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The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, December 29, 1922, Image 6

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PAGE SIX
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, RICHMOND, IND., FRIDAY, DEC. 29, 1922
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM
AND SUN-TELEGRAM
Published Every Evening Except Sunday by
Palladium Printing Company.
Palladium Building, North Ninth and Sailor Streets.
Entered at the Poet Office at Richmond, Indiana, as
Second-Class Mail Matter
MEMBEIl OF TUB ASSOCIATED PRESS
'-"The 'Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication-. of .all hews . dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited In this paper, and also the local
news published herein. All rights of republication of spe
cial dispatches herein are also reserved. x
"Migration Threatens Prosperous Nations"
"Speaking; on "Migration as a World Prob
lem" Professor Edward A. Ros3 of the Univer
sity of Wisconsin said in a recent address:
"Cheap travel and full steerages make mock
of the ideal of -nationality. Any prosperous
country which' leaves its doors ajar will present
ly find itself not the home of a nation, but a
polyglot boarding house. The thriving areas of
the world will come to be populated by a con
fused parti-colored mas3 of divers languages and
religions and of he most discordant moral and
economic standards. Coolies at the breech
clout stage of attire, such as you , find in the
back districts; of the Far East, will jostle the
descendants of the Puritans.
"For a people ,wliich has arrived at an adap
tive birth rate to "admit the surplus population
begotten , by ..other peoples which multiply with
out taking thought for the morrow 'is virtually
to cut its own throat. It is a painless death, to
be sure, 'which extends over a century or two
and proceeds; without clash or scandal, but no
people which foresees it will adhere to the fatal
policy of the open door. Dogmas of the open
door and the melting pot become absurd in a
time when population rolls hither and thither
about the globe like particles of quicksilver."
What of America's Pasteurs?
"Pasteur, whose anniversary was L celebrated
throughout the civilized world yesterday, was
the son of a peasant. His father was a French
tanner," I says the Kansas -City Star. "But the
boy , was sent to school, he received proper train
ing, he came in contact with fertile idea3, and he
became one of humanity's great benefactors.
"It is the essence of democracy to keep the
door of opportunity open to its Pasteurs and
others like him. That familiar principle is em
phasized and emphasized again in the recent
book 6f that brilliant public servant, Herbert
Hoover. So long as America makes it possible
for the boy to win whatever position his talents
fit him for, he insists that "America is safe.
' 'An inquiry into the birthplaces of leading
scientific men in this country developed that the
great majority of them came from states ac
cessible to adequate schools. States remote from
such institutions had small quotas of dis
tinguished scientists. The trouble was not with
the sons of those states, but with the lack of
oprjgrtunity.
"These are facts for every legislator to con
sider in connection with the programs that are
to be presented this winter for the development
of rural schools, and of the state universities."
LET GO OF DISAPPOINTMENTS
By George Matthew Adams
Anothervyear Is almoBt over. And as vre look Into it, we recall vast
experience. -"Many things came to pass.
These dead days of the year can never be recalled or lived oven
They now form a part ot the millions of other days that have long
ago melted into the permanence of time.
So, let's take a cheerful, happy view of what is gone Let's let go of
them foreveri '
And, also, let go of everything about them that means anything of
unhappiness, discouragement or disappointment
Maybe one of the great lessons of this new year for you is going to
be that you must learn to let go of things not letting them hold you'
back, laming and stunting your larger growth,
Let go let go I '
I know 60 many people who keep hanging to themselves until they
appear all nerve-knotted and tense full of fear and trembling.
There are those, for instance, who actually fight at sleep, thus ex
periencing restless nights and arising the next day, tired and unhappy.
If you are one of these, this very night as you enter your room let
go of everything. Relax. Think only of pleasant, happy things. Let
the very Angels of Beauty lift you from your sleeping place and carry
you into their Wanderland of Dreams-bringing you back in time for
the unfolding day, and to happiness and usefulness.
Don't trouble so much. Let gol
After Dinner Tricks
r" ;
Answers to Questions
(Anv reader can set the answer to
ans- qiiestton bv wrltinar The Palladium
Information Bureau, Frederick J. Rask
in, director, Washington, L. C. rhis of
fer applies strictly to information. The
burpau dors not pive. advice On legal,
medical and financial matters. - It does
not attempt to settle domestic troubles,,
nor to .uudcrtake. exhaustive research
on anv satjject. Write four question
plainly and briefly. rivo Hull name and
addre.iu and enclose two cents in Btamps
for return postage. All replies are sent
direct to tha Inquirer. ; :' .'; . ,:. i
Q. "What percent of deaths is caused
by pneumonia? X. 11.- -
A. One-tenth of the deaths in the
United States are caused by this dis
ease. ' . . " : '. . ' ' .', ' '.
