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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1922)
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The Morning Bee
MORNING EVENING SUNDAY
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FAILURE AT THE HAGUE.
HfK'ret will be general that The Hague conference
alto haa failed, aa did that at Genoa, and for tho
tamo r canon. Russian representatives persist in de
manding concessions in the form of loans and other
guaranties of assistance, but without making in re
turn any assurance that foreign creditors will be aat
isfied or foreign-owned property seized by the Soviets
will be compensated for. Lacking in these assurances,
the question of loana to Russia go over.
If the Russian people arc content with the soviet
form of government, that is their undeniable right.
When it comes to dealing with nations that have not
adopted the Marxian doctrine, the Russians are
rinding difficulty. Creditors expect payment of debts;
individuals who possessed property in Russia which
has been converted to public use by the Soviets feel
they are entitled to compensation. This it contrary
to communistic dogma, and especially embarrassing
to a governing group that has been able to provide
millions for propaganda but not a kopeck for pay
ment of debts.
Russia'a commerce, so frequently referred to by
the radicals, is a myth at present. The natural re
sources of the country are as valuable and aa im
portant as ever, but so long as not enough is produced
to support the population, there is nothing to export.
Import trade is at the pleasure of the government,
which does not for the time recognize the sanctity of
contracts nor the obligation entailed in purchase.
These conditions were presented at Genoa and at
The Hague, and ignored, by the soviet delegates,
who refer to them as "old straw."
Reason may yet penetrate Moscow. Russia will
be restored in time, under a government approved by
the Russian people, but Russia's external relations
to be cordial and mutual must be established on a
basis of confidence and trust resting on acknowl
edged resonsibility, and this the Soviets seek further
SETTLING AN OLD-TIME DISPUTE.
Announcement from Washington 'that commis
sioners from Chile and Peru have agreed, subject to
ratification, to arbitrate differences as to tho inter
pretation of the Treaty of Ancon, will mean little
to the casual reader of the news columns. To others
it will recall a most interesting chapter of New World
So much water has run under the bridge during
the last four decades that people of the United States
have all but forgotten the life and death struggle be
tween these countries less than forty years ago. Peru
emerged from that conflict shorn of her southern
province, and, with two, Tacna and Arica, in dispute.
Bolivia was concerned, for the victory of Chile shut
that country out of its window on the Pacific. The
interpretation of the Treaty of Ancon has long been
a matter of keen concern to the nations now about
to submit to the final adjudication of an impartial
Chile, following its humbling of Peru, set out on
an ambitiout jaunt of expansion, and annexed
Patagonia in face of threat of war from Argentine.
When the Montts uprooted Balmaceda, an incident
of interest in Nebraska, because our "Paddy"
Egan was American minister to Chile and was active
in saving Balmacedists almost to the extent of in
volving our nation in war with the cocky Chileans, the
military feeling had risen to a high pitch in the con
querors of Peru and they felt equal to taking on
anybody: Argentine was in the throes of civil war
about that time, and when order had been restored
and Buenos Ayres was ready to proceed, Chile had
reorganized its army under German tutelage, and the
contest for Patagonia did not follow.
Peru, slowly recovering from the crushing defeat
that left her with no navy and only the remnant of an
army, under a staggering load of debt and humiliated
as no other nation in the New World ever was, has
come to a place where she can assert her rights.
Therefore, the invitation sent from Washington for
a conference. Chile has retraced some steps taken,
and now the old-time dispute bids fair to be ended in
Chile will be gainer, even should the decision re
turn control of the provinces in question to Peru, or
even to permit Bolivia access to the sea. For it will
remove a cause of friction that might well start a
flame, and it is difficult to predict the outcome of a
war where one side is animated as Peru and Bolivia
would be in the partnership they have made to en
gage Chile if need be in wager of battle.
SHOWN IN SCHOOL CENSUS.
Complete analysis of the school census" is not
possible on the meager data so far made public, yet
even the figures given have an interest. The ratio of
gain is smaller than for 1921, and the total gain is
but a little more than half that of the preceding year.
This is somewhat counterbalanced by the fact that
the number of homes without children has increased.
