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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1922)
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TUG BKK: OMAHA. MONDAY. MARCH 57. 19J2.
II) P tit rt'SUaHlNCJ COMf AXV
i .lAUM . truiKr. "al"
MlUfF. Of THE AiMCIUfD fUtSS
t mim4 fiaw at- TV Km la i mwt.
. . ... i i iw .- f f i eia
M'UI i b W lur., .! al Ifc t 4,vt. ft-M
! 'b.lkaa . All It4 f IVU"
. ! avk - to ( KMIMf f U A 44-1 SuM t Ciw-
U..A It. eB-ttlf Ml ten'ill IH4-I4.
Tb tirculatiaa ( The Omtt B
for F.br.ary, 1122
Daily Awat 71.30G
Sunday Average .. 78,325
HIE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY
tlMt.lt S. ROOD, CiriiUim Muiitr
eata ta sd wkMfM fra (alt fad day (
(Seal) W. M. QUIVtV, Nalar. fuoUa
lTta Ittanrh l'ifhf. Aek for th
,W'init.i r rf"H Wanted. I ar ATUatiC
lot tall A'r It r. M. rdltontl J 000
if Mment, AT Unll lJI or 1143.
Mam 0(fii' 17th and I ami
f , Cltifta 1 itrslt 81. Would Slil-4J 8. Zllh St.
Ntw Vork :i Fifth At.
(sliintlan 1SI1 . 0t. ChK--.17'J 8ir Bld.
rn. Franrt 42t II u St, llonert
of JU 5J per thill from c!rity fund! Jt it
rot lh bt known charity in .brW. but it
it one of the finett in spirit and in achievement.
.' . . . n
How About Thii, JuJgc)
Our m Io a the neighbor are getting !
I'uiMi) up over the town election, which are t
It held tod'. "1 hi i i it houll te, for a
Ltaltliy rivalry for local oilier i an Indication
of a proper fivk i!irit, and mean progret fjr
the town. I low ever, a new phe of politic
praclice U rroppJng out. From one town come
word that the women arc conducting a campaign
cf their own on line that are novel and may
rove to It effective. It it reported they have
erved notice on the o,uthfui swain of the coui'
muiiity: 'Vou vote our ticket, or you can not
court our daughter!" Whether this comet under
the "corrupt practice " act or not, it aniounti to
putting a young nun under considerable pre
ture. Conceivably, he may be glad to vote for
hii proipeetive mother-in-law or the candidate
of hrr chpice, and equally he may have a mind
of hit own and an inclination to follow it. In
the latter event, if he ttands well with the young
ldy in the ca-e, he may ditcovtr way to get
around her mother' barricade. It hat been done,
and, if the boys over in Iowa are anything like
they used to be, they will not be much put out
by the reported effort to control their vote. It
will be interesting to note the return from the
Haukrye ttate this time.
Church and Good Citizenship.
I'icii!rnt Harding' remark to the Bible
chol chit of a Washington church will take
dctft hold tu rriuu American. The man who
t choen by hit countrymen to aume the re-
tpnnMblc of lice of pretident of this greatest of all
republic, is brought face to face with the big
; ToMcm of national life a no other man can be.
Jle must liandle all perplexing questions of a
complex rocial and industrial condition, with
laiiucv and jiMice to all, and to the permanent
advancement of 'the common interest. That he
turn to the Mot High ior guidance is not to b;
wondered at. but is a natural thing. When War
ten i. Harding call on the church to aid in re-
adjtit-ling society, to overcome the frivolous
tendency oi the people, he docs so because he
believes that through the influence of the church
in no other way, the public mind will be tran
(tuilied and public restlessness quieted.'
Union of church and state is not involved in
this, and the president has no thought of sur-
tendcring the political existence of the land into
control of the ecclesiastical. His own words
make clear his intent:
In spite of our complete divorcement of
church and slate, quite in harmony with our
religious freedom, there is an important rela
tionship between church and nation, because
no nation can prosper, no nation can sur
vive, if it ever forgets almighty God. I have
believed that religious reverence has played
.a very influential and helpful part in the
matchless American achievements, and I
w ish it ever to abide. . (
The church rose magnificently to its oppor
tunity and met nobly its obligations .while the
war was on. Some regret is felt that it has not
""so entirely answered the call made upon it since.
