Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 20, 1916, Page 2, Image 2
STIRRING TIME AT LINCOLNJXPEGTED Changes in Primary and Elec tion Laws Likely to Be Considered. OTHER QUESTIONS AEISING (From a Surf Correspondent.) Lincoln, Neb, Nov. 19. (Special.) Prospects are pretty good that the next session of the legislature will be one of the most interesting for years if rumors going about indicate anything. : ' Changes in'the present primary law and also in the election law will be something which will engross the at tention of the members. That the primary law needs revision so that at least a majority vote of any party will be necessary to nominate the party nominees, is the prevailing opinion. It is understood, however, h, nn, mnrthrr has already ore- pared a bill, which will be introduced which will abolish the state-wide primary, keeping the county primary about as it is and providing that at the county primary which nominates candidates for county omces ma delegates to state and congressional conventions shall be, selected directly by the voters. , Favored by Many. That there should be some method ' devised to get a quicker return on l-nn results is also being discussed and the double election board appears - to meet with favor by many. This in the minds of those favoring it would dn awav with much of the de lays in results and would not be any more expensive, with the possible ex ception that it would require a aou hip t nf ballot boxes. The idea of those who favor the rlnnhle election board is that It takes just about so long to count the ballots anyway and if a second board was put on about 10 o'clock In the morn- in K lu u iBnuiMij, the first board could take charge, of k i TS. Th? hoard ballots had been cast. These boards could change about from time to time '.L 1.U- 1 at... .U.n MA I closed, there would be but a few bal- lots to count and the result known in an hour or two after the polls closed, They would suggest that a heavy pen alty be assessed .gainst election of ficers giving out the result of any count before the total result was given out of the day's balloting at the utcd in many states and is said to give good satisfaction. Would Promota Accuracy. Friends of the plan insist that tha double election board wouia assist i materially in getting a more correct count, as witn one do., .. . !L.BS:TSi.'iEr?.S2 uul 7" . r . .nut in twe ve nourt oi naro worK wun ? ?.fl?l?r..M. 2 . ZKXZEfc W'th P,tn,1 of tune to do it. , ,. , question oi upnoi wing. Froiti Beautiful Snow, and an entour I Another imoorunt orooositlon is aee of other undesirables.', . the state house controversy, involving repaires of the present dilapidated east wing, or the building of an en- tirely new state house. That the east wing ia in bad shape, most anybody i acquainted with the tacts snows, But) whether there is immediate danaer. it I only conjecure. Representative Henry U Kicnmond I oi Umaha, who was in Lincoln last I the city auditorium. If there was any I . . J L " - ' 1-. L. imiueaiaic oangcr, una nii necessary, but .a the old buil lining is not likely to settle any more, while the ground, ts iroxen. tne inconven ience of holding one branch of the legislature in the state bouse,' while the other it several blocks away, would be so inconvenient that it would in the minds of tome, be Inv . "' ' practicable in the face of the fact tha there ia so much intermingling of members from both branches and of the committeea from both branches. that the session would be greatly pro longed. It would be much better, ac cording to aome, to hold both ses sions downtown, rather than to split them up. ' Unaafe For Any, So For AIL - Then again attention is called to the proposition that if the building is unsafe for the house to hold its sessions, how about the different de partments of state, which .re already occupying the east wing. There is the state superintendent s office, the . hoard of control and several other minor departments. Il the building is unsaie tor tne legislature it is also equally unsafe for the people who work in the wing and provision should h. m.H. r.r hir ..(., w.ll for the members of the legislature, whose lives are no more nrecioua Der- haps than those regularly employed by the state. .-According to these men, if there is going to be any moving at all, than both branches . of the legislature should move out and the senate chamber in the west wing be fitted up for the occupancy of those depart ments now holding in the damaged wing. In that way work Could be gun at once in tearing down the old wing, as soon as the weather per ' mits and the erection of . new wing begun, should the legislature con clude that was necessary. Stone Laid for Federal Building at Alliance Alliance. Neb., Nov. 19.