The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on January 22, 1923 · Page 4
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 4

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, January 22, 1923
Page 4
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.-4 .V 4 . '. THE ENQUIBEK OINOIMNATI, MONDAY, JANUARY 22, THE lNQUIBEB J OHM I pea, mi vim mm OpOUiMATL -t y itm or irawuraoxi T MM. .MMtpeld. au ! Ueilr tkksiaulag kusMtari ear..tU.St BiiaiTsv IhM eos F - ' i SlrsT smaUuaa ueur (eaoeet Hmniiyf ;i ijiagie seplaa. rak dys, eve seats .-' ' auaAer. MB oeala. MA kukorha, St sots aer ua asreettway, end ' V'V 771 iimt, lata awe... a. m. oar. ""', , steuu. street, ewl woo.srortn ?'0t0"aBmu. While 'foe slaoulrer M " mid. It muwoniiu iM u.M uikok 4 NUMt'M. w mure "uSl .MKUBMR Or TUB AMOClATD rMM ' , Blavelciias credited io It not k1 , ereuueu to ihi paper. uJ 1 eewe published Mnin. .moIs! dJs- , All tlflllf of BlrtllltlOBf Wlkl - jpsAenos ' herein are ilw rmnw t , t NBWI BURBAU": Kew Trk M.rbrtd.. Building T T.ieph.n. nu R- , Broad eireet. r ADVKKTIB1NO BRAKCHBSl , Haw Tor 0 ast ."'r-0'? S!. .74 Wt Monro Slrest Chicago. . .; Bee Francisco.... LkMoafKnlilaBd . parte. France. ... ..-; bwM Aires.... ..741 Hv kii DU.- . .. .Tiroes Building '.'irlend Advt; Agency ,.Dorl.n.l Advtg -"' .Dorlend Advt'k Anoir SIXTEEN PAGES .JaiiUATj 82. 1988 MONDAY. TTTE ENQUIREB'S fiAlTOBM TOE CINCIN5ATL dqt IUHwf KrBtht sad Pa Mnger Termlnaia. Building ol Rpid Tntntlt mj-tea With WorkAbU nm ot Operation. - KstenaioB ot Bolord Ughttag PIab. DTelnpment of Pw And BovJ tard l'lii. v. . Lessening ol tb SmokB NbJsaoo Ooattructlua oX m BlYBr-to-LkA . AdTAnosment ol CtactanAtl'. Freatlge m a NatluiiAl hit Center. Too Much OongrekkS Just when the Debt Refunding Commission . was reported to be cloee to an agreement with the British delegates the conferences aim adjourned, while the Englishman go noma to report. At the same time tha United States mem-bat admit tha difficulty ot reach-ins Agreement likely to have the approval of this Congress. Such ' approval of a practicable plan was not expected. What was hoped for. and what seemed to be In prospect, waa the establishment of a basis for a refunding adjustment at a future time or which Congress might be persuaded to accept as a fair substitute for Its harsh proposal. The restrictions placed on the Refunding Commlsblon by Congress ara beyond all reason and common-tense finance It requires only an ordinary compulation to show that tha demand of Congress for not leaa than 44 per cent interest and Ot longer than 2S years for payment of the principal really is lm-.poatng an annual charge of 6 per cent upon the debtor nations, as J. years' maturity will necessitate per cent sinking fund assessment fn addition to the Interest. These ter'ms are wholly unfair t ur debtors and admittedly dif-flcult, it not impossible, for them 'to discharge in 25 years, with their ' other burdens to carry. They WOUld tax even Oreat Britain and would he impossible to the others. ; This Is why so many of the leading financiers have urged a modi-flcation by Congress of its instiuc- ' Hons to the commission. In fact, some are advocating, as was urged on Congress at the time by the President, that the commission be left free to act according to a com- ; mon-eense comprehension of the ' situation. Had Congress 'respected ts" request of the President the whole negotiations probably would "'have been completed by now on a practicable business bans. -' Aaother case of too much Congress that is, too much of such a , Congress. Tyranny of Class. - How far the absurdities of cen- aorahip may be carried Is revealed by the prohibition ot the display in Ohio of a photoplay dealing with '' Industrial disputes. After it had been tentatively licensed by the slate authorities and shown in : 8teabenville and Youngstown It ; waa ordered withdrawn and all en- gagements made for it canceled. r Assertion is mado that the story ' told by the pictures la unfair to ' both capital and labor, but it is significant that It waa from the leaders of the working groaps that ': tha complaints came which re-, suited In its retirement To them, tt la announced, It waa regarded as particularly obnoxious. a -there is ' -no. record of protest on the part of the: employing class, it must be taken for granted that it waa the labor objection which canned the adverse action. Tha picture waa made by on of tha Boat reputable producing concerns la the TJnlted Stater and has been' shown generally in other Parts of the eeaatrr without objection each. a has been enoonn- tered here. In entering hl protest a labor loader asserts that tha aril In tha