The Sandusky Register from ,  on May 28, 1930 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Sandusky Register from , · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 28, 1930
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE REGISTER rovnaed April S4, 1X22 IPublisfied evfry morning except Monda-v SundiJiiky Newspaper*, Inc.. Sandusky. Ohio Entered M eecnnd class matter at' Sanduskv postorflce. Aet ot 1879. SANDVS^KY NEWSPAPERS. INC. R. C. SNYDER. Presfdenu Genl. MRr. & Editor Tbday Bp Arthur Brisbane E. H. MACK Vift* Pres. ft Adv. MKr. Foreign AdvprtlslnR ftepres«n tatUe, John W. Cullen Co.. fiOl Fifth Ave.. N"«- Tork: t S. MichlRnn Avr.. ~TllC«8o: Hen. Motors BTdg.. DeTroH. Price ~ Three cFril* per copy; riaHv; picht cenu ^undsiv. Pv carrier I2Hc n week. By mall In Eri», Hdron. 3tfaw.T. I.orain. Scnera ind Paiidij'iitv eo'.in- The Asaocinfpd I'rprs is exclusively entitled to the use of puhMoatlnn of all non-s despatches credited (n it or nni oth»rtvise crcfllled In (his paper and also the local neivs published herein "The i )i(S.sia:i of Ihp prc5«, ir It has any, U tn tnikp rfchrrnijenrcs readable." J Cms D. MACK Secy.-Trcas. lies. 8 months. 12.10: 1 vear, $1 .00. fM .^ewhPre tri Ohl.i. JB.OO ppr year. :)iilflde of Ohio. t ;.5(i per rear. Payable In advance. Mall orders will not he aeceptPd from lor-alltles served by delivery agenl.s. Members of The As- loc'lated Press. Amer- ran Newspaper Publishers As<:n. Select l-ist Ohio Pally News- P^ipT.s, Audit Bureau of CIrcuHttons Wm. the rc;:irn of ihc. iurnoce u-cni soov- tr than -re r.nticipalcd in April Thr laiv man n^ho /lo.'Ji'' V^cnted hi^ cjaydni. again has Ihr Invdh on /iiv frof'-bittrn nrighhor. Nobody nbieclx lo cnjorccnievl of parh- fng rules, i/ only tlici ''d cul out this lateral parking behind your car on Saturday nights. The fact that Dr. Ec.kcncr has not lingered longer in Brazil glides rise to the svn- pcslion that maybe fie does not drink coffee. Our Theatres The whole.salo change that ha.s taken ))lacc in the operation and nianaRcment of Sandusky's moving picture theaters has come hi such a deluge that the average man can scarcely comprehend it. Tt speaks well for the city of Sandusky that a great corporation like Warner Brothers thinks so well of it that they buy all Its theaters; it brings to Sandusky the very cream of the production of the cinema. It is likewise hoped that Ihe same public-spirited ind wisely conceived management will mark the future as it has in the past. For Sandusky's theaters are well managed, on a very high standard. A Chicago iDork7nan ims so ."itartled when he found in his pocket a letter his wife had given him to mail, that he fell five stories, but only fractured Ids foot; that is, till he got home. The Song of Victory That Soviet Russia stands behind the curtain and is pulling the string of the Indian revolt against British rule, now appears to be certain. From the northern hills has come a new organization to aid that of Gandhi, calling themselves the significant name of "Redshirls," and Uke Garibaldi of old, having their garments and hats dyed a deep red. They are led by a native who spent several years in the Soviet schools in Russia Turkestan and who is Imbued with the soviet idea of overthrow of all forms ot government, except that of the peasant and the proletariat. We are growing a bit mushy in these 20th century days. Some of the leading Intellectuals, here in America, are busy prating about "Internationalism" and that a human being should not love the land of his nativity any more than he loves any other land. All of which means love two flags, or three of four flags; and it flags, why not wives? Love two wives, thtee wives, a hundred wives! If they had their way Walter Scott would be crucified for penning those,stirring lines- Breathes there a man with soul so dead Who never to himself hath said This is mine own, my native land! That's our chlefest objection to American membership in the League of Nations. We candidly admit that the League should be an excellent thing to circumvent war and to reach amicable understandings among nations; but the (J^nger Jj.that the effort is being made at standardization, at internationalism, at commercial equality by law or force. We hear a lot of comment and complaint these days over the American tariff, that it is working a hardship on some of our exporters where other countries will make reprisals by tariff against our goods. We are told rather tearfully that good old England, for whom we personally have profound respect, since the war has "lost the markets of the world." The answer is that we've got 'em over here; America has captured the markets of the world. What's to be done about it? Give them back? split up the business? So they argue. But is that being done here in Sandusky or Ohio or anyplace else? If one store through merit and continued effort gets the lion's share of the business, does it feel badly for its esteemed contemporaties, and split Jt up 50-50? Not yet; neither do nations. The Soviet propaganda may be able to tear down all semblance of government in its OWTI lawn and in all the rest of the