured of
decent treatment at all times.
Disappearing High Hat
CREEL. POBINS AND THK REDS.
, Tetitvory by t tid i ' A. is. M.rtcn
e!i - ! e 1 "ari'h.'isM'lot " ot t'i bo'uliev i'ki, cii-i-lo.e
th? fact fli it commune a:i":i "as earned
I on between our govcrnnif t and t'.ie ov;e:s
i u'" the war was on. lie.Me t'rrel ar.d Kav
j mon ! Robins v eie the agents representing the
United States, ami the p:npoe of the propa
ganda was to harass Ormauy. As a war
I measure, such operations u-.ty have been per-
niisib!e, whether serviceable or not. ' !'e con
nection, however, did not terminate with the
war. Robins made a tour of Russia and re
turned to America a propagandist for the reds.'
Thi. too, could have been excused, if it had
gone no further than to defend the right of the
Russians to establish and maintain any form
of government the peop'e over there want.
Going far beyond this, t'c course pursued by
Creel and Rohuis in their intercourse with tl:e
hoUheuki has had the effect of encotiraginc
radicals to come to America for the pin pose
of overthi owing our government. What harm
has come from this can not he estimated, but
it is incalculable. That these operations were
carried on with the cognizance, if not the con
nivance, of the admmistrat'on is plain, and that
we must some time settle for the policy is also
p'ain, tust as we are paving for the fast and
loose dealing with Mexico. "Hoth ends to the
middle" appears to have been the one unbroken
rule a! Washington.
Between America and Europe.
The letter of Viscount drey, dealing wiili the
treaty situation, is made the subject of consid
erable censorious cridri-m in this country.
Senators Foindexter and Reed, especially, have
vigorously resented what they call "interfer
ence" with our domestic, affairs. If the Grey
letter amounted to that, the resentment would
not only be natural but justifiable. British
ambassadors have been di-missed from Wash
ington for less.
Hut the Grey liter in only a remote euC
touches on America's private concerns. It is
really a p.vt of the treaty negotiations, in
which the I'tiitrd Males joined with the othcr
nations of the world, and especially with the
Entente Rowers. Long ago the fact was made
plain to all that the treaty as it came from
Versailles would not be ratified by the United
States senate. In contending for his position
the president has argued that the Knropean
powers would not accept the Lodge reserva
tions, and that to pass them would be to neces
sitate another peace conference, or to subject
the United States to the humilation of suing for
a separate peace with Germany.
The Grey letter is the diplomatic and ef
fective way of notifying America that Great
Britain, France and Italy are willing to accept
the rhanaes deemed neces-ary for the protec
tion of American interests. This is not an in
terference, unless to signify a willingness to go
on with a bargiin be to interfere. Indignation
expressed at the announcement that our as
sociates in the var are willing to join ns in
peace on our own terms scarcely deserves to be
Senator Kendrirk. who has been one of the
president's dependable supporters, predicts a:i
early end of the controversy, with the adoption
of the reservations and their acceptance by the
president. This outcome will at least remove
one great obstacle to the readjustment needed
The silk hat. for Ion? generations the dis
tinguishing article of apparel of a gentleman
who considered himself well dressed, has gone
Out of fashion so gradually that the public
scarcely realized its going until it is suddenly
missed bv its almost total absence, even from
scenes of' festivity. It has been but a few y ears
since almost every man who owned a frock
roat felt compelled also to own a silk hat.
There was an association of thought that con
nected the two and one seemed incomplete
without the other.
The owners often disliked the hats and re
gretted the occasions when custom made it
necessary to wear them. On the other hand,
not a few estimable gentlemen who weread
dicted to the frock coat, or 'Trince Albert, as
it -was familiarly known, refused to be separated
from the silk hat even for every-day wear and
wore it with great dignity at all times when m
public. , , , ,
But the Trince Albert, after a long and hon
orable career, fell from favor. It is still worn
bv elderlv gentlemen, who do not heed changes
of fashion or who have taken a solemn oath
never to appear in the regulation swallow-tail,
even on dress occasions, bi't youth and middle
aged know it not. With the vanishing of the
long frock eat went the silk hat Indianapolii
Dr. IIijxlop'x Laboratory
From the New York Times.