picture if that "its treatment of a great problem tenda to destroy all that right-thinking capital and labor Is trying to accomplish an amicable understanding for tha future benefit of both." But the objector f orgetr that he and his associatea are working even a greater evil upon society b refusing Jt tha inherent right of passing upon theee mattera tor Itself. Labor has had much to say of the denial of the right ot free speech and free assembly, the injunction process in Industrial disputes and the right of human beings to resist being treated as a commodity. " Yet here it is found violating these sacred claima because, forsooth-, in the Judgment ot sojuaof Its leaders, a picture-told story Inaccurately presents conditions In the Industrial world. The picture Is not charged with being immoral, indecent or subversive in its tendency. It is merely obnoxious to a class. To bar It from exhibition in the state on that account Is not censorship, but tyranny. The Flouted Law! Like begets like, and once the law is broken down no one Is safe. This is the lesson of the Herrln (111.) massacre when maddened miners struck and slew in fury those who had bewrayed their strike plans. It is the lesson of the Ku Klux Klan wherever these hooded bands have supeseded constituted authority and administered private decrees issued in secret. Most emphatically It is the lesson of Harrison. Ark., where an enraged community, angered by deeds of sabotage on the part of striking railway employees, formed a mob and dealt out death and banishment, sparing neither sex nor age. Mobs are savage herds and their deeds are animalistic rather than human. "The moment that law is destroyed liberty Is lost, and men, left free to enter upon the domains of each' other, destroy each other's rights and Invade the field of each other's liberty," was the warning of a great thinker, which all these bloody affairs have vindicated. The sen fence describes with precise fidelity the situation in the latest field where the bright shield of American civilisation as been befouled with the mud of murder and the blotch of blood. All forgot the law, ajid In doing so forgot the ferocity of the human herd. Scorned Justice Is avenging the deadly insult. We Live on a Pear? Now, after all, we are informed that the earth is not an oblate spheroid, as has been taught for centuries, but Is slightly pear-shaped. This hypothesis Is advanced by an English astronomer, W. H. Jeans, whose calculations have been recognised by the Royal Astronomical Society through the award ot a gold medal. In his thesis upon the subject the scientist asserts that the top ot the mundane pear Is a spot In Southwestern England and the stalk end Is In the South Pacific Ocean. His oplnjon Is that the moon is a fragment broken away from the stalk end, which harmonises with the older view that our satellite once filled the space now occupied by the Pacific. According to these points In his argument, England Is the highest place on the globe, which Is now rather doubtful as to accurate description. The world can now prepare itself for a tremendous battle among the geometers, the geographers and the astronomers after the manner of Galileo, during which the planet upon which we are living will continue to whirl through space, pear-wtse or oblate sphere-wise, as the case may be. The gct-rlch-qulck security salesmen shouldn't become discouraged by the chorus of knocking .in., I their business. It ha Just been an nounced, that the farmers win have 12,000.000.000 more this year than last. One of these hard boiled Ohio edi tors thinks that sending back Governor Mont. Rellly to tlfe people of rorto Kico wasn t much of a New-Year's gift from Cncle Sam to them. An intensely practical cltiaen of Cleveland. Ohio, urtes Congress to appoint an investigating committee to find out why Government-made envelopes won't stick. Our latest concept of a useless effort la appjylng the mental teat to automobile speeders. The exceeslve speed Is enough by Itself to make a decision upon. The most recent definition of a vaudeville show la the place where you hear all the old and some of the new jokes about prohibition. From an authentic source we have it that Mrs Einstein sa.' - "iii. ., about herhuahand's theories. Rela tively apeaklng. we fancy. Germany, havina- been at e.i. i beginning of the war. remains consistent In belnar fln 4f.nifr i v . - --- ww roai- ter of her reparations. It now seems clear that a number of those sollar-a-yeer executives we had during the war weren't worth a plugged nickel. Now comes the suggestion that, if bootleggers cannot be extirpates!, they be eeeapelled te attach water sestets to ia sir (tee xt. TAX GROUP ToMeetAgrarians To Outline Program For Buckeye Legislature. Duty of Uniform Rule Faption Established At November Election, Is View of Ohio Leaders. Parley To Be Conducted in Columbus To-Night Rejection of Drastic Bills Is Predicted. BfH.IL Xsngert. FSCIAL DIKF4TCB TO TBS BltQOTUR. Columbus, Ohio, January 21. Advocate! of the uniform rule In taxation srs to determine upon a line of procedure In tha eighty-fifth Central Assembly at a meeting to-morrow night. A series of measures will be (greed upon, it is expected, and ar-rsnrements made for carrying out a plan to obtain their enactment Conferences have been tn progress for a number of days upon the subject with a view to reaching a set of conclusions. Back of the proposals are facts that may be classified in the following order: 1. Summaries of the grand duplicate which were issued yesterday by the Ohio State Tax Commlsalon disclosed thst personal property tax return slumped greatly last year, while real estate valuations on tho tax lists Increased in urban territory end territory outside municipalities. Few Pay Property Tax. 9. In a city like Cleveland there are less than 45.000 personal property tax payer's, although Cuyahoga County has upward of 1,000.000 inhabitants 3. The burden of maintaining the Government, keeping order, providing for education, preventing flres sad caring for the weak Is falling with heavier and heavier force upon real estate, although government la being ore and more for the average cltl- aen. not only In the form of health protection, but in supplying him with highways of pleasure and commerce. 4. Tax expenditures constantly ar growing while tho base of tsxattoa appears to be narrowing. Vniform rule advocates feel they have the duty ot auRgeatlng a program. Oov eror A. Vlctnor Ponahey asserted Iji his message that defeat of the classification project in the November election was a clear mandate to the Ohio Oeneral Assembly to provide the mean, of enforcing the uniform rulej as It has been maintained In the Con- ; stltutlon of Ohio since 1161. In these circumstances uniform rule men feel it la for them to suggest the methods since they prevailed In the election lest. fall. Advocates of Change Silent. There Is no prospect of such a struggle as was witnessed two years ago. when the classification men assumed the Initiative and led the attack. This yeaWor the first time in many years advocates of a change in the constitution have lain dormant and are waiting for advocatea of the constitution to frame a plan. Recognising the demands upon them, the uniform rule men feel they must propose something. DlfBcultles are in sight. One of the chief of these concerns the composition of the group In the Ohio General Assembly. It has Its nucleus of conservatives.' led by Representative John H. Cheater, Paul-ding. I'resldent of the Corn Stalk Club, and there alao is what has been called a "lunatic fringe" of radicals. To weld all the elements into a compact force is the purpose of the sessions. 4 To aid him In this undertaking Chester has called the Uniform Tax League of Ohio to meet with tbe Corn Stalk Club to-morrow night. Said To Have Ninety Members. The Corn Stalkers profess to have nearly 90 members eut of 160 In the General Assembly, and while It Is suspected that not all of them sympathise wltht the program of the prevailing group they will be bound to follow the program outUned. Chester is prepared to reject the moat drastic of the bills thst have been proposed as meana to bring additional property to the tax duplicates. Certain of the bills propose confiscation of tax dodgers" property and others propose invasion of banks and other financial Institutions to obtain lists of tax dodgers. Two years go uniform rule men had a code of laws to propose, but they were rejected. On thst occa sion they were used as foils for de-1 feat of the classification proposition as put forward by former Governor Hsrry L Davis This year the classification men are paaslve. Many of them contend that nothing; better could happen than that an extreme program be enacted and put into effect, in one year, they say. the public would be ao tired of the plan that It would consent, to modernisation of Ohio's taxing program. PRESIDENT HAS RECOVERED. Washington, January II. President Harding, wbrf has been 111 with la grippe for several days, was reported to be "greatly improved" tonight, and It was stated ft the White House that he undoubtedly would be la his office tomorrow to transact-official bostness. Tbe President has been confined to hla room' by his Illness. - W0XAH CHARGES WJD ! Charleston. W. Vsu January 91. Mrs. Arthur Davenport, -who waa