world; it is much easier lo destroy than to build; it is easier to tear down fi reputation than to live BO as to build up one; if you have force and strength it is easy lo make tlie other fellow cower and steal his goods, his home, his wife, hla country, and make a vassal of him; but It takes time and intelligence and patience and work, to build up a country and make a nation out of il. If those mixed races in the cast succeed in ousting England from control, chaos will result; civilization will sink in the mire of the lust of wicked men; peace will be supplanted by privation and peril, and auiotra- cics, as tense and bitter and brutal as that of Russia today 'AIII supplant the rule that has developed that land. If the Hindus are such a marvelous race, what kept iheni back lor a thousand years bttore the European look control over there? If the colored races of Asia are eo liighly inielligeni as then- Swamis would have us believe, why did they not make progress Uke the western Christian nations? We don't know why. bul wt ask liiem; let tiiem give the answer. You can't have a kmdc-igaiu-n v.iUiout order; you can't have a school wUhoui authority; you can't have a government wiihoui obedience to law; you can't play tny game unless ;t be played according to the rules, and tiic rules must be obeyed or the game is a noi. Discipline, authority, obedieiue, all of mem are ntc- e«8ry before one can have harmouy. And the Sonif of VlctOi-y cannot be suny unltss ilkere is harmony. Goods and chattels are not to much needed in this old world ngiu now, as is, the b.'r)irii of Qoid in ihe human hi-an The supreme court says It is a crime to sell liquor, but no crime to buy it. The highest court having spoken, that settles it. But you must not conspire with a bootlegger to break the law. How you can buy whisky from a bootlegger without conspiring with him to break the law your con.science must tell .vou. The siiprrme court believes that Congress Intended to puni.<ih the seller and the buyer go scot free in ordrr that he might inform on the seller. ~THB REOtSTER, SANCUSKf. OHIO. WBO.VJBSUAr. MAY 28, 1U30- China is in a desperate situation, according to "Ihe e.stabli.shed" government." Unless that govrrnnjent can soon win a decisive victory in the civil war now raging, China will collapse, economically and otherwi.se. Banditry on a gigantic .scale makes the situation unbearable. Imagine this country in our Civil war. tiie north fighting the south with tet -i'! nt thousands of bandits on both sides of the line, preying on northerners and .southerners. China, accuses Ru.=;sia of instigating and financing bandit kidnaping operations. Mr. Grundy spent $:i32,076 trying to win the Republican nomination for senator from Penn- .<;ylvania. Mr. Davis, secretary of labor, spent only $10,541. and he, Davis, won. Money can do mucii, but not everytliing. There is no .su.egestion of corruption in connection with Mr. Grundy's expenditure, and nearly all of the money was Mr. Grundy's own. S. D. Lambright, editor of the Tampa Morning Tiibunc, wants yoti lo know that in the cen- .sus Florida will shine like a star of the morning. "A number of Florida towns have gained more than 300 per cent, a larger number more than 200 per cent. Many have more than doubled in population." he says. Mr. Lambright believes that the total Florida census will show a gain of more than 55 per cent, bigger than California's gain. Mr. Lambright ob.jectcd to newspaper references to a "26 per cent gain for Florida." In that particular Florida was a ml.sprint or a telegraphic error for New 'York, which will gain about 26 per cent. Everybody in California should be delighted to hear of Florida's growth and everybody in Florida should be dehghted with California's growth. The important thing is that this, country should go ahead. As every brother rejoices In the success of his brother, so every .state should rejoice in the success of its sister state. Mr. Mulrooney, New "Vork's new chief of police, finds in a well-known hotel four men and one woman with $300,000 of stolen jewelry. Much of it came from Palm Beach. You cannot make the South African believe that she would be as happy without her big nose ring or make former Palm Beach owners of jewelry believe that they can be as happy without it. Some, perhaps, are happier, the jewelry being insured, and its full value was paid in cash at a time when the Wall Street whirlwind made cash welcome. Queen Mary of England is 63 years old, and docs not look it, A recent picture shows her visiting an institution for little oi-phans, smiling at the tiny creatures as they marched around holding on to each others little dresses. Queen Mary and her husband and their children have done their duty and set a good example. Since they must have kings and queens, preferring them to our presidential elections, the British are fortunate in the kind they have. And the British live in a real democracy, with statesmen that make ours look like white mice. Much difference between peace and war. If you read that an Ameilcan soldier dashed into German mihtary headquarters, knocked the man in charge unconscious, ripped