Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 24, 1922, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY, APIUL 24. 1922.
Plans for Summer
Military Training
Camps Completed
Schedule for Reserve Officers
and Other Branches Waits
for Appropriation by
Congress.
Wellington. April 23. full
cummer schedule of military train
ing this year, under the new mili
tary policy of t he government hat
been completed t the War depart-
tnent and it now in the hand of
the corpt area commanders, who will
' kiipervUe the work. It covert the
placet, datei and purpose! of acoret
of camps to be held over the coun
try beginning June IS. if congreu
providea sufficient fundi in the pend
ing army bill.
Training, work for the reterve of
ficer and the training corpt that
itipplementt that branch of the citi
fen soldier machine, it included in
' the tchedule. at well at the civilian
training campt modeled on the o'd
I'latttburg plan, the National guard
and the organized reserve. Virtu-
erally every military pott or National
guard camp site in the country will
be in ue and, in all, close to 250,000
civilian are expected to get a taste
of army life -during the luinmer
month. Last year .about 10,000
passed through the civilian training
campt and 104,000 through the Na-
Regulars to Take Part
In round figures the encampment
training tchedule, which awaits only
the action of congress in making
funds available to act it going in mid-
June, provides for 15-day training
periods for lUU.lHM) National guards
men, 30,000 reserve officers and
specialists, and longer periods for
10,000 student members of the re
nerve officers training corn, and 27.
000 civilians in the civilian military
training camps. The full strength
of the regular army will be thrown
into the training work, together with
the full eauiDtnent of the troops.
In the hands of corps area com'
manders are the detailed charts show
ing just when each camp is open and
the course of instruction. National
guard and organized reserve units
are assigned by number to each
army or National guard post available'
in each state and every branch oi
modern military science will be
dealt with.
Call Reserve Officers.
In effect a skeleton mobilization
of a war-time army lasting over the
period of from mid-June to Septem-
ber is planned. It will be a cross
section, widely scattered over the
nation, of the war army of 2,000,000
men which framers of the present
national defense act designed to
make available for defense in a mat
ter of weeks instead of months,
should the need ever arise.
To aid regular officers, some 900
reserve officers will be called as in
structors in .the civilian military
training ' camps, ' their work being
in addition to their own 15-day train
ing with .; the regular troops. Most
of these will be men with overseas
experience to back them if the de
partment! expectations are realized
as to the number who will volunteer
as instructors.
, Based on Pershing's Plan.
Underlying all the work is care
fully prepared training doctrine for
the entire army worked out under
General Pershing's supervision, as
the basis on which alt military train
ing under the government is to rest
Whatever individual camp command
ers do in laying out each day's pro
gram will be in accordance with this
doctrine, in order to make sure of
co-ordinated effort and the fighting
efficiency of the whole force should
it ever be called together.
The recent declaration of the War
department that the man with the
rifle and bayonet was still the basic
unit of war was a part of this doc
trine, as was the decision that Amer
ican troops should devote only a
fourth of their time to training for
defensive operations and the remain
ing to preparing for attack. That
spirit, it was said at the department,
is to govern all camps this year.
Pastor Accepts Salary Cut
1 to Help Church Finances
New York, April 22 Rev. Percy
Stickney Grant, a rector of the
Church of the Ascension, has volun
tarily accepted a SO per cent reduc
tion in his salary to help his vestry
cut down expends and meet a large
deficit. This action decreases , his
annual stipend from $10,000 to
$5,000.
Harold A. Content, former assist
ant United States district attorney,
has resigned from the vestry, but
his resignation had nothing to do
with the financial affairs of the
church. It followed an open break
between Dr. Grant and Mr. Conteht
at a vestry meeting last Thursday
afternoon, when the rector refused
permission to Mr. Content to' pre
sent a certain subject to the vestry
for discussion. , '
The. Dancing Master
By RUBY M. AY RES.
iearrrif at. Hit
Nephew of Egyptian King v
Ends Tour of United States
New York. April 23. Prince
Mohammed Ali Dorahim, nephew of
the newly-crowned king of Egypt,
sailed for his native land on
the steamship Olympic, after a three
months' tour of America, which he
admitted cost him $60,000 of his
$200,000 yearly income.
With the prince was "Blink" Mc
Closkey, former welterweight prize
fighter, acting as his social secre
tary. The prince announced that he
would return to the United States in
June."
Steamships
.April
Arrtvala.
IS. Himalaya Mani,
Ta-
Xobe,'
coma. - v
Yokohama.? . April 11. Went - Kader.
Portland. .Of.; Korea Maru, San Fran
CISC. ' " ' ' -J' .
."Vew l.aStlV 3. April
Toshlda Maw. Number S. Portland. Ora.
Manila. Anrtl SI. West Prospect. San
JTancUceU"
Bueooa Aires, April SI. Aeolua, New
TorW. '
Antwerp, ApHUfc-ambral, New York.
uxhaven, JtprH 17. Polonla. New York.
st Michael. Anrll 31.- Britannia. Mew
Tor. .
New York. April 21. Paria, Havro.
Itopartam.
New York. April 21. Cerdlc. Liverpool:
Finland, Antwerp; Taomina. Naplea, via
Boston.
Southampton. Aprit 21. George waa-Jni-ton,
New York.
Chriatlenia, April II. Frederik VIII,
Kew York. '
Sydney, N. S. W.. April II. Niagara,
Tsnceuver.
Alaniia, April SI. Homer, San Francisco.
If sural.