One reason for this is that within the year more than
the customary number of new homes have been set
tip. Their answer will be read in a census yet to be
A total of 46,483 children of school age, which
means between 5 and 21, is fairly indicative of the
social life of the city. The enrollment for the last
school year, in excess of 36,000, proves that the bulk
of the boya and girls who are eligible are in school.
"Homes without children" is not tuch an important
factor, for many of these are homes from which the
young folks have gone out to set up their own, and
others are the recently established domestic ventures,
referred to future years. Empty houses, however,
show an increase, the count showing 1,508 for the
entire city. While this is not a serious condition, it
is in contrast to the situation of a few years ago,
when homes were hard to find at any price. New
construction will account for most of the empty
houses for their former occupants have in many
cases gone into homes of their own, or have found
WAY TO END THE STRIKE.
The president of tht United States it indisputably
right in hit appeal for the continutnrt of transporta
tion and tho maintenance of law and order.
In hit proclamation late Tuesday night, the preti
Vhrta, Tht peaceful ttleinnt of eon
trot trait- In ao-ordaru- with luw and du reapect
fr th t-atalillahed aoneira of tuch arttlemsnt
art esaanual to tht tacurlty and wall being of our
ThiTefurx, I, Warren O. Harding-, pretldent of
the t liltut Ktmca. do hfrly ntaktt proclamuttuii,
illm-tina: all pertoiie to refrain from all Interfer
ence with the lawful tfforti to nitlntuln Intemtnte
transportation and the carrying of tho frilled
And to thit, the president addt an appeal for the
support of the people whose government, in the form
created and developed over a century and a half of
ytan, depends upon the maintenance of right by tht
will or an enlightened public opinion. He says:
These activities and tho maintained supremacy
of the luw are th firt oblluallon of the govern
ment anil all the cltirenxhlp of our country.
Therefore 1 lnvlta the co.nperutlun of all public
imtlinrltles, state and municipal, and the aid of
hII Rood citizens- to uphold the laws and to pre
wrve the public peace, and to facilitate those oper
ntlons in safety which art essential to life nnd
liberty, and the security of property and our com
mon publio welfare.
No reasoned argument can be made against this
position. The winning of any controversy, no mat
ter whether between labor and employers or between
any other group of American citizens, Is not properly
to be settled by force of brutt strength. It can
not be to. If it be attempted, the ultimate result is
the breaking down of the inatitutiont which hold the
government together, which enable it to function for
the benefit of the pepple who created it and who still
make and direct it. In this government there is no
authority "of divine right," there is no power above
which can be invoked. Thj people themselves must
be their own restraint.
Today, no matter what prejudices or differences
may exist, is the time for the exercise of true and
wise patriotism no less than in the days of war.
ASSERTION VERSUS FACT.
"Harding Admits Federal Deficit is $425,000,
000," shouts a big headline in our esteemed but ex
citable democratic contemporary. President Harding
admitted nothing of the sort. What he did do' was
to call attention of federal executives to the fact
that the estimated receipts of the government for the
year would fall short of the estimated expenditures.
He therefore recommended the strictest economy in
order that no deficit or overlap should occur. This
condition was pointed out weeks ago, and the au
thorities are; proceeding accordingly.
One thing President Harding called attention to
is unusual; at least it never happened under a demo
cratic administration. That is the presence in the
Treasury at the close of the fiscal year of $272,000,
000 clear surplus. The only time the Wilson admin
istration ever saw a surplus in the Treasury was on
March 4, 1913, when Taft turned over a clear bal
ance of $350,000,000, which was dissipated during
the first year of democratic management.
The record of the first year of the Harding ad
ministration shows a reduction of more than $1,100,-
000,000 in the public debt; a saving of more than
$700,000,000 on the estimated expenses of the gov
ernment, and the accumulation of a balance in the
Treasury of $272,000,000, with the reduction of
taxes already effected and a further reduction prom
ised. On this record the administration rests secure.
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Yul for Wor lltmtnl. j
Columbus. Nib., July 10 To the
Kditor of Tht Omuhit llee: Tht
What Editors Elsewhere Are Saying
Krem IHe N. Vurk lUiaM.
