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I tit BEE: OMAHA. SATUKUAY, JUNE 10. ltfZZ.
The Omaha Bee MORNING EVENING SUNDAY. TMC fUBLI AMINO COMajrf Cnwl B, UIWM, MtHIW MCMBtt OP TMC ASSOCIATED MISS at MM IMIakl Mtt UHM4 I.IMBIM imiHuiiln m tU I at SaeS amalMtaj WBtn MaMaS to MMM i Tke set sirs la tie a ( T1m Osteite Bm fee Ma 7, IUi Daily Average ..... 72.038 Sunday Average ...78,642 THE BEE rUBLISHINQ COMPANY I. MIWU. Gaaaral IUuiw ELMER S. ROOD. CJrtalaikaa Mum ra la aaS iaMrti4 Wlara bm tale M ear el Jaaa, )(U, (Saal) W. H. QUnEY. Natary PvMte BEX TELEPHONES Private Braab Euaaafe. Aik for tte Itaaartmrnt ar Pmsa WaataaV Far Xlfkt Calli Attar 1 P. M l EaHarial Dapartamt. ATlaatte loll at 141. ATU.tU 1000 OPPICEJ Male Offke ITta aae Parata Ca. Blaffa II feotl M. Seats Side 4111 I. I4tk St. Nr York si rifta At Weaaiaetaa 421 Star Bid. Chlcaso ITS Stag ar. Bide Paria, Praan 1 Baa St Haoarr " Government and the Coal Mines. One of the disagreeable fettures of the fuet ; situation it now coming to the front A itrflce on April 1 did not hold much of a menace, at a ; large aurplut of fuel was on hand, and the sea- ton was approaching when comumption would ; be at t minimum. Today condition are much different. No progress hat been made in the '; direction of a tettlement of differences between . the operatort and the men, with a resumption of 'work. So far at the employert and employe are 'concerned, the strike might go on to the crack , ,of doom, but the public has tome interett in the iituation. ", t . . . . ' June, July and August are the time for stor ,ing fuel for winter use. The northwest territory ; j especially depends upon fuel produced during the v summer and delivered before winter opens. Delay ; jin this mean hardship to the users. This phase ;of the case was presented to the senate on Thurs day, along with argument in favor of govern ment intervention,, even to the point of seizure land operation of the mines by federal authority. Such a course would be directly in line with the : policy of the United Mine Worker of America, ' ; ; which organization' has persistently advocated :; ' what it .euphemistically terms the "nationaltza- tion" of all fuel supply. I;.'' ' Public operation of the mines may well, be re .ygarded as a procedure of doubtful value. Ex-' C periments with the railroads did not turn out so ! well as might have been wished, and with all al---I lowances made for the extreme conditions under j which the job was takeen on, the experience was not such as to greatly encourage the extension of j the practice to other industries. But something else might be done. Theodore Roosevelt had no 'authority of law to -interpose in the anthracite i i coal strike the fedeeral power, yet he exerted ' n I such influence that tMl great struggle was speed- "! ily and satisfactorily terminated. It appears that f the time is almost here for President Harding to take some similar action. ""; 5; Efforts by ' Secretary - Davis and Secretary. ' ; Hoover have been unavailing) and advice from r-j the president, has gone unheeded by both owners j,'"; and men. A deadlock exists that is. to be broken j; j by some one or there will be a fuel famine, before, . -'.-long. ; -Reviving industry is demanding more ; ,' coal ; the domestic storage of coal for next win , j ter will' soon begin, and the supply above ground ' is running short. Efforts to hold down prices are ! all well enough, but what , is needed is' the restora . tion of work in the mines. "When coal is being ' ' brought to the surface again in sufficient quan - tity to meet the demand, the public will cease to . be uneasy over the situation, and not until then'. il ,; m , ' 1 : For Industrial Peace. - In the midst of strikes and threats of strikes ; ' there ccjmes from one of union labor's principal . ' leaders a note of sanity and common sense wor- , thy of real applause. John Dentin, president of ; ' the buildin gtrades department of the Federation ; of Labor, tells his organization that "the whole ' ; nation is tired of strikes and lockouts and dis !, t gusted with such institutions as make them pos sible, and he adds: ' I ' Unless the Industry remedies its troubles, , we must admit the industrial court is neces- - f - serv. ' The only way to minimize strikewand 1 ., lockouts is to minimize such authority as ; can order a lockout or. strike. "( ' Further, Mr. Donlin said that persons respon- .i I sible for strikes in cities "aare always jn the 1 s minority1 and often include "hired disturbers." 