elected Mayor of ttaaeea. Bear bora, tesa month, to-night aasoaned she wwuld aot euailfy for tho fflce be eatsee "the duties ot the Meyer or small towet iwqatre oe snoeh tlaae." Kaaeoa ha n pewaiaUon et Tte, A Great Lover The lovs affairs of great men always are interesting because, as a rule, great mea ar great lovers. Pasteur, tha great French bacteriologist was. no exception to this rule. Behind the rather forbidding mask of the supreme scientific genius burned a heart of deepest anfpurest devotion. Yet Pasteur's wooing, judged by modern standards at any rate, was a strange, pedantic, almost mechanical affair. It was conducted In the French fashion and with the strictest decorum. The future discoverer of the world of germs came to Straa bourg as a lecturer at the university. and promptly, within ten days, fell In love with the beautiful Marie Laurent, daughter of the rector of the academy. But he did not breathe so much as a word of his passion to tha girl herself. Instead he wrote to his father, one of Napoleon's eld veterans and a tanner, bidding htm make a proposal for hlm.v Then he sat down and wrote a personal letter to M. Laurent, in which with almost fierce honesty he explained bow poor he was and how doubtful were his -prospects! The word "love" occurred but once la this rather grim epistle, and that was when the young doctor spoke of his 'love of solenoe for science'! sake." Apparently Marie waa a good deal perturbed when. Anally, tha news of the proposal was broken to her. The future Mme. Pasteur, whose unselfish devotion to her husband and all bis Interests la now a matter of history, hesitated long before making up her mind. Finally Pasteur waa permitted to write to Marie directly. He did so In the measured language of a professor addressing a class. Ha dissected his eoul for her Inspection. Yet every now and then the passion which was In the man would break loose from Ita Iron fetters Then, In a flash, the great single minded lover be proved to be stood revealed. Probably it was the gradual recog nHlon of this most unselfish and noble devotion which won Marie's master's slippers, which be laid at heart. In hlsletters he told herjB. f.e quite frankly that he belonged body and eoul to science, and that his work must come first in his life. She agreed; hut at times, nevertheless. she lured him away from his labora- tory to her sfde. After one of these "lapses." in a fit of remorse he wrote to her: "Oh, and I did eo love my crystals." At that time he was engaged on a cry. tat formation which waa tbe foundation of hla fame. No sooner was he married than he threw himself with all his energy into fresh researches. But now. aa he loved to declare, there were two elaves of science Instead of one. Mme. Pasteur stood, for the rest of her State Troops Involved in Klan Investigation; Shake-Up Is Forecast OONTINTJED FROM FIRST PAGE and tho Attorney. General who will not be called at this time. It was decided st the conference, it was reported, not to place these witnesses on the stand. They wtll be held In reserve for any criminal action the state msy take as a result of the hearing, It was stated. If there Is no grand Jury Indictments, it was ssld. the stats wlH proceed against those involved through affidavit in which manner It can make a charge unveiling anything leas than murder, according to the Attorney General. The evidence is clear that tha ku Klux Klan had built a super-government and wss running things Its own way." said Attorney-General Coco in discussing the case. "The Ku-Klux Klan wss the government of Morehouse. That much is establiahed beyond a doubt. The atate alao haa establiahed the Identity of cerUin members of the mob who murdered Richard and Daniel." Mr. Coco expressed himself as highly pleased with the progress the state haa made at the hearing. He 1 left to-nlgjit lor Bastrop to resume the hearing to-morrow morning. CATHOLICS POST REWARDS. Circulators of Fake Knights of Columbus Oath Under Fire. Newv York. January Jl, The Knlgbta of Columbus announced tonight that five rewards.; totaftng 25,-000. would be paid to any person who could, prove that the "fake oath attributed to the fourth degree membership of the order." which Is being circulated in Texas by antl-Cathollca, is contained cither in that degree or any other authentic ceremonial of the Kniu'hts of Columbus Luke K. Hart. Supreme Advocate, slated after a meeting of supreme officers to-day that the money had been deposited In banks In El Paso. Houston. Dallas, San Antonio and Corpus Chrtsti. Thousands of copies of tbe alleged fake oath are being distributed In Texas. Mr. Hart said, and the money was offered in efforts to