V.luaWtk f MiMi. a Mtintrr llrl.
tlslllag Its rHy Mala. Tk he
ta kail, hfce fte fcral lit !
k etoadi, hawia-aaada fraclt a
Ik Murt rlMhre I He wear,
T km aals mmrmmm la Ik mawlM
lakaa aur wa a I fat kWeatoa, waa
irlea, alia hum asweeaa. la laa tear la
Saara, fMUaaetk ralelltre Ml bat I Hal
km la 4aarla inaaisri laa aa U mmt
Hew a4 thai aaa la aal la ami him
aaala. ra4 aaraaa la leark aaa la daai-e.
aaa aaaarawa aa raaldly I Hal Maaam
aaaaalia. a faaaaua tmthmr, airaat la lake
akarge af kw. Sell raraaer, a waalihy
ataa. to la par Ike Mis. WUaata) baa
Ivors) wlla rarawr. Idea eaeka ta ga la
MaaMaa aaaaatla' aaaia. aaa aaa a fare
aril aiaaae- wlla lal a ad ellseatsM aha to
la lata wlla alia. Maaaaie aeaaalla take
IHa (Mi (a her kwana. rarawr aiaalaye a
proprietary air akka KileaaMa aulrkl
raarala. Walla karalh, aa al4 aallar
fraai the alrfe home leaa. flada ber aad
art -a bar ta ralara la brr bama la IMU
Burr, aal aha rafuaaa. Ike aaaa la dla-
ax wlibi Karairr. Wbra ba altreapla
klM aa aaa flara lata aaalbar ra
hera aba aaaaaatart fat.
NOW GO O! WITH THE iTOIlT.
(( anllaaed fraaa aalaraay.)
She looked ill and overwrought,
ami Mine. Senestis was too clever to
argue: she fetched a slass of wine
and some biscuits and made Elisa
beth eat and drink. Then she gave
her some white mixture in a tiny
liauor clas and sent her to bed.
Vou slceo well now. she
promised, nodding her queer head.
No, it do you no harm. You sleep
well tonic ht and tomorrow we talk.
Good night. Cberie." .
"If Mr, Farmer comes here to
morrow I. will not see him," Eliza
beth said excitedly.
"Oh. but of course not! "Madame
humored her; she stood "on 'tiptoe
and lieht v kissed the cirls check
"She is so young!" she cooed, as if
to herself, and slipped away, leaving
Lliznbctrt alone. ' .
Elizabeth began to undress with
slow weariness; her arms felt heavy
as lead; she was worn out with emo
tion; she would have given anything
tor the relict of tears. Mie did not
imagine that she would sleep at all,
and yet s soon as her head touched
the pillow sleep came and it was late
morning when she woke. -
Sunlight was streaming into the
window, and she could hear someone
playing the piano in the next room.
It was the sound of the music that
brought back the events of . last
night, and a wave of such intolerable
anguish swept over her heart ' that
she hid her face in the pillow, her
hands clenched above her head.'
She was never to see Royston
again; he had shut her out of his life.
Her heart cried out in bitter re
bellion that she would not submit.
But she knew that she must. His
will was stronger than hers, and it
would be his will that would keen
them apart.
She thought of Keil Farmer, but
his treatment of her seemed a small
thing now In comparieoti with the
parting that had followed ; a few
kutci snatched in moment of pa
nou what were they, after all? - AH
the kiei ju the world were worth
lets to Iter than the . clasp of oni
man s hand.
Madame came tapping at the door,
and Uirahrth routed herscll with
an effort.
"I am awake; I sin Jut drciting.
I win come in a moment.
She got up and drced and went
to the musie room, Madame sat at
the piano, her elbow resting on the
keys,, a worried look on her queer
tai'e.
She held out a hand to Elizabeth.
"Come here, therte.
F.lirabcth obeyed mechanically.
"1 have news for you, little one;
good news. 1 he hard study, it js al
most at an end. Soon, in a month.
you dance and show the world what
vou can do how wonderful you are.
TiensI that is good news, eh? -Klisabeth
looked away.
"I don't think 1 want to dance any
more. I know it -sounds very un
grateful, but . , ,H
The Frenchwoman let lier hand go,
"Well, and what wil you do!" she
asked sharply. -,
hlizabeth shook her head.
"I don't know. I suppose I can
earn my living; heaps of other girls
do. I can look after children, or..."
She stormed up and down the room,
wringing her hands and declaring
that her heart was broken.
"I put my all on you everything.
everything!" she- wailed. "The oth
ers pout! they are nothing. ou
are the star, the great, big star that
will set all London talking. I work
for you; I do my best; 1 show you
everything and now cruel! You
say so calmly, i will not go on; I
hnisnr Jt will be that my heart
shall break."
Elizabeth did not know how to
answer. Since last night ali the
hope seemed to have gone out of her
life: she no longer cared what be
came of her. i
Madame went on sobbing. ' -' .
"Because of one little kiss from a
rryan a great, stupid man! Ah, my
little one, in a few years you take ail
the love and all the kisses in the
world for what they are worth, and
that is just nothing!" She snapped
her fingers eloquently.
You spoil your life for a foolish
moment? I tell him Mistaire
Farmer that he was one great, big
fool. He not do it aaain: vou do
not fear that he ever do it again!"
She nodded - her head confidently.
he have me to deal with the next
time; he do it never again." .
(Con tinned In Tha Bra Tomorrow.)
Norfolk Bankers
Favor Omaha for .
State Meeting
Nfltoii B. Updike Praised for
Aid to Agricultural In
tfrrft Through War
Finance Corporation.
