Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1915)
THE BEE; OMAHA. SATURDAY, APRIL 17, 1915.
THE OMAHA DAILY DEE;
FOl'NDKI BT EDWARD ROSEWATER.
VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR.
Tw Be Publishing; Company. Proprietor.
rlJvE Sl'ILDINO. FARNAM AND SEVENTEENTH.
Entered at Omaha post office aft second-class matter.
lb.tUi Of SUBSCRIPTION.
p carrier Br mull
per month. per y.r-
-.fly- end Pimif......,T......n.....
tNenlng end Sunday I M
KwilKf without Sunday.... ...So., .......... J. HI
e,iiday TV only "1
Send notice of rtMir.it of rt1r or complatnfe of
rrrolerttv In delivery to Cunehe Bee, Clreulatloa
tttMje h Am- 9 munrMM n. tMietel OrdeP.
mm MtamnA rmuvM fee mvmrtil of email
counts. Iers.nel checks, except ok Omh and tarn
v: change, not aci-eptea.
Omaha-The D Building.
pvutri Om una.? it N street.
Cwmclr Fluff 14 North Mala Itrwt
tncol 24 Littl Building.
Chlcago-Wl Hearst lli:H4lnr
f.w York Room IW, Klfth iwm
txvtile-NS New Bank of Cowrwro
Washington 72 Fourteenth St.. N. W.
MAT erimrnunlcetlnas rentier to Hi
x-ei matter to Otk Bee, RdltorUU
news and edW
State of Nebraska, Count of Douglas, aa.
Dwlght Wllilame, circulation man.ser of The Fee
PuvwsUg wmi njr, being duir eworo, sere (M tst
av.rese circulation, for tna ucdui ef March, l&ia,
i.vtOHT WH.IJAM!. Clreulatlow Manager.
Buicriel In, ray presence mi a wor to before
me. U.la Id day ef April,
1 KOBEHt liftlfrTEB. Notary TuMle,
Cutfttrittra Icariry t!N ctty eniporart
hotUd bare, Tb B mailed, to 0en. Ad
6rca wtli bf rjbAnged as of te a roquoswxl
' YKoaghi for the Day
5eief ecf to M V"
H'ftr tAr i ana man teAo ?. teiiA Ml
ya, lAer r dosen who tquint Mti'K lAsir '
brotftft O.'itar l4di iTtJmca. '
It DutcH wrath boUa ovr, wodea,Uoe w
Eer hear ol democrats turning nonpartlsana
o put, rpubilcane into worth-havinn ofrioett
Tba ,Stos-0f-in-lnaba., campaign of (ara a
:hnc to boost la wkich varyona' can. Join. '.
"Thaor'tle&U erroneouo lJe" ..tiiunt b the
yjnlrii for Bcboolmatr aotloaa' trannplanted
:o WoUa Houa soil.
At least the new world may point with pride,
to Maxico'a enterprise in coMtlf wltJt Eu
ropean war buletlni.
Ccme en, Mr. Water hoarder, with iha
promised mupldpal ownerJi!Bi dividend ktore
the lawa hoe begin to ejrin.He. t .,'
It la really too bad that Industrial Relation
x)nimls,lca has to compete with a mat world
war tor front puR newspaper space.
The brKono heroic of naval warfare now
hiilrs Its ditu'iihhrd head behind the motto:
"If you see an unarmed ship, splka It."
IluerU as he dldnt do it., but h knowt
ho did. Then Ms trouble must bt brought on
1y his cart in "the conspiracy of silence," to use
Thrre is nothing in the market report U
Indicate t&tt Charley Schwab is alarmed over the
ascension of Bethlehem. The rarity of the at
mosphere steals away dulj eare. :'
Wcnder what that Chlcaco Judg would say
to the method of handling prisoners hre la
Omaha by which tha direst penalty visited oa
the critntn&l Is aa enforced rest our is Hotel
After Governor Morehead stall have du
himself out from under tha avalanche of leslsla
live bills plied , upon him. he should he fully
equipped to eompind a shovel brigade In the
European war arena.
The street railway company baa paid Into
the Omaha city treasury tl4.CSl.lQ occupation
taxes for the first quarter of this year.. Hew
much fcava the Jitneys paid for the privilege of
taking the overflow?