D-. llyslop's plea for a laboratory of re
search into the "supernatural." along the lines
of the Rockefeller in-titute. would probabiv
command mor.e general respect if, provisionally
at least, the proposal were for a laboratory in
ahporm.il psychology. o one who h.' read the
1 tei.iture of' the subject can doubt that phe
nomena arc frequent, and have been since the
da, mi of history, which seems strongly to sub
stantiate the spiritualistic hypothesis, and which,
though the mere psychiatrist has recorded most
or all of them, have never been wholly ex
plained in the terms of science. T here is, in
short, a borderland of classined knowledge, a
twilight zone of marvelous and alluring phe
nomena, which certainly tell us of some "un
known world," but whether this is the "other
world" of the spiritualist, or only an iinch.uted
and as yet vaguely gues-ed region of the wholly
human mind, is as yet uncertain. 1 'o paths
of true science lead from the known to the
unknown; so that. m. til the psychologic hy
pothesis is definitely excluded, it offers the more
logical base of operation-
The cases which Or. Ilysiop summarizes in
his interview, recently in the Times, have all
been paralleled in the records of practicing
physicians, and without pretense of spirit in
tervention. ' Dons Fisher" is a close counter
part of the "Miss Reauchamp" whose case was
recorded by Ir. Morton Trince of Boston in
"The Dissociation of a Personality" a record
which is thrilling and absorbing as few novels
have ever been. The four "personalities" which
"Miss Reauchamp" developed vied with one
another to win the attention and the favor
of the physician, practicing u hundred clever
shifts and devices and contributing psychologic
data by the ream. If Dr. Prince had been a
spiritualist instead of a psychologist there can
he little doubt that the personalities would
have been equally prolific in "spiritualistic"
manifestations. Vanity and the most astounding
trickery are the badge of all their tribe, and
the range or their exploits is, as it seems,
vastly extended by the fact that they have pow
er to read not only the conscious, but the sub
conscious minds of those about them. Thus,
"Doris Miller" might easily have evolved Dr.
Richard Hodgson, the noted psychical researcher
of Boston, out of Dr. Ffyslop's own conscious
ness, ipiite as the- Reauchamp personalities as
tounded Dr. Pi-nee with nsvrhlogical re
There is ,;o abundant precedent for Dr.
Hyslop's young man who developed a power
to paint in the manner of Robert Swain Clif
ford. The religious and philosophic ecstasies of
"Julia." as published by W. T. Stead, and the
familiar instances. The fact seems to be that
in all of us the conscious mind, the mind
we use in our laity life and work, is only a
portion of our potential mentality. Under the
stress of living w e organize only th"se regions
of the mind which are requisite from dav to
dav. leaving vast potentialities of art and liter
ature to sink into abeyanre in the subconscious
ness. A blow on the head or an emotional
crisis that shatters the nervous system, even
the trance produced under hypnotism, releases
the subconscious mind and enables it to prac
tice the tong submerged talent. As the late
William tames pointed out. the human body
contains reserves of physical energy of which
one is quite unaware until they are developed
under some extraordinary stress. In a similar
manner there stem to be vast reservoirs of
mental power which also are developed only
in a erisi?.
Manifestly, we have here a most fruitful
region for research. For the present it srcnis
probable that the spiritual hypothesis will give
wav to the psychologic, as astrology g,ive vvay
to astronomy and alchemy to chemistry. What
ever the outcome, the present need is for
thoroughly controlled research. All scientists
worthy of the name would welcome a laboratory
such as Dr. Hyslop propose'.
HI Ideas ft m
LV TV i .... -
Safety First and the Police.
Instruction given the police force in regard
to handling of city traffic, with a view to in
creasing the safety of the public, is on the right
line. It is being recognized generally that po
licemen are made, not horn, and that a consid
erable period of instruction and training as well
as of actual experience is required to produce
otie who not only thoroughly understands but
efficiently discharges the manifold and im
portant duties that rest upon them. No part of
their employment is more important than that
of directing traffic.
