St. Louis Globe-Democrat from St. Louis, Missouri on June 12, 1933 · 10
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St. Louis Globe-Democrat from St. Louis, Missouri · 10

St. Louis, Missouri
Issue Date:
Monday, June 12, 1933
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2 B nione , St.1 rottis oStobt-PtIntarat Issued Daily and Sunday. : Z. LANSING RAY, President. I DOUGLAS B. HOUSER, I Vice President W. C. HOUSER, Secretary-Treasurer. L strEsaarrioN RATES. Single copy, daily 2 cents Single copy. Sunday 10 cents BY CARRIER IN ST LOULS CITY DISTRICT. Daily only . 50 cents a month Sunday 10 cents a copy By OUT-OF-TOWN CARRIER OR DEALER. Daily only 13 cents a week Sunday 10 cents a copy BY MAIL IN ADVANCE. On R. F. D. and in Non-Dealer Towns, Postage Pre- paid In the United States and Mexico. Daily. Sunday.Dally and Sunday. One year $5.00 $5.00 610.00 Six months 3.00 2.50 5.50 Three months 1.50 1.50 3.00 One month 60 .50 1.10 Give Post Office address In full, Including county and state, Remit by money order, draft or registered letter.' GLOBE-DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING CO., 1133 Franklin Avenue. Entered at the Post Office at St. Louis, Mo, as second-class matter. MEMBERS OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. trh Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the us. for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also the local news published herein. All rights of publication of special dispatches herein are also reserved: t The Globe-Democrat is an independent newspaper, printing the news impartially, supporting what it believes to be right and opposing what it believes to be wrong, without regard to party politics. MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1933. AZANA AND TEE NEWEST REPUBLIC. The fall of Premier Manuel Azana at Madrid corn' es immediately after the papal interdiction pronounced at Rome on all those having responsibility for recent Spanish religious enactments, including one prohibiting monks and nuns to an estimated number of 80,000 from teaching. In the local elections only a short time before, the Monarchists had carried 2500 villages in Spain. It was a significantly adverse result in these local spring elections, and not in an national election, that caused Alphonso to flee from Spain in 1931. What the Spanish ,Republic has been to date is largely owing to Azana. He was the Spanish Re-; public its strong man, so it was said, virtually its democratic dictator in late Mhz. He may soon be recalled, for he still commands a majority in the Cortes, retiring only at the request of President N. A. Zamora, who is alarmed at the strength of the opposition and fears that it may be transferred from Azana to the republic. Azana it was who, as provisional War Minister after the monarchy. crashed, got ,200 :Spanish generals in full uniform into one room and told them where they got off with such emphasis that they became pacifists. He it was, too, who suppressed two radical and one military uprising, sent the principal grandees of the country into exile in a hot East African colony, sequestered and divided up the hereditary estates, gave autonomy to Catalonia and - forced through the new church laws. Educated in a military school, he abandoned army,ambitiona and had been an author of plays, and other -writings and president of the Atcheo Club of antimonarchial sentiments When, at 50 years of age, the revolution brought him the opportunity of leildership. That being of the practical type, he is hardly Socialistic enough to suit the Socialists, does not make him any more acceptable to the Monarchists and Conservative Republicans and between the two he is forced out.. I He has, however, been so large a part of the world's newest republic that its survival for long without him will be uncertain. If it does survive, he will be beard from again. MATH:ENG-SUIT-LESS BATHING , Though-it is a long way yet to the dog days, something instantly ,identified as ' a reaction from hot weather was pressed on the r attention of the trustees of Lincoln Park, Chicago. It was a petition said to be signed by 0,000 persons praying the board to make provision for bathing-suit-less bathing on the park's lake front. An area on the beach inclosed by a high fence, within which the men could go swimming at certain hours of the day and the women at other hours, was suggested, whereupon a clash over the benefits of nudist bathing was precipitated. Nudists contended that sun baths increase the calcium and phosphorus salts In the body and fortify general health and quote foreign authorities to the effect that "unbalanced exposure" during bathing actually results in irritation instead of relaxation "Unbalanced exposure"' is the term' applied