1 There is a world of truth in these brief "re- . marks, truth in the evident understanding of the public's view and truth in the implied belief that many strikes and lockouts are called not because " "c this drastic action is the only way. to settle ex- isting grievances, but because of unwise, impul- '. sfve or corrupt Readership. . " v ' .-; v ' Exposures in Chicago and in York of corrupt and selfish bargaining between labor leaders and ( contractors' agents have disclosed an extreme of ' ; outlawry which demands a clean-up. They hint ; ; at the existence of various gradations of evil in the existing system for the handling of relations ' t between capital and labor. Mr. Donlin professes ' a desire to turn a figurative X-ray upon these S industrial cancers, and in that he deserves sup ; port both by labor and capital. . from eihtr thorn, and have given him every opportunity enjoyed by the native born. Now and then cm of these stranger abutrt the hoi pilality extended him, but we have no way of reaching him. The alien who incurred the sen tence of the court quoted exercised his right of fret choir, and none can question that, however faulty hi judgment, yet it might be better if even a higher value was placed on citUemhfp in the United State, and tome way devised to make such men a this feel deeper tent of lots in their failure or refusal to take on the full, ob ligation that rest on a citizen. j;- ij 1 Nebraska'! Parole System.' The Fred Brown case I arousing public in terest in the administration of the state parole law as hi no other case (ince the Kirk parole of 1919, and once more the whole system is being judged, with adverse verdict in the popular mind, became of it abuse. Brown wa paroled while lerving time for automobile dealing. The grievous error in hi case wi that the parole authority' failed to dis cover the fact that he was a hardened second of fender, that under another name he had been sentenced for murder and had been pardoned fifteen years ago. Proper prison records and thorough investigation by paroling' authorities should have uncovered this fact before the parole was granted, instead of after Brown had been at large for several months, committing various theft and finally terrorizing a whole community. There i reason for the parole system. It is hujnane; it fulfills the spirit of Christianity in that it affords opportunity tor reform and as sumes the possibility of the rebirth of men' souls, even when hardened by crime. But this fine ideal is shattered when the privilege is abused. When devotion to principles' of hu manitarian mercy result in endangering the lives of men and women and children, then mankind is certain to forego mercy for the more immediate sake of self-preservation. The best service which advocates of the parole system can give to their ideal today is in making sure that it is enforced with rigid certainty that the public, not the indi vidual, be given the-benefit of every doubt Muddling the Muscle Shoals . Matter. Three reports to the house from its committee on military affairs dealing with the Ford offer to take over the Muscle Shoals project are not calculated to clear the situation in the public mind. Only one point is plain, and that has been understood for some months. The plant is a majestic monument to a considerable blunder made by the War department under ihe Wilson ian regime. '. Fixation of atmospheric nitrogen might have been necessary as ajnilitary measure and part of the general scheme for the public defense. It was undertaken on so gigantic a scale that when the war was over the plant was incomplete, and some $80,000,000 had been tied up in it for good and all. Considerable scandal was brought to light in connection with the work done, and it was . established that nowhere was the extravagance and waste more noticeable than in this instance. Now Mr. Ford has offered to take over the whole affair, the government, to in vest some $20,000,000 in completing the unfinished work, and he to operate it for a long term of years on terms that are not without their ad vantage to him. Senator Norris has declared his opposition to leasing the plant to Ford or to anyone eke, andhas sought to have, the work done by the government. All these things Sug gest the thought that it will be some months before the Muscle Shoals project is disposed of and its machinery set to producing fertilizer or anything else hut discord and dispute. " Spirit of the "Klan." ; ' , Thirty thousand persons, news dispatches tell us, took part in a Ku Klux Klan initiation ser vice in Illinois.. Not surprising. Neither is it any particular cause for alarm for those who fall under the "ostracisms of the imperial empire's .code...