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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1922)
THE OMAHA I1KE: MONDAY, OCTOBER 2. Vri'i.
The Morning Bee
MORNING EVENING SUNDAY
MtMBEl Or THE ASSOCIATED PRCSI
TL llHIIId ft 4 !' TW It H fc"-Wf . 14 HrlWttdr
eftlll : ! Il. Iv fuMutu.w ftlt - 4ltt1Mft ef4ll ft M f
omim ar4H4 UK I. 44 H t- fti mm e-k- ,
A-l rki mtt-le-Me mi MWM
gr nt bark of him in miking tha dretm com
All that way tt brought about through rtrlama.
ttun hat nut ln hiavtd, More idlt arrt will Lt
maJt productive; mora hornet will tt tt up where
THC lit ri hushing company nont tint, and from many another window will
WUOH p. VrDimc. fsbl,...,. itatMia, C. Me.tr. ,Bif!t th. lit-ht of th. evcnlr, Umn. under whith U
gathered a group, happy becaua a frtat policy wai
put into (Trit. Reclamation anl fortstry, tnJorttJ
by (ha rrpublirana of Nebraska, are practical wayi
U helping tntrgatic people to help thrmMlvri.
f...... W.r.ll .. k,-hl I'alla Afl I V Ml el ItHllt
jLditor.l Dvparnasnl. AllaniM itll or lU. 1000
Main riff'f 17lh at Parrsi
f. Bluff . . . J (roll l. . !. N. W, Car. !k a4 M
N Yrli-!M nrih Au
Wsihisc . . 411 riur Did. Chirs Mil f BUt
Pri, franc 4it Rue 81. Heaert
WHEAT PRICES AND THE TARIFP.
It it my rnoutih fur a candidate for a third term in
tlir tinted State m;iie to declaim ahout how the
tinil i Kfii'K t' enrich the robher haroni who are
riitrrnclicd in New I'ligUtHi, while it pluck, the un
..r liiiuir who r.ur corn ami hog and wheat and
c jrt Ir in lMka.
Jlitchrock recently congratulated hi hearera on
the f.nt that thry lived in the iuot wonderful cattle
jirinliHirijc n-Kion in the world, where a record aala
of f .00,000 for animal at a aingla disposal aurpaued
any niiuiUr luiu.ieliitti; which fait (lo not imply
lionrly, hut ratlirr the oppo.nle, hut that doesn't nuke
unv difference to a dmim rat when he it trying to
Imm-o the voter.
If the I ml'-rwood Unit law h.nl reiiiaineil un
t lunged, that terord alc might have heen held, hut
i: would not have prodmed $4HJ1(J00, for under the
tariff aed hy the deinorral cattle were duly free,
ami the mIc price would have heen ihort the JO per
cent ad alorrni protection levied by the emergency
law enacted by the republican.
UNCLE SAM AS THE SAVIOR.
On of tht heartening light at Smyrna ii the
American flag. Not a tala of rcue cornea through
from that terribly afflicted community but contain
tome reference to the efficacy of the display of Old
Glory. Tht latent Ii that 40,000 Greek refugee
hava been taken from tht mainland by Creek boata,
plying under tht protection of the American flag,
thia flying over tht deitroyera of our navy aent there
to protect American right and now active in hu
Kuropean power diaputt with ont another tht
policy to bt pursued in dealing with Kemal Paha
and hia aspiration. Murder and rapine, fir and
wante and famine, follow wherever the Tut kiah army
move. Nor were the retreating Oreeka free from
guilt of excewe. It I reported, and believd, that
they burned and looted and murdered without mili
tary necennity on their way out of Anatolia and
Smyrna. The point i that in all the world, only
one nation ha hown any active concern for the
fate of the haple victim.
Old Glory file in every breeze an emblem of
humanity, of love and hope and opportunity. The
men who march under it are evangel of freedom
and defender of juatlce. Turka may challenge
Great Rritain to war, but they yield their helplen
human prey to Uncle Sam, the reacuer.