-(Special Telegram.) The laying of the comer stone lor tne new Alliance federal building, took place yesterday. When completed this building will house the postoffice and the local land office. Seventy-five thousand dolars was ap propriated tor una building and it promises to be one ot the finest gov ernment properties in western Ne braska. The local Masonic order had charge of the ceremony in connection with the laying of the corner stone. Representative, of the city, the United , r vt l i l-ij .if club and the ichool children of the city were invited to the affair. Aa Aid to Pigeatloa, i When you have . fullness and weight in the stomach after eating you may know that you have eaten! too much, and should take one of Chamberlain's Tablets to aid your di- GENERAL VLADIMIR SAKHA ROFF, on of Ruaiia's ablait offi cial!, who baa boon sant to tha Dobrudja to taka command of tho Rutto-Roumanian armias against tha troops under Ganaral Ton Mackantan. Indian Summer Day Helps Save Omaha Coal Bin (Cantlauad from rata One.) ... . .k. .mini- that u,a Dead ie4ves crUnibled beneath the press of )ttt jn tne parKS and a lazy bee here an(j tnere wa, ure(j from it. winter quarters. ' gavel Coal Bin. Householders gloated because they y h , d , th , U'V Pul M;:,?Mirl, ,, .;r ,;. i"'"V'"' a,w, - ine reverberations oi hnnk-honk instruments. Those who di4 not have automobiles enjoyed the day keeping out ,of the way of those who did have automobiles. Those who owned fine raiment enlivened the public thoroughfares with their pres cnri. It was a day of rest and gladness with a srouch was made to feel ashamed of himself. One male grouch was moved to smile when a street car conductor gave him nickles and dimes in charge tor a o dm. Qld Han Winter In Background. Behind the beautiful scene of yester. Nay was observed a grim-visaged : who,. name was O d Man Win " - ., - - . , . .i.. .j Ph him in were several coal dealers, leach OM Ba.?01d No"w,.ter,"a commin.. rom Medicine Hat, Jack And aa autumn is fading into the background, Old Man Winter and hia associates are standing ready to take charge of affairs, Yesterday passed like a dream of days and whether or not oetter or wane dava ensue, it was a beautiful day while it lasted and Omaha was truly thankful tor nature s oenencence. 1 . . ; Beaten By Hard Times, Will . .!.. BUDmii; io marriage ftfMm Btavff nnrrtiiirtnniint.) Lincoln. Nov. 19. (Special.) The high cost of living which has been so hard on the average man of a family appears to have hit the unmarried ju(t hardi and , re,ult five Lincoln bachelors, well known Over the state, have had their pictures pub lished in Lincoln papers, evidently willing to take a chance on matri mony, rather than to put up longer with boarding nouse grub ana otner things which come under the needs of the averase bachelor. . borne ot these, it not an, are wen fixed. They could have taken on matrimonial duties long ago without any perceptable decrease in their bank accounta. Some of them have automobiles. Windows in stores where these pictures nave been shown this week have been almost hidden from view1 by the admirers of the bunch which is headed by Thomas L. " 'i i " Field, jr.; prominent attorney; Daniel McClanahan, former city attorney! Bruce Fullerton. police judge, and Arthur Beckmann, well known mer- chant. Silent Hubby May1 Now Talk to Cour Imasrine a husband who lives with hia wife for nineteen years and con tinuallv treats her as an intruder, re fusing to discuss his personal or busi ness attairs witn i er and pretending that he does not hear questions she asks him. Anne E. Jackson says she does not have to imagine any such predicament for she is quite sure that she has had such a husband. She doesn't want him any longer and she filed suit for I absolute divorce from her reticent nnuxe. Georsre W. lackson bo secretive naa ueorge oeen mat the wife does not know even how much money he earns. She sets forth in the papera tiled tnat she believes he gets about $18,000 a year." . She affirms that he continually ignores her, treats her as a mere household ouooet. and confides whatever of his business he choses to divulge, to their 19-year-old daughter Hereford Sale at Fort Pierre. Pierre, S. D., Nov. 18. (Special Teegr.m.)