-'".''- '.';.'': .: Nothing so particularly delights the average American male as a generous output of "hokum." Witness the popularity of the slapstick movie comedy, the back-fence excitement which follows a "love nest" shooting, the great social uproar that marks each wedding in "the younger set." So for a night the bold and valient knight revels under the glare of the flaming torch, ig nited in Atlanta by a young publicity expert who is a good student of mass psychology, and the next day he goes back to work. 1 He isn't dan gerous at all he's merely trying to be devilish. A Local Blockade. . Twenty-fourth street and St. Mary's avenue is a danger. spot. ; . ? ."' -; Increased traffic due-to the new St. Mary's avenue grade is runnin gafoul of the unfinished Twenty-fourth street paving. The latter job is incomplete because the city commission is await ing action o nthe project for widening this cross tow nthoroughfare. Pending settlement, of the . Twenty-fourth street issue, the street at least can be made safe and passable. It is neither today. Speaking of the bonus, the people of Missouri voted a bond issue of $15,000,000 last August, the funds to be distributed among the service .v.. rat nt $1(1 lor each month of service. Illicit eat. nv vw t - tu- ha a ahnnt all been aid out. and 1 lie IIIVIIV? I 60,000 soldiers, sailors and marines will not get j in on any reward unless another bond issue is voted."' - - - ' - 5 American Gtizenship. j." Although you live to be 100 years old, you can never be a citizen of the United States!"- ' This sentence was passed by a judge of the district court in Omaha on an alien who had sought exemption from the draft because he was an alien. He then declined to assume the re sponsibilities laid upon citizens of the country, and offered to those aliens resident here who were willing to defend the institutions they enjoyed. The sentence will be approved by all earnest men. Another thought comes up in this connection. This man will not be permitted to vote or to exercise other rights of citizens, but he will be permitted to remain in our midst, enjoying every advantage the citizen enjoys under our laws. He will live better than he could at home, will have the protection of our laws and our courts, the benefits of a strong, enlightened government, and aft far as one of his type is concerned, he will be little the worse for being denied the privilege of taking part in the government he declined to defend.- - ' . '( - Americans "are hospitable, and have beeai tram the first; they, have welcomed the stranger Alaska is sweltering with the temperature at 85 and 92 degress and ice is melting so fast that the riyers overflow. It's hard to beat Nebraska for summer weather. ' If unincorporated labor organizations eatbe sued, as the supreme court rules, where does that leave the farmers organizations, or in fact, any sort of group? r-: - - Oxford students might have been less eager to heckle James M. Beck if they had been fa miliar with his record. Controversy is his middle name. ' Speaking of democratic prospects, political soothsayers remark that Missouri stands a good chance of having two republican senators. j ' If the electric chair were kept dusted off, its presence might be of influence on the murder record. ' - . " ' Ak-Sar-Ben is finding out that quite a number of his subjects are "horsey." Uncle Sam may go cold, but he need not be hungry next winter. " ' . Sounds like ol dtimes to hear thunder. From State and Nation What Is S GaodJobT from the MiaaMaia jtwraal. ' Ask the a vera a youth what ha considers sood lob. and mora than llkaly he wilt reply, one with good pajr and short hours. Tha may be deeirable, but' the are not all ct s good job. aa e little analynf will show. , U a job ia what it should ha, it It educates and llharataa a man phynlrally. mentally and morally, is should carry othar valuaa than short hours and good psy. Juat what theaa era Dr. Richard C. Cabot has pointed out In diacuaaing the meaning of work. Dr. Cabot numorataa aven aaantial points of a good job under ths following haads: Difficulty and crudenass enough to call out ona's latent powers ot msstery: Variety so bslsnced by monotony as to ult the