N'oifolk, Neb., April JJ.-fSpe
rial Telegram.) Over 500 bankers
stumled the group meeting of the
Nrbripka Bankers sociation here
The action of the Omaha Clear-
ing Home association regard
ing the handling of checks, which
was expected to be the center of a
Lot fight, was ditmieicd in a brief
resolution regretting the action.
The meeting was overwhelmingly
in favor of holding the next state
convention in Omaha. In response
to a request of State Executive Com
mittceman Gerhardt, vote was
taken in which Omaha got 94 and
Lincoln 23.
"We recognize the able assistance
rendered to the agricultural and live
stock interests of the entire west by
the Corn Belt committee, advisors
tu the War Finance corporation, and
particularly we recognize the un
wavering allegiance of Kelson B
Updike, Nebraska member of the
committee, to the interests of this
state, read a resolution of the
tankers.
E. A. Seavey. dean of the law
school of the University of Nc-
braka. was the nriuclpau speaker
at the night banquet, lie spoke on
the "Bankers Work in the Com
munity, e
United States Senator Gilbert M.
Hitchcock declared the United
States can no longer live without
other nations and that it must take
lead in order to stimulate export
trade by taking advantage of his bill
on the bank ot nations, lie declared
the nation is now in the midst ot a
business depression caused by a . col
lapse of international trade, lie pic
tured this nation as sitting on a pile
cf what represented more than half
of the world s gold and that there is
danger in talk of demonetizing gold
and in other nations making other
arrangements for trade. To Kct rid
of surplus products in America, he
said, the plan he suggests in the
bank of nations with an "interna
tional dollar" should be adopted.
The international dollar, he said,
would become a world dollar, which
would ultimately take the gamble
and speculation out of international
exchange. Willis McBride of Elgin,
was. selected new president ot the
association.
Expert Tells How to Construct
Wireless Set at Nominal Cost
For the benefit of radio enthusiasts
who care to build, their own receiv
ing sets, The Bee today begins a
series of instructions- on how to
build the necessary parts-. - With di
rections followed carefully,- the ama'
tcur should be able to receive from
40 to 50 miles with a crystal detector
set all the broadcasting of market
and grain reports, musical entertain
ments and latest news.
This crystal detector set requires
no batteries and may be built at a
nominal cost. The following ma
terials tire needed, as explained by
rrea swam, a radio expert ot uma-
ha: . V ,W
One tube. 3 Inches diameter. I' lnchei
long. , .. . i- -., ' , . , ,
Two wood Blocks, txi'i. v. -
Two round wood pieces to fit in enda
of tube.
One 4 Inch square brass rod T Inches
long. : . , ..v .
One slider.
One-half pound No. 22 cotton covered
wire. .. .....
One crystal detector. .
One wood block x3xVj.
Four pieces of tinfoil ii inches.
Oil or tissue paper to separate foil..
Six binding- posts. - .
Receivers: ... . -; 4-; . ,.
1 Directions. -
Mr. Swain's directions follow:
Wind the tube with the No. 22
wire, leaving one inch mare-m at
each end; then fasten ends of wire
securely. Nail the round pieces of
wood m the center of the two square
blocks knd fit them on ends of the
tube, glueing them securely. -
the slider may be purchased for
a few cents or it may be made by
cutting a quarter-inch grove. in one
side ot a small block of wood 'and
fastening a 3-inch strip oi brass or
copper over the groove, allowing
two inches to project, over which
should be bent downward at an
angle so as to press on the coil. The
slider should be placed on the rod
and the rod fastened to the top and
in the center of the wooden blocks.
This will allow the. slider - to v be
moved freely back and forth alone
the coil. Then scrape the insulation
off; the coil along the path the point
of the slider moves so that it will
make a connection with the wire.
A binding ' post should be mount
ed on the side of one of the blocks
and the end "of the wire fastened to
mains unconnected. A second bind
ing post should be fastened to the rod
at the end opposite to the other.
binding post. " ,
The detector should be purchased
f'roih a jdealer, together with the ga
lena crystal.
Condenser. ,
The condenser is made by sep
arating each piece of tinfoil with a
piece of oil or tissue paper. Each
piece of oil or tissue paper must be
little larger than the tinfoil so
that . no two pieces of tinfoil will
touch. However, the top and third
piece should protrude from one side
and the second and fourth should
protrude from the opposite side and
allowed to touch. The condenser is
then placed on the 6x3xJ4 block and
strio of wood . tacked across to
hold it firmly in place. A binding
post - should be mounted on
each . of the f protruding tinfoil
edges and fastened into the wood.
Connections.
, Connection of the simple apparatus
is as follows:
Aerial lead-in wire, should be at
tached to the binding post on the
side of one of the blocks of the
turning coil. From the same bind
ing post attach a wire that will lead!
to one of the posts of the detector.
From the other post of the detector
connect a wirefjthat vJilUead to the
condenser. Then cdnnect -the sec
ond post of the condenser to the
binding post at the end of the tun
ing coil rod. From the last named
binding post attach, a wire that will
lead to a ground (a water pipe).
Receiving phones, -which may be
purchased from a radip firm, are at
tached to the . same, binding posts
on the condenser as the other wires.
An aerial of bare 'wire should be
insulated at each end svith the lead
in fastened about 'three inches from
the insulation. 1
: When a sensitive, snot is touched
on the galena crystal in the detector
by the hair wire , that comes with
that article, tjje.; slider should be
moved back and forth slowly until
a message is heard. ;
; In next Sunday's issue of The Bee
instructions to construct a more sen
sitive receiver, including an audiotl
detector,- will be explained.