Nebraska Women on the Job
In all Except a fen Communitla, Editor
Find, Intend 1$ High in Public Affjin.
AMONG THE FOLKS IN HISTORY
One of the AVu lhol(
The other aide of the picture wa unintentionally
revealed by Senator Walnh of Maachuitti in hia
addrens in Omaha Saturday. The dutie singled out
for condemnation by thin vlaitor from the manufac
turing region of New Kngland were thoe protect
inir the farmer!) of the went. It wu the tariff on
augar, fruit and wool that ho mentioned apecifically,
He hat before thin heen quoted a laying that the
duty on wheut would add $100,000,000 to the na
tion'a bread bill.
It look a if there i some contradiction in Sena
tor Walh'a theory. First he tell the farmer that
a tariff will not give them better price for their
product. Then in the very next breath, he tell
consumer that the tariff i going to raiae the price
of wool, augar, wheat, lemon, raisin, almond, figs,
date, and goodnes know what else, clean out of
The pla'in fact i that the present tariff is the
only one in which the agricultural industry of the
west ha received the same consideration a the
eastern mill districts. And if protection had heen ac
corded only the manufacturera of New England the
chancel are that he would not now be heard com
plaining. Senator Walsh' tariff apcech .needs to be
rewritten before it i used in Nebraska.
It is alleged by democratic politician that the
duty on wheat has not been of any benefit to the
fanner. The fact explode thia allegation.
What we want to call attention to i the item of
wheat, which is another of Hitchcock's pet topics.
The democratic argument all turns on the relation be
tween American and Canadian prices. Let' see: On
February 1, 1921, the closing price on May wheat in
Chicago was $1.43 1-44; at Winnipeg that day May
wheat closed at $1.65, or practically 22 cents over
the American figure. , On May 27, 1921, the emerg
ency tariff act, levying a duty of 35 cents per bushel
on wheat went into effect, and on February 1, 1922,
May wheat closed in Chicago at $1.19 1.19 V4 , and
in Winnipeg at $1.16, a net change in favor of the
American farmer of 25 cents per bushel. If the Ameri
can wheat had gone down proportionately to the fall
ing off in the Canadian price, the quotation would
have been $1.13 only, a fact of sufficient interest to
justify a little defense of the benefit of the protective
But, the present situation is even more interesting.
On September 27, 1922, December wheat closed in
Chicago at. $1.05, while in Winnipeg the closing
quotation was 94 cents. If the decline at Chicago
had followed that at Winnipeg, the quotation for De
cember wheat on the American market on September
27, 1922, would have been 82 cents a bushel.
Democrats may work up a feverish state of sym
pathy for the Canadian wheat raisers, but the republi
cans are chiefly interested in Nebraska' agriculture,
and here the price of wheat is at least 23 cent a
bushel higher than it would be, were it not for the
PROMOTION OF AMERICAN IDEALS.
A special committee reported to the convention
of the American Bar association at San Francisco,
uggeting plan for counteracting the ipread of rad
icaliam in the United State. One difficulty, the com
mittee reported, is:
"Mnny of our people are convinced tluit the
fnnntltutlon wi Intended a an aid to the rleh find
powerful . . , They ilo not know that no man
In ho poor or no oleure that he can not. In the hour
of threatened injury, turn to tht Constitution n hi
proteetimi agalnitt the wrongful acta of the rich and
aorlnlly prominent." ,
Some discunsion of the prejudice against courts
follows this, and the committee says:
"Confidence in the courta muat b revived.
Faith In the Justice of America muat he reatnred,"
To accomplish this end the committee recom
mend that more stress be laid on teaching patriot
ism in schools, and the organized group be inter
ested in arousing a sentiment more favorable to the
"Impreaalng upon meiuhera of the bar tluit they
are called to duty aa leader in educatlonul and
patriotic effort and making them realize that they
are aworn to uphold and oVfend the Constitution
and the lawa of our country."