the telephone from the wall, to prevent an alarm and escaped with precious documents you would say. "noble hero." All those things were done yesterday by a colored man, nearly. He entered the Ramona motion picture theater, knocked unconscious Louis Diamond In charge, tore the telephone from the wall, took $30 in precious bills and escaped. He is only a criminal. In the person of Peter Kuerten, truck driver, 47 years old, German police believe they have captured a "ripper" more dangerous and brutal than the original. Identified by one woman, who escaped his attack, he said; "I wanted to revenge myself on humanity. The quicker I lose my head now, the happier I will be." Being in Germany, he will lose it soon. ^''or a year and a half he had kept the city of Dusseldorf in a state of terror, attacking and butchering with incredible ferocity and brutality nine women and young girls, one after the other. Copyright, 1930 Luigi Parachini, last survivor of the Italian contingent that took part in the Crimean war in 1853-56, has died at Busto Arsizio, Italy, at the age of 98, He was a sergeant in the regiment commanded by Lamarmora, Health and Your Brain By Dr. Leland B. Alford CM tb^ANO 1^ AUOKO Professor Adams of Michigan made a study, reported by Wiggam, concerning the accuracy of a person's judgment of himself. The check was provided by taking an ^ average of the opinions of nine fraternity brothers who should know him well without being too intimate. It was conceded that members of the same family and other Intimates could not escape their feelings in forming their opinions concerning one another. A large number of factors were rated such as popularity, leadership, intelligence and industry. The results were a little surprising in demonstrating- that people do not over- \alue themselves, at least ior publication, as often as mighl be expected. The number that rated themselves higher than theiri fellows did was larger than the number wh6 underestimated themselves. Bul Uie difference was not great. About half were in approximate agreement with their judges. It was noted that the supposedly egotistical ones were regarded as a little dull by the others, and that they were Inlroverts or distant, self-centered persons. The natural conclusion would be that the conceit was a means of compensating for their deficiencies. But there is a chance for error here. The introvert, being modest, does not display his good points for us to see. We consequently may overlook thcui. Possibly even considering his bias the introvert is more nearly conect about him.self than his classmates are. The good Judge of others was found lo be either the cold, calculating son or the warm impulsive person. The first studies lieople to be able lo "use" them while tlie other gains Ins impres,sions through attempts at sympa- ihetic understanding. The bympaihetic judge was tiuiie as accurate as the other. After all foolishly cf/nceited persons and the introverts are usually the ones wiUiout exixri- cncc. As a child and later they have not had Iree contact with others of their own age and .sii;e. li would l>e an advantage to know what i oiher» ttiink of us Washington Letter Bp Ktrke L. Simpson WASHINGTON, Ma.v 27—If Mrs. Ruth Hanna McCormick achieves her ambition and becomes a senator from lUinois, she will find that despite its strictly masculine personnel all these years the Senate exhibits characteristics popularly held to be truly feminine. During the 71st Congress, first regular session, it changed its mind on divers matters almo,st over night. As a matter of fact, if women are to become "senators," the name ought to be changed, A woman senator would have been an impossibility back in Roman da.vs from which that designation for the legislator is handed dov.-n. The Latin root word s ".sennis," an old man, according to Mr. Webster, hence the "elder ,':tatesman" way of referring lo a legislative body that is senior in a governmental setup. Japan has a council of elder statesmen. The Roman idea ."seems to have been that only men of maturity and, presumably, of wisdom and well settled views should compo.se the Roman senate. That does not imply a mind changing habit. • • » ITS SOMETHING NEW Nor has the United States Senate herrtofcu-c exhibited much mind changing proclivity witlnin the four corners of any particular session. Once an issue was brought to a vote, the roll called and the will of the Senate thus determined, be the margin only a vote or two, subsequent proceedings turning on the same issue have been much expedited. Usually only a viva voce Vote was followed with nobody actually voting "aye or no." The vice president merely carried forward the results of the roll call decision and said cither "the-ayes-have-it" or "the-noes- have-it." President Pro, Tem. George Moses can say that phrase so fast from practice that it .sounds like one word. It was quite a time saver. • » •» What a mess 'Vice President Curtis would have been in if he had assumed finality thus in a considerable number of tariff votes in the Senate. Things shifted about so rapidly on disputed Important rates that nobody knew what any