The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida on December 30, 1934 · 8
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The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida · 8

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Sunday, December 30, 1934
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PART ONE PAGE EIGHT TAMPA SUNDAY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1934 TAMPA SUNDAY TRIBUNE Entered In the Posioffice at Tampa. Florida, ai Seaond Class Matter. Published by THE TRIBUNE COMPANY 8. E. Thomason. Publisher E D. Lambrisrht Editor K W Simnton .... Managing Editor J. S. Mims General Manager SUBSCRIPTION RATES Bl CARRIER OR MAIL IN FLORIDA 1 Year 6 mos. 3 mos. 1 mo Dai! and Sunday ,. . $9 00 $4.50 $2.25 $ .85 Daily only 7.00 3.50 1.75 .65 Sunday only 4.00 2.00 1.25 Delivered by Carrier. 20c per week OUTSIDE FLORIDA ANY ZONE 1 Year 6 mos. 3 raos. 1 mo Daily ano Sundaj.. $10.00 $5.00 $2.50 $1.00 Daily only 8.00 4.50 2 25 .80 Sunday only 4.60 2.25- 1.25 Ali Subscriptions are Payable In' Advance MEMBER OK THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled o ibe use for republication ol all news dispatches credited to tt or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published erf;in. " National Advertising Representatives: Th Sawyer-Fer&uson-Walker Company. Chicago. Palmolive Bldz.: few York Daily News Bide. . Member of Audit Bureau of Circulation AN Subscriptions are Payable In Advance MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS . BIBLE THOUGHT DOING WONDERS: O God, Thou hast cast tis-off; O restore us again. Thou hast made the land to tremble; Thou hast showed Thy people Jiard things: .Thou hast given a banner to them that fear Thee; that it may be displayed because f the truth. Psalm 60:1, 4. . THE TRIBUNE'S PROGRAM FOB TAMPA v The Tribune believes that the highest aim for itself and for the city it serves is to strive throughout 1934 to accomplish for Tampa the economical, social and ethical improvement that President Roosevelt has set as the goal for the nation. Believing And Doing "Whosoever . believeth that Jesus is Christ is born of God." 1 John, 5:1. the Let us not be superficial. One may believe in the historical fact that Jesus was the Christ and born of God, and yet have no belief whatsoever in the Lord Himself. Belief in the history has no saving power. Belief that the Lord was the Son of God as to His body is not sufficient. Real belief in the Lord as the Son of God is the belief that what the Lord said and did was from the Father within" Him and therefore such was the Father's presence with us. Still this alone is not belief. Belief must be riot only mental acknowledgment, but also such belief that impels one to do as the Lord taught and to trust absolutely in so doing. Belief and good works cannot be separated. Everyone does what ' at the time is believed will serve him best. It is a psychologic impossibility to believe one way and act another. Of course, one may know that he is doing wrong, but in doing wrong he is doing what he believes will serve him best at the time and he exalts, wrong above right. Ye cannot serve God and Mammon. 1 Do not be troubled if the love of the Lord does not seem most real and strong. God is loved by loving what is from Him. If one loves the sayings and the life of Lincoln, he would surely love Lincoln were he to meet him. He who loves the sayings of the Lord will certainly love Him when he comes into the ocular pres nce of the Lord. There is no love of the Lord apart from the love of what is from Him, or separated from the love of others, Whatever one desires for another, returns to himself. ding of a British Duke and a Grecian Princess was the social high-light of the year. The federal Department of Justice waged a war of extermination on notorious criminals known as "public enemies," and killed eight desperate leaders of gangdom, headed by the defiant Dillin- ger. Two appalling fire disasters, one at sea, the other in a capital city, took 154 lives. Five girl babies, born to a Canadian mother in an obscure Ontario cabin, caught and still hold the attention of the world, as they defy all precedent by liv- The Gulf Gleam ON HEARING BACH I no dim unsteady flare to blur prismatic mind; no tangled cords to bind heart's joy or its despair. the bitter root and seed grow into sweeter flower; the cool untroubled