Q. Are there any more wild horses
in North America?. Nr A. - -
A. WHd horses are still to be found
in certain parts of America, notably In
Colorado, Nevada, Oregon, Idaho, New
Mexico, and -Arizona. They 'form one
of the greatest problems of the nation
al forests.
Q. Who was the "President without
a party?" It. C. It.
A. Tyler, after vetoing two bills re
establishing a National bank and all
the members of his cabinet except
Webster had resiged, was known
ihronehtout his administration as a
president without a party. He was in
' constant strife with congress.
Q. Who was the "Merry Monarch?"
C. F. P.
A. This name was applied to Char
les II of England.
Q. Which was the first trust in this
country?
A. The first of the industrial trusts
' was formed in 1879 by the Standard
Oil intprests under the guiding genius
of S. C. T. Todd, later vice-president
: and general counsel of that unusual
aggregation of properties and brains.
:. The success of the Standard Oil trust
was so pronounced that within the de-
tado immediately following a half doz
en other trusts wery formed and began
operation. , , .
Q. With what other nations was
', England at war during the American
' Revolution? ,F. A. II. '
A. After 1778 the. British were at
: war with France, after 1779 they were
, involved in war with Spain, and after
. 17S0 with Holland, giving them in all a
quadruple contest in which they found
no allies. 5 ,
Q. What is the biggest labor union?
F. L. C. ' ' -
A. The United Mine Workers of
America is credited with, the largest
'.. Tiicmbership of 'any' labor union in
1 America." , . . "
O. Was Bocs Tweed ever sent to
' prison? V. K. S.
A. Tweed was brought to trial in
1S73 on a charge of grand larceny and
forgery and sentenced to 12 years' im
prisonment and a heavy fine. His sent
ence was reversed in 18i5, but he was
unable to furnish bail pending certain
" civil suits and was committed to jail.
'' He escaped to Spain, but was brought
f back to New York on a warship and
again committed to Ludlow Street jail,
where he died.
Q. Id a tomato a fruit or a vege---
table? A. M.
A. Botanically a tomato is a fruit.
L' The supreme court, however, has &z
cided that since tomatoes are grown in
J kitchen gardens, and eaten generally
as part of the body of a meal, and as
.;, they" aro sold as vegetables, therefore,
should bo considered vegetables as far
as commerce and general use are con-crncd.
Who's Who in the
Day's News
A
MM J. EU-UWEUTJL
JACINTO BENEVENTE
Jacinto Benevente, one of the five
men to win the 1922 Nobel prize, is a
Spanish playwright He is the sec
ond in his country to receive the
prize for literature. It is really a
double prize, cov
ering tne years ot
1921 and 1922. Be
nevente is held by
most English-
speaking people to ,
be a writer of the I
heavier dramas j
a.nd tragedies, but
in his own country
he is famous for
his humor, wit and
satire. He is 55
years old and was
born in Madrid,
wBere he studied
law. He never
practiced the pro
fession, however, being from the be
ginning interested in the theatre.
His first play, "Thy Brother's
House." was serious, but even at the
start he showed less anxiety about
the plot than he did about character
ization. A reputation for bitter sat
ire gained in this country by the first
of his plays to be done hereof "The
Bonds of Interest," has not yet been
lived down, although he has written
much in a different vein.
Spain is very proud of this play
wright and points to him as a mod
ern Ixpe de Vega or Calderon. He
is said to be an admirer of these an
cients and is bound to produce a cer
tain number of their works in his po
sition as director of the Teatro Es
panol in Madrid.
Ernevente is expected in the Unit
ed States soon to see the production
of his play in English called "Fields
cf Ermine."
NO. 89!. THE FOUR JACKS .
The four jacks are reit-oved from a
pack of cards, and are held in a fan,
as shown In fig. 1. They are then placed
on top of the pack, faces down. The
top jack is taken from the lop of the
pack and is pushed in the middle of the
pack. The next jack is treated In the
same way. The third jack is placed on
the bottom and the last one is left on
top. The pack In then cut (fig. 2) nd
the four jacks are found together in
middle.
"In fanning the cards (flg. 1) two
kings are concealed behind the top jack.
Thus six cards and not four are placed
n the top of the pack. The two cards
that go into the center of the pack are
the kings. When the pack is cut there
are three jacks on top and one on the
bottom, so that the cut brings all four
together.