roll rail would show until it was ever. If you were to take the charges of log-rolling .so freely bandied about on the floor at face value, .vou could readily have imagined it was a "h6ss tradin' " transaction going on, rather than the formal exercise of legislative judgment by grave and reverend senators. • * • ORIGINS RELEAL CASE As another illustration, take the national origins repeal case. Under the leadership of David Reed of Pennsylvania, backed by Joe Robinson of Arkansas, Democratic chieftain, the original move to repeal that method of fixing immigration quotas, urged by President Hoover was beaten back in the apecial session. With Reed and Robinson in London limitation naval building, the Senate changed front on the first drive, only promptly to reverse itself and reinstate the national origins in the matter of hours. The Senate seems to be getting younger or age has ceased to connote fixed views. The real explanation, no dcubt, is that senators elected and not selected as of yore. Looking Backward (From The Register's Files) FORTY YEARS AGO Dr. Rannels and Adjutant Anderson of the Soldiers' Home, went a fishing, not for a whale, but for black bass. The doctor caught a bass that tipped 9 'i pounds, apothecary's weight, and Capt. Anderson swears lie caught one that weighed 10. Mrs. Nettie Alden will succeed Miss Belle Knowlton at the general delivery window at the postoffice, next month, W. P. Spencer, late cashier of the American Wheel Co., of this city, has been transferred to the company's office at Chicago, for w^hlch place he left with his family yesterday. Norwalk, May 27, 1890— We received a very pleasant call tliis morning from W. B. Gurley, of Bogart. Mr. Gurley is an interesting, intelUgent man, well preserved for one in his 80th year, and he is one of the oldest pioneer residents of the Pirelands. TWENTY YEARS AGO Charles A. Craig was elected chairman of the Republican county central committee meeting in the assembly room of the court house, Tuesday afternoon. One of the city street cars caught fire yesterday afternoon in front of No. 5 engine house on Tiffin-av. Tlie fire resulted from a hot box and it took some time to extinglish the flames. Tom Lightbody, Fred Schaubert, Peter Wehr, Dr, Ross, Adam Meyer and Oscar Zistel formed a fishing party and went to Kelleys Island Monday. FIVE YEARS AGO John Immel was elected treasurer of the Erie-co Humane Society, to succeed Dr. P. F. Lehmaan, last evening at the Chamber of Commerce rooms. Special awards were presented to James P. Smith, 806 Perry-st, Marion Ucberie. 160 Co- lumbus-av and Paul Homberger, 1418 Hayes- av, members of this years high school graduating class, for exceptional work .during their school careers. ONE YEAR AGO A creditors committee to coop;i-ate with officials of the Central States Glass Co., to aid in working out plans for lehabilitating the plant in the west end was chosen at a meeting of the creditors and officials, Tuesday evening. Stories From Old Ohio By J. H. Galbraith REWARD FOR DESERTION For the Associated Press No one was rewarded with land out of the U. S, Refugee tract at the western end of which Columbus stands, for deserting the British cause in the Revolution and espousing the colonies. The tract was set apart for compensation of residents of Canada and Nova Scotia, who, because of their pro-colony sentiment, found it impossible to live in their old homes. They had necessarily lost or sacrificed their property at home, and it was deemed proper to reestablish them here. But the colonial government did maintain a standing reward In lands for such persons as would withdraw from the British military service and Join that of the colonies. Congress found that the British standing offer of rewards in gold to deserters ot the colonial armies was having such serious el feet that the colonies must counter with a similar offer. On August 14, 1776, a measure was passed offering tracts of land to those who would come over from the British side to theirs—a colonel to get 1,000 acres and smaller and inferior tracts down to smaller and inferior officers. A non-commissioned officer received 100 acres. In March, 1792, a resolution was adopted b.' Congress warranting to Nicholas Ferdinand Westfall the right to locate for himself a tract 0' western Jand containing 100 acres so that he must have been a non-commissioned officer in the British army. Where he located this land is not of record in this state, so evidQ,ntly he did not choos? Ohio land. This is said to be the only case in which the reward for desertion to the colonial service was given while one agent of the British, Joseph Galloway, claimed to have paid rewards for desertion from the colonial forces to 8,300 persons in liis office in Philadelphia. It is possible, however, that suffering and hardships to the hard-pressed Americans aud not less patriotism on their part caWised Uils dis pavity a «i to de«rti«w to wsm a«ft*iM<' SYNOPSIS: A multitude of meager cleios confronts detec-- tives after Dan Parados is murdered. Claude Annersle.y, whom Parados had trapped financial' ly, is implicated on several counts. He steadily denies guilt. They catch Manning, a maid, in the act of eavesdropping during Anncrslcy's quiz. From her comes a story of Parados' disagreements with Professor Johns, eccentric c?