As Omaha grows, the crowds on the streets
increase, and with the steadily growing con
gestion on the business thoroughfares, the job of
the traffic officer becomes one of quality demand
ing genuine ability. He must not only keep
traffic moving steadily, that jams are avoided,
but must be constantly on the watch for care
lessness, recklessness, and downright disregard
for rules as well as common sense on pari of the
public. An eight-hour shift mi such a job is a
day's work for any man. F.vrry member of the
force should be trained to such a point that he
will become really expert in this exacting work,
for his knowledge may be nenunded at any part
of the city at any time.
And this entails sometlvng of an obligation
on the citizens who use the streets. All the
responsibility should not he put on the police
man, nor should anyone act on the assumption
that he has absolute right of way over all
others. Safety first is incumbent on all, and as
people pay attention to the traffic rules and
show a little consideration for the rights of
others, they will not only lighten the work of
the police, but will contribute to the security of
Temperament and Politics.
A story from Poland, which may await full
acceptance until wholly substantiated, tells of
Paderewski smashing his own piano when he
was informed that England would not come to
the assistance of Poland. He a!o declined a
proffer of 1.000.000 francs for a season in
America, and vowed he never would play in
public again. This sounds very temperamental,
and may have back of it some measure of fact,
but its value is in support of the theory that
genius for mu ic seldom includes philosophy.
If Paderewski were a real politician, or even
a military leader, he might allow his chagrin
to find expression in some way, but his de
termination would be unshaken. Instead of
smashing his piano, he would tear off a noc
turne, a sonata or an improvisation of some
theme expressive of his emotion, and then
would address himself to some alternative plan
of action that promised success. Poland's for
tunes will not be advanced by the silence of the
great pianist, but his act is likely to revive
memories of strife and bickerings between tem
peramental Poles back in the Eighteenth cen
tury, which cost their country its freedom and
led to many years of oppression and misery for
I its people. What Poland needs today is a
Schleswig-Holsteiners are not unanimous as
to the future of their country, if reports from
the plebiscite proceedings are accurate. It is
well for them to fight it out now, and not ad
journ the differences to form seeds for a fu
Aicws of a I'IfHii I'ninier.
Stan, ford. Neb . Keb : Tn the
IMitor "f Tho Hee: I'.el.ifivo to so
cial ii!1! s t , -,riitit.-.-rii'-: II ' of I ...
ami lioMi.wi.siii, ; Tli i woili! lie
my I'erinly : Thai t ' . f inner;' V,-eratn-n
or union mx-rt up Willi the
labor unions of l'ie eonnO v a'nl or
ganiK a in-cippviil ivo ,t:..'v .lepait
ment with s-nppiv homes m ieiy
city, to !! rcha s.- siii'pl ies f""!n nian
l'faetur. i s and importers dneet.
Kvpry man nnd Woman who earns
their living bv daily w.i. f.irm-'is
also, slioiil.l own a i?,"0 or ,l'"i share
In this department and receive its
My id ft ist that sueb a d parlment
would be nhh to fix aii'l .stainlnie
Every Day Science
prices Th.' .lay
rattle ami she.'
yards to fe.l o
be noa r its . ml.
These Cheeses Ought to Be Ripe.
In the cheese regions of S itcr!aud a custom
formerly prevailed for the friends of a bride
and bridegroom to join in the presentation on
their wedding dav of an elaborate cheese. This
cheese was used r.s a family register and heir
loom, on which the births, marriages nnd deaths
were recorded. Some of thee "old cheeses"
date hac' to lf'0.
Che VELVET; d
T)) Jlrffiur "Brooks TOdlvor
l Here vva a
show, when pe.
nightly place to
porch or htlddh
long and thrilh
Thcv had to h;
the lightsome 1;
aucc of the mo
time in history before the move
iple had no cheap and e very
go. They sat around upon the
i to the stove and read their
ng films of peril and of love,
ave the soulful sigh and loose
a ugh without the skilled assist
ot famous names a'e s,iiiv
cut no ice upon the pond.
they've just lo-t their former weight. The high
-chords mention Shakes) care as a very noted
guy, hut as to reading what he wrote, the stm
dent can't see why. They study Mr. Virgil
when they have a grade to pass, but find in
Douglas Fairbanks more activity and class.