Copvriaht, lBti, it fuWo Ltdotr Cawq
Ain't It a Gland and Glorious Feel
mg!
Y . t SUPPOSE ! HHTWt)0 , f7T" ADD A.
Dos t think kick-cm NiNerv feffjC CTV . JnniAZs tSy
it -Possible, for Vsars old amo ivs vvYy AiorTN c?,?. 4Jf . my
J
- - -' . I . I 1 I I I I
Hrft?S AEOUT.AW OLD
aUY Who HVD UvJ 3(.AwDS
I MD IT BROUfeHT Hlh-A BACK
a wewj life-
IT MY
Hope - I LU
LA3TI
h it m r
T 1 1111 tf- -
I I H. 1 ' 111 C tu
:5 ij
OH-H BOY! AIN'T IT A
GL-L-i--LANO and 1 f
0
By-Products of Prohibition
President and Advisers Worry About Moral Phases Attend
ing People's Attitude Toward Volstead Act.
Memories of Old Days
In This Paper Ten Years
Ago Today
During the year 1912 more money
was expended on the Richmond city
parks than ever was expended in any
one year, according to the annual re
port of Park Superintendent Edward
Hollarn. During the year $7,800 was
expended. The main things accom
plished were the remodeling of the
road in Glen Miller park, building a
new arch and bouldering the ravine
in the front of the park, building a
greenhouse, cleaning the lake, build
ing new fences, procuring new
benches for all the parks, and trans
planting and trimming all trees and
shrubbery.
Water is still brought to Athens,
" Greece, by the aqueduct built under
the Roman emperor Hadrian in the
year 146.
Pile Sufferers
Don't become despondent try Dr.
Leonhardt's HEM-ROID no greasy
salves no cutting a harmless rem
edy that is guaranteed to quickly ban
ish all misery, or costs nothing. A. G:
, J. uken Drug Co. Advertisement.
Musings For The Evening
' Housework is announced as a cure
for neurasthenia. It seems too bal
that eo few are taking this cure.
Peoplo are trying now to find ont
how many miles they can get out of
tneir last winter s overshoes.
M. Clemeneeau believes we have
fallen short of our duty in respect to
Europe. However, we are attending to
our duty respecting ourselves, which,
perhaps, is just as important.
The theory of being, your brother.!
keeper is sound, but 'he charm of the
arrangement often depends upon whe
ther you are the brother or the keeper.
Move that the Tieraan case be con
signed to the fumigation ward.
Common iron nails were regarded
so valuable not long since in Russia
mat iney passed as currency, it is
saia.
It Started Something
"I have not said anything to you,
but have been saying to others and
have induced many to take your medi
cine and be convinced. Mayr'si Won
derful Remedy is correctly named. It
reiuoveu siuu irom me I never
thought could be in a human being
and I feel like a different person. The
pain in my right side disappeared1 at
once, which four doctors said would
require an operation; also the bloating
ana indigestion." it is a simple, harm
less preparation that removes the
catarrhal mucus from the intestinal
tract and allays the inflammation
which causes practically all stomach,
liver and intestinal ailments, includ'
ing appendiciti3. One dose will con
vmce or money refunded. Clem This-
tlethwaite Drug Co. and druggists ev
erywhere. Advertisement.
Rippling Rhymes
By WALT MASON
Br FREDERICK J. II ASKIX
WASHINGTON, D. C, Dec. 29. The
president of the United States, togeth
er with his cabinet, and many members
of both houses of congrfiss and other
government officials are giving a good
deal of thought to the moral by-products
of the prohibition amendment to
the constitution. Mr. Harding announ
ced recently that practically the whole
of that day's cabinet session was de
voted to a discussion of the public at
titude toward prohibition. This has
been true of other cabinet days and in
addition many law-makers and admin
istrators of the law at Washington are
spending much time in earnest discus
sions of the effect of the eighteenth
amendment.. . ' '
The problem which is worrying the
president and other officials is: Are
the American people in danger of los
ing their innate respect for law
through the spectacle of wholesale and
continuous violation of the Volstead
act? Wrill the effect of violation of
this law bring other laws into dis
repute? ' .
Prohibition has been a vehicle for
the whole gamut of jokes which can be
attached to such laws and fundament
ally to the idea of into:f eating liquor.