/s- todlan of the island fort. Manning describes a violent quarrel between the two. A new clew is sensed and Samuels, deputy cl- torney, a^ks Johns to appear for another questioning. Pnmuels tlo- Difl Dot Mon- Iviim AVr to I 'H.vn'En in .JOHNS 'KMt'TlKS HIS lll-;.\I{T' AX'liHe we were waltltiR foe lYofc.a- snr .lohn.s I strollcfl ovor to one of file bnokcases aii'l liesaii a sUicly of the lltlcp. My championship of I'firoliiio was tlie only shadow oT e.v- iiiso I luiil foi- beinK In the room, .Tnd 1 wanted to make tny.sclf us in- r oMSiiirilou.s fia pospihio. ">ron.';lpnr has th" ample < lu IcC, ell'."' Ii'liqiio iiiquireil with a i-lmckle. "Hul did T not tell .\(>n? Now II 1.*= this Profp.ssor .Tohns. N'c.xt II "ill be — that admirable T.uni M't>. T"5rlmi^.>5" "Why l.uiii We'.'" innndi'd. "Coinf, niy friend.' siciir I'arado.s foibid burn iii.sem.'e to his auce.stor.s.'" "|io yon call that a niotlvr'."' "II may ho the BtroiiErest we l -.avc \rt di.srovpicd, >t. le Deputy. China iivps for lioi- dead! That Professor JohiiH ha.s an excellent alibi," "I'm si'.lv of alil)l.s." Haniucls declared wrathfiiliy. "They don 't mean a thinp in this hoii.«ie. Not that I thItiU Johns did It, in ."jplte of what, that douph-facod foinale said — my tnonoy is on AniitT.iley and the Ilrrnt frill—but I'm Koing: to qct tho tnitli of tliat tiuaricl out of him. " Some 15 nilnule.a had iias.sed when rrofe .«.5or Jnlin.s aiipearcd. His rather pinched facf' was anxious, but his iransforinlnic smile >ianlshed the loolc. I did not .see how even .Manning could bo afraid of Professor Johns. "Mr. — .Samuel."?, isn 't it'.'' Tro- fessor John.? inquired diffidently, lookinR- at the deputy. ".My memory isn 't so good as It u.sed lo f>e," he continued. "I think T know what you are after. It must be about that affair I had Tith Mr. Parados SG\eraI monlh.s ago. The Rirl waa ill tho hall. ] ronicmber. .She probably heard something. Well, It was only rJKht that she should toll you." 'It wouM ha \e been better if you had told mc yourself." Samuels said hiding-l.v. ''Vos, \ciy lll\cly f .should have. Tlie truth of tho matter in. Mr. .Sam- UPI.S , I was so flistrcs.>!Pd by the iiffair that 1 did not ni.sh to revive it. -Mid tlien ^vitll .Mr. Para­ dos passing? yesterday, 7 was less ncllncd than ever to bring- it up. Bvit I realize now thnt I wa.s mistaken." Professor .Tohn."! fiddled nervously with his Rlasses. "it l.s fTOlnfr to be difficult to make you understand what that old fort has tome to mean to me." Daybook of a New Yorker By Mark Barron SEW TORK, .May 27—Tho return of Maude .\dnm.s to the staqt- will bring a 5lngular fisure into the limoliRht of this age of giamorou.s exploitation. This nio.'-t famou.s of our actresses cloaks hor.self in a moat fas- oinatin^r and mysterious legend. Al- way.s -she has been a silent hermit amid the raucous rush of the theater. Nearly two decades ago, when sh'e wa-s appearing in her great successes, she adopted a unique plan to protect herself from that large group of admirers wliich gathered each night after the show to cheer her as she left the stage door. She employed a maid who stroni,'- ly resembled lier. While the maid was bowing to plaudits from the duped admirers, Miss .\dams, always wearing a green \eil, quickly walked to her carriage and was sped away. Thi.s avoidance ot tlie crowd even extended to her correspondence. She wius ne\er interviewed and rarel.v paid any attention to letters .'•enl her. Notes from her manager. Chailp.s Frohnian, were tossed aside with the envelopes unopened. * * NO KO.MANCK Her real name is Maude Kiskadden. .She is 58 years old. .She has never been married, nor has there bi'on any romance linked with her name. HPS- fir.st stage appearance was at the age of nine moijths in "Tho IJO.SI Cliild." Her mother carried her across the .stage in Salt Lake city. .She "stole" the show from Jolm Dipw In "Tlie Masked Ball." .She txjcame a star at the nge of •-M when she played f^dy Batjbie in 'The l-itUe Minister." .Since then her most famous voles have been I'hoehe in "Quality Street;" .Mag- Kie AVylie in "What Kvery Woman Ktiowi;" the title role.s in "Peter Pan" and "A Kiss for Cinderella." .Mi of her siiows have had long run.s. She played Peter Pan 1,151 limes. In 3300 .she appeared in "l.'.Mg- lon." .\t the same time Sarah Bernhardt was playing the ftarne play ill another theater a few blockss away. >;< >'f * ALW.WS TllliUK She has never mis.^ed a performance. The night it was announced tliat Frohman was missing oil the I.usitanla she almost collapsed, but went aliead and gave her performance of ".\ KIsa for Gin- dri'tlla." .