Mirblrs, v.hi.h khurm with JaiU
stmira nn-l a few other ttamat u(
kill th UiktiiU'ilon of hrtvli.ar te
itiiiiit'il from. tune nut of mind un
hul!.-. I lv f.'imul irsulatii'll, la I
(Unut-r. Tho cutiica la bnn tk
out nf tni' control of lit natural
Kiinrdiuns. the boys, 11 ml Is In peril
lion. Kdtar Howard apparently has !' woll-iueanitia but shorl-sib-hitd
not been .ndo.sed by the Antt-Sa- -nthuslu.tt who would transform
loon leasut. All recunUe that the
problems now confronting the
American people are by no menus
new. The student of American his
tory hus found that here in America
there hue been a continuous battle
between food and evil, between the
lover of freedom and purity, and
political corruption nnd denem-rnt-Ins
luxuries und vices. A few
brave men hove been 11 flame- with
the love of rlKhteotiHiicHS und have
ilnred to stand for their convlctlont
thouKh they stand alone.
I have been tieliihbor to Mr.
Howard for a ouaMer of a century.
The finer metals are tented by fire.
1 have seen this man tested In that
tire from which weak souls shrink,
but always he litis bet-n unafraid.
Often he has been bruised, but never
has his head been bowed In coward
Ice, lie Htainls, If alone, for nil that
it pure and wholesome In politics.
Mr. Howard will support tho hlKh-
est and best at all times, and will
read Into the politics of our nation
the purity of statesmanship so much
needed today. Kdgnr Howard it
Nebraska's foremost statesman.
J. K. EKSK1XE
Omaha. July 10. To the Editor
of The Omaha Bee: if Orovr
Cleveland had been as smart as Sen
ator Hitchcock and Krother Charlie
art now, he would have attributed
disastrous prices of farm production
to insufficient foreign markets, and
thus prevented the Hryans and
Hitchcocks repudiating; his adminis
tration. Senator Hitchcock never
thought of foreign markets as a
remedy for disastrous farm prices
until he became a Wall street tool,
as the Bryant tatd him to be two
years ago. If the Bryans are
guilty of bearing false witness
against their neighbor, they ought
to make public restitution of the
senator's good name by admitting
themselves slanderers or common
lllage bladges. Senator Hitchcock
goes short on war hysteria, booze,
league of nations, Bryan hatred and
several other once paramount is
sues. If the senator's testimony
against the Bryans, as published in
tne senators newspaper, is false,
then Nebraska is the proud posses
sor of the greatest pair of fake
statesmen in the repudiated Wilson
Party. T. S. FENLON,
WHERE FUSION GOT ITS START.
Nebraskans are accustomed to the spectacle of
fragments of political parties, isolated groups, set
ting up business under the propelling power of a
hankering for office, and sometimes have wondered
at the sight. While it doesn't seem natural, it prob
ably is. In fact, good reason exists to think the prac
tice is time honored. ' Back in the dear old Pliocene
days such- unions were not uncommon. Just now the
head of the paleontology department of the Kansas
university is encamped at Agate Springs, looking for
the remains of Moropus. Elatus. Now, this, was not a
political group of the oligocene era, but a creature
whose makeup was symptomatic of such. He was a
mixture of the horse and the lion, with the head of
one and the hump and mane of the other; molars of
an herbif erous beast and the claws of a carnivore. It
is not at all out of reason to think that here is the
progenitor of the modern fusionist, for no stronger
mixture can be imagined than a combination of horse
and lion, unless it be that of a farmer-labor candi
date seeking endorsement also as a democrat. Yet
Mr. Bryan denies that there is anything in evolution,
in spite of the evidence of these hold-overs.
MORAL SUASION AND THE COAL PILE.
Secretary Hoover is going to try a little more
moral suasion on the coal operators, to- head off a
tendency to boost prices. He says the big ones have
responded nobly to his efforts so far, but that the
smaller fry are breaking away. These he will try to
get back on the fair price basis. Modestly, Mr.
