Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 08, 1922, Page 6, Image 6

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The Omaha Bee
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The Ml clrcitUllea of TV Osuka Bn
for May, 1921
Daily Average 72.038
Sunday Average ...78.642
BREWER. Csaarel Msar
ELMER Sl ROOD. CmuUliu U....
&wrm whI evaeerlfcee Baler ate Uit M ear
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(Sol) W. H. QUIVEY. NtUry Paella
PHtsU Braaek Eseaaate. Ak tor Um
Dspertaent or tnoa Waated. Par ATlsall
Nicbl Call Aftar IS P. M l Editorial i AAA
Department, AT laatle 111 or Kit. 1000
Mala Office 17tk and Pernae
C. Biota II Scot I St. South Side Oil S. 4tk St.
Now York : a rifta Ave.
Weaalnften 1111 0. 8b Calrataim 8ttr Bldf.
Pari. Fraaea 4 Bu St. Honor
Understanding the Farmer.
That the federal government affirm by law
the right of farmeri to combine co-operatively
for handling and marketing their product! hai
been advised by the National Agricultural con
ference and the Joint Commission of Agricul
tural Inquiry. These bodiei are not to be sus
pected of seeking to give the agricultural in
dustry special license to exploit the public, nor
ahould there be in the legislation any loophole
for acts contrary to the general good.
It would not be fair to allow the farmers to
build up their co-operative enterprises only to
have - the government, under a special in
terpretation of the anti-trust laws, step in and
break them down when they had done no ac
tual wrong although legally without defense.
Opposition to the co-operative marketing bill
' comes with little right from E. H. Gary, who
heads the gigantic corporation familiarly known
as the steel trust. Such legal restraint as has
been imposed on his concern has been to pro
tect the rights of the public. It can not be
said that he speaks for the American people
As near as his viewpoint can be expressed, it
is that if the farmeri can be kept at work with
a minimum of profit, less wages will have to be
"paid to labor," whose living expenses will be
In answer to Judge Gary comes Bernard
. Baruch, yet his reply that the farmers aim by
co-operation to do exactly what the manufac
turers have done through corporations is neither
true nor fair, i It is , impossible to understand
how Mr Baruch, a Wall street speculator, has
developed into a champion of the farmers. To
admit the correctness of his statement would
amount to agriculture giving a clean bill of
health to a monopolistic system. Nor does his
afterthought that it would be impossible for
h,000,000 farmers widely scattered through every
state to fix unfair prices either by limiting pro
: tluction or hoarding improve the argument.
If agriculture could be operated on any such
' basis as the great corporate industries,' one may
be sure the individual farmer would be pushed
' out as the business of food production was an
' nexed by large aggregations of invested capital,
such as one backed by the Morgan interests now
operating an immense acreage in Montana.
True co-operation is a vastly different thing,
completely beyond the vision of either Gary or
Baruch. It is democracy applied to industry,
with the principle of one man, one vote, and
sharing back of profits in proportion to patron
age, ' '
Farmers are human, and they desire to make
all- the profit they can from their toil and .in
vestment. However, the aim of co-operation is
not to do this bythe impoverishment of con
sumers, but rather by eliminating waste. During
the war period when everyone was at work at
good wages people used more of the products
of the farm per capita than now, and paid better
prices. The farmers' hope is in general pros
perity, not in any junkerism juch as Gary sus
pects and Baruch mentions, that would seize an
unfair advantage to the wreck of the national
fortune. ' " '
Back from the Vacation'.
Reams of good' white paper from our rapidly
disappearing forests are used each year by writ
ers who have witty things to say about vaca
tioning. . Humorous writers gurgle gleefully
about mosquito bites, sunburn and fish that fail
to bites 1
And tons of highly illustrated literature, de
picting comfortable observation platforms, snow
capped peaks and clear, cool lakes, are distrib
uted annually.