Individual's needs; A boss; A chance to achieve and to recognise what ona has dona; A title and a place that is one's own; A connection with soma Institution or Arm, or some cause that one can loyally sarva; lionorabla and pleasant relations with one's comrades In work. It should be noted that "a chance to achieve" penetrates to the very heart of work. The sav age spends much energy In his war dance. An imals in playful exercise obey a native and Ir resistible impulse. But work is sn Intelligent expenditure of energy, In which means are adapted to ends. A good job offers enough re sistance to challenge one's determination, with' out overtaxing one's strencth. Only when It' ooes tnis, is a vscstion most valuable and ap preciated, because It brings welcome release. The charge mont commonly made ' against modern work is that of monotony. A good job ought to supply enough variety to sustsln inter est snd enough repetition to aasure mantery. Particular bonne may be resented or dls. liked, but most good jobs carry the standing need of a. director. In this respect work is not unlike team-play In athletics. Just ss a boat crew In a race need a coxswain, so workers need some msster.hand to plot the course snd corre late the indivldusl efforts. . Industrial experts sre coming also to "recog nize the Importance of each worker having a title and a place of his own. If to hold down a job gives one a place in the world and a firmer grip on life, then it is well that the fact be prop erly aignalized. It is found that such recognition does much- to dignify snd enrich a job and to foster the. spirit of loyallty. With the rapid growth of machine production this important fact has been too largely forgotten and neglect ed. Many modern lndustrisl movements gain much of their significance because of their ef forts to revive a closer personal relation In in dustry. - , Child Labor In Rhode Island. From tba Boaton Traucrlpt. Material for the pen or the typewriter of a 20th century Dickens is contained in a report made by federal Investigators into the labor of children In their homes in Rhode Island. It presents a picture of greedy manufacturers and unscrupulous contractors fattening on the pro ceeds of the toll of baby fingers, for among the children whese employment waa investigated were some only 3 years of age. The investigators were sent into the state by the national department of labor after complaint of conditions had been made by inspectors act ing under the federal child labor law. It Is re ported that, at the time of the inquiry, more than S.Q0O children under 15 years of age living in Providence, Pawtucket, and Central Falls were working in their homes evening and during school vacationa in ways that vio late the spirit if not the letter of the law of the state. Seventy per cent of the fathers of the children are foreign-born. Of the 5,000 cases studied 2,338 were reported to be those of children who worked regularly. Of these 39 were less than 5 years old. . Fifty-six were between 5 and 8 years. More than 60 per cent of ' the young toilers earned less than 5 cents -an hour. The work was often done in surroundings that were a menace to health. In particular, the eyesight of the children was endangered. The work at home was found to be seriously interfering with the nnurcmi nf those ot the children old enough to go to school. ' is a system or contract labor. Manufac turers of Jewelry and other small articles turn their products over to middlemen who exploit the children, and who, in some cases, are al leged to make 100 per cent on. the labor of their young workers. . Shrubbery and Trees. From the Kansas City Star. . 1 It is only comparatively recently in America that we have discovered shrubbery and how to use it. Not many years ago people used to deal in individual shrubs.' One shrub on each side of the gate was thought plenty. Occasion ally, a. little clump was set out In the middle of the lawn. - But when home makers beean to exnerimpnt with masses of shrubs, when they began to frame meir nouses in iorsytnia ana wlgelia and splrea and rambler roses and honeysuckle, they found they had made a transformation. The whole appearance of the place was chansed. A house that otherwise might be commonplace, in a prop er Beiimg oi ioiiage ano mossoms proved wholly charming and lovely. V Necessarily with the shrubbery came trees, both in the parking outside and within the yard. Trees for a background, for protection from the sun in summer, and for the delicate tracery of branches in winter, for the wonderful play of lights and shadows trees there must be. , x Kansas City has plenty of object lessons in the effect of massed shrubbery and trees, go has every smaller town of age and dignity.