Perhaps this is due to a reaction that involved
all, yet now the church should arouse and make
itself felt. '
Omaha has lately had one or two good ex
amples of how the church may properly exercise
its great power and. exert its tremendous energy
lor the common weal. Inculcation of the doc
trine of good citizenship, which includes rever
ence for law and order, is as essential as are the
dogmatic tenets of religion. Sound morals nec
essarily include those qualities that make for
stability in the state. If the church can aid in
restoring the simpler life, as the president sug
gests, to the republic, it will have justified itielf
in peace as it did in war. And when the Amer
ican people will accept its religion with less of
frivolity and more of sobriety, the world will be
benefited, for it is yet true that "righteousness
isaltcth a nation." ,
An attorney, pleading before the supreme
court of Nebraska, in the course of his address
referred to the American Legionnaires as "ex
aggerated patriots." His exuberance may have
exceeded his judgment.
A little less than five years ago those "ex
aggerated patriots" were glorified plowboys, ex
alted bookkeepers, sanctified street car conduc
tors, humble but necessary plumbers, students
at the university, and otherwise employed in the
pursuits of peace. The government reached out
and put them into a great army, the mightiest
that ever waked by its tread the echoes of
Four years ago, they were in France, at
Chateau Thierry, Bellcau Wood, St MihieL in the
Argonne Wood. Some of them are there yet.
Those who came back never want that ex
perience repeated. But they know that when
they marched away they left behind some who
did not want them to go, or to come back; some
who hoped and prayed and did all they dared to
undo the great object this country set out to ac
complish. Remembering this, those boys have
pledged themselves to a program they think is
needed to insure that if this country ever has
to defend itself again, it will not be divided.
They may be wrong in their method, but
there is nothing askew in their patriotism, even
i it be of a little "different character than is ex
pressed in the lives of some who did not feel the
breath of war so closely as did the American
Finding Homes for Children.
"There is no substitute for a father and
This is a simple expression of the belief upon
which the Nebraska Children's Home society has
built a work so magnificent that a Nebraska
ranch owner has bequeathed $35,000 for the en
dowment of its work.
The' Home society has no home; it finds
homes. It does not try to take care of homeless
children by placing them in a dormitory main
tained by charity; it undertakes to find foster
parents who will adopt them into homes that
are homes in every sense of the word. In its
28 years it has aided 7,000 boys and girls; it has
tound permanent homes for over 2,000. Today
it is taking little children, outfitting them with
clothes, boarding them for the short period until
a home is found for them, finding them, homes
and supervising their care in these homes until
they are 21 years old all at an average expense
Influence in the World.
The world after all is nothing more or te
than the people who live in it. It grain and it
ores, it machines, it gold and silver are worth
nothing at all until they are energized and put
into use by the human beings whose heads and
hearts direct it all.
Two men on an Omaha street corner were
heard the other day debating the identity of
Omaha' most influential citizen. One mentioned
a certain banker, scheduling the wealth at hi
command. The other named a man of ordinary
wealth and said: fy man represents people.
He represents them because he knows them and-
ihey know him; he spedks for thchi and they fol
low him. Your man may win once by might of
his wealth: in the long run my man is bound
to win because people always win eventually
over any material thing."
The last man was right. He who controls
people through his service and example controls
more than wealth, for wealth is effective only as
people use it and no man yet has gained posses
sion of so much wealth that its power alone out
weighs the will of everybody else.
Another Sign of Improvement.
An Omaha business man called attention to
the bank statements, published during the week,
as an evidence of improvement. Increased de
posits, amounting to something like $15,000,000
over the total of a year ago, he accepts as proof
that money is coming out of hiding and going
to work again. The end is not yet, nor is it rea
sonable to expect it ever will be reached. Many
people distrust banks or any institution for the
safe keeping of money, and prefer to conceal
their possessions, after their own fashion. Timid
ity among owners of money usually manifests
itself when a period of depression sets in, and,
unwittingly, these contribute to the stringency
by withdrawing from circulation all the money
they control. Cash kept in a safe deposit box,
in an old sock, or a tin can, may be secure from
theft, but it is not doing its share of the world's
work. However, with a renewal of confidence
this comes out of hiding and gets back into har
ness. . That is what is taking place right! now.
Dollars that have been in concealment for
months are showing their faces in public again,
and business is better all around as a result.'
Ronus Up to Senate
Should If oun Bill P and
Signed by tht Prtwdem1
Nebraska City Pm.