-Th'e Hereford sale from I tne layior nera at ron rierre to- dliy r'eported .. the best sale in the Hereford circuit, which closed today. Sixty head brought $26,000, one bull going at over $1,000 and one heifer at fl.uuu. Dr. Heir rtaa-Tar-Haaqr, Boav aootba tha Irritation, pln "" ,B """" """ """- "" OS fU FREEDOM FOR JEWS AMERICA DEMAND Members of Jewish Bace Sac rifice Their Lives and Prop erty in War. WANT ONLY JUSTICE "Freedom for the Jews of the world, religious, political, economic freedom, as one result of the Euro pean war is what the Jews of America are hoping and working for." This is the statement of Colonel Harry Cutler of Providence, R. I., a member of the executive committee of the American Jewish committee, American Jewish Relief committee and. other organizations which have raised nearly $6,000,000 this year for relief of the Jews in war-stricken countries, who hat been in Omaha on business the last two days. "An executive committee, of which Victor Rosewater, editor of The Bee, it to be . member, was appointed last Tuesday at a meeting in New York," said Colonel Cutler, "through which a call will be issued for a congress of American Jews to meet, probably the first of next year, to take steps essential for the emancipation of the Jews of all Europe and Palestine at the close of the war. Brother vs. Brother in Trenches. This is more imoortant even than the material remedial measures which our committees have provided and will continue to provide. Today the ews of all the warring countries are fighting. Many thousands have given tneir lives ana lost incir property. They have fought, brother against brother and father against son, be cause before the war families were scattered in various countries, and they have fought as bravely as the bravest. "Now, when the war is over shall they not be rewarded for their patriotism by coming into (heir own? Shall they not gain in those countries all the equality and justice wmcn thev have in the United States and which makes the United States . na tion to which the Jewish race will forever have the greatest gratitude I Now Seea Peace Ahead. "The siens are' briaher now for peace than any time aince tne war started and this congress will urge upon the belligerent governments the propriety of granting equal civil rights to the Jews in all lands where they do not now nave tjiem. "We have sent millions for the re lief of the Jews in the warring coun tries. Our Joint Distribution com mission recently tent a commission abroad to study the question of re habilitating the Jews alter the war stops. I was the alternate of Rev. Dr. ludah L. Magnes. Dr. Magnes, on his return, recommended the rais ing of $10,000,000 for relief in 1917 and also a big free-loan plan for starting the poor Jews anew in life after the war. That Free-Loan Fund. 'This fund, as stated in Saturday's dispatches in your paper, will be probably the largest ever raised for such anuroose. It will be provided by Jewish philanthropists in this country to be administered on the order of free-loan tunds found in an states and communities in this coun try. These funds loan money with out interest to poor immigrants. Many an influential lew today has started life in this country by bor rowing $25 from such a fund to buy pushcart to start in business. "It is Impossible to sav iust how large this loan fund will be and also impossible to say how long it will continue. But probably a generation and a half will be reauired to make good the devastation wrought by the war and aet the Jewish oeoole in the various countries on their teet again. Cutler . Self-Made Man. falnnel Cutler trains his military title from hia rank ir. tin- militia of Rhode Island. He has had a dramatic life history. - When he' was a boy in a village of interior Russia, prison ers en route in chain gangs on foot to Siberia were sometimes quartered A 1.1. a1 hnma A a r t f rt t L . at Ill UMIKK.O IIVUIV UU....Q) 11 nmlit. He witnessed a massacre tn Russia in which the Cossacks tor tured their victims with the most barbaric cruelty. He came to this country . poor boy and has since gained a competency and distinction. Traditions Are All Set Aside at the Bellevue Schoo! One tradition after another has stone bv tne bo.ru tnis' year Bellevue college. First, a housekeeper was installed, whose special care was to see that males students Hamilton made their beds by o'clock each day. Next, evening oravera were instituted. Now the old custom that only college girls shall wait on laoic in inc uiiuug tuum nas received . jolt. - When one of the waitresses left col lege and another became sick, Miss Aim. Jackson, matron of the dining room, was up against it for tome girls to take their