The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 04, 1924, Page 4, Image 4

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    4.
'SATURDAY MORNING J OCTOBER 4, 1924
I ' THE OREGON STATESMAN,' SALEM, OREGOTf
.1
k -
lie
leaaed Daily Kzeapt Mondy by i
STATESMAN rUBLISHTKO COKPAJTT
215 South Commercial
R. J. Hendrirka
-( Mi L Brady
rrmk Jaakoaki
' XZHBU Or THE ASSOCIATED FBXSS
Ta AMoeUt4 Praia U xeluaively entitled te the nae (or publlcetioa of all sewa
ilapeteaoa credited to It r HI, otherwise credited ia this paper and alee the local
Mwi pabUaked Sereia. . .
BUSINESS
Thomas T. Glark Co, New Tork, 11-145
I l lBf. 8. Urotfiwahl, Mgr. i
(Pertlamd Dtfie. 838 Woreeater Bldf, Phone 663? BRoadway, C. f Williams, Mgr.)
. ' : I . .: TELEPHONES: . ' ' .
Baataeea Office ; . ": . . . SS Circulation Office . . . . . 583
tfewa Departveat ji -. .4S-10S Society Editor .... .; ,106
;i i; ' Job Department . .. . - . . : 583 -
Entered at the Poatoffice Is Salem, Oregon, aa aecoad-elaae matter . '
- I BIBLE THOUGHT AND PRAYER
; . Prepared by Radio BIBLE SERVICES Bureau, Cincinnati. Ohio.
It parents -will Bare their children memorize the daily Bible aelee
; tions, it will prove! a priceless heritage to them in After years.
u October 4, 1024 j
J?.' ALL ARE INVITED: Come ye, and let us go up to the mountain
"Of the Lord, to tne nouse or. ma
av- or mq ways, ana we wu win m
-.i PRAYER:- s - . "'
.J, "Just as I am, -without
Kt. " l ' But that Thy blood
And that Thou bid'st me come to Thee,
O Lamb ot God, I come, I come.',' .
WHAT WOULD
In California the La Follette propagandists have attempted
to drape La Follette in the garments of Roosevelt. Their false
:! representations have brought an indignant protest from Jirs.
. i Corinne Roosevelt Robinson, sister of Theodore Roosevelt. I In
a recent telegram; to Albert Searles of Los Angeles, formerly a
v Roosevelt Progressive, she said:1 !?
"My brother, Theodore Roosevel denounced La i
' ' 1 Follette in 1915, in 1917 and 1918 as the most dan- j
v ;- gerousand sinister influence in America. He called
; ! hiln his country's greatest menace. . Any Roose- j
. velt. Progressive who gets behind La Follette is a
traitor to Theodore Roosevelt. I am convinced that
"..! were my brother alive!
v Cool id ge and Dawes, as
La Follette was quoted in
all the Roosevelt Progressives
his (La Follette 's) candidacy,
- misled i by false representations of the La Follette supporters.
But Theodore Roosevelt's sister has torn the mask from La
y Follette V face; abd those who cherish the memory of Roose
v yelt can no longer be deceived: . j
The fact is that not only j in New England, where some of
the leading Democratic newspapers, such as the Boston Post,
and many leading members of that party are supporting Cool-
- idge, but in the Middle West, where La Follette propagandists
are the most active, and on the Pacific Coast, many thousands
, of voters will support the Coolidge electors--
Though casting their ballots for Democratic nominees in
state, district and county contests.
And the same thing will be very general with the former
, supporters of Roosevelt. I
.. I In all the states where it is appreciated that the electoral
votes will go to either Coolidge or La Follette, Democrats in
large numbers will take no chances. They will not throw their
. votes away on Davis, however much they i may admire " their
party candidate, i They will consider, that they can best serve
. their country by piaking certain that the electorial vote of the
state in which they reside is not cast for La Follette.
w- The Coolidgd Non Partisan League, with headquarters at
55 Fifth avenue, (New York, has been organized, and it is doing
veryactive workJ Reports from all over the country prove to
viic uiuBgcis puis muvemeiib
and people of large affairs, and
of life, irrespective of party, are rallying, to : the Coolidge
standard. t'r ,
i; 1; . r-
? 7 Tbe Statesman has an inquiry about the practicability of
sowing flax in the falL There was some volunteer flax har
vested itf the Dallas district last summer, the first to be brought
to4 the state flax blant. that turned out verv well. At that, timp
1
the writer suggested that here was a matter that deserved to
be experimented With. The fact is, it is now being experimented
with. Superintendent Crawford of the state flax plant has
already furnished! some seed to farmers with what he considers
; 9 the right kind of land for fall sowing, and several small fields
have already beeri planted; not exceeding five acres in any one
f field. In case the fall sown flax does not make a crop, the
state will lose the seed, and the farmer will lose his labor and
expense of prepatine the irround. If it tnm.
