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A.'- - - I .. ; ... V" 9 i v" I S Judge Says Father Can Cuss Without Being Cruel MOORHEAD, Minn., Jan. 20. When father lays the carpet on the tain has long been conceded as a time to throw the mantle of charity about certain. sayings and doings of " pater-f amilias that normally would be ' ... 'Wa - beneath his dignity. Now comes says t matter. THE GREENEVILLE DAILY SUN, TUESDAY, JAN. 20, 1920. grille Daily Sun J most exactly the proportion of the Senate that voted for ratification, with or wtihoat reservations, in November. 4 4 4 4 .J. 4. .j. .j. EXCEPT SUNDAY , Tartar and Proprietor There can be no doubt that the people of the United States TllO ToVH GOSSID want ratification, and it is plain that any sort of a com- t" v promise that can b reached on reservations would be sat- has beenHat: isfactory to the great majority. Representatives of or- kinT g 15e a week, 50c a month, sanations claiming membership of 20,000,000 Americans ,cceed 40c monthj 75c for called upon Senate leaders last Tuesday urging immedi Uhantut time fo 4 4 4 ! J l" ! i "J f" t $3.00 for tho year. iny ate ratification .with reseravtions necessary to secure the constitutional majority. Numerous commercial bodies i eencville, Tenn., at second- ,n the leading cities have adopted strong resolutions de manding compromise, and many other organizations, non- partisa in character but wholly American, are actingr to Be artificial wherever the era is one that will not allow the same end. t .... a. ... 1 I J wu 10 DC lUivUXai. Senator Lodre and Senator Hitchcock both affree. it is said, that consessions must be made, and that, we have Ona can detest "chores" so earnestly as to neglect hav- no doubt, is the feeling of more than two-thirds of the ir. j his clothing pressed when it needs it. 1 I Senate. It seems now that the one difficulty is agreement on a reservation to article 10. And yet Itbught not to be It seems that 'in bone-dry Rhode Island is to pose as difficult if n personal and party considerations an4 pre- - I . . .. . . 1 1 1 Goliath's ifersary. It's a dramatic situation. juoices coma te abandoned ana tne mauer approacnea ."-"f I with singleness of purpose for the country's good. The It was the man who couldn't take it or let it alone Lodge reservation, being itself the result of compromise that furnished the ammunition for prohibition. within the majority party, and having received tne sup port of the majority, would Becm to offer the logical basis A man can't realize how uncompromisingly inartistic for the composition of the differences between the two masculine gi.rb until he sees it on a wax figure. parties. That reservatin reads as follows: The United States assumes no obligation to pre. Not until a boy becomes accustomed to the sensation of clean hands does he seek to repeat that sensation. Eight inches of snow makes a bout on the golf links less desirable and a bout with the breakfast sausage links more so. - . '" Japan may desire to swallow Siberia, but Siberia has swallowed enough Russians in times past to disagree with her, ; serve the territorial integrity or political indepen dence of any other country or to interfere in contro versies between nationswhether members- of $he league or not under the provisions of article I0,"or to employ the military or naval forces of the United States under any article of the treaty for any pur poses, unless in any" particular case the Congress, which, under the constitution, has the sole owerto declare war or authorize the employment of the mil itary and naval forces of the United States, shall by act or joint resolution so provide. A day of reckoning may be looked forward to with This is not a denial of all obligation under article 10. composure if the violent are not bent on makine it a dav If it were the Qualification would be paradox. But it re- of wreckin'ing. serves to Congress the right to decide for itself, when ever the article is invoked, whether in the particular easel After all, a baby that wants to put everything in its 1 an obligation 'exists, and to act in accordance with that w mouth is not such a caro as one that wants to nut evcrv. I decision, in harmonv with constitutional provisions. In thing in its noso. J relation to the efforts to effect a compromise between the 1 two divisions this may be considered the extreme position They're civilizing the Eskimos now, and by and by they on the one side. The President's attitude may be con- AND THAT cold bathroom. 