deed has cauterizing power, the balance here that springs from his impartial score, GEORGE KAYTON. hides well the achina sore 1 a 1 -v a 1 I J ing ana innving. in uaniornia, a dreamer from ufe's incessant stings had a, vision of ending poverty and, in Louisiana, a little czar wreaked his will upon an apparently willing state. The cloud which darkens our national sky is the continued prevalence of unemployment, of the necessity and demand for public relief of the jobless and the pauperized. The first prayer of our people should be that the New Year may see this cloud dispelled. Tne Pa ssing Year The year that is ending has lacked out-Standing achievements in science, in industry or in human welfare. Mankind generally has been busy trying to regain a normal footing. Recovery has been the slogan in this country, and the New Year dawns on a record of substantial progress in that direction, particularly in business. The national administration has maintained with few amendments its policies and programs of relief and rehabilitation, marred to some extent during the year by disastrous drought and violent strikes. Yet, despite the increasing activity of partisan and selfish criticism and attack, the elections the country over gave the President, the Democratic party and the New Deal an overwhelming vote of confidence and endorsement, a veritable landslide which left comparatively few of the opposing party in office or in Congress, assuring the President undisputed control of the national lawmaking body, to meet in a few days and grapple with unprecedented problems. A picturesque figure passed from the official scene with the retirement of General Hugh Johnson as head of the NRA. That feature of the re covery program is slated for a general revision, with a view to its permanency as an arm of federal government. : In foreign lands, rumors and threats of war kept the public mind in a state of ex citement; and the League of Nations scored a point by actually 'averting hos tilities in two menacing international fcrises. Hitler and Mussolini continued to reign, the former dealing death to chal - lengers of his dictatorship. Assassination removed one King and accident another and the Chancellor of Austria fell, victim of political murderers. The royal wed- A War Going Wrong A war that never ends that is waged unceasingly in which there is never an armistice the war between Safety and Carelessness. Casualty figures in this war, just published, show that Carelessness has been the winner this year 36,000 killed in traffic accidents. An increase of 16 percent over last year; the army of Carelessness gaining steadily and alarmingly on the army of Safety. One killed every 15 minutes; one injured every 31 seconds. An appalling record of dead and wounded victims of this war which never ends! In every sector where the conflict is waging, a higher death-rate. Vainly have the forces of Safety planned and fought to turn the tide of battle. s It may be said that all these casualties were not inflicted by Carelessness but there are few exceptions it's always the inattention and lack of caution of the victim or of the "other fellow" in driv ing or in taking proper care of the car, sometimes of road builders or inspectors. 4The only way to change the trend of this war, to give the advantage to life over death, is for all citizens, all drivers, all officials, to get out and stay out of the army of Carelessness and enlist in the army of Saf tey. And that is a matter of personal duty and responsibility which, as has been well established, cannot materially be affected by law. With more law restric tions, safer cars, better roads, Careless ness goes on winning the war! Ten Best Pictures The Film Daily makes public the result of its annual poll for the 10 best motion 'pictures of the year. This year 424 newspaper film critics participated in the choice, and the picture leading the list received the highest vote on record 48 of the 424 "members of the jury" voting for "The Barretts of Wimpole Street." The nine other selections, in the order of preference, are "The House of Roth' schild," "It Happened One Night," "One NiPht of Love." "Little Women." "The BOOKS AND BOOKMEN By E. D. Lambright Strange Case of Local Man's Paternal Parent A friend of ours in Beach Park has a dog and he has to keep it shut up, but we didn't know why until Christmas, when some other mutual