The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927, September 10, 1922, Page 8, Image 8

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    8 A
The Sunday Bee
mijom a urouK. rnuk.. a. mcwer. c. wm.
kuuch or the auocutco run
tW fillip fnm. a.KS TW Bat k a BMatkar. a) Mlalatf
Mix I Ik Ma nt mill af til mmm twaiii araaiu M H a
a wma MX la iki Mef. a u tan eaa aa"aa .
nsaw J maHina a at ant mki aa aw. ,
Nat averef iKulaliea) l Ta Oawa , Aafu.l. 121
Daily 72.378 Sunday. .. .76,519
MfWCR. Caaeral Mwir
llMl i. ROOD, CmvlaiMa Maaaer
I. ara to 4 a4ecrlead hatare m tkie 14 Ur IMS.
iSaall W. H. QUIVtV, N alary fualM
a n.i.i la vi . auaifca- af la a.H .ra at nnaialMa.
faeajana. aaiaerUr aa anaaiau-a aaSMa, aa Tka i atmuawas la ear..
Imij aaans M laaw a
Prl.aia Breara I ! Aak f"t the Dar'al
a rnl Waat fat NUei Tall Afler 1 t- M l
t4itnflal tertt. AT leti Itll ar
Man OflW-ITtk .a f.rnaal
Staff .... II fil . ik
N.w Yark-tlt fif'a
Wa.a.r.U . . 41t ius BMg. Ckmi . I'M wgar BM
ana. Fnae 4t Km St. Hesare
Tka set !.( d.llf lrtuliu.a of The Omaha Hm
fr July, 111. ' of n.iii ' Jir
sf 7ae i"l a.ra iuaSar .Ir.ulatloa of Tha
Uatah lira fr July, I2J. U.IIJ, a n It.SaS
aar Julr !' Thla la a lara.r lain thaa that i4e
bt any ar dally of Huii'Iav Omaha a.w.papar.
Th pltitnf itratntsa f da huuaewuea, tha timpl
gowns of tha womtn in ofhVet and shops hav mora
tearing on whether or not American. ar well drd.
To cut tha cloth of tvsryday existent to fit tht Pari,
tian model is nut a laudable ambition.
Amerira, with a ciimat differinif much from thai
of the French capital, can with propriety disregard
or delay the adoption of Taria itylea. Women of the
United State may Indeed bt tha beat rowned in tht
world, but if to it ia not becauat of their imitation
of M. Poiret'a designs, but only that they temped
their dress to their environment.
An eastern Kentleman, of whoae aincere piety thert
ran bt little doubt, accepting hit writing! aa proof of
hit devoutnrM, ia conducting a cruaadt for tht entub
liahment of a chapel in every home. According to
The auifllnn la not fr an rtuhorale fldltlon to
the houae, but to tuke on room, email nr large, aa
i lrrunialani i a fnuy permit. If only alx (ert by four,
iut It anlilf, call In your nilnlnter anl ennavcrat and
d.dl'at It to Alnilahi 'oil aa tha "I'loevt" for
prayrr, tli rhapel In the home, an audience rham
lr for the King- of Klna.
Punuing hia argument a little farther, ht drawa
an unpleaaant picture of tht condition! in tht Amer
ican home, at regarda matter, religioua, aaying:
There la nothing n.w In the thouaht of a rhapel
In every home. In the day of the Apoatle I'aul he
peraonally recorded that there were church In the
hoiiiH of Nytnphua, J'rlmlllu and Aqullla, and
Apphla. Paaan Home had houaehold temple for
her Idol god. What haa I'hrlatlnn America In her
home for the Only Living (Sod? In many home
you could not find a Ilihle. We expect everything,
health, happlneaa, rlchea, honor, but w Rive noth- '
lug. Modern rcllKlon la more of a Habbath ohaerv
ance than a recognized dally need. There la little or
nothing In our home, or home life, to rem Id ua of
(jod. Family prnyera are a thing of the pant. Ornce
nt meal time U a rarity. There la duet on the family
Realizing tht difficulty of bringing proof, wt make
told to dispute these conclunioni. We do not believe
that Americana art a Codleia people, that they are no
remit in their religioua dutiea ai this writer would
have ua believe. Follow hia conclusion to their logi
cal end, and wt become a race of unbeliever, akep
tica, wont than pagans, for they do worship some
thing and we nothing. '
American habitually' and instinctively turn to
Cod. Tht nation rests on the declaration, "In God
We Trust." That motto finds exemplification in all
our works, public and private. Grace ia said before
and thanka are given after meat ih so many homes
that it is a mistake to label them "rarities." In mil
lions of homes the family altar stands an it did in days
of yore, and around it kneel the family in worship of
a Divint Creator. Statistics furnished by the
churches show a steady gain in numbers of professing
Christians each year.