On th basis of the census of 1910 the ap
propriation made ly tha Ialw.tua tor tho hi-
rnnlum rails for an aversse contribution of
13.49 from every person la the state. Add to
this tha tax drafts of counties, cities, towns and
villages, and a faint idea may be gained of -what
taxpayers are np against. . (
Governor Morebead Is said to be questioning
legislative appropriations for state Institutions
at Omaha, hut he has ne good reason to feel sore
Just because the local democratic organ takes a
poke at him. Let him remember that 1,800
majority he scored in this oounty last fall
against a bonilabeed "favortta son."
At a mt'ns of tha Browoeil bail truateoa, tha offaf
of Hartnaa Kountta was aocaptad. giving a tract SOS
by 17S foot oa Tenth straat, juai south of his rcalaVnca.
for tha oaw school bulidlnr and a roaidanoe for tha
Tha Omaha light Guards av parfoUd thalr
or lanixattoo as a military company sa4 are drilling
to tKa part in tha formal coiaUatlun of Manorial
Tta straat car Company is puahinf tha double
track ajong Jaffcrson, and will soon , basin the as-
tr.nrton of lb a irertuini straet Una. which la to ba
carried to the pars-
Dr. Amelia Burrouana bit for Clavelaod for a tw
weeks" vuu lth relatlvaa.
M.Jor Parka, tha spry Uttlo gantlamaa now vtaitina
OttuLha, la twocty-throa Inchaa hl-h. walghs thtrtoan
pounds, la It yJ old and twtrla a cana tika a raashar.
Ha proudly Ulia you that ha was born In Clay oounty.
MUtouri. and axita to ba a candidate for oonsraaa
after a ttiu trbta.
Mra Aniknen. who baa baea the rwl of Mrs.
A. ii ' for tha last month. ln for her boata la
Mr. 1. B. li.rru of Kr c vlHln her rnolhor,
Mr K .M. Wakefii-Jd, 1ft flflc alrect.
Ex-Post Facto Tunctilio.
The British government has apologised very
handsomely to Chile for having Invaded the
waters of that country for toe purpose of sink
ing the German cruiser Dresden, la giving this
fact tha consideration It demands, the admiring
world win also take due note of the additional
fart that tha Dresden was first sunk; the apol
ogy came after, and, ao far as the German ship
is concerned, la la no sense retroactive. The
rase has several aspects that are of more than
passing Interest. It is hardly likely, that the
commander of tha British squadron which Pur
sued and overtook the Dresden Is so poor a nav
igator that he did not knew tba prey ho sought
was In the jurisdiction of Chile, and, had he
troubled to make brief Inquiry, ha might have
learned what la now known, that tha .Chilean
government was in charge of the Dresden. t
' Chile will, of course, accept the apology, hav
ing no desire to engage In hostilities, but the
iacideat serves to emphaslx the ear with which
the belligerents regard the rights of .neutrals.
nd tba paJns they take to observe with due
punctilio tha obligation assumed under treaties.
"Tba Dresden affair present tha most flagrant
breach of neutrality on part of any of the navies
since the war began, and It will arlsa to haunt
tha British admiralty Jong after the war 1 over.
" ' 'i L U.J.VSL !...' ......
' . Same Elsewhere;1 " ' ' " v
Fortuaato Indeed for the city of TJnooln would It
bo If all the anarling and snapping- ond aooldlns and
aokhlMn- that eoniitltutaa the normal portion of this
oemnunlty aheuld be dana now. during this earn
paltn, so that aftar the election we' may all devote
our enercfea to helping the rlty government make the
meat of its raao'ircos.-4inroln Btar.
But pleas. Mr, BUr Man, da not delude your
self with tb notion that Lincoln ha a monopoly
of tht condition for It ems to b character
istic of most of cur American cities. ' It I usual
and customary for folk periodically to work
themselte up Into a, freny over tha awful stata
of affair that ean be cured only by putting their
particular favored tandldatae In offica to pp!r
tha remedy. Perhaps tha sediment of good
after this effervescing outbalance tha tempor
ary bad taete of tha concoction, hut it 1 part of
tha great American political game a she is
pUyed under modern ru.leg. ajnd wo may as well
try to. look pleasant jwhila we take It. .'
Victorlano llnerta- has confirmed the fact
that h i but human, after all. He could not re
sist the temptatton of bl return to the limelight
to Issue a pronupclamento, declaring himself a
much misunderstood, person, and indulging In
considerable criticism of the government of the
United state.' It, was hardly .to.be expected
that the former president of Mexico would con
fess hta share in Madero'a death, hut his gran
diloquence Is not likely to change tha verdict of
public opinion. Hi future movements will be
closely watched, because ha 1 under suspicion.