Rut still a fe,v who do riot call for Theda's
frenzied looks derive some interest in life by
digging it from books; and William Matthews
helps them choose the volumes they require, to
soothe the reader to repose or set him all ante
or cultivate his knowledge of the language
which we use in flaunting the perfections of our
The writers of the honest past who gave
some toil and art to drawing up their versions
of the famous human heart; the modern authors
who proceed with labors brief and thin to garb
in cheap transparencies the same old sorts of
sin; the books where Sinclair? and Mrl.anes
expose their sightly .--elves all these and many
other kinds adorn his creaking shelves.
Next subject: Thomas A. Fry.
when fa cm is put
nnd liovs ihm fre.l
it -'t ., loss should
W e a re ciiiy ask mi;
for n aeui pioni imi our crops, i
What vv , should iiU,v to see is that
they are tak. u out ..f the bauds of
gumblers ami profiteers'. Th,- itay
when men eaii gamble in th" neces
sities of lifrt hh.mld be near its close. !
Too many n.iddl men's profit?..
( hum eonip. ! m.niufnetiircrs an. I
importers to ilisposo of tlvir noods
to siicli an institution 1 think we
eonhl make it a very necessary ob
ject for t!mm to ilo so.
I'aniifrs and vvace r ivm rs are a
very consiilerable portion of our
consumers, by thn way. This would
no doubt cause mute ;i httl" earth-,
quake in our rnrein. rei il realm, but
I one may yet come anyway. I know
tll.1t some very intelligent h ik lib rows
are teliitijr us that we farmers have ',
nothing in common wi'h trade i
unions, etc. They tell ns that we
are under producing. I s"e that I
they say that nothing can be done
by law. It may be very natural that
we farmers have no sympalhy for
the iiuin who sweats at the forge
and who lays on his b;o k in i coal
mine, but some of these master
minds niav he mistaken.
.HPT A PLAIN' FA It M K R.
( all to Hoar the i.ospcl.
Omaha. I'Vh. IV- To the IMitm- of !
iThe lie": W hat is n sacrifice ' Catm
I you forsake the movies, the theater,;
. vmir L-.rl or beau for one evening;
and eotne to hear the Catholic side ,
of the .-i ran incut on rclm-ion ? posts j
you rio'hine; evervone is welcome,
and flier" are only a few more
nish's left of a. two weeks' mission
for the non-Cathohc.-,' benefit.
W'hv can a man like Pil'y Sunday
attract such laree crowds when
men who are ui-t ns good and hon
est and sincere as' be do Hoi e,. t such
lai-tc crowds'' I have afenbd P.illv
Sunday's, meetings and have al-o at
f. mi. i the Cat hope mi-'S;nn. and
have noted this jfrenee. T will
a!s.. mention that of the old .lewi.-h,
faith one could pot I.e. ome a r.iem-i
her unless bom of i . and here ,s a
churcii where nnvone can become a;
menibrr of he so dcuns. Il ovever. j
of -..i, is.., it. takes a lit;!" snrrifVe j
to ron. stiii a member N.-tliins easy,
hut like we were told once in the;
armv when an officer noted a di"- ,
content anion- the v-eriits. "You 1
,,v,,ud to be e.'lUrd soldiers, v ould I
not be out of (he army for !ho
wo.-ld. therefore do - o ir part and ;
vour dulv to p mam a snbper
S'o also with the hn-.-h: there,
are manv fruits and hlc- inr- which ,
you will be thankful for. 1 therefore,
take this means ami th. r, -by do my
share to invito anv "! sill t the ,
linn f itlinli, ' mis-sj.,n el Se t'Vcilia'
r .it lie deal sit Fortieth nnd Hurt i
rtvects anv even ins t'ii week. Take
Wert 1'nrnam car, '. C. SMITH.