J. If, Sweet The bomi bill hau!J pat th
rrut and receive executive approval, ,n
amendment providing lor the meant by which
the huge turn of money i to It paid would
ttifiigihcn and Improve the measure. American
hould know immediately in what maimer the
bout! j. to adect the economic and linaneul
fabric of the rmwtry. The alr u in my opin
ion provide the f.iiet method ot Ution.
II D. Jjtrnnk Without ton aratitnriit fair tr
bE.!tt a bonut. the hill fcfiAiii.l
p( public tentiment. One f the bet featurrt
i the provi.ion for service tertiiicatet in place of
rah, which will not only aUt the government
in making poible such a bonus but will be a
great advantage to the ordinary rt-kjMiIier w
will fiiiu that in urh a rerlifu-ate. running 31
vear at 4 1-2 per cent, he ha a good iuveumfiit.
Such a plan it tuperior to a alc Us.
Fall City Journal
There U an overwhelming sentiment for thi
tonu. The Jnurnal favort the bonu but not
a paed by the hrue. American legion lead
er here feel the elimination of tangible p!.in of
finance was a joker. ' ,
I lading Tribune.
Adam Hrcede The senate and president
should not approve the bonu bill a paed bv
the houe became it i iractically the ame bill
that wa rejected last July. In iaiinu It the
houe h done nothing more than to pa. the
buck to the senate.
Oorce Crimes The senate and nre.iJent
khnuld delay no longer approval of the bonn
nil. The nalion overwhelnunclv demands thi
measure a an art of simnle justice to those who
served in the sreat war. The houe action ihould
be ratified nt once.
How to Keep Well
y PR. W, A, IVAN
QutiM uv,ia !., Man.
Htm aa l ., u.
'a i ih. g.M r raa .
Ik , kiU kt m,4 Hw,ll
I I lUBIUIMM,
, aaa4 ! M
t. l)r. t kill K.U
WMi Of M(I ( Uuillu.
..., A44t Ml' i i
I k U,,
I Ktarmy light H a perfectly
ray tnaurr 10 f tut tilt u i,tt arau
Hiri.t HKitltl.l llm i.i'4!t). Mtlijipr
litmus. ir miitbtl for radium
uim of aiiMietV ay, ,ut rier all
liiia l.ffii jiJ jiit ttmte tli argument
KliiiMly fa" to llm a run n. I when til
ki.LI.-m riita la iiii,imr4 fur the rui
Nitifulk NVia; li i eiim.iiJ that
A l.iT ' lit nf all 1 linen I dua til
THE Kin WITH "CWML'ci ran
Mw r. .... i i i. . . , , I M-y -onka fiiml, an. I that mm
Jly fu-nJ. JwH-iih Tajlor. bohl f thi Hvrt rmikhrn ia lit .ru.im
ut,.i riic tit vur meJual aupar. r tit mms in wuli it output of
union anl ig womitn'a meiiiral in.iiaiiinim,
M-iiria iiav .niia rouinMf Ion til fact, ! y.t-rii.R MliNi
inouali tit nnnt.ej pio.tni't fa ,i
lib lloa ri., i aaluata Irrttf la II
.r. ,b ri la at- u-a aalilir
aur.iu.. Rumit Ibal Mlr
Mauaal.l till. I, a ,m aiM urd. II
alM lii.l.la il.al Ik nam al lb artlrf
rm,mr rack lH. ! annMilK
u nubliraltxa, l thai adiiu
kntm iin akam b la ilralluf. lb IM
dura ul irt.a la rarior.. a avit
ia a uirIh ,iitnml rr
awu,Unia la lb tiirf taa.
Pierce County Call.
The government should take care of the ex-
service men that are needy. The best is none too
irood for them. While we favor the soldiers'
adjusted pension law. yet we think the bill should
wait untiJ some feasible plan can be evolved with
out saddling an additional debt upon the country.
Kearney Daily Hub)
There should not be aify delay in passage of
the bonus measure and its approval by the presi
dent. The zero hour has struck. The house has
cone over the top. He who hesitates will be lost
in no man's land.
A. H. Wood Far from satisfactory, but seems
nly plan for present relief, should become a law.
despite makeshift provisions, without prejudice
to later and more substantial recognition of all
The Welcome to the West.
The' city commission's appropriation of
$10,000 for a comfort station at Elmwood park
is tardy recognition of a courtesy long due au
tomobile tourists passing through Omaha.