In this latter recommendation dwell the greater
hope for the effectiveness' of any reform sought in
the. existing situation. If the men of the law set
about in earnest, they can restore public faith in
the courts, and induce men to rely on the Constitu
tion for protection. But so long aa crime goes un
punished, perpetrators of fraud are permitted to
enjoy the fruit of their swindling, and the poor man
finds justice out of his reach because of the cost of
carrying on litigation, so long will the bar association
likely hear reports from committees similar to that
made at Snn Francisco. Justice should be made
more certain, less costly, and speedier in the United
If. N V4ri The internal Win
taUfii r.y tha women in thin com
munity in national an t mu poliue
la Kruwiii- armter aa txtitn Uian
reae. and hi d:i uplioiia at
frrxly Indulged In ainoiitf turinUm
of wumru'a vUitm S redi't a (till
wonirit a Vote thia fall,
K. W. IIum: I U-hv Wavna
county woiimn ar drvoiin oni,.rr. I
ahlt liina lo ktudy of auto and na-'
(tonal affaire anil will I n-ndy to,
voit quite aa intelligently aa men
wlun rlmtlun day arrive. I find 1
women uaually (ImiMwd to at I V rare-1
ful and iitiptjiidn mialyaia to ub-,
lit; iietioim, !
Ileal rht haprraa. I
John 8 Krarna: In every com-,
munity of thia county there ara a
f.w activn and Ititvllxctual women.
notuHy tlinaa U-lonaing to tha vari
ous womrn'a clul.a. wlm are taking a
dffrp and earni-nl Inlormt in imtionul
and atnla pulilie artalia. and who en
deavor to lit lhvtu-lvra mid urn
others lo ei-rcn th rlffht of auf
f i kx patriotically and InNdliK'ntly,
who arc (ill vn to thn riimil:iltiri
of ill.fiililp. It la a Ittiiirntahli
fact that ao far the miua of women
art either aputhetli; or paaalvHy ra
eiatatit to tha Iww dutlra that have
devolved Upon thtu. except when
aonix niattrra of local petty politics
appeal to their actlvltn-a.
1) (' Churlaa: Aside from partinan
considerations, a rest ntret la shown
by the women of thia vicinity in av
ernmvnlal affalra. They are serving
on election hoard, and committees
and are generally active In puhllu af
faira. OrKanlxnl In clulia, they, are
scientifically studying our atata and
"Wo w'ant to know politics and ad
vance, tha belter cause," aaya a local
Ii.uis thait Will I la partiaanshlp in
this lHt aver lf"fr Although tha
streri ara nudi. wan hi.pers,
P-l t,. l apraltsre retvs4 nt much
mm than a casual hearing by th
II, M McUamn: Women beta ahow
very latle iiitnt m staia and na
limn) affiira. They ar hctter hum
builders than p..Hh Una.
Erfitarlal frasa mates ! Ta Marale.
Ms. Rasaers si Tka Malt Ilea
ara taviiea ta wa Iki ulsna fraelf
Ivr eiarettw M awltsra at fubll
The New Slate.
Nellie Desmond: Women art a
new but an influential factor In po
litical affalra of both state and na
tion. ThoiiKli nnvtrea tn voting, they
have shown a discriminating lutein
jrence, and aro not Klven to party
prejudice as much aa am men.
Quite a common remark these dnya
by rundldatea for public olllce Is:
KiithusliuitlR crowd, large number of
women present. Thia la another
proof that thpy are interested in pub
lic affairs and that their Influence la
Our stnto has over 100 orifwlied
women' clubs of various kinds, all
of which are Interested In public
questions, and are more or less of a
) political nature. Candidates recois-
nlze their power and have plank In
their platforms calculated to meet
with their favor. Because they are
Interested In all matters of public In
terest regardless of political parties.
women are today trie most important
f.irtor In our political nnd economical
life. Knch campaign testlflea to this
fact and the election of 1422 will be
no exception, as there in a constant
Increase In the ranks of progressive
Fort Calhoun Chronicle.