even to the small interference with the sunlight caused by skimpy modorn bathing suits. - Butt Dr. Morris Fishbein, American Medical Journal editor, calls all such contentions "hooey" and challenges the nudists to produce a -bathing suit in all Chicago that will shut off enough of the actinic rays to amount to anything. All the benefits of sun baths can be enjoyed, he says, anywhere on Chicago's long shore line without fencing in Lake Michigan. Sun bathers, even with moderate covering, are warned to go slow and to begin With t only a five-minute exposure, to be extended as they become used to it. The park board engaged immediately in an in' spection of their beaches and are credited by some with an intention to construct a pen or corral for the nudist heliotherally cult. OUR OWN SEATS AT MOVIE THEATER. If we could only set aside the thought of how, In conventional motion-picture theaters, we have to stand ever so often to permit late comers to reach seats and as. often to permit early comers to de: part, the opening of the first "drive-in" movie theater in the East or anywhere else would be interesting. Even so, it is entertaining. It's an innovation, anyway, and the pioneer in the field is working out his own prSblem in a six' and one-half-acre lot in the outskirts of Camden, N. J., seating his patrons . in seats the patrons bring along themselves and permitting early comers to depart and late comers to come to suit their own comfort and opportunity. As this Camden theater owner has just woned out his problem and given-his place of attraction Its premiere, the amphitheater is laid out in eight ' inclined rows, each 49 feet wide, arranged in semicircles facing a 30 by 40 foot screen, the cars-400 for a full housedriving to their places in line after passing the ticket window. So far so good. , But when the restless patron known to every theater wants to change his row or his place in a row thA zisrht nr leftthe possibilities of complications are apparent. It is to be presumed that the 49-foot-wide rows provide space not only for parking and enjoyment of the current offering, but, with fronts of machines aligned as they should be, GArfield 1 21 2 to permit cars to move between the rows without making any stately 14000 car stand up to permit passage of some ugly duckling whose price-tag is much more humble. So that must have been arranged for The jockeying in and out, however, the rush of two cars for a space that will contain only one car, the scraped fenders and the interlocked bumpers, the hooting' and the exchanges of automobile-age repartee, the traffic jams getting in and out, in the aisles and between the rows, theleadlights that cause picture fade-outs where no fade-outs are intended, the raucous applause of fivored persons in the news reels when a hundred auto horns cut loose, the sudden downpour that urges everyone to start. home at the same time; these things and many other complications and their variations can hardly have been provided .for. So the thought of the Camden pioneer for an arena whose chief bid to popularity is contained in the fact that it solves one of the movie theater's most serious disadvantagesthe parking problem. may be right in principle if it did not erect problems that are even greater than the problem it solves. NOW THE GREAT CONFERENCE. Now that Congress is in the throes of dissolution the attention of the country will be concentrated on the World Economic Conference, which meets in London today. No international conference since that which assembled in Versailles in 1919 to formulate the treaty of peace has been so big with possibilities for good or evil for the world in general as this one, in none has American interest been so profound and in no other since Versailles has America played so important a part as it will and must in these coming days at London. , ' The difficulties that confront this conference are tremendous'. To harmonize the economic conflicts which exist throughout the worldwhich in every instance are the. outcome of policies of self interest; to -re-establish currency stability in a universal situation of monetary uncertainty and din, order, are tasks whose accomplishment seems al--most hopeless. Yet there is ground for hope in the fact that there is general recognition of the urgent necessity of accomplishment. Something must be done; the complicated problems must somehow be solved; the nations of the world must co-operate for the common good of the world if each is to be made economically secure, if order is to be brought out of economic 'chaos, if normal prosperity is to be restored. If this is not done, it is probable that we shall, see "confusien worse confounded" with every effort to establish national self-sufficiency on firmer grounds, with