Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 08, 1920, Page 4, Image 4

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    The Omaha Bee
Tee limltM af which The Bee Is member, to
tlssrntr eaUtled the ua tor publication of all am diiiuhi
aiaitlea t It er mot oUiarwlM emliMd In this nnt. and alas
ton! am iwiiiim aerats. AU tlfuU ef publwaUoa of our
BUI iionw an else iwsnea
Tyler 1000
Par Night ami Sunday Servlca Calli
HNnrtal Aepartsimt
ClroaUUoa Dprtmn
Trlsf 1000L
.... Tjl 100ML
AdnrUtiuf Imuuimit - - -- - - - - Tl 10041.
or nets or ine. bee
. (aaa Offloa, Baa Bmkuna. i;ik end raroam.
Brine OMoaii
Jtta (lit Worth Mtk I Park J01J lmn worth
lessen III Military An. South Bid 331S X Sr.
Council HnSl II Scott Su I Walnut tit North 401
Out-ai.Towm Offlaaei .
Xaw Teak Mia 1M riftli in I Washlnstoa Ull O St.
CaloifS BUs r Bide. I Undola ' 1420 H. Bu
Daily 65,305 Sunday 65,057
Aterere circulation for to month tubagrilMd and anon to by
I. B. Baiaa. Circulation afaosnr.
I Subscribers leaving tha city should hava The Baa mailed
You should know that
In Nebraska 83 per cent of the cor
porations show net incomes, and in
the rest of the United States only
66 per cent show net incomes.
Lttt call for income tax returnsi
Bernstorff thinks the world is bankrupt
His is.
Season on highjackers ooencd some time
t . . - . ...
J ago, but no report ot a real bag has yet come in.
How do you suppose the groundhog is
standing this spell of weather?
I Omaha republican women have organized
under capable leadership. Watch them get
i busy.
I , ' .
y Weather conditions are blamed for slow
i start in spring trade, but .no blizzard can last
I forever. '
Governor Smith tells the world fair what he
t thinks of Editor Hearst, but wait till you hear
f the come-back.
$ Sale of the Hog Island yard is now prq
l posed. It will end a glorious and scandalous
incident of the war.
I "Herb" Hoover is not only coy, but em-
phatic about it If he is nominated it will be
by selective draft process. -i
j Toledo hits the census ball with an increase
i of 41 per cent in population, but Omaha will
v top this by several points.
i Experts agree that thesNebraska farmer has
tlie chance ef his life to make money this year.
1 Here's hoping he doesn't muff it -
"White House officials" think the president i
will remain firm on his treaty stand. Why not
give him .a chance to speak for himself?
Colonel Roosevelt left a rather snug estate,
;: most of it earned by his pen. And those who
1 have read his books agree it was well earned.
The government is moving to conserve a
" supply of fuel oil for its vessels. Some Omaha
householders would like to be permitted to take
similar steps. '. '
' The cotton picker who danced., his way out
of jail over In Chicago has nothing on the boot
, legger who swept his way out of jail in Omaha
xew cays tgo. t ,
. The Dutch decline to deliver William Hohen
zollern to be tried, bat promise to keep him
harmless They may be helping the Allies out
of s deep hole at that
Luther Burbank imitated Thomas A. Edison
by working on his seventy-first birthday. As a
nutter of fact, that is the only form of recrea
tion those old guys know.
In view of the shortage of gasoline, The
Bee again respectfully suggests that alcohol
forms an excellent source of power when used
in internal combustion engines. ;
' ; Mexico Is going to put a ban on export of
hides to the United States, to induce permis
sion to buy arms and ammunition here again,
"perhaps. The deal is too raw.
-. Oklahoma's right to tax the incomes of non
resident oil barons is upheld by the supreme
court, and now we may hear less of the mil
lionaires who own wells down that way. '
A Michigan woman complains of conditions
the eountry and warns us that the empty
farm house is a menace." Agreed, but "how are
yon going to keep them down on the farm?"