( ),.;. Via . Feb ? - Tn the Fditor
of T ie p.i-e- ib'-e is one mother
thai wants ! n ake a lone and Inll'l '
pre.t...t ;i;siist ..i!.'..rv miliary ,
trninmsr. It 's sail wronu- from c cry (
viewpoint No livit'er lw.w e:c fully
a hoc p (raoicd at home it will nrae
tieallv be nil l"-'t H' -si in p. Teach ,
a ).; to shor.t and he will shoot j
on the least provocation. 1
Tic- horror and Misery that was j
l.rai L-P on this world throiitrh 'ho;
, run pulsorv military irnuire- in P.u-;
l-ope, ous'ht to be a l.-'son to u for;
all tpiie to come. N'o true christian;
wants' , oinpu's-i'V military framing.
Sail Talc. Mules.
p., '-or has been barred a-iani ;
Twice barred out of one place, he is i
cr.nl routed with the .lunp-r of .ein
ban d in another Far-', bar every-;
wh' i" and lmt a hop t" .'rink. -Toledo
Trapping for Profit.
p KKt.Ui i'SE II.VRHIN'.llONV
A high school boy in Ohio made
$l."-l) last winter, selling tins. II''
km-w in -t wheie to pap and he had
a dog to help him; hut an onlinaiv
hov, without so much expctiencc.
and'iio dug. can make good iii,me
flapping; lor turs are higher than
thcv have been in thirty years.
November to April is the tur sea
son. Dining the Mimtner most furs
are worthlc-s. Earlier than Nov em
!.,r thcv ere not heavy enough.
M;:-kraP raccoon, nntik. oppos-nm
and skunk ,.ic the annuals nc-t
commonly trapped. ,-kutik ami
miiskrat ate easiest. Skunk aic
found under bams, m haystacks
and in burrows which they make
in the edge of the. woods. Nee!
trap No. is the best cc for this
animal. Meat is the best bait to u-e,
hut manv trappers do not put the
meat in" the trap. They "trail" it
How RhonORraphs Talk.
ia ; v i m. in rut.
a dionogi aph talk,"
that's a li. tfd one.
Tht ph an o api i an talk because
sounds a;e i r.;r' g mote than waves
m Pie ,ot caiceil by vibration-.
Wlie.i von a mi pan it v it-rates
,i:nl - !- .. ? waves ! ihe air like
by fastening it to
tie! to the belt as they go to set
le traps. As it drags ove;
s." -fm I ,t. I,
on the piano h.c d.s waves ot vi
' bratums p. r second, rod He
sounds lower h.v.nise it c caused
bv fewer vibrations per e, md.
"Musical m -p iiiuent s ate s-uwp'v
devices that v.. it be nude t i v dn ate
at certain spec, Is so as I i piiuitn
i certain wave and. theietoie. in
tain tones. In a p ino, vioku and
, guitar the smug, ,ne the v ibcuus,
id certain wind ins! i ume ut s the
waves .re set up bv a vtbiat ng iced.
Our voices aic vibrating choids m
i our throat-'. All sounds .or th :
1 the te-idt of sotnrlhiuu' tinat v i
1-rates. Wc heat them b can lhe
strike a imv drum in the r.n a d
iaue it to v ibt at-- w it'.i them
" phonog' aph is a device tot e
'producing vib. alums iha! b.ce been
.prc-ered in a wax u. "i d lo make
the teeord ome one -mics or olavs
fto the hi.ru il a phonograph
wbo.e sjeel needle i- running on a
soft wax recotd. Ihe sound " nr.
beating up m the drum to w hi. h ''
is .ittached eau-e the ta.'elr to v
' hrate i" m.i-o'i. It sn I m n mak's
I'ftl dent- and nh k- i" t''e v a
Titer, the w i; i hard":"- I to keep
..it. i, t.
v " lb" H
t:; w..v n a p.md sent out by a
lehbl" tlu , a into it. hen you
blow a ioin von send out similar
air wav.-. Ihe two kinds sound
riiifi ' ei.i'y. or have it different tone
or pitch, hei.iiise the waves aie ot
dit';. i en; b ngtiis bei au-e there are
more or h -s waves per second. A
groiml. if leaves its -rent and the
animal follows it. When lie comes
p. the ttap, paitlv covered with
leave1, he rushes into it.
