Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper by Ancestryprint logo
The St. Louis Star and Times from St. Louis, Missouri • Page 11
A Publisher Extra® Newspaper

The St. Louis Star and Times from St. Louis, Missouri • Page 11

St. Louis, Missouri
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)



Well 11 I know is Just what I read in the papers or what I see as I prowl hither and thither. With the election over everybody seems to have settled down to steady argument. The old "Hide Bound" Republicans still think the world is just on the verge of coming to an end, and you can kinder see their angle at that for they have been running things all these years. By Ham Fisher MISTER WALSH-1 KE5LNT rAT- Ar4D WHILE HERE XOU MIGHT TAKE AN KNOBBVl EXAMINATION TO OlMT FIND OUT WHV MEAN VOU-REiTHE WAV MOTH IN TO be continued fQ WOLD. XZi ROGERS BEVERLY HILLS, CAL, Nov.

26. To the Star and Times: If you think this Democratic victory brought on harmony you just wait till they start to hand out those poet offices down south. There will be more people killed In the rush than the flood. W. O.

McAdoo was out to visit me the other day. Well, all he did was make the next President of the TJ. S. He says he will stay in the senate and accept no cabinet position, even if offered. Later in the afternoon out came Congress-woman Ruth Bryan Owen, daughter of W.

J. She was bred in the purple in politics and shows it. It was the first Thanksgiving the Democrats have celebrated since B. C. ibefore Coolidge).

Yours, ISKI just against hard times is not all so. They was voting against not being advised that all these foreign loans was not too solid. They was voting because they had never been told or warned to the contrary that every big consolidation might not be Just the best investment. You know the people kinder look Cn our Government to tell 'em and kinder advise 'em. Many an old bird really got sore at Coolidge.

but could only take it out on Hoover. Big business sure got big. but it got big by selling its stocks and not by selling its products. No scheme was halted by the Government as long as somebody would buy the stock. It could have been a plan to deepen the Atlantic Ocean and It would have had the indorsement of the proper department in Washington, and the stocks would have gone cn the market.

This election was lost four and five and six years ago, not this year They dident start thinking of the old common fellow till Just as they starred out on the election tour. The money was all appropriated for the top in the hopes that it would trickle down to the needy. Mr. Hoover was an engineer- He knew water trickled down. Put it uphill and let it go and it will reacn tne cryest little spot.

But he dident know that money trickled up. Give it to the people at the bottom and the people at the top will have it before night anyhow. But it will at least have passed through the poor fellow's hands They saved the big bank, but the littie ones went up the flue. No sir. the little fellow felt that he never had a chance, and he dident till November the Eighth, and did he grab it? The whole idea of government relief lor the last few years has been to loan somebody more money, so they could go further in debt.

It ain't much relief to just transfer your debts from one party to another adding a little more in the bargain. No. I believe the "Boys" from all they had and hadent done had this coming to em. Copyright. 132.

was born under lucky star." Wilmer smiled faintly. "Precisely. You two are proof of that fact." TO BE Here's a new lane far yaar player-plaoa. The iir.g!e ef Braagkt a bast vbea said tbraagb Star and Times Want Ads. Adrertisessent.



orr. 5:15 P. KMOX: Riviera talk. KWK: Santa Claus. 5:30 P.

M. XWK: Hugo Music for Children. KMOX: SIdppy. kSD: Al Bernard (WDAF, WCKY). 5:45 P.

M. KMOX: Civic Band. KWK: Orphan Annie (WENR). K.SD: Sskatary Hawkins (WMAO). WIL: Masquerade 6:00 P.

M. KWK: Fields and Hall (WCKY. WSB). KMOX: Flyers (orch KFUO: Church Directory; music. 6:15 P.

M. i.vvs.: rep express. Bobby Sumbs. 6:30 P. KMOX: Talk.

KFUO: Radio Calendar; piano. WIL: Sparklers KWK: Cuckoos (tentatively), (WSM. WSB). 6:45 P. M.

KMOX: Drama, "Magic Voice." WIL: Mr. Fixit. 7:00 P. M. KSD: Organ (WTAM, WMAQ).

KMOX: Lyman's Band. KWK: Tax talk, L. D. (WCKY, WSM, WREN) Staplin WIL: Bailey's Orch. 7:1." P.