A chapel in every home would be a splendid pros
pect, for it would mean a nation on its knees each
day; but it is unfair to suggest the utter lack of piety
on part of the people to support an argument in
behalf of the plan. It would bt far better to suggest
that the devotion now existing be extended to include
the chapel. And still "prayer is the drawing of a
breath, the lifting of an eye," its efficacy is not in its
words but In the manner of its utterance, "and thy
lather, which seeth in secret, shall reward thee
Health ia now thought of a a community problem
as well as one concerning tht individual. It ia leas
coktly in lift and money for tht tntirt rommunjty to
support nurses and other speclali. ts to help keep
peoplt well than for each person or each family bt
left to its own fate. Viewed m this light, tht tag day
collection to bt taken In Omaha next Wednesday for
tht Visiting Nurst association it not an added expense
but instead represents an opportunity for actual
saving. Those who contribute to this fund receive
more in tht coin of humanity than they pay out in
real money.
Seven hundred babies art now being cared for at
tha fivt infant welfare stations maintained by tht
Visiting Nurses. Every call for nursing cart and ad
vice Is answered by them. In tht last six montha
24,930 nursing visits havt been made by these sympa
thetic, efficient women. Last year 43,375 visit wert
Such is tht Immenst task for the support of which
$20,000 is iought. Its field has grown steadily in the
26 years of its existence. When its founder, Mrs.
II. M. Rogers, returned to Omaha after graduation
from Johns Hopkins she set out alona on her work of
ministry and now there are 24 well-trained nurses,
A babe with infected eyes is saved from blindness
through 30 visits from a visiting nurse, A working
man'a leg ia saved by proper cart after an accident.
A woman recovering from confinement is given much
riceded'advice and attention that saves her life and
that of her infant . Crippled children are given
their chance to becomt whole. Tht ravages of tuber
culosis art held fn check all through these nurses
With thanks in their hearts tht people of Omaha
shoujd welcome the opportunity to contribute to this
splendid service.
"From Stateand
F.ditur'mU from other
S S "l
There's niie HiIh- .,nit 'The
Ja-lamnnl tf I'lutia," .y Alia. (iilj
l(h"lt.. Ilia m m rnr Ml ( ate
not 1. ii Ulna III m o,uhil.-a ot Ilia
Itiiiiultuutl oa.uii, Kir fkamplr,
;ilttt, ilia arilmii lnil IhiiiiMo l.urr
f III li klliaf hllnaelf !-).. lr. I .y ('Inula,
la golna a o. Iliimhly ) a.ka lirr
Hllll kilM Mulllll .iv if ll ttrlo l
aak lirr In k i.a IiIiii L'tto.llii'.
'itM, .1 ilfh . . .t I....,
Tha rhun h member who fjil to f, i,.i,,,i , drew linull ..m.
lent. In 'The riiinil rhofj" and iliri
j mi.i, .y jt,lin Innipfl. ruill.h4
j by the fin. 'f.. i l l oMipony of i...ii.n.
Willi tha fnllowina- v,ua nr
I.OUU. Mmlrnow tlrilli -atea hia 'The
Caiannt anJ fiihe I'naini" ihe'
iritrti enii.pari)) in ju.iue imi
l. iian.JrU;
(iia- in t huei lt.
Tim lha ra N.aa IVu.a
Kvery mmibar tf A ihuch who
diw not aiirnd wrvice at lt
ni' aviir rfuiiil.iy la falling In a,
i me I ho full niraatira of l-n, ni
la i l,t il-rufd frmn emllniinn with
rhun h oieniliaiiMii.
A Stranger' 8 Message
An I .llli.rl,.l li a N.'hra.ka
line Dial Wmi lltiiMiiabl.1 Mm,
lion III llw I'rtili-aKlnlial I'lilllral
of 'II10 tMlialia) IUt;
, An empire had sweltered and baked under the
breath of the simoon. Fields were withered and
parched, plants drooped, and trees bowed and swung
in the blast, as their leaves shriveled and curled under
the intense heat. Men and animals alike sought in
vain for shelter from the pitiless rays of the scorch
ing sun, and day and night sought surcease that did
not come. A hot wave was on the land, and millions
felt the fierce blast as it mercilessly beat upon all that
live under the sky. Summer culminated in one
intense drive of burning zeal in a material as well as
a figurative fashion.
And then, when it seemed endurance could bear no
more, that the test was complete, and the sun god had
won his way, came the clouds. It was as Elijah fore
told to Ahab, and as Ahab's servant a cloud no bigger
than a man's hand; yet it was a cloud, and with it
came tht curtain that shut out the dazzling, burning
rays of tht sunlight, and in mercy promised the relief.
Finally, tht blessed rain, and such delight of cool
fresh air that living things forgot the discomfort and
misery of tht heat wave, and knew only the delight
of the shower and the promise of rest it brought.