- It would pay any person interested in the appear ance of his home to. wander tomorttjw through the residence districts where shrubbery snd trees are growing in profusion, Just to contrast them with districts where foliage has been neglected. It is wonderful how defects in architecture can be made to disappear by the proper hand ling of the masses of green Nature has put at man's disposal. . How Does, Henry Ford Do. It? From the New Republic. Somehow or other the union has omitted to call on strike Henry Ford's miners in Kentucky. When Ford bought the Banner Fork mines the local union went into a flurry; did the new man agement mean a fight? And then a visit took place; it was the- new manager who called on the union. Did the men have. an v erie.va.nces? They had; among others, that there was no place for the union to meet, except in the school house which the company owned. "Meet in the schoolhouse," said the new management; "next' grievance?" Later, wage-cutting began in the Kentucky coal fields; at Banner Fork there was another visit. Mr. Ford came and crawled around in the dark and bumped his head on his coal and at the day's end he made the men a speech at the mine mouth. About wages. He said their wages needed readjustment. Coal digging, seemed to him to be harder, messier, more dangerous than the jobs in his auto fac tory; his- miners' wages, he -thought, ought to be a little more than his factory, rates. Readjustments- followed; upwards. , "Banner Fork mines pay $3 more on the day than any other mines in this district," writes President Keller of United Mine Workers District 19, "and Ford sells his coal for 60c less on the ton." And somehow or other The Way of Girls. From the Buffalo Enquinr. . -. C News from Detroit gives the results of a poll of the young women students of the University of Michigan on the type of. man they would marry. A composite picture makes the favored man tall, athletic, not too handsome, not noticeably homely, courteous, unselfish, chivalrous, un affected, gentle big-hearted, sympathetic, wholesome, firm-Jawed,- courageous and pos sessing a sense of humor. He need not be rich. .What does it matter that there are not enough male angels to go around? Probably every one of the young women has imagination enough to take a skeezicks lacking in every one of the desired qualifications snd dress him in fancy as the possessor of th&m all. How to Keep Well Br OK. W, A. IVANS QiMttleae eaaaaraias yflaaa, . aaaiU tMa aad awntea el Simm, tut- ' taint as Or. Kvaaa kr raaaara mi Taa Baa, ardl ba aaavare aaraaaeH tuajaat ( svaenr luaiUIM. kr b auiate, asenaaad eavelaae ia eat iMd. Dr. Cvaaa will aot mtkt Slasaaale ar areatrla be iadivMaal Simum. AaaV letters ia ears af Tka Be. top? risk 1 1 Hi WATER INTOXICATION. tiers wss a new one. The Idea of Baiting crunk on water! Well, there la soma consolation for the man who iteis mst na just must get intoxi catad, whether or no. If ha must kill his fool self, he U nruner compelled to go to Cuba nor ,0...r'J,, tn volad act. Water will do the stunt. The symptoms of water Intoxica tion are nausea, vomltlna. dtninaaa. There are authenticated rases of death dus to drinking wster. This we hsve on the authority of Dr. nowntree or tne Mayo clinic, V'niver ally of Minnesota. If a man wishes to shuffle off by means of the water route, he has a choice. Rubner tells us thst if he will take In no water, while he con tinues to pass out thst liquid, his condition will become serious when he loses 10 per cent of the water from his tissues, and he will die wnen tne loss eousls 20 ner cent. - With this byplay in the way of an introduction, let us settle down for a few facts about water aa rnnt Ths automatic, regulating apparatus oi me ooay xeeps us in a stste of water balance. We need water to promote diges tion, to sid absorption, to keep the bowels regular, to act as a solvent for substances needed by the tissues themselves, to dissolve the wsstes out oi ins tissues, to Dromote ezcra. tion and make up the water losses ot me ooay. On the one hand we have a nerv ous Impulse called thirst to tell us wnen we need water; on the other, the kidneys, skin and lungs to get rid of the surplus water, while the water regulating center in the brain keeps the balance between the in take and the outgo. 