Mr. Bryan is carefully planting tacks and
roken glass and other nice things along the
x track Senator Hitchcock expects to follow from
Nebraska to San Francisco. Those democrats
;do love one another!
, Two points in connection with the purchase
of the gas plant should be kept clearly in mind:
The city is not obligated to purchase the exist
ing plant at the appraised price, nor is the gas
company . under any obligation to accept the
price. EitkxY may reject the appraisement and
the other may, if it so elects, appeal to the
courts to enforce the award
If the city rejects the award and undertakes
to begin de novo, it. is within" the range of pos
sibilities that th'e company will start suit - Sev
eral years will probably be required to deter
mine the issue, with the possibility of the city
being-finally required to accept the plant at the
pne fixed by the appraisers. While this is- go
jng on, the citizens will get no relief in the mat
ter of cost of gas for domestic use, no better
ments will be added to the plant, and no im
provements in service may be looked for. Liti
gation also is costly.
As The Bee has several times stated, the
price fixed by the board is higher than the city
offered, and less than the company asked; it is
also less than a similar plant can be constructed
for, and more than the scrap or junk value to
the company of its property. Whether it will
be necessary to immediately spend a million
dollars to change the process by which gas is
made is open to question The present system
is furnishing service of a satisfactory qaality,
and has been profitable to its .owners.
The citizens voted to buy the gas plant not
a law suit The company is entitled to a square
deal A competent boar' has examined fcprts,
heard arguments, and" made its award. It is
within the power of the city commission to ac
cept the award, as the company has signified
its willingness to, or to reject it and open the
way to" further delay, probably vexatious and
costly, in the acquisition of the plant
The wise way seems open; will the commis
sioners follow it?
1 1 Mahogany and How It Qro'ws
' , To Lady Nancy Astor is given credit for
pidong Sir Auckland Geddes for the place of
.British ambassador at Washington. Folks in
' aer native land will restrain themselves till they
lave given her choice the "once over." '
A Wet Spot,
Geographically speaking, there is still "a
Mace on the corner." It is a diminutive islet
ind its name is BiminL Nearest of the Ba
hamas, it lies only 45 miles- off the coast of
Florida. Because Of Bimini and similar isles in
the same locality, the winter resort of Miami
has come to bexalled. the "port.of .missing men,"
for nearly every day some vessel weighs anchor
-there, bound for onef those. islands. If the
weather is good in about three, or at the most
hTC nours later, aepenainff on ine spcea 01 mc
. . 1 ! C t a1 -1 V . A . aV. At
IJtaai) (Alts MlSaaaa "f imvh w a.u
British government . pier. AIso some, of the
thirstiest or the hastiest fly over. The Aero
Limited. Inc, which is conducting a passenger
service-in Miami, has' established what is .called
tht Highball Express, by which route the trip
takes only about 40 minutes no longer than
from. New York city hall to the Bronx by sub
way. There are two- islands, North Bimini and
South Bimini.. The natives are nearly all blacks
and are gathered. into two small, settlements.
jMicetown and Bafleytown, whose combined
populations numbef about 1,000. Aside from
the fact that a man may buy a drink six days
a week without risking a jal sentence, there is
the added attraction of winter fishing. New
. Who Runs the Government?
When the president handed Mr. Lansing
his walking papers, one of the pretexts was that
the secretary of state had sought to formulate
a policy to bind the executive and without con
sulting him. Whether this be true or not the
supporters of the president have found great
consolation in this display of independence. We
wonder how they will dispose df certain things
that are now being brought to light. John Bar
ton Payne took tea with Mrs. Wilson and she
asked him would he like to be secretary of the
interior.- He would, and got the job. Admiral
Benson took tea with the president's wife and
emerged with a reappointment to the shipping
board. Foreign diplomats complain that the
irritating incident of gossip which, marred the
short stay of Lord Grey as British ambassador
was given its greatest effect because Mrs. Wil
son' would not be mollified or appeased by the
emphatic and authoritative denial presented at
the White House. Then we have the incident
of a letter written by Senator Hitchcock to the
president asking for an audience for Senator
Simmons on a matter of highest importance,
delayed for several days by Secretary Tumulty,
who finally delivered it to the president after
the fact that it had been written became gen
erally known in Washington. The, part played
by Dr. Grayson in connection with the cabinet
conferences during the president's illness has
been a source of much comment. All these
things, taken together, justify the inquiry as to
who is running the government?