\fter iliul play was closed slie retired. .Miss AUann is an expert on stage iigiiting, and worked witli Charlw SUlnnietz on experiments witli motion picture lights. She owns the motion picture riglits to Kipling's "Kim" and re- fusts to sell them at any price Some day -slip hopes to produce it according to her own ideas. Her i-ilate ou Ijoiig island was prc.stnleU as a reteat for the sisters of a Manhattan convent. U WUB au expression Of erat'tude for ilie care these sisters gave her when recovering from a nervous breakdown. Slio is under contiatt to open In a "romantic comedy" in September. However, Peter .Ma-'<on, ilio only friejid in whom she confiden her whereubouts, retu-soe to bjelleve ihut Mltis Adamj will appear again until ho sees liev walk ou BtaiJ« 'h'' oi^oniixf nifht. "Thp fort was the cause of your quarrel, eh?" Samuels exclaimed. "Didn't the girl tell you?" • ".Vo. .She didn't >?€t much out of it. Ju.1t a word hern and there." ".•\h, these half impressions are dangerous. F.lut how shall I make you tindGr,stand my point oi view?" "This fort, M. IP , Profes.senr," Fllque said gently, "it means much to >ou?" "Does It mean much to me, you ask?" Emotion strangled his utterance, "My friends, that old fort and my work are my whole existence. .My work was done there — my career came out of it! It Is the very bone and blood of my body! The fort also has an historical significance. It Is one of the very few landmarks we have. I dreamed of having It restored — Parados promised me the money. And then —four months a,i?:o—" Professor Johns prpss"d his hands to his forehead. His stricken eyps pierced my heart. Even Samuels was touched. "Four months ftfio T'arados In- fornipd me thnt T could pack up and get out! Aftrr CO year.i and all my drcnm.K, Renllemrn! He said ho T^as going lo pull down the fort . . . brick from brick , . . until there was nothing of it left . . . And why?" Johns flung his clenchp<l hands inti tile air. "Pc(Ruse It spoils his \iew! And because he was going to bridge The Gut and use the ground it stands on for part of a golf course!" That love of old things which makps a man give his life to buying and spiling tliPm and to hoarding as matiy as he can afforrl was In my blood. Thp dp.«pair in John.s' voice was a knife driven Into my own flesh. "I talkpd to Parados like a madman. Yes, I confess it! I told him his life was e\ ii, that he should not destroy me and my work as lie had destroyed eveiMhing and e\erybod.v that had stood in his way! Ho listened with a sneer on his face. 'I'll break you like that!' he said. I left him before I went completely in.sane." Profe.osor Johns' eyes and \oice were calmer as he went on. ".Mr. Samuels," he said earnestly. "my feelings toward Parados have been mitigated by his death; but 1 tell you frankly I could have killed him then with my bare hands had T been strong enough." Profes.«ior Johns flung out his hands. "There you are gentlemen. I have emptied my heart and I'm glad to lie rid of It." "You've made it pretty clear," Samuels admitted, cliewing on a cigar, ""your point of view. I mean." "Mais oul," Antole Fllgiie agreed, twirling Ills mustache. "Do I not share It with M. le Profesarur and M. I'Antlqunlre. this love of thu ancient? With me now, it is the collection of old stamps," "I used to collect cigar bands when I wa* a kid," Samtiels said with a morose grin, as Professor Johns nodded. .\nd then, "F'arados didn't make good his threat, since you are still here, eh?" "Yes, I am still here," Professor Johns answered bitterly. "That was his way—to keep a man on the sharp cdste of uncertainty. When he had tired of his little joke he probably would have thrown me out." There was silence for a moment. "J>ef'8 see, you'd known Parados 20 years, hadn't you. Professor?" .Samuels Inquired. . "Yes, I met him in .Man Kian- clsco. He'd just bouglit >;an Lucas Island and he offered me the position of curator of the fort at a small salary. I wanted to do research In marine biology and it was a great opportunity for me." "You had no trouble with him until this matter of the fort <'ame up?" • '".N'othing of moment. I knew his reputation, of course, but he usually let me alone." "Hmn," Samuels muttered. "I guess that's all Profespor." lYofessor Johns invited us to inspect the fort and took his departure. "Well, he's straightened it out," Samuels said, ""but hc"s given himself a pretty strong motive. Of course he couldn't ha\ e done it — not with that alibi." "Ah, that alltii, my friend," I-'llque murmured. "No, It would seem not. Parados was shot with a plBtol, j-ou say, and M. lo Professeur was 5 or 20 minutes' walk sway when. It was done. And now you will laugh at me. Monsieur, f have a feeling for evidence — It is of the Inward eye. Put T am not enthused yet. The evidence we ha\e fcimd has not Ihe significance. You will see." "It's mv opinion we"ve turned up enough eviilence lo keep you enthused as long as you live,"' Samuels grunted. "Put what is it?" and Fllque shrugged. "A petal, two roses, a slash across the iheek of a servanU a blackness trodden Into a carpet; a newspaper ^vlth oil stains upon Iti! the hcars.iy of tmderllng.s—" "You are lea\lng mu (he stu0 that counts," Samuels Interrupted. "What alwut the conduct of that P.rent girl, Annprsley's, and every.. liody'B hatred of Parados, those two blrd.