And these things are all the result of the universal
law, coming from God as an emanation of His divine
will, a proof of its certainty and evenness of opera
tion. Tht blistering breath of summer simoon, and
tht paralyzing cold of a winter blizzard comt from
the jama cause, subject to the sama Immutable rule
that brings tht rain to relieve tht ont and tht thaw to
soften tht other.
Man may toy with but can not control tht ele
ments, lit must takt tht cllmatt aa it comes, but
even tht most thoughtless rejoice when tha sky let
loose tha stored-up vapors to end a "hot spell" with a
grateful shower,
Taut Poirtt, high prie.t of fashion, ennndet tha
opinion that American women art three year be.
Kind tht styles, Thence to tha rescue comes Frank
lia Giddmg, a New York roitumer.
"Tha American woman is tha beat dre. In
Over in tha children's room at the public library
is an old-fashioned stereoscope such as used to be
found In the parlof of innumerable grandmothers.
Tht double photographs art thert also, and as one
views them through the stereoscope the two pictures
combine in one, giving an impression of depth and
form that Is absent from the flatness of a single
It is from the principle of the stereoscope that the
next great improvement in moving pictures is antici
pated. A successful showing of anJnvention to give
me io me iiims nas recenuy Deen given in inicago.
Harnett W. Harris, a picture play director, obtained
the new effect by making a few minor changes in
motion picture machinery and providing the specta
tors with simple instruments resembling the eye
piece pf the stereoscope.
The picture had been taken with two cameras,
set in positions corresponding to the right and left
eye. In the development of the two films are double
printed on one film. In its projection the film is
run through a machine with a double aperture which
throws two images on the screen, one above the other.
"The great thing has happened," said Prof. F. R.
Moulton, a scientist of Chicago university who has
made a deep study of tht moving picture act. "The
first great change in tha motion picture has been
brought about by Mr. Harris. All the motion picture
houses will need when the process is introduced will
be a phonograph attachment to make motion pictures
the equal of the stage."
Perhaps this is over-enthusiastic, but certainly
the introduction of a device to relieve the flat shadows
that flit across the screen would be of high impor
tance. It is conceivable that the public might tire of
the movies as they now exist, and an improvement
such as this is sure to add new zest to this amusement.
attend the aerthes lint only iar.
Ill brraimal beunia at-curei) by at
lendlnt' dlvlii wor.hlp, but ha ali
leavea an lniiri-..inn on thn.o hu
tlu nt billing- that ih twrvha are
not really worth while.
Moat men of prominent' tl la as In
atti-nd church at at one mm U
Mil nil ay. They prefer tha tnornlna
wrhli. aa It awma mora rutin In
utilia Ih rwalnnln of tha day In
pilbllO wor.hlp
Km nk K. l-'ehtman, prealdi-nt of
lha New York rhib, re
cently In an Interview uv hia rea
anna for liktrtar t ttnd church. The
point mad by Mr, Krhlinan are;
"I et phyalcal rnmfnrt from at
tending church. It la quirt and lhre
are no nolar. I reins.
"Kew neoole reallui that Ih Itlble
l the 'beat m-ff today. I Ilk to
h.iir a trained man talk about thla
"It doe m Rood to look In the
fnre of men and women who have
Son thrnush eiiecen and fiilhire,
but who have retained their fnlth
and belief In the blaser and ttntter
thins. I nr mora of them In
church than I In any other
pine ! go,
"I do not understand all of the
mualo I hear In church, but 1 enjoy
the annua that I fir.t heard when I
wa a hoy, and no ont crltlda. my
"I have never attended a church
at any time that I did not Rrt nt
liaat one rood Idea which helped me
tliroti.h the week."
' Ilui k I p!
Prom tha Oram! I.Iand
When a mnn In I'ennaylvanla loel
hi job and couldn't find work he
went noma, built an addition to his
home and sold It for double what he
paid for It. Today he makea more
moiiy hiilldln hoiiNc than h ever
did In the shop. Advernliy I good
fur u If It makes ua think. The
Sieateat honks have been written un
der adversity. The greatest Inven
tions are the children of adversity.
Aabestoa was Invented by a man
Riven time to think by an accident
hrr hauda imr her nioiiih lillbvit,
ai't rptina Una il, i ..n it limit pro
Irat, made to tl"- Then hrr hind
flnahril nut nil. I irt,lnvl lilm. flia
Kitve a .!! Hut a half n iv, and
In H inmiiriit, linay imild lurdly be
ill'!, she wna ...lit.iurf in hi arms '
"'I'll, lillb.ft, d'Hl't!' In n't" ahe
brought out niuld h-r fi-ara. 'Whnt
Imve ymi ilnim in we? I can't, oh.
h. It' Uliln rtlul'l,'!'
t'harla. ymi mut know, I ri-allv
a lady. daiiKlit-r of lird ISliurlimd.