drive the circulators Into ths open or to cover, and te promote better feeling between Catholic and non Catholics, especially In the South. He declared a conviction was obtained last week la a San Francisco Court, agaiast a circulator ot the oath. QE5EEAL Iff BATTLE. sraeisL casta to tbs Mejvtasa. Dublin. Jenaary 21. General Knnla one of tha most fearless of the Free atate army o 01 oars, aarrowty aa raped death la Cora early to-day wsxaa he sogmgadi ta a revolver battle with tr regulara, ; ; " long life, by his side In almost every work that be undretooks At the age of 71. his work accomplished, all mankind in his debt, ha died Vn her arms e The Schafer-hund. or Alsatian wolf-dog, to give him his English name, has become such a favorite In Great Britain that he bas ceased to be looked upon as an enemy alien. A. book which should tell us all about him was, therefore, bound to come, and here it is. Major Beddoes. a British officer who has served three years in Germany since the Armistice and has devoted much attention to the breeding and training of these dogs, has translated and edited the classical work on the subject written by Captain Stephaa-Its. on "The German Shepherd Dog." The Germans had learnt long before the war the value of the Schafer-hund for police purposes, but tt was during the war that he came Into bis own. They mobilised everything, from copper candlesticks to draught oxen, and the Bchafer-bund was "called up" for service on the front. He was detailed to search for wounded, to carry messages, to transport small-arm ammunition, to act aa a ration party to outlying posts cut off by barrage or machine-gun fire, to do sentry duty, and to run out field telephone cable. In peace time" he Is equally useful. It Is quite common on small, lonely farms In Southern Oermany to find the peasant and his wife far away at work in the fields while the dog la left at home to "mind the baby." And admirably does be do It. Major Beddoes tells us that he never locked his rooms In his hotel, but. If a friend happened to call, the master would return to find the friend standing In the hall unablo either to advance or retreat, with the dog lying quietly in front of him. ears cocked and eyes alert. Everything was quite all right so long aa the visitor did not move, but If be did a premonitory growl advised him thab It was better to remain 'where he was The dog conveyed a plain Intimation that the hall was the place for visitors to wait. A remarkable characteristic et tnese dos-s Is the way they learn for them selves. A gentlemen, who had had such a dog but a few days, one evening began to unlace his boots when the dog suddenly trotted oft to the ' sleeplnc room and came back with his u.i0r Beddoes declares that he has n.-rr seen a case) of harsh treatment at the numerous training schools he has attended in Germany. Shyness or cringing In the show ring Is alone sufficient to disqualify a dog In that country. Tha author of this book. Captain Stephanlta, who Is the premier Judge at German shows, states that when he had. at a championship show, to judge three dogs of equsl merit he caused a revolver to be fired close behind them He disqualified two for being shy. The third dog looked sharply to sen where the report came from .ni nrenared to attack the flrer. He won the prize. AGREE TO ARBITRATION. Live Stock Producers and Marketing Agenclea Are In Accord. Washington, January II. More than a dosen live stock producers' organizations, which filed complaints with tho Secretary of Agriculture under the Packers and Stockyards act against commission market agencies, members of live stock exchanges In Kanaaa City, Omaha, 8t. Paul. Chicago. Ft. Worth and Portland. Ore., charglnc that unjust and discriminatory ratea Were being exacted, have agreed to submit their grievances to adjustment by arbitration Instead of by the formal methods stipulated by the control act. It was announced to-day. Secretary Henry C. Wallace bas appointed G. N. Dagger and Howard M. Gore, members of the Packers and Stockyards' Administration, to act as arbitrators They will study the situation In each of the markets and make recommendations, which the representatives of the producers and the live stock exchanges have agreed te accept. "The action of the live stock ex--changes tn submitting their charges to Informal arbitration is extremely gratifying." Secretary Wallace said to-day. "In so doing they have waived their right of appeal and review by the Courts given them by the statute. This manifestation of faith In the personnel of the Department of Agriculture shows that the new control act Is being administered In a constructive way. The live stock