Grand Opera In Chicago.
Grand opera is for music-loving millionaires
id pay for. The Chicago Opera company has
just concluded a season of five weeks in New
York at a loss to its owners of $150,000. The
company will pay t a loss on the entire season
of 15 weeks, which approximates $300,000.
But that is not unusual . For years rich men
in Chicago have met losses of $200,000 or more
a season. "Why do they do it?" To promote
taste for the best music; to keep Chicago in
the operatic musical world; to gratify their own
desire to hear over and over again the master
pieces of musical art rendered by artists, and to
give the public opportunity to revel in the
pleasures of harmonies.
Some years ago at a popular Chicago res
taurant a gentleman laid down his napkin,
stepped over to another table, talked to a gen
tleman there two minutes,' and returned to his
own meaL "I just got his pledge to put up $10,
000 a year for five years for grand opera," he
said. : That is the way opera is made possible
for Chicago and why it is now assured for the
nerft two years.1
An Omaha Forward Impulse.
Spring is almost here, and with it is com
ing realization of a great many,projects that
have been worked out during the last few
months. The building campaign will be espe
cially active, unless unforeseen contingencies
arise. Already the work under way is sufficient
to make what would have been looked upon
as a genuine building boom a few years ago.
Activity in Other lines is quite as vigorous. A
great many new industries have been set up
here since last summer, and these are now on
the market pushing for trade, and adding to
the prestige of the city as an industrial and
commercial point All of these things com
bine to encourage the citizens in their efforts
at betterment Some further co-ordination in
local plans might not be amiss, as the bringing
together of a number of now independent agen
cies, all looking in the same general direction,
but acting individually. The Chamber of Com
merce may well take the lead in this, settling
on a definite program to unite all energies.
Everybody is willing, and now is a time to set
about to accomplish something for the good
of all. United effort will do wonders.
Interest and Waares.
In his little book, "RebuildingEurope,"
Newell Dwight Hillis devotes a chapter to liupreme court of the United States, born
Why Our Citizens Should Love Their Coun
try." Among other potent reasons he advances
a comparison between interest rates and wages
50 years ago and today. In 1870 the interest
rate in he west was 12 per cent; today it is 6, a
decrease of 50 per cent. On the other hand, the
wages of working men have increased during
the same period from $1 a day to $3, $4 and $5
an increase of from 300 to 500 per cent
-. Obviously the possession of "money to lend"
has ' become less profitable and labor more
profitable. ' The trend should be eminently sat
isfactory to labor. ' "
From the Music Trade Review.
There is no such thins: as a forest of ma
hogany, the wood that has been of so much im
portance in the making of certain musical in
struments. I tit pine tree loves us own wua
and never thrives better than when planted by
nature or by man one tree next to the other,
over mile after mile of plain or mountain.
Utner trees are touna in groves or ciumps,
seeming to form little settlements within the
woods. The mahogany tlee, however, lives by
and for itself alone. It stands solitary of its
species, surrounded by the smaller trees and
dense undergrowth of the tropical forest rear
ing its bead high above all. It is a giant among
even the giants of a tropical forest If towers
sometimes to a height of one hundred feet The
trunk is often 50 feet in length and 12 feet in
diameter, and it divides into huge arms and
throws its shade over a vast extent of surface
The precise period of growth is 'not accurately
known, but when large it changes little during
the life of a man, the time of its arriving at ma
turity being estimated at 200 years.