friends came out and we were speaking about pets, and they told us why. They have a neighbor who has a' cat, and he protested that the dog would chase his cat,-and he particularly ob jected to having this cat chased, he in formed them, because this cat's body houses the soul of his dead father, Being deeply interested in religion, we asked our friends if the man is a Bud dhist, but they didn't know any more about the man and his father's trans migration. All they knew was what he had told our friend with the dog. Our friend with the dog, being a well-disposed gentleman, not wanting his dog to run a neighbor's father's soul ragged, agreed to 'confine the dog. So yesterday we sent the Gleam's star reporter and misinformation-gatherer, Little Miss Knittwitt, out to interview the reincarnated father and his son. She got the story but overlooked the little detail of getting the names. When she knocked, the son opened the door and introduced himself as Nicholas Stuyvesant Vanderwhich, Jr., or whatever the name is, and oiiered her a chair. "Oh, Mr. Vanderwhich," she ex claimed, "I would so love to meet your father. Is he at home?" "Yes," he replied, courteously, turning toward the upright piano. "Miss Knitt witt, allowed me to present my father, Mr. Vanderwhich." At which Mr. Vanderwhich, Sr., yawned, stood up on top of the piano, humped his back, stretched, knocked a glass vase onto the floor, and jumped into the lady's lap, purring. "Oh," she exclaimed, "Isn't he sweet! So affectionate." "Yes," said his son, "that's what got him into the shape he is in now. If he keeps on, I'm afraid his next metemp sychosis will be in the form of a mouse." "Eek!" she exclaimed. "Why, what do you mean?" "it s divine retribution, the young man frankly explained. "In his previous existence, Dad was a gay dog, chasing chickens, and of a generally predatory nature. So he was turned into a cat to be chased, as punishment. But he still likes the ladies. And he still stays out nights with the other cats. "Really!" she exclaimed, petting Mr. N. Stuyvesant Vanderwhich, Sr., who was washing his left hind foot with his tongue. "Your father has a lovely yellow striped fur coat. It looks like a Christmas necktie. Does he eat cockroaches? They aren't good for him. Did he ever have kittens oh, I forgot, he wouldn't, that is, unless his metemps his transmission is something like Thorne Smith's book, you know. I hope he doesn't mind my asking questions. Do you know the AMONG THE FOLKS IN HISTORY Minnie had a. parrot and he swears the parrot is harboring the soul of his late mother-in-law. Do you suppose when a fan dancer dies, her soul moves into a goldfish? Do you have much trouble getting your papa down off a telephone pole? And, oh, tell me, does Mr.- Van derwhich, Sr., like dog biscuits? I wish I could have found some catnip to bring him." Thin Man," "Viva, Villa," "Dinner at Eight," "The Count of Monte Cristo," and peleg Boggses, Mr. Vanderwhich? Mr. "Berkeley Square." All the winning pic- Boggs believes in metempsawhatzit too tures have been shown in Tampa. Stars playing the principal roles in the 10 films selected are Norma Shearer, George Arliss, Clark Gable, Grace Moore, Katharine Hepburn, William Powell, Wallace Beery, Marie Dressier, Robert Donat, Leslie Howard. These may be said to constitute the screen hall of fame for lvo' At this moment Nick's father sat up Significant is the fact that the liims and unintentionally scratched Miss K, preferred by the nation's newspaper crit ics are, as a rule, worthy of classification as "clean pictures." Seven of the 10 named are free of sexuality or crime. This is a healthy note in the campaign for better and more elevating screen productions. There'll be no lame ducks in the coming session of Congress, but not a few members are planning to cripple the Blue Eagle. Exceptional Nursemaid. "MARY POPPINS." By P. L. Travers. Reynal & Hitchcock, New York, $1.50. Mary Poppins is the tiame of the nursemaid who came on a high east wind to take care of the four Banks children living in Cherry-Tree Lane. They lived in a rather dilapidated house which needed a coat of paint, because Mr. Banks, who owngd it, said to Mrs. Banks that she could have either a nice, clean comfortable house or four children. But not both, for he couldn't afford it. And after Mrs. Banks had given the matter some consideration, she came to the conclusion