1 We have always known that w could drive a horse to water, but we couldn't make him drink. Science haa proved that we go that one bet. ter. We can put an excessive amount of water in the Stomach, but wa can't make it absorb. Even the process of throwing water from the body is beneficent, or may be. When enough of it goes off by the bowels there is not much danger of constipation. If enough of.it goes off by the kidneys there Is less likelihood of gravel and per haps stone. There Is some reason for thinking that one reason .for the prevalence of coryra, sore throat, bronchitis and pneumonia in winter is the ex cessive drying of the nose, throat and lungs, wnen we Jive in dry houses. And, finally, nobody gets heat stroke, so long aa the sweat rolls off freely. .. Sweating is the ideal way to lose heat, and a month from now the losing of heat will be a very serious business. . , . Rowntree says: ' "Some one has said we need nearly four pints of water a day. Of this we take in 10 ounces as drinking water, 20 ounces as coffee, milk and soup, 24 ounces in our solid roods. IV, ounces bv the oxidation of proteids, 4 ounces by the oxidation of fats and nearly 4 ounces by the oxidation of starches. To balance this we get rid of a pint and half in urine, 10 ounces in feces and a pint and a half a dav through the skin and luncs. it strikes me that whateve anl-H mai was under observation Jy this man must have been a nrfttv drv fellow. The auantities are low. though the proportions may be right. in not weather a man can lose a quart an hour by the skin alone. some or the foods are high in water content. The following have more water ner pound of food than milk starting with the one highest - in : water. cucumbers (95.4 per cent water,) and going down to milk (87 per cent water). . - . -: : , Cucumbers, lettuce, cranberries. celery, asparagus, tomatoes, Brussels sprouts, whey, watermelon, radishes. onions, DuttermiiK, sptnacn, greens, strawberries, peaches, beets, oysters. pineapple and squash. The reference is to foods ready to serve. Among foods with more than 70 per cent water, but less than milk, reading down, are oranges, whites of eggs, peas, apples, oatmeal, . fish, clams, .prunes, beans, macaroni, corn, potatoes, ' bananas plums, cottage cheese, veaLand liver. He'll Get Over Jaundice. -Miss R. C. writes: "1. What is the cause ot yellow jaundice?" "2. Is there any permanent cure for it? "My fiance, who is 25, has had this for the last three weeks. We are to be married within the next two months, so kindly advise me through your column if it is anything dan gerous, and what could be done to cure it. ' REPLY. . 1. There are several kinds - ot Jaundice, and the causes vary. One kind, quite prevalent now, is sup posed to be caused by a spiral or ganism which inhabits the bodies ot rats. The proof is not conclusive. 2. Cases of this disease in America always get well. Not so in Japan. Have your fiance stick to America. It's Not Very Likely. B. M. writes: VI.- Is locomotor ataxia contagious, "hereditary or in fectious? . "2. A mother being afflicted with the disease, would it be logical to suppose that should her son marry (the son showing no signs at tne age of 39) that his wife (or children. should there be any,) might become afflicted in time?" REPLY. 1. No to all three. 2. Locomotor ataxia is due to syphilis ,. of the nervous system, Syphilis is inheritable. But if a man has reached 39 years of age without manifestation of BVphills the prob ability that he has it is small that he will transmit it is smaller still. Around the World In Five Days. From the St. Lonia Pot-DIptch. , Eix special speed planes are to be constructed for the speed test by the United States Army Air Service at the international race to be held at Detroit on September 15, the Pulitzer trophy to be the prise. A guaranteed speed of 200 miles an hour is specified for the planes. If a machine with this speed could be constructed with a fuel capacity to keep the air for five days, and this machine should start to circumnavigate the globe, going directly east, or vice-versa, we should witness the feat of going around the world in 120 hours, or ftv days of 24 hours each. That something of the sort will be accomplished within the life of this generation la highly probable. Needed. "I sometimes have doubts," said one of the elders as they set about counting the collection for the day. I sometimes