Two trees to the acre form a liberal estimate
for mahogany ''finds." More frequently, per
haps, only one tree will be found over a larger
stretch of territory, and one instance is on rec
ord where a company, after getting a concession
to cut the timber within an area of 40 square
miles, found only 60 trees, an average of less
than one tree to 400 acres. Elevation, too, is
an important factor in the tree's value. It pre
fers low-lying, moist rich, almost swampy land.
Good specimens have been found as nigh as
1,500 feet fn Jamaica, .where much of the wood
came from and where it was so ruthlessly de
stroyed. As a rule, however, it clings to the
coast or the edges of rivers that have no great
fall from their source to their entrance into the
sea. While transportation is not complicated
by the problem of moving the giant logs down
the mountain, the advantage is overcome by the ,
fact that passage through the tropic jungle is
costly and difficult
The mahogany tree is most abundant and
found to the greatest perfection between lati
tudes II degrees and 23 degrees 10 minutes
north. Within these parallels lie Jamaica, Cuba,
the Dominican and Haitian republics, parts of
Colombia and Venezuela, all of Central Amer
ica, in which is included the mahogany areas of
Honduras, and the lower part of Mexico. The
mahogany found nearer the equator than the
limits given is not usually of such a fine quality
as that found within this beltt. Exception may
be made to small areas in Panama and to the
more recently exploited sources of supply in
Africa. Very fine timber has been exported
from Nigeria within recent years, especially
since the almost denudation of the older sources
in the West Indies, but even Nigeria lies north
of the equator, and, to that extent at least, fol
lows the rule. It is therefore a curious fact that
very little mahogany is found growing south
of the equatorial line, although climate and Ele
vation may in many places seem to be quite
suited to it.
The mahouany trees of the tropical forests
are being slowly, but none the less surely, cut
Turklah JcI Black pg,
Oklahoma City, Mareh 3 To the
Editor of The Bee: The procraati
natron of tha allied and associated
powers ia the recent Entente-Prussian
war, in dealing with the Turks,
la certainly aure to blacken the pages
of history very soon, if the reports
are true.
The Turks are now duplicating
the murderavof the Armenians, and
It would not require a long guess
to eay that the Jewa will Buffer
next, In the event the associated
powers, under President Wilson mt
Lloyd George, are to continue to
Keep xne cmiizea world in a turmoil
over urines.
Many months were enent at Ver
sailles dickering over., the terms of
a treaty of peace and a league cove
nant, wnicn is not at this time, be
ing accepted by the Deonla at the
United States, juid which must suffer
c-eieai m tne very near future. While
that parleying was going on the
armies of the associated powers
were near at hand, and yet the
Turk were allowed to continue io
murder wilfully. It Is one of the
snamea or modern civilization that
the peoples of the civilized world
have even respected the men who
eat in the Versailles conference.
Two of those men. the sons of min.
lstersJwhen the suggestion was ad
vanced that some form- of Divine
guidance should be ministered, sat
at the peace table with Indifference
and winked at the rites of the Mo
hammedans. They, after having
neen reared under the most ad
vanced principles of human liberty.
have tarnished the pages of English
and American history by their in
solence and indifference to the pro
tection of helpless peoples who only
ask that they be allowed' to pursue
their own course without molesta
tion. If conditions continue unmo
lested we may expect to arise some
morning in the near future and read
the newspaper reports that the Jews
are the next to be slaughtered by the
much respected Turks and bol
shevlsts. Had the ministry and the
churches kept their hands off from
this so-called league covenant and.
professed peacemaker, .and forced
the Turks out of Europe; and forced
the prosecution of the former .kaiser
and his associates, under an extra
dition, bolshevism would not, at this
time, bo respected and defended in
this nation. The democratic party
works so fast with fool experiments
that they do not give one experi
ment time to be tried out before
trying another of them. Clear , the
deck and rid the country of the wild
agitation. This country never has
the freedom of speech except when
(they are out of office. And out is the
place for them, it is a lime nara
Wild Life
of Forest
and Field
down. No effort is made to preserve the timber on the dry goods boxes and the
lands or to toster the growth ot the younger
trees. The waste in stumpage and in tops is
enormous, and the demand increases constantly.