1 ' rwUI have leen made by the experiment for the flax industry,
5"uyr ,;uu' visual iarmers. , un inose conditions, 3Ir. Craw
ford is willing td risk alxiut 100 acres, but not more. If any
farmer wishes to make a .larger experiment than with five
acres, he is at liberty to do so, on his own responsibility.
OUR SCHOOLS
. ' The schools are the dearest
things to the hearts of the people
that we have. . They embody bur
hope' for our children ana our
country in the future. So far few
have been depraved enough to lay
Impious hands upon : the schools.
They have been allowed to func
tion because they liave been doing
- such a great work,' and have been
Very little hampered.
, Just now sensation mongers are
stirring up the, patrons ot the city
schools, threatening alt sorts of
things, , and declairlng they ar
preparing to; unearth : worlds of
scandal, ! All because they do not
like- one man . who
the schools. It is
Is teaching In
hard to under?
stand how men car become so de
; praved, but they dp, and we have
j a case of It right ;here now. ;
' , . No one defends gating. It is a
bad practice, and yet it has been
practiced for yeari in the Salem
high school and; nothing done
about it. It isn't I fair to simply
wake up suddenly and expel boy"
-' from school for hating. If the
rule was to be enforced this year,
it should have beep announced at
the opening ot the school year,
and then if the boys disobeyed the
Injunction they ought to be ex
pelled, bat : whenj they were Just
following the - custom of ' years,
which has been unmolested, we
contend that it was a prank and
pot a crlrae.
This Is not criticism ot Prof es-
8ti Salem, Oregon
. . Maaater
. . Editor
afaaesT Job Ltvpt.
OFFICE:, i (
'Wt 36th St,; Cblearo. Marqoette Bmlld-
uoa oi jicoo; ana ne win ieaca us
ms patns. -isaian z:3.
one plea,
was shed for me.
ROOSEVELT DO?
he would be fighting for
I am." 1
iarecent address as saying that
in California are solidly behind
j Some of these may have been
inai Dusiness men ana women
thousands of others in all walks
sor Hug, for whom we entertain
the highest regard. It. Is simply
a statement of candid opinion that
these boys should be reinstated.
and notice be served that any fur
ther infraction of that rule would
meet with drastic punishment. 1
As usual, a cripple is being put
forward to take the brunt of the
universal condemnation - of- the
spewing out of bile on the schools
of the city. This man is toot to
Diame. The man back of him
simply got tired of being licked
every week In another town and
when he came to Salem conceived
the idea of putting a cripple ahead
as a buffer In order to protect him
self. The public Is very rightly
placing the 'responsibility where
it belongs, on the principal not
on the agent. j. l. B.
THAT SCHOOL FUND "
There is something about a dem
ocratle campaign that makes the
men in it feel emboldened to put
oeiore the people untrue state
ments for the purpose ot decep
tion. A great paper like the Ore
gon Journal should not lend it
self to such a campaign. ' It is not
only lending itself, but it is lead
ing. ; Day after day nt is publish
ing statements calculated to arouse
resentment in the people In hopes
it will cause them to vote the dem
ocratic ticket. The Journal Is
smart enough to know that even If
they should get away with the
election the people would find out
the truth and resent It later. Hap-
pily every statement made Is being
challenged,- and the proof brought
Into the rebuttal demonstrates
clearly that the irreducible school
fund is not in bad shape, but ia in
good shape. Of course there hare
been some bad loans, and there
always will be, but the loans were
made for the purpose of helping
the farmers,' and it is to be ex
pected that some of them will be
unable to make the grade. - In the
cases where the, "land , has been
taken by the state, subsequent
sales have fully protected this ir
reducible fund.
At the present time there is an
effort being made to loan ' this
money to the bonding companies.
They pay about 4 per cent net.
The state is now getting 6 per
cent net. To sell to the bonding
companies would be to turn the
state money over to speculation,
and the loss is liable to be appal
ling. There have been recent inci
dents in Oregon of frightful losses
through this very sort of specula
tion. It was never intended for
the people of Oregon to use one
dollar for speculative purposes.