have doubts whether there is really a hell." . "You needn't," said the preacher "There's got to be one." - And he pointed significantly at the ruspender buttons and cent pieces in the offering. Richmond Times-Dis patch. For This Week 32x4 Sprague Cords $23.40 at the mill. (Tba IU sffM na aMnaaaa fflf la Ha raaSwa aba r t say pIM an H . II that Ml muaaaMr artef. aa ear sea m4. II ml IhIMi I ha I Ih aaaaa mi Ilia arltrr n,a.i urk lJ il- far uMlni(laa. Sal Ikat Ik aaliat mf aaaw hb aaaa aa ia aaaiiag. Pop lunulas fcxrts. Grand Island, Nb., Juna I To the Editor nf The Kae: I saa J. H. Woollay thinks that you are giving too much spare to sporting news and not enough, to Christianity. A much grester percentage of the people are mora interested In sports than they are In sermons, therefore they think that sports ought to hare fsr more prominence In our dally pspers than sermons. I am not in terested in sermons at all, although I go to church regularly, and to nil a page of a daily with sermons snd other 'religious news would hardly ba acceptable to the general public. If persons want more religious reading, I'm sure there ar ample publications to select from. Why not subscribe to your own church psper? All churches havs these publications, snd a few dollar spent in this msnner would certainly bs of greater value than wasting time and gasoline in running round the streets In sn automobile. A far ss Sunday sports are concerned, I ran see no harm in them at all, except they are carried to extreme. There is more recreation in seeing or playing a good game than trying to kill time some other wsy. A good laugh is a "Sunday" recreation. I therefore am in favor of amuse ments that wilt create a happiness that is seldom found in the churches of today. The majority of us are worldly because the churches sr choking us with a lot of worldly sermona If these preachers would preach sermons to save souls we would probsbly be more ' interested in spiritual things than in vArldly things, but as long as these minis ters preach the Old Testament, "Thou shalt not," Instead of the New Testament, "Thou shalt" I can see no hop of making ua more spiritual. Rundar is a dsy of re. hueing. W commemorate the raaurreetlon of iha Lord every week. The Jew' ebbsth waa a day of abatlnenca. When tha young lawyer aaked what ha should do to ba saved, the Lord never mentioned "Remember tha Sabbath day to keep It holy," but only the laat els commandment. Ha substituted the firat four commandments with "Thou shall love ths Lord Thy Clod with the whele' of thy being" The Neer Teetsment land that ia what Chris tiana depend upon) never mention that we are to keep ir.e tiebbath, but we do read that Bl. John, tha divine, waa In the spirit on Ilia Lord day. Do your duty to Cod nrat, man nest and yourself last. Then you will ba free to go and see port or go lo tha rnoviea on the Lords day. FRANK CROCKER, lt0 West flecond HI r set. COAL QUICK SHIPMENTS Steam and Domestic Ut U. Quote You Price DAWSON FUEL SALES CO., Dawson, New Mexico Pineapple Ice Cream Golden pineapples, shredded and blended with pure heavy creama genuine fruit -flavored treat as this week s surprise in the Harding Special Ice Creams. Served now by dealers y who have 111 in as- artari Ceaseac? adf Damce to Today 9 8 Most Popular Hits Stumbling Fox-Trot Ray Miller and His Orchestra Who Tied the Can on the Old Dog's Tail? . Fox-Trot The Columbians dome Sunny Day Pox-Trot Ray Miller and His Orchestra Georgia Fox-Tlrof Ray Miller and His Orchestra Bygones Fox-Trot Knickerbocker Orchestra $ v. ' - Under direction of Eddie Efldns, Poor'Little Me Fox-Trot Knickerbocker Orchestra Under direction of Eddie Elkins. Do It Again from The FnnehDoU Fox-Trot Ray Miller and His Orchestra Lovey Dove from The Rose of Stamboul Fox-Trot : .. Ray Miller and His Orchestra, Ask any Columbia dealer to play these records for you. Youll know then why Colum bia leads in dance music . A-3611 75c A-3603 75c A-3602 7Sc A-3595 75c Columbia Graphophone Company, New York II HEADQUARTERS" '; For All Columbia Records at All Times SCHMOLLER & MUELLER PIANO CO. 1514-1648 Dodge Street DOuglas 1623 Convenience in Selection Colu mbi a Rec o r d s Our booths on the Main Floor to the left of entrance , , afford an ideal Record Shop. : 415-17 ; South 16th St 415-17 South 16th St. BUY YOUR COLUMBIA RECORDS HERE All the popular hits in our iSfy r Columbia Graf onola Dept. XX'JCJtJGTT&jtl fQi Howard Street ' Between 15th and 16th 'I 1 U v.. i