But neither the humorous writers nor the
travel pamphlets have a word to say about get
ting back from the vacation. There's a reason;
in fact there are several reasons. To begin with
there simply isn't anything funny about return
ing to work. Hence the humorists are stumped.
And the lads who put out the "ain't nature grand"
literature are too wise to even intimate that a
vacation has an end.
It is with no joy,that the vacationer tosses his
soiled linen into his suit case, applies what re
mains of the cold cream to his peeling nose and
boards a train for home and another year of
work. The scenery which drew such interested
glances from the car window but two weeks be
fore, is now "old stuff and whirls by unheeded.
Speeding car wheels sound the same click,
clickety click, but now, to the returning vaca
tioner, they seem to say, "back to work; back to
the grind." .
A day or so later the ex-vacationer is im
mersed in work. A month or so later he wants
another vacation. Eight months or so later he
again is avidly reading travel pamphlets, and a
year later he's speeding away on another vaca
tion. All of which brings as to no particular
conclusion, except, perhaps, that "two weeks
with pay" is a permanent institution.
Duty of the Jury.
A juryman is entrusted with a high duty; it
; is to decide the facts in the case as developed by
the evidence; to balance the conflicting testimony
of witnesses and determine what is the truth.
He is supposed to be, and ought to be, impartial,
weighing carefully everything that is presented,
and making his decision only after full consider
ation of every statement made during the trial
la criminal cases the jury reoresents the public.
1 Trial by jury it granted tvtry mm In the United
States becaute it is the humane principle of the
law that no man shall be condemned on the
single judgment of my. Twelve men must agree
that he is guilty before he cm be midt to suffer
ny penalty, II a crime has been committed, it
is an offense against the public at great is sgiinst
the victim. So the Juryman is solemnly charged
to protect the public; he is charged to give the
prisoner the benefit of any reasonable doubt,
but if the evidence clearly shows that the se
cured is guilty, then simple justice requires thst
he be convicted. And, after conviction, no false
sense of mercy should interpose to induce the
juryman to reconsider the conclusion he has
reached and ak that the culprit be relieved of
the penalty he has incurred. That it why Judge
Cost said that some members of jury in hit
court thowed little respect for the court, when
they signed affidavits for an attorney who sought
exculpation for a condemned client. Let mercy
temper justice, but let it not impede the protec
tion the law is intended to afford the community.
Iowa Decides.
A democratic senator for Iowa is hardly
within possibility, hence the spirited free-for-all
primary contest for the republican nomination
that ends with the victory of Col. Smith V.
Brookhart of Washington.
To read the returns is to be convinced that
the rank and file of. the republican party is pro
gressive. Colonel Brookhart's support was
double that of his conservative opponent, former
Congressman Charles E. Pickett of Waterloo.
Clifford Thome, recognized as a liberal through
his early record on behalf of the shippers in
railroad cases and through his connection with
the farmers' co-operative marketing movement,
ran a good third. That his headquarters for
some time has been in Chicago rather than his
home state without question lessened his draw
ing power. Congressman Burton E. Sweet,
campaigning on his connection with the farm
bloc, placed fifth. Last of awl came Col. Claude
Stanley of ' Corning, who tested out what is
called "the soldier vote" by running mainly on
his service record.
This elimination contest is a step toward fill
ing the vacancy in the senate left by the resig
nation of Judge Kenyon, who himself was a
progressive. The democratic opponent of Colonel
Brookhart will be Clyde L. Herring, who courts
on a pull with the farmers because of his having
for many years been the distributor of Ford
tractors and automobiles.
Support for the administration of President
Harding is made unmistakable by the renomin-
ation of the present incumbents of congressional
seats. Colonel Brookhart is frankly a radical
in his attitude toward transportation and agri
cultural questions, but there has been no over
turn in Iowa.
The American Standard.