Ill querulous criticism of the United States gov
ernment provides a fair test of the patience of
the. American people, who are not often called
npoa to submit to such abuse of their hospital
ity. The cause of the Mexican peon 1 not very
greatly advanced by the methods adopted by
Iiuerta, while the ex-dictator ha 9ot made him
self any more popular by his statement.
.- ILJl LB
Heiioa W. Aldrioh.
Had Mr. Aldrkh' death occurred a few
years ago, all would hv agreed that the most
powerful personage In our public life, excepting j
only the president, had. been calUd. In hi
death today w note the los merely of a con
spicuous cltliea, who had succeeded but par
tially In withdrawing to the retirement of
private life. During Mr. Aldrlch's thirty years
In the United States senate he made a mark
which will not be effaced. While his greatest
publicity and notoriety came from being cred
ited with the Joint sponsorship of the Payne
Aldrlch tariff, the work in which he was most
Interested wa that which led tip to tha reor
ganisation of our currency system, through the
Vreeland-Aldrlch till, and tha measure which.
with comparatively little modification, became
later our present federal reeerve bank act. He
was a. nan of fore and toroslght. with a peculiar
faculty tir legislative leadership along line that
prevailed during the. period of hla supremacy.
but which no longer obtain to the same degree.
It will be aated. too, that although on of the
moat bitterly assailed of our publlo men, his col
leagues. a In the case of Mark Uanna. will be
found paying tribute to his fine personal traits
and his high Intellectual ability.
Parking the Automobiles.
The regulation promulgated by Police Com
missioner Kegel ftrr the parking of automobiles
on downtown streets are not unreasonable, and
are Intended to establish a better practice in the
use of the city streets. Owners of automobile
are only indtroctly responsible for the ituatloa
that ha developed out of the extended use of
the machines. The owners merely followed a cus
tom that datea back to the beginning of things.
that of anchoring the vehicle next to the curb,
and which wa permitted to grow, until with the
increasing number of automobiles oa the street
the old plan Is no longer practical, but is cum
bersome and obstructive. Parking ears in the
middle of the street has been well tested In
other cities, and has been successful. Omaha
motor owners aououeas will cbeeriuuy co
operate with the authorities in this, as they
have in other ways, te the end that the streets
t kept free aa possible for the use of antomo
biles as well a other vehicle. The change.
too, will mark another step on the way Omaha
Is lowly progressing toward "big city" manner.
For tna second time this year a . federal
court ha Informed manufacturer of patented
articles that their right to tlx the selling price
dor not extend beyond their own counter.
When they attempt, to fix the price the retailer
must charge consumers th belter of patent
right ceases and they are amenable to the law
forbidding restraint of trade. The Sherman
law, be It known, is as dangerous to trifle with
as a busssaw.
Th omission of the word "did" from aa In
dlctment prompted a St. Louis court to quash
proceedings against a man charged with fraud
ulently selling a $100 deed of trust. The court
followed the precedent of th stat supreme
court, which renderV a like service for a crook
bcans th word "the" wa omitted. In both
Instance legal form and precedent were vlndi
rated, while comtuou sense got the knockout.
Insurance and Longovity
- 9t AJtTsrua arvirrca.
AT hunisa IKe In nreJ ba prolocitd by utlllx-
Ins; the Investigations which the Ufa insurance
companies make to aacertatn which parsons
ahould bo cksrsrd low, and which high. . rates of In
surance? It la tha opinion of Arthur Hwater. lira in.
Kiirance actuary, that this la undoubtedly possible.
Hie argument la simple and easily underatood. U
Insurance atatlstlca show, for Instance, that uaers of
alcohol are poorer rlaks than abate Iners that Is. that
they die earlier, on the averageIt raaulraa no deep
thought to roach the conclusion that one may prolong
his life by attaining-. This applies te all conditions
that may ba altered at will; and such conditions form
a largs part ef all thoie with whom Ineurapce statis
tics JsJ. acoordlng to an address delivered by Mr.