The rate to the farmers is 6 per
cent. In addition to getting 1 Vi
per cent additional interest over
the bond investment, the farmers
of Oregon are being helped.
Let us examine carefully into
some of these alleged losses. ; In
a report for which the state paid
$1200 under date of June 30th,
which was not made public until
the Democratic Oregon -Journal be
gan using it six weeks before the
election, 602 notes are called into
question and described as delin
quent. This amounts to $1,135,
000. No foreclosure proceedings
had been instituted In order to
make it appear that this large
number of notes and mortgages
are doubtful, interest is figured as
delinquent after six months. As
a matter of fact the interest was
paid-on all of these 602 notes in
Hull in the year 1923 and all but
a small percentage of them in the
fall of 1923. Therefore on June
30th, when this audit was made.
there were over 520 of the 602
notes on' which there was not one
year's interest due, " and yet for
purely political purposes the land
board is exploiting farmers notes
as delinquent and in bad shape.
There is little question about the
farmers being able to pay their
interest in full this year.' r
In addition to attempting to in
fluence the campaign this is an
attack upon the farmers of the
state, an effort to cripple 02 of
them, and hold them up as fail
ures. It Is not believed by com
petent Judges that the state will
ever lose one dollar of these 602
notes. t
THE LAST DAY
A newspaper should not have to
use Its Bpace for the purpose of
urging people to do their plain
duty, but it is a fact that a good
many hundred people . in Salem
are nor registered. This Is bud-
posed to be the year of the big
vote. ; You are urged to I register
regardless of how you are going
to vote. If we have a government
participated in by practically all
the people we are bound to -have
better government than if we have
less than a 50 per cent vote. 1
Tne registration books close at
5 o'clock this evening. They have
been kept open nights in order to
accommodate late comers who
have . to work ', during opening
hours. If any workman has failed
to register he owes it to himself
and his country, to take the time
today to register. If any business
man has been so busy that he ne
glected to register he should rem
edy that neglect by registering to
day. The books close at 5 o'clock.
RAYMOND ROBINS COMING
If there is a greater orator in
America than Raymond .Robins
this writer has not heard him
Mr. Robins is not only, an orator
but he is a deep thinker.
- He started life aa a miner, work
Ing for years in the coal mines.
He went north and found the end
of the rainbow in Alaska.! He
prospected there for a long time
and finally at his feet found great
wealth. He j came home, invested
his money and since that time he
and his wife have devoted their
entire time to welfare and uplift
work. Both are talented speak
ers. ' Both are devoted to human
welfare. -: '!
Mr. Robins is coming to Port
land on October 8, and he ought
to have an immense crowd, i He
will help every man who hears
him. He Is an inspirational talker.
He reasons fairly and pronounces
candidly. Raymond Robins is one
of the great men of America. ;
AVELL DONE
The county court has decided to
submit to the people the propo
sition of continuing health work
along progressive lines. Twenty
four hundred dollars will ; be ap
propriated if the people express
themselves favorably for j health
work in the county. There Is so
much to do in the way of teaching
the people' health and instructing
them practically that the county
will spend this, money with bet
ter effect than Considerable of the
money Is spent; and just as well
as the best of : it .is spent. The
board is anxious to give the peo
ple what they want, and it does
not want to be extravagant. If
the people want this health work
they will havel it, and our pre
diction is that they are going to
express themselves as wanting it.
COMING STRONG
In the Literary Digest 1924
presidential poll. President Cool
idge is still coining strong. There
are 19 states represented In the
current week and Oregon is one
of them. Six hundred and eightyi
nine thousand and. nineteen votes
are accounted tot and of this
Coolidge gets 397,522; Davis 118,-
259, and La Follette 164.366.
A curious thing about the vote
is that 137,306, did not vote for
president four years ago. In that
election. of the! votes cast in this
poll 402,186 Were republicans,
which shows that Coolidge comes
within 3,000 of holding the re
publican vote when Harding had
a landslide. Q In that election the
democrats cast 141,868 votes.
while there is for; Davis in this
poll 118,359. Ijt is of interest also
that La Follette runs considerably
ahead of Davis in the poll. In
California La Follette continues
to run strong.' The vote there
being, Coolidgp, 54,324; Davis,
6124, and La Follette 38,926.
The vote in f Oregon so far is
small, but Coolidge leads by a
gratifying majority. Of the votes
so far cast pool idge received
1455; Davis, 389, and La Follette
468.. .. r 1
There is a fight all over the
United States for president. In
the east it is ? between Coolidge
and Davis, but in a good many
places In the west it is between
Coolidge and La Follette.