M. KWK: Weeks' Or. (WCKY, WSB). KMOX: Philadelphia Symphony Orch. (Till 9 p.

7:30 P. M. KWK: Road to Romany (WCKY). KSD: Talk: "Economic World 'Today," W. F.

Willoughby and Congressman Lewis (WTAM, WDAF, WOW). 8:00 P. M. KSD: Rapee's Orch. (WTAM).

KWK: Drama. "Inspector General." (WMAQ. KOIL). WIL: Allen Wills, songs. 8:30 P.

H. WIL: Collie's Orch. 9:00 P. M. KMOX: Citizen of Southwest.

KSD: Evelyn Herbert, Robert Hal- liday and Agnew and Johnson orchestras. (WTAM, WOW). WIL: Kettler's Orch. KWK: "Whoopee." WDAF, (WENR, WREN). 9:15 P.

M. KMOX: County Fair. 930 1VL KWK: Euccaneers (WREN). WIL: Jansen's Orch. 9:45 P.

M. KWK: Twenty Fingers of Harmony. (WREN, WJR. KOIL). KMOX: Stoopnasle and Bud and Nancy Frazer.

10:00 P. M. KWK: Pickens S.sters (WLW. WJR). WIL: Booth's Orch.

KSD: Art Jarrett, Bestor's Orch. (WDAF, WCKY). KMOX: Lcjnbardo's Orch. 10:15 P. M.

KMOX: Talk; Meeker's Arch: KWK: Announcers' Revel (WREN, WJR). 10:30 P. M. KSD: Whitcman's Orch. (WTAM, WDAF).

WIL: DeVinney's Orch. KMOX: County Fair (till midnight). 11:03 P. M. KWK: Denny Or.

(WREN, KOIL). KSD: Dream Singer; Weems' Orch. (WTAM, WDAF). 11:30 P.M. KWK: Fischers Orch.

WREN. KOIL). 12:00 MIDNIGHT, KMOX: Childs Orch. (KYW, ricif a flash use Star and Times i "For Ss-le- Ads for quick results. Ad ver tisrmrnt.

Are Ui Yon AHOtT VOIR FACE? Do you want expert ad- ferts era bV corrected? My exper.ence ci a clastic surgeon is your Red Nose Moles Hump No Scars IVsh Nos? F-owrs IsrreLns WrlrklfS Birth Marks, Cheeks Out stand nr Ears Sagging Cheeks B'ggv F-vrlids II Skin I I CHrstnat MM Bsys and Girls Earn Xmas Money write for Ml Sets St. Nicholas Chrl-tma- 9 D-ot SMU-S-T. Brorkltn, -V I. St. Nicholas Seal Co.

ISSP )fTU5TN CfS TH DOCTOR SMSS HOWEjWE GOTTA GO -V EhTV-B. FER rfc' ipVIWMjJ ORRIED oh doctor I WiLL NA MlND" 1 XER OWN BUSINESS TKACT'S THE FINEST NEVSfS IVE THIS AJNT NO LADIES -n EVER. BEACH W32 I am." "So are most of the, people I know. These I have treated with the greatest consideration are the most horrid. I tell you I act upon impulse, I do as I plcace.

I surround myse.t with pretty things, I subist upon teauty. I entertain in my own 'way. too. The affairs I give are the most exotic; every one a sensation." "Yes- I know that much." "Perhaps you read about my pageant last month?" The speaker seemed eager to praise. "I myseit trained the coryphees, all young society girls whom I selected for the perfection of their bodies.

I draper them, fend the applause they drew! People went wild. Next week I give a large dinner, and later for novelty I entertain my guests How?" "I am sure I don't know." a prize fight! No boxing match. That has been done. A battle to the finish between two champions! These people are blase; nothing less than a knockout would thrill them. I like it, too, in a way, the strength, the savagery like a struggle of prehistoric brutes and there is a certain grace to the fignt-ers.

Their bodies are perfect." "You speak like a sculptress," Florida ventured. seem to worship tho human form." "Exactly! It excites, it thrills, it satisfies me. Alas, if I were only the Divine Sculptor there would be no ugly people, no misshapen men in the world." Countess Wanda glanced toward tha wing of the mansion occupied by Solomon. Worth. "Nor any flabby women with big hips and pendent bosomr, eithsr.