To earape a nnMa but imlnvd lover
h hue left home and l "on her
own" aa a typll when, by nrcldrnt.
aha meet firorae Wlrm hun, widower,
SO, nillllnnitlre Ininln rtnan. home
from t'min.l i In hi ri-lntlvea.
Hrailian n!n t dippy over
Pliarl nnd aeema to have n r-ar
truck until the humbl". paaalonato
and ever-renoiini'liiR tlllliert mini'"
iiprtn lha ecrne.
Thean three .rlinlml rlnir utera
are rattfr well drawn arid th proner nwe la nilrcd for 111" nnb'e
vouna- lAdv aa well na hor nilrhiv
UioiibIi rilhir fm-l.le pupil. Lord
Idmclnnd, who .finde nmal of thr
time In the offlmr. aheddliiR- thn
effultti-nce of hi title upon mere
commoner and millionaire.
However, the lir nk la rntertalnlnv,
and. a It code wHh the weddlna
b.lle. we need not worry a i to
whether Ollhert i an hold up nla
m.r.nnlilo aentlmenla and naeKton-
nte Inve-mnklnR throiu-h the year of
matrimony let nhenrt.
The fieorne H. Imran company,
New York, puhllahea the book
nt n fit'liilMl ra
I . I I.Hl.l ll hf l.,.il t,l ...(,
Ial Ih mm. i. in, ...,r,( i.nrt.
l. im4 ih. i,f a .,ni.hi a,Hil,
Tka i.f . a am, in hn.
Ami !... Il.e n.1.,.r ia Ih. r c 1
Vi, l 1-r.. I ttt hia !.. aa.iH
A" l I' I tr I'Iim'.I , ..i rr Ih Hi. , i..l
I 'f " a aimn li1. f-nt rn.n
I'ruf. Wlllliini l.vnn 'liel,a baa
wriiien'Hn Inim.lai 1I..11 in th InMik
of inM iiie, In which h anya: "Aa n
tender I am amieful in the author
fnr e(prratlii hia Hiublllona and ron.
vb-ilnne wtrli an. Ii Cervntir and l'ellc
f If- M
The iiiblicnti n of tin vnlinne h ia
been linlled aa nn event In the liter
ary hia'nry of the Jewish peopln.
Around Ktbraska
firand latamt Im1jeniienl: A
mail In t'lilraso bousht a wife for
and ah lan away. A man
In Crand bukht a seconl
hand car for II5; and It didn't.
Willi 4.llir..
A If In aeuri h of whh h wua
lo.t, lie wandered In iiuiny ( l.n e.,
ailenl, tlinusllKul, nliiv.ini. until
eveinutf t-uiiia and ha w.i. weary,
He. Utii- out the hum of a t'om
llmil I'ltlsen, about Who.u ilnnr little
rluldren wain pliiylna, ha iinner.i'il
with bla hi'.ta and 14 peiu a im'li aa
they hud ner known fell upnn that
"Tell ue who oi are and wheme
ymi mnie," they niiilrrd, ,
' l.uten, and you ahull know who
I uni." replied the eiraimer.
And aa hn talked the children, at-
The kef-ret Aone of the Rrenteal trui brd hy hia kindly voice end nwiii-
enlylnna of ilia mo,rn a. Thel tier, anthered i loai-ly about him.
Iloy. a bnred III an Intere.itnif and "Today." eiild the alranaer. "I hnve
woithwhlle manner by Arthur Kd- vlxlted ninny pl.nia and foiuiil iiim li
win Itnl.erla, execntlva of the ('In- strife and uiihniiplnee. I aiopiied
I'lnnml liny H-outa of America. In hia in the murla of timlu and fnund there
fi. book. "Kmanrlpntlon of Voui h" men i he.iiinK nnd l trite for sum. I
(Kleinlna- It. Itevell cnnipnny) The j vlalleil IcKlal ilivn InilU Mini tiler
book la alvn hlrh prnlMe by Jiimea
K. Weal, flibf acout executive. f,ew
Vmk t'lty. nnd W. A. 'row b-v. -aletsnt
profeanor of phlloaophy at
the I'nUer.Hy of I'lndiiniitl.
tlr K, U. Job.., Alha Tiw Ilal4
Into a eiiire-iorn world cma
certain an aniier, aimiila ot rb and
aenile of manner. In culm nuinte. A I 'Y daiiper flnpped In her flapper-
nun i a) aalow Willi the pe.ue of run-1 t"h w.ty.
leiitinvnt, and yet. withal, tlnaed I Nr herded tha "caiiilon" tifna
ril by the way
I .Uc
'Mia I a home, and has fl.p-
I pna her own.