that she would rather have Jane, who was the oldest, Michael, who came next, and John and Barbara, who were the twins and came last of all. Mary Poppins was the "great exception." She came without references and demanded every other Thursday off from one to six, because she said that was what the very best families gave. Then after a long, loud sniff that Indicated she had made up her mind: "I'll take the position." "For all the world," as Mrs. Banks said to her husband later, "as though she were doing us a signal honor." She became supreme ruler over the nursery. Out of a carpet bag that the children themselves saw was empty she took seven flannel nightgowns, four cotton ones, a pair of boots, a set of dominoes, two bathing caps and a postcard album. The first night she put them to bed she gave all of them medicine out of the same bottle. Michael's was straw berry ice, Jane's was lime-juice cordial, and then Mary Poppins poured herself a dose. As she corked the bottle she an nounced that hers was rum punch. Mary Poppins talked with the wind, the birds, the animals, and even put old ferocious Admiral Boom, who lived next door, in a cage at the zoo and had the tiger prod him gently with a stick to make him swear and roar to entertain the other animals. . The author, Miss P. L. Travers, Is a young Irish woman who began inventing stories for a tiny sister at a very early age and has just gone on doing it. Mary Poppins, she says, is probably made up from all the "Nannies" she had in Australia, where she was born, and in the British Isles, to which she came as she was growing up. Like "Peter Pan" and "Alice in Won derland," "Mary Poppins" is probably intended for children, but is delightful read ing for grown-ups. M. C. Musical Murder. DEATH IN B-MINOR." Bv Jean Lillv. E. P. Dutton & Co., New York, $2. Liszt's "Sonata in B-Minor" is being played in the music room, when Benja min Whipple, host at a week-end party, falls dead in the living room. It developed that Whipple's many af filiations with art, society and sport in volved him in mortal dancer. At his party, among his guests, were those who desired his death. There were those who wished to use him, those he wished to use. , From this background, the author works out a fascinating mvsterv. This is a Dutton "Clue Mystery" and "Recommended by the Secret Six." Milder Drinks. 'A NEW DEAL IN LIQUOR." By Yan- dell Henderson. Doubleday, Doran & Co.. New York, $2. This book is "A Plea for Dilution" of strong drink.. Based upon "An Inquiry into the Effects of Ardent Spirits Upon the Human Body and Mind," written by Dr. Benjamin Rush 150 years ago, this author pleads for milder beverages, asserting that the system of taxation of the American government has fostered the use of strong liquors and that American ad diction to strong drink is mainly due to this policy of the national government. He urges that Americans be encour aged to use "relatively harmless alcoholic beverages," as do the people of France, Germany and England. The book . hr eludes "A Moral and Physical Ther mometer," which shows cheerfulness, strength and nourishment as the results of drinking cider, wine, porter and beer, while all the evils from idleness to murder come from rum, brandy and whiskey, Many Floridians will spend much of their time the next three months worrying about what the Legislature may do. Milwaukee man has invented a pill containing a drink of whiskey. Imagine saying, "Will you join me in a pill?" The New York Sun advises: "Take care of the pennies, and the Democrats will take care of the dollars." on the thigh. She instinctively slapped the old fellow, and he jumped down, and she jumped up, and somehow stepped on his tail. He yowled. "Oh, I'm so sorry, Mr. Vanderwhich! she exclaimed. He yowled some more. "Papa wants out," his son interpreted "If you'll excuse him. At this time he is supposed to meet some friends on the back fence for choir practice." "How interesting!" she exclaimed. must be going, anyway. I am so glad to have met you and your dear daddy. his soul has to move again, I hope he won't have to move into a mouse. cat isn't so bad." "No," said his son. "After all, these times, a lot of us can't live in the style we would like." "Oh," she exclaimed, "some of the readers with cats would like to know, I'm sure is he housebroke?" FACE POWFfZ QUJP1Eir SAt YHER. "S70CA7AG . StwIimu, lc HEADLINE EVENTS