Marken Radio ".
Receiving Sets r
Now on Market
, For, the amateur or more advanced
radio operator who wishes a com
plete receiving set, crystal or other
wise, with every attachment from
ground clamp to aerial and insula
tors, the Marken Radio company of
Omaha has on the market four
types of wireless phone sets. The
Marken sets sell as reasonably as
some of the larger outfits on the
market and with the purchase of a
Marken, one does not have to send
away for additional wire and ma
terials for the aerial and ground.' !
Prices of receiving sets range from
$25 to $250. -.,;.. , '.
Questions
Faye' Miller, Browneville, Neb.
Q. (1) Can I tie a rope to a tree
top and extend it out 30 feet to my
aerial? (2) Is one wire 100 feet
long, enough to receive radio mes
sages? , '.-'., , -
A. (1) Yes, if no one stops you.
And the aerial will respond o. k.
(2) Yes. ,- v
Anyone having difficulty in the
purchase of radio supplies or seta
may make known his wants to the
Radio Editor of The Bee.
Seize Prepared Cocktails
In Raiding Woman a Home
Cocktails, already prepared, await
ing the demands of customers, were
confiscated by Police Sergeant Frank
Williams' special squad when they
raidedthe home of Mrs. Jane Mc
Eldredge, 1810 'Clark street. .
Other . inmates, arrested were
Lucille McGovern, 2210 Howard
street; Helen Stevens, 1810 Clark
street; C. A. Jorgenson an"3 Harry
Larsen, Council Bluffs.
Body of Noted Railroad
Builder Found in Ocean
San Francisco, April1 23. George
L. Davis, president of the proposed
Idaho Central railroad and widely-
known railroad builder and "promot
er, was tound dead in the
ocean near Mussel Rock on the San
Mateo county shore under circum
stance? which, the authorities say,
indicate murder.
Nine Delegates Are
Named for Bee Tour
(Continued From Page One.)
is chairman. The delegation will
be chaperoned by Mile. Julie Des
pres. Entertainments are being
planned in every stop on the itin
erary of the delegation, including re
ceptions at Versailles, hontainebleau,
the hotel de ville in Pans, in Ver
dun and at Rheims. ' . ' .'
Indications are that The Omaha
Bee contest will result in sending
one of the . largest delegations of "any
section of the country.
Nominations close Wednesday at
noon. Girls or women desiring to
enter the contest are advised to send
their names to the Good' Will edi
tor at once. v
Care Needed to
Plant Windbreaks
Extrusion Horticulturist Het
ununciul Procedure In
Pluutiug Tree.
The futciiawii horticulturiat of the
flirk4 agricultural college, in an
article on the plaining of wind
break, recommends the following
proredure:
"The evergreen type of tree ti
the beat variety tar planting, at
though it require i a certain amount
of natienre in getting thi type
started. The evergreen makes the
pot wind break about the house and
about the feed lot at it gives pro-
tertiou during winter,, which the He
ciduous trees do not. three vane
tics are recommended, all of which
are rapid growers and varv in choice
according to the section of the state.
"In preparing to plant trees, the
ground should be thoroughly plowed
and disked where tthe windbreak is
to go. One row of trees is sum
eient. though two rows are better.
In plowing the width of the strip"
hould be decided by whether one
or two rows are to be planted.
The trees should he planted 10 to
15 feet apart, and if two rows are
planted the second row should be
spaced the same dittance but the
trees placed in the spaces between
the trees m the other row. If a
quick effect is desired temporarily,
a row of deciduous trees surh as
cotton wood, noplar or mulberry
might be planted Id or 15 feet to
tin outh of the evergreens.
'Care must be taken a a few
minutes of exposure to dry winds
or bright snn at planting will coagu
late the pitchy sap and the trce will
rot erow The roots should le
protected, either in muddy water or
in moist dirt or moss. They may
be planted just as any other trees,
care being taken to tap the earth
about the roots. During the first
few years they may be handled in
various ways, either cultivated
thoroughly during the summer, or
mulched with four or five inches of
traw. The latter is better tor the
average farmer.
Jn purchasing trees, the smaller
sizes, lroni eient to ten incncs m
height, are preferred, as there, will
be a smaller loss in transplanting."
Horticulturists
Tell Proper Way
to Plant Trees
C4rlf Handling Partly Re
sponsible for Large Pro
portion of JS'ewly Plant
. ed Tree Dying.
Lincoln, Improper
carries handling of
punting or
trees before
Omaha Bee Good Will Nomina
: tions.
Miss Ester Brandon,' 1111
North Lincoln avenue, Hastings,
Neb.; candidate of Hastings.
Miss Nan C ' Godfrey, 726
North Forty-first street, Omaha;,
candidate of employes of Or
chard & Wilhelm.
. Miss Elizabeth Pace, 738 Myn
ster street, Council Bluffs, la.;
Candidate of a group of friends.?
Mrs. Agnes Hall, Missouri Val
ley, la.; candidate of ' Missouri
Valley.. ;..' '
Miss Myrtle M. Wood, Wa-'.
bash. Neb.; candidate of Wabash
district.
; Miss Gladys Pauline Hitch
cock, 2107 Lincoln avenue, York,
Neb.; candidate of group of
friends."" ' - . ... 1
Anna McNamara, 2420 North
Forty-fifth avenue, Omaha; can
didate of employes of .M.. E.