All would be molded like you and me. I prcstrato myself to grace and beauty. Do ycu wonder that my heart swelled and choked me when saw you yonder with those Taming blossoms hanging over you like an aura of fire? Your flesh is bronzo, the heat of the furnace is still in that red hair "You confuse me." Th3 Polish woman laughed. "Charminj! You are virginal; Eut would such compliments confuse you if came from your sweetheart? Certainly not. Very well, then, don't blush.

It is an artist who sponks. You hve sweethearts, of course? Well, in me ycu observe a wooer of grace and perfection, a woman incapable of jealousy cr ill will. I admire, I worship, but I do not envy." With open sincerity Florida inquired: "How cculd you be jealous of any woman? Or envious, either?" "That is sweet of you. Yes, I'm fortunate in that Way, but I'm one ui. uwx umidjjij,) inuiuus wno would be discontented with less than everything.

Why did you ccme to see that funnv father-in-law of mine?" "I came with an attorney, on business." "You are a business girl?" "Ch-, no! I never did anything usciui." "It is about money, of course. Everything is money, where he is concerned. A strange man. Yes, and what a stranga world we liva in. His father made my father's breeches.

Fancy that. "A tailor of breeches in Warsaw. Florida spoke with seme constraint, for she cculd net at all fathom this queer, galvanic creature, nor could she escape the conviction that this warmth was not wholly spontaneous. SOME beneficent influence certainly hovered over this fary pool, cr else there was magic in that ebony wand, for instead of finding herself a trespasser, Florida was made welcome in a dozen subtle ways. In all apparent sincerity the Countess again urged her to remain as her guest.

With Florida's beaa-ty and her animation she would create a sensation; these people would turn her head with their attentions. The Countess would see that her guests met them, made no mistakes. "Let me dress you, let me surround you with well, atmosphere, and I guarantee a triumph that will bewilder you. I could do it if you were a ncbody. but ycu are no ragged Cinderel'a It would be a game that would delight me." Florida shook her head.

"I must 1 i i I I JONIGHT (Central Standard Time) r- star and Times News, f' 12:00 NOON. Lr- Farm Hour. STjioonday Musicale. tilt Jarrett (WTAM, WMAQ). t0j; Notre Dame-Army football iJry Health Talk; music.

12:30 P. M. L. xv and Bob. guitarists.

Stokes' Or. WSM AW 12:45 F. 31. Melody Revue. r.

fivosv Joe. 'sleepy Valley Trio. S. Words and Music- (Try 3CKY, WSM. WLS.) 1:39 P.

M. Zoo Stories, Beulah' AmJbacr. songs, syncopators. Try WCKY, 1:45 P.M. Metropolitan Opera "Lucia I Limmermoor" (second and jnl acts) with Lily Pons, Tito ypa and others.

Try WLW, XSY, WSM), Conservatory of Music, Melody Four, 2:00 P. M. Police releases. 4 TT All-American Girls. 2:13 P.

M. Matinee Trio. -j: School of Music. Matinee Trio. I 2:30 P.M.

Hi Humming-Harmony Boys. 2:15 P. M. jj Russell Brown, songs. I i 3:00 P.

M. Jj- S481" an Times New3. $0:, Hymns (organ). X' Gems organ 3:15 P. M.

jOX: String Orchestra. il Tea Dance. fjeside Minstrel. Talk. R.

Raedeke. 3:31 P. M. Ql: Hall's Orch. Lights and Shadows (orch).

Old Testament Hour. Midwest Hour. Favorites (WLW, WCKY). 3:45 P. M.

E0: Piano, K. Runge. 4:00 P. M. SfOXr Duchin's Orchestra.

lr Rhythmizers. FC0: Norw ginn Th. Oolesby. TNI Leon Schankman, vio'in. IK: Swanee WENR, WSM).

4:15 P. M. Missourians. 10: Slovak Hcu-, the Rev. Bajus.

4:30 P. M. iOX: Star and Tirres News. Two Ebony Dots. Tea Dance (WTAM, WHO).