In many eastern mill centers textile work
has been at a standstill because of disputes over
wages and hours. A dispatch from New Hamp
shire announces that attempts recently to re
open the plants on a basis of a 20 per cent wage
cut and a 54-hour week failed to attract enough
workers to man the machines.
From the distance of the middle west it is
impossible to pronounce clearly on the situation.
This much can be ventured, that a return to
longer hours of toil for these spinners and weav
ers, the majority of whom are women, is not in
accord with either public sentiment or' public
interest. No comment is advisable ori the wage
question, although it is well to hold up certain
standards by which this should be decided. The
words are those of the secretary of labor, James
J. Davis, in an article in which he endeavors to
interpret the view of the national administration,
on the general labor problem: 4i, ;
War first gave us the living wage as a
thing to think about. Since then it has stay
. ed with us as a phase, a label . for the
amount ot money that it was supposed to
represent. We still hear much about it,
with a good deal of confusion as to what
is meant by a living wage. The trend of
events since the war has put the employer
in the position of clinging to the original
meaning of the term, as a wage adjusted to
the cost of living. But to the wage earner
himself, the living wage has come to mean
something more definite. If it means any
thing to him, the living wage means a wage
on which he can really live that is, a pay
envelope that will permit him to do a little
more than merely meet the day-to-day cost
of his necessities and enjoy something of
life in addition.
I am convinced that this wider concep
tion of what constitutes a living wage is
entertained not only by the workman him
self, buf that the American people as a
' whole will willingly concede it to him.
From State and Nation
. Civil War in China.
Hope that China would be tranquilized and
brought to something like political stability
when General Wu defeated General Hsi and
scattered his forces hangs by a very slender
thread just now. Unification of China necessi
tates the elimination of Sun Yat Sen, president
of the Canton government, and strong man in
the old" republic. Li Yuan Hung, president de
posed two years ago, has been recalled by the
old parliament, which was reassembled by Wu,
and has just emitted a bitter denunciation of the
tuchuns, who have reduced the kingdom to po
litical impotency. Whether his appeal to the
people will amount to more than so much wind
depends on the attitude of the generals. Sun
declines to yield to Wu, and the war between
north and south China bids fair to proceed.
However, it is well to remember that Sun is a
skilled diplomat and wily politician as well as
a successful military leader, while the same can
be; said of Wu. What may take place between
this pair will determine the course of the
Chinese government for the next few months,
at any rate. Li is back in office, with the
original republican parliament functioning to.
support him. Yet he is there by virtue of the
generals. It" was' the military clique who re
moved him, and the same power called him
hack, and it is never very far away. There
fore, any hope for the early establishment of
peace conditions in China must be tinged with
the uncertainty that is always felt in the pres
ence of the military rulers.
In blaming the high cost of living on "the
unwieldy system of marketing and distribution,"
the joint commission of agricultural inquiry has
pointed the wa yfor both needed reform and need
less agitation.
The "perfect lover" can go right on, unless
the grand jury takes a notion to look into his
Frank Reavis is starting out as if he meant
to do something on his new job.
Canada still is coy, but may be won.
Mary" and "EJtsa" lie tiara,
free Ik p.trau Nawa,
0!d-fhloni) names are aialn In stlye, and
ths treat! of thm all Mary heada the lima
of present day Patroli brldea, says Bart Msloney,
marries license dark.
"I Have a paaeion fur th nam of Mary."
sang Uyron, and many a poatlral Detroltar will
esperlenc a cuddly feeling st lbs news thst ths
old names ar back ssaln.
Ths popular ftarsha. Anna, Atnesaea and
Janes of Uyron's time gave way to ths Ermen
trudee, Clartaaaa and Yobls of recent yester
days, but now they're coming Into their own
Of course, "Mary" nvr wnt entirely out.
There's something elemental In It that denea
banishment. It's sn sclent name of many
tonruM. symbolically connected with mother
hood, with lata and ths moon snd with ths re.
generation of man.