1 will be going to Palm Beach to escane "the severe North-1 side red the extreme position on the other side. What is LAST NIGHT. COLD AS it was. I WENT to bed shivering. AND ALMOST frozen stiff. AND WHEN I hit the sheets. IT WAS even colder. AND IT took me half an hour, e TO GET anywhere near warm. AND AFTER a while. e I BEgan to feel human again. AND CONGRATULATED myself. e e ON HAVING such a warm bed. e AND WAS beginning to doze. e e WHEN ALL of a sudden. . MY WIFE has an inspiration. AND SHE asks me. e e WHETHER I had turned off. THE WATER. e IN THE bathroom. e AND FOR a second. J TURNED pale. OR I would have been pale. IF ANYBODY had seen me. e e e AND I thought. OF THOSE cold steps. era winters or summers. his position? He expressed it definitely in his statement ! to the Foreign Relations Committee on August 19. "Noth- Since horses have come to learn that the automobile is ing," he said then, "could have been made more clear to 1 going to supersede them anyway, they don't go wild and the conference than the right of Congress under our con- run away so often. They are more patient. stitution to exercise ito independent judgment in all mat ters of peace and war." "It is a moral, not a legal obli- Ohlo will go democratic this year. The democratic gation, and Congress," he said further, "is absolutely free chairman says so. Ohio will go republican this year. The to put its own interpretation upon it (article 10) in all republican chairman says so. Have it your own way. rases that call for action." Now, it seems to us that the ole purpose of reservation is to insure that independence k1 It is not easy to believe that "good speech weeks" will of judgment and freedom of interpretation and action, ;,ver make the people of this country use such faultless which the President leaves to implication, and if we ac- language aa everybody does in a French novel even the complish that we have done all we need to do to safeguard peasants. our position in relation to this- article. That, we think, is the aim of the Lodge reservation. But that reservation is Recent poultry show they tell us was more crowded negative in form and by its negation gives an impression -;with visitors than any previously held. Visitors, no doubt, I f antagonism, which, we are inclined to believe, is the riio are going to give up their luxurious city homes next jmain obstacle to adjustment. Why could not this obstacle be removed by a change of form to express at once the meaning of the Lodge reservation and the President's un- . Spring to conduct egg ranches with eggs at $1 a dozen sv- ft - i 1 BEST WAYS. -, All nations, whether they know it or not, are taking lessons in a school of reconstruction. Peaceful industry will, henceforth be paramount in the world, and those who prove most expert in it will be a pattern for the others, The United States is evidently in the van in this respect, but we must not be vain enough to suppose that we can learn: nothing from others i the rivalries of trade, com merce, manufacture and mining. Even in agriculture, in which we are so decidedly first, we can pick up valuable ideas in other countries. Little Denmark surpasses us indairying, and Switzerland, for all its rocks, is far along in some advanced economic matters. Before the war Bel gium showed how Missouri within its larger area might sapport a prosperous population of more than thirty mil- "Ixonsr'Many foreign nations have led us in running ocean hip, hut i that regard we have gained rapidly of late. Ojir flag is beginning to be seen everywhere on the oceans. "Both France and Germany formely produced from the beet more sugar than was needed for their own inhadi- tanta. Their canals and other waterways are far more extensive and useful than ours. Within their own bound aries nearly all the heavy freight goes by water at min imum rates. Americans will keep eyes and ears open and cultivate the habit of liberal observation. Our ways should be the best ways. THE CORE OF COMPROMISE. derstanding? For example, the following form of reser vation is respectfully suggested: In every case that apears to involve the provsions of article 10 the United States reserves the right to decide, through action of the Congress, whether any obligation exists under this article in the particular instance,. and if so the extent of the obligation and the means of its fulfillment The Congress, under the constitution, has tha sole power'to declare war or to authorize the employment of the military or naval forces of the United States, and such forces, or any part of them, cannot be employed under any ar ticle of the treaty for any purpose, unless in each particular case the bCngress so provides by act or joint resolution. This, it will be observed, largely