economic conflict more pronounced, with currency and commodity values made still more uncertain, with increasing ,armaments levying heavier burdens upon the weary 'shoulders of tax-laden peoples, and with the maintenance of peace made doubly difficult. It is, indeed, the dark alternative of failure that Is the best insurance of the success of the conference. In bringing this conference into existence and action and in undertaking sincerely and vigorously to make it successful the United States has taken the leadership. The recent conferences betvreen President Roosevelt and the high representatives of the nations had for their purpose the establishment of more general principles of procedure and ,informal agreement upon the printery I objecAlves. That this has been helpful '. in creating a better understanding of the work to' be,Alone1,aad a better feeling-, among the leaders ióThust lie responsible for doing the work, is not to be doubted. But it must be realized that such leadership inevitably involves obligations to make, sacrifices commensurate with those that other nations must make. Secretary of State Hull, who heads the American delegation; has announced in London that - the United States is prepared to,go &ajar as any na,tion in the co-operation that is essential to the objectives, but specifically we do- not not know just what that .means, nor perhaps he does, not know what that promise may ultimately imply. At the same time warning is given that the delegation will resist k any effort to obtain special advantages. That there.will be such efforts is .virtually certain. None of the delegations, not even ours, will be able to abandon self;interest,, nor should they; but that self-interest should be active only in self-protection. , The conference, should be no place for the -seekers of special advantages. Yet 'selfish advantages will be sought, and we would be more comfortable about the protection of American interests, or about the capacity of America to promote constructive and fair achievement, if ,we could have higher respect for the American delegation. Secretary Hull is a first-rate man, but we are not greatly impressed with the qualities of the other members of the delegation. It is very likely, however, that Hull will be, in effect, the whole delegation, and that be in frequent telephonic ,conference with the President. Much, very; much, depends upon the outcome of this great assemblage of the leaders of the nations America will watch its progress with minicled hope and ,appreliension. - 1 WET RATIO AVERAGES 4 TO 1. 1 The total number :who voted in last November's election was 39,207,722. Up to this time a number Nue to almost one-fifth of that total,-or 7,370,779, have voted on the repeal of the eighteenth amendment. The ratio of the affirmative to the negative vote has varied much with different states, New York's being about 8 to I, Rhode Island's 5 to 1, New Jersey's 6 to 1, Illinois' 4 to 1, and Indiana's 2 to I.; natifying delegates were chosen by popular vote In all.the states in which selections have been made except Nevada, in which precinct meetings were held. The total popular vote for repeal in the nine was 8,951,925 and the vote against repeal 1,- 417,851. The average ratio in the nine, accordingly, approximates 4 to 1 for the affirmative. Indiana illustrates the difference between election on a state-wide ticket and on a county ticket.' There the popular majority was 2 to I, but the convention will have 250 wet and 79 dry delegatei, a, ratio of 3 to 1. With the state as the unit, however, all Would have been wet. That the rural counties are by no means the dry strongholds they were supposed to be is strongly indicated. Of Illinois' 102 counties, 83 voted ''wet and only 19 voted dry. Of Indiana's 92 counties 57 voted wet and 35 voted dry. ' The battle against repeal has now been transferred by the drys to the South. Alabama will vote on July '13 and at Birmingham this week dry strategists from nine Southern -States have been conferring on ways and means of rendering Alabama the first state' to reject ratification. Whoops! A barber shop in Jackson, Miss., is operated by deaf and dumb barbers, the dumbness, of course, being much more Important than the deafness. a The heat of June days is tempered to delight for school children whose classes are dismissed because of heat. St. rouis pailv 6Iobt-P tinting, Echoes of the Streets Ir a Collier After a century or two, the automobile may acquire a picturesque romanticism of its own. Our some, what archaic The West of ideals in America fail to soften Romance. enough to yet bring it into the fold of belles lettres. Why this is so, may be explained in Jimmie Montague'a funny reaction to the rumor that the Canadian Mounted Police were