Smith & Co. '
Miss Bertie Bonham, Beaver
City, Neb., candidate of Beaver
City. V
Miss Lillian ; Schmidt, 3115
Creighton avenue, Omaha, candi
date of Harding creamery.
- Miss . Irene . Rice; Alliance,
Neb., . candidate s of.". Alliance
Times. -. ' ' ' '"' ' "
Miss Louise Fillmore, 6617
Pinkney street, Omaha, candidate
of group of friends.
Miss EHa Fenn, 1917 Fifth aven
nue, Council Bluffs,, candidate of
McCord-Brady Co.
Miss Nellie F. Baines, 91 1 South
Twenty-fifth street, Omaha, candi
date of employes of Dold Packing
Co. - '
Katherine O'Brien, 2618 Harney
street,, candidate-of C, B. & Cj.
R. R. employes. -: . :
Mrs. Florence M. Compson, 408
East Seventh street, York, Neb.,
candidate of group of friends.
Miss. Grace A. Trott, 118 North
Eighteenth street, Lincoln, Neb.,
candidate of group of friends.
Miss Nellie B. Donn, 4317 Bar
ker avenue, Omaha, candidate of
employes of - Union Pacific rail
Fourteen Varieties of Corn
in Gage County Test Field
Bcatrice.--Fourtccn types and
varieties of corn will be planted
side by side on the farms of C. E.
Thornburg and Joe Scheve by the
Gage county farm bureau, in order
to determine the values of the dif
ferent kinds, in tests planned by
Boyd Rist, county extension agent,
and P. H. Stewart of the agronomy
department of the agricultural col
lege. The different varieties will be
harvested separately in the fall to
determine the yields, says . Mr. Rist.
"There are as many types of corn
as there are ideas regarding their
merits, states Mr. Kist. bome
farmers favor the rough-shoe peg
kernel .and others the dimple dent,
or . smooth kernel. Many also .in
sist oil the fancy car, the one that
is well-filled over tfte .tip and
smooth and .uniform.throUgfco atThe
tests 'are expected ' to ' develop ' rtht
choicer . types. . .: .-. r
North. Loup School Head
Will Take Place at Giltner
- North Loup. Professor .. Hoppel,
who is" serving his second term here
as superintendent oi me city scnooi,
has contracted with the board of
education at Giltner as superintend
ent of a consolidated school. Mrsi.
Hoppel, Who is.now employed here
as principal, will be superintendent
of the Utica schools. Professor
Maddox, now principal of the- Utica
schools, has been employed to suc
ceed Professor Hopple, at a '.salary
of $1,800 per year, while Mrs. Mad
dox has been ingaged as principal
qfu the schools here. at. a salary; pt
,2UU per. year..; , '-:."...
1 -' . 1 ,.t,-'...,-
Deshler Pupils Winners in -
f County Spelling Contest
Deshler. Alvina Siebennicher, and
Teresa Sittler, pupils of Miss Mae
Alexander, 7h grade in the Desh
ler schools, won first in the county
spelling contest in Hebron, the first
in oral, and the second in written
contest. They expect to attend the
interstate contest in Sioux City,
April 28.
planting is partly responsible (or
large proportion of newly.pUnted
trees dying the first year, according
to horticulturists oi the college ol
agriculture. The root of the trees
should be protected from exposure
to sun ana wiiui during the plant
ing rtrrjtioii, these horticulturists
say, v hich may be done by wrapping
tbetn in wet gunny sacks or placing
tnrm in a barrel or nail of thin niuiJ
The important tliina to hear in
mind in planting trees, according to
me noriiciiiiurisis, are:
Need Lane Hole
"The holes must be large enough
to receive the root without cranm
ing and deep enough so that the
tree will kianu three of four inches
deeper than it was m the nursery.
boiue Iooc. moist, surface dirt
should be placed in the bottom of the
hole.
The trees should be inserted in
the hole so that the lowest perman
ent branch would be on the south
west side of the tree and the tree
leaned so that aide to counteract the
tendency to grow to the north.
. "The dirt should be firmed by
stamping at Ica-t twice during plant
ing process. In ordct. to-pack the
soil firmly about the roots, at least
two or three inches should be left
unpacked as a mulch." J
Pack Soil Firmly.
The mistake frequently is made in
planting trees and other plants of
not getting, the soil firmly packed
about the roots or allowing air
spaces about the roots, state the hor
ticulturists. .This may be prevented
by shaking the tree up and down as
the first is applied.'
Turning to tree pruning, the hor
ticulturitsts advise that pruning
should begin when they are planted,
leaving two or three branches in ad
dition to the central leader. The
lowest of these branches should be
or. the southwest side to prevent sun
scald and should be four or five
inches apart and on different sides
of . the trunk in order to avoid
crotches, they declare. '
With Farm Bureaus
Wood Lake Leader in
Declamatory Contest
Wood Lake In the criitet of the
N'ortliwrkierii Nebraska Iluih $chotl
Prflainatory aaomtion brltl in the
auditorium at Aiutwortn, Wood
lake was placed tint in both the
dramatic and oratorical sections,
thadron taking first place in the
humorous section.
Mabel I'ay with the wliypy
Flower Girl." Cerrit Tyler with "A
Vision of War and a fsion c-f the
Future," winning for Wood lake,
and Miriam Gardner with "A l'lra-
ant Half Hour on the Beach, win
ninir for thadron.