Frank C. Adams: The right of suf
frage naturally ha quickened wom
en's Interest in state and national
current affair, but it la probable that
this interest has not yet reached a
atnge beyond merely Increasing the
size of the vote, except where amoral
Ixsue in involved.
AMERICA ANNEXES AN ARTIST.
Soma artists are born in America, and some are
adopted. John McCormack waa one of a long line
of musiciana to acknowledge hi debt to the United
State by taking out citizenship papers. The latest
h Mischa Elman, the noted violinist, who has just
become full-fledged citizen by taking out his final
.naturalization papers in New York.
In 190S, at the aita of 17 he came from Russia,
with a European reputation already established. A
few year later he brought hi parent and three
iter. Here he hat added to hia fame; the degree
of appreciation that he hat met can be gauged by
hit net earning of from 175.000 to 100,000 a year.
Not always I gratitude returned for the support
given musical s;eniu from abroad. America likes to
hear that such men a Mischa Elman find themselvea
at home here.
FRUITS OF A REPUBLICAN POLICY.
At the beginning of the century one of the great
nslu nal problem was tht reclamation ef waatt
land. Not that It ha been entirely solved, but
progresa haa been rn,U that I beyond ventral
knowledge. It wa Theadort Kj-w.U wh (at tht
idea tht tmr-ttut that ha 1 I what hat baa dant,
rertirg h i view to republican oftfra, and
from It f!itg uwh )mja'hti support an i ttevt-
erf,':,; ' " ' tK tha fruiit ef
many a r that, lad hae. idle for csnturt.
gummed P, tht wvk t( rUmalia m ff asf
r rrrtitt hawieg f PgMita, thuat C
tf aV-' h.fa hy fstrnwsat, fit I.V'rt.Oiid;
',4 ef ee- M Klurnsd In Ut tea r. t?Ml,.
,!, i in f nt rtur. t f.maa by
trr o fUia Un it, If .'l.:avi
Ss-'Sse f gttdpt tf 4 rfi' t itrit,
kt a1-e It t 4 ef r t !.
r!i fi-MUiiKH btt ht dp aaa.
t lit Ual Thf art a aad ita tf hMt hf
f sesa, af koa t dt w,l w wi' UfBssa,
t s.pea '.) i J t U4 sit (,rl,! .a4t
SPORT AS AN EDUCATOR.
The chancellor of an eastern university advises
all students to take part in some form of college
sport. His reason is that the training and discipline
gained from participation in organized sport of any
sort will be of service in the major effort of acquir
ing knowledge in the class or lecture room. Discip
line and training, team work and the submerging of
the individual for the good of the whole are lessons
that each student needs to learn.
A broadening of vision, a clearer outlook, a
greater faculty for seeing the other fellow's side,
with the consequent breaking down of the walls of
selfishness that shut off the true picture of life,
must come from the active practice of any of the
games now prevalent at the big schools. It is not
essential that one make the team, or become adept
in the pursuit of a particular sport, but it is required
that the matter be pursued sufficiently to develop the
spirit of true sportsmanship, for that is opposed to
the self-centered attitude sought to be overcome.
When this done, the student will take up his scholas
tic work with better zest, and, by reason of his com
munication with other students on campus or field,
or in the gymnasium, he will get more out of his
college life than if he remains a recluse and a grind.
Principally, the course, if followed, will have the
effect of keeping the youngsters in touch with one
another in a way that will help each to know the
other and to compare himself with others as to
what he can do. And that is of sufficient importance
to justify the plan.
Philadelphia is all upset by the discovery that
guides in Independence hall have been charging vis
itors for a peep at the Liberty bell and the room
where the Declaration of Independence was tigned.
Making rake-off from the shrine of liberty i the
last word in gougea. It i good to aee that the city
ha put a stop to thi tipping system.
Pleait do not overlook th fact that the Sunny
South obtained from tht republican eongrest pro
tection denied by tht Underwood law, and that dem
ocrat from below tht Maaon and lion lint voted
for tht I'ordnty-McCumber bill.