4:45 P. M. Echoes (Try WMAQ. WDAF). 5:00 P.

M. IOX: Funnyboners. New York Orch. (WDAF, J3M. Dave Wright, tenor.

VOICE OF ST. LOUIS WIGHT'S lIGnLIGii.a November 26 r7T s-x W0OPNAGLE AND BUDD ose Irrepressible sillies, Stoop- If and Budd, who are mak- i personal appearance here. interviewed by Nancy Frazer fhlS p. with notorious psrersity, they'll probably end mterviewlns her but it ousht be riotous good fun. anyway.

miss them at 9:45 p. m. a 9- in. -The Magic Voice" li aaard earlier tonight. Jim Jfarmaa has some startling tews for June Armstrong: of th glorious voice but listen ltr p.

m. You lovers of usie, prepare yourselves for enjoyable evening. Leopold oWSkl directs the Ph la-Iphia Symphony Orchestra Bandy's Overture in a ballet suite by Gluck Jd Overture No. 3 by Bce-tkortn. This is the first of a erte of Saturday-night pro-Psnis sponsored by Philco.

Mn. Th-1 urge to visit lands is fulfilled so 'W'ly you can go a-musical-v traveling with The Citizen tte Southwest. jke are Henry, Zeb and r1'0 Sunny Joe and Sad 8am The Misslsslppians all your pet acts of piOX. -Hank Richards is at his best "barking" gay and colorful Fair. than 4.003 persons have the Fair as well as heard come on down.

Sunday Features November 27 Isserman In special Jewish Service. I stoopnagIe and I' c.bRl- Fred Allen's Bath n. And that really jny Jack Bmnr. rted by Andrea Marsh Mary Livlntone. CONCUSSION in REX 0PVRl6HT Renry Morgan an I his daafhter.

Florida, have returned from a camping trip an island off the coast of Florida. While there, an airp'ane coming from Cuba smashes np in the water near the Mai in which the; arc and Flar'da re cues the pilot. Falconer, as bo later name himself. Is in evening clothes. He stays with the Morgans for several days, dnrlng which he frlli in lave with Florida and she with h'm.

However, from their disreputahie fish-in clothes he t-ikes his rescuers for beachcombers, and Florida mischievously encourages that idea. Early one morning he goes away, leaving a note, in i wh eh he asks Florida to forget him. Florida is engaged to Tom Claiborne, son of her father's banking partner. Shortly after their return Morgan's bank clones and the fortune belonging to his wife (whom Florida calls babaloe) is loM to Vhem. Together with Fletcher Claiborne Marfan is indicted for nviandrng fur 4s.

Joe Csates. Morgan's lawver, proposes that hr aid Fio-lda se-k the aid Solomon Worth, the most inflnential man in Wall street, who is wintering; in Palm Reach. While Coatea talks "badness with Worth. Florida walks about the gardens, rather hoping that she will meet Worth danghter-in-law, a former Polish countess. CHAPTER VII.

SORRY," the girl hastily exclaimed. didn't see "Wait! Wait! Don't speak." I voice commanded. From somewhere stepped a slim woman who moved languidly and with a peculiar sinuous grace. She was like seme fanciful figure typifying midnight, for her hair, her eyes, her brows were black and so was the gowns which clung to her in artful lines. She carried a long polished ebony staff, which she used for all the world like some stage character in a musical play.

Mrs. Worth advanced and took a position before the interloper. She half closed her eyes they were like two enormous black pansies, and their long lashe3 lay like shadows upon her white skin she tilted her head, and her extended arm rested its weight upon tbs slender staff. That pose, that scrutiny disconcerted Florida until the speaker nodded and smiled approvingly. "You are a part of the flame-vine.

The red of your hair almost puts it to shame. I have an eye for harmonies. Im an artist, see? And red is my "I was afraid Florida drew a "Please pardon you were angry," breath of relief, me. Mr. i Worth urged me to "Where did you find that brown in your cheeks and on your throat? You're like a sunburnt boy.