OF TAMPA'S YEAR Jannus flight. Jan. 22 G. L. Reeves given Junior Chamber of Commerce civic service. Jan. 27 National conference of Phi Delta Kappa. Jan. 29 Florida Fair opens. Feb. 1 Mrs. Abe Maas elected President of Children's Home for 23rd year. Feb. 2 All day's attendance 'rec ords for Fair broken (98,817). Feb. 5 Gasparilla XXV and pageant. Jan. 2 Seaboard Air Line's first April 14 Court of Appeals sets Nov. 29 In football. Plant defeats air conditioned train arrives. aside Judge Akerman's injunction Hillsborough 14-0, University of jan. 21 Aviation meet; McArthur against Citrus Control Committee. Tampa beats Alabama State Teachers fails in attempt to re-enact Tony Ma? 1 Registration for primary 6-2. election totals ib.az. isuipnur springs dog races June 5 First primary; Henry Till- efort award for ge to 11,765. " Dec' 3-State Chamber of Com- June 13 Rainfall 7.81 inches, 44- v.v-w. year record. v Dec- H Severe cold; temperature June 14 Tampa high , schools down to 27 : trace snow in city, graduate 422. Dec- 19 Twelve sailors, convicted . June 18 Flood in Sulphur Springs of Illegal registration, pardoned. territory does much -damage. June 26 Second primary; Park Trammell renominated for United States Senate over Claude Pepper; landing Rex Farrior State Attorney. June 27 R. G. Tittsworth Another thing the New Deal has stopped is the distribution of gold coins for Christmas gifts. The Best New Year Resolution: humor and out of trouble. Keep in good Probably an all-time bring's 2000-mill levy. high in tax rates Se- We know somebody who knows some body ... At least, Mattie Lee Thompson occupies a very responsible position in a I very pleasant and discriminating book shop in New York, and writes: "Who do you suppose is one of our .customers? Mrs. Ely Culbertson herself." It's good to know affect the Fair. that the freeze will not Huey Long would be known as the Nth President. Now for the Hauptmann trial. "WOULDN'T YOU THINK," THOUGHT MINNIE, LOOKING AT A PICTURE IN THE PAPER, "THAT KING CAROL WOULD BUY HIS GIRL FRIEND A NEW HAT?" P. E. B. Financial Advice. In "A Successful Investor's Letters to His Son," Karl Hellberg, who is identified as "maybe a New York investment bank' er or a local investment dealer in To peka, Kansas," gives experienced advice on making wise investments. The letters are intended "to provoke thought." They cover all phases of the investment sub ject, concluding with: "Great names, big talk, marble and mahogany, and poor ex cuses have failed us. It is time to judge ability by results." (The. Carter Press, Minneapolis.) Dog And Rabbits. Ruth Carroll writes and illustrates a pleasing little book for the youngsters in "Bounce and the Bunnies," (Reynal & Hitchcock, New York, $2.) "Bounce" is a setter pup which ran away from home and lived with a family of rabbits in their underground house. A delightful incident is "Mrs. Hoppit's" birthday party. One of the best of the juvenile holiday offer ings. Blurbs. What will be the great book of 1935? . In my opinion, it will be a novel covering the period of this county's recovery from depression . . Probably with a hero who was forced to go on the relief roll and found the best way out . . The best seller reports vary . . According to location . . In fiction, it's either "Musa Dagh" or "Goodbye. Mr. Chips" or "So Red the Rose" . . In non-fiction, "While Rome Burns" is being displaced by "R. E. Lee" and "City Editor." . . Emil Ludwig is the chosen biographer of Hindenburg . . John Strachey is in this country for 50 lectures . . He has to work harder, because of a son, one year old . . Paul de Kruif, who wrote "Microbe Hunters" and "Men Against Death," has been commissioned by President Roosevelt to spend one-third of the birthday ball money in working on a preventive vaccine against infantile paralysis . . George Doran is to write his memoirs of 50 years as a publisher . . He calls the book "Chronicles of Barabbas," because Byron wrote, "Barabbas was a publisher" . . Doran started his career by answering a bookstore sign, "Smart Boy Wanted." ap- Feb. 6. Gasparilla XXVI (G. R. pointed Chief of Police. Griffin) crowned; Miss Louise Lykes June 28 Davis Causeway opened queen; Governor's Day at Fair. Aug. 13 Tampa Juniors baseball Arnold, J. W. Beach, Dr. Feb. 9 Frank M. Traynor given club wins southeastern title at At- Light, Wm. S. Teall, Mrs The Year's Death Roll