This has aided measurably in building
up in the minds of many Americans
the opinion that prohibition itself is a
humorous matter. What worries the
officials, here is that it is possible for
the people to persist in the joke view
of any law, no maver what its subject
They are worried because theirs is the
task, first, of making the laws and,
second, of enforcing them, and if a sit
uation develops where public co-oper
ation is lacking, the business of gov
ernment will become extremely difficult
While prohibition Is the most per
plexing problem immediately before
the administration, the moral attitude
which the president has defined has
extended already to other statutes.
Members of the house committee on
the judiciary recently had a discussion
of the astonishing relaxation in the
public mind on the subject of perjury.
in the Hiatish law, wbere most of our
laws find their springs, perjury was
considered a very serious crime. In
this country, until recently, the same
DIME NOVELS
I've toiled since day was breaking.
I'm tired and broken-kneed, and all
my heart is aching for something
good to read. A good old fashioned
story that has a decent kick, wherein
the heroes gory make all the villains
sick. I want no weary pages, dissecting
Human souls, no wont by bogus sages
no plotless rigmaroles. I drop my thread
and needle, I dump my checkerboard,
and think of good old Beadle, whose
works I once adored. The heroes
hunted red men along the forest aisles
and left a gross of dead men all cord
ed up in piles. The red men caught
the heroes and bound them to tb
stake, and like so many. Neras, de
creed that they should bake. These
tales were not demanding a strain,
to comprehend; a 10-cent understand
ing could grasp them to the end!
Though full of of scrap and quarrel,
and corpses on the ice .they all were
strictly moral, and virtue conquered
vice. And there was always action
that kept a man awake, and gave him
satisfaction and soothed his inward
ache. And there were love and spoon
ing, and moonshine in the air, and
lovely damsel3 swooning, and palfrys
here and there. New authors come
and wheedle, and say their works
are "great, but how I yearn for Beadle,
whose books are out of date!
opinion has been held. To gwear to a
falsehood i-s heavily punishable and
the old-fashioned American recoiled
from the crime almost as strongly as
from murder. A canvass of the situa
tion in the courts of the United States
made in the discussion by the members
of the judiciary committee revealed
that perjury is getting to be a com
mon thing and, furthermore, often goes
wholly unpunished.
One member of the committee point
ed out what he regarded as a curious
moral twist in the minds of modern
perjurors. They were, he saw, in
clined to regard perjury in court as a
sort of technical crime rather than a
high moral crime. Perjury, it appears,
is not an index to the ordinary honesty
of the perjuror. Many a man who
would recoil from telling a lie to his
neighbor or in business or in any of
the usual affairs of life, thinks nothing
of making oath in court to a statement
of which he may not be at all certain
and sometimes knows to be untrue. In
a word, the court oath has come in the
minds of many citizens, the- members
of the committee discovered, to mean
nothing more than a matter of tech
nical court routine. The solemn func
tion of placing the right hand on the
Bible and pronouncing the oath has
degenerated in many cases into the
making of a gesture and the mumbling
of a few words.
It can readily be understood that the
men who are charged with the making;
lost of the fundamental difference in
laws. "
A prohibition law Is a sumptuary
law. It long has been recognized by
the great legislators of the world that
there is a statute forbidding- it and
that which is fundamentally wrong as
a moral proposition.
Two good examples are the customs
law and the law against murder. It Is
unlawful to smuggle dutiable goods in
to the United States because the sta
tutes say that all persons must de
clare such goods and pay a tariff on
them. However, it is not, of itself,
morally wrong, to bring goods across
an imaginary line or take them ashore
by law. There is a law against mur
der but it is an entirely different sort
of law. Everybody, from the most un
lettered savage to the most polished
scholar, knows it is wrong to commit
a murder. It is not wrong merely be
cause the law says it is wrong; it i3
morally wrong as a fundamental fact
The analogy drawn by officials at
Washington is that there appears to be
a danger that people will lose sight of
these differences. The customs law
and the prohibition law are both of
sumptuary nature. It Is wrong to
smuggle and it is wrong to drink be
cause the law forbids these actions.
Both laws are frequently violated but
most of the violators do not feel that
they have committed any moral sins.
It is wrong to murder and it is wrong
to swear to a falsehood, not only be
cause there are forbidding statutes
against ""those actions, but because
thoso crimes are innately and of them
selves wrong.
To show the case in another way:
there are many people in the United
States who would vote to repeal the
prohibition and the customs laws;
After Dinner Stories
Elsie's father .wishing to delight
his daughter's heart, brought home a
kitten for her one day. However, the
kitten soon proved to be unfortunate
ly afflicted. Every day it had a fit
a,nd after a week or bo it died.