You're entrancing, my dear, but arms, your legs should be bare: you should be nude to make the picture perfect." There was an awkward pause while the Countess Florida remembered reading in some column of Palm Beach gossip that Mrs. Vil-mer Worth insisted upon being so called continued her embarrassing scrutiny. 'Exquisite! A perfect little pagan!" The speaker nodded and opened her eyes wider. Then in a conversational tone she went on: "You are saying 'What an Well, yes. Everybody will tell you I eccentric.

For one thing. I worship beauty, always I hung5r for harmony of coloring and perfection of line. Come! Sit dov.n." She drew the visitor to a bench and tock her hand. "Who are you? How do ycu come to be here? Why have I never seen you? BEFORE the interloper in making herself known, the elder woman interrupted to say: "But first I must tell you who I am." "That isn't necessary; I recognized you. Mr.

Worth told me to introduce myself "You know me, eh? Good. All the same I'm afraid I startled you." The countess laughed and squeezed Florida's hand. "It is only my way people who know me are surprised at nothing I do; I am the unknown quantity, the imp in the box. the dash of absinthe. Wanda" she pronounced it Vanda "the Unexpected.

The truth is, I'm unusual because Im absolutely natural. You're a visitor in Palm Beach?" "Yes- I'm here for the day only. "For the day! No- You shall stay and visit me." "But my dear countess, you dont even know who I am. 1 may some perfectly horrid person. In fact.

I JT I they think we WAS PUULiN A. FAST ONEj TME lOEMDpCATlOKi BUREAU MAO Out? PMOMO-V1SION WERE RECOGKJ12ED AT ONCE TMEKi TMEV AIN'T KILLER KAMt AMD AkDALA? go r.ome and be with my father." "Very well, if you must; but we be friends all the same I've set my heart on it. I'm not so odd as you think me; it is only that 1 die for someone whom I can love and who will love me. A playmate. No man, mind yoa; I have a devoted husoand, and other men do not interest me.

I have everything except the companionship I crave, and I have never learned to deprive myself. But I'm not selfish. See!" Swiftlx the speaker unclasped the Oriental necklace from her white throat and leaned closer. Florida drew herself away, she protested, but the Countess declared "It is a pledge, a reminder of your promise. I wish to think ot something of mine close to you, something that has lain against my flesh touching yours." Insistently she drew the girl closer and clasped the chain around her neck, with agile fingers she removed her earrings and pressed them into Florida's hands, then kissed her.

Voices sounded, a moment later Solomon Worth and Mr. Coates appeared. "So! You met my daughter-in-law," the former said, beaming, "and I see you found her as agreable as I promised." "She has been lovely to me." "To be sure," the Countess exclaimed. "I imagine my delight to discover this bronze nymph poised on the edge of our swimming pool. You're a good Papa Worth, to people this place with such delightful creatures.

Tlxis child enchants me." "Wanda, permit ma to introduce Mr. Coates." The lawyer bowed and voiced his pleasure at the meeting. i "We were drawn to each other in stantly," tho Countess ran on. You know me. Papa Worth; I bsggedher to stay here with us.

but she refuses." Wanda pouted very prettily. Worth warmly seconded his daugher-in-law's hospitable invitation, then explained: 'Wanda doesn't like every one, miss, and she claims the privilege of completely monopolizing the few sjie dors like. As fcr me, I enjoy the luxury or spoiling her, yielding to her every whim. Eho comes from a tempestuous people, and she is entirely sincere. Sho's th3 busiest and th2 most dissatiaiicd young women I evr saw; so piase stay ana aeugni, us both, or at least promise to come again very soon." "She has promised.

I've put- a chain on her and it is stcut. Sxe?" The Counttss touched tha necnace, and riorida laughed in natural con fusion. "You overwhelm me, both of you. I shall strut as I go cut. Worth held hsr hand briefly as he said: "Our invitation is sincere.

You are always welcome, and I thanii you for coming." "Good-by. my dear." The Count ess Florida a second time. If you do net come to see me soon I shall come to ee yoa." HAT delightful people!" Coo.t3s exclaimed, when he and his companion were out of hraring. "Ycu made a double conquest, Florrie." "I adore your King Solomon," the gir, said. "He's a darling." As tlic financier and his daush- ter-in-law entered the house th3y imet Wilbur Worth just returned 'from his fishing trip.