War, the Sport of Kings
Such extracts as have been published of
Crown Prince Frederick Wilhelm's book on the
ar reveal the crown prince as the typical
moral imbecile of the Hohenzollern type, af
flicted with a mania for viewing- war as a
sort of amiable sport of kings. That he has
written his book for home consumption in Ger
many with a view to popularity with ths dis
banded army goes without saying. That he has
also set out to flatter the allies by what passes
for a frank, and fervid appreciation of their
national characteristic is also self-evident, and
the motive back of this kind , of droolery, is
plain to all. But what a pity it is that it cannot
be brought home to this royal weakling, who
believes he has squared all accounts with the
allies by declaring jauntily that they were all
good sports and all good soldiers, with -reservations,
that a world, weltering in misery because
he and his father thought it was about time to
have a war and try this sport of kings on-a
big scale, is not in the mood to take him or
his frivolous philosophy 4s to the sporting side
r : i- i c i r:i
oi war wiin cijuaiinnuyi xtiai rrcucncn vvu-
belm writes of so horrible a tragedy as if it
were a joust or a tournament is in itself a
damming offense and proves, if proof were
needed, that he is just as Bourbon as his father.
It is to be hoped, therefore, his exile at Wierin
gen will continue and that a kindly silence will
soon fall over, his doings and his thinkings.
Philadelphia Ledger. ,
a mm
The lawyer is a noble friend who knows the
roues and wires which lead to the accomplish
ment of other folks' desires; and Ziegler guides
us through the courts with competence . and
tact; he snows us where to duck and dodge and
how to speak and act To all who have re
so""ces and can jingle forth the price he
smooths the way with eloquence and paves it
with advice.
The shoals of law hide many rocks which
corporations fear. They need a leral expert in
the pilot house to steer; and he who brings
them sate to. dock when they are all at sea need
not be over-modest when he futures no his fee.
The manner of their gratitude, the substance ef
their thanks, is currently acceptable and wel
come at the banks.
A flock of corporations which adorn this
soriehtlv earth have owed to Mr. Zieeler their
inception and their birth: for he can write a
charter full of learning and of light, of safe
guards drawn in sentences extremely terse and
tight of powers for pertormances ot every class
and kind which now or later may inspire the
organizers' mind. '
He often entertains his friends with speech
of brilliant hue, for when he paints a thing in
words he makes it clear to view., He knows the
tricks of politics in pratoric art-, and often tries
with counsels -wise to win the voter's heart
But here in fact he won't exact his customary
price. For public ills he freely spills gratuitous
advice. ' "
Next subject: Victor H, Roos.' ( v
The Day We Celebrate.
Harrison C. Brome, attorney, born 1856.
Oliver Wendell Holmes, oldest Justice of the
Poland asks an indemnity of 31,500,000,000
marks from soviet Russia. , That ought to be
easTall they need do is to bale up a carload
of rubles and. ship them along. It will relieve
both countries.
Boston. 79 Vears ascu
General Bramwefl Booth, world head of the
Salvation Army, born at 'Halifax, England, 64
years ago.
Ira Nelson Morris, United States minister to
Sweden, who is reported likely to be trans
ferred to Switzerland, born in Chicago 45 years
ago. '
J. , Hampton Moore, former congressman,
now mayor of Philadelphia, born at Woodbury,
N. J., 5o years ago.
Thirty Years Ago In Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Redick, accompanied by
Mrs. Wood, arrived from Lot Angeles to make
their home in Omaha. ' -
Bank clearings for the -week were $4,679,
511.80. William A. Paxton returned from a trip in
tha west
The meeting of the Douglas County Teach
ers' association was held here with 16 women
and 14 men in attendance. J . ' V-w' ':
street corners when they are out of
office, but it guarantees the freedipm
of speech and the press, and it
makes a change.
