Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1922)
Hik. OMAHA HKK: Vfc.U.hSUA.. MU'1K.I1.KK li. VJ:
The Morning Bee
THI tCC fUSUBHINO COMPAMT
hvso b. trmiR. rkiiew. a. kik, cm. mm.
MtMjrH or thk ucmtid ram
ft aaMlllit Fn4 af RI4 hi I MM, It mil
aattii. I im aaa few wimm a il ,naiiJ mom
a- .isasua a.iia la it MM, a4) wi M taw ..sua. at im
Ait elaMa Si 1 ai M WWl aM aiM WIN
KM t'eraia clrculaltua af Tke Oaufc Baa. Aai.al, IMI
Daily. . . .....72,378 Sunday. . . .70,510
BStWIB. Cwnl Uwiir
UXl a. OOt, tmwtoitM Huuiw
Swam I. ase hkHM kef. m Ikia M day
SI) W. M. QVIVIT.
TW niiu as to a af IM iatlt rasa af cissiiija. Ma
I aaiMni. as .rc.u., satjta. H4 Taa aa a ajaiaHnai a) saaa-
larv aatiia a. laaw araaaiiaoaa
rli rsak Faahaafe. Ak for k Irlaal TIiL.
e rera Waai.4. fall Aflaa I f. M l I
Mltarial Daparla.nl, A f leati ItM r (4t. 1000
Mm Offle-Tth 4 laraaa)
C. Bhiffi . ... It Beatt H. ! Sal - all! I. titb BC
N Yark II r.flk A f ease
WuklnUa a til Star likg.Ckic JJ Buftr (las.
fan., fraaaa lit Aaa A4. IIhm
TIi t .vara. 4)r eirulalln of Ttia Oeiati B
fr July, l;U, a. 1,U. a ..in of 11.111 atr tf
of IH2I. 'Ida fiat 'avarsaa Sumtay eirculetlua of Hi.
Omasa ll.e (r Jul, ?.3S, a gala f ).
avar July of 1X1. Tkia ia a larger gain il.an that ed.
kr u lbr daily or Sunday baka new.oatitr.
count! en rc.iniig s rooaoJeralile amount from
th family estate, intttsj f th u,ller Hut was left
The bulk of th fortuns ciws te an aduptH
daughter it he cered lets far rjr sodeiy n4 mor
for bum Uf than did fh uthert. Evidently th
tuy man crvd attention and rtpert that ha coul
nut obtain from bit own f1eH and blood, oven th.u.'h
ha had iaviahed on them all that wealth could buy,
Krad.ri will ak If ptrhupa tha fathar himaalf did
not khara tha t.apoitaibility for tola ttraiimiit.
If during hi life, and frurn tha early childhood of
hi aona and daucbtrra ha had tncuurKd thmi to
ta aalf-raliant inataad of bumorinf their every wlh
they ararrely would hava grown up into what ho
talUd "paraaitea." Now bis IU ia to ba fousht in
tha couna and tha whola aorry meaa ia to bo ex
pod If tha children are able to how that they
were apoiled in their youth by parental over-indul
fence, tha juatice of bit act in abandoning th-tn may
THE PAUCHERTY INJUNCTION.
On .Soptember 11, Attorney General Dauifherty
Ba plaintitf and the hveda of the ahop rraft union
will appear in tha Federal Diistrict Court for lllinoia
to arjfue whether or not tha temporary "Daujrherty"
injunction ahall be nmile permanent.
At this hearine; and from the appeal that may
reault, the roriHtitutionality of thia temporary injunc
tion may be decided. As to the constitutionality of
tha right of a man to work free from interference
either in a union or closed shop, there can be little
doubt. Public opinion on the whola supports this
right. If, as the unions claim, it ia alavery to attempt
to force men to work against their will, it Is but an
other form of alavery to attempt to prevent their
working against their will.
Of equal importance in public concern, however,
la another question raided by the injunction. Is an
abridgement of true speech any Isms an abridgement
because such speech is calculated ''to induce them
(shop craft union men) to do or say anything to
causo any ruilroad employe to leave his work or
cause any person to abstain from entering the em
ployment of any railroad?" It would seem strange if
the constitution of the United States could be so con
strued as to prevent such "freedom of speech" aa an
officer of the ahop eraft union holding converse in
lawful manner with an employe of railroad with a
view to inducing him to give up such employment.