Keprescnted in the content were,
Aainsworth, Chadron, Crawford,
(iordou. Merriman. Uushville,
SnriiiBview. Valentine and Wood
Lake. Wood Lake, with the small
est population of any city repre
sented, winning lirst in two of three
Kection. clearly exemplifies the fall
acy of the old notion that the small
school cannot put out the same ex
cellence in instruction and training
as the larger school.
North Platte Wius Honors
in Declamatory Contest
Gothenburg The midccntral Ne
braska declamatory context here
was won by North Platte with two
firsts. Gothenburg was a close sec
ond with a first and two seconds,
while Cozad was third with the re
maining second.
Individual winners in the dramatic
group were Dorothy Elder, North
rlatte. first, and JScas names, uo-
tftenburff. second. In the oratorical
division were Mildred Skinner, North
Platte, first, and Burton Thompson,
Gothenburg, second. In the humor
ous' section were Lavawn Lewis, Go
thenburg, first, and Max Hovce. co
Order for Deportation of . .
New York Butler Approved
New York,":': April 23. August
Probst, the "love sick" butler who
has. been held at Ellis island ' for
deportation, will probably go back
to Switzerland.
Vender Will Vote on $100,000
School Bond Issue, Monday
Pender, There will, be a special
election held : in Pender April 24,
for the. purpose of voting a $100,
000 bond issue to build and-furnish
a new school building. It 'promises
to be a warm fight.
. Hastings Speaker Wins
Hastings William Talbot, Hast
ings college, won the state extem
poraneous speaking contest at Kearney.
Mason City Wins Debate ;
.With Merna High School
Mason City. Mason City - High
school won in the , state debate
against Merna. Mason City has won
every debate in their group and
goes into the final " district debate
with , Greeley at Greeley April 28.
Supt. R. ' V. Clark of the state in
dustrial school of Kearney acted as
sole judge. .
Scottsbluff Teachers j
Hold County Meeting
Scottsbluff. A . meeting
scottsbluff . county
of the
teachers was
held in Scottsbluff. Prof. N. W.
Gaines and E. M. Hosman of Lin
coln were the principal speakers.
Superintendent E. L. Rouser of the
Scottsbluff schools, gave a report on
the Chicago meeting.
Grafton Declamatory Contest.
Geneva. In the high school
declamatory contest at Grafton, Mar
guerite Bailey was given first place
in the humorous Class, and Esther
Salmen in the dramatic group. Dur
ing the day samples of school work
was on exhibition in all the rooms
and visitors were received by the
faculty. '
Re-Elect School Head.
Scottsbluff. The board of educa
tion of the Lake Alice consolidated
schools re-elected Supt. M. A. Sams.
This will make . Superintendent
Sams third year as head of the
schools.
Elect New Superintendent
Lodgepole. Prof. L." E. Lydiatt of
the Minden High school has been
elected superintendent here at a sal
ary of $2,000. ' -
Randolph Teachers Elected.
Randolph. Teachers for the Ran
dolph schools for the coming year
have- been elected, for all position
but one. M. R. Edwards has been
re-elected superintendent.
David City. At a series of farm
bureau meetings throughout Butler
county "Community Week," Dr. A
H. Frances of the federal B. A. I.,
talked on bovine tuberculosis eradica
tion and a film dealing with the sub
ject was also exhibited. Agreement
was also reached between the fed
eral department and the county farm
bureau to conduct an eradication
campaign by townships.
Conduct Demonstrations.
. Sidney. County Agent R. S.
Scott is conducting a number - of
oats, and .sweeti clover-; . demonstra
tions looking to -the improvement of
that .croo in this county.
- Reactors Are Shipped.
Clay " Center. Five carloads of
cattle reacting to the. ' tuberculosis
eradication tests., conducted by the
county farm bureau were shipped to
market under the direction of Coun
ty Agent ; Claybaugh. The cars
were shipped' from Inland, Veron,
Spring Ranch, Glcnvil and Fairfield.
Nine Clubs Organized.
Broken Bow.-Boys and girls
throughout Custer county are show
ing growing interest in boys and
girls '.club work, nine clubs havina
been -formed to enter into competi
tion this year. "People are begin
ning to realize the importance of
these clubs," County Agent Henry
J. Kleihege reports.-. . -
Form Dairy Body.
Dakota City. Plans have been
made for the reorganization1 of the
Dairy Marketing association in Da
kota county and the organization of
an association for ' the co-operative
marketing of garden truck is also
being worked out by the county
farm bureau. . . .J ':
zad, second. Judge were Mi Tear
son and R. V. Clark of Kearney
and R. L. Story of Holtlrcge.
Puhlic Schools Display
Their Work in Hall County
Grand Island. The spring ex
hibits of work done by Hall county
public schools, were displayed at
school houses in five designated
districts. They are one of three,
school exhibits required by law to
ht- held durimr the school year, from
which the displays to be exhibited
at the Hall county fair, will be se
lected.
The county has been divided In
to five croups, the schools in each
group placing exhibits at the school
houses chosen as the scat oi ais
nlav. School will be dismissecj
where exhibits are shown.
"Festival Week" Planned
by Schools at Randolph
" Randolph "Festival Week" will
be staged by the high school here
next week. The first days of the
week will be visitors' days at the
school. Thursday, will be field day,
with a dual trade meet between
Randolph and Wayne High schools.
Friday vocational exhibits will be
shown, and the school will present
the musical comedy, "Cherry Blos
soms," in the evening.
Plant More Potatoes.