A JOKK
The men whq are seeking to get
the income tax, repeal are perpe
trating a great joke. We hope
they enjoy it because it certainly
Isn't fooling anybody. They are
asking for public contributions to
carry on the work and nullify the
will of the peopleJ
We submit that this is the big
gest Joke that has been perpetrat
ed in Oregon in years and the only
reason there isn't a universal noise
heard all over the state is because
there are not j so : many horses
around as there used to be, and
automobiles can't laugh.
WELCOME! TO OREGON
The La Grande Observer an
nounces that Mr. Appleby, an Iowa
newspaper man! has purchased an
Interest In the paper with Bruce
Dennis and will be business map
ager. We happen to know con
siderable about Mr. Appleby and
he is not only! a valuable acqui
sition to the La Grande Observer,
but to Oregon ks well. We need
builders: we -need constructive
men, and Mr. Appleby will take
his position in the forward lines.
An easy maifk' may be a man
who bought German war bonds
and now is rich. ! ,
1
I FUTURE DATES I
W I!
October 8 to 16 YSlCA campaign fot
$200,000 building.';
October 10, Friday Rclll at Wallet
hall by Prof. Horace Rahskopf for ben
fit of Salem Women' club hooae.
October 11-12. Saturday and Sunday
Veterana of Foreign Wara departmental
council and ceremonial.
NoTember It. Tneaday AraiUtlea day.
Norember 20-22 Third Annual Cora
Show and Induatrial Exhibit, auipieea
Chamber of Commerce, s
TOIOOUSNESS
I In Inactive liver, sour stomach,
sick headache, costivenees.
destroy both mental and
physical efficiency. ,
CHAMBERLAIN'S
VTABLETS
PbMaant and eff eetrvw only 23
? . ; . ' -
Use
Statesman
Want
Ads
They
Biring
YoU
What
You
Want
' Without
Delay
Telephone
or
583 :-
Opt
i DANCING
; By Amy W. Kggleston
She danced divinely, I lost my
head, I '
And these were the wiseJ wise
words I said: '
Ah, .love
. could we ihus forever
serene
y through ;life gde,
Always t
n step together, happily
side
bir
side. ;"1 ;i i i
"With my strong arm to guide
you, your soft hand on my
sleeve, ;'
Heedless of jolts and jostles.
smoothly our way we'll weave.
"Lire wou
Id be all harmony, oh.
sweeteBt
partner mine, j-
be all melody, ' danced
Life would
to an
hlr divine.?
She dropped her head with a pret
ty pout: . j' i' . 1 .-
"What would we do when our
pumps wore out?"
Black d
.'I got even with my
barber." . ; .-:.('-
"Did you silence him?
"Very effectively. 1 1 sent
to him." f : ' i
E. H. SHAFOR.
talkative!
Smith
Black:
my wife
Judgl
g from the sound, a good
many patrons
of restaurants be-
lieve in
puttlng the din in din-
ner. .
Protection ! Wanted
Florian: "Chief, Ah needle pro
tection! J Ah got a unanimous let
ter this pjornin which saysij 'Nig
ger, let my chickens alone.' fi
Chief I'of Police: "Why protec
tion' i Just leave- the chickens
alone.'" I . I . ' .1
Florlat: "But this is a unani
mous letter! How is I t' I know
whose chickens to'let alone?"
Mrs. M. Gibson
WALLY THE MYSTirS
He'll Answer Your Ouestlons -
Somehow.
Salvation's free, and j so's advice.
The kind that Wally gives is nice
Because
he tells you what to do.
jhim freely. 'This means
Consult
YO
An Olfactory Problem
Dear Wally: I
, Help me if you can.
I am a most unhappy man. I
You see, dear Wally, I don't Smell
wnat shall I do? 1 Yours,
, DING DONG BELL,
Dear Ding Dong: j '
Here's our; best advice: :
Don't try to smell. It isn't nice
Besides there are enough who do
To more than compensate for you
Better Than! Dynamlto
Dear Wally: j
Help me if you can.
An undesirable young man. i
Hag got my daughter hypnotized
tV J . ... a ' 1
nuw can x oreaa it? -
I ' i AGONIZED.
Dear Agonized: M I
Here is a scheme
Don't nag or argue;: that won't dp.
Just have the young man board
.,- with you. r !.
Stingy ; !