nlaces. Not a eirl in the whole college could be found who was willing to. wait on table, which, in the past, lias been graced by some of the most popular giria in me couegc. The only way out was to employ boys to do the work, consequently Glenn Mincer, quarterback on the foot ball team, and Eulalio Dagdag, rilipino tiuacm, arc nuw iurniuni the service in tne cateteria. Endres Takes Rest to Escape Horde of Office Seekers M. L. Endret has gone away for week'a rest to be far from the reach of . horde of applicants for positions in the county treasur s ottice, wmcn he will take over January i. Baaaaay Oalta Wla. Tha Ban Kannadr Colt datutaa th Non Dtretl RMrva. S to t. Th tarn was hare foutht (rora atart to flnUh, blns marrad onlr by tno rourn lauoa ox avvorai non Dirolla. Tho Kannadys aoorad In tho laoi quartor with but a ltw mlnutaa to play, tho Nonpartlla Immodlatoly loaylac tho fltla. Stars for tho Kennodra woro Carlaon. Nord trom and nana. Laoy mado aomo runo for tho Nonparolla aad ala hootod aomo boautuul panto. GaaloB Oats Dodoloa. St. Louis. Nor. IS. Bddlo Coalon of Now Orloana woo awardod tho doclaton on polnta In a tvrolvoround bout hore loot night with Jack Doylo of Now Turk. Tho monwolf hod THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1916. Canadian Soldiers Teuton Officers Are Treacherous German Private. Made Prison er. Can Be Trusted, Bow ever, Is Assertion. ALLEGED INSTANCES GIVEN Ottawa, Ont., Nov. 19, Canadian soldiers have learned to treat with good nature and trust the privates captured in the ranks' of their German adversaries, but the Teuton officers have gained a reputation for un speakable treachery," according to an official communication issued here by the Canadian war records office, de scribing in detail the taking of the Regina trench by dominion troops at midnight of November 10, after forty- ght hours artillery bombardment. Instances of this treachery, are all too numerous, the statement says. The following must feuffice - as a specimen of the breed we are out to suppress: One of our captains in a lull in the ficrhtinif found a Prus sian officer lying desperately wound ed, bleeding to death. Me knelt down under heavy shell fire and gave his enemy first aid, bandaging his wounds so that he could be moved. Then he CLUB BUILDING COST TO BE SOME HIGHER George BraBdeis Announces Increased Cost oi materials May Bring it to $450,000. FINANCE PLANS UNDEB WAY Omaha's new Athletic club building will coat between $425,000 and '$450, 000, it was announced last night by George Brandeis, chairman of the finance committee. Orisinallv. it was intended to spend not more than $400,000 on the build ing, but the cost of materials has caused the amount to be raised in order to preserve the original plan of the building, which is to be the last word in athletic clubs. The building will be eight stories high. ; Mr. Brandeis left last night for New York to do some work in connection with financing the building. Five dif ferent builders and banks have made propositions for buying the bonds of me ciuu. , To Sell Bonds Soon. . The finance committee expects to have the bonds sold within two Weeks, and all financing of the work com pleted. While in the east, Mr. Bran deis nrobablv will be joined by F. W. Judson, another director, who will in spect the rittsburgh Athletic club building this week. Last lhursday morning, rive di rectors of the club met at 7:30 a. m. in the United States National bank building to go over membership lists. About yu per cent ot the applications, more than 1,100 of them, have been passed upon. f Those Who went Over Lists. ' The five directors who met at this early hour and worked for two hours before going to their private business were: F. W. Judson, George Bran deis, George . Haverstick, A. W. Jefferis and W. A. Schall. They were TN OUR great-great-grandfathers' time many New England families had a cask of rum in the cellar. , It was freely offered to guests (ex cept children) and freely partaken of, even as coffee is today. This old-time custom gradually passed out of existence, for our fore fathers recognized it was harmful. Another old-time custom coffee drinking is slowly passing in the same fashion and for the same reason. , . The abandonment of coffee drink ing is made easy nowadays by the use oi Instant Postum, the pure cereal bever age with the coffee -like taste. Unlike coffee, this purely American table drink contains no "caffeine" or I other harmful substance. Poflum is now used daily in tens of thousands of the best of American homes where reason rules