While mulden fihiiil. aluli and with
an i n rntv aman.
j The ft i .er a aed.ile mw and vows
I her child
Hl.sll arnw up r fliid - ahull never
I nn w lid
.And I lin(l.Uy think he will hold
down lha lid
' A well. in. nil. hitter, than her
I cirena 1id
' h i all lu .i hie lime, why worry
or ctit.e,
M'nna (inmlea hi- ft i i jie r and moat
I In. n Wnrne
J(n Vive t'ipppr. e aweel tl
I'iiik h.
KelieAih ii"iiii and lip ailck w
kllnw yoil'la r.l aluff
-f'l-iy I'enter ftun.
"Ituealtina Ahrnnd and Other
Htoriea." bv Muriteiy Miiyn I Ktnit
1 fnrdl, roiif.iliia one Intnf atnry, the
! title e'ory, nnd three ehnrt oiiea.
I'ulihiitv N V-cordlng1 to the
wer men who hud fniimttcn iheirl1'"'' Aiiei.a t. iintnei. tunii Hnr
duty tu he peoiiln, riuiirrellnK and i riH"n' "f "re nr ! fune In Ne.
blckertiiK (nr peiMouiil ml Viint.iv l'ika, la now lni"K m Cianada
tut where en ,I r i-1 unit labor hud met I ''irk. t'nl , wheie he will erect a
nnd fuiiitd llii lr e,id ia biil-rlv r-1 ounilntund an. I he. mm, ,i imnd
Lived iianlnat one another. I attend- I '"der. If lie hn a aulaii.d hand
ed M. iniifereiice of nation, while "' '"' ' "" 'ibanlulely dominate
their reoieaenliillvi a wi re m hetninif ! nietnln i he i ,y ,uk n
nnd lnulk-iilti In act that which did i "' "r " "f I"; oiheiwle the new rn
What Styles Will Ik
that confined him to hi room and he
had no funds. Jerome tran.lated
'the Illble when laid aside from hia
( work. Ooeihnla was slek In a tins-
; pltal when ha discovered how to ex
terminate, momtultoes and overcame
malaria In the tropica. Ftryant
I wrot Thnnntopsla when he 'could
i not return to colleen for lack of
I funds. Hilton was blind when he
(wrote "Parndina I" and so was
I Carlisle, when he wrote "Partor Re
anrtua." Cheer up! Buck up! Some
of the (treateat opportunities are
found In hnrd times.
Down in the Argonaut mine, almost a mile below
the surface, more than 40 men were buried, almost
beyond hope of recovery by an accident. Hundreds
of feet of solid rock and hard packed dirt inter
vened between them and any possibility of rescue.
Faint hearts might have turned back from the task,
but not the men of the mines. These had but one
thought. Their friends and comrades were in danger,
and to save them heroic work must be done.
The whole story probably never will be told.
Another Stephen Crane might find here material
for another "Red Badge of Courage," and set out
in deathless sentences how the men and the bosses,
miners, doctors, experts of the rescue forces, pitted
themselves in the struggle against the inexorable
power of Mother Earth. How shift after shift pushed
drill and pick and shovel to the urge of desperate
hope that a way might be found to the living tomb,
and the victims reached before death overtook them.
Here was no question of eight-hour day, or union
card, or any of the inconsequential things of life.
Men were buried and would die unless by dint of
their utmost effort other men might reach them with
That was all, but around it may be framed one
of the most impressive pictures ever set before tho
world, glorifying the devotion of man to an impera
tive duty when another is in danger. "Man's inhu
manity to man makes countless millions mourn,"
wailed a poet, who had his eye on the sordid, seamy
side of lift when peace permits selfishness to sway
men's motives. Man's humanity to man is the saving
grace that marks tha raca as of divint origin, for
when danger threatens or disaster prevails, tht su
blime devotion of strong men to on another is Cod
like. . Only man can do such things as were done at
the Argonaut, and havt dnt many a time, because
only man will dart tht elements at their worst to
relieve thost who are in jeopardy and helpless. t
Tht Beatrice Kxpres urges mort respect for
officers of tha law at a step toward diminishing law.
breaking. It is a wholesome thing for all public
servant to ba given to feel that tha people stand
back of them.
If a. II. I Irtl lift ha atnrv about his being a
tha world." sayt ka. "Not only does she shine here. ( j( U( fof pmuln, j. r,.,!y exaggerated. II
but at tht teat tf fa.h.on sh. surpaMe. tha French ,,auM,t ,ppTfWM being k.r '-P.
in style. At tka races, on tka boulevard, in the
swart, cafet af Paris, the I always smarter I.K.kii g
than tht IrtRva waman.'