Ifunter at the thtq annual meetJna of life insurance
preaidents la New' York, now published la pamphlet
' ."I have rw doubt." says Mr. Hunter, "that' the
knowledge Which the life Insurance companies have
acquired from; their lnvwatltratlona rcgardln; the mor
tality among their policy holders may be applied by
Individuals toward - lengthening thetr own Uve's; tnit
the difficulty artsee of getting auch information be
fore the public la a form which can be eeotlly under
stood. The Investigations - tindertajten ty the com
panies were primarily Intended te aanlat them in de
termining which types ef persons euuld safely be as
ceptcd for insurance at the tegular rates of premium,
which types ahould bo charged an extra premium, and
which ahould be declined. The purpose of the prepa
ration of these statlatles was not te eaolte publlo In
tcrat or curloetty, but for actual e In a great busi
ness. No hsphasard methods hare beeN uoed, bat the
most approved and setentlfle known to actuaries and
medical dlreotors; their kaowlcdgo ef mortality la
baaed upon the actual experience of companies with
all sorts and conditions of mil aad womca, and natur
ally appears In the form ef staUsttos. teat the word
'atatlstlca should frighten you, let me point one that
true progress la any snienee la made through record
ing the result ef aetnal eaporleneo or of experiments,
and that my tUU will be of thla nature. They
wll constitute, m fact, a brief record of what has
happened to mankind under certain eimdltlotis, and
wtll not be difficult for the layman to follow.
"ITorty-throe of the leading life insurance aora.
panics In the United Rtate and Canada s greed in is
to prepare their collective enpertenc en many dir.
ferent classes f insured. Ther decided te pu the In
vestigation Into the hands of the AotuarlaJ geelety et
Amariaa and tha Aaaectatlo of Ufa Ineurano Modi,
cat XMreetore, The companies supplied their re cards
on about J.OOO.OOfl lives, covering a period of twenty
five years. It la the largest and most comprehensive
investigation ever undertaken by tnsuraao companies
anywhere. Th object of the Investigation wss te U
termtns from past experience the trues ef Uvea among
which the eampenlea had a higher mortality than the
average. The results of th investigation have ap
peered In four volumes, and the fifth is la press, it
has taken th central bureau about three and a half
years ef continuous labor to produce the results, using
the mast up-te-dst machinery la th way ef eleotrio
sorters and tabulators. A eard was supplied for each
of the pelioieg Issued from the year to 190 among
eerUht types, the history ef the person being given
on bucq carq. t
The Insured were divided Into many classes, of
which the following are the chief groupsi
"1. These who were la eooupatloa Involving fea.
'1 These whe had a family history ef oatisump.
I Thcae whe had a defect In their personal history,
such as an attaox ef appendicitis, renal eoMo,
reheumetlsm, syphilis, etc,
"i, These whose physical soadltlon was not normal,
t. These whose habits with regard te leehello
beverages were not aatlsfaotory la tha mil r who
used liquor steadily at the tint ef application far Insur.
. Those who were distinctly overweight or under
it would ba impossible Dover in a brief paper
any but a very row of tha tmnortaat claasea. Before
describing these eleeee I ahould like $o emphasise tha
iiiTOvtd m ut inyeaugauoa
naa ceen care rmiy examined by competent physician.
ana mat, u general, the mere haaardoua the ea.
oupatton, or the greater the defect In physical eoadfc.
won, in rojtuiy history, or in personal history, the
wiuro varo was i&cen w seieeung the Uvaa. roe ax
ample, la the oaea ef applicants who were S3 per cent
overwolght insuraace would be granted In the majority
or cases, put among those of esU'eme overweight war
few would ba accepted, and these would bo th best
vi moir aina. in order to determine the relative mor
tality, a atanaa.ru or 'meaourlng-rod' was prepared,
representing average mortality idiom tnsurad Uvaa.
based upon the experience of the forty-three companies
among all their loaured. It Is not peoeeeary to describe
vnio etanaro-mrciy to potat out by an example the
me mod of tistruf It when a elaas la aeld ta hav fc
per cent extra mortality, it means that whara tha .
iraruinoa 01 toe eompanies would hev resulted ta MU
deaths among their insured as a whole, there were U0
oeatns i ta spoomea olaas. Another war of nakin.
roniiwnns i a oy snowtng the number of
yeara ry wmcn the average Ufetlme wlU be MomJ.
and this manner of axhiUtlng the degree or haxard
wlU be used ta eom tasea la thu cod d action It may
bo well to point out that a reduction la the average
lifetime of, ssy, flvo years among a large group of
men Is a serious matter. It does not moan thai .
years Is taken off toe lifetime of only thoee who have
reached age O or 70, hut that the average Ufa time of
au men is reaucea By five yeara. If in nountio
employing many men. sack a mining, there were eu. h
a reduction. It would mean an eoonomlo wast la the
United Htatee equivalent to about flvo year of the
lifetime of l.0oo.oo men, or a reduction of their prod
r mourn y aoout ono-siRtn."