Seventy thousand arret of fnrtit have burned in
California recently. Tht destruction of ttanding
timber tn uch a icalt a thl ia a national menact.
Kunlce llasklns: Women are more
Interested in current state and na
tional affairs as they become more in
telligent and their vision is broad
ened. Thia la gradually increasing,
and aince women have the ballot It
la increasing more rapidly. Women
who are worker In Sunday school,
church and clubs are moHt Interested.
D. Mcintosh: Woeful lack of In
terest by femnle aperies in matters
outside own home. Inertia is the
prevuillng characteristic. Survey of
three townships in Dodge county and
three in Cuming shows real interest
by one in 30. l'arty leaders look for
half the woman vote. The mnntlo of
woman suffrage and responsibilities ia
lightly worn in this section.
Nebraska Clly Tres.
J. It. Sweet: Women of our com
munity are interested in local politi
cal conditions, especially the issue
which has come suddenly from an
era of lax law enforcement resulting
In a ditnand for a change. State and
national issues, eo far as we can And
out at this time, are of less interest
to the average woman than tne
month's rent, the cost of butter and
eggs and the propriety of wearing
'em short or long.
J. R. Sutherland: Some politicians
are laboring under a misconception
of the Intelligence of women voters.
The. nveraao woman cannot he
blinded bv partisan prejudice; she will
cast her vote for what appears to her
to be the best interest of oil the peo
ple. Juggling of tax receipts or at
tempts to mislead as to who and what
caused deflation Is breath wasted on
the desert air. Kvery woman knowa
her household expenses doubled In
1M1! and 1920 over 1918. They know
the cost of the upkeep of state Insti
tutions containing over 4.000 wards
of tha state must have cot almost
double to maintain than it dirt before
the high prices euused by war. ins
high tax propaganda now launched
by some candidates to fool the voters
is the cheapest kind of polities.
Central City Republican.
Itobert Mice: Women are taking an
interest In current ttt and national
affair. They are above all Interested
in baislutlou ufttfctlna" the hnnie,
with tha enforcement of prohibition,
laws as a paramount issue, ron.
intently thv sr n ndhermt to strict
! prty line, but ar f.vriiin c.iinli
datsa who eiidoraw their cMctnm-s.
C I'Vsa. r.ibtlca so fr U vitv '
quiet In lUvtnu and not lino h Inter
or i irtlHih!i ia m-inifeat If j
unm hwtv )ud frm suifr Indiia j
Ih-iiiiN rac), a National Attitude.
Oinuiia To the Kdllor of Tht Het!
The problem of democracy la tht
problem of every on concerned with
tho onsiib-ratlon of modern culturt.
To aotno it mean a fmin of govern
ment, to other a system of privilege.
In Hit mind of a large number It
is an Inexpressible and vagus !,.-,i
that aaema deliriously liiotiiunenlal
and Ini-pirlngly transcendental. It
la on tha lips of every teacher, In
tint thought of every worker and in
th dreamt of every patriot. Its vir
tues are extolled In thn press, on the
platform, and In the pulpit. It la the
philosophic; basis of statesmanship
ami I lie pet iinrnnaus or (lemogugy.
It la something that will cause men
to glv their life freely In It behalf
and it haa tha power to evoke all of
the magnificence of the human spirit.
Mothers will give their sons and mn
Will give all of their wealth on its
altar und deem the sacrifice small
blij Ita cause, And who among liaj
worshipper It able to any what It la
and wherein Is tha secret of lit
rhnrtn? It. haa aa many meanings aa
It ban believers.
To those who conceive dumocrary
to ! a form of government It la
only inH-essnry to state that tht many
governments of the world which hava
the democratic form of rule In actual
ity runge from anarchy to autocracy.
History presents surh a preponder
ance- of evidence of this thnt thert
la small opportunity for controversy.
There are they who urge that the
government of this country la tha
only real democracy. If this It true,
w-hut 1m to be eald of ita changing
forma and Innumerable fluctuations?