preserves the language of the Lodge reservation. The first part is a complete res ervation of independence of judgment and actioa The rd "appears" is used advisedly. Article 10 is aimed at wars and conquest. In each case in which the claim is set up that the provisions of this article should be applied the question would arise, Is this really such a war as the article contemplates? Is it in fact an "external aggres sion" against the "territorial integrity and exitsing po litical independence of a member of the league? Therein is involved "the element of judgment," m the President has said. It may appear to be such a war in the opinion I of some, and to the contrary in the opinion of others. We should have the clear right to decide for ourselves, in every case, whether an obligation exirts within the mean- st ? J. B Cubrf Char fait hav mediv.. The rote of the faculties and students of the colleges J ing and intent of the article, regardless of the conclusions Blyersities of the United States on the question of of the Council of the League. That right the President ratification of the treaty, we think, a fair indication of says we have. Why then should it not be stated definite- Oi atttitude of the whole people. In fifty-three of such ly? The second part of this reservation is a simple state- institutions over 50 pe.- cent favored ratification by com- ment of fact, incontrovertible and inescapable. It is a promise on reservations and only 7 per cent stood with fact that must govern and control our action in any event. Roed and Johnson for rejection. In St. Louis, where We do ot say that we will not employ the forces of war, Reed, perhaps, has his largest and most tctive following, but that we cannot, except in accordance with the pro- only 16 per cent of the vote in the two universities was visions of our constitution. Therein is a limitation which for rejection, while 42 per cent was for compromise, 22 other governments must understand and respect, and if per cent for unconditional ratification and 20 per cent the understanding is left to the uncertainties of inference for .ratification with Lodge reservations, showing a total the respect is likely to be also uncertain. St Louis ft Si per cent for rotincation in some form, which is a). Gloha-lVmocraL AND MY thin pajamas. AND EVERYTHING else. AND FOR another second. I THOUGHT of Geo. Washington. AND WHAT made him famous. BUT I made up my mind. THAT GEORGE had never had. A PROPOSITION like this. TO CONTEND with. AND AT last I yielded. " HAD turned it off. THAT OF course. e AND TOLD her. AND SHE was satisfied. AND I went to sleep. AND THIS morning. WHEN WE got up. AND SHIVERED some more. I. WENT down first. AND TRIED to wash my face. AND THE water wouldn't come. AND BEFORE I had a chance, a TO TURN it off. p IN SHE came. AND SAW at once. WHAT HAD happened. AND EVERY married man knows e WHAT HAPPENED then. AND THE unmarried ones. DON'T NEED to know. BECAUSE IT would make them. AWFULLY DISCOURAGED. AND EVERYTHING. I THANK you. BACKACHE IS A ! A A AU, , ! , ! uADwiwrv : PROFESSIONAL : If 4JL VI tU Grecnevilla People Should Not Neg lect their Kidney. Backache is often natures most frequent signal to weakened kidneys. To cure the pains and aches, to re move tne lameness when it ansss from weakened kidneys, you must reach the cause the kidneys. If you have pain through the small of your back, urinary disorders, headache, dizzy spells, or are nervous or de pressed, start treating tho kidneys with a tested kidney remedy. Doan's Kidney Pills have been proved good and are especially for weak kidneys. Doan's Lave been used in kidney trouble for over fifty years. Read Greeneville testimony. Mrs. D. M. Clendennon, No. 122 Main street, Greeneville, says: "I was down in bed with my back for a month or more. It was very lame and sore, aching constantly and I was un able to straighten up. I had to keep my head tied up all the time as it ached day and night I had dizzv spells and my sight blurred. I used Doan's Kidney Pills procured from the Boyd Drug Co., and they relieved me. I have had but little trouble since." Price COc, et all dealers. Don't simply ask for a widney remedy gat Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Clendennon had. Foster-Mil- burn Co., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. DR. C V.MYERS Veterinarian and Surgeon Couaty Line Stock Inspector. Phone No, 273. Office Carter k Simpioa'a Stable. DR. W. T, MATHES Physician Office Bohannon Bldg. Hours t to a. m.; 12:30 to I p. tn.; 7 to 9 p. m. Both Phones at Office Residence, New Phonj 227. 