Although thousands of cars traverse the va
rious cross-country highways through Omaha
every year, they are lost in the volume of traffic
incident to a great city. That is why the needs
of the tourists have not been impressed upon
Omaha as they have upon many of the smaller
cities along the way, which have established
comfortable camping grounds with the various
conveniences of water, fuel aud light. Yet such
conveniences are needed even more in a big city
than in the smaller town, for here the tourist
does not feci free to knock at the door of a
stranger's house and ask for water or other serv
ice, as is frequently done in the country.
The Elmwood park ground will simply repre
sent in a modern way the same spirit of hospi
tality which used to be extended by every settler
to the ox caravans of pioneer days.
The League of Nations is to be asked to
take over the Dardanelles. Its leaders might
get some information as to the nature of the job
by applying to the "Anzacs."
Italian troops are withdrawing from Albania,
in order not to become mingled in the civil strife
prevalent there. The way may now be opened
for the mpret to return.
Princess Fatima's American tour shows
marked contrast to that of some other foreign
notables. She lacked a good press agent or
something like that.
Not an easy undertaking to fix a treaty to
suit a democratic senator who has made up his
mind not to be pleased, but maybe it will be done
"Pussyfoot'' Johnson celebrated his birthday
Saturday. He was born in 1862, and is willing ti
agree that the first sixty years are the hardest.
Virginia Confederate soldiers are planning to
honor Grant's birthday. They well may honor
their generous and victorious foeman.
Canada's foreign trade fell -away materially in
1921, but nobody up there lays the blame on fail
ure to ratify the Treaty of Versailles.
Our city firemen can battle fire and smoke all
right, but do not look on alligators as coming
within the contract.
A little work on the streets right now would
not be effort wasted.
Beatrice Daily Express.-
Clark Perkins Millions- for disabled soldiers
and good jobs for all others is at present the most
imperative need, .bonus bill passed by house de
lusion and snare and should not be approved.
Even without provision for raising necessary
money it would almost certainly disturb business
conditions and prolong period of readjustment.
St Paul Phonograph.
J. F.. Webster Senate and president should
not approve of bonus bill at this time. All efforts
should be put forward to care for disabled and
ailing ex-service men.' Bonus for the rest of the
boys will wait until more opportune time to sad
dle four billion of additional tax burden on our
people, who are almost broken down with taxes
Holdrege Progress. v
Any serious compensation measure based on
an equalized taxation will meet with popular ap
proval. The bill passed by the house Thursday
seems to carry no provision to this end and will
probably result in great confusion. It remains to
be seen whether or not the service men will
accept it. '
Blooming ton Advocate.
H. M. Crane The people of this vicinity gen
erally approve of the bonus bill as passed by the
house. The only feature remaining is the financ
ing of the measure without adding extra burdens
on the people in the way of taxation. If the
profiteers could be reached or the foreign debt
made to pay the bill there would be no hardships.
The people are calling a halt on high taxes.
Wolfgang Schmidt Should we pay a just
debt? Adjusted compensation means just that.
We should have passed it in 1917, when it would
have looked like a few paltry dollars against our
hide. Don't hold out on the man w;ho did the
work. His well being is your w-ell being, his dis
content is the discontent of the nation.
J. H. Walsh In an interview with bankers,
American Legion men and business men as re
gards the bonus bill passed Thursday by the
house, the sentiment is strong against the bill.
All are opposed to the certificate plan and view
with alarm the throwing onto the small banker,
in this agricultural community, these frozen
securities. In the small towns where competition
is extreme it becomes mandatory on the small
banker to put out money in a 4 1-2 per cent in
vestment, while business firms would be handi
capped for further loans.
Air Yacht for Vincent Astor
Butter market slid again; next we will hear
of lard slipping. "
Vincent Astor has bought a Loening air
yacht, powered with a 400-horscpower Liberty
engine, and may be seen this summer cruising at
the rate, of 120 miles an hour between Southamp
ton and Newport. The machine, a monoplane,
Will permit him to make .in twenty-five
minutes the trio which ordinarily took several
.hours is expected to use the machine also be
tween Rhinebeck and New York.
The Loenine yacht holds the world altitude
record of 19.800 feet for flying boats. It was
ordered by Mr. Astor after he had flown in one
at Palm Beach last February.
The boat is a five-seater, with a wing spread
of forty-two feet and length of twenty-five feet.