"Is there an old discarded tooth
brush about the house, dear?
want it for my typewriter." I
'The idea! Why don't you pay
the poor girl enough so she can
afford to buy a new one?"
George Erickson.
A' Rusher , i
Violet
'Is that your brother
who plays football?"
Rose: "Yesi my dear. ! He's
mixed up in all those games."
r Jack Utley.
His Job
The soap box orator was going
strong.
"women!' he exclaimed, "are
the salvation ot this wicked old
world! As social reformers they
will clean up everything in time
, "Yes,"! shouted the married mah
in the audience, "everything but
the dishes in the kitchen sink."
. ! I E. H. D.
A Cure For Forgetfulness
,Ted, aged four, was going to a
party and his mother told him
over and over that he must thank
his hostess and be sure and tell
her what a good time he had had.
he arrived .home she
gaidr "yell, Teddy, did you thank
your hostess and tell hen that
you had
a lovelr time?" J
"Yes
mother," replied Ted, "
told her just as soon' as I got
there so
I wouldn't forget.'
Isabel M. L. Hummer
Nowadays when a mother comes
home and finds cigarette ashes
on the piano she doesn't know
whether her daughter had a young
man or girl caller.
jThe "Blue" Cow
I'd like to run." said Mrs. Cow,
"And ;I could as fine as silk-
But I'm afraid I might fall Pdown
And maybe strain my milk."
j Ophelia Legg
The Sky's Their Limit
"Aren't there any laws against
the smoke nuisance in this town?
"No, flappers ran! smoke as
much as1 they like." -
- i Edith Morrlsh
Well Screened1
! "Mabel is crazy to go Into the
movies. She imagines J that her
face would screen well'
"Perhaps it would. I've noticed
that she looks better with a veil
on than without one." :
r ' ' ' :: ;i' f ! - - ' I
T1m Jlngle-Jantrai Counter
Here's a truth that's plain enough.
It takes some sand to make a
, bluff. !...!
I Margalet Srevord
j v '
Fish have scales and clocks have
weights, - '
Many a "peach" has! lots of
"dates." ,
, Walter Stenning i
I i
For applause good actors look; M.
Bales of cotton get the hook. J
l i . Vesta Bartels !
THE EDITOR'S GOSSIP
- ! SHOP '
' Regarding the "Wally The
j Mystic" series:
You may send in questions
on etiquette, and we will
have Wally answer them 'in
his column. ' !
Select the most difficult
and embarrassing situations
possible problems on L eti
quette! which, if answered at
all, will permit of something
clever and humorous. j
Preferably, the situations
on etiquette Involving boys (
and girls, men and women.
etc., aftord the best oppor- j
li
tunities for Wally. 1
i Rought Stuff I
f Hetty: "Did they kiss and make
UP?" M V - , j : ! . ;
Betty: "'Yes; they kissed and
phe had to make up."
i ii Andrew Rockwell.
Father (to daughter, ; reprov
ingly): "More and more rouge on
your cheeks, eh? Are you trying
to make me see red? - li
He's lie, A Counter 1
Howell: "When angry, you
should count one hundred." f
Powell: "If I followed that lule
every time I got mad, I should be
come an! expert mathematician'
f H. I. Hortom
T Safety First !
Carr: fYou didn't stay up in
the airplane very long."
! Barr: "No. As soon as the puot
began doing stunts I told him it
was time to get down to earth,"
v Bessie Frank, r
The Jingle-Jangle Counter, i;
Be it up In the mountains or down
- a ravine, ,,. i j
V
; i
i I
I
tt
Blank
1 fSCQmi r1Zi
i .-V ' ; !
i .-. .. ; - - '
We carry in stock over 115 legal blanks: suited to most any business
transactions. We may have just the form you are looking for at a big
saving as compared to made to order forms, i
Some of the forms : Contract of Sale, Road Notice, Will forms, Assign
ment of Mortgage, Mortgage forms, Quit Claim Deeds, Abstracts form,
Bill of Sale, Building Contract, Promissory Notes, - Installment Notes,
General Lease, .Power of Attorney, Prune Books and Pads, Scale Re
ceipts, Etc. These forms are carefully prepared for the courts and private
use. Price on forms ranges from 4 cents to 16 cents apiece, and on note
books from 25 to 50 cents. -
The Statesman Publishing
LEGAL BLANK HEADQUARTERS
At Business Office Ground Floor "
You can't make iwaf fles on a sew
ing machine, j t
e , . !.' R. 8,. C.