"Kello! No luck, eh?" the father exclaimed. 'T come home early. My new ship is here. At least I think I saw her ccme in." A cloud passed over the old man's, which had beamed at sight of his son- A plaintive furrow appeared between his eyes. "I can't overcome my fear of those things.

Isn't there enough in the world to interest you without flying?" "When a fellow finds he's no good on earth, he naturally takes to the air." The iords were voiced carelessly. "If it served any purpose; if it was necessary; if we were at war again, I'd try to resign myself, tut "It is Wilmer's hobby." the wife interrupted, "and what would life be without hobbies? Yours is making money, mire is spending it. I never interfere "You see?" VTilmer nodded to bis father. "Wanda doesn't care what I do." "He flies high and so Co it is merely that he is a bird and I am a as his." "Safe!" Old Solcmcn echoed in ft 1 WAS P1JL1 IN' A. I y' TWEV'PF I LAN I CH.

Iftt I HIMSELF OFF IF THEV THE STARS INCLIXE. BUT DO KOT COMPEL Sunday, November 27, 1S32. Kindly planetary aspects rule on this day, according to astrology. It is a day for visiting old friends and recalling past Joys. The stars favor letters and messages that draw together members of the family.

Even requests tor money from absent sons and daughters will be fortunate, it is foretold. Newspapers should benefit through an increase in circulation as well as advertising. Editors are to win prominence and honors. The clergy again comes under a rule of the stars that promises much in the way of public support and increased interest in religious activities. Under this sway initiative in charitable or philanthropic work is well directed by the planets, the seers announce.

As the year draws to a close plans for readjustments and reforms that will benefit all who require aid will be fortunate, it is predicted. Sermons today should fall on listening ears, for thought will seek sarious channels. Preachers should make the most cf the day's opportunities to inspire congregations. The evening is fortunate for women and especially for those who are young. The rule encourages friendships with men, but romance is not well influenced.

Young men who call under this sway may be more inclined to amuse themselves than to be serious in lovemaking, astrologers warn. This may be an unlucky day for aviation and aviators, but the seers prophesy a tremendous growth of air travel through the winter. Many southern resorts are to profit through increase of air travel, it is foretold. Sport lo.vers will benefit. Discovery of a baseball player of extraordinary gifts is foretold and increased interest in the national game is indicated for the next sea-son Persons whose birthdate It Is have the augury of a year of fair fortunes.

Investments should be worth while. Children born on this day probably will be independent, energetic, cheerful and trustworthy. Subject of this sign-usually succeed through foresight and hard work. Fanny Kemble, famous actress, was born on this day. 1809.

Another who celebrated it as a birthday was R. R- Livingston, 1746, American statesman. Monday, November 28, 1932. Adverse aspects are stron. in tha early hours of this day.

but in the afternoon friendly stars dominate, according to astrology. Ddcct this planetary government there may be a strong impulse toward business activity, but Uuriger of frauc is supposed to be increased by the adverse aspects. Engineers and builders should delay important work until after the morning hours, astrologers advise. There may be delays and accents early in the day. Shortage of houses Is foretold for the spring when homeseekers will be many and there will be numerous changes of location.

Waves of population are to move in the United State east and west, north and south, in the spring after a plan hitherto never followed, it is forecast Gil speculation is indicated, but it will not be fortunate for the small investor Wise men and women should be satisfied to gain wealth slowly. There is a sign read as presaging a nc.e. phase of the prohibition problem which may present new angle. of the national puzzle. In the afternoon there is an as pect encouraging financial matters.

Signing of checks may be peculiarlr lucky tc recipients. It Is a fortunate sway for signing contracts and other legal dc-cuments. although more ia- vorabl. to business deals than to artistic projects. The evening hours are propitious for and all who are interested in intellectual pursuits.

Lecturers should profit. All the stars appear to give assurance thai the public mind will attain poise and balance that encourages stabilizing of private and public ousinss. Persons whose birthdate It is have the augury of a year of changes that will be lucky in the Ion-? run although disturbing for a time. -Children born cn this day probably will be exceeding keen in mind and active in body. Many subjects of tris sign have great foresight.

Those who have celebrated It as a birthday include William Blake, 1767. Enplisn artist and poet, and LincUey M. Garrison, 1861, once secretary of vir. Copyright. 1922.