Hoover says he has done pretty well to hold them in
line for six weeks. The world will admit he has,
especially when his only appeal was to their sense of
honor and decency. No law upheld him, no court
order or rule made by the cabinet; just a plain pro
posal to the coal men that they do not take undue
advantage of the situation. And it won. Now, if
something of the same spirit can manifest itself
among the operators and men, who are considering
President Harding's proposal for arbitrating the
strike, coal will soon be coming out of the ground in
such quantities as to do away with any danger of a
fuel famine or of a big boost in prices.
The little saving of $700,000,000 effected in a
year, when added to the billion-dollar reduction in
the funded debt, makes the average taxpayer feel
good, no matter how the democrats regard it.
A story from The Hague is that Krassin's first
order in Paris for immediate delivery to Moscow was
for a carload of zeroes.
Two royal princesses are advertising for hus
bands. American queens are picking them every day.
It's a lonesome golf course whose record is not
being broken these days.
One thing the primary has not eliminated is the
Omaha, July 10. To the Editor
of The Omaha Bee: I think some
of the Americans, who have great
commercial Interests in the Philip
pines, are well satisfied with Presi
dent Harding's refusal to the Fili
pino independence. They will be
sure they could better establish a
permanent and successful commer
cial undertaking in the islands,
from where they can amass great
fortunes, than if the islands were
to be separated entirely from the
United States. It is this force of
commercial advantage that is trying
10 mwart tne aspirations of the
10,000,000 souls. It is this ambl
tlon that conspires to' kill the Fili
pinos' devotion and give the signal
for the deathknell of all their
hopes to become a nation among
History shows that drops of
blood in battlefields, lost of count
less lives and billions' worth of
property, and all kinds of disorders
ana unrests were chiefly caused bv
the policy of holding inhabitants of
other lands or Jmands for corrtmer
cial advantage. Why? It is simply
oecause it involves two great forces.
One force is the embodiment of bad
ambition and the other is the em
bodiment of good desire for free
dom. Bad and good cannot dwell
together. History also shows that
no subjected land or Island has ever
got its freedom without getting into
wars. But we Filipinos are relyinc
upon the promise of the honorable
Americans. The Filipinos as a
whole are gratefully conscious of
what the Americans have done and
are doing in their behalf, and they
want their independence, not by
means of revolution, but evolution.
Absolute freedom is one of the
most precious gifts God gave to all
his creatures. No man or group of
men can ever remove the natural
desire of the human heart for free
dom and try to satisfy the longings
with some sorts of political influ
ences without causing an agony of
suffering or Indignation. AH intel
ligent Americans must know the
virtues and sacredness of freedom,
for their forefathers had saeriliced
their lives for it. Money or any
form of precious thing would not
buy it because it is the most precious
treasure of human life. A man
dearly loves his life, family and
country, but would rather die for
the sake of his freedom.
Suppose, for example, a bird in a
cage has all the good cares, shelters,
protections and all kinds of excel
lent treatments, and yet she is not
happy. She . cannot keep herself
fiulet and tries every moment to And
a way to get out in order that she
can enjoy the sweetness and good
ness of freedom in the open air.
How would that kind of desire for
freedom be In the human hearts!
The Americans commonly say they
are taking good care of the Fili
pinos, but instinct of love for free
dom cannot be artificially satisfied.
Filipinos faith for - their inde
pendence is still great! History of
mankind shows that people who had
struggled for it had always suc
ceeded, for no nation, great or
small, can ever beat the law of jus
tice. And I wish the happy Ameri
cans, who claim to be the greatest
democratic and Christian people in
the world, would hear the cry of
the 10,000,000 Filipinos begging for
the blessings of liberty, justice and
Husbands are always getting the
worst of things. Now comes a dis
criminating judge who says that no
man It entitled to alimony. Knox
vlllo Journal and Tribune.
Perhaps President Harding has in
vited the "farmers" to dinner at the
White House in the hope that they
will reciprocate with a return invi
tation. Dallas Journal.
Our Idea of personified laziness is
the man who fails to tear the sheets
off his daily calendar. Jacksonville
it from iv neighborhood sport to
nutlonnl conteat. Advert laeliient an
pri'tciitloiia I'ompriitlolia art llkvly
tii u-iirk 11a rtmi.
Jtoyiliini haa a.ifVuuanled marbles.