to give up the horse for the motor car'. Mr. Montague says: "As soon could I picture a cowboy Who abandoned the tricks of his art, And, unbooted or spurred, galloped out to rids herd In a chug-chugging gasoline cart, And who cut out a "passel of critters" For the stockyards to grind into meat By stopping his car with a jolt and a jar, - And throwing a rope from his seat." - However, jackrabbits are pursued by motorists on the levet. plains. Tank caterpillars ought to be splendid for big game hunting in Africa. a a That curious craft of the Great Lakes, the "whaleback," Christopher Columbus, has been sold at auction. We once went from Chicago to Milwaukee on that boat, which it was reputed, could carry 4000 or 5000 passengers. Its peculiar bulb-like hull made it look as if it could keep afloat even if it turned upside down; and ' evidently its myriads of excursionists thought so. What Our Readers Write About Dear ColumnistThe real value of fruit and nut bearing trees, in the agricultural agenda, has been overlooked in modern farm engineering. Your contribution of "Food in Trees," in Echoes of the Streets, deserves to be echoed and re-echoed throughout the countryside. In the plan of creation, trees antedated man. Fruit trees were in bearing and supplied Adam and Eve with food when they entered the Garden of Eden. Adam lived to be 930 years Old on a fruit and nut diet. After a lapse of 6000 years Battle Creek and the dieticians are just .now wising-up to the idea. i Louis J. Brooks. , Central National Bank Bldg. Dear Mr. C.In your apropos column you say "Though a dog likes to dig, you can never persuade him to dig fish-worms." Until a few days ago I had a dog that dug fishworms, but not for me. He ate them.. . Wabada !ive.Raymond J. Brand. , s e it Dear SirI offer this among the current comment:. Pretzel. What is more disagreeable than a cold fried egg? Quetzel. A bottle of warm beer. St. Louis. Cobb Pype. 1 1 Dear Mr. C.May I take this op-I portunity to thank you for your inclusion of myself among your 200 poets? It has given me- a great deal at pleasure to make your column, since your standards are fine, judging from the many good, and occasional really lovely Verses your poets lend in. -, ., t , Russell bou ' Glen H. lietcLemore. , We rea a learned article in a New York newspaper some months ago which described how our cold waves come up the "trough of the Mackenzie Valley" in the British Northwest. Apparently the 'trough" isn't doing much business this month. - , ' What doea the Literary Digest say about the Itcpeal vote now? $mart idea, that of the owners of summer -resorts: Sending out picturesque postcards to likely re-sorters: "Having a wonderful time; wish you were here." , - Daily Dialogue. Subbubs. Scientists are trying to discover the cradle of the human race. ' ' Hubbubs. Some scientists are also trying-to discover its coffinwhere It will finally become extinct. Subbubs. Well, if that's not pessimism, what is? I, Things we can get along without may be those we shouldn't try to. They are what most help Uncle Sam to pay his expenses. Fourth of July is coming, when, unless you are extremely foresighted, you can't find a place to have your picnic, that is not already occupied. , Maybe the best way to save the nation from anything it needs saving from is to let the states vote in conventions as they are doing now on bone try., Besides, the delegates will not be diverted from their mission by ambitions - to be elected for "another term." Why not settle all the important questions by this method. -- We are trying out autocracy in political government. Next, autocracy in administration of justice. Too ' much 'procrastination in it now. 1 APROPOS OF NOTHING IN PARTICULAR - - Revenge is sweet, but only to the extremely few who like revenge. Would a superman, after all, be a human monstrosity? Non. of the ancient with said so many wittix things as Mark Twain did. ' Whether evolution is accepted or not, it isn't much discussed any more One who is smart enough to conceal ignorance is smart enough to get rid of it. . Patriotism must have a care or it will be unfair to undemonstrative people. America has at last produced a distinctive architecture and some of the skyscrapers are beautiful. Many are not - Those who like to be disagreeable are usually a great suc6ess at it To live in a great city like New York and have absolutely no influence may make one politically inefficient. Why ,try to be modest when one hasn't anything to brag about, any way? In one hundred years none of us will be very Important. Be kindand keep. it up! onliaty, Paraning4une 12, 108a. Phone GArfield 12 12 When Mother Goes on the Compulsory FiveDay Week Schedule. When prices went crashing a few years ago And "blue chippers" joined in