Chadron. Much . attention this
jsear will be paid by the county farm
bureau to lining up co-operators to
carry on potato projects. A larger
acreage ot potatoes than usual will
be planted this year. Several
southern colleges have secured seed,
potatoes in this county this spring
tor experimental purposes. .
Calf Club Sale.
Chadron. Members of the Craw
ford Community Calf club sold their
calves at .the ,Winbank-fJuftinKton
sales.. ,rece'ivine an averasre price of
$225iper head forv calves purchased
at arouna $iu. ,
. 1 . r
Organize Elevator Company. .
Geneva. George R. Boomer, mar
keting specialist of the farm bureau,
met with a erouo of 45 farmers in
the Geneva vicinity and explained
the principles of co-operative mar
keting of grain which was followed
by the organization- of a co-operative
elevator company at Geneva.
New Community Club.
Beaver City. Under direction of
the county farm bureau a communi
ty club is being- organized at Edi
son. , , - .:, "
Midland College.
The -S2nd anniversary of the Wynn
Literary society of Midland waa celebrated
this week with the anniversary reception,
program and banquet. The reception wag
held on Thursday at the Hotel Path
finder. The anniversary program on Fri
day afternoon showed much work on the
part of the society and was well given.
The banquet of Friday evening- was a
splendid affair with the address of Dr.
William A. McKeever, writer and lec
turer, as a. feature.
Midland commencement exercises will
taks place May 26. Tha speakers are to
be announced next week.
Midland students and faculty sub
scribed within J 1 50 of tha purchase price
of a fine pipe orean which is to ba In
stalled in the chapel. The Instrument
means much to the music department of
the school and to the college In general,
the response of tha subscribers showing
how much such an addition waa valued.
Tha pipe organ Installation will be com
pleted In time for the opening ot the fall
term.
Work on the play, "Mrs. Bumpstead
Leigh." to he given by the W'ynn society
May 25. la progressing in great shape.
This week will aee the opening of the
Pastors-Students conference at 31idlsnd
with Its hosts of pastors and visitors.
Including some of the he-t speakers and
Icadera in the Lutheran church.
Creighton University,
- Taot. Edward S. Murphy. U.. 8. A., of
"ort Crook will ba principal spesker at
tha monthly .public biological seminar tu
be held In ihe university auditorium
1'uesdav. He will apeak on "Tha Hi
tory of Military Medicine." The general
public la Invited.
Notice has been given Creighton stu
,lni that hv Mav 16 tha educational
foundation of the commission for relief
In Belgium will award a limited number
of American graduate fellowships for
study at Belgian universities during the
academic year 1982-23. ""iese fellow
ships have been established to commem
orate the work done by the C. E. B.
during the -war;- and to promote closer
relations ' and tha exchange of intellec
tual ideas between Belgium and America.
Dr. Victor Levlne, professor of biologi
cal chemistry and of nutrition In the
Creighton college ot medicine, attended
the annual convention of the American
Chemical society held at Birmingham,
Ala.,- and read a paper on Vitamlnes be
fore the biological section.
Drs. Adolph Sachs. Bryan Riley, gus-
tav Dlshong and Albert F. Tyler of the
Creighton medical faculty, fellows of the
American College of Physicians, attended
the convention of the American College
of Physicians held at - Rochester, Minn.,
and Minneapolis. -
Drs. W. E. Wolcott. Floyd Clarke and
John W. Duncan of the Creighton faculty
sniled for Europe from New Tork April
16. They are to make special studies at
Berlin and Vienna: Dr. Wolcott In ortho
pedics. Dr. Clarke in children's diseases,
and . Dr. Duncan In general surgery.
Notice has been given to students of
the arts reserve officers' training corps
that the 1922 summer camp open to
Creighton's, R. -O. T. C. members will be
held at Fort Snelllng, Minn., from June
15 to July 27.
1
St. Francis Academy
Seniors at St. Francis Academy High
school displayed real hlstrlonio talent, in
tneir presentation of -their class play.
"Pontia, in the academy last week, every
member of the class participating. The
play was a grand success. Not only di
the cast carry the entertainment througl
without-a flaw, but the crowd that gath
ered to witness it was so great . that
many had to be turned away.
Cast ot Characters.
' Pontia, Pilate's Daughter Ruth O'By
ran.
Claudia Proclea, the Wife of Pilate
Helen Gerhars.
. Corlna, Younger Daughter of Pilate
Harlette Lee.
Dlmonah, Daughter of Herodlaa Hel
ena Jamerman.
. Agripplna, Empress ot Roma Gertrude
Klernan.
Flavla, Noble Roman Matron Bernice
Kllleen.
Petronllla, Jewish Maiden Phlllppina
Kramer, .
Tullla, Daughter of Zarlus Charlotte
Foy. -Ruth,
a Jewish Girl Lydla Zeller.
Miriam, a Jewish Girl Kathleen Cock-
son.
Flamentina, a Vestal Virgin Mable Foy.
- Paraphilia. Keeper or Palatine Prison
Mary Prochaska..
Ethellnda, British Slave Girl Belle
Nlckollte.
Roxana, Perslon Slave Girl Mary Shea,
Angelic Visitor Leona Sokol.
Dancing Girls Slaes.
Group 2 Bankers '
Taxeis Discussed
I'rchident C. II. Cray of Col
timliui I I'rim ij.al fyrakcr
Howell Hist uate Kadio
Development.