Mii-hiat- inhabit s'.v amp- and
creek- and ran be snared rather
easily with a trap, si -e 1. Select a
rotten log lying in the water. I 'hue
some corn on it and chop a place
Wniilil Wear II.
-pile of a leading lu.riurHc
,. pinion, we believe there sire
. v ho w ..nld w ear a S2' suit of
--if tliev could loia'e it.
4 '5. ,fe
5 . ,o 25
I 2 . 26 x
ib 4 "43 4'
A 52 .49
o t .vi, n i; -1 on t o he
The Day We Celebrate.
Clyde C. Sunblad, clerk of the county court,
born in Omaha, 1 877.
John W. Battin, attorney, born 1'.
lohn II. Bexton, expert accountant, born
1 So1 1.
Sir Malachy Daly, a firmer governor of
Xova Scotia, born at M archemont, Quebec, 84
Duke of Orleans, Bourdon pretender to the
throne of France, born 51 years ago.
George J. Gould, eap'talist and railroad mag
nate, born in New York City 56 years ago.
George IL Hodges, former governor of
Kansas, born at Orion, Wis., 54 years ago.
Sherman F. Burroughs, representative in
congress of the First New Hampshire district,
born at Dunbarton, N. H 50 years ago.
Thirty Years Ago in Omaha.
General E. F. Flick was appointed superin
tendent of mortgage indebtedness for Nebraska
in the taking of the 11th census.
There was talk of establishing a local crema
tory. shoemaker named Kuehl was the only
one who had been cremated here up to this
A surprise was given Rev. J. M. Henderson
and Mrs. Henderson of the Park .Avenue Pres
byterian church on the occasion of their tin
Maggie Mitchell played at Boyd's in the new
For Business Men
the drudgery out of
routine work it is the
keystone which upholds
the arch of satisfaction,
especially where financial
matters are concerned.
. The policy of this
bank is to attend to
patrons' wants with
promptness a n d dis
patchit will loan and
discount and rediscount
PROMPTLY when the in-
the bank and
so direct. You
lmvp m Financial
problem in mind now. Il
so. consult us freely upon
question relating to
business and this
I National Bank
Farnini at Seventeenth
Capital and surplus,
!e for the trap. Fsfen
tiie cii.tr- to a stake set in deep
.a'"i Lit the trap where the mtisk
i a' v, ill ).. lend in deep w ater and
diown; in iierw i-e the little chap will
gnav a foot and thus secure
his ficcoje. Some trappers use al
ligator trap-, which kill the game as
-non a i aim lit.
I Cii -uni ami 1 a. Coon are trapped
in Usui h ihe -amc w.iv as the skunk.
With d.-e-. li'e best way is to trail
the i.....s and !...t thntl fi'dll the
Ivim in-- ot the t' re.
A - : a, caught, all animals
should In- -kit. i, rl and all flesh re-
sx-.'s are then stretched
'.. . 'I m- board is of
id the hide.
d m.i;a.'oie ." hunting
;'o e, mtam s ..L ertise
le , b alers to v hoill ) O'J
, . I'.civ s , ,, n ie.n n how
i '. in mt'i al Engineer.)
I '... ' i .1, II M 1'lnr. l
ord. vou inn the i eed'e over " ai d
the hardei-cd dent- and b'l: ip s -t '
I he needle to vibra tme and pi on ; '
ing the (irigm.il sounds
"Vi.tt .MV'i.t " e t 'C ! '. ;..,. ', . r
record he, u -e tii. v ai e m 1 i e . .'
i i nl.tr groi o ,-s I h.e vibr 'let-, .v e
iucieascd by the di ii-il i.l the s d
ing box to which the nee,!',- ,r
'..died am' bv the ho. ,, m d
chaii'licr. I 'lo re-r of the inc. i..o
i 111 i - .'' -1" li'g cl-H k V(it KS to fit '1
the record "
( I on . u : o w : Guls should t e..d
how to in-come a him.; ::;io i.ali.t.)
i . ; ..,.1. is;.l. .y .1. 11. Mill .r.
c a ! :
"Grt-It" Msvkes Tbrm Looten Up
So They Lift Off Pain!ely.