the fall When daily my stocks hit another new low I vowed it was through with it all. I said I would never take chances again, No matter how markets might soar; But now, though I once shouted never again!" I'm back in the market once more. When all of my savings went out like a light And nothing remained but a dime, 'loudly proclaimed with great vigor and might "I'm through with the tape for all time!" I said I was'done with all manner of tips, And I finished with short-cuts to gold. But now I'm again watching movements of lips And falling for dope as of old. ' When Steel took that tumble with Auburn and Case And Telephone, too, took a drop---.: When Kennecott Copper fell flat on its face, And Goldman Sachs-took such a flop, I wept bitter tears and I went off my nut As I eried to the housetops, "I'm through!" A fool and a dumbbell I called myself, but I am ircagain buying anew. , 4. When all of the good Ones ,went down with the bad ' - , And Central felfelear out of sight, I bellowed in tones'quite distressing and said, learned my lesson, all right." I told 'allray,friends I had been just a fool, And the statement as plainly a fact, - But I'm in' there again looking 'round for a pool,, s s And I shall swallow all rumors intact. Motors and Solvents fell into the well, - And Celotex crashed on its ear When many were bruised in the hurry to sell, And all of us knuckled to fear ' , said that from then on I'd stick. to my last, And save what I could from my pay, s But that was a mood, so I' find, that has passed , I'm playing the market today. - 4. 4. 40 When all that I had ;vas some paper to show How quickly my savings had fled When nothing was left of my personal dough And all my "investments" turned red, I held up my hand and I swore to the skies I'd mastered my lesson, and bow ! llut since the old Market has started to rise I find I ara,weakening now. Oh, back in the lanic, I said I was cured (And watered the plantswith my tears), I'm wondering now how I ever endured The strain and the shock of those years; "You'll never see me reading stock market tripe, - CHURCH FOR UM By Julia C. Underwood. What the children are to dot while Sunday school is closed for the summer' is plainly set forth by Dr. Karl Morgan Block, in an expression in the bulletin of the Episcopal Church of St. Michael and St. George, where there is to be no more Sunday School. until September 24. The children? Why, they are to go to church! - 'Do not let the adult mind impose upon' oue youth," says Dr. Block, "the strange, and I believe erroneous idea that the church is too mattire for them I have often felt that even the young adolescent, trained to concentrate and to think logically, gets more out of the sermon than many adults. Even quite young children are susceptible to the influence of our beautiful liturgy. "I charge our parents," be says with solemnity, "with the responsibility of accompanying their children to church during the Sundays that they are in town." - , Printed in Braille. Dr. George A. Campbell, who is always fond of preaching Mother's Day sermons. I.e probably the first preacher in St. Louis who has had a sermon of his published in the raised Braille printing, designed for the blind., This came about , HE ONCE OVER By fl I Phillip IN AGAIN. I t Or following tips, 99 was my cry - They tell me a good thing is Cast Iron Pipe Say, lissen, is Case a good buyt The Regulations. Under the bill for licensing business, will the American business man be expected to wear markers front and rear?! , - And will they be "red:" GraduationTime. In June the graduate parades And gathers his difiloma To certify he's spent four years , In college in a coma. , : , He takes his sheepskin in his hAnd - Quite certain that he'll need it - And thirty years from now perhaps He'll find the time to read it 4. 4. - "Police to Act on Unclean Burlesque." Headline. On it, or in it Copyright, 1933. 1 through a friend sending Dr. Campbell's last sermon about "Mother" at Union Avenue Christian Church, to a friend in California. The friend who sent it can neither see nor hear, but she will receive full benefit of the Braille copies which are coining back. - Pennies for Thanksgiving. Giddings Presbyterian Church, realizing .that a deficit may be difficult to meet, has , made a plan for every member, and it will show that "many a mickle makes a muckle." Besides all the formal pledges of the year, every one is to receive from the deaconesses a penny mite-box. These are now being given out on Sundays in the vestibule of the church. From now on to Thanksgiving, each one is to drop pennies in his box as occasion permits, and it a second or third box V is needed, the deaconesses will 'provide them. At Thanksgivink, when the mite-boxes are brought in, there is