Concerning tha ability f Amerwan wnman tu
4ra It) aecerdsare i'h the H-iuin there it u
4tt. Ia Pari they may nt enly d i as tht Parisians,
rat ae et autda them. That, hr, It realty
tka sss'.lt fart ( it. Ta inprt.tly few J
tl 4M U sHIat ia tht smart rM.nnt retort.,
Ta ttlaa af tha ti af Amefuaa wr.) It
ta ea aner4 br ?frve
.wltt mil uait U 1st e4t-a ( iy ii
Nations ara reducing their fighting forces, a .cord-
Mne the war is
j li'g in reports made t Geneva,
! really er,
On Second Thought
It . (
- M
m rhild'.H ! I I ' ' ailli.
a. it,, a) k.i.Mt r..l Ik. nt t' l-n
Old-Time Conrtlng.
Frnm tha Platta Valley Naw. (Sco'tt.
tiluff With a Wlrttful thought of the pant,
a number of people were dlscunninR,
the other evening, the ways of court
Ins: in "their day."
They had listened to seme of the
jargon of the present-day "flapper"
und "cake-eater." They had heard,
with something; clonely akin to grief,
young men and Rirla whom 'fliey
knew and liked, talk flippantly of
many dates, of petting parties, or
crushes on thla one or that.
They had seen Ray auto parties
leave the city, to return at late hours
of the nlprht. They had read of the
lack of reiipect most youths held for
the grand paagfon that In their day
led to a formal eourtHhip, a happy
engagement, and then a marriage
destined, as a rule, to last the rest
of the life of thoae who were wed.
Are the old days gone? Is there
no longer In young men a shy and
reverent respect for the girl whose
heart they wish to win? Is there no
longer In girls the excited waiting
for the "one man" to appear? Have
the old days and the old ways gone,
never to return?
These are the questions that are
bothering Jhe fathers and mothers
of today, "when they think of the
time of their courtship. Their book
of remembrance Is filled with the
thought of the faithful horse, who
could be driven, let us say, with one
hand, or with the lines wrapped
around the whip. They think of the
country flowers, offered so awk
wardly at the shrine of the girl, and
the fudge and other candy com
pounded in the kitchen to delight the
boy. They think of husking bees,
of quilting parties, of long walks In
search of the first spring flowers, of
going together to church and re
turning by the long way. They
think of these things, and they
wonder whether the old romance,
the old love, was dead, and whether
in Its place had come a light nnd
frivolous attitude toward the tendor
things of life.
Who can say? It Is always the
tendency of age to reject the Im
pulses of youth. Yet there Is much
to be said for those who believe that
some of the finer thlnRS of the older
days have been lost In the bustle nnd
hurry and Independence and frank
revolt of youth.
Tho Hlcyole.
From tha Dr. Xtolnea Trlbuna.
The New York Hernld finds that
more bicycles Sre being used. Thus,
census figures gathered in 1920, and
affording the latest data nvailable
for the whole country, show that In
1919 the value of the bicycle output
was 112.277, .HI. This represented
470.675 bicycles, ns ngainst 299.029
manufactured In 1914. :
The peak of bicycle production '
wna In 1S99, when machine com
manded fancy price nnd the value
of the output wn IJt.ono.niiO. This
value dropped steadily until by X'i'H
it wn only 3.0tl0,00.
The blcyclo was pronounced a
fid nt first. Illcyclo club were
fnrmed everywhere, and for a lime
"wheels." aa they were called, were
regarded as carrjInR much the same
li. unction that automobile titer
carried. , ,
Th fd panned, but workmen "d ,
boya found a certain inllitv In the
bicycle tht quickly restored .lumped j
nlu and v some stability to:
that l.'M'le inukrt. It W. '! I Ih-it:
Ih aulnmnhlln would put the bicveta j
.ml. and whan thla aeetne.l trt fill
that tho nintorryv I would Mm Hie j
Hut In tl prodii. -tli.n ahwd a)
i maika l lncr... and U llr .1 ,
Ib.lltvr thit tin. hi b.en aci.t-j
j aixied alnc
I lull bva led the "'
1 hiiav .f mir i.,nifri and rout' hi-,
l.n.ea. It km b ' lUlin.l lhl in.'
R.M-.d bile fi t b i i l t"t
nl lha fiiiimn he.-i.i It
1 4ff 'ida irl!n a l ' ' i
la l IhuM who ara n-'t I I " ;
i il,.ii,a w.ia a ltd at " II"1.'
I hut wn w.mnn "f irl :
; k. .. In ht 0'il-l 'f l.nii ' '
' lkf .l,.mr i.f klil. ', wltl,
are a lu.lfil fi-ini -f l'l.,,ei
I i b I a If -.'.'I ti I'.'.i I'
fi.i I i. ,. w a ah I I t iid l!. at. a
, in li l t -I hn Ki. lli'i'ii il
ti ii w .-. , , - r I t l -
i'i u..l Ih n, i. ..,tif
f . t -fl , t,.hnMii who made null a
reputation In thlif country with his,. ft eannlhal and savage of
some of the I'nclfle Inlander, baa
.,,.i,ii.l,,.H bin record of a trip be
made with hia wife and Ms camera
vw Hebrides Islands, "Cnn-
n iv.. i fjinri" MIouEhton Mifflin) Is
of the bent of summer rending. It
read well. It shows that Mr. John
son knew people and that he rot to
know well those fast-dlsnppenrlng
repreaentntivi! of the Melnnenlnne.
who Inhabit Van, Tnmmnn. Mnlekul.i
and Ksplrltu Panto. There nremnny
thrllla In the narrative. There Is
little sentimentalizing over the suv
agea or the hardships of the Journey.