Which of the contending political
parties have the real democracy and
where doe democracy approach and
deport from its Intrinsic self? Many
argue that democracy prevail be
cause of our Institutions. To make
democracy a set of institutlona la to
make it a statin thing that perishes
when present Institutions change and
rail sway, democracy I not a form
government. Institution, nor any con
crete thing. It Is the great undee.
lying- potential that la the dynamic
of freedom. It may be compared to
tna tremendous force that pushes
mighty river to Ita end. Our Instltu
tlona are but the eddies end swirls
of tho rushing waters. They are
merely the passing phases of the
gigantic drive of the river. Indivi
dual are merged Into the flowing
Democracy, then, la direction. It Is
a way of social progress, Ita end is
the greatest freedom and abundant
life for the "greatest number. It
mean to give opportunity to every
Individual for tha complete expression
of the beBt life within him. If any
nation is to move in this direction
its chief concern must be with the
power that motivate human action
Whnt people do depend upon their at
titudes. The task of democracy is
to establish national attitudes that
will be for the highest good of all
of the people. The cultivation of
these attitudes Is the most precious
and Important function In any na
tion because the government In only
the mirror that reflects these at
titudes. Tet only those who have the
Ideal of humanity at heart build the
nation's attitudes for they are tha
arch tec t a of our destiny. Democracy
in final analysis, only a social at
titude toward Its Idenl, namely, the
common welfare of all.
W. H. THOMPSON'.
Not on the Blueprints.
Omaha To the Editor of The Pee:
Much has been said and written about
Nebraska's new state capitol, ex
cavations for which are now practic
ally completed. And from the storm
of approbation and criticism, three
facta stand out. The building in to
be unique, different a new idea in
architecture. It is to be beautiful,
and it is to be sufficiently large to
accommodate the now overcrowded
departments of the state government.
Nebraskan will be proud of their
new capitol, even those who today
speak of It with skepticism. It la
something new and that should be
its strongest recommendation. It
sheruld mean something to be the
pioneer. To build a house that la
distinctive and npart from any other
house of Its kind should be a prlde
Particularly so, If that structure Is
to be the home of the government
of a mighty state, because the capitol
building Is, In a sense, representative
of tho state. It stands for the people
over whose destinies the officials
housed therein preside, They point to
p,fL-J ,A h
Nroief wr:Li-f ISgh h i 'J
t i thC ; ft fe VV
it with pride. Hmhtsetrt visit It. It
Is the hub of tlm commonwealth. It
should I Well built. iM-iiutlful, rep
resviitative. And because the new j
capitol Will l ail of .fce things,
Nebraska will never have cause to
be any thing but proud of it.
Mot the building Itself can have no
Influence on thn happiness and pros
perity of tht people of thl state. It
Is the men who will t elected to
office, and who will use that building
aa their headquarters, who will hava
It tn their power to add lo tha build
ing the ono thing It never will have
without them tha dignity of noble
Their actions, their unselfish, loyal,
patriotic efforts, not from selfish mo
tives, but In tho interest of and for
the betterment of the people of Ne
braska, who will elect them, and who
will have confidence (n them. Will go
Inunessuriibly further In tha direc
tion of giving tha new structure a
place In the hearts of their fellow
citizens than all the planning and
studying and painstaking labor of
architect and artisans. The builder
can make beauty, but the earnest aelf
abnegation of good men la the only
thing that can create sentiment and
The Wool worth building, the Finger
building, the Pennsylvania hotel all
ara wonderful, marvelous, stupen
dous achievements, liut they pa.1. in
to Insignificant In tho hearts of
Americana when placed ulongside the
numlilH log hut where Abraham Lin
coln first saw the light of day.
And because of these things, may
the people of the great grain empire
of Nebraska choose, well and wisely
the men who will represent them In
the legislative chambers and execu
tive rooms of their new capitol build
ing. May the men ao chosen acovpt
the responsible taska to which they
will be elevated with humility ami
understanding. May they bend thep
energlee toward the common good
with uncompromising determination,
that the now unborn generations of
the great Cornhusker atate may potiv
with pride and love to the building
which their forbeara caused to he.