<<, le Palafre and Bee, Jahrlea. snoofiing in Annersley'i^ room—?" - "K.vactly!" Klique cut In. "There" is also the price tag in the dead, hand of monsieur, that phoeni*. that advertifiement in the Marseilles Journals, and 7.,um We"8 affection for his nncpslor. Bul the.?e are the little rnysteries, my friend, — the conduct of Mile. Brent exceptJ pd. Hut wo have not yet put our. fingers on the—how do you say If? —living tissue. You may laugh —" Anatole Filiqup has been laughed at bei'ore. Th« Inward eye Is th^ .secret of the greatness of Anatole Fllque."' Samuels slmok his head Irrltaldy. "'We are wasting time. There'll bft a crowd of the boys here soon. I have \*ork to do." I'Mlquo bowed. "It will be a merry party, moneiciir. .\nd now you will seek the slioe that tn>(l that blackness Into Ihe carjiet, eh? An<l I shall consider the—um—iii- diKTction of that admirable T-um We. Hut I implore ' you, M. le Deputy, lo remember that he I" of the immortals—whatever may happen."" Flique laughed, and wilh a vave of hia hand left the room. I followed him. .\ near IraKedy nimcmt upN?t.^ I 'llqiic's ne\t niancu\er. Read about it lonmrrow. DAILY RADIO PROGRAMS .411 Time Given Is Kaslern .Standard, ProKrams are furnished by radio »lafinns themselves and are subject to revision without further nolicc. Today's Features Profn..^sor FaJtli K. Lanman will conduct her Home Kconomics Hour from WF,.\0 this morning fit 10. The Primer for Town Farmers is s< hoduled from this station at 1?:50 this afternoon, and Gwendolyn .-Mmy, pianist, and Ruth Jacoljy, contralto, will go on tho air with a musical program from the .^ame station at 1. .Mary Hale -Martin's Household In.stitute will be on the air from WIAV o\er the .National Hookup at 3:4,5. The Good iMoks Workshop will be broadcast from the same station at 9. At noon Pat Glllick will broadcast an organ program. Norman Wiiite's Lunclieon Singers will be on the air from WJR at noon. Couhfin Lora is scheduled over AVCAK at 5. The Canny Cook wUi siiare her culinary secrets with you over AVS.M and the National Hookup at 10:13. Night Features The Ohio State University .Memorial program, including addresses and music, will be on the air from "WEAO tonight at S:30. Some of the haz ards which beset vacationists in Ohio and elsewhere and how they may be avoided will be broadcast from the same station at S:lo. The ^'arlety Entertainer.? will be back on the air from WLW tonight at 8:15, broadcaiitlng , ".She's Such a Comfort to .Me." Amos .\nd Andy broadcast from the same station at 10:30. Seth Parker will conduct his Old Fashioned Singing School from WJU tonight at 9. The same station has scheduled "Meditations"' at 10:46. The WCAE Gospel Hour Is booked for 7 this evening. WSAE presents the Better Business Bureau Talk at (KnHtern Sttondard 'I'lmrt 280.1:—WTAM. ClevelnniJ—1070 , fi:31 a. ni. Old Optlmlai. 7:00 a. ni. Gene and Glenn. S:UO a. m. Opening markets. S:10 a. m, Pat Haley. S:3n a. ni. Morning Jtelodie*. 0:00 a. m. IJvestock Iteport. 9:05 a. m. National Home Hour, 9:30 a. tn. J'alty Jean's Chat. 9:45 a. m. Physical Culture. 10:00 a. m. William Miller. 10:15 a. m. Household Institute. 10:,^0 a, ni, Karle Uohlf. 10:45 a, ni, Knox and Ionian. )1;00 a. ni. Charis Players. 11:15 a. m, Owen Brothers. 11:30 a. ni. Morning Madrigal. 11:57 a. m. Weather. 12:10 p. ni. Tommy Strobel. 12::;0 p. m. Livestock report. 12:30 p. ni. Markets, quotations. 12:40 p. m. Noonday .Melodies. 1:00 p. in. Al Katz, 1:30 p. m. Playlet, 1:46 p, in. Gondoliers. 2:15 p. in. Moxie Program. 2:30 p. rn. Kvening Stars. 3:00 p. m. Baeeball game; Cleveland vs. Chicago. 5:00 p. m. Dorotha liecklotf. 5:16 p. m. Meditation. 5:30 p. 111. Organ, weather. (;:15 p. m. Helen Thomas Bucher. r,:25 p. jn. Baseball scores. t;:30 p. ni. SlRller orch. 7:00 p. in, Ed McConnelJ. 7:."0 p. m. Mobiioil concert. 8:00 p. m. Gene and Glenn. >i:30 p. m. Palmolive hour. • 9:30 p. ni. Coca Cola Program. 10:00 p. Ill, Drama in the Poem. 10:35 J), m. Four Vagabonds, 11:00-p. ni. Gov. Clinton orrh. Jl;3i> p. nj. Midnight Melodies. 12:15 a, ni. Stubby Gordon. 3».0— WW J, Dvtrult—020 7:15 a. ni. Devotions. 7:30 a, n), Cheeilo. S:00 a. m. Morning Melodies, 9:00 a. m. National Home hour. 10:00 a. m. Mr. and Mrs, Vfclspar. 10:15 a. m. Household Institute. 10:30 a. m.. Tonight's Pinner. 10:45 a. ni. Canny Cook, 11:00 a. m. On Wings of Song. 11:15 a. in. Health Talk. 11:25 a. ni. On AVlngs of Song. 11:57 a. m. Weather, fp.rm flashes. 12:15 p, m. Palais d'Or orch, 1:00 \>. ni. Melody Thref. 2:00 p. m. Organ Recital. 2:30 p. m. Evening Stars. 3:00 p. ni. Oleanders. . 3:30 p. m. Sky Sketche.«^. 4:00 p. ni. Lady Next Door. 4:30 p, m. Tea Timers. 5:00 p. ni. NBC orch. 5:30 p. HI, Weather and Markets. 5:40 p. in. Hecordcd program, 5:45 p. m. Dr. McArthur's program. ti-.OJ p. m. This and Thai. 6:45 p. in. Kternal Question, 7:00 p. ni. Union Produce Terminal. 7:30 p. m. Mobiioil Concert. 8:00 p. m. Halsey Stuart hour/ S:SO p. m. Palmolive hour, 8:30 p. «i. Coca C^ola program, 10:00 p, m. .Mystery bouse. 10:S0 p. m. Tulier orch. 11:00 p. ni, .Milan's orch. U:30 p. 111. Pdgewater Park onh. 4(KI~WJn, DclroU—760 11:00 a, in. Old Night Wauhnian. S:00 u, ni, Quaker t:racUela .Man. SI5 a. in. Old Witches. >i:30 a.-~-iii. Morning ileloUli-s 9:00 u. ui. BlutilUrUti. 