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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 26, 1922)
TUB OMAHA liKE: SATURDAY. Al'UUST Stf. IW.
The Morning Bee
MORNING EVENING SUNDAY
TMS Stl ft SUlrllSlG tOM-AAV
ftuoH a, irttiki, rMk. a. acta, c. iiuiu
mi Mata or THt auocutco ri
tw tm ii I rm. -e rt Set I -maa. aa.
aB WJa Ml a af -. I.M.WM a,aa W H
M Mm a a. a la i mm aa a av. aaal aaaa iik mi
W f . JI ' '.
th ii.i iiul in tha territory. Thrfor th
prpruf th I'nion .'ai-irtc pnt to shsr I th
priirnt)r of th whol opI. That it what i.hty
new Joromotlv mean.
N - anll at Tka Oaa a, ,alr, It.'I
Daily 71.623 Sunday. . . .70,332
B Sf.tVt.a. -aaa.al Maaafar
(IMia I. aoui. (.Wcaieu Mhmw
Seea aa! Mrik4 bale. a ikie tb ar Aa , IU.
ISaaf, W. H. OVIVSV. flre febiM
Wit Oaaa IU. K in af M 4I Sana if riinMat
"' a ett-aM-a aaSial fk baa Wilnl a) e
fie af May Wf
Pn.i Bran lutif. k Ih tee etM
a. Par.. HUi Snakl 11, Atlas i P M I
FiWl Peafl. Alieelui Itli e
aft ufntb - "
I. S aff .... It kwll (4. e'k Me . . K t. i4' W
M.o r.t-Iil fifa) A
!!. u . . 4ii au tixm !: u.f at4
Pari. fr-I an . Meoar
. aav.a3aav-w-r - a... a - ----- ijr. . 7
Ik I'liio ai rlrruldlan of Tka 0ak H.
If Jl). ':;, a a. H.li, a fit vt 11,111 a.ar Ju
f ItJI. Ik nr '. Jtwo'Ur irauiaitun i.f 71."
Om.fui fvr i'il I'll', tk.lll,
.f Jul ( J,' I. 'Ihl. I. it' ft (in IhSR Ik.l RK'I.
KECULATINO THE FUEL INDUSTKY.
Senator f.'umnjiri, ihauman of tha arnata'a 111
itrta roinmortc t'oinmittai, outJini- a iiiaur
intviidrtl to ght tti (ntartuia (,'ommrrra tonimju
ion wider jioHr fur the general rontrol of tha
furl Industry, iiu'lu'linjf tha refutation nf prli-ea.
Ilia menture li raid to have the approval of the
prraiilent. At tha name time Senator ('aider,
Wabh, Ienroot and other rlamur for (fOf rrifnenlal
ON THE COLD BASIS
Whtla h franc ind tha mark art tlippinf Jawar
and Iwtr wii)i tha pa. in f a h ly, tha Ha4iah
kroner haa rem hark l par with tha American dot.
lar. Hera la complete antwer t Ihoaa who wouhi
ahandun tha (.-Id atandard heeauie of tha failura
if rartain Kuroaan rationa to matritain their rur
renry on that haaia. If tha ohjertora to tha mone
tary unit wert ti rianiine tha aitualion, and famil
larua themaclvea with what haa taken place, It ia
poeeiMit they n.iifht not inaiat on tha mo they
Whrn the (Jermat rrpu'dic rama into elUnte,
ita directora found thrtmelvea confronted with tha
neraaaity of raiaina: a conaideraLU aura of money
for public uae. and without delay. Ona way to do
thia wa by leeyinf a direct tai, tha other If iitflaU
Inj tha rurreney. Arreptiiiy tha latter couraa aa an
eapedient, tha German e-overnment entered on a
way that haa hut ona and. To fa in tha advantage
of a tax hy inflation, the government tnuat con
tinually increaaa Ita laauea on a progreaalva ratio,
with the efff t of atcadlly diminiahinif tha purchaa
iiig buwtr of aui h laauea. A tima cornea when tha
purchasing power laniahee, aa In tha caae of Kuaia.
Kranra adopted lomething of tha aame policy aa
purtued in (iern.any, anticipating reparatlona pay
mrnta ly th lu of paper franr. Tha rentilt la
Inevitably the aaine.
The way ha k will he long and hard, tha jolt
thai will torn when tha flood of money 1 checked
will he aevere, hut only through the aana applira
lion of Induatry and economy tan tha aitualion ha
raved for the nation of Kurupe who hava gone o
far toward bankruptcy: More credit la not tha aolu
tion; hard work la tho ona remedy.
airnao fne fair -U.
ra Ike kriMiaa a-uiw. Mamiof
'I lieorae IVharlnn l-ai.nar
I'nMeil Hitiea aanator from i'timavl.
vaiila, whote enure In tha a.nal
kin. t he aioveeie4 Nanator IVriroa
haa allfiie4 hint dellnltaly with the
moat (onMrvaMve numlnri of ihr
upper Kmiaa rr corrraa, ahnnlil ae.