Have m parental prejudices inter
fered In the Incident of playlnir for
k"-p adult have been exrlude
from its control. I'ndi'r thene rlr
ciiniNtance the traditions und rules
of the tame have been af. It
rich vocabulary every boy wh
Hhoott an alley from taw knows a
b-ost a little tireck -hut been hund
I'd down from Melioration to sen
j'lutlon one hnimi-d. explicit, teroe
racy. Ita rules have been preserve'!
In their genuineness. It literature
hat remained voluntary and dlsln
Hut reform now tnenncet tho
tramo. Formal competitions, with
1 ulihrmen. mayors, ovenort a
patrons, menu interpretation! of
rules, codifications of etiquette, sol
cmn definition of the meunlnci to
be attached to wordH and phraset,
officialdom will Interest Itself In dls
putes of the kind boys settle directly
11 nd without the intervention 01 au
thorlty other than that which resides
In an active fist.
Perhaps within the span of life
accorded to the Prestage quintuplets
of Louisiana, Just now beginning
their trip through the world, mar
bles may have fallen to low aa to
require a high commissioner.
Is Mr. Ford RlgM?
From un ArJI' le In MrClure'e Prepared by
ll-nry Fnrd In Collaburatloa with Sam
A majority of people art not
mentally even If physically capa
ble of making a good living. They
are not capable of furnishing1 with
their own hands a sufficient quan
titv of goods this world needs to ex
change their unaided product for
goods they need.
The average workman Is more in
terested in a steady job than In ad
vancement. Scarcely more than 5
per cent, while they have the desire
for more money, have also the will
ingness to accept additional respon
slbilities and work which go with the
From the Congregationallat.
The fundamentalist movement had
in It from the beginning no element
of permanence. Apart from the fact
that it was too extreme to be last
ing, it has lacked all the elements
that are found in great spiritual
awakenings, or in significant rally
ings to truths neglected or forgotten.
Wo recognize that many fervent and
sincere people have been swept into
it by its phraseology, its professed
orthodoxy and its suggestion that
none but fundamentalists believed In
the Bible. "We have no word of re
proach for those who are following
the best they know; but the funda
mentalist movement as a whole has
been hard and cold. It has no
warmth of love either for God or
man, and has turned aside from the
services of love and primary task of
redemption to puts Its strength into
controversy over speculative issues,
and into the denunciation of pro
fessed Christian leaders of whom It
has not approved, or whom it has
been unable to understand. One
looks in such a movement In vain
for the fervent love and good humor
of Wesley, the pure devotional fire
of Finney and the consecrated com
mon sense of D. L. Moody. The late
R. H. Hutton said once of the
Episcopal communion that, ' in ad
dition to the "low church" and
high church" and "broad church,"
there was the "hard church." Wei
have feared the threatened disrup
tion of fundamentalism not only for
its possible effect on the progressive
life of the church, but also for the
sad results that would attend the
crystallization of the movement Into
a new and very hard denomination.
It would oe a mistake to regard
events in the Baptist convention as
a triuiriDh for technical "liberalism"
or for the extreme wing as regards
critical ommon. among Uaptisis,
While the course of events undoubt
edly makes for the preservation of
the freedom for which the Baptists
have stood historically, our judg
ment is that the convention's action
is a triumoh for the evangelical
temper. Those opposed to the
fundamentalists adopted the name
'evangelicals." and, though names
A show down is about due in the coal strike.
On Second Thought
pome people are in favor of anything provided it
costs them nothing.
Just because there are no teeth in
some of the laws, it doesn't follow
that there is no ivory in them. Bir
Maryland has strawberries six
inches around. It only takes two
or three of them to make a dozen.
A petting party is where you get
In a pet if not petted. Greenville
State Superintendent of
Candidate for Second Term
26 years experience as an
educator in Nebraska schools.
Stands for progress, econ
omy, efficiency and a square
deal for all school interests.
Solicits your support on his
experience, qualifications and
record in office.'
Itavt little tit nlflitiii-e, It would
aeeiti thai there la a wholeaoma at
tltu.le of tnttreat In the tlnsp, und
in all tha workt of redemption that
I'hrlat hat lu aivomplt!i fur Indi
vidual men and for eoriaty a pas.
tionate, relit lout Internal In tht
vital thinaa for which tht church
hat atiMid. which refuaea to b stam
peded ami turned tldo In behalf of
seetlonal and polemical proptsanda.