Mr. IlunUr goes en to point out Is detail eom ef
the facta ' or classes of f sots, brought out ta these
voluminous reports. Some of those, for Initano. are
the high mortality among rallruad nta-C9 per outt
bove the averag In the ease of locomotive engineers
uui.w, inn incx tnai liquor ooalcr are a bad risk
the proof, "beyond peradventure of doubt," that
abstainers live longer than users of alcohol! the failure
of autistic to show definitely whether or not predis
position to tuberculosis Is hereditary; and the material
effect of marked overweight In decreasing laagt of
life, especially at the middle nd older ages.
People and Events
It la estimated that the recent amimlclpel election
In Chicago coet Ii.t71.aift. but raeubnc&aa agrwe that
tha majority U worth It.
Back In "little old Kew York" ta a (Tragi are
boosting a brand of soap bearing m relief the words:
"Equal suffrage means rlaan peltUce."
A New York society woman says It Is Impossible
to live that way on W.0OO a year. Rivalry at the
sklAboard quickly dissolves four flgurea
Marion. I nil, does not shine up with Terrs Haute,
in th publicity spotlight, but It la quite speedy Just
the same, The town boasts ef a great grandmother
The eysteta ef Beware at. Washhigtsev, Pa., wss
teatd recently by a flood et whisky valued at gt.wa
Washington Is a dry town aad had nor other meera
of testing tha concrete. . -
. Looking at th fracas frotn anothsr aiigia. tr.' c,
E. Jeffereon of New York remarka: ."It ta fools who
have brouaTht thia war on. aad there are wsi'lh fools
ailv to bring on another oae after the preeat war
1 ended, nalea they are curbed ta their foolishness
by th resolute otk of sensible wen."
A Odoago man tan th Herald break Into rhyme
In explaining the r of v. TOlly Shmday's eurb-
f atone vernacular. Saya tha "run-4u" rbynostar: "TS en
though you may be good and Just you noay as well
dry up aad bust utde you get a strangle hold upon
a gunny sack of gold. And that ta why we laugh aad
about when Biily Huaday bawls as e,e-rr PlUy
knqea, we muat admit. ' Just how to ooaa out evry
JiU.So we alt In the taberoao and tat him rip aa ap
the bark. He bowls u ta a fare-thee-wl and bkis us
kindly so le , and w applaud him. with a wtjl,
and ant it up-berause It's Bill."
J7TL - (71
Commerce School o rsl.
OMAHA. April IS. To the Editor of The
Feci r the benefit et Mr. W, It: Mar.
tin eod ethtrs who seem ta think that
the course of study In our High chool
ef Commerce ts . "bulgy, superfluous,
fsdly" or "class education," etc., allow
me te make this brief statement: At the
formation of our fflgh Fchoel of Com
merce the Hoard of Education instructed
Mr. Graff, the superintendent, to formu
late a course of study for the school
which ha did: but to be fortified In hta
view that the course is such that It
would meat all the requirements ef the
progressive time from the academlo as
well aa the practical viewpoint, tho cur
riculum was submitted to various super
intendents of schools and presidents ef
universities, twenty-eight In all. among
whom I would mention Peru State Nor
mal. tultith public schools. Grand Rap
ids public schools, School of Agriculture.
Brookings, 8. D.; n letter from A. B.
Wlnahlp, editor of the Journal of FMdca,
Uon; At, Paul pubtte schools, . Kansas
ft ate Agricultural college, from the presi
dent ef the Nebraska Educational asso
ciation (a very flattering letter), from
Or. XX B. Jenkins, president of the Uni
versity1 of Qmahb, and a present member
of the Board of Education; Department
of Education of state of Kansas, Depart
ment of Public Instruction of state of
lew, educational Department of Cleve
land, High Hehool of Commerce of Cleve
land, O., eta Without exception they not
only approved' our course, but highly
commended It for Its practicability, util
ity and completeness, theory and prac
tice being so happily combined, but the
proof ef tha podding ts in the eating.