terrly r.h.ika r f, Irf.rae, reaident
of (tie Palawar lln.Uim Knilri.ad
foiiipanj. and a lea.tr of the
tram a anti-union railroad eterutlvea,
for linproer lOinmant on the atrlh
enuailnn, la rauaa for iraorlrailon
on tha part nf falr-iiilnit.1 rlllaana
Wherever their yrnutlre niay lie
in toe pentlnf ronirovaray. Mr.
l-.ir.4a offanae muat liava hen
gmve jnd-.t to rail forth tha eevere
retort from a eenator with Mr. vp.
f"-r'e antc4enie and preeent aftill
ailona. to llnire Ilka tha prekant. when
pukaione are runnlna. hlh, tha r.c
ianld leadera on both loa ahould
manlae tha utmoet caution In tha
ienauaae ther lie, arid ahould he aa
fair aa poealMe In preaentlng their
arguruenu. I'reetili-nt Ilritln ae
verely rebuked a aelf-apiolnted and
hlfliirlo unknown epokaeman for
t'l union fr ri la InienilX'rale U(-
tarancea. vt Mr. Ire, rrprfarntlng
thn l4llio. niKimaare, ramped can
auia until f.nator Tapper called
him to a.'Knint. The eanntor'a ae
tlon la a hopeful Man Hint Wh
Otra of the coiiftL't will ha expfrlnd
to Uka raon and falrneM.
loirlna th lit. of the rontro
y'iy, tnd while 1'r.alil'iil lUr.llrf
Wiia enUsavorwig t hrlng Hie war
ring element' tncelher In the Inter!
t of the general pijhllr, Mr. Iiree j lticoilon la liki-ly to cripple the
wiit telcirrnma to arnuiore on July I iilillli v to write a arent novel. The
eaa'iniei thai the orl "rkpniia' In
th ronattuiiri arn.r ai to
tH.u ani.ie from an aialetoan
odtrr. t.iit in later iletlalona ihia Im
i turn waa pverruled an. I ;ne thea
the Word 'ep.n' he Lean )ull
ia!!y limited to $iul ehlpped to
- iuiipiii... ma laiinaM
vu'na gracl tni on hard ctal la to he
nullified tin ropa liiiiii.nal irounde,
(r the benefit nf Smw KnaUnd, tlie
learned cnunt mut tvldenlly de.
flop en me other line of attack.
Culture) ami lmainaiJon
frem lha . r'aiii I i,i
John tliilawonhr, the Knalleli tiov
and pUywriKhl, threw out an
Intarrellng auaaeailon In tha couraa
or an addrre on "Novale and tireat
Noveliaia" whh h h itellvered In txn.
don recently. He clpreaee tha opin
ion that culture Impair the I nt -
aematlve powermore eneclflrally,
that hichly e.lui.il.d men rarely
develop Into good fiction' writer.
K'tcepllona lll at once ronia to
mind. Aa a general principle, how
ever, there ia likely to ha little die-
kent from tialawmthy'a view. The
grteet lllirary worka of Imagina
tion wr produced whan lha hu
man race waa rude and untutored
There heve heen no greet Imagina
tive eplo poeioa In modern tunra
that can he ranked bIiim;II of thy ouaht to l ahle to retain what
the I'lid and thu Od)'r. Kany they etidlrd or were lanalit.
eaplurea the rh'heet epotle. when It I To llluetrale how It a.eoie to he a
la unhampered hy fade, and edii. a- j pleaaura to puplla knowing ihr
Mn fill Hi" hilnd with' facta. luutatlon whl.-h la a-k. d l y thn
Tha vif peoplca tha unlvem 1 irliir, ran he ol.wrvtd l.y tl v. y
villi iniMirlnary rreutur.' apd In
venta atrunge atorlea about them.
The ancient cireek aaw In thundar
and llMiitnlna auary Jupiter hurling
a Jivatln. The man of today flnda
In it nothing hut a natural electrical
plimoitii'iioii, rioplilatlcaMi.n hue
'1 i n It a hlow to linnalii"tlon.
In the aame uv a high degree of
rta tilling m)iI!ii l i ri-.H ll.e In
leieel of the ( (I'll HI ri'iC ed-ia-II.
i 'or eku pl ehn l.i ie,i'tii.o
i(U tha leuihrr nil. Hie ll-l if
I a... j.i ' ...... a . aaaaar a a mt m I aa
a H aVawawt aa '
. ii ir.rum. ir ina Mill,.! ava .ii. am.
laawfi .... aa. I - . ... . t
Ike Uwkt w a.. aak a aa "I floii'l iim.w." He enoul-1 am i I'r kaklng innii quee'luna. in i
Miafi.1 aj.u aaa. iMaaa ! uiiP k'V InurK nun on, l'r oieraa oil inn a mirn aa -n'.a
eakii l(a.aal I , naillier hiuil t h l I IliHr 14. her, hO OMa l0
tfi t'" you rite any aua!
ir,ii any U ia eu'iiely out
place tir pupiJa to waikper or eoei'
ie ernond, If the era there
Lain, ainl are not .y in doing aa.
if tiov get tie eV.ir.d nfirmatl
i r learning iroin their riaeenieia-
mm aaklaal ml
akaaM aa af al aa. laaa aa
aaa latia ajaa a. a.i.a.aaat.4
eaaa ml Imm rN. a.aa laaaak
- mi i. aa. aa eaeaaaaa
iUImi ! Unxig Mlili ir
I tmaha. Aug. 11 -To ll.e rMitor
or Tha Omaha lire: 1'uhllu . hoola
I me barn luked upn If the ma
jority of our oung peopla a a
place of confinement, rather then aa
a plate of aduiatlona) development,
mainly be.ti.e a. hooting la not In
teraetlng and a aour.e of plraeuie.