Fremont, Jul,., ,itil ?J.0'pf.
rial Telegram.) NVai I v JtiO banket
belonging to Group c( ttie Ne
braska HunUri aMuciatUm gutlirreJ
in 1-rcinoitl for i'ie annual rouven.
tmn on Arbor day. ('resident C
H, Gray, CoIiimiI.ii.. piciled at (be
convention and iWivcird the main
ddrcM of the loiu'ereiicc. Presi
dent Jiray'i addrr" duclt with gen
! bnine condition and legisla
tion, lie expressed sympathy for
the farmer in the decline of pricrt
and producing at !-. lie feared,
however, that a little to murlt
sympathy bad been extruded to the
agricultural interest with the remit
thar they received ttie imprenion
that they alone were Miffcriiifr front
the depression. The butine man,
be said, also nullVrcd enormous loa
and depreciation, just like the
farmer.
I'rcsidcnt Gray credited the fed
eral reserve banks with tiding- huti
nets over during the trying timet
and expressed the belief that reforms
in taxation was one of the big prob
lem to be norkrd out before bum
iiea could be restored to normalcy.
In closini;, the president stated that
tin country need a reidjuhtment of
UKution, Irftislation and conditions
Instead of bormsc and rebates for
ho business men, the farmer or the
soldier. The" country need repair
and not damages, the speaker in
sisted. Randall Explains Work.
C. II. Randall, Randolph, president
of the Nebraska Hanker' associa
tion, gave a report of the accom
plishincnts of the organization dur
ing the past vear. He showed that
there were 1,205 banks in the state
and that all but 81 were members of
the organization. In reviewing the
history of banking during 1920 and
1921 President Randall showed that
there had been .19 failures, four be
ing national banks, and that two of
them had been reorganized. Thirty
two state banks are still in receiver
ship. Howell Discusses Kadio.
Development of the radiophone
and conditions in Europe since the
war were subjects discussed by R.
B. Howell of Omaha, a candidate
tor the republican nomination for
United States senator. Mr. Howell
outlined the possibility of extensive
radio development and told of some
cf the problems connected with use
or the air by conflicting stations.
Other speakers of the day were
Guy E. Reed, assistant cashier, First
National bank. Lincoln, and Attor
ney General Clarence A. Davis. E.
F, Folda. vice president of the Corn
Exchange bank, Omaha, conducted
a question box for the attending
bankers.
The convention closed after a ban-
duet, at which E. D, White, Union
speaker.
Academy, of, Science
Names Lincoln Man
Lincoln, April 23. H. G. Dcming
of the University of Nebraska was
today elected president of the Ne
braska ;Academy of Science at the
closing session of the association
meeting. " The other officers are:
Vice president, Dean H. Von Schulte,
Creighton university, Omaha; secre
tary, Miss Virginia Zimnier, Nebras
ka i college of agriculture, Lincoln;
treasurer. P.. K. Slaymaker, Univer
sity of Nebraska.
Governor McKelvie Will
Make Visit to Washington
Lincoln, .April 23. Governor Mc
Kelvie left for Washine-ton for a
stay of two weeks. While there he
plans to confer with Congressman
Andrews of the Fifth Nebraska dis
trict relative to the transfer of the
state soldiers' and sailors' home at
Grand Islajidw to the federal gov
ernment. The tender has already
been tentatively made by Director
Forbes of the veterans' bureau.
Chadron Normal College
Leroy North, pupil of Miss Vivien Bard
of our piano department, won first honors
in the student contest at the State Music
Teachers' association at Lincoln. Mr.
North- home Is at Bridgeport.
Rev. Frank O. smith ot the Dirst con
gregational church of Omaha, has been
secured to preach the baccalaureate ser
mon at the eleventh annual commence
ment of our school.
Delia Larison. Ora Card and Mabel Park
won respective prizes of t3, $2 and 11,
offered by the M. B. Smith compsny for
the best gingham dresses made in tna
ninth grade sewing class. These dresses
are being shown this week In the nmttn
store and will be exhibited at the normal
later.
Members -of the advanced expression
clasa presented Alice Gurstenberg'a, social
comedy, "He Said and She Sairt."
Torlc College.
The. college boys have removed the
sod from the recently plowed track snd
hauled It to the greenhouse. William
Laws waa chosen captain of tha spring
athletics.
Vnder the nusnices or tne sopnomore
c1b.ii an excellent Issue of the Sandbur
was presented to the college.
A bed of iris In tne rigue or 24 nss
h'-en planttd on the college campus by
the sophomore class.
Another tennis court is now oeinc put
Intit shape.
The domestic sctence class servea a
waffle breakfast at the inservatory.
The acad-my Junior and senior banquet
vi. held Thursday.
May nay has been set for May 13, Miss
Grace Kins was chosen May queen. .
C orn s ?
Blue f jay
to your druggist
Stop$ Pain Instantly .
The simplest way to end a corn is
Blue-jay. A touch stops the pain in
stantly. Then the corn loosens and
comes out. Made in two forms a
colorless, clear liquid (one drop does
it!) and in extra thin plasters. Use
whichever form you prefer, piaster
or the liquid the action is the same.
Safe, gentle. Made in a world-famed
laboratory. Sold by all druggist.
Fret; Writ BautrA Black. Chicag.Divti!S
for vcUuabU book, "Comet Cart oj tin Ft."
5
CENTS BUYS
Our Regular 10c Cut of Delicious
RAISIN PIE
WEEK ot APRIL 24 to 29 ONLY
AH 6 WELCH Restaurants
P At bodtime rub tba throat aaj
mk9 cheat thoroughly with
V VAPORUO
Ova 1 7 Million Jan Ufi Ytmig