And the 25 photographs in the vol
ume present things ns they were
seen a frcnr.led dance of painted
primitive, a cannlbnl feast, the
practice of the head-curcr's art. the
savage chief and his prime minister,
among other things.
"The Cryalnl Heart," hy rhlllla
Rottome, was one of the best books
of hint year. "The Kingfisher, ner
latest novel. Is Just as strong and
beautiful. The power, for good or
evil, of love is a sttbjet near to mis
author. In this instance is make a
man out of a ne'er-do-well.
Published by Doran.
"I'm no saint I'll take the devil.
If lie's there to help me out," sings
Netele P. Allemong In her "Our
Ready Ally," one of th poems In
corporated In her newest book of
verse, "The Harp of Mfe," fresh
from the press of the Stratford com
pany of lioston. Jn the homety
themes presented, the author's ex
lerlence hs wrung from the harp
of life, the human noul, those
melodies of Joy and grief familiar to
every one.
Why sympathy and good will need
not be dissipated into unprevalling
wishes or regrets, but how they can
be put to practical, telling use in
prayer for others. Is told In "The
Force of Intercession," by Conrad H.
Goodwin Ohe Strntford company,
Boston). The book Is a thoughtful
and deeply spiritual study of the
philosophy and power of interces
sory prayers.
The old familiar story of human
tragedy and triumph is told In clear
and limnld language, voicing some
of those feelings which master every
thoughtful soul, with optimism and
a plea for justice prevailingly pres-
Rrem 'tie I'arla inf.. nf tha lry Onoda
J-:, en'ifnl.l.
The tialit-nttlng bodice, full dis
tended hip. Mini thi. hm it, full skirt
of the Venetian l!enals.ince period
meant are making n rather sensa
tional reappearance for evening
wear, while In millinery, draped
I'ernijm titrl,Ann nurmoiinteil bv
..,..,.. a.t ,,. I I...IIII..... nnl.,,1 '
are being shown by Oeorgette
among her new winter models.
The Venetian Influence, In so far
sa the silhouette la concerned,
means tlght-tltted bodice, distended
hip und Innir, full nathered skirt,
and under thla heading may be in
eluded aa well the Victorian, the
Kecond emplm nnd even to a certain
extent tho 130, In till of which
periods tight walsta and full skirts
Many straight line gowns In
Orn-k and Kgyptian styles, with the
drapery caught on one. hip by hand
some Jeweled motifs, snd with fiat,
straight bnek, were also noted.
Quantities of drosses In metal
lace,, In silver or steel and In tarn
Ishfd gold over shiny' black satin
slips, were worn. Oenerally speak
ing, It may lie said that In the effort
to break away from dull finished
crepe fabrics, designers nre plunging
Into a mad use of brilliant metal
tissues, which doubtless soon will
lend to a revival of Interest In the
satin finished fabrics.
Thla use of metal aces and metal
fabrics la particularly pronounced
In millinery nnd veils.
In the new linen of veils being
shown for tho winter by the French
manufacturers, metal nets of a
sheer, filmy cobwebby mesh em
broidered In the metal take prece
dence over all others.
not belotnf to them. was u visitor
In houiea where love hid fled nnd
ill-cord had entered. I would have
counseled with thosn whnpl found
In these places, but they in mild lint
hear ine. Kvery where aelflifhncsa and
strife Wera nppaiotit.
"And now, na my Journey ends, I
huvo come here, to Ih home of a
Common tit men, to leave my mea
sure, for only throUKh the liven of
the common people ran the salva
tion of the world be hrouuht about.
I 'poii parents rests the Kient rcsnou-
i m lil 111 y human redcmptlnn.
tnrougn the guidance or their chil
dren, by precept uin' example, In the
ways of truth, kindness, purity, nil-
selflahne m oil things. Thus will1
atilfe be oven otiio and peace u,nd
contentment bo established fur nil
mankind. "
The atrnnger arose to go.
"Hut you have not told us who
!"r.r.r Is dimmed In (in tn pieces
on Hie rocks of illrM-uslou. it li
nliMnlufcly ItnpiiKsllde for I In l rlmm to
dn leuin wink Willi any bunch of
Norfolk News- Th Aannclafed
In . report that Dure wua a mna
si'ie nt Herein, III, has seemingly
been vindicated. A rrand Jury has
been called tn Inveatlu ite the rumor
you aie nnd wheme ymi en me," sitd
Ills hosts.