'llr-e';. ::n ttin,- fain sifter sv fe-.v ilror
f "ints-P'' lati'ls liren rem ec r,IIus
soi.l Hi Isn't. y thai- .
it. 'I hut
-t er V
it is 1 he
1-iH ef tl-
- er tin yea lift tin- eM aiicrry-
'tht ell ' Wlt.l,, ait e ra feeiinjr
'a Hie lust ef Mr. Corn mid 1 tie
ear misery. Millions i ho hit', t
r ,-erns ill "Ou-li" vv y
on!v riitiifni-n-scnse vray to pa-t
t." it,.; ri'ver-failnig. tuarmiteed
ck rniat remnver. i-e.ts but S4
av lirncr t-ter. Mf'H hy E.
& Co., t'liicago.
griund inds inKis piano
a re5ponivcness to Ki
charging mood sucix as
lie never experiences
with any olker piano.
almost htrman quality,
and permanenCs2 of tone
urhick no other piano I
in the vmrld can offer I
makes Mas on erli ami itx
the inevitahle clxoice I
of the musician or 1
most higKly developed
ffiqhezt praised, Jv'gfesf pried.
yiSK US tO S110XX7 you V7j
Wc havo the other seven
make., of pianos which hsav"
made this Hone successful in
its la years of rontinuous Pcr
Don't forget our ctoh price
are our payment prices.
F.vrry instrument marked
in plain figures.
1513 Douglas Street.
1 lie Art and Music Store.
' tl' ' :f!t ,. '.-V -v,' ;
----- - - JJ .T-
Another Sleepless Night?
It'.; been ;ibu.v and fretful da.". Brain facrr.'d.norvesifrayocl
ar.d body e'-;h.austed con scioit.-s that, tomorrow is fraii.trht with
nc'.v G ' a I i ;.:id 1 1 ibidil iot..-, he rrali ;r.; the in i ativo t , c. of u rrf;-r..h;tn
l..j.ht ? ir. '. i.'t.ncli. 1 1 ;i 1 1 -.. ii - . : ! i . vl - to i' i ta
br'd Ir.-t !," roll and b.- . thronvh "' th. m.d-t.
ro V e I r ,t e. i, t! r I cf I , -(. -
Ate -t f. n.lv th .,. it ,1. i,-'i. -, P, .-, co
1, 11 I a 1 1 ' r 1 ' : cr I , ' ' . r -c I - I - - v ,- - 1
leil. t. ST"'; iloti.rt. in iia..ta' 1U-1. tl jr
a i: f I
The Great General Tonic
T I e heu-ei I t-H-t !".. '.. I't -eon !.-.
h, ;. n te;., '-: . r .-- . S -i ii 1 .-i
I r.,l. . t 'Tl' fie ' IS ?' , O .CI, . '1.1
i irrrer 1 t : u' V,
'rC t fi-. ir . y a '! '- it te
.-, c f..-S 1 " I. Ill' fl-te X
t ..i.J n.a. J. sn.J ' a', s.n
a s s--. -
,l,o.f. f r . ' .i.'-.l nr I 1" st-'
I' '"'I- " I I.I -1.I.C-. ,,,, ( . t.ll 1 SI ' '
., ' . , , i r O e e . - n ' .". .If '.J 1
' V f O ' a ri
-. :, it o- ev;v::.i,-:? 1
'.i r.itt-e to-.. K:i, if - 'v,' s.,0... i'.r-m
l-v-' ,tl-- ' n v t .iSXfi '.. Ir
s-'- '-te-urwloifi - - SO. w-ra x
LYKO MEDICINE CO. . --vl . - - ;;V
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