M' LA REN FOX.
Ha a man! Wear your strsw but as
long as yoj darn plcime! Wall Htreet
Ksxophone timnufacturers are offer
ing Instrument free on trial. Which
cue poor fellow a i hnnce, for a I
while, to get even with hie neighbor.
It used to he. KnKland's proud dl
tlintloii that It made the poorest cof
fen In the world. Now almost every
body does. Chicago News.
'('miuc'a Folly," by lr (lllbert
Talker, l a romania dealing prln
clpaily w.th t'sriitc !rler, the son of
John (Jiter, i'liuudun lumber king,
and J unlit hhsle, K irly In Ufa be
learns t love to r - they were awert
heart front the first. Ilreat Interest
I broti Kiit to bear by reason of tht
fact that t'urnac cannot get along
with bis father. Their view are dif
ferent; they have different likea and
dislikes, and John tiricr'a offeia to
I'm tiac fill on deitf ears, hecnute
("arimc, through soma strange fate,
does pot wfiiit to tskn bis father
place, but would rather dabble In
art and the finer thins in life. Thua
CariiHC leuves hi fi'lor and goes
in search of an entirely different
field from whl'h to obtain hi llveli
bond. HI father heenrne enraged,
at him end finally duinherlta him.
Thia does not worry 1'itrnac, how
aver, for 111 mother seems to be so
nnii h loser to blm and she keep
him well supplied with money. Car
n ii' goes to New York and bis career
I almost w recked by marriage whtl
h was Intonic ated. lie I very mm h
distracted and keeps I Is secret for a
long time, thinking tha whole lime
that he would rid himself of thle
woman be could marry Juntu
Hh.'ile. lis be bad alwava Intended to
do. While Junbi wonder and won
ders what Is the matter wl'h Cstniie,
she never once loses f ilth In blm
and believes be will com to her
soon, Honu'lme t'urmic seem to
be a nbiin fool: vet. on the other
band, thete la a strong undercurrent
of strength and fineness, with sn
ahlllty to cope with great problems,
a love for doing what l right natu
rally, undismayed by adversity. Pub
lished by Mpplnrott.
Ho general at-" the predict lone of a .
great war devolplng from Mu'tapha
Knoil's successes that it is unlikely
in hui, nen Modern conflicts start
with b's open publicity. New York
A f'hlcago director ha an Inven- i
tlon "to put life in the movies." ;
Which amounts to resurrection for :
some of them. Saginaw New- j
A Chicago man will marry the
romnn ha says bis dead wife's spirit
designated, but It might be well to
wait a day or two and have the
in e t a K e repeated. Indianapolis ;
Collage of Liberal Arte with pro
College of Fin Art with Schools
of Music, Art, Expression.
Teachers' College with Training
Money to Loan on
Omaha Real Estate
Present Interest Rate
Savings 6 loan association
& - sf z r n q y
W 1 1
H 100 Per Ctnl Pure
From pa'antty lo Milt eommunity theater 1
' only a !- en-l NbraU tewna may ) product
' their own lr"st perfnmum,.
Mry lUrJ! It i.rlt I It havt hket the hn
at Vante ( arbt. She hat plenty tf practise wi'-h
tat Ouagw Optra cvmpaay.
Cal forn.a r.-K.t'g h.it t vn Art a H'p'
ft ia who a it was u I t tat-ntiUt f r at-
On Stcomt Though!
f.e Al'Ct'Sr. 1922. tf
THE OMAHA BEE
JMiruUy , ...7CMV
b Birwrn. fi.t Mis.