and health is valued. Say Captive turned away to get the atretcher bearers. The moment he turned the German propped himself upon his elbow, drew . bomb from his pocket and threw it with deadly aim. The Canadian Officer was blown to pieces. The Prussian evidently thought his villainy would pass unnoticed in the confusion of flying death, but sev eral of our men had seen tne wnoie affair and he paid the penalty. "It is not strange, therefore, if the German officer when captured does not always find quite so amicable a reception as greets his rank and file." The victory in regaining the Regina trench is described "as a very smart and complete one," well rounded off, with no ragged edge to give trouble afterwards, and securing to us a de sired post of vantage. Moreover, it was gained and held at relatively small cost. The number of wounded prisoners was small, something over fifty, but included three officers." The statement says that this vic tory "confirmed the men in a sense of dominance" over their opponents whom "With lofty amiability of a subtle assurance of supremacy" they call "fritiy." The communication concludes with the declaration that "in the temper behind such an attitude dwells the certainty of triumph." Chew Slowly and Cut the High Cost of Living Chicago, Nov. 19Leisurely mastication at . factor in reducing the coat of existence waa one of the suggestions offered today before the citizens' committee to investi gate the high cost of living. C. P. Kinney, who for thirty-six yeara haa been feeding students at Valpa raiso, Ind., made the suggestions. Subjoined is hi. liat of recom mendations made to the committee, of which he it chairman: Eat ilowly; you don't eat ao much aa when you eat rapidly. Buy in large quantities. Don't buy food put up in factory paper packages; you can't eat the paper. Don't consume potatoes when they cott more than $1 a bushel; eat rice and hominy. accompanied1 by John Madden, T. F. Mmn an anrt nnn I wnarrnn The entire advisory committee of the club, twenty-five members, will for building, and the financial scheme. Omaha University Find Bo Not Taste, But Smell Food According to. experiments carried out by Finley Jenkins, instructor in psychology at the University of Omaha, people do not taste foods entirely, but rather smetl them. The work was done in connection with the study of psychology. Six of the most sensitive subjects were blind folded and instructed to hold their noses while twenty-five samples were fed to them. Etch sub ject had one applier and one scribe. Some called castor oil honey, and not i one could taste kerosene. An other Called a piece of banana cold gravy and another called ground soap ground sulphur. TESTIMONY BEGINS IN M'DANIELS CASE Coroner Says He Was Bequest ed by Defendant to Delay the Inquest. 1 HZ LISTENS DT SILENCE St. Joseph, Mo., Nov. 19. Oscar D. McDaniel, prosecuting attorney of Buchanan county, was placed on trial in the criminal court here today on the charge of having murdered his wife. The testimony of the acting coroner when the crime was com mitted and the police surgeon was presented. The coroner testified he had been asked by McDaniel to delay the in quest and then wnen he had de termined upon it had been asked by McDaniel to declare that it had been requested by the prosecutor. The po lice surgeon testihed that the blows which killed Mrs. McDaniel were left handed and that she had been struck, "three-quarters of an hour" before he responded to McDaniel's call for a police surgeon. Did Not Oppose It On cross-examination it was de veloped that the police surgeon was not certain whether the blow had been struck by . lefthanded or a ' right- handed person. Cross-examination of the coroner brought forth the reply that McDan iels did not tell me not to hold the inquest and did not oppose it. The police surgeon told the jury that McDaniels' first statement when police entered the room in which his dead wife lay was: "See what they have done," and that the prosecutor apparently was "grief stricken." After he had bathed the wounded woman's face, the accused man fell beside the bed, the police surgeon testified, but did not taint. Listens in Silence. Throughout the day both Mrs. Sarah Moss and Miss Aileene Moss, mother and sister of the slain woman, remained, seated on the state's side of the attorneys' table. Mr. McDan iels listened silently to the proceed' ings. seldom speaking to his attor neys or to members of his family who were grouped about him. Ord Senator Seeks Inspector Job in Federal Land Bank flrrom a Staff Corroooondont.) Lincoln, Nov. 