It is the last word in aircraft, with a holder for
golf bags among other accoutrements. It weighs
2,500 pounds. Its colors are mahogany and
white. It has a bottom hull of metal.
Mr. Astor will have his flying boat in June.
It hasn't a name yet, but there's going to be a
The Durchase marks a return of the interest
in flying on the part of Mr. Astor, which was
noticeable before the war. Others who flew in
this type of machine in Florida are Will Hays,
Harold Vanderbilt, Samuel Untermyer and Wil
liam J. Bryan. New York World.
"Don't you think the office ought to seek
"It ousht.to. assented benator sorgnum.
"But, unfortunately, you can't train an office as
you would a bloodhound. It's continually getting
on the wrong scent, wasmngton atar.
An Old Complaint Removed.
We used to complain that our government
was too remote, but the tax system has brought
it into close touch with us. Columbia Record,
ioni until it joea not liear iuuiIi
remli!am.-t to i .nfiiin.r,
In Id day if my youth, when m
liny failed a it ol hrr "Mint iihb" a
fliiht wa ilua to hrft-in then ami thrs
nnnaa lirri itain e aom rmbiynnl
Tt-K Hliltiirtl "t th" ruinlmt imal
p'Hied to an nrirr liml hour ilnte
ami an away from ilia huul battle
rinot no" waa an rphltPt. Jiic
any it infant that a uli a r,m
run: no waa a innr anln the
law rr liraith and a menace to hit
if tha fai-U wet r(nliliheil, of
cowrta tne alnnr waa due foralirk
In;. At l-ar, lie wmil.l liuvr len
one one in hamuel LSutU-r "King
uciii ot r.rewnon."
rvrhana th fault waa nut on for
m-iinn Ilia rlillil aliouhl h hrni
lif-M reionibi. .U anoity noii
i mm ir you win txu tho aihool
uoy vernacular la a tnennre. llo
ubjt-ta other children to Hi" dan-
aer or ali-ea of the ear. Ucafnea.
roryra, nore thro it. ami eventual
pneumonia. A aui-h menace of
coiirae no aliouni bo a pannh
Hut where tho JiiHitre of llcklns
him If he acquired that naut quality
by reason of fault of hla parent or
nia avnooi learner? vvouuln t It be
fairer for th boya In the avhonlronm
to hand together and Ikk tho
That, too.'haa ben done more thun
once, and maybe noo or twice when
It ws done there wna a way down
doft element of Juki ire m the dolnic
of it. AKuIn provlnir the Tightness of
ine mcory or jonrpn Tay or.
All thi muslnir ham been nrovokrJ
by reiullnff the March number of the
School Health New. Three paKrs of
tin monthly are devoted to rules and
regulation to be lived u to In or
dcr to prevent renplratory diseases
among school children.
About one-third of the apace Is
Riven over to thing that must he
done In the home. The other two
thirds tells the school teacher and
school janitor what they must do,
Kvery one must hold n handker
chief In front of the mouth nnd nose
when sneezing and couching.
Swapping pencils Is against the
The school assembles, tho teach
er nt once looks over the flock for
evidence of colds and' sore throats.
Those found affected ore separated
at once from the general student
The sisns to be looked for are
fatigue, fever, headache, feeling of
cold In the head, sneezing1, chilliness,
aching of Joints, back, limbs, watery
eyes, and vomiting.
Other school rules relate to venti
lation, dust, clean blackboards and
Among the. rules for the home are:
Po not spit on sidewalk or floor.
Use clean handkerchief. Boll
Keep away from those with colds,
Oet plenty of fresh air.
Keep out of crowds.
Habics Xot Fright Marked.
Anxious Mother writes: "You say
in your column that It will not cause
a birthmark for an expectant moth
er to become frightened at an ani
mal or something else and cover her
"If that doesn't cause a birthmark,
will you please . advise me what
Fright or other mental shock
experienced by a pregnant woman
cannot register on the body of her
unborn child. There is no anatomi
cal machinery for doing this.
A birthmark means that at some
place on the child at some time dur
ing its development something went
In some instances it is the result
of disease which the child had, for
such children have diseases. I
In some it is the result of physi
cal injuries. In some no cause is
All tht talk about
a i oil irik rpinimla w f atory
or in urniikeit cowboy who wa
wimiv.l l.y a lailluannka a ha
w4vi Ma lviou wav honirwjr.l
Ktrike, e.il.laoi ye.' 'ha uiit. "I
waa never lit bHter bhape to be bit
Norfolk I'rrka; Th silly ariufiiixn
till altialt riixhrd tin III Hi newimprra
ilia pant wrrk about Hity June l.