There is much confusion in the public's mind
over this mutter. The injunctions secured by rail
roads the country over prevent unlawful interference
with men working for the railroads. They prescribe
picketing rules, restrain violence and the constitu
tionality of such injunctions has been demonstrated
.ime and again.
If the Daugherty injunction transgresses the con
stitutional righta of union officers or men, it will be
dissolved by the supreme court or a lesser court. If
It comes before the supreme court, this should be with
11 expedition. If St contravenes the constitution it
should be dissolved aa much for the protection of the
publie as a whole as for tha striking shopmen. It
would seem that public opinion would do well to await
such a decision, as no good and much ill may come
from heated words founded on incorrect or incom
Even should the supreme court sustain the in
junction, it is not clear that thia would solve the
grave transportation problem either for the present
or for the future. It would aeem that something
more general In nature, some measure which would
take into consideration the respective merits of the
matters at issue alone, could hope to permanently
solve the nation's problem. National legislation seems
to offer the only hope and such legMation must have
the necessary "teeth" in It this time. Moreover, it
must be fundamentally fair to both sides and flexible
enough to meet the varying conditions of different
parts of these United States. Congress will do well
to make this the early order of business.
' CALIFORNIA'S YELLOW BOGY.
It is hard for the rest of America to share the
teen alarm of California over the Japanese. The
voice of Hiram Johnson falls a little shrill on eastern
ears. Yet not for one moment would the nation
countenance any move by our neighbors of the orient
that would weaken or imperil our national defenses.
Perhaps that group of Japanese planning an
amusement park under the guns of Fort McArthur
at San Pedro has some sinister motive. It is dif
ficult, however, to understand to what offensive mili
tary use this 10-acre tract could be put.
To the extent that the Japanese in California are
a menace it is aa an economic and social factor rather
than a military one. While it is well to be watchful,
yet there is no reason for hysteria over rumors of at
tempts to secure, landing places or military bases.
Financial conditions In the United States are on
a firmer basis today than they have been for several
yeara and, according to a recent report of the comp
troller of the currency, our national banking institu
tions are In "better position to take care of the re
quirements of commerce and industry than they have
been since the signing of the armistice." Coupled
with thia assurance it is confidently predicted that
hy the end of the week labor employment will be
In msny localities there is a marked labor scarc
ity. With the resumption of ork this week In many
factories that have been bile due t labor eontr
versies, or Inability to obtain raw product, this labor
will probably b emphasised. With our financial in
atitutums able to lend aid where Keeded, with lahr
in strong demand, buin generally ia rftcting and
contributing It a share te proptnty which ill grow
in strength during the (til season.
SrOUID CHILDREN OF WfcAlTH.
Reared in lutvry, tbe flv cKildr.n of park IiB
Jajnia. New York millionaire, hae bn rut olf
each witlt dollar in bis will After a
,Uiii bitterly attacking them aa "la cb!irn than
eralt," be railed ih JmLns U ent t his man
tel corrpaux.), He did aot wuH to Wase any bo1
bil.iy of hi' U't ttalamem i.mg t ( 1.
I'M f the UuhUr ihu. .r. I t the W of
I S'w.a M fUftjanun t'j4 to Ktr sf'tr tha
mana. ttb tha Italia ! S, ef t ut, hat
pUtill meant, but ise ef tke eher h-tr-n. pre.
umehty, are ! faf-aHl f tki"f iaf ( thaw.
laa. Heir ibr aia at uh at U Wa them
varvrI f :' tff' lwt'l. th fctl
ROADSIDE PRODUCE MARKETS.
Roadside stands at which farmers or their child
ren sell fresh produce art providing an outlet that
often ia aorely needed. These wagons drawn up be
aide the country highways or these rude counters bur.
dened down with fruit, vegetables and even with egge
serve as a link between farm and city.
First it was only tha transient motor trade that
made use of this opportunity to obtain fresh labia
supplies. Now, however, many city dwellers regu
larly motor a short distance into the country in order
to replenish their larders. Perhaps this ia not always
an economical method, but though prices may be as
high as in the city, at least the quality is generally
A few miles out of Kansas City a farming com
munity has established a rural market in which all
the grower of the vicinity unite, each with an indi
vidual booth. They advertise their offering and a
constant stream of motorists seeks them out. Com
munity roadside markets likewise have developed in
great numbers along the state highway of New Jer
sey, Home of the stands are doing a business of more
than 6,0UO a year. Many a mortgage haa been paid
off by.thia method of direct marketing, and many a
child has earned enough money to attend achool by
tending his father' stand.