UMIUS, HOOO,l'ie. Mgt,
& to t IvUwM fcskat M
ts $4 tat tl lmwk, '
Is ta-ir ooibiai
-I Wt 4 l- ..,
,.f, t ,4 111 AM-fc-l
n t m ft. , t t
v i' a
. i i, ii hi , .
nl J II I tft Sis
ftfca IV. It "e 'r
- 4 iN.fte fc-e-'-
Tor NOTCH I aho
tutely pure, clean an I
let af It I fi'iulred
ami it luMeetee unle
the wt tatrtm t an '
It Hii)italr film P'
m lir part an I rt
vent r un lr
terr (ic deal an I put
mi i r wlm
Ti'l' NOTCH rtl'Y
1U5 Oil t NSVfH
Illinois Central System Urges Co-operation
in the Movement of Coal
The Illinois Central System is facing the problem of providing coal cars for
transporting fall and winter bituminous coal supplies from the mines to its patrons
Ordinarily this task is performed partly during the summer, before the heavy traffic
occasioned by the movement of the crops begins. Owing to the miners' strike in the
bituminous coal fields, which continued for nearly five months, from April 1 to
August 22, the heavy movement of coal and the movement of the crops come at the
same time this fall.
During the miners' strike the side tracks of the railroads were crowded with
many thousands of idle coal cars. Reserve supplies of coal were exhausted, and all
coal bins are now practically empty. Every informed person will appreciate that no
railway system could keep itself adequately equipped to meet such a situation as this.
However, the Illinois Central System organization is proceeding to the task of mov
ing as many tons of coal from the mines to dealers, consumers and industries as it is
humanly possible to move with its facilities.
By the prompt loading and unloading of cars and by direct billing of cars to
avoid delays occasioned by reconsignment coal mine operators, coal dealers and coal
consumers can aid materially in accelerating the coal movement. With the people
demanding coal to keep them warm and prevent suffering f his winter and with in
dustries demanding coal to keep up production, thus avoiding unemployment, every
person should constitute himself or herself a committee of one to see that no coal car
is delayed for even one unnecessary hour.
We appeal to coal mine operators, coal dealers and coal consumers to co-operate
with this company in preventing unnecessary delay in the loading and unloading of
coal cars. We believe thnt the prompt movement of coal cars has never been no
necessary as it is at this time. We also believe that, if we receive 100 per cent
co-operation from coal mine operators, coal dealers and foal consumers in the
prompt loading und unloading of coal cars, no one dependent upon the Illinois Cen
tral System for transportation will suffer from cold this winter.
About 7.J per cent of the hituminou n coal loaded on the Illinois Central System
rails is unloaded at destinations on other lines, Therefore, one of our problems is to
get cars unloadetl promptly on our connecting lines and rt turned to in for quick
delivery tn the mines. In this we need an I ask the greatest co-operation even of
those whom we do not directly serve.
Tht Illinois Central System owns 30,ilt7 open top can suitable for nal loading
To thia number nhnuld be added 5,000 new coal cars which we have recently pur
chased. Two thousand of these cars are now being delhered, and delivery of the
remaining n.ono has been promised in November in time to take nut in the heavy
coal traffic thia fall. '
One of the reaponaibilttiet tl eolvmg upon a rtwlw.iv tvtcm U that of con
tantly adding U its equipment in order tn di-eharge faithfully ita d itv to It?
ratroiiit. In addition to the 5.000 new coal ear whieh we are adding to thor al
ready owned, v are thi month receiving delimit', of itv-fie new .vnmitie
which were ordered Ut July.
The argreira! rrit of ran an, I locomotive bought by the Illinois! Central
.vtem thia year anmunta to more than 1 1 i.mni.ono, . in' hv of thia and the
further fact that thl railway vtern hat emended more than ll.HO.tiOtt.uon for n
largements and improvement to it property in'the twelve year, H capacity for
eriiiT ita atron thia fall and winter rnav be inadequate,
We ak our patron I consider carefully all of the nbtaee which have cor.
fronted tl and the tilher railroad before framing a't epinl- n t regard t why the
vapat-iiy r-i int raiima-l la m.inettrr.rt Hot rqnal t. tlemard.
Cotistruvtive criticism and tsiggeat i n are invited.
C, II. MAHKIIAM.
Prtklnt, HUoit Central 5yitm.
H.,at 'sl Ui al tp-.a , M tt , ,u t .,t ht ,
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