Ilrt Hint her mother, who la serving
a iu-jc.ir acinrn. n in me Mute fen
irnt.nrv mi a ni HiHhtuahii-r ehaia la
rnaracieriilu of present day iiuiwli-
Mitu-aa. The baby, of rour. la in
n K tnl of th burden of crime that
iiiako tier father, mother and an
unt ia all inimtfca of tho Mat urn!
ti-niiary nt thla time. Hcchiu of
Km liinocenc It should he aoparatcj
from Ha mnlhrr and lost if poaMblo
to nil knot I'dne of Ita w-hereahouta
to tho rrlatlvre who have by th'lr
criminal wava branded th tulle nt
Ita very blrih. The erinie for which
tho I)-l lull are aervln: timo waa
me of the niot Inexcusable and or
did In NVbraaka'a history. They
murdered an old man named M m
with whom they were traveling ovi;r-
mint ror no more and no Iena reason
than they wanted the team and
wagon ho owned and a few dollars
they thought he possessed. We feel
S'U-ry for tha baby whose Identity
should be hidden not spread over the
ages or a state press.
(ierlng Midwest: Cooing pidceona
are said l be disturbing the students
of Central Illsh school In Omaha
Of course, the flapping of the "flap-
tiera' nml the clucking or the
"i-hickena'' creates no disturbing cf
Nebraska ("iiy Tress: Three or
four membi-rs of the Omaha Na
tional guard who failed to attend
drill nnd they ought to be punish
ed, of course, for breaking their
contracts were fined a dollar for
each offense, with the alternative of
going to Jail if they lacked the
money. All of which makes us won-
ler what nn olfleer Is fined If lie
keeps a dale with a boo'legger?
Grand Island Independent: An ex-
service man called tho Independent's
attention to one feature of war serv
ice that has been little discussed
While I was "over there,' at 130
per month, the government required
me to pay for my own Insurance,
Whila working men ruch as I am
emalning at home had their wages
materially Increased, the govern.
ment, through the employers lia
bility law. paid for their insurance.
Whoa was the greater risk?"
Friend Telegraph: The Lincoln
Star says t,hat Gov. McKelvIo w-ill st
em pt a political come-oacK in
324 as a candidate Tor tne united
States senate. We don't kno.v where
the Star gets that stuff, because C,
II. Sloan of Geneva .will he elected
to the United Statea senate in 5 924
Cambridge Clarion: Still another
thing that makes us opposed to
wide-open immigration laws is that
too many come over here with tho
idea that they can get ricn without
Cozad Local: Ono commendable
feature of the Tirogreasive party is
that it cut the prloe Ot membership
below that of the nopartisan. It offers
lust as much political fireworks for
lesa money, and the financial short
age among farmers and others who
are disposed to own a paid member
ship in a political party, wiu
patronize tho bargain counter.
lloldreee Progress: Many treas
urers have fallen into the habit of
making only a consolidated state
ment. Tha law specifically states
that an itemized report must be
made and this will probably be tha
subiect of investigation when the
next legislature meets.
Hard on the Lungs.
D. S. writes: "I am working as
polisher of buffer on metal work.
Will you please advise me if that
dust is going to the lungs. In the
middle of the day I feel a lump in
my throat and chest."
Metal polishing and buffing is the
hardest of all trades on the lungs.
Many polishers and buffers dies o
Have your cnest examined.
What does the factory inspector
say about your work place?
Yes. It Spoils Home Brew.
E. G. N. writes: "You will be do
ing the community a service by dis
cussing the use of chlorine in our
"So many complaints are being
made and so many protests printed
that there must be a strong feeling
of suspicion regarding the use of
"Is chlorine, as used, beneficial, or
is It only theoretically so? Is the
continuous use of it harmful in any
"Can it impair the health or vi
tality of babies? Do the lower ani
mals take kindly to its presence m
When the water supply is not al
ways above suspicion it snouiu De
The Chicago typhoid death rate Is
about one-fifteenth of what it was
when the use of chlorine was begun,
and much of the improvement Is due
to the greater safety of the water.