Pay of Public Servants.
Omaha, March 5. To the Editor
of The Bee: In reading The Bee, I
noticed an article in it about J. J.
Dudley, called the human ' sema
phore, sending in hjs resignation to
the police department because of in
sufficient pay. Now, I, as one of the
many citizens of Omaha, would not
and do not want to Bee any of our
public officials work for Inadequate
He eays he is being paid the Bum
of $140 dollars per month for hlu
services and cannot provide for him
self and wife on this amount. Now,
after seeing him manage traffic the
way he does, one would think that
he would be better able to handle
his salary. Perhaps if he takes the
ten-day leave offered him by Chief
Eberstein and uses it in trying to
obtain another position, he will soon
find, unless he ie experienced in
some trade, that there are very few
Jobs floating around Omaha paying
anywhere near $140 per month. He
will find out that in all the factories
of Omaha, railroad shops, packing
houses. Jobbing houses and othsr
places, office help included, that
the majority of men are being
paid around $25 a week, with not
much variation, and that they are
supporting families of from one to
five children on this. Not any too
much money, I am sure, butth
are doing it. '
By his resigning it would appear
that the men are not receiving
enough pay to live on, but how can
you expect men who are themselves
working for $100 a month to be pay
ing high salaries to publio officials?
J I think the proper thing is first
Vor the under man to receive more,
so that he can afford to pay more co
the other fellow. Of course, one
might say there are men receiving
$10 a day. True, there are, but they
are tradesmen aid unluckily we are
not all tradesmen. Just a while back,
too, one of the publio officials was
being paid $1,000 a month for su
pervising the reconstruction of the
records destroyed at the court house
the night of theriot when the ma
jority of the men who were taxed to
navhlm were receiving about that
much per year. Now, does that seem
One Room and Kitchenette.
Omaha. March 4. To the Editor
of The Bee: I desire to air
ier with so able a person
as Dr. Royal B. Copeland, who
claims one room and kitchenette
apartments are to blame for a wave
of crime as he alleges, in a telegram
from New York on this date, and says
we are housing over 70 tenants at
the present time. We have housed
more than 1,000 since we opened the
Hunter . Inn, less than three years
ago, and can only remember one di
vorce in that length of time, and that
was a newlywed couple who were
quarreling soon after they arrived
and only remained a few weeks, when
they left and eoon after divorce pro
ceedings were started. On the con
trary we claim to have the cheapest
and best mode of living extant to
day for, small families.
Bonus For Nebraska Boys.'
New York, March 3. To the
Editor of The Bee: For some time
past I have been on the constant
watch for some news aa to what con
sideration the Nebraska legislature
-has taken for her heroes who bo
completely served in' ojir recent
World war. But to date all hopes
have been shattered and all respect
for my home etafe lost
Is it not proper that the boys who
established such a famous reputa
tion for their home state be given the
same consideration as those of the
eastern states, who most certainly
did not establish such a famous
record as the boys from the west?
But they endured the many hard
ships throughout the war, fought
side by side and many even died
side by side. Are the Nebraska boys
to feel that these eastern states are
more proud of the boys than the
states of the' west? v
' The state of Massachusetts has
paid their boys $10 per month all
the time they served in the service
besldea the many other considera
tions. The state of New York, like
many other eastern states, have bills
pending in their legislature to pay
such- an amount The least that any
of the eastern states have done is
to award each man a medal, which
at least shows they have not for
gotten their boys. ....
Is there - any question aa to
Mole Is Biggest Little
Fighter, Digger, Eater
If he were as big as a bear, the
mole would be the most terrible of
all animals.
He is only a meek-looking, gray
little digger but he has the most
voracious appetite and works
hardest to satisfy it of any animal
you ever heard of.