to , be a "safe ,- cracking" service. This church is also one of those that are economically collecting old Jewelry,' broken bits of silver or gold, coins and bric-a-brac, to be turned into money. - Christmas in Juno. A week ago, on Sunday, it was Christmas, a "white Christmas," at Pilgrim Congregational Church. This was for the giving of gifts to children on the other side of the Burlesque." - Pioneer Spirit By EDGAR A. GV-EST------ H would not walk the certain roads Laid out by knowledge wise, And trimmed with little snug abodes Where counselors advise. The soul of him was wild to go , An independent way, To run the risk of life and know The dangers of the day. H M would not settle down to tread The charted paths and sure, At night to tumble into bed, , Soft pillowed and secure. , ,That restless soul of his must run, , Though friendless and alone, - Away from everything that's done - To learn what's still unknown. TTE had no patience with us all, Who whispered: "Be content. Who climbs o'er caution's sheltering wall May die ere day be spent " He laughed to scorn our petty fears And tried the wall to climb, ' Shouting: I "-Who'd live for seventy years In safety all the time?", HE stumbled often, now and then, His body sorely burned; Into the peaceful haunts of men - For comfort he returned, ' But. rested and refreshed once more, That energetic soul Would turn his back on safety's door To seek some dangerous goal. 'Copyright. 1933. Edgar A. Guest. 300 RESERVATIONS ' FOR WISE DINNER More than 300 reservations have been made for a dinner in the Coronado Hotel tomorrow evening, at which Dr. Stephen S. Wise, noted New York rabbi, will be the guest of honor and principal speaker, it was announced yesterday. Prof. Gustave Klausner of St Louis University will serve as toastmaster and Dr. Wise will .be Introduced by Rabbi Julius Gordon of Shaare Emeth Temple. The speakeraccording to an announcement from Zionist headquarters here, 'will include Gov. Park and City Counselor Hay. - Dr. Wise will arrive at the Union Station at 3:45 p. ra. tomorrow and will be met by a committee under the chairmanship of Judge M. G. Baron. L Mathes is chairman of the dinner and the reception which is to follow it. After bis address here Dr. Wise will return' to New York and sail for a visit to Palestine. 1 globe. Those numerous, remembrances which were brought will go, Co as to be ready for the missionaries at Christmas dispensations in the Philippines. Some of the things also are for Christmas on Ellis Island, and for the Santee Indian training school in Nebraska. Convention Bureau Board Meetmg at - , Jefferson Jto d a y - , President Zandertzays New. Legislation': Will Enlarge - ; 4 organizitioqrs!Fiell. The monthly meeting of the Board of Directors of the St Louis Convention, Publicity and ,Tourist Bureau will be held toda7,1 at the Jefferson Hotel. 1 - Iri-calling the meeting, President Lon Sanders calls attention to bene- , fits that Ile says may be -capital ized by the bureau for the 1mment3 profit of every busineu interest In the City' of St. Louis by reason of "' recent legislation -passed by C.).1- - gresa , - Greater Opportunity. "Under the ' industrial reeovrry act," Sanders declared, one of the outstanding features is a complete change in the former policy of the government regarding organizations, or combinations among industrial and business leaders..Under this act, there will be an enormou& increase in the number of or- .at ganizations calculatedto carry out the present policy of arriving at a fair, price, with a distribution. of a fair return, both to capital and labor. -This will mean that the number of business organizations which we should be able to interest hereafter In holding their meetings in St. Louis may be materially increased. , Every such r gathering we can attract to St. Louis means sales for manufacturers and wholesalers and a consequent growth of St. Louis as a world markeE. 1 Increased Travel. "Furthermore," Sanders -contined, "under the emergency construetion act, which is to become a part of this industrial recovery act, we "c find an enormous amount of money will become available for the contruction of highways, and our past experience shows the general interest in highway construction has greatly increased tourist traveling. This additional movement should rake St. - Louis the 'hub of the highways' of this country. with a wonderful outing country to offer the tourists at our very door. - "The policies of the national ad4 - ministration under the direction of y the President- and the legislation enacted and under consideration forecasts very' important developments for,the Convention, Publicity and Tourist Bureau in St. Louis. There has never been a time when the organization Confronted such unusual