Drinking water treated with chlo
rine has been in use for more than
It is consumed daily by many mil
lion people in' different parts of the
If such use does harm no proof of
the fact has been developed.
This applies to babies as well as
Osceola Record: There are still a
few neople who believe that we have
lost something because the gas tax
bill wasn't passed, and in the ex
tremity of their anxiety to condemn
the legislature, the probability is that
the sorely pressed democracy or tms
state may even conclude to endorse
the gas tax in their platform this
summer. As the Kentucky colonel
remarked, "You all kaint tell a speck
Harvard Courier: The daily papers
say the democratic issue this year
will be hard times. The repuoncan
answer to this will be that hard
times would have come anyhow, re
gardless of the party in power, that
tlje democrats left the country all
shot to pieces and that it is unrea
sonable to expect tha republicans to
come in and straighten things out in
a couple of years.
Pierce County Call: President
Harding is called by the tailors the
best dressed president the country
ever had. Is this a drive for the
Harlihgton Herald: Just because
scandals and crimes occur occasion
ally among the movie actors is no
reason to suppose that all the people
engaged in that vast industry are
immoral. Such reasoning is absurd.
You might just as logically conclude
that because a banker goes wrong,
all bankers are crooked, or that be
cause a minister becomes involved
In soma scandal the whole clergy is
corrupt. It is not fair to the hun
dreds and thousands of men and
women engaged In the moving pic
ture business to reason thus. Con
sidering their number, the scandals
and crimes reported among them are
remarkably few, and you may be
sure those that do- occur are piayea
up by the newspapers for all they
And now the fishing fleets of vir
tuous New England are accused of
engaging largely in the rum-running
business. Salt fish and the assuage
ments of thirst always did travel
amicably together. New York
Try Afternoon Naps.
M. A. R. writes: "I have a niece
12 years old who always wets the
bed. Her urine smells very strong.
She does not eat much vegetables
and is crazy about meat.
"Do you think she can be cured,
To overcome the odor of the urine
see that she drinks more water. '
Is she normal mentally and phy
sically? - A recent medical writer says that
persona wet the bed because they
sleep too soundly, assuming them to
bo normal mentally and physically.
This writer would have you put
this girl to bed for a two hours'
afternoon nap. This habit would
cause the night'a sleep to be shal-
The Velvet Touch
For the Skin
.wkiroM : Ovticmrt UtonUrtMjto,. X, MaOaWm. Hm
SAFE AND SANE
for Coughs & Colds
TM, jyrvp I diffftat ft) all tktr,.
QwmS Tlt,f. N eplatt. ISt vftTwhr
ClirlMiun rnlciuv la. Mitiurotloit.
itmaha. March To th Kdilor
of The JIkk: Kaihir than huta
rtiti.iinn Science confniindi-d with
a variety nf system ,f uKaesii,in
under the a-ein-r.il category of 'nir-n-lal
liealiin: " am iresemln the
lulo of i.p.T.iiuin of divine mlml, a a
fMHrsar.1 In Chrlmiiin Science,
kfi.iliiHt tha Influence f tha human
Ionia, us exirrsd in BUKgestion,
iiynuiKisiii. ami so on.
.Mnry Itaker Kddy defined Chris
tian ticlence "u th law of tiod, th
inw or itoou. internretlnar and
demonstrating tha divine principle
anii ruio ot universal harmony.
I Kudlnienlul IMvine h.-letu-e, page
1.) Christ Jesus proved this law to
bo effective agulnst every converse
supposition or belief, lie sakl of I:,
"lint tne comforter, which la the
holy ghost, whom tho Father will
send In my name, lie shall leach you
nil things, anil bring all things to
our remembrance, whatsoever 1
huve said unto you." (John HiSS.)
Cods ability to reveal truth and
iovo to those who seek la not dl
mlnlshed by human Ignorance of
spirit. Neither la our ability to seek
and to comprehend the divine pur-
powo lU'Htiiiyeii iy a- temporary
dream of human existence. Tho law
of (iod imikea It possiblo for all to
rise nnove the Illusions or physical
cns, but tht law must be under.
stood, believed and obeyed and Its
effects nro ever the expression of
spiritual isuiid. Thla law never works
through fear or superstition, but
Now there Is no other law. There
la no activity that can he good at
one time nnd evil at another. Iteul
law operates In the enme mnnner
and with the same quality of effects
al all times. "Doth a fountain send
forth at the same place sweet water
and bitter?" (James 3:11.)