The ftna motto that dominated the
convention Atreed to IMffer hut
Keeolved 10 love waa espreaalva of
this tame, wholeaome, evautt-IU'al
A Victory for built,
from lit paid nr Htm:
Kor many year tht demand for a
"tane Fourth" hat gont on lit cru
't4e. niaklnc progreaa year hy year,
' aa may bo etu by lef. reu. t to the
1 laaualti-a. rn'ine c 11 lea enacted or-j
itinaiu-ra Untiling the of flit-
crackers that might be told. In an
effort la make the day comparatively
'4ii without wholly barring crlebra-1
tlniia til the old fii.hloneil aort. Alual
of the- hugor ciliea vt tha country
have barred the ,ile of flrerraekera
by lutliiiiitue, though to k of uni
formity In policy h! prevented tht
fulleat ui-teaa of the purpoaeM be
hind am h oidin iin t a. In ntuuy
placet there are no reotHt-ltnne. yet
tha atploslve method of celebrating
the hulidny hi lapidly f.ill 11 from
Tht relativo aueceaa of the "tane
r'ourth" movement la an etamplt of
campaign thai won beraua btaad
upon obvloualy rriieotiahle ground
Ha history Indicatrt that a measure
lUH'eauiry to the public welfare,
homier slowly, will eventually
curry, no mttler what prlvatt de
sires or widespread habit It find
In Tit Joyous lt)t.
Further pledge of national pros
perity it Indicated by tht huckle
berry crop In Wisconsin, which It
the blggei-t ever known. Tht thing
I hut made Milwaukee famous may
be forgotten In thlt Joyous tnnounet
ment. I-ot Angelct Tlmea.
Main Dining Room
A p e c I al luncheon
de luxe will be served
daily in the Main Din
ing" Room at 75c per
Thuraaav'a Uiacheea Will
GRILLED ROCK OF SPRING
NEW PARSLEY POTATOES
NEW CORN WITH
GREEN PEPPERS, AU GRAT1N
PEON SOUFFLE, CORDIALE
LETTUCE AND TOMATO
LEARNING TO TALK
Tht ttcond year our Jimmit Tht'dt
it learning how to talk
Hit Vtttlt legt art ttutdy now, tot
ht knowt hou) to walk,.
"Our Jim," tayt fna, "wt'rt going
to make a thrifty butintu
"You bet I" tayt pa. "Hett't ttn
buck mote. I'll help him
Fond parents protect baby K
far as possible from tbe bumps and
bruises incident to childhood. The
thrift habit acquired through the
medium of a savings account in the
First National wilt help protect
the child when grown from many
financial bumps and bruises.
I first National
Bank of Omaha
rt" N lit1"' B 3
We Will Vote For
WILL E. S. THOMPSON
for Municipal Judge
We Ask That You Vote for Him
Frank J. Burkley
George T. Morton
Samuel L. Wintera
Bert A. Wilcox
Dr. Harold Cifford
A. B. Hunt
Nelion C. Pratt
William H. Herdman
Edward F. Leary
I. J. Dunn
Dr. Louis Swoboda
Ed P. Smith
William F. Baxter
Charles R. Sherman
Howard Kennedy George W. Shields Paul L. Martin
Men of high nervous energy rapid
thinking, active, dynamic, and men
often described as having "no nerves"
less rapid, but not less sure in
thought and action, usually have dif
ferent tastes in cigars. Mozart cigar is
made especially for men of the first
type. Such men usually find that
"mild" tobaccos give them greatest
enjoyment and no sensation of over
smoking, just as moderation in meat
eating brings them the best results.
Mozart with its truly mild Havana fra
grance is admirably suited to the ener
getic man to the man who works at
high pressure. We invite him to try
Mozarts for a week and watch.
Moiatt Ciaar la made br
Coaaolidatad Cigar Corporation
C I GAR
Mild as a May Morning and as fragrant lil
sizes wlect the (
2 for 25c
3 for 50c
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