Why nm make . hnollng an e.Pi
rational plaaeur a i that the at looar
takea an Inleieai In ih e- lo..l, (u,.
Itgrela leaving W hy I It that
inoet acholara, after leaving h.oil.
forgel almoat everything thry paaai
IhrouahT Tha leaeon, no il.iuht, .
dua to the fact that liiey were navei
thnrnughly trained, for otherwi
a aT' I eau attic or IpKcule hurt. Or loake Hi time 14 te! llieirt,
all li a! anh'k l' l-e ele. T lelM t Would, tharefoie. auggt Ih'
l.ioi to ait ii. n, or u..k him t-ljtha teacher devote more time !
i kam4 tn lii'iit of hie i laaei.iaie.
for II muat l.o inn. nil-r I tint
tin la nt liiit". roue olhrra In that
loi i vt ho (.ia in the Mine
li filial ii.i.ii..ii, onahle t aner
or i-iphiiii M. it mce .iir.tl..i, and
If the i(ietlon a r k fla I and cua-
Huh loade tha h..e . Ie lll t
in mil tome pUaaed and will have
the kmcalcdgn lipi ia rlg).l(ull)
Alan, f wlall to cie the errneit4
bv leiuhei vihrii e. I.1 n t I aent tn
the t.lai khoafd and l.e . -unol wrk ' ..an.
Ih prolleni. The leen wny l.e
uu'l I hini" thit child ha f"t ' lleyun.t
h id the rii'ltn i nta or i :m Iph J aldrhoard.
Ihoroughlr eaplnlned. and H le noi
l...tiif. Ih'it clilld la pe. uHarly ig
norant; ke pity on him. and In a
kind way eapinln and ehw lo tilrn
how the pr.i.en ahould lo w..tkd,
ant atay with him In a helpful way
tin'll hw flora know It thoroughly,
for If ou Uo, then he will Under
emnd alinHar proldema, tlie road will
.. cliurr.l. mid he eini atep gradu-
ullv lino higher proldema. ami eieo
Ilia pupil In explaining eu
tliuii py forcing theni to read ana
memoriae utauer ihty art uafe
milier aith; tn ha way only can
our puplla tenant and prcgrei
li, ore in I heir general education.
OTTU I.OCU llltKMKrta.
Attarney at lw,
Whale wore than hay fei and
00 tlllHetTllll7 .-ainuie ian-
tha abord lea
If lh.it prnmlneiit club oman
gate a iilvorce her huaband wrob
aoiy wont noil much gifTertnee
4klahon. CHy Oklahomaa.
We pver lal of cahbag rotting
oil the gn.uud mat pieniaiy doeen't
go back to that laal nickel cigar we
auiokad Neehvlll Ilannar.
ALFKED WINHELD SWALM. .
Ilawkcyea who arc old enough to recall with un
ihtcrvenUon in the anthracite and railroad atrike to ,ertanding the days of forty year ago will read
1 protect tha public
senator Uor'ah point a out that under the Con
alitution I. either tha prmident nor rongreaa can do
what the aenatora reijuret, while Senator Cummina
defend tha executive in hit action ao far. It ahould
tint he .inferred from the aomewhat excited rrmarke
made in the eent that the government, fa entirely
powerlcaa, although the aolution d'iea not readily
appear. Home phanea of the queelion aa it la row
developing call for a doner examination than aeema
to have heen given them by anyone outaide the
Governmental regulation of the fuel induatry,
bnlera along linee different from thoae applied to
the raih-oada will hot aerve. The ' Kach-Cummine
law haa not achieved what waa expected from it.
Whether thia be due to a perveraion of ita principle,
or to a natural development of a purpoae that waa
not oreaecn when enacted, the law haa dlappointed
all, and enpr.-lully haa it operated to the disadvan
tage of aliippera who looked to it for relief. Such
a law applied to tha fuel induatry would very likely
produce rimilar effect, and the nation will find it
aelf at tha mercy of a combine of operator en
trenched behind a law that cuta off competition and
givea to weak or unprofitable minre the aame power
of extorting- profit enjoyed by formerly weak and
unprofitable railroad under tha Each-Cummin act.