Elsie's father straightaway bought
another kitten, and brought it home.
This kitten, however, was even more
luckless. Each day it had two fits,
and finally it also died.
Still Elsie's father was not to be
discouraged. He brought home r.
third kitten. This poor creature socn
fell a victim to the prevailing malady.
It had three fits every day. However,
it did not die. On the contrary, it
lived to a ripe old age.
Elsie's father described this strange
case to a noted physician, and asked
him for an explanation.
"That," said the doctor, "must be
a case of the survival of the ittest"
The vicar of a London church was
asked not long aro to preach a spe
cial sermon on temperance. After an
nouncing this request he continued:
"There are only two drinks mentioned
in the Book of Psalms. One is wine,
that maketh glad the heart of man.
The other is water, with which tu
wild asses quench their thirst Yoi
can take your choice."
and the enforcement of laws are agha? there probably is not a single citizen
Lessons in Correct English
DON'T SAY:
The drug had a powerful AFFECT.
The armies AFFECTED a junction.
The medicine EFFECTED his heart.
He was not EFFECTED by the
news. . .
What AFFECT will the election
have on business?
SAY:
The drug has a powerful EFFECT.
The armies EFFECTED a junction.
The medicine AFFECTED his heart
lie was not AFFECTED by the
news.
What EFFECT will the election
have on business.
Headaches from Slight Colds
Laxative BROMO QUININE Tablets
relieve the Headache by curing the
Cold. A tonic laxative and germ de
stroyer. The box bears the signature
of E. W. Grove. (Be sure you get
BROBO.) 30c Advertisement.
tA
ids Growth!
: Science recognizes that the
present-day method of over
I refinement of foods, often
i strips them of essential
I yitamines.
Scott's Emulsion
I of pure vitamine-bearing.
cod-liver ou is used
effectually to add
itamine-value to the
diet It helps to re
move the hindrance
to growth and health.
Scott A Bowne. Blaomfleld, W. 3.
TBind
Resinol
over that cut and see how it heals
Little cuts and scratches are aggra
vating and painful, and they can even
become dangerous if infected. Prevent
such a condition by cleansing the in
jured spot well, and then applying
RESINOL OINTMENT. Its gentle
antiseptic balsams soothe while they
heal. A physician's prescription, and
recommended widely, it is no longer
an experiment to thousands who have
used it successfully for various skin
affections. At all druggists.
at such a development What the
president and his advisors fear is that
thi3 attitude gradually will creep into
the opinions of the people regarding
the whole body of law.
The favorite ancedote used by stu
dents of this curious situation illu
strates this attitude of mind forcibly.
A man was receiving a call from a
bootlegger. He asked the bootlegger
what kinds of liquor he could furnish.
The illicit vendor named over his
wares, gin, whisky, wine, et cetera.
"Can't you get me some absinthe?"
the customer asked. "Why, of course
not," the bootlegger replied. "Don't
you know It is against the law to sell
absinthe?"
This anecdote is getting to have a
serious significance m Washington.
Lawmakers see In it an index to the at
titude of the public mind. They see in
it the revelation that Americans sub
consciously are interpreting for them
selves the laws of the land and are
making a difference between what
laws they are willing to obey and what
laws they cheerfully violate without
any feeling of compunction.
Line Between Legal
and Moral Wrongs.
The serious point which is so deeply
concerning the lawmakers is that the
line between legal wrongs and moral
wrongs is being obliterated. The
equally blithe violation of the Volstead
act and of the laws against perjury is
an illustration . of how sight is being
In the whole land who would vote to
repeal the statutes against murder and
perjury.
To state the case in that manner
suggests the probable safety-valve in
the situation which the president and
suggests that the people will make up
their minds fn the mass concerning
his advisors are worrying about It
what Is good la and what is artificial
law and will not permit the laws deep
ly grounded in the moral code of man
kind to degenerate very much
The president is eager to have a
moral awakening in the country on this
subject and have the people realize
the danger inhenAt in the harboring
too long of a contempt for the statutes
of the nation.
On a crater of a snow-capped vol
canic mountain on Unalaska island
are sulphur deposits of 15,000 tons.
The Finishing Touch
A pleasant addition to a
broiled steak or chops, fried
chicken or breaded veal, is
a generous service of potato
chips. Only those whose
quality is above reproach
(Dernell's Goldencrisp
rota to cups) snouid be
6erved. Buy them at your
grocers.
59
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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM
New Universities
Dictionary
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22 DICTIONARIES IN ONE
AO Dictionaries published previous to tki one are out of dat

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