If an ran wishes ts familiarise himself
with the results of our High School of
Commerce g,tUnd th commencement of
that school and you will hear essays of
th hoys and girt that are gems worthy
ef pubiloatUn In any hlca-clac public,
tlon. and. furthermore. If anyone wishes
te Inquire of the many business men In
Omaha whe employ our Hish Pchooi of
Commerce graduatee he wiilv soon find
himself convinced of their ffioency.
They gj make good In their positions, ths
majority ef them using It a a stepping
stone to higher aspirations and oppor
tunities in Ufa
Heln for the Cif Beewtlfal.
OMAHA, April K.-T th Editor ef The
See: I not the eell ef the Civia league
te improve Omaha. Per everl years
while a resident ef the Twelfth ward near
rest Omaha my yard and garden were
a benefit and beauty snot for th neigh
borhood. Clroumstaaoea made it neces
sary for me to move ta th south end of
town a eoupl of weak ago. and I am
afraid X am going ta mis my recreation
and flowers tht year owing to the soli
where new located, which Is ef the hard
est kind eg yellow clay and been neg
lected, only, fit to propagate bricks. To
dig a hole In such te plee a bulb or
plant would Immure th poor things from
U possible plant sustenance, and I need
a couple ef good load ef black dirt soil
ta help out Thar being none around so
far aa S ean see m present location. X
would pay n a load for it.
Another thing; Last fall I gathered
quite a quantity of morning alary seeds,
tnised colors, and eeuld furnish enough
for a perch te possibly fifty different
people If they would call or send me a
eclf-ddreseed envelope, or, better, might
turn them over te yen for distribution If
wanted. Have else a limited supply of
a running bean (not eatable), quick growv
ing, having a dense foliage and a beauti
ful purple cluster flower, name not known.
th heat running plant ever saw for a
porch. Also a few eastereit beena. all of
which are free for tha asking.
C. A. WARREN.
JE36 South Twenty-fifth street. ,
mtted Stntee Neotrwltty.
OMAHA. April JC-To the Editor of Tho
See: Referring to tha letter from Dr.
Hermann Gerhard I heg leave to answer
with the following from the New York
World: - . - -
"No neutral has ever yet undertaken
to prevent Its eltlsene from selline' . mu
nitions ef war to be 11! go rent,
"Oormany has been th greatest ef all
traffickers in munitions ef war. In tho
Crimean war Russia's army was prac
tically equipped by Oerman tnanufaotua
ers. In th war between Japan aa Rus
sia. Germany wss again the principal
agent in selling military supplies to th
Russian government In the rooent Bal
kan war the Turkish army fought with
German guns and German ammunition.
and had been drilled by Oerman offloera
Na appeal waa made to them to "help end
the war" by cutting off Turkey's supply
ef Krupp guns,"
"This country is not armed to the teeth.
In time of war it my be vitally depend
ent upon tht purchase of arms and milt.
tery supplies from foreign manufacturer
The right to buy arms abroad ts well
nigh priceless to every nation that doe
net turn Itself Into an armed camp, and
the United States Is one ef th last coun
tries In the world that could afford to
have that right diminished."
Our action as neutrals should b guided
only by the well established eustoma and
International laws, and not by any daaire
which some of bur clttsan may have of
interfering tn behalf of one of the bel
liferent O. CLAUSEN.
Why Prohibition In CeaatltatloaT
ruarrSatOUTIC Nth.. April II -To the
Editor of Th Bee: Bef erring te A. U
Meyers several letter favoring tha liq
uor traffic, kindly give spec for a fa
of the many reason why prohibition
should be put Into the state constitution.
Cecause th liquor traffic I vast enough
as a public .evil to Justify this extreme
Because this evil ta stalewtda, and ee
ttv everywhere, and the remedy must be
aa esteaslv as the wrong.
Because nothing short of a eenetltu
ttonal amendment breaking up the trade
eaa eliminate th liquor traffic from poll
Because stata aide prohibition alone
goes to the source of the trouble and
strikes down tb manufacture as well
th sale. . . r
Becuee af the utter inadequacy-of local
optioa ae w now aav it too kcni 'or a
national wrong and toe optional for
, Because the liquor power is a disturber
e.' the publlo peace- It threetena publlo
safety; It Induces privet Vtce; it fosters
crime and pollUoal corruption, aad every
ouanmuaity ta th state needs and will
equally profit by its banishment,
Becua station! prohluttton can only
came through the multiplying of dry
state W hare eighteen a mat now,
j Statea, like Individuals, have theirtepochel
rtst'js fixed by tbelr relation to the domi
nant reform of their generation.