"My name," said the stranger,
"was clven to the world nineteen
d-nturfi ngn ly one who said.
Whatsoever ye would that men
ehould dn to oil, do ye even n to
them" I hnve been Inng upon ih
earth, but the world has forgotten
li e, as H has forgotten llltn -i lia t
aenlt nie.
"I am the Golden liule."
The latent buy wonder is "How
long before school?" Nashville Ten
It Isn't advisable to order beef
steak In a restaurant that Is careful
to keep Its knives sharp. Indianap
olis Ftar.
Tha 'sun soei down beneath tha western
And dark'na hang! o'er tha face of tha
earth. I
Ynu lie upon your couch at nlsht to reel,
And thera you lleten to tha croaking
Tha katydids, the chimin crlcketa. and
The owl. that hoot In doleful melody.
When you awake, the early morning aun
I. playing here and there about your
The golden beam. Illuminate tha aky,
And fleery rlouda move alowly and
Tha heavens are aslow with changing
Th. handiwork of God, munificence.
Birds fly about tho hranchca of the trees,
And alng in .weetct tmii-a of mHoriy.
A nickel Isn't as good as a dime,
but It goea to church more often.
llarrlsburg Patriot.
Wffl some one please explain why
a girl ma v wear knickerbockers and
call herself "miljo" or "Jack" with
out losing face, while a young man
wearing a skirt and calling "himself
"Ann" or "Angela" would be laugh
ed out of town? Wheeling Heglster.
Amundsen Is likely to find on the
North Pole a sign reading "No
Parking Here," and four Fords
hitched to It. Minneapolis Journal.
When n man remains engaged to
marry a girl after he has aeen her
eating corn on the cob, that Is love.
Chicago Daily News.
VOSe Small Grand
A notable contribution to piano art the
Vose ideal, expressed in material of pro
nounced superiority in design of perfect
proportion and in craftsmanship of exqui
site stvle.
This small Grand Is so
scientifically made, that
for its size, its tone vol
ume is remarkable, so
remarkable, in fact, that
a comparison will compel
a choice in its favor.
A model designed to meet a dent And
for a Grind TUno ihti nootid not
ppejir dispmporitofule In a mask
room of limited floor iptce.
PRICE $885
The Art and Music Store
1313 Douglas Street
All Woik Guaranteed
1511 rteutlae Tel. Dauf. SMS
On Face and Neck. Very
Sore. Cuticura Healed.
"My far snl netk wei ftect4
with pimples l"i MVM.l .i, 1 hty
It.i.ieJ ai4 tvip ! ". aci
W.ha4 and bmn.4 J bally l r.tit
I h.l was ltip-il'' lef I it
klmp. suited In t.l sputa, nl
Mta aft4 ttnut rnr I. a mt netb
am una ui U Atin. ThyiuM4
" I a4 ta JitiMn4nl lot Cutl.
ui Hup and Utnirnsnt "4 set
ba a tia asm e la. I xmKa.eJ
sat shaf asms taia takes l Cull
cut H- an J lam ie id I ulxui
(.itlM.,l k.ld f1inJ)
Mia Ktflh HeyawlJa, ilaU, IX
UCliw'tsU Wiiel fulkwaaa,
.. I
,,,,, r a hkwn a... ,.,
' Sm -I
jkgi,l ! ek,e 1 Imm
On April 1, 1920, the contract with our miners, carrying the war bonuses awarded them by
United States government commission, expired. The miners went on strike to continue these wages;
the operators resisted, in an effort to reduce wages to a peace basis.
The lonu continued strike depleted stocks of coal and brought nhout a condition which was se
rious to public welfare, and settlement was made with the miners on tho basis of last year's con
tract, to run until April 1, 1923.
Tho CENTRAL COAL A COKE COMPANY will continue its efforts to supply the public wants
at tho lowest possible price, based on the presi-nt cost of coal nnd freight rates from the mines to
this city, and announces the following prices:
It wilt bm imptnmlil to maintain thes prices, untes w lecure an nicrr.--l Vnluma of business
which will Irnrii our ovrrhca.l roH. The mines in th um.hlirl full if this entire munlry have
heeti idle for five rmnlh. Th r ar nnly ien Wnntht In th )mr In prn.lur twelv month.'
supply of coat. The vntmimicf puMie will have to di li part In UVinf In rvgiUr manner,
s that tha mihet ran run funtinunusly ta their utmusi capacity, if lrn.p.irtatinn irrU i avail
shl. Ihi re l! he an Inevitahl far h nUge, whi.h will (urtker cnilail r,u(lion.
I I f Solicit Your Onlrrt
Genis al oal & Soiic So.
4U South 15th St.
Phone DOugU 0309