Hut concerning this ehrlatenlnr of baby girl
according to ths nam fuahion of ths dsy thers
arc soma disadvantages. It's Ilk tagging them
with tha year of their birth for whan they grow
up their names will proclaim ths period to which
they belong.
When Jans Is required to nsms th year of
hr birth sh won't b able to aay "1921," In
view of ths fact that Jans was th styls of 1S21
snd mothers were resurrecting Gwendolyn and
Gladys In 1118.
Incidentally Gladys wss considered a very
rtlncal, affected nam whn It broke too
among our mothers and aunts In ths later Vic
torian pertoj). They clung to wuch respectable
combinations ss "Ella Jans," "Mary Ann" and
"Sarah Marie."
In those days man's nsmes were fancier then
women's snd many a Sarah was wed to a Baall,
many a Jans to a Claud snd msny sn Ellta to
a Nigel, and many a Maria to a Marmaduke.
Then Gladys was discarded and "Yldygarde" and
"Yseult" pranced on ths stage. Now they've
got the gat and Mary and all her old pals ars
Loving Animals.
Prom th Kansas city Drovora' Tolosram.
Howard Gore, chief of ths department of
market practices of ths packer-stockyards con
trol administration, charmed the National Live
Block Exchange convention here last week with
his atory of the big stser, "Brownie" that did
not go to market to become ths highest priced
bullock that ever appeared on the New York
Most people, and all the right kind of people,
like and love animal life. Monday at ths horse
and mule barns a very remarkable appearing
horse made a lot of friends and got a lot of
human sympathy bestowed on him because he
sustained a bad gash cut In his leg while being
unioaaea xrom a car. He had ridden by rail
from Parsons. Kas., where he had been the hero
In a wild west show because of his keen cow
pony sense.
This animal was ours white excent for his
ears which were red. He was lithe and slim,
wfth one glasa eye, and came bearing ths repu
tation of being one of the best cow ponies that
ever performed in the cow country. But these
facts did not go to make sympathy for him, now
that ha was to be sold from off the ranee to
other scenes of activity, probably a carnival or
some snow wnere a trained horse would be valu
able. The horse was injured and llmolns-. and
seemed to be in pain. His remarkable appear
ance and markings attracted attention to the
animal and many a stroke and slan of symoathy
wss given the horse by stable boys, yard men and
aeaiers wno saw tne look of pain in the animal's
eyes as It stood waiting its trip Into tha auction
ring. One touch of adversity or pain makes
men more cognizant that both men and dumb
Drutes are creatures of the same great God.
A Road Laboratory.
Prom th. Norfolk Hews.
Despite talk about tax reduction the srood
roads movement is going to continue to move.
There is no stopping an improvement which is
as valuable to all elements of the community as
smooth all-the-year-round highways. Our pres
ent dirt roads will be replaced by hard pave
ment unarrectea by weather conditions. A few
states are taking the lead and the others will
All of the states, therefore, are indebted to
Illinois for the thoroughness with which that
state is investigating the value of various kinds
of pavement for rural roads. The people of
Illinois recently voted $60,000,000 bonds for
highway construction and with federal aid this
sum will be increased to about $100,000,000. The
nignway department before beginning construc
tion wisely decided to make some tests In an
effort to prevent useless spending of the money
for the wrong kind of pavement. Sections of
all kinds of surfacing now in general use were
laid and trucks, some loaded to the limit, were
run over these sections continuously for days.
When the test is completed and the results de
termined Illinois will know what kind of pave
ment it wants.
The results of the Illinois tests will be avail
able to other states. When the experiments are
completed we will know just what effect frost
and extreme heat, two of the worst enemies of
hard surfaced roads, have on each kind of con
struction. Nebraska by the time It gets ready
for a large program of hard surfacing, will have
before it data of great value to its road builders.
Tills Is a case where there are some advantages
in not "being at the very forefront of the procession.