Sometimes hugging's not displeas
ing; : ; . I !j i :,:;.rv f;j
Sponges stand a lot of squeezing.
I. Sheba Juster.
When the sun is hot, men like o
doze; . .. .. ! i '
It takes the moon to make hem
' propose. ; -:
John E. Zielfeldt.
m j . i -
What's correct Isapt to please;
Some say roqueforfs quite i he
cheese.
Julius Ballou.
The vogue of ; many
books' has
X. .fled;,.' rTc-r -
Thermometers are always read.
-L. i B. Hennessy.
Horse Play ! i
t'This , gun ; kicks something
fierce." said the pistol expert.
'Maybe it's a Colt," suggested
the horneman. . !
- .-t - o. f.
TYPHOON HITS GUAM
GUAM, Octi 2, (By The As
sociated Press.) t Thirty native
houses were destroyed and dam
ace amounting to $200,000 has
been done to naval and civil gov
eminent property here I by a ty
phoon. Therewere no casualties
Twenty-eight inches of rain fell in
30 hours.!- V:,v j .
EDITORIALS OF THE J
PEOPLE
! Father Buck Is Willing
Editor Statesman: i p ;
I am very grateful to Mr. Sia
caller for his. letter of appreciation
of the bust of St. Joan of Arc, in
last Sunday's Statesman, and I
wish to say. I have notified Hart
man Brothers that they may placs
it in the window again If they
care to do so. It is inspiring to
me and l am glad to know it is
inspiring to others also. Many
have spoken and written to me
about the beauty of the work, and
I am glad to loan the bust for as
long as it is wanted. :
1 am having two beautiful sti
tues. life-sized, of the same mar
ble and by the same sculptor, one
of the Blessed Virgin Mary and
the other of St. Joseph, placed in
my. church on either side of the
main altar, and ' would take this
occasion to invite everyone to see
them. , The church : is open daily
and one may visit it at any time.
Sincerely, i !
(REV.) J, R. BUCK.
Clear Every Acre
i i .....
r, ... ..... i -
j Pyrotol, the new safe and economical explosive
for blasting stumps, opens the way for the farm
j ers of this section to have every acre cleared for
j production. ! ; 1 .
j Through our policy of ever being on the lookout
(for ways; to promote agricultural prosperity in
Marion county, the United States National is co-operating
with the U. S. Department of Agricul
jture by looking after the receipt of orders and
I money for Pyrotol. j i
i We shall be glad j to acquaint you with the
i economy and utility of this explosive that has so
1 successfully been tested and used by the U. S.
Government.. II
r- SAe
United States
National Bank v
Salem. Oregon.
! i .
1 "
f :
PRINTED AND FOR SALE BY
s 1 1 nax. fb lLiesciii
I BITS FOR BREAKFAST I
tt
Are you ready
m
Ready for the YMCA drive?
,
Salem's reputation will be at
stake: and Salem is not in the
habit of falling down.
V
A number of growers are going
to experiment with fall sown flax.
If It is a success, another import-.
ant item will be added to the -
many advantages In this industry
which are to the . credit of the ,
Salem district.
.
A woman s hair was once her
crown of glory. But, remarks a .
State street barber, crowned head3
are going out of fashion. - i
V S
A Buffalo man drank-rat poI-
son for moonshine. It will be
7000 years or longer before he)
finds out the difference.
W V
Quiet campaign In most states;
but it will be different in New '
York, with Al Smith and Teddy
Roosevelt, Jr., for governor. .
"m m
After wrangling and hair pull-,
Ing for 15 years, the barbers' In
ternational union has admitted
lady shavers to lull membership.1'
Next customer! !
V
Four times as many Americans
Own automobiles as pay an- In-,
cometax. Which, remarks t
grouch at the writer's elbow, ii
probably the reason.
Talk about your village black
smiths, there is a -man in Maine
who has been at the forge for
69 years. This should make him
the oldest forger in . the country.
m
Whether Gen. Lang or Gen. Sin
or Gen. Wu or Gen. Chi or Gen.
Tso is getting ahead in China i i
not very clear to the American ,
observer. But they can always
bank on Gen. Disorder in the ori-,
ental republic.
Government of Mexico
Would Save Children
MEXICO CITY, Sept.2. (AP.)
-More than 50 per cent of the
children born ! In Mexico never
reach their first birthday, the fed-
eral department of health has an- "
nounced in a bulletin with which v
it opened a child saving campaign. '
"Thousands of these little one3 .
die because of improper alimen-
tation," the department asserts.
For Production
Go.v;