exchanges bave fearlessly cast aside their legal rlglita and propose to allow two men not connected with the commission business to fix Hielr rates and charges on any basis which tba arbitrators may deem Just and proper." Memories Kansas City Star. A bundle of old love letters, A faded knot of blue; A 'picture tbat smiles In ray tear-dimmed eyes, A recall that I have of yoja! f A nightingale trills In tbe valley. A cloud steals over the moon; Aad my own heart answers his lonesome notes. And keys its stings to his tuae. Was It the nightingale's singing. That lured yon away from ma? Or a message an aagel whispered, hat set your weary soul freer Moonlight aad memories. What would life be without theesT A hiss a sigh a ' j earrel neod-br n. A tear that ao aos seea All that Is left of you, . All that I hnlj ass thaaa- I Not tag la left as? the aide days. re. l o -is i . Bat aseeeUlght aad aaseaori GOAL PRICES . . i . . . r ,. ' Are To Be Held Down By Federal Authorities, and Profiteering banned. Admini8traUo'n,riowever,Feels Disappointment Orer Hontgreement of Miners and Operators. Washington, January . Disappointment over tha failure ot the conference of ooal operators and miners' officials at New Tork to reaoh a new agreement on wages was felt in Administration circles here to-day. "While It Is not expected that a ! strike of the miners will take place : xptil 1. steps will be jtaken through the Federal Fuel Dlstrlbu Obn Bureau to check unnecessary advances in prices to consumers and to prevent profiteering. The differences between the operators and miners In the New York conference are not regarded aa fundamental. It Is believed to be Immaterial whether the wage contract le for one or two years. Tbe questions of a six-hour day sad five-day week have been urged by the miners for more than three years, but have never been seriously considered by either side. Control of all coal prices will continue to be exercised' by the Federal Government through the Fuel Distribution Bureau, It was stated, and necessary measures adopted to prevent a runaway eoal market. Tbe stocks of bituminous coal are sufficient to meet the needa of the eountry for several weeks, it Is Indicated in reports of the Oeelogical ; Survey, but the anthracite shortage will not b relieved before spring. The Government will continue to maintain rigorous control over tha prices of both anthracite and bituminous coal until the anthracite shortage subsides, and there Is the prospect for amqle coal next winter. BRIBES TURNED DOWN, Says Don V. Parker, Who Cites Wet Offer of f 15,000. Ftndlay. Ohio. January tl. Bribes aggregating 110,000 were offered to Don v. Parker, former .State Prohi bition Commissioner, within (0 days after he took office under tbe Harry L. Davis administration, be declared here to-njght In reviewing his record of two years as head of the state prohibition enforcement machinery, at a meeting of the County Dry- Federation. One of ths bribes. Judge Parker said, amounted to 113.000. B. F. McDonald. State Prohibition Commissioner, also spoke. McDonald said that mora Ohio municipal officials would be removed from office If reports of failure to enforce the prohibition law were substantiated, referring to tha suspension of tbe Mayor of Massillon last week for alleged laxity In this connection. WEATHER FORECAST. Washington, January 11. Ohio: Cloudy Monday: Tuesday, cloudy and unsettled; no change In temperature. Tennessee Bain and colder Monday; Tuesday, cloudy-Kentucky jTloudy Monday and Tuesday; no change In temperature. West Virginia Rain and snow Monday, colder In south portion; Tuesday, cloudy, probably snow in tha mountains. Indians. Fair Monday and' probably Tuesday; not much change in temperature. Lower Michigan Generally fair Monday and Tuesday; little change in temperature, pnlted States Department of Asrrl culture. Local Office ot the Weather Bureau. Cincinnati. Ohio Record for January 21. 192 J, ending at 7 p. m ninetieth meridian time, and a com parjaon with the corresponding day or the last two years and normal: Ttier.Hum.W.-Vel.Rain.Weath. Ta-m... St N. ( Lit Rain Noon.... 3( 7 N.-10 T Cloudy 7p m... 3t CI 0 Pt-Cldy Highest temperature, it it tt 41 Lowest temperature. S 5 it 22 Av. temperature 41 27 50 S2 Precipitation 1.44 .12 .01 . Sun rises at S:I2 a. 4:47 p. m. - and seta at FLIGHT SETS BEC0S3). Mlneola. tt. Y, January 21. Captain Harry- C Drayton, of Mitchell Fioid. flew to-day from Pins Valley Field, near Camden. J. J, to Mitchell- Field. 