9:?0 a. Bi. Toai, pick and Harry, 10:00 a. in. School of Cookerv. 10:30 a, m. niucbird,s. 10 :45 a. ni. Mar-o-OII .Maid. 11:00 a. m. Household Hour. 11:30 a. 1)1. Charis Playr-rw. 11:45 a. m. Glldden Twlti.«. 12:00 noon—Luncheon Singers. l'!:30 p. in. Hamfn 's orcli. 12:45 p. ill. Kami and Ifotiin hour. 1:.'?0 p. ni, Goldkctte Pimemble. 2:00 p. ni. Hook Worm. 2:15 p. in. International Trio. .'1:15 p. 111. Crusaders. 3:lO p. m. Interior Decorator. 3:55 p .rn. P:u!cball si -orew. 4:00 p. in, Merry-go-KowTid. 4:50 p. m. Baacball scores. 5:00 p. 111. Uncle .Veal. 5:30 p. m. Stock m.irkrt. 5:40 p. ni. nascbal/ frorvx. 5:45 p. m. Floyd Gibbons. fi:01 p, jn. When Day in iJon*. f;:30 p. m. Today's Best Story. fi;4j p. m. Cecil and S.TlIy. 7:01 p. ni. Yeast Foanierd. 7:30 p. ni. .Marilyn ."ifai.nequinB. 7:45 p. m. Kntertalners. 15:00 p. ni. Wadsworth pro;;ram. S:15 p, m. Mardl Grafj. S:45 p. m. Golf Lei^Hon. 9:00 p. ni. Seth Parker. 9:J0 p. rn. Cuckoo. 10:01 p. m. All Stars. 10:30 p. ni. Amos and Andy. 10:45 p. m. Meditations. 11:01 p. m. Poyal York orch.' 11:30 p. m. Paramount on:h. 12:01 a. m. Bergln 's Vagabondi, 12:30 . m. Dionsberger orch 42fi —WI<U'. Clnclnn»«l—7'>0 6:30 a m Top n" the Mornin' 7:30 a. m. Keep Fit. 7:45 a. m. Organ. X:00 a. m. Aunt Jemima Man. S:ln a. m. I ..UX program. , S:30 a. .m. Devotion. , 9:00 a. m, Homtniaker*. 10:00 a. in. Cooking School. 10:30 a. m. Livestock reports. 10:40 a. in. fontrlbuted poems. 11:00 a. rn. P.ecord Tteview. 11:30 a. m. Weather, nivcr, markets. 12:00 noon—Brooks and P.osar 12:30 p. in, Gibson orch. 12:50 p. m. LiveBtork report. 1:00 p. ni. Farm and Home hour, 1:30 p. m. Town and Country. 2:00 p. m. Matinee Players, 2:30 p'. m. Andy Mansfield. 2:45 p. m. Charlie Dameron. ,3:00 p. m. riassic hour. 4:00 p. 'm. Woman'* Club. 4:15 p. m. Book Man. 4:30 p. m. Honoluians. 5:00 p. m. French Lesson. 5:30 p. m. I.,lve«lock Reports. 5:40 p. m. Musicale. 5:45 p. m. Prohibition Poll. fi:00 p. m. Uncle Solomon. fi:15 p. rn. Vocal Solos. 6:30 p. m. Bernle's oreh. 7:00 p. m. Yeast Foamers. 7:25 p. m. Seth Thomas, 7:30 p. m. Sylvanla Foresters. S:00 p. Ill .Ohio Night School, S:20 p. m. Crosley Singers. 9:00 p, m. Tvrogertime. 9:S0 p. ni. Peanut Revue. 10:00 p. m. Klngtaste club. 10:30 p. m. Amos and Andy. 10:45 p. ni. Brooks and Fos?. 11:00 p. ni. Royal York orch. 11 :30 p. m. Vox Humana. 12 :00 p. w. Gibson orch. 12:30 a. m. Variety. 1 :00 a. ni. Hilly and Billy. 1:15 a. m. Castle Farm orch. CulambU Cbnin—WABC— HOO fi:30 p. m. Kvangellne Adams. 6:46 p. m. Col. E. Alexander Powell: T Ofi j-i. in. In a PueBiiin A'lllace.— rr-JO p. m. Trawler*. W.MAQ WHK. •."O p. 111. Van Heuften program — WHIv W.MAQ, S::iO IV HI. Iva Palina piogram.— Wills W.MAQ. 1:00 [,. m. Phlico hour.— W.MAQ WH K. 11:15 p. in. P.ridio ColNrnp. 10:.10 p. rn. l .innce Carnival. ll:,10 p. 111. Organ inelodles. ant .;i —«JZ. \ P,T ^ ork—7«0 5 :l.'> p. III. Floyd Gibbon*. r.Oo p. in. Amos and .\iidy. KDKA. ti:i:. p. 111. Alias Kdward T.iylor. r.-.lo p, m. An KvtniMg «!tii tho Playcrn. 7:00 p. ni. V».i>it Fonineif. KDKA. 7 :.';o p. m. .sylvsnia Koresteri!.— KDKA. S :00 p. rn. W'adsworth program.-— KI'KA j;:!.-. p. m. O'Crdar Time. KDKA, p. Tn. Frontier l>ayi>. 9 no p. m. Gold"n Genii<. KD^\•A. 9..30 p. ni. ('uckoo. KDK,\. 10:00 p. m. S!utiib<>r niuhic. (Continued on Page 10, Col. 6) FAMILY DOCTOR MADE MILLIONS OF FRIENDS Fifteen years after his graduation. Dr. Caldwell became famous for a single prescription, which now, after forty years, is fltill making friends. Today Dr. Caldwell"8 Syrup Pepsin Is the world's most popular laxative: Millions of people never think of u.siiig anything else when they're constipated, headachy, billoua, fevej-- ish or weak; when breath is ba<], tongue coated, or they're sufferlnff from nau.sea, gas, or lack of appetite or energy. IJr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin Is made today according to the original formula, from herbs and otherV^ ^ pure Ingredients. It is pleasant- tasting; thorough in the most obstinate cases; gently effective for women and children. Above all, it represents a doctor's choice of what is safe for the bowels. CALLOUSESr Dr. SthoU't Zino-po4t for Cat- Uuttt iiop fuu iofMiilyi »*• Dtovf (ha* pi«wur«. Thw, pro- tteUvc, •ootUnf, bc*Uo(> t<W' COBNSr Dr. SchoU't Ziaf-padtJfrCemt cud p*io iai oa« misuU; n«o?K (bo CIVIC— 6icti«a tai prwnra \ oi' thoeii tbio, pfotectivc, v^ip, tuotbiu;, bc«liii;, 3So box. Dr. j$olioll'« Woot Comfort llemoiistriilor will lio bore Thursday, May 29lh JEVAB & POULOS (Shoe Uepalrlng Shop) 133 Columbus Avenue. N>*t i>^o«' to iiUerurban Station, To aid tb08e who are in juisery from their foeti a member of the statt of Pr. Wm. M. Scholl, internaljonaUy famous Foot Authority, will ha at our store oa the above date. He will make Fedo-graph prbtsof your Ktockinged feet whicli reveal the exact oature of your foot «ulmenti aod show you what to do to get quick and permaoeot relief. AjU this without cost or obligation to youl Ally Ur. Scholl Foot Relief you tiro recommeuded to buy is giMV' aiUeed to give yuu reUof or money refunded. Pou't miiis lun oppor* luoityl

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free