2-140-6rao. DR. E. I. WHITE DentUt Offic. la Bobannea BuUdlnf Hour S to 121 to 5 New Phone Office, 395 Residence 2674. German Reds To Be Jailed DR. E. C. DONNALD PHYSICIAN Office over Central Drug Stare 2 Office Hour.. id A. Ito 4 P.M., and 7 to 8 P.M. New 'Phone Office k Residence Old 'Phone Central Drug 3. No. 2 No Croat Act of Heroum Required. If some great act of heroism was necessary to protect a child from croup, no mother would hesitate to protect her offspring, but when it is only necessary to keep at hand a bot tle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and give it at soon as the first indica tion of croup appears, there are many ho neglect it Chamberlain's Cough Remedy la within the reach of all and Is prompt and effectual BERLIN, Jan. 20. More than 200 warrants have been issued in Berlin :cr tne arrest of communist and m- lependent social leaders, as a result f recent disorders, it has been learn ed. The Government's move to restore rder tn all districts was making con siderable headway. The railway itrike, called several days ago, was Relieved near its end. Minor riots in the Ruhr district were the only outbreaks reported as result of agitation for widespread lemonstrations Saturday to commem orate the death of Rosa Luxemburg and Karl Licbknecht. The radicals had planned to hold demonstrations all over Germany, combining the an niversary of the deaths of the radical leaders with a protest movement against Tuesday's riots. The one day general strike they called was only partly successful. Factory owners discharged thousands of workmen who failed to report for duty. J. S. White R. A. Bruml.y WHITE k BRUM LEY AUCTIONEERS We have opened us an office al The GreeneTille Daily Sun, and wui do a feneral Auctioneering butincM, making a Specialty of Live Slock. Call us at the aboee named office or write us at Greene ill. Teon.. and dates will h . anged. Calls in adjoining coun ties will be promotl answereJ. See us before your sale. DR. W. A. LOGAN Graduated Veterinarian Physician and Surgeon Office Orer Square Drug Store. Phone No. Or Leave Calls at Drug Store Below. Live Stock Inspected and Tubercu lar Testing of Cattle for Ship, ment. 4 Dead, 5 Hurt In Train Collision HAMLER, Ohio, Jan. 20. Four men are dead, two fatally injured, and three others badly hurt as a re sult of a freight train collision on the Detroit Toledo and Ironton Railway near here in. the blinding snowstorm. The wrecking crew, hauling some wrecked cars and a caboose, crashed into a freight train ahead of it. NEWTON C. MYERS k SONS Meadow Valley Farm, Greene ville, Tena. Breeders of Polled Short Horn Cattle.. U. 8. Government and State Tu berculin accredited herd. "Dia mond Areher," X183!, S. H. 780646, a rich bred roan Scotch bull at hed of herd. "Cumber land Conqueror" and "Meadow Knight," fit to head -ny herd, now for sale. See them. Heck. My wife contradicts me con tinually. Peck. My wife acts as if my ideas weren't worth discussing. Boston Transcript. Our Cheap Column A Little Advetimeot in this Colum Will Bring Quick Results On Cent a Word. WANTED : Young men for Rail way mail clerks, $110 month. Ex perience unnecessary. For free particulnrs examinations, write R. Terry (former Government Exami ner) 474 Continental Bldg. Wash ington. 249-7t. FARMERS, ATTENTION PLEASE: We will build your concrete Silos early this spring and take your note due October 1st. Address Willis Mfg. Co., Morristown, Tenn. 249 to mch 19. FOR SALE: Ford Roadpter: been driven less than 500 miles. See Harry Rosenblatt at Greene Coun ty Motor Co. 249-3t. OR SALE: One Dodge Roadstor. Apply at Chamberlrin Bros. Tin Shop. 243-t. f. FOR SALE: One kitchen ranca in good condition. See S. D. Bitner. 244-t. f. WANTfcD; Used can of all mak es. City Car Exchange. 165 t f. EGGS! EGGS! S. C. Buff Orpington from the famous Owen and Sunswick Strain, the great winter layer and prise winners. Winner of First Pen, First Trio end First Pullet at the Ea.t Tenn. Division Fair, Knosville, Tenn. Eggs from choice matings, $5 per 15; utility eggs, $3.00 per 15. J. A. BROOKS GREENEVILLE, . TENN. Jan. 16 to June 1. RAILROAD SCHEDULES Schedule time of passenger laine Ueviog Greeneville, Tenn n following schedule figurea pub lished at information and not guaranteed. SOUTHERN RAILROAD Westbound. Eaitbouad :zo a.m..Mem,-wasn..i:3Z a.m. a.m...N. Y.-N. 0...4:68 p.m. p.n....N. Y.-Mem...9:55 a.m J, p.nj .Krix-Bristol. 7:37 a UNITED STATES J alUIOAD ADMIW ISTHnTlOW 11:30 5:04 6:12 "I believe in calling a spade -6 spade." "I believe it is the bent policy my self. I once tried to pass on off for club. That's how I got th-se two lingers thci off." Louisville Courier-Journal. 11 i ( .