19. (Special.) In spector of lands for the federal land bank, is . position which it is under stood Senator J. A. Ullis. Urd.. Meb. stockman, will seek, according to his friends who are interested in seeing him land a good position- under the tederal government. The position will pay between $3, 000 and $4,000. Location of the Ne braska bank, if this state gets one, will probably be in Omaha or Lin coln, but whether or not the bank comes to the state. Senator OlliS will be an applicant for the job. the law provides that farmers m any community may form an associ ation for the purpose of obtaining loanl frbrn the land bank upon their farms. Before any loan can be made an inspector must make an investi gation of the land and report upon tne matter. Three New Captains For Teams to Help Brownell Hall Fund To the list of business men who will head teams of workers in the ef fort to raise $250,000 for the Brownell hall building fund, scheduled for the early part of December, four more names were added yesieroay. Inese accessions io inc nuiuuci ui captains are: Arthur H. Fetters of the Union Pacific Railraod company, Millard M. Robertson, president of the Evans Model laundry; John C. Wharton, attorney and former post master, and Charles M. Wilhelm, of .i.- n-v.rrl Ji, Wilhtm cnmDarrv. Those whose names were announced previously were: (jeorge tsranaeis, T T nH.le Thnmil A. Frv. William E. Rhoades, J. DeForest Rich ards, Marry A. luicey anu warcm.c H. Walrath. of the money-raising movement uas made barely two days ago, more than hall ot tne twenty captains ucsircu M. f I..,.. K-n ornrr1 iui icaiiia ui uiwi ... uw.. ..-.. Eleven names now are on the roster, with but nine more squad leaders re maining' to be selected. PAINS IN SIDE ' AND BACK How Mrs. Kelly Suffered and How She was Cured. Burlington, Wit. "I was very Irreg ular, and had puns in my side and back, but alter taking Lydia E. Pinkham't Vegetable Com pound Tablet, and using two bottles of the Sanative Wash I am fully convinced that I am entirely cured of these trou ble., and feel better all over. I know your remedies have done me world, of good and I hope every Buffering woman will give them a trial." Mrs. Anna Kelly, 710 Chestnut Street, Burling ton, Wis. The many convincing testimonial, con stantly published in the newspaper, ought to be proof enough to women who tuff er from those distressing ill. pecu liar to their aez that Lydia E. Pinkham't Vegetable Compound i the medicine they need. This good old root and herb remedy hat proved unequalled for these dread ful ill.; It contains what is needed to restore woman', health and strength. If there is any peculiarity in your case requiring special ad vice, write the Lydia E. Pink bam Medicine Co. (confidential). Lynn, Mass., for free advice. AMUSEMENTS. Davotad BRILLIANT MUSICAL BURLESQUE TWICE DAILY wk Mat. Today Fan! Ptrformanw Friday Nlte. Bctnrn of the Show That Collected $492 FOR CHAHITY "".'" December, TrJrnlnr game Over To th. t OMAHA CITY MISSION 1 Jean Bedlnl'f FaMlnatlnAT Parisian Novelty. "PUSS PUSS With Its Kitten Charnm of anyo!, maltae( mariaa and tabbieii DEAR RfeADBR: As usual, you'll find Jean Bdlnt's show not up-to-date It's way be- f ond It And the costuming Is strlk ngly ultra. The show Is simply great all the way. But say, get hers by Friday or the bird will have flown. OLD MAN JOHNSON. Mgr. Qaytty. Evenings and ffunday MattaeeaT IOC. 5C OC Ud 75C yj Mats. 15c and 25c t'Z Chew mm II 7u - kln. LADIES' 1- rr WEEK TICKETS w aunNEE Baby una-, i.- i aatDDy. Now Showing 1 X a. m. Continuous 1 1 p. m. ADMISSION 25c. "WHERE ARE M CHILDREN?" Tha' nation picture saoaatloa all Omaha is ducusBing. Thraa Days Ba(. Thura. Nav. 23. The Chicago English Opera Company. m REPERTOIRE. . ' ' ' Thura., "Lohengrin, Fri. "Alia." Sat. Mat "Claojutrla" and "Caval lerl Riutlcana," Sat. Nlaht, "II Travatora." MhHH 80e to tl, Nlrfiti 50c to SI I "P""1 ""Hill llllll Ulilllllliaiaai" ,'grotMt.Sjsaajt ..TIJE Bt,T r VAUDEVILll D1U7 MaUuat. 2;15 Nlfafc S:15 Thlg Waaa, Kiilmar ai:! Brown; Odlva; Wlllarai Prnklyn Arilell: Trovato; Helena DavlaT Plelert and Scofleld; Orpheum Travai Weekly. Prlcee: Matinee, Gallery. 10c: Belt Seat! (bxcept Safu-day and Sunday). 25c. Nlahta. 10c, 26c, 60c, 76c. P A yn Nights 25c, 33c, SOe, Lit! I U TSc, M,u. ,5Cf 25e Thai Graat Mystic Drama THE PENALTY of SIN" Mate. Tnes, Wed., Thurs., Fri. HIDE) ALWAYS 10c J eT aaeact whoa antra apa - aial fttaturea ara hooked J. Wtmt Karri. an oadv IotmU Loraly ia "The Measure of a Maa" m nation. Advertisement. - . i i la at 111 poundo oach.