How to Keep Well
By DR. W. A. (VANS
Qusstieae aeacsralaa kvsisaa. aaalia.
lie oaf arevealMNi el tfieeeee, eaa.
wlttae) Dr. Evea by reeasra ml
lea avee, will a aatweraS paraeaeNy
eukjesa to eraser liatluttaa, trhar a
taaiaed, aaud eavelat I
etaaaa). Dr. tveei will aal
dieiaael ar araearlke far laaUvMual
diaeaeee. AMreaa lal lar la tar at
I a Pa.
Caarrii-hti lltt
Gullible Americans.
From ths Kanaaa City Journal.
Many reports come from Europe concerning
the manner In which American tourists are over
charged by European landlords, amusement pro
prietors and others who cater to the tourist
trade. It seems that when a visitor is identi
fied as an American, all prices automatically be
come higher, whether it is a matter of investing
in a bag of -roasted chestnuts at the town square
or purchasing works of art in the galleries.
Europe is bound to get her hands on the
American pocketbook somehow. If she cannot
do it through official cancellation of debts, her
enterprising business men proceed to skin Amer
ican tourists. These business men are not to be
blamed. The American is the most gullible
person in the world. He likes to pay high for
what he gets, and he usually is not satisfied if
he doesn't. If the European tradesmen have
sufficient Insight into human nature to observe
this characteristic, they ought to be congratu
lated and told to go to It. The money is there
and it's theirs if they have sufficient brazen -ness
to get it. The chances are the victimized
American will enjoy the swindling process. If
he doesn't, he can stay at home. .
If Americans continue the presen ttate of
gadding to Europe, and if Europeans show no
softening of the conscience, it should not be
long before the present economic disorders
abroad are alleviated. Good American cash is
drifting into European money drawers, from
where it is taken to pay high taxes. Eventually,
America will pay the Allied debt with her own
money, and the American tourist will hold the
enviable position of the prize-winning dupe.
A committee of the American rub
llo Health association set out to find
what the ear. eye and noaa anarlal
lets and th public health officers
thought about bathing beachea snd
swimming pools sa agencies for the
preaa or disease.
Th replies received msy not be
scientific evidence, snd they may be
half-baked opinions, but they record
what 600 men know or think they
know, snd. as such, ar entitled to
some weignt.
About three-fifths of the number
thought swimming pools and bath
ing beaches Important factors In ths
spread of disease.
When asked how dlaesse was
spread about one-third replied by
miectea water, one-third by Infected
towers ana tne other third by both
water, towels and suits.
In reply to the question as to
what was the chief danger two
thirds replied Infection, about one
quarter drowning and the remainder
gave a miscellaneous Hat of dangers
As to the Importsnce of bsthlng
beaches and swimming pools In
spresdlng certain dlaeases th an
swers were ss follows:
A llttls more than half those re
plying thought typhoid wss epread
that way. The proportion thinking
gonorrhea was so spread was some
what smaller. Less thsn one-half
thought syphlllls was spread by that
agency. Fifty-nine per cent held that
ringworm was so spread, 47 per cent
answered affirmatively as to dys
entery. 67. per cent ss to colds, 77
per cent as to pink-eye and 62 per
cent as to nous.
One hundred and twenty-nine thv
slclans reported hat they bad seen
Infections of the middle ear so
caused, 77 had seen cases of con
junctivitis so caused, 73 reported
cases of pink-eye, sinus' Infections
were reported by 71 physicians, $7
reported miscellaneous ear Infec
tions, 85 reported colds, 33 reported
furuncuiosia and Z5 reported bolls.
Thirty-one reported gonococcus In'
fections, including gonococcus eye
infections. 24 reported rhinitis and
13 tonsolltis; 19 reported impetigo,
Z4 reported ringworms and 11 re
ported itch.
Eighteen physicians reported cases
or typnoid so caused.
These were reports of Isolated
single cases.