opportunities for productive service to the entire community." . , , CHRISTIAN SCIENCE'. - LESSON SERMON "God the Preserver -of Man" was the subject of the lesson-sermon in all , Churches of Christ, Scientist, yesterday. Golden- text: Psalms 37:28. "For the Lord loveth judgment, and forsaketh not hist saints; they are preserved for ever." Among the , citations., which cc-aprised the lesson-sermon was- the following from the Bible: "If ye walk In my statutes, and keep ray commandments, and do them: I will give peace in the land. ehd ye shall lie down, and none ihsll make you afraid; and I will walk among you, and will be your God, and ye shall be my people" (Lev. 20:3, 6,12). - The lesson-sermon also Included "4 the following passage from the Christian , Science ,textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy: , "The divlflts mind. that made man maintains His own image-tnd likeness. All that really exists ois the divine mind and its, idea, and in this mind the entire being is found harmonious and eternal" (p.'151L BAPTIST WOMAN'S UNIONI TO MEET, ON'WEDNESDAT ,.'rhe Babtist Woman's Missionary and Benevolent Union ,of St; Louis will hold its quarterly meeting Wednesday from 10 to 3 o'clock at the - Wetzel -Memorial - Baptist Church in Kirkwood. "High..Lights" will be the general topic of the- convention, with an address by Mrs. George W. Sadler, -a, returned missionary, on "High Lights of God's Africa.. Mrs. C. E. Post and Mrs. E. E. King will speak on "High Lights Alonc the State Highway. , illigh Lights Along the National Highway" will be discussed in this afternoon by Mrs. C. O. Johnson and Miss. Amy Goodman. , Weather Reports .1 from Leadiq Cities UNITED' STATE S DEPARTMENT or AGRICULTURE. WEATHER BUREAU. Observation made at 7 p. in.. Jame IL, Central Standard time, at all statiocai , 113 ". 0, C V t. Im STATIONS. ' I c - El Teri pa K. T. L0L-111. MO...,..Clear 92 96 Amarillo, Tex4 ......Clea r 96.... Asheville, N. C.....-Cloudy 72 84 -42 Atlanta. Ga. Clear 142 86 "a. Atiantle CRY, N."-.1 -..Clear 72 80 ...a Boise. Idaho .Clear R 94 ,,,,,, Boaton. Mau Clear 76 $S Calgary. AlbertaPt cloudy 64 64 Charleaton. S. C....Cloudy 80 .04 Chicago; ...a Clear b ... Cincinnati. Ohio Clear tin 94 Cleveland, Ohio ..rt dandy 90- 94 Concordia. Karl . .Clcr 1104 100 . fl)lia!nvvenrP,ret'olini).1,.. : r Cloudy 714Z8 I 1(142 : -- Detroit. ih. Pt eloudy lara ... Dodge City. Ken g4 Duluth. Minn. Clear 68 72 '' Edmonton. Alhorte etfar bro bh El Paso. Tex. ..... Clear 94 lSt - Fort Worth. Tex Rain 74 92 Grand Haven. Ilich..Cloudy .70 714 - Helena. Mona. Indianapolis, ind Clear 96;.... Jacksonville. P,a....Cloudy- 80 88 .61 Kansas City, Mo - Clear: 94 96 Little Rock. Ark...Cloudy : '76 116 , Los Angeles. Cal... Clear 70 76 Louisville. Ey. Pt cloudy 90 92 Memphis. Tenn. ....Cloudy 76 F 88 Minneapolis. Minn..Pt eldy 74 76 Montgomery. Ma Rain 84 94 SS Montreal. Ore Cloudy'. 82 90 ;; Nashville. Tenn. .Pt tidy 80- 90 .08 New Orleans La....Clear 82 90 New York, g. Y.. .Clear 72 .80 ... Oklahoma City. Olt Cloudy ' 90 96 1,111 Omaha. Neb... ..Pt cloudy 82, 92 iata Phoenix. Ariz. "Chase 10 12 4 Pittsburgh. Pa. .Clear 88 92 a a Portland. Ore. ...Clear ' 82 I, Prince Albert. Elask.Pt tidy 68 ti2 'Raleigh, N. C. .: CPridy MO 84 . Salt Lake City. etah.Clear ift 90 $an Anton;o. TexCloudy 74. P2 .06 San Errtneltwo. Cal. ..Clear ftfl 72 Santa Fa. N. 24 Cloudy St. Sto. Marie. Mich .Clear ' Shea 72, .09t. Sheridan. eloudy 724 ;fa Springfield. Mo. Cloudy 86 llo Swift Current. Sic,- Pt cloudy 68 70 Vadentlao. Neb. ....Clear - 7'2- 74 ...! Viett.lbure. Mt., . Viper SO Waihington. D. C. ...lear td6, Whileton. N. D. ....Clear .'70 74 , The.- maximum lemporature end -tb (inflation sro for the twelva hours andin o g it 7 p. m. !Traco, or loan lbw& I-USAIR f Aut inch. - , ' -I - loomminmoll rreau - - mg at ;Eli, day - ;i ays -N cw. 1 1 Enlarge:T.4d' 1 . ting of the the St. Louis and Tourist toda,y,at sthe 1 - President ntion to bene- y be -capital- the 1mmenf3 ss interest in tr by reason of ". ised by C.).)- tunny. rial ree- ovrry 1, 'one of the is a complete policy of the rig organizeke among in-leaders. Lin11 be an enor' umber of or- It L' to carry out arriving at a tribution of a spital and le1 the number ons which we rest hereafter etings In St. illy increased. g we can at-mans sales for holesalers and' of St. Louis avet - )ders continmcy construeDeCOMO a part overy act, ws )unt of money 1 for the con, and our past e general inastruction has net traveling. ement should 'hub of the I Single copy. Single copy. BT CARR Daily only Sunday BY OUT-4 Deily only Sunday 1 p aid L , Ottil year Six months Three month Ono month Give Post 1 and state. 111 letter. GLOB Entered at second-class MEMBEI Th Assad us. for repul to it or not 0 the local