Aguln. what the human mind calls
good is generally what the human
mind thinks it wants, but this mny
bo far from any true sense of good.
This Is why the human mind thinks
It can produce good effects apart
from true understanding and obedi
ence to God, spirit. This is why, by
working on the ignorance nnd fears
of mortals, through hypnotic sugges
tion, material drugging or manipu
lation, the human mind may change
from a sense of physical discord to
ono of physical ease, and thinks
good has been accomplished. Paul
said, "The carnal mind is enmity
. i in
against God; fur i i i . i ,
tit law of tiod, in lid. i :. t,
In," (Itonwuia ;;,
Another illusion .f l.-it-gent
ion t that tins urn I.- .
iiisciise,, tan aiiu.ni i .
health, Willi pliileeil.i a. u Ili.ii.i
Interruption or iiuerd-i-mr ih
Indulgence of llic. i, u,c
which God condemn. Th.. n.i lu-al
theory Of life, llllellic.-li. u ;..! njli.
stanc apart front 1 1 t , n. t. living
tha belief of many soul. ..u' niul
lillllil Uwellin In manual fuitil,
induce th delusion that n... ,ui.
uireiiient of physical I i-e .,lm. ii
tha very acme of Ucmie ,.n mnii.
Christian Hclenc pHM-iaim that
health la a aiat of tnimt, m. nuial
Vlitue, and not a physical . ...iniun.
Oil puua 1st (if Hi" i l.tiMlait
Hciem-e textbook, "tvictn. ami
ileatili With Key to the .Scrip
ture," Mia. Eddy . 'Th tin
man mind la opposed to .:! ami
must bo put off, a 8t. I'.ml ,l .
c-larea. All that really e.OntN is tha
divine mlml and it idea, sml In
tlila mind the entire being I:, found
harmonious nnd eternal."
I.KSTKK It. McCOl N.
Christian hclt-nco Committee oil
Publication fur Nebrupkn.
The hills are brown, with jut a tint
The fields arc bare, and here anl
there are seen
The moi.-t, dark spot where mcltirif
snow has lain.
The barnyard fowls a-search for
Are scratching in the hay; the white.
Contentedly stand in the sun an I
While from the wild-plum thicket
Their caroled summons to the wait.
All Oruenuta Keep a tub turaly
:EMINC V CO. NEW YORK
Protection of Estates Is
Our Every Day Business
To act as Executor and
Trustee is a large respon
sibility. Why burden a.
Protection of Estates is
our everyday business.
By appointing this com
pany as Executor and
Trustee you will obtain for
your heirs an impartial
and just distribution of
Consult with our Trust
Officer regarding this
Omaha National Bank Building
It's the Feed That Counts
Try this practical, test.
Take all your dumpy, stunted chicks and
place them in a separate pen. Then feed
RED FEATHER GROWING MASH
WITH BUTTERMILK and
RED FEATHER CHICK SCRATCH
If you have not been feeding RED
FEATHER CHICK FEEDS continue feed
ing your healthy chicks .the ration to which
they are accustomed.
At the end of three weeks weigh an equal
number from each pen.
You will then be thoroughly convinced of
the outstanding merit of RED FEATHER
Write for Free Booklet "B" on the
Care and Feeding of Baby Chicks.
BUY FROM YOUR DEALER
H. H. Andreaaon. 2520 Lak St.
H. Azorin, 2330 S. 201 h St.
B. C. Bezanaon, 4012 Kansa Av.
Chriatopheraon Coal and Feed Co, 3505 N. 30tb
L. H. Cinek, 5215 S. 24th St.
Ford Fetd Store, 920 N. 16th St.
J. S. Handelman. 6620 S. 36th St.
Murphy Coal and Feed Store, 402 S. 28th St.
B. D. Party, Papilllon, Neb.
Felt Bros, 3005 Haaktll St.
J. H. Pric. Florence.
Saratofa Crocerle and Meat, 2404 Fort St.
Stoltenberg Elevator Co., S138 Military Av.
Tha Red Feather Star, I23S S. 13th St.
Walnut Hill Fd Store. 1 428 Military Av.
Weat "Q" Feed Co. 45th and Q Sts.
Wel.h Grocery Co, 4705 S. 24th St. , .
A. W. Wo!fon, 5S42 Wt Center St.
M. C. PETERS MILL CO.
29th and B Street, Omaha