Dr. S. S. Sargent, Mrs. M. A. Harden, Mrs. S. B. Hopkins, N. B. K. Pettingill, Mrs. Eleanore E. Fleming, Mrs. Corrie Harris, Mrs. H. L. Knight, W. Gettis Bryan, H. A. Raymond, Mrs. E. L. Robinson, Vernon A. C. M. Carolyn Civitan Club award for outstanding lanta. Mcllvaine, Mrs. Lois J. Gramling, community service. Sheriff Spencer Sept. 7 John Grandovitch beats Mrs. J. A. M. Grable, sr., Mrs. Mon- acquitted on charges brought by "Babe" Caddock for Florida wrest- roe Gaither, Mrs. Maude Hooker County Solicitor Givens. ling championship at Benjamin Field. Steele, Mrs. Dorcas C. Cathcart, Feb. 10 Total fair attendance, R. J. Dill succeeds J. G. Moore as John B. Moody, jr., Dr. R. C. Hub- 403,983. local FERA head. bard, W. A. Fulwiler, B. W. Fran- Feb. 19 Bar Association nominates Oct. 12 Florida Citrus Exchange Cisco, Mrs.. Marie K. Seclor, Mrs. L. L. Parks and Curtis Sparkman for celebrates 25th anniversary. Helen Wall Parkhill, Jose Busta- Circuit Court Judgeships; both later Oct. 15 State Kiwanis convention, mente, sr., George A. Bull, John M. appointed by Governor. "Faith In Oct. 16 United Daughters of Con- Perry, I. S. Craft, Mrs. C. A. McCord, America Week," featuring speeches by federacy convention.- Candler Hargett, C. B. Ansley, A. Sherman Rogers, of Liberty magazine. Oct. 18 Amerionn War Mothers C. Ordway, . Lawrence Covode, Mrs. Feb. 25 Denny Shute and Horton convention. Mary Ellen Jackson, J. H. Bilderback, Smith tie in Gasparilla golf tourna- Oct. 19 Florida Lumber and Mill- John C. Spencer, Mrs. Missouri Gil-ment. work Association convention. lette, Chester Weil, sr., Mrs. Mary March 6 City accepts airport site Oct. 20 University of Florida de- Sparkman, H. Guy Nickerson, Merl on Davis Islands, later named Knight feats North Carolina State 14 to 0 wether Steed, Wm. C. Charles, jr.. Field, in honor of Peter O. Knight, in annual football game at Plant Roy Cotarelo, A. B. Hale, W. M. Miles Field. elected School Trustees. Ock 29 Ringling circus closes sea- March 15 Gulf Airways organized, son here. Oct. 30 State convention of Christian Churches. to operate line between Tampa and New Orleans. Cincinnati Reds, at Plant Field, defeat world champion Giants, 11 to 7. March 20 Annual Chamber of Commerce dinner; den speaker. i G. Ferlita, Mrs. Tillie Rosenthal, John W. Pace, Dr. W. H. Snavely, Miss Katherine S. Harvey, Mrs. F. M. Antuono, Mrs. Martha S. Hensley, James W. Booth, Gerard M. Jones, Bay a M. Harrison, Mrs. T. J. Morris, Nov. 6 General election. County Dr. W. E. Lawrence, Jerry M. Bacalis votes 13,120 to 3333 for prohibition Mrs. C. L. Knight, W. J. McLaughlin, repeal, 12,259 to 5640 for homestead Mrs. Rebecca Ranshaw, W. E. Dor- Bernarr Macfad- tax exemption. Chester, Roger A. Drew, Edgar J. Nov. 18 International convention, Heaton, Rev. Francis S. White, Henry March 31 C. J. Hardee appointed Order of Eastern Star. County Solicitor, succeeding Morris Nov. 23 First liquor license Givens. city issued to J. A. Smith. . H. Scarlett, Benjamin L. Cosio. P. in P. Lastinger, W. M. Fielder, W. A. Hartline, A. M. Salsbury. A FEW GULPS AND A GURGLE By O. O. Mclntyre New York is donning fancy duds and a ballyhooer at the Hippodrome, That's what gets them the cowboy, and trying to kick up its heels a bit is rounding back to form after a long stuff! after the theater. But there's a illness that kept him to his room sev- strain about it. None of the wild eral years. He was as well known on The most irritating of complaining abandon that used to make Healy's, Broadway as George Cohan. And has correspondents is the one who writes Montmartre, Martini and such so ex- whooped things up for everything e columnist he or she will not read citing around milkman's matinee hour. , from circus fleas to Power's elephants. nim any more. This is generally The truth is the Kaspar Hausers, mere Pia.ue and a hypocrisy. The so long in prohibitive dungeons, have An informative correspondent tells reader who quits a columnist and not yet learsed to frolic in the light, me Joseph E. Widener's art collection st-avs quit says nothing about it. He There is still that timorous sitting on at his home, Lynnewood Hall, near is the one all of us fear. the edge of the chair and looking fur- Philadelphia, has an appraised value tively about for the first blow of the in excess of $200,000,000. It houses raiding ax. Everything is tense. more Rembrandts than any private AffA He