110 miles. In 42 minutes. Officers at Mitchell Field claim, this to be a record service flight. The aviator was making a duty Bight at an altitude of 4.00 feet when be found air currents favorable (or a record-breaking ride. " BTEAJCSSX? X0VZKEVT8. UabfVtwef f LAfLAND FbTSBosjU CALAMAKBg ; New York CITI or BAVANltAH .......... Ksw Tork COMAWCHB Kew Tork HAMILTON N, IUCGIMA THse la New Yark Jaaaary t Aaswvia. sea Olassjew: Boreta, iUiisWae.rSEi' Uvsrpaw: Ceaaasewyae. Haiti: Kuur, g1-.? T-' " "Boee, AmtwZTTrZ Dee Jaaearr t AsRaeia. tress sw.k- III ms-aaaa ouwwsi Ctty of ssstokeBe. t); Hareo. Teres Islaad: LM Oltara! all. Hearsei aft. Clay, Ha ae. Wsovltsa: Naecea, Oel.t; s-rll Ll'snnsli Ftiwlare. Sibeeay. bavaaa: 2a aadnar. Aaise,. laBske. Atwer:2.aa.B Martaar lLmmi tmm; Mean New Orleans: OrMuZBaiatkj- fer -oyr rtV" Observations et Oldest Inhabitant What has become of the old-fash tA xi,rf K. ih.urhl whlakv hkd ! .... . to ke eight years old. at least, to be fit to drtnkt One Way To Lose It "How did you happen to lose your liberty, poor manr asked the kind old lady of Prisoner 71144. "By Uking too many liberties with other people's money." sadly sighed the convict. Walter's Sure Gonna Set Hurt. Marriage license In at. Louis Globe- Demeorat.J Walter H. Robertson. ..Nowata. Ok la. Jlnnle Omega Hart Martin. Tenn. Newer Bet Xt Out Again. There's money In this mine." declared the enthusiastic stock salesman. "I haven't the leaet doubt that there's money In It. but It's only the money the suokers have put In. but none ot mine is going In," snapped the wise guy. Fool Questions. B. F. D. asks: "Have you noticed how careful a man Is not to lose his grip since prohibition arrived?" "Yes. 1 the Pullman porters often have called our attention to that phenomenon. Deep stutf. They All Do. He told his bride be was quite sure For him to be the boss was better. But she declared she'd take that Job, And so. of course, be bad. to let'er. Well Bay They're a Couple of Birds. rrram tha Ohio Photo Kswa.1 The Oriole Studio waa closed for remodeling and repairs for a few weeka It Is now open under the new name of Oriole A Crowe. P. F. Oriole and T. E. Crowe are the own- era Where He Drew ths Line. "I'm here to ask for the hand of your dausrhter." said the young man. "You can have her hand so far as I am concerned, but I warn you right now If she gives it to you you need not to expect a handout from roe every whipstitch," snorted her dad. Appropriate. Tbe speaker's subject was: "Why You. .For Health. Should Walk." And that la why, no doubt. It was a rambling talk. Cincinnati Lnqulrer. Tbe speaker's subject was: "The Long and Short of Life." But length was all he had, I later told my wife. Detroit Free Press. The epeaker's subject wss: 'Dark Ages Talked About." He Just got started Into It, And then the light went out. ' -Hastings Tribune. Gems From Guide Book To Success. When a mall strives to emphasize his remarks through profanity, he not only loses the respect of others, but proves that he has none for himself . J. F. If It Fits Some pepple's idea of a good conversationalist is one who will not interrupt their monologue. Often you will find that abank will trust a man a whole lot further than his wife will. Though others may forget yon in the course of time, the bird to whom you owe money will remember you as long as he lives. Ignorance may be blfss. but that! doesn't prevent friend wife from trying to find out what friend husband does with his time and money. About the only thing that can wake up a dreamer is a wife and a couple of kids. No girl can be made to believe that her "sweetie" will ever develop Into tbe selfish, brutal, uncouth kind of a husband her father has made. A man is willing enough to be liberal In bis religious views, but you never can get him to swerve one lota from the belief that hla political party alone can aave the country and that tbe opposition party is to blame for all the nation's troubles. man usually is too busy admiring some flapper's clothes or lack of them to bother about criticising another man's clothes. A super stout's Idea of unalloyed Joy la to be weighed and found los-Ing. I Tha bird who drives a flivver thinks that tbe fellow .who drivea an electric is a hopeless mollycoddle. Dally Sentence Sermon. You'll And tha fellow who Is strong-headed usually has a weak mind. Hews of tha Karnes Club. Maybe he has a well-stocked cellar or a full coal bin, Aalt anyway R. E. Jolce is reported from Houston. P. Kill Is an undertake living on Wentworth avenue, Chicago, but aa there are no dead ones In the club we don't need Ills service. SHOPS OF JEWS ATTACKED. KamMr of Killed in Odessa Outbreak la Placed at Torty. srsctAi. caaia re tbs Bsecass. London, January -"11. Many shots were Hred at a religious procession la the streets of Odessa yesterday. according to a dispatch