Some wonder ia juatifted that the Khcrman-Clay-ton
antl-truat law i not Invoked or the regulation
of prirce. An awkward attempt to make ft effective
ao far aa waye contract are concerned fell through,
but thia U not a proper teat aa to iti efficacy )n the
matter of price. When operator announce, aa j
waa done in fltlnoii, that they propoac to distribute
their los incident to the prolonged gtrike over the
cominjr eight montha, and recoup ,thomeIvea at the
expenac of the conaumer, one might expect the anti
trust law to be enforceable saraKainxt such palpable
Governmental operation of either the tranapprtg
tion or fuel induatry will be no more popular or
palatable than i the Wall atreet management now
complained of. Repeal of the Each-Cutwnina act,
permitting the restoration of competition between
railroada, and enforcement of the anti-truat law, to
prevent profiteering among mine operator, might
ba of great help in the prciicnt criaia, and might, alao;
go far in the direction of preventing similar condi
tfona arising: in tha future. '..-'
with deep regret tha newg of tha death of Alfred
Win field Kwalm. Ilia place in tha councils of Iowa
republicana of the '70 and '80s was a large one,
and his service were valuable as his influence was
xtensive. For years he was the editor of the Oaka
looaa Herald, at the Lima when a group of singularly
well conducted weekly newspapers wielded an un
deniable power, almoat to the limit of decision,
among low an. Name suggested by that of "A!"
Kwalm are Junkin of Fairfleld, Irish of Iowa City,
Walker and Hall of H loom field, Hamilton and Evens
of Ottumwa, Ket.ger of Pella, Mendell of Albla,
Hartman of Waterloo the roll extends as the state
is crossed to include many who hava gone ahead.
Most of these men were young and vigorous; all
had served in the Union army, and whether demo
crat or republican, were Imbued with an Intensity
of real that made party politics in the Ilawkeye state
Interesting, even in the days when "Tim" Walker
said "running a democratic newspaper in Iowa is
like peddling peanuts in a graveyard." Swalm was
a part of the day when Alliaon, Gear, Clarkson.
Hatton, Richardson, Harlan, Wilson, Hepburn, Hen
derson, Hsll, Weaver, were names to conjure with
in Iowa. Jt was these men, differing in politics, but
all devoted to their well loved state, who gave Iowa
its pre-eminence in the galaxy. And Swalm was an
honored member of the group, He sought little for
himself, but when the time came for him to give
over active work and turn the Herald over to
younger men, he found in the consular service hia
opportunity to continue his usefulness. Iowa owes
him much. '
24 compliilnlng of the prreldenl'e
courae and eaylng;
"The prealdeitl haa nuiilo no if
fort to Inform lllmaalf aa to the po
sition of mora than 1 7 UO'i'l shop
man now on the rwllrnnd pay roll
r h.i.n inter?' are vlmlly at stake,
I am miiKi'd tit the Information
flouting uhoul tha capital regarding
the attltijd or tha administration
toward the rallrond strike,"
The ofrnalv nature of thia com
inent on the prealUant of the f'nlted
Htatea at lha very moment when ha
waa trying to tnfoae a meaaure of
reaaonahlenea and fair piny Into tha
conflict Is patent at a glance, Mr.
Ioree aent other telesrama later,
nd at biat received thl from Hen-
My lr Kir: I have duly re
reived your telegram of Augut
lu aa T received your previous
wire of July 2,
The temper whkli appear to
iiave Inspired both of llieae tele
grain em to m to be moat
unfortunate. They Indicate on
your part a lack of appreciation
of the actual altnatlon and of the
effort that are being made to deal
with It. A greut lndiialrlal crlel
cannot he dealt with wlwly by
thoae who allow themeelvea to.
subatltuia anger for Judgment.
Thl timely nd, under all the clr-
rurnetanrex, extremely courageous
utterance, ought to nave a salutnry
effort on all concerned, both railroad
executive and union leadera.
hovdlet exHaartee. Ill heme
u nd heroine ore uncommonly noble
and good. He dnea not portruy
life aa It In, but nVvlie ralruordl
hary situation. The highly edu
cated mini la likely to have higher
regard for the verltlea, lie la bum
pered by hi knowledge.
Whll" edu.atlnn tnuy be a bin
dun. e In the writing of f. tlon, how.
ever, It dew-lope th Imagination
In oilier direction. The adentlaU
tor eanmple, conceive the Idea of
franamlttlrg sounfle great nitane
throuah oclllatlon of the ether.
Me Imuslne th poallIIHy of photo
graphing the bone of the body be
hind their wall of fleeh. He fund.
that man can fly. W owe the In
ventlona of radio. X-raya and th
alrpL'ne' to the Imagination.
AiSl mo. wm e enucmion line im
paired ona kind of Imagination, It
hua developed another kind,
lliav tal.a II.. I ..r ...... o,.i. Ml, Ilk InuklliK it tat killlet.ll lot y ll.ni-
nnger f..r the teacher to et. them 'onalraHO'i V"U are imi bllelertng III
that ihcy may ankwer. wh.reaa, 1 -rt or inaldna him ttitime the
,.i ... ..... .t.. ,ii. ,. .. . .. . . i. .. 1,. in. aiil.le.l. or Ilia ai IiimiI
.--R.,Tif ii,Mi.if,iiiiflieii, ilia Hr- . .
Ih.na ,.f II, a ,l, .,..1 Ilia III rlir.il. I.'ll "! Ili'ik llllll
know or uii...talnd i.ml tin pol ' fe.1 tht you lire li)lug to help
ui,i 1,. 1,., u.un,i I.,,,. I tin. and lit Ih- atiine lln.e lira uie
they i,.k helilnd Ihow. t.g!l In 'teat hlliir Hi- other alio ttl.l nol
front of flie.ni. If you bate fib. happvn I" " hla. khomd.
served the itenieaimra of bofh klnda! An-her point I wanted to call
f.U will corclude that theie tnuat th" e l,...d oltl. l-il alfenlloii to U
h aotiiethiiig radbwily wrong v. nil H' flky In lii- eo nni-li mien,
th teaching, whereby all lha pu-"" Item known P-it-i
lls are not eo.ch.d W ehul Ih-y '"' I.'. AM.nt e,. heneflt I- tl. lived
know and feel at eu to be called 1 by the pupil, the parent f. the
(.,. .kcllo.il? Uo you realign that II I
""" . . . . . ... .... . .. .1..: ii ....J , 1 . 1 If li
Do riot ba dece ved by the eilppo- ; '"'", '"7 i'"i-"; ,
alllon ih.,t b..e..ia ......II m,.v ahollehed It probably wou I.I not i
be able fo recti a deflation tin. I Pi ' kbiiat-.ir tVln.t Pi . Ii.m. for
, .i.il ,u. j ... Biivtv.o, ii plui e when. bll'lren
The Motkefetler Koundafton fie
claim treat aii'te In deagng with
moequlloee bv sicking AeSj on them
Have you a little flali In your home '
-New Ymk World.
FARMER'S INTEREST IN THE NAVY.
Addressing the people of Nebraska through news
paper Interviews, Lieut. Commonder Hill of' the
United States navy presents a novel view of the Im
portance of a naval establishment to tha country
Conceiving it as a business asset, an consequently an
assistant to the agricultural as well as other industries
interested In the. export trade, Commander Hill tells
of service that has been rendered during and subse
quent to the war of direct benefit to American busi
ness, and for which the government had no other
agency. Some of this has to do with the exportation
of foodstuffs, facilitated because the navy main
mined communication over its own land wires and
radio from Constantinople and other part In that re
gion to the United States, handling commercial busl
ackt that otherwise would have been lost in the Jam
of European tralllc, and perhaps rendered worthless
by sinister Interference.
Conceding th fact that, as an otlicer of tho navy,
he hss a dlrert interest In the establishment, another
fact is equally apparent, that he is trying to bring
home to the publie ome things that are nut known
to all. The navy has always heen regarded as the
ftrat Una of foreign defence, a protector for Amer
ican rights at ea and oversea, but it is only now that
it is being presented at a gtrat Insurance concern
for the farmer.'
Commander llilt makes another very intrling
statement, to the efft-ct that Nebraska's share in the
ang between the so called "little ntivv" and the
forfe finally etahluhd would have amounted to 4
i this per rapita. Again. t this he says w should (
mntra.t th value of shipment of gram and meat
mad potiil by the u of navy communication j
from the head of the 'leilnrriairan, whi.h eu.ua! I
I VI per rapla for Nlrk. Hi virw it (hat Ih i
fatttisr dor hs an iiitrtl in th navy
Kft-n 'li iVipw Ifarald
One of the moat unpleiia.iut fact
forced upon automobile tourltta, as
they go about th country, and also
one of th moat Incomprehensible
facts, la th failure or town and
cities to co-operate In the big, fine
at ate and federal road-building
It Is a common Baying in many
kectlon that "th roads ar fine
until you strike th towns," Th
tourist will howl merrily along a
perfect country blghwsy, and per-
igps brighten witn piensanr antici
pation a he near a. town, and
then kerplunk! He hit a atret.-h
of paving so nhOmlnably rough tht
travel suddtnly turns burdensome
and irritating, end his only thought
l to get through that fnhoapltable
town aa quickly as posalhle and out
into the counlry again.
It is the ume usually on both
aides of town. There may be good
paving In the down-town section, or
on the residence streets, but the
approaches to the town are fre.
uu'.ntly almost Impassable and the
way through is often n torture,
making a mockery of the "Welcome"
Why tint pleasant ond coinfoct.-
ftbte entrances and exltn? Purely
eitlsens who do not trsvel them.
Helve hIioiiIi realize that nothing
more commend a. city to travelers
t linn excellent ',iHVemeuts. Over
such pavements the tourlut glides
Into town in a cheerful and appre
ciative frame of mind, ready to en
joy and praise the place, snd ready
to spend his money there. Poor
pavements drive him sway with only
sn unpleasant memory, and keep
other travelers away.
It la vry unfair, too, to th rest
of tho state and country which fur
nlah so much of the money for
roads leading to tho towns. There
ought to be a provision In every
state and federal appropriation hill
that no town should enjoy the
benefits of outside help In highway
construction which does not Itself
continue tha highways through Its
Keen Your Ntanilards High.
Frnm hurr... s.ani.n.
Aesnclatlng with bright minds will
tend lo make your own brighter,
Jui.t as associating wlfh dull mind
will tend to make yours dull. We
sbanrh, take on, the Ideala and char
acterltlc of thoae about u. so he
nor you keep with progrenslva
people th mora likely you are to
keep up tn date, to keep progreas
Ing. On th other hand. If you live
with aloppy, alovenly, allpuhod peo.
pie; f you asaoclate ronatantly with
dull, nonprogreve, uminihltlou
people, you will oon find your
atftinlanl dropping, It I very dif
ficult to keep your standarda up
when you ara surrounded with low
ning Ideal. Kven lb strongeei.,
minded men and w oman cannot at-1
w-a rtt th Influence of their
environments. W are all affected j
for btlr or ure by our aaao-1
elates and pur environment. '
I'eniutUai la's fir... I 'l,
t tm III. rttu a M-ul.. n, i
H ma Ii4te Hill or no coal In I
llsht hereabout the ttmv gen-
: eial going lrtng In i'l4ilon to
j l.. .ef,.re Ih t'nlte.1 Hi n tea ai
I prem court th Ivniiav v aula tux on
jknthrmiie ahipped oul nf Hi Male.
I A (oncerisd drive I planned by the
. -... . ' auornry iiml of New Vtok, Sua
The .eii.t is handling th bonus bill as if it ! J'"""4. h T.ZJjlVlLVt!'
wanted tu gel lb rtrnl thing out or th way and
- PURPOSE OF THE PAGEANT.
Director Scott, who will look after the detail of
presenting the pageant for Ak-Sar-Ucn, say the spec
tacle will be a sort of sublime movie. That may be
an effective way of giving a notion of what It really
contains. In ita detailed working out, aside from tho
musical and fanciful effect that accompany It, the
pageant will reproduce in a realistic fashion a phase
of life of almost four centuries ago. Habits, man
ner's, costume and equipment of the Conquistadore
will be reproduced, as well as those of the Indians
with whom they came into contact. Some idea of
the tremendous undertaking that led Coronado from
Mexico City, north over the Rio Grande, along th
Pecos, and'khctfee on a far a where Beatrice now
ttapds on the Blue, and perhaps an advance guard a
much farther a the present site of Ashland on the
Platte, will be provided by the spectacle.
A more effective way of teaching tome aspects of
history could not be suggested. Wherever the page
ant originated, it wag first intended to do just what
it iti doing today. Improvement ha certainly been
made, in both method and result. In th beginning,
where the display wa planned to represent thing of
the past, tho imagination of the projector wa given
full sway, and a spectacle brought forth, although
it historic value might be doubtful.
The modern builder of pageants, however, iscien
tiflc a well a poetic in hi expression. He add to
narrativ history tho urvey of archaeology, realiz
ing that nothing ran be more effective than truth in
such undertakings, and the result is educative as well
al entertaining. Ak-Sar-Ben hat undertaken a great
and worthy project in planning to present the pageant
now being prepared.
TIm Initl.im.'iit of Materialism.
Th Rev, Var'ltl .1 S. nlt, V. I , In til
.Nit Hi Atnarlrall H.vuir.
A new era 'una come. Th old
Id.Hils have been crowded nut. M
terlnllsm la the eod now worshipped,
Oreatnes is mensured by slse. Tha
insn Is a-reat who hsa much. 1 he
nation Is great that Is rich. There
la no room except for bulk. Mate
rial standsrds dominate th world.
llcmilt: Among Individuals a mud
race for wesitn regar.iiee or non
es!',' and smong nation a struggle
for territory, trade and reaour'-ea
I regardle of Justice. Materialism
t enthroned. Heboid It voiarle!
'onsclencelesj governments, bleed
ing nations, dlscournsed peoples,
Inwless IndMd Jala, Miifcrlnllxui is
the new god: And what, does It give
Its worshippers? In a world which
abounds In natural reanurcea and
tecme with suetenanr for mnnklnd
If, gives atone for bread, Never be.
for waa It so evident that "nol in
bread alone does man live." Oulded.
mainly by material standards, th
world was never so materially desti
tute. Htsrvlng millions In a world
of plenty! What sn Indictment of!
man's pride ond selflshneas!
I hat puplli therefore, the definition
should b explained and example
of It lllutrsicd, thu making It . leur
to others who do not seem to be
able to remember definition, and
by th explanation It would enable
(hem to form a definition.
Th pupil should be aided to
think, reason, and lo follow a thing
logically. They should be taught
the benefits derived from the study
of each subject, so they will take
proper Interest In th learning of It.
It would be far belter to tsk lots
of tiny, to get u proposition under
stood than to lines over It hurriedly
not understood, for If th latter Is
done then nothing hue been gained,
lime haa been lost and the path of
the pupil has been obsi ructeij, fr
endi thing usuiilly lend to the
other, and If the thread I broken
In th gradual climb the remainder
will not bo accomplished well.
When we send n child to school
w want results, not merely a feel
ing that, wall, they Journey through
o many bonk or any cerialti book,
which, of eoiire, doe not mean
anything. Teacher should not be
bosse: they should have the friend
ship of tho pupil, nol fear. We do
riot send our children to school to
he hoaxed. The teacher Should act
In a kind, helpful and motherly wy
so thai, aha Is liked by th puplla.
Hhe ahould not. drive them to do
this or that, but should aid and ex
plain, not ridicule, and should dt)
gi.ther lo b taught, or a t fufinu-1 ler Journal.
'I l.la len t limn. '
Sir lloiitinslon only paid 140
OlMI for lUliianuriaigh' "Mlu I'.or '
I'ticl ham "llln Hoy" hits al
ready est him lis,. o:, 7.7,14 ant
will cost, hint about 119,000,000 a
veriuitll he gtg rid of him -Life,
''Whuf baa hecom of Ooi old
I Ikiy guilt 7"
"ifai.sing iii the purler "
Vublkt iaptry,"--LubicJI cour-
II i a little bit early to begin to kill off the corn
crop, but we presume tire hot weather ha to be
turned to some use, and the calamity srmuteri may
as well have their inning now,
A oafety rator blade is tald to bring 4.000,000
ruble in Moscow, but whoever heard of a bolshe
vik using a safety rasor?
.Sun Vat Sen retains his sangfroid if nothing
eUej be propose that Curl Sam settle China'
debts to Europe,
A bankrupt with f tfl.Onp.AOo liabilities and
M.nOO tangible atts may fairly b said to hav
made a suec,
Stop, Iaik, Msli'n! '
Vfm Hi Fhllioi-lphl Public t.e1"r.
Iist year there were 1,702 persons
killed and 4. SI Injured at railway
grada crossings In the United Htatea.
Aa tfiere Hie more than a quarter
of a million grade crossings, not to
mention licensed automobiles. It is
obvious that the elimination of these
crossing at grade I going to be a.
gradual process. Hence the Imme
diate obligation rt upon every on
concerned to observe caution to
stop, look, listen.
Many of tho rnnroaos or me coun
try conduct systomiiu.! nuurmionni
campalgna under the slogan "Hafety
l-'lrstl" a movement applicable to the
railway employes and the public
alike, Amnnir these that of th"
Baltimore fhlo Kallroail company
seems to be especially well thought
out and practical. Having ascertain
ed that in id per cent of the grade
crossing accidents on Its system au
tomobiles were Involved 387 out of
452 In 1921, to be exact observers
were placed at the 6,581 croaslnge
and 397,623 machlnea were seen to
cross the trs.-ks In th 12 months.
Of these 25.680. or 6 per cent, failed
absolutely to take any precautionary
measures to Insure their safety,
These facts are set forth In a little
folder, and the company la seeking
to put a copy In the hands of every
driver who has occasion to cross Ita
tracks. Thl lmprelv exhibit ought
to have some effect, but with some
drivers nothing short of the cancel
ation of their license will teach tha
Importance of th admonition to
atop, look, listen. I
W Clean ang Prat Mm' f M
Twe ar Thra-Plae Suit ler V vu
W rr return char., on out-of-town
uprm or parcel po.t shipment
Orf, C1a, Hitlirt, Frritrt, Tit I or I,
Rktf CliftrUrg. A CtftJ ftlortt ' '
2717 MHNAM r. At IAXMC 044
It fit all apartment rooms. Why? Became it it but
i feet, 8 inches, long-. Ask for paper piano pattern;
this laid on the floor given you the exact space this
miniature grand occupieg then compare ita
with grand targcr in size, and you have the Ideal
Grand. No, it in not f 890, aa before just $431. Yes,
cah; yes, payment. 11 at one price.
The Art and Muuc Store
P. S.Our RefinithefJ Upright Piano at
$110, $135. $150, $168 and m oei.
THE VALUE OF bAVING
I. pruv.il hy p.ooni hf
now ovtn their 011
MOST A1X HOMES sr.
nought thruuvh ln-!l'u-tkina
lilia tit Ocl.l'nial
that aneoursiia syU'"i"
BRING YOUR SAVINGS tn
ui; thn wli.n you -Aant
horn wa can halo ru.
Your mon.y la aneuwl
hy flr.t mirtgairea on
home, and earna t tha .
rata of , dividends
parable four timas each
Xaf f. MM SaW at
BUILDING " LOAN
ISlh and H.rn.v.
33 Ysir I Omaha.
1 MiV ViJ
EIGHTY NiW LOCOMOTIVU,
n uf.ier placed by tha I'linn I'aclfl. fr n
a hblUtnt to Its "win power a holt of lt
wue titritr.'tatiiR. titi'uitn a to th u a id
pvr ef the iai-oiotivfi i bi.ta tlie n.it
cuii 'tt The t'tt!r ouM n.t h hi given
f the f'ii"(i net i.ill t.i iny an Ih bai
i f the rd. V.i buMiirM w.ild s it i"cit
bo tk .!. ! f Ih tl ' sr. y h
Mk'M rs. iiw in H a Itt ffwuu. e th. baM H't
la MW.'". th" ' lti!f S'u ! I Iti
ttwit s'uKl lsi ef r!) lu . lht t iUr
l.nd it i I- r tjf l ri..li in !
i . 4 1 1 . it k .t ''t '
!fhv i' ll " f1 l' t I"' ' 'f
is I ' b tn f IS ! f
Ym ni..ri of th l'ntt4 Ntt isn t "ht
til" hn th a'" ar rt;hl.
li Vmnit !u fi I,. I it vmIiim'i v in iiij-hl
tf ."V fvolll 11(1144
Tj ksnta snj tklhi.ss ;
Itaap )ai .iiti i
Oil tt .nai an wast t d n I Hunt tl
s ' IT r On Sttomi Thought
1 "aaa. a mm a a. i. ai .khKftfe.a mm
a n si
.i,.c i 4 i v iii.ini
I a f ls a dm mm MM,
lie la S.a.i. kiti
llonal That ould lie h.l fu in I
eonaumn it l'.4 tl, Imi a ue
i ial.it i annul I .att.t fi.f t
. at laaal Ha hi't I I I
.iu. a h.t ititit hi I l,
The .,il.v.a ,i ..y .vnii la a.
lama fur Hi aniil t illir.t .f
in I Tumi iv aula las l III t i.liatt
. ,l.a ...(.i . n. i .i n i. I ha .i.tlll
l.a ptoki.lf h.i U al.all lev . J
IMI (.. ) IllitH I It. .I. .III ',
atsia thai ' Mil. a k a, 1 1 IH.
't'l l .ai... . I i f t nL-a l Si'
lll koltt f 4lla l Inibntl If t
I'VflS it 'U. .. ! it
..f . ,.al f . .. H, I'ate Mk I W . ta.A I t k.ll.a.
.la1, than '' I mhI v-aaa I,..-..! j
S i..i i . . i .hi al.ii.
to u,t. I l. Ji .a ui.. M
aiHi a.i .'l in tl .
ft nim ...) ,
i ii it i. ) it .. I ... i ii i "
I I WH i I t I,, t ,!
a .... a I, ... ( -I-., i ... mm i.a.'i t
3 lt n-iii ,,. . rt. ...., a
Ik t i'. I S'i.i iik.v. . a,i
Ae I Itt a" la le a.
fsrlU ,,. I aaa lha ta
klaa lal aaa tf f tS.
S. 5. S. Will Rial You f Boil, Pimpl,
Bl(kad aao) Ski rvptloa.
A hnll I a Vol. ann, your Motvl 4
e rhurS full Of lolaon that thea
holl" nut Into a bull, Thay II keep
Im.IIIii u." utilll you liaairuy tham
rnmt.l.taly by ll.a via ef R, M. nn
Of th moat pvaarful M.m. rlaanaai
linswii to .'leiir. a. a, H. ha t..oJ
th la.t nf time, th p.. war ef In
tnar.tlnl I arSnnieita4 by autn
orllla. It nia.ii-inal Ingratliant ar
fiiaranteed to b 1'ura'v vtabla.
I(!ht off. It rlaai Ih akin at aim.
plaa. boll, blot, lies blalab. anna, '
rtsm. taaS and i.ll,.r win arullona.
Si) S.iaa it thArvuhli. II Srtva aut
r in Stood leisuniias vhlrlt raua
niirRt. fnaSa IS blu4 rb b an.4
p.irahjil.la up h.al fla.h, It help I
pnufiiiur e.a .i.h rail., that
n i II erta a. a. I i.t al
ail 4rufl alura. la taa auaa. Tk bv
a M. U HM 4viwu4ei
Save Coal-Use Gas
What wonderful comfort it ia when
you come in wet and cold to have a
Radiantfire in your fireplace I
In one instant it glows with amazing
heat and cheer. It will warm and dry
you before you can say "Jack Robinson'
All thecharm of the old-fashioned
fireplace without any of ita inconven
iences. From four to nine times the heat
of any other gas fire.
Cheaper than coal for Fall and Spring.
A styletosuit every need and pocketbook.
METROPOLITAN UTILITIES DISTRICT
DOUCLAS OtfOS I SOS HOWARD
FOR SKIN TORTURES
ji i n
.mm, the Clean. An.iM-.4ic j Nationally pTlCtd
U.uiJ. JuM What You NffJ I hramira In the fUcIc ,
I Irr - y -a mrm j a II m I
Ima t . mi .ut . ii4 vi Mhf
km It Jul i.a i i.i l v '
S ttif aaia b Wa .. .l.l ih
at r il'ii atuia t- f lit', nf l
lr b..iiia si It ...
.M4 .ial i.i.i.i.. .fiiaat
lit ki.Js, M..I ... I.HiM l'4
ltli.erm m l !... Ih kbi t ilf
4 l lt IS.i.ki i a t " la.
I at 1 1 at .i Uxit tl ' ''
rr'ut J t..ti lui'a
S M't.l .iKm It I laS !
I .h l.i a
Vhr U Nffw f Ml(
Ha Wan! Ai
tj.sr' yrT M-r
700 ooo 4;5
fS. , ftl !li Auiu h. f
i . r . jm m
1 1 ii
Sunday Omaha Bee
"Want" AJ Acl1 Va.t.1
t O'CUk Tni,Kl
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