As "to epidemics, seven physicians
reported epidemics of sore eyes due
to bathing places, six reported epi
demics of skin troubles of different
kinds, twa reported epidemics of
middle ear infection, two reported
epidemics of tonsolltis and one re
ported an epidelmic of typhoid clear
ly traced to infection from bathing
in polluted water.
Few cases resulted fatally, except
some of the typhoids. There was
one fatal mastoid and four fatal
cases of meningitis following nose in
Maybe a good many of these cases
could have been traced to other
causes by careful Investigation.
Nevertheless, the opinion was so
general and the number of cases so
large that we must admit that there
is some danger.
And Keep the Window Open.
H. S. writes: "1. Is sleeping on
the stomach harmful?
"2. What is the correct position
when sleeping? v
1. No.
"3. What is the correct position
Snorers should avoid sleeping flat
on the back as much as possible.
Persons disposed to stoop should
sleep without pillows. With the re
mainder it is go as you please.
A Little too Mild.
From th Detroit Tree Frees.
New York appears to have added a new one
to the multitude of schemes for making auto
mobilists be good. Under an ordinance just
adopted by the board of aldermen every motor
ist must carry a card with his photograph at
tached thereto.- When he parks in front of a
fire hydrant or commits some other minor In
fraction of the law a policeman will reprimand
him and make a record of the fact on the iden
tification card. There are four spaces on which
such records can be entered, and after they are
full the culprit must go to court.
- In this part of the country, where they "treat
'em rough," this deliberate policy of long suffer
ing looks like straining the quality of mercy in
the wrong direction. Why give a man four
slams at the law before the law begins to hit
back? One would also like to know just why
any policeman should be entrusted with the ju
dicial power that is evidently involved in deter
mining the guilt of a motor driver, the degree of
his guilt and in the infliction of a punishment,
even when the punishment is nothing more than
a bad mark.
Satisfactory answers to such questions are
not easy to find, and the country is not likely to
follow the example of its greatest city in this
If All the Flivvers Voted.
From Um Coicafo Nn
Politicians might be less scornful of that
"Henry. Ford' for President" club if they
stopped to consider the flivver vote. .
- Oklahoma's Woes
From th Baa Fraaclico Chronicl.
Oklahoma certainly has Its troubles. Just
about the time tha state gets rid of most of its
train robbers and cattle rustlers the bullfrogs
start stealing the chickens.
The Veil of Superstition.
Young Wife writes: "1. Is there
anything In the old belief that a child
born with a veil is very gifted, etc.?
"2. Also, what are the first signs
of pregnancy, and how soon do they
1. No.
2. Suppression of menstruation.
nausea, distaste of food, Irritable
Dangers In Iodine.
R. E. R. writes: "Would you ad
vise the use of iodine internally as
a disinfectant? If so, In what doses
In milk and water?
"How would you advise use of uro-
tropin for same purpose In cap
sules or in liquid form, and what
I do not think you will get any
where taking either iodine or uro-
tropin internally as a general dis
The rule is that disinfectants are
more poisonous to people than they
are to bacteria.
If taken Internally, in doses suf
ficient to kill bacteria within a man.
they will first kill a man.
There is a limited field for the use
of iodine and urotropin Internally,
but It is not good judgment to use
them unless a physician directs. .
Coal Gas Poisoning.
R. A. E. writes: "1. What effect
would coal gas have on a family?
A family of six people lived In a
house for eight years with a hot air
furnace filling the house with gas.
"Four are dead heart disease,
kidneys, pernicious anemia, apo
plexy. Could any be traced to the
"A fifth member of the family Is
now having acute heart attacks."
Probably what is called coal gas
poisoning is poisoning by carbon
monoxide gas.
Acute carbon monoxide poisoning
is a very important and very wide
spread trouble. It causes many
symptoms and is often fatal.
Chronic monoxide poisoning Is a
condition about which we know lit
tle. It has been frequently reported
in Europe, but so far there are few
American reports of chronic poison
ing. There Is no proof that chronic coal
gas poisoning causes either heart
disease, kidney disease, apoplexy or
pernicious anemia.
Lung Air Babbles.
J. W. writes: "Will you kindly
give me the definition of rale on the
lung and why it more often appears
In climate of lower altitude rather
than high, and the best way to cure
it?" . " 1
A rale Is a sound., made by air
bubbling through fluid in a bronchia
tube, generally in a small tube.
The presence of rales, therefore,
means that some part of the lung
contains mucus, pus, blood, water
or other fluid.
When ralea are heard In the lungs
consumption, pneumonia, bronchitis,
asthma or some other disease Is the
The cure depends on the disease
which causes the symptom.
About Prohibition.
Omaha, June I. To the Editor of
The Bee: What will the Committee
of Five Thousand do at lis pro
posed meeting? Abuse the present
city administration.? The organisers
of this meeting, If thay are not
down snd out polltlilana, will easily
be recognised as ths leaders of the
prohibition movement.
The bllndnoaa of theae enthusi
ast a, thalr Inaccessibility to any
sound Idea retarding prohibition
would b pat hllo If It waan't so
Idiotic. Don't thy know that th
present polk fore of Omsha can
not enforce theae laws? If it was
doubled 10 times they would still
nave the same difficulty. Why?
Because half the population of th
city Is sngaged In th national In
door sport, turning hops Into kicks.
Why Irritate the administration?
It functions beat hn least Inter
fered with. But you will have your
how. What will you accomplish?
you win, or course, be filled with the
holy joy ef knowing you have don
your duty. Your leaders will be as
sured Ian following snd ait aa
furdinsly lre subecripuon list
The politician Mealed with lb
proapect of sn ey l1oii.
Th city and law enforcement?
Well, th poor chief will saaign more
police to the rum siuad. thereby
giving the gunmen, chammen and
banditti more opportunity to carry
on their professions unmoleated. Of
course (here will b mor arreats
for fin drinking, home brewing,
etc, etc, and that will pleaee th
holy reformers. Ho also will th
banditti be pleased.
The Saiopbonc.
The Birmingham Age-Herald
wanta tn know If anybody dos
sessea enough courage to gat up In
publlu and speak a word in behalf
of the aaxophon. Why, certainly.
A saxophone can make enough noise
to drown out a ukulele. Detroit
Free Press.
Near I S saeib
wkiirrrTa nr. ne u
re. at Ik tea -leal . lb "
r' ae aal el Js.
rare la lha aual.ekl ,'" ''I
fur is ika m amk Ike Saw 4aias.
ruraet el U l ie e k.
f la ika aaaalf's ss ','sfi
a lla etttliaal three a as lj.
Sam la lha ralm 4 b
aaiMt ef all I lb Sftde'S "I "
Firm U Ika baart taeaf b lb vlv
Wkala I kr truil, as Ike etrallsg bead
Wl4iaf. he'ere ika elaraal alter.
Soul aal aoul a baad M bead,
Se he ske ew aa aa ferever,
Bn4a la lha ma ake lee the bat
Tlrna, ear Irauhla. aar Stalk dieeever,
Piscer thraaiia, sar 4iukl maim.
Wkoihor Ike krl4 he bisk ar le1y.
Whaihar lha 44in( ha sraaS ar email,
Trtia a ih iruat aa4 lha hue ha holy.
Else le haihlna. aa4 Lava la AIL
K4maa4 Vanit Cease, la the
Umm! Umm! Umm!
Frozen Cijstard! Truly fit for the Gods
p7 Here is the recipe!
Try it today.