A correspondent of The Omaha Bee recently
wrote in to complain that wholesale prices for apples
raised about Florence did not justify hauling them
to market. If this condition exists, some relief might
be found in the founding of a rural market. Plenty
of city people would be glad to drive into the country
on a foraging trip if they knew where to go and that
prices and quality would be satisfactory.
ALL YE WHO DRIVE.
School has reopened in Omaha, and four times a
day thousand of children will pour out across the
streets. Their parents probubly all without excep
tion have warned them of the danger of being run
down by automobile and street cars. Some one
should caution the motorists also.
Children may in the joy and excitement of their
play grow careless and forget the perils of the streets.
There is no uch excuse for men and women who
hold the steering wheel of a car. In the vacation
period that haa just passed the motorists owned the
streets. Comparatively few children were passing
to and fro across them. It is most important to re
member now that the condition has changed.
Omaha must be made safe for its boys and girls.
Speeding must be moderated and the regulations or
dering machine to slow down in the vicinity of
schools must be observed. No one is so brutal as
wittingly to imperil the life of a child, and those who
forget the dictates of humanity in this regard might
well be taken in charge by the police, before needles
accidents have befallen.
EDUCATION FOR JOURNALISM.
Those Nebraska editors who recently were guests
of The Omaha Bee acclaimed the idea of establishing
college of journalism at the University of Ne
braska. No better index could be found of the pride
taken in their work by the members of the newspaper
profession. Were they to hold their duties and re
sponsibilities to the public lightly there would be no
such call for a training school.
The ideal of Nebraska journalism is far beyond
the actuality of the present. Editors are striving
to improve their papers and make them more profit
able both to themselves and to their communities.
Out of this ambition is sure to be realized the estab
lishment of a groap of courses offering university
students the wide cultural and technical training that
modern journalism requires for its expansion.
In the death of Richard Smith, managing editor
of the Indianapolis News, the newspaper fraternity
loses one of its most capable members. ' For fifteen
years Mr. Smith has been connected with the News
as its managing editor, having been previously con
nected with tho Associated Press. He was at all
times a fearless champion of what he believed to
be the right, and Indiana was the beneficiary of this
courageous policy. Mr. Smith never sought to tear
down unless he offered a more constructive structure
in its stead. His fearlessness and unusual ability
were admired by friends and foes alike.
With singular lack of perspicacity the Greeks have
failed to recognize the fact that their proximity to
Turkey and their ability as trader would allow them
to annex iU business without risking a forcible at
tempt to govern th country. Almost it seems that
mankind has not learned anything in the last 2,000
The democratic candidate for senator in Iowa
would do well to understand that he classifies him.
self when he condemns his republican opponent, Col,
Smith W. ProoVhrart, as a radical.
A couple of Nebraska youniraters were wed within
forty-eight hour after their first meeting. It will
take them longer than that to get acquainted.
The old "try qusation" about the cat, the hi-
cult and the oven, ia surpaoed by th California
incident (f the cat and tha rabbits.
"Work lias No (or the Piutal .Shirk," wt
headline. And pottal shirks, we prtum, have n
um for orh.
It would b unjust not te hold In mind the fad
thai therw were tram refit fcerere th Tailral
r auenal bank rure tkrvukut the Ml!)
the a m4 imree.e -calamity FtupagsMiatt p!
FALL HUNT IN' SEASON NOW ON
s. u.v - tttfrR TTW in Dttl Aft
I rft Jfl n'"y Jj'j Ural
HL tor alc yV r
vox U' J 1 rl VN-
As Our Readers See It"
I filarial Ira naaar. a Taa Kn.lna Baa. S.td.ri at Tka Maraiaa Ih
'. latitat la aae Mil alaaia fiMlr ar .i.raul.a
aa aialtirt al aiitlla lal.rtM.
Oh Second Thought
Be M, ! a
1 n..l, U " ewia a ira.u.e .mi tts i.ih.
Krom a . on-nioker.