BOOKS RECENTLY ADDED TO PUBLIC LIBRARY HERE Some books recently added to the public library follow: CokrsbnrT Party by Arthur UL. Dpew Fifty-two pr-tis srrsng'd to ssson. Thrr Uaai Ob Wheels, by Jn no Cora Oordon Accounts of a trip by motoreycle cod side csr tarougn Ireland, and France. Raw ta Baed a Mama Collrflloa. fcr PTeecott Thorp.

An irsforma lve guise tor the amateur stamp collector King ky Keed Harris. Tr. author charges that to a lar? extent professionals la coliege athletics tu supplanted ef portcr.ansh;p. flying Orer Saatfc America, by Annie S. Pecit.

Th author on story ol her s-citin? fiig'it over 6outb America, a leat never before perforated by a oman. Narses Oa Harwsark. By Emu; Dramatic nory of the organization and worlt of the frontier corse of the Kentucky mountains. SYMPHONIC CHOIR PLANS CONCERT HERE MONDAY The St. Louis Symphonic Choir of twenty-five voices will give a program cf chorals, spirituals, ballads and folk music at 4 p.

Monday la the auditorium cf the Wednesday Club. Taylor avenue and Westminster place. The choir is directed by Carltcn Martin and managed by Howard I get a letter the other day from a very very prominent business man in Los Angeles. Mr. Frank Garbutt.

the man that has made running of clubs a science, and not just a business. He owns every club from the great Los Angeles Athletic Club to Beach Clubs, to Golf Clubs; to Polo Clubs. Now Frank is the longest headed man you ever saw. Yet he said tnere' wouldent be a bank open ui five months after Roosevelt took office I don't know what these fellows figure the Democrats are going to do with the Country. You would think a lot of folks would have their passage booked to some loreign land till the next election when they could get these Democrats back among the unemployed Why they was in for eight years here not so long ago, from 1912 to 20.

Course I was Just a boy and can't remember back that far but I have heard my dear old Dad say there was some mighty good times including a war thrown in for gcod measure. Personally I never could see much difference in the two "Gangs." They used to be divided by the Tariff The Tariff was originally supposed to aid the man that manafactured things. Well the Democrats of these days dident manafacture anything but arguments, so they was against the Tariff, but the South woke up one cay ana saw sjniu auuunvs looms advertised in a Montgomery Ward menu card, so they sent and got sorre started spinning their own cotton. Cheap Pcwcr and Labor. Well they had cheap water power.

chear coal, cheap labor, and me Yankees started moving their shois down from the- north. Well the Demoerats woke uo on another morning with a Tariff problem on their hends. The south had gone Industrial in a big way. Well, they started talking about a tariff in bigger words than the north, so now that the south has go. 'em smoke stacks where they only used to have ome mule sheds, why they are just Tariffing themselves to death.

So that left the principal dividing line between the two parties shot to pieces. You can't tell one frcm the other now. Course the last few years under Mr. Coolidge end Mr. Hoover there grown the old original idea of the Republican Party that it was the Party of the rich.

And I think that was the biggest contributing part in their defeat. I think the general run of folks had kinder get wise to that. In the old days they could get away with i but of late years the rich had diminished till their voting power wasn't enough to keep a minority vote going. This last election was a revulsion of feeling that went back a long way ahead cf the hard times. Mr.

Hoover reaped the benefits of the arrogance of the Party when it was going strong. Why after that twenty-eight election there was no holding 'em. Thev really did think they had "Hard Times" cornered -once and fcr all. Merger cn top of merger. Get two non-paying things merged and then icsue more stock to the Public.

Consolidations and "Holding Companies." These are the "inventions" that every voter that had bought during the "cuckoo" days was gunning for at this last election. Saying that all the big vote was excited protest. His tongue grew thick and loft its nice mastery of English as he cried fTlylng is sale, and yet every day better aviatois than he are crashing. There is no danger except in falling. Qott! If Vii i cr thv trould kill me-" Bu he hasn a Ecratch 'Worth.

Nothing ever hurts hirn. Ke.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The St. Louis Star and Times
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

About The St. Louis Star and Times Archive

Pages Available:
Years Available: