OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, December 03, 1914, LAST EDITION, Image 11

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-12-03/ed-1/seq-11/

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on the same, because, in a large
measure, I agree with you; although
I notice in your comments that you
show a disposition to wander from
the text, because you apparently
seek to raise a controversy as to
WHO and WHAT was to blame for
this terrible war; and, when mon
archs and statesmen and editors and
the general public are so widely at
variance in opinions thereon, it would
be only a waste of time and super
fluous for you or Mr. Mangasarian
or myself to debate that matter.
It seems to me that the real and
vital question raised by Mr. Manga
sarian is one of HUMANITY in its
broadest sense. You are quite right
in saying that England, Prance and
Russia should contribute liberally to
alleviate the suffering women and
children in Belgium, and, as you well
know, they are doing so, regardless
of the fact that they were not re
sponsible for the invasion of Bel
gium. I may not be fully informed, but 1
have not heard of or read any ac
count (so far) of where the pope has
done anything of this nature, but
have noticed in the public prints
where he made protest against the
Germans damaging Catholic cathe
drals or other Catholic property. This
has seemed very strange to me (re
gardless of Mr. Mangasarian's arti
cle) because of the fact that so-called
"Holy Writ," upon which the pope
bases his authority, says plainly and
emphatically that "God dwelleth not
in temples made with hands, but in
the hearts of his people"; and, in
view of this universally acknowledged
fact, it seems to me that it would be
more consistent for the pope to make
an official and public protest against
the destruction and starvation of his
PEOPLE -than to do so about CA
THEDRALS or "temples made with
hands," and I am very much inclined
to believe that you will agree with
me in this position. R. H. Lanyon.
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L Efficiency of the saw has been J
greatly increased by the recent in
vention of a Frenchman. The teeth,
of the new saw are arranged in al
ternate groups four pointing for
ward and then four pointing back.
For cutting metal the new saws are
almost twice as efficient as saws of
the usual pattern.
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