1 quart Rich Milk cup Sugar H cup Nat Meets, cterptwd
1 handful Raisins Heap Kara . 2 taaspoorta Vanilla Begs
Pinch of 8alt lcupCream 2 teaspoons Kinfsford's Corn Starcb
Heat the nisins and Corn Standi in the nulk in doublet
bofler foe twenty minutesj. Make a costard of the othtr
ingredients, adding the not meats when cold. Freeze
at ice cream. "This may be varied by adding chopped
figs, dates, etc. ,
In every American kitchen Kinesford's Com
a a) . Md 4 a as 0
atarcn is tne one stand Djr
for delicious, economical and
nutritious desserts.
ieapaacaMedkfllk JfenpSoftr fBcgs
tsaspoon Salt teaspoon VsolTla
4 level tableepooas Klacaford'a Cora Starch
1 ot. Chocolate mattad (optional)
Wx the com starch with a tittle cold
milk. Stir the hot milk slowly into th
corn starch and stir over water till it
thickens. Cook fifteen minute. Best
ths eggs alightly, add the sugar and salt.
Add the com starch mixture to the eggs,
and cook, stirring constantly, one min
ute longer. Remove from fire, add th
vanilla or mslted chocolate aa desired.
Serve cold with cram and sugar. (Serves)
six persona.)
FREE Aik yser eraser ar writ Care
Praaueti Sslw C.. Sth Jscktsa Stl..
Omaha. Nik., for kMaUlol falser af lha .
) KIsitord Cera Starch ratllM.
j IP
IlPahl I
Lal I J-7i ma rooe,
con iFiri
' Commencing June 1st, 1922
Alexandria Bay, N. Y $75.06
Asbury Park, N. J. 87.48
Asheville, N. C 50.70
Atlantic City, N.J. 83.96
Bar Harbor, Me. (via Portland). 103.40
Buffalo, N. Y. (boat from
Cleveland) 57.90
tBuffalo, N. Y. (boat from
Cleveland) 56.30
Buffalo, N. Y. (boat from
Cleveland) 56.30
Charlevoix, Mich v . . . . 48.55
Chautauqua Lake Points 56.11
f Chautauqua Lake Points 54.15
Fabyan, N. H.J 87.20
Lake George, N. Y. 82.05
tLake George, N. Y. 79.65
Long Beach, N. Y. (via New
York City) 82.85
Mackinac Island, Mich, (via
. Chicago) 52.10
Mackinac Island, Mich, (via
Mackinaw City and boat) . . . 52.35
MarbIehead, Mass. (via
Boston) ..
fMarblehead, Mass. (via
Boston) .,-
Montreal, Quebec
"'Niagara Falls, N. Y.
fNiagara Falls, N. Y. ....... .-
Petoskey, Mich
Plattsburg, N. Y.
fPlattsburg, N. Y
Portland, Me. (via Montreal).
Portland, Me. (via Montreal
and Boston)
Quebec, Quebec -.
'"Saratoga Springs, N. Y. .... .
t Saratoga Springs, N. Y. .....
Toronto, Ont.
Toronto, Ont. (via Buffalo) . .
Toronto, Ont (via Buffalo) . .
Traverse City, Mich, (via
eastern localities, including ateamer trip along th St. Lawrenc River, the Hudson
River, Long Island Sound, the Great Lakes, etc.
Nsw York, N. Y., one way via Mon
treal, other way via Standard
Route. $100.63
Via Differential Route 98.83
New York, N. Y., one way via Nor- I
(oik, other way via Standard '
Routes .
Via Differential Routea
8 97.55
Boston, Mass., one way via Montreal,
other way via Standard Routes... fj 99,91
Via Differential Routes 9815
Boston, Mass., one way via Norfolk
and Washington, D. C, other way
via Standard Routes $110.62
Via Differential Routes 11011
Standard Routes.
t Other Routes.
Other Desirable Trains at 3:45 P. M. and 7:30 A. M.
City Ticket Office and Travel Bureau
1 5U8 r arnam Street
ATlantic 5578
J. W. Sharpe,
City Pass. Agent
DO uglas "3580
J. B. Reynolds,
City Ticket Agent