L. E. Adams caught a mole and
fed it a third of a pint of worms at
8 o'clock in the evening. Early the
next morning he went around to the
cage jusi in time to see the mole
give a little kick and die. It had
starved to death. .
Imagine yourself with, a pair of
no-good eyes, no. bigger than pin
heads, down in the earth where you
couldn't move except by forcing
away the dirt by main strength, with
an appetite so big that you had to
eat your weight in worms in a few
hours and starve to death if you
went without food a half day. It is
a mole's life.
The little mounds you see in the
lawn, garden, or meadow, mark the
path of the mole as he seeks for
worms underground. He is a mighty
fast digger.. He has been known to
dig 75 yards underground in one
He has a pair of hands about
&-inch wide with palms turned I
outward. These he moves like a
boy swimming under water, bring-!
3 s
I Study Problems"!
V Kg ved "31
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.S 2 '27 A
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23 . .V,
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Draw from ona to two. and aa on to tha
ing them together in front and then
around to the side, throwing the dirt
back and forcing himself forward at
the same time. And if he gets tired
he starves to death. He never has
a day off.
He is a vicious fighter, especially
when he is choosing a wife. A nature
student tells recently of hearing
some funny saueaks under a hedce.
Two moles wejre fighting and were
so busy they never saw him. He
took out his watch and timed them.
For seven minutes they scratched
and wrestled. Then one turned the
other on Ins back and cut his throat
as cleanly as if he had had a knife
(Make that old dress look new.
Miss Bailey tells how tomorrow.)
More than BOO varieties of trees
grow in the United States.
The artificial breeding pi nsn was
a common industry among ine
ancient Greeks and Romans.
Syria, almost the only country cul
tivating pistachio nuts, produces
about 600,000 pounds a year.
The gorgeously colored wings or
butterflies, mounted in gold or other
metals, are being used lor jewelry.
For testing concrete a government
laboratory in Europe has installed a
hydraulic press with a crushing force
of 4,000 tons to tne square incn.
Patents have Been granted ror in
terchangeable power units for air
planes, consisting or propener,
motor, fuel tanks and one landing
wheel. '
To deodorize or disinfect the air
in a room an Inventor has patented
eakes of various chemicals to be 'at
tached to the guard of .an electric
Rubber obtained from a speoies of
tree growing extensively in Natal has
proved so satisfactory that a factory
has been established in England to
refine it.
The census of 1914 showed that
New York led the states in the pro.
duction of confectionery, with 349
Dlants.' employing 10,768 wage
earners and capitalized at $21,-
S4S.000. i
Plans have been completed by the
New Trinidad Lake Asphalt company
at Brighton, British West Indies, for
a model village for us own worx
men and those of associated oil com'
parlies and construction work is to
bestarted immediately.
it has been known for some time
that there were oil wells near xen
chang, in Shensi, hear the Shansi
border, where several small oil wells
sive about 6.000 gallons a momn
and a email Chinese refinery makes
a fairly good product, marketed
locally, and at Sianfu.
whether or not the Nebraska boys
are not as deserving as those or tne
east? Have they proved unpatriotic
in any sense, such as waiting to be
called ia the arait, ungenuemaniy
conduct courage or bravery in ac
tion or unwilling to do their utmost
to defend such a novel reputation as
the whole of the west should glory
If, in any Nebraska person's min
there is existing a question, let mem
refer it to any officer who had Ne
braska men in his command, or refer
it to any officer who served abroad.
The answer would be that it would
be impossible for any troops to
establish a belter record than Ne
braska's heroes.
These boys all made Nebraska
proud of them and why should Ne
braska not make the boys feel that
sire is proud of what they did and
give them reason to feel proud that
they are of the state of Nebraska?
Hoping to hear in the near future
that my home state has taken some
action, I am a proud
(Note. The Nebraska legislature
Is not in session, and will not meet
regularly again until January, lszi.)
"Do you know that It la mora blcaaed to
Slve tha.i to racalve?"
"Tea. many a lrl forgive a man's past
becauaa of bla presents!" Cartoons Maga
zine. Bashful Suitor D-do yon. reallta that
It's leap yearT '
She Ia that a hint for ma to propose?
B. S. T-y-yes. Life.
Sid Doon Why are silk ahtrta a lux
Dry? Stan Dupp Because you pay $10 for
them and your coat anS vest cover all but
a niokel'a worth. California Pelican.
Wlff J wish you'd so out In tha baok
yard ana nail the loose pannes on.
Hub Oh, Kee another drive. I thought
i naa acne wun tnem, Florida Times
Union. Mrs. Purle (returning home) Mercy!
However did tha baby get that awful
bruise ?
New Nurse You told ma to let him
play on the piano, and ha tell off. Lon
don Anawors.
"Ia Smith aa henost man?" asked
"Well, that'a hard to aay," repHed
Jonca. "I notice that be carries an am
brella every time It rains." Knoxvllle
Journal and Tribune. v
Outline Is Best Way to
I Make Lessons Stic
Francla W. Tarker School.
Remember the time the teacher
called on you and you "flunked flat."
You'd studied that lesson hard too
but it didn't stick. Well probably
the reason you didn't know it was
that you had not made an outline
of it.
An outline won't always remember
the lesson for you but it will heir,
like everything. If you have a
framework with pegs on it on which
you can hang the main facts of your
lessons, you are liaMe at least to
know what the teacher is talking
about when he asks you a question.
The first things to get in an out
line are the main facts or most im
portant topics, in the lesson. Let's
take that historv lesson you had
r i ,
r 'iba irfrra
nr nn
I t " ' '
I 1 i
h 8 I
J I 0 U U
We love It, yes lndeed-in books
This subtle wooing with a hammer.
Though hard upon the lady's looks,
Excitement lends the thing a glamour.
So give us men who rage and foam,
For wa adore thesa savage lovers;
We hava a lot of them at home
Each safe between two pasteboard cov
ers. .
We lova it, yea indeed in plays.
Bring on your cave-man we art will
ing! Bla brutal, rough-and-ready ways
Are frightfully direct and thrilling.
We ahlver while tha lovely Mauda
Is rudely banged about by Cyril,
And as we fervently applaud.
We coo in ecstasy, "How virile!"
But should our men take your advice
(I'd hate to see the dears begin it!)
A very little would suffice .
We couldn't stand It for a minute.
Of Spanish maids I cannot apeak.
But ours would find it past endurance.
Methlnks, in Just about a week.
They'd be collecting some insurance!
Beatrice Barry In New Tork Times.
Head or chtstV
are best treated'
"externally" witly
about the early French explorers.
Ihere were two ot them in the les
son you remember, Champlain and
Suppose we take them as the two
topics from which to build out out
line. We will label Cartier I and
Champlain II, both Roman nu
merals. Then put down under each
the main things they did and label
them A, B, C, etc. (in capitals). For
A under Champlain you might say,
"Founded Quebec."
I he chances are you will have
some more information you will want
tr put down about Quebec. Well,
put it down under your statement
about Quebec and label it 1,. 2, etc.
For instance you might say 1. Was
first successful French colony." Then
if you have anything to say about
the fact of its beinsr the first French
colony, put it down and label it (a).
(b), etc. . ,
J. hug the hrst part ot your outline
on Champlaitr when completed
would look like this:
I. Champlain.
A. Founded Quebec.
1. Was the first successfui
colony; because
(a) The Indians were friendly.
(b) It tapped the. fur trading
Be sure your statements belong
where you put them in the outline.
Try to make complete - statements
and make each one depend on tht
one beforeit.
What about a kite reel for Satur
day? Learn how to make one to
morrow). ' '
LY Nicholas Oil Company
Ttitri m i w a m w.
50ME Housewives
Have Cut the
. Family Meat BUI
By Cooking
Meat With '
or Macaroni
' f.: ; v
' V" ilk