from Copen hagen. The crowds in ths streets became enraged, attacking shops of Jews throughout tha town. Tbe military forces were powerless Forty persona are said to bave been killed. A largo oumber of shops were emptied of their entire contents by tbe raiders. -- SHXP8 CEASH; F0TJB. DKOfo. racial, eaava so raa aaacmaa. """ ie-T nrltlsh' ship, tbe Nautilas sad the Aa-tralia.1 ometlUng Jtlse - ' collided to tbe aVbeldt River during iNashviiit T'nn-s 1 tbe sight, aocereing to Exchange I A veer from now peopk J" v Telegraph dlssUk from Braaaals Us-' be Wing: Coue? V- -ear. Tbe Xeatllsaj sank. l of fee- nana seoads tamillsr. wa errar eelng rescued. Tonr drowned, usr All OverOkit There I. a ,. ,., , statement of the ir,n,, seems that "the mad. to .a, l.uf ,a Jj rnince . -1 t Remarking fore the Ohio ;. R.r4l .4ulnn ln ta Mil , , . ' where the I..-....- . ,,0 Pyr-. ninn .. At th. ri. i ... t.v.uwvua IMcpat. d ! " ' a. J- be a "a.'OT.g wQuia would money vuc in a , tif s says, people beim h.nk that- is no mor hunv then soma r.t . . read In Court. "ten In the ODlnlnn ,,f .... Newe Journal i, . h-. "' loved and lost , h.v, mun who was handy ..h . tun. ..... , .4 b - more importsnt thn c.rb.V' anybody else f"ao. Fed up on this b.t',r , . .tuft the Clevel.n, Kvm,,,, lly observe. ,., .. ,lrl( "i wtn i soon forgive C( humorist. . ........ ..." 0,ue humorl.ts a ci their bad Jokes rn "", a (hrck: As for the story t,t ,ay an automobile mirr1 he chooses, tha liui.h.,.. aid declare, that It '-ov- Isn't trm, qoe(fcj the fact that t"u many f,;l0W automobiles. Women in Its t,.wn tr, m back to the old K.n, , lutbora, tlvely announces th. W.oa,,, Newe. basing th. n-rt,, UPOi fc fact that th. I-.,-.,-,., r.ibitcattoa a-old time plrtur-s , -Wtp.,. , tied tho buMn-u f,.r good as a '. The East Liverpool RvfWll-k. rea mat one l.iin j.i- least Is disarm.) M"'!r!S th Gm Duchy of Lu'ml--.-- Th,,. t ' celebrate the l lnh a r oyal hair 1 was found necessary to iiri non with w hic h to fire a salutf. ile searching all da thry ,,,, u k ihunt. The Government l.e.-t tweorti weeka late In vetting ent it It, tax blanks, the Olilo stst, Jnunuiij.- 1 "ocently wonders ohetVr In ItiM paternalistic way 1: wsnti ui all h enjoy the pleasures rf antlclpatloa Betraying:, perhaps. whsttntTsia office secret, the pr'.rptl' i 8m ibi that "the forr. m.r aj'prerlttaa executive . until he in m of ton and somebody e'.sp l.-:s 10 entfras the loafers." Showing up hlstnrii-s: frjrdi e B;aires the Canton s. wtlrh an of King Solomon that h. Mid nai wise things but didn't know how n run his own kuigdom. Hi ictka not w ords, thnt count. m th rr of the King. TO TEST DEFENSE PLANS. Army To TJse Panama CimluOt Jectlve of "Hostile'' Fleet. Washington. January 21 Arr plans for defense if t!i rM Canal aro .. I.e tv-r- -igMy " during the vcfk fM:ns Ktbran 24. with the I'mtcd MH't f.t. Br blllitd for sprlni msncnrrf, n tt role of a hostile tr Ihrtittmsj the great wsterwa' Details of 1 1. df'ns rn which the atmy P' 1 -' I will called upon to ..:- ti' nl disclosed, but th' 'b' i-iim h pected to reveal'sr.- sk petti 1 the army's sch ni' - r i.fn.' For the v."k th' ! or 'tl' fleet will h' es-um'-l I" millW in the Eastern l'a. :tl ' tun' relations betwe.-ti H- Vi.-k'Gt' eminent and th 1. 1 - - ' ;..vrsj defending the 'r.: nrr ('nisei The defenders of ff - -! " that the -black" fl-'t 1- planntng visit to Magd'i-na Ha and "!' naval forces will !itv hn s through the cnnal t.. oi"ra.-e fronts-Pacific entrance In co-i-p':stion the "blue" army form hjjnl Canal Zone. Both before and affr !h ' Joint operations wi". th' irni. fleet will engHg r. -Mi'r nhval maneuvers stul vr. if 1 In rnnal rea-ioli. S. ta.n hv And a r,attv of in- ml"n 1 of 0 per, a" rress will witness t ti thes onemtkiris. mk '.he trip the naval transport H-r.d-ron. fee ing this time the . .1 1' Tows, now radio ( ..h"' ..J 0 sunk by the gun- of th. fl"t From the Proviiices They Think He Is m Pp"-lt r'tro!t I - RepresentatH I ! ' published his ' ' late the Wlsfad ' guess that' he ! m higher-ups ner. us ' ' . H I O' r.. '" ''' 1 .- tt It Makes a 'Different- Pittsburg 'iat Titel rdlngto the !' "."- According. Republican "lam- du the butt of rldi. ui' "lame ducks" a : -crats." still. . nwcrs . Iir We Like To Get Our Own -."I4il (Cleveland Tim-t ' i.joaf?-Terbsps that V - f , semen's war was inJt test against wearing We'd Bather Have tbe Baildi trhii.eo This country r-1 AW" ., s I" Ing H.SOu.000.0'1" !- .""' It could have fina ' war with that anv-uf See Karnes Is J.'e IPhllsdell'!'-! An Ossge Indian Bacon Rind: but d---of our own civil. monikers are Just . -.S-lo- . trrrr

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