ac-a nn 4 a n t?VtiitAia "D ait i i-vr Alcn 4fo o-T irf r tnllntiA.n v,i, nfo thr,rt ic t.h- finpst. in t.w u rvntpii few greater reading delights than pas Wild words irritate some, but to the majority they are interesting and to a large number a joy. There are the gloom magnificently with repeal, sculptures, Ispahan rugs, Cellini jew-Every new bar and night club tried elry, Chinese porcelains and Shake-to outdo the other but prospective pa- speare folios are all definitely good, trons clung to the shadowy speak- A famous Madonna by Raphael, long tlmoc onH cnmotlni it Tanottro onrt turn Han'thnrno 'Roali-or awaJ WaVei Many of the newly dressed places vases, were purchased from the elder "V; TeiSer1f , arC SCU, . Henry was a word beagler. So were Robert Louis Stevenson, Charles Dickens, Shakespeare, Hngh Walpole and Arnold Bennet. Edith Wharton whiles tedium reading a die- waited expectantly for a coy patron- Morgan for more than $1,500,000. My age that did not come, then closed, informant also tells me that W. R. They should have waited. Americans Hearst's San Simeon estate in Call-are the most pronounced creatures of fornia is 285 times larger than Cen-habit. They have to be weaned away, tral Park. Every month is showing a pickup in tho mr, r,vtr,tirvi,c ctWc svio There is a type of taxi driver in cafes are featurinff Social Reaister New York. Peculiar to no other city them singers to give a gloss of class and 1 have visited. "Words the noblest quarry of the sportsman! To follow their spoor through the jungles and champaigns of the English language: to flush them from their hiding places in dense thickets of Chaucer or Spenser, track through the noble aisles of He is a beetle-browed Shakespeare forest and find them at get away from the grilled cellar push- bully who receives his patronage as last perching gayly on the branches the-botton and ask-for-Tony places. U a tip with a grunt. He hops of O. Henry or George Ade!" By next . winter It's likely the new of f hls cab to foul language in a places will be jammed. But in the meantime New York stayouts, like the fever victim, have to learn to walk again. loud roar whenever wrong. It's his way of beating to the punch. In a real fight he is yellow, using a knife or brick, and in most instances has a criminal record. Their hard living and toughness THE NEW LEADERSHIP COEUR D'ALENE, IDAHO. The President knows I criticize him at times for the materialistic trend of his labors; but he is aware that I, too, in my humbler position, serve society No social rigamarole in New York has had greater endurance than the shows in their faces. There are plenty faithfully. After all, the President can Albert Morris Bagby morning musicals of forthright fellows, trying to rear do little more under the Constitution at the Waldorf. Here the grand dames families, driving taxis. They are than serve, one way or another, the of another day Cholly Knickerbocker courteous enough and dependable, people's material needs. The trouble calls them the camphor ball set turn They should be patronized. The Is, the real needs of America and the out year after year, generation after roaming gyp cabman is a menace to world are not material, but spiritual, generation. Mr. Bagby, a tittupy gen- life. And certainly to riding comfort. It is putting the cart before the horse tleman who knows the Social Register to feed the inert cart, the body, and backward, has held the musicals for, In informal checkup at a rather starve the living horse, the Soul. O, it's too long to remember! Only smart dinner, 14 out of 17 ladies de- Political leadership has failed, and those whose blood runs blue may at- clared the dashing Gary Cooper was will fail. The new leadership will be tend, and now that many older mem- thelT favorite movie actor. They gur- religious, not political. In the Great bers have gone to another sphere, the Sled not only about his superb phy- Reformation near at hand Kings will new successors are chosen as carefully. S-Que, handsome profile and jaunti- bow the knee to Bishops, Senators will ness of his clothes, but thought he wait upon men of Gcd. Not the New Wells Hawks, one of the old guard suggested life in the open and riding Deal, but the will of God will be dls-or theatrical and circus press agents hell-for-leather across the purple sage, cussed. CHARLES HOOPER.

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