(ilbbon. Neb.. Hrrit. 4 To (he
Editor of The fiiimhii Tlee: A per
son ia indeed rortunNto to remain
for Ion; in any crowd, eaiieciully if
Udli' are not preaent, that some
mokar doee not proeaad to fumlnalc
hone around hint with the fumes
from hl pipe, elasr or rlKuret.
or rour ihl la not done With
the desire or pur pom- of muklnR any
ne uru omrorlHtilc, but the fay-t re
mains lliat It ia very dixoKrecable
lor some or us who hnve not yet
attained proficiency In thia "manly"
There 1 no use In romplninlntr. as
the us of tobacco Ih recognised us
necaaaary part of our ao-cullcl
civilisation. Hut would it be greatly
wrong- if the lover of pure air should
airy with him a skunk, or some
other equally odorous contrivance.
s a mean of demonstrating, in a
practical way, that two can play at
he same game?
From a Strikcr'a Wife.
North Platte, Neb.. Kept. 2. To
he Editor of Tha Omaha Hue: 'I
bould like, If you will permit, to
nswer the letter of the wife of
the reinstated shopman, the ma-
hlnlrit with the 27-year union
Lady! How you must have work
ed that duty-and-12-yenr-old-vow
stuff! I can sympathize with a man
who after 27 independent years has
to slink back to work alonKkide pno-
le whom he lonthca no less than
he loathes himself.
I also am a striking mechanic's
wife, 12-year-old vows and four
hildren. And I declare that
there is room for argument
when we begin to enumerate
the thlnK" we owe to posterity.
You are thinking of the moment, the
present comforts, and the satisfied
appetite. That Is a desperate tirgf,
I admit. But think of the future of
our children who all to soon must
in their turn be thruKt into the ranks
of Industry. No great victory, no
real liberty, was over won without
sacrifice, supreme and unselfish.
Had our revolutionary fathers lis
tened to tho urice that thn comfort
of their own firesides offered the
world's history miirht have been
written differently. During the late
orld war you sacrificed aelflesHly
or a foreign people in need. To-
ay you cannot deprive yourself for
tho good of your children and your
rotherhood. lo you think tho chil-
ren of the revolution would have
thanked their pa-ents if they had
loot the cans that they might be
fed? Do you suppose our children
ould look back with less pride to
the period wherein we won glori-
iihIv for the common people? A
victory in which they throUKh sacri
fice had had their share. Must we
feed the body at the expenso of
their self-respect and honor? Do
e not owe them the rinht to I00K
their fellow men in the eyes?
This bring us to the word "radi
cal."- I see that wnen you go over
to the enemy you take up tnn
nemy'a weapons. That is rigni, 11
you eat his salt. Give him your loy-
Itv as far as In you ilea.
We ask vou to remember tne state
ment given out tnat we wern bimhiob
nfdriHt our government. now
damnably misleading it was! And
ow we anHwcr to tne cnarge isaui-
cal. Let us defln It.
nadical I'ertHlnlnr to ine root
or origin, fundamental, extreme.
Now, let us rtlsaect It.
Vertaln to belong,
fundamental Kanential. basis.
Kaaenlial -Necessary to tho ex
istence of a thing, pure.
F-Ttrame The hlgheoi nsrr,
points the greatest dlstunce from
.Vow wa wit sum It up. V4. e ar-
he neon! who believe In the utmost
liberty for all the people. Therefore.
,e point furihext from m people
ho believe In liberty Tor lew.
We sra not a neparat nrancn or m-
apendent people. We data ''''"
the beginning, to tne root ot our
country a Mrtn. v relieve norrj-
ne.aaaary to exiMema, ami to It
tf la pure. Tl call tie ravea.i
nder the definition given, w thank
Thnt bring na to tha ra of the
Iter. It vou really In neve tua
neteent railroarta handed out the
I, to their employ on a aitr
Utter? If wh did th f!M II
vlirniiil a short tint oT
Why eoiil-1 tl'y " hv aavad all
tie irtaeot and future eurf-!" t1
tne niaenenimmie than? Thv
thl have aave.l Miriale
u.titda of doliata apant f'-f
Iliad uinarl" hell' .v"-
mi t aanllntaiilalK ancui I
ilroada; ley Hn I ! t It
1 atrike n all thai Wn
. l the new einin..n, 1111
cijT rIU Th c .rrhla' B
11I fc I U(titi, th. . p tirn
the f-ivbah. Wh.o t.n ta' .
nifaay n th k.a.l 4 m 1 thlia
ha rcatuUH imvn,..nia thai t !
1 are ial 11 !" "
h.y are eaaavj hy (ha h ,aa ! kle j
ua -V IM. I'll
,l..-na h ,.u ui.l. n ai'l a I
van eajnl.n .!! ! ,
Ty k that li ..a iln 11
tttjaaiar.. 1 I'at I vv)f ,n.
- 1 II.-1 i .ih .-.UIa It I t tel.
! an I aiu-' II hia.
). Sruhare I vl t-l aH
.!.,.! .. M mI, J. I t
l it! ( 4, . at. n I
lliHttl ' !( 4a - t ! -
Mi nU -. t i i H. fini
line trench on Ilia ve of a dei Ulv
battle If you should tell your rlght-
nann oudfilo (who hue a family of
... uwn , iiiui y0U ue.ira your vows
a calling you?
A JbTHIKINg MAf'HIXIST'S WIFE.
"Dulles of die runner."
Kagl, Nb., Aug. so. To the
Editor of The Omaha Bee: The
diitlea of the fanner may be roughly
divided into two claaen: Klrat to
produce more and better crops 'und
llvtocki aei ond. aa tho products of
agriculture are vital und eaaentlal to
the life f,f Noolety, so are the con
structive thought and effort of the
niaa on the land iieciMsary for the
solution ,f the great problems con
fronting this nation.
The farmer haa been among the
most loyal citizens In thl country.
Ho has endeavored, in tho majority
or caned, to Increase the productivity
of his land and maintain its for
tuity, and to grow more und Im
proved breeds of llventock. Me has
continued to do thia while he has
watched his brother railroad work
ers and coal miners striku to obtain
higher wagea and better working
conditions. I nay he Is loyal because
he continued to produce the crops
to feed the world for the iient two
years. In many canes at a Ion. J low
many industries would do the tame
Children are under-notirlsberl in
and dying in our great cities because
o mammy or their parents to
buy food from our farms, not bo.
cauae tho farmer received too much
ior nia pari in producing It, but be
causo our avstem of hnnrllina- unH
distributing doe not fully meet the
day's needs. The farmer formerly
Planted scientifically, cultivated
carefully and marketed by chance.1
While he has spent the majority of
his time in the past in the produc-l
tion of farm products, he has now
become more Intensely interested in!
tho study of marketing his nroduct.
As a result of his studies it will only
bo a matter of timo until our mar
keting system will have no placo for
the speculator or tho gambler.
The rich binds of our nation fend
to go to the ownership of men of
wealth and the labor on them to ba
performed by the itinerant workman
and the tenant, each making a mere
living, contributing nothing to tho
social botterment of the community
in tne lire or which he takes little
part. This condition must be adjust
ed correctly and by tho citizens of
the communities themselves.
The farm bureau meeting, the
good roads, the school, the church,
political and social life, all need
the participation of the farmer.
It. is not enough to vote, to pay taxes
or to pay for the support of the
church, but the farmer must think
out lOud in meeting, to the end that
the ultimate thought of the com
munity nhall be that which is best
for all. The successful land-owning
and occupying farmer, who rears a
family and takes his full share in
the active life and discussion of the
problems of the community, counts
for more than a man in almost uny
other branch of endeavor.
BYRON J. McMAHON,
Smith-Hughes Agriculture Instructor
Don't cut corntor rallouses.or fool
with corrosive Such methods
are dangrrou and d-i.Vt set st ths
Dr. Scholl's Ziiio-padt, rrr
discovery, stop hurtinij iiitrantly;
t art hciling at once. 'I hey protect
while thftf heul! Thini aiitneptic:
waterproof. .Hialutel? uli!
Special we for corn, cillouwi
iin.l !iin'n-.. At druijii:' snj
Put on f th pain U ena
Aid to Road and
One e( th Amateur Editorials
Receiving Honorable Mention
in Th Omaha Be' Contest
"From State and Nation"
EJitoruJt from other nea-jpopef
Illy A. T, IjiImMI. lUairtrt eiigt-Mm-r.
ialr l-tairtiniil of itrt,c
works, lurk. cb.; riilrrre) ty Um
W are oraily all familiar with
tha brtdgp over the , I'Ult river.
Those ot us who who av fur
tins turn that nearly all are roil
struct,! with "atat aid" money.
My I hut la meant that 111 atat pays
half Ih coal of ronatruciion and the
county or count) on tech aide pay
Um balance. TIM ema fair
enough, because, anoner or later
I. early every Nebraska iravrlvr ua(
them. It would be loo much to es
prit a county along the (Malta lo
piiv tha etitli coat of a structure
used bv resident of many other
tountiea. Thus Ih lda of "atat
aid" on bruin, building haa coma to
I recogiiiMd aa a fair way of pay
ing for these brldgus. A county Ilk
York, for rumple, with no "atat
aid" bridge psya Ita ahar Into th
stut fund and get Ita return when
ever a Turk traveler uses any of
tbn well-known I'l.itt bridges. This
work ia entirely separate from "fed-
eisl-stale aid" work.
In "federal uld" road and brldira
Win It, tile a.illiH principle is applied
a In "hi ii I a aid." The federal eliare
ill bildk-e and road work, one-half
lb total work on our ilium high
wave, Is collected over th entire
In H eil Htules in a manner very
beneficial to Nebraoku. In Met. In
the "federal old" which Nebraska
receives, we pay II and get back 18,
I he fl paid and hve more from
other states. The federal-elate aid
program, under which the state
la now working. Involves nearly
II2.noo.iiuo, one-half or which, or
nearly tl.OOO.noo, a federal money.
We have "matched dollars" to the
extent of about ti.OiiO.oOu of our Ne.
braska dollars to get Itt.OoO.Oun
more of federal money, a total of
f I 2, Ufm, lino of which, as a state, wa
pay a total of IT.lMMi.OnO and receive
the other $11,110(1.000 from other
states where the federal taxes are
mi mil ill higher than In Nebraska.
The other alates which give Ihese
If, 00, Olid get returns In traveling
our main highways constructed with
their money, Just as a county like
York gets benefit from crossing the
I'lHlla river bridges. As a result of
using this federal-state money to
greatest advantage, wo have psrts
of our main highwaya like tho
"D-l.-D," .Meridian." "H-V-A" and
ninny others completed.
The federal government haa re
cently appropriated more money for
road building. These funds total
nearly as much as th first appro
priation and are on deposit to our
ci edit on condition that we meet
them with a like amount. The same
advantageous conditions prevail, and
to complete our road system we
should meet the federal appropriation.
Are Usually Due to
When you are. constipated,
not enough of Nature's
lubricating liquid is pro
duced in the bowel to keep
the food waste soft and
moving. Doctors prescribe
Nujol because it acta like
this natural lubricant and
thus replaces it.
in u j o I is a
a medicine or
II BJt?Lsl"ry it today
LUBBICANT-NOT A LAXATIVE )j
TUNrn and aai
All War Uuaala4
A. H05PE CO.
tWualaa T.I. t., tit
Money to Loan on
Omaha Real Estate
Lowctt Intrreat Rate
F.aiy Repayment PUn
savings 6 loan association
fT - ri r n o y
Who iIm ltl-b .f Irmlmii
HJ l lMMtglll
I ha fllaamriaie IN. I Maail,
It la evident that liter, la .,ttie
I nreM. aoiiie change hi it, p,,.
luteal atmosphere, when a aun'h
republican paper like th Uhjou,.
field Monitor givra th aying of
K.laar Howard and Harry l'brl
ef th How. lis Journal a firat ps
position in In pnjM-r without any
VI wonder If llrotber Need hum
Will be railed upon lb. i-arpt lor
apreadlns au h doctrine among bis
traders r of inure. If Die editor
of th Monitor thinks that way, w
4i alad of it, and wouij not want
to b i ha republican editor who
would ei tempi lo r illicit hie po
S tloti Nahraaka lriii lat.
Th Monitor Josl wondrra whether
a ilemm rat. aa aui h. whether be be
Kdsar Howard or Harry I'hrlpa, haa
any iiiot licenaa to rritlci ih
Irusta than a republican We hate
alwaya contended thai th trust and
corporation membership ar mad
U, not entirely of republl' ane. but
rather of demociate and republicans
alike, and l but under past demo
cratic admltiiairatlone they have
been Just aa much protected iq their
prof herring niethmla aa under re
publican uilminlsti.illons. At least
they s.em to thrive and continue to
do business at the old stand through
democratic a well aa through re.
publican administrations. In bis
criticism brother (inrdner serine to
Ihlitnal that w hen It comes lo criti
cising th methods of those trust
that he and bla brethren of the
J ksonlan faith hold aol and ex
That ih editor of the Monitor, a
a republican, abould endorse aome
view a held by our opponents In po
litical belief a not riecpssarlly an art
In contmepi of court even undr
democratic Judge. The Monitor ia
nmong this" free born member of
the pie, who hold there la some
good In all political beliefs. If there
were not there would be no need of
more than on party, and If there
were only one party our republican
form of government would cease to
Congre Xwda to ComsHitj-au,
from Caspar's Hackly.
Congress Is seldom ausported of
hard work, by the public. Yet last
session there were IS. 170 bills Intro
duced In the huuao and n,0i'2 in the
senate. Not. counting about 2.0n0
resolutions, this makes a total of
Connies sca'tnrs too muh. Its
desire to do It all surpasses )u pow
errs of digestion. A not too long Ug-,
udallve budget or program should
be prepared for It corresponding to
the financial kudget. A well thought
out, concise advanc program of
neriet 1.. vlulu t Inn ivllri IVia a,.tvt.
ties of congress concentrated on that
i .......n . MrtnM i-t rsaults. A
ae. ii.or deliberation in th en, t -neni
of Irgialatlon, to annpUfin
uf alt law a a their impartial n.
torieinrnt. a ttieans of adjuallng ijt. -srfieeinrnla
belwrrn capital and
Ufcor whit both roiiiinu IS) sr,
Sum -thing hk thia would rato
ruiifldene in hi gomust to Ih
I-M la kvaa tit;.
rio.n tka kasasa I'Uy S'ar.
A wealthy KgfbUan was
t.kad by an I nglkahnian If h dial
not fe.l that I api waa a woiid-irful
tamer from tti Isrltlahj adrturUstra
iton of Jnsti... Th cotirta, lha
k ngllebman poitiled out, wer ahov
atisplclon r.very man. rich or pool.
Waa aaaurad of JUMlce. It waa
aoinethitig fur th whola coantry te
On ih contrary, th Kay pi la a
euid: Of what use wa it fur him
to woik hnid and be shrewd and
n.ak a trtuii and thru have no
advantage, m the court nver the
most Worthleisa peaaant? Th altu
ttnn waa In act r,e)itrantlon lo
all tita idesa of firnaa. Th Hrlt
leh tjst.in of Juetlrw was discour
aging eiiti.Me and ability.
Thia incident, it ported In Mere
dith Tuwtiseiid Informative bonk.
"Asia and Europe," la r ailed by
Chief IM ward's remarks about th
attitude, of Konaaa City peopl in.
waid law enforcement. I; very pi .
aon think th law ahould be en
forced against olhera, but imi
against liiiuaeif. I'artlculai ly, pel -aona
of standing In the community
consider It an outrage that special
privilege, should not be extended to
them for violating th traffic ordi
nanc. It' the wealthy Egyptian' atti
tude all over again, isn't It? Ac
tually, w don't want a square dal
that put u on a level with every
Just received for the
a fine stock of
Full Drett and
that we offer for sale or to rent.
Come early and get fitted
Correct dress furnishing for
109 North 16th Street,
Directly Opposite Pott ef fie.
The "Star" Car
will be shown at the
LINCOLN. NEB. SEPT. 3 to 8
Dealers Look It Ovar
. $580 If. o. b. Factory
Andrew Murphy & Son, inc.
Durant 4s and 6s
Dr. PrrfVa rhospru,ti Baking Powdar
la manufactured under the highest
standards f purity and always givea
uniform, perfect baking results. A trial
will convince you that there ia no
greater baking powder value en the
Contain No Alum-Leer N Bitter
You may U able to get aome of Dr.
rrice'a at the eatreordinary poll
aale pcico recently efTsred if your gro
cer haa any carta lA-uk Kim.
Send for the Naw Dr. Pi Coek
Vtif Baking Tttwder Factery
1001 Independence Boulevard, Chicago
Powered by Open ONI