Because under the American scheme of
government no slate ren exercise com
pute and controlling influence over the
liquor traffic. The liquor problem is a
federal question, for the federal govern
ment alone can exercise a dlre-t and
conclusive control of the traffic and
therefore national prohibition by federal
anicnflment to the constitution la tha
ultimate solution ef the liquor problem.
Our Mate should count ena .in helping to
bring thst result. A. AV. ATWOOD.
hsu eondwlrh hv studding It wit dia
monds -'IxjuIs villa Courier-Journal.
"My boy has a wonderful ear for mu,
Slc" "Perhsre." replied the unsvwtpathetir
person. "But he doesn't ring or play with
his ears." Washington Ftar.
A Pan rrsnrlsco man tells this one:
"In a police court ef my town a pellea-
man rose tq make a charge against his
"What's this feller charged v.JthT" de
manded the magtrtrste.
HlKotry, Judge," raid the offlr-ef; "he a
get three wives." New York Tlma .
LINES TO A LAUGH.
Whose eyes discern the glory hlddea quite
(rom you and me?
Who notes beauty In all ptture, In Ufa
Pestsl Clork Your letter Juat balances,
Viloe; If it wrlghed any more, you would
have to put on another stainn.
Pretty Blonde Oraclou! I'm glad I
didn't sign my middle name! Judge.
nu in in. scs.
And oalnts it en a canvas for all the
world to seeT
Who knows thst in a mass of clay some
form of beauty llns'f
Whese skillful fingers mold end 'pre1
until those glories rlee.
And stand tn bold relief before the world's
Who knows the surest, quickest way te
reach th human heartT
Who Juggles with tho chemistry ef cul
Till out of chaos gastrooemie wonders
seem to start?
TVho builds with common Krleh and stone
an edifice that stands
A shrine of strength and beauty? Who
builds un with his hands
A structure that great plaudits and deep
est praise commands? . ,
Who dreams nf modes and fashions In
the way cf ladles' dress?
Who designs those great creations ef
puffs and flufflneas.
That makes the social problem an txtrsv,
Who forges links pf destiny with energy
Who tinea the work that comes to him.
and does it with a will,
No matter What the niche In life he's
called upon to fill?
tu sm to eooar sneeze
VtfJMrX CPU W PQCf"
"James, dear," said a careful mother
to her 7,year-ord Insurgent, "your Uncle
Kdwaed will be here for dinner today.
Be aura to wash your face and hands
before coming to the table."
"Yes. mother," hesitatingly; "but but
suppoee he doesn't come?" Philadelphia
Church When a barber goes te a doe
tor, what la the first thing the phyelclgn
ssvs, dp you suppose?
Gotham Den't know.
Church I-et me see your tongns
"An article of lntrlnftt value merely
becomes tawdry through piling en ex
haven't added anything te' this
Of spaghetti an4 its allied pro4
ucts, Dr, Hutchison, the famoua
dietitian, saya that they are ab
sorbed almost in their entirety.
Their rich gluten goes to mafce
brawn ana tissue. And Faust
Spaghetti is so easy to digest, Its
energy value, compared with
meat is in the ratio of 100 to CO;
therefore it is ideal food for hard
workers and children. Write for
free recipe book, t J
' MAULL BSOS.. Si. ImiU. U. 8. A.
m...i...i.ii,.ii i ., i,,,,.. .mi
Gasologue No. 2
"What kind of gasoline do
you usc?n i
"Don't know. Just gas. But
I'm always caTcful to insist on
"Hijh gravity, ch? What about
ignition pointr' . .
' 'Sure. Boiling point pretty
much the same thing. That's
the only real' test for gasoline. ' ' ,
"But low ignition point al
ways goes with high gravity .
Does it not?"
"Yes, it docs not. Look at
yourself. Ever have any trouble
"Well of course sometimes "
"Thought so. Yet you always buy
high gravity gas, don't youT'Jy""
"Well, what's the answer!' '
"But what am I to do? Ask for low
ignition point, low boiling point?"
"Ask for1 Red Crown Gasoline.
You're safe then. The Ignition
point is right, the boiling point is
right, and what's more, it's right
every time. Red Crown is always
the same, wherever you buy it. And
if you want your oil to be as good as
your gas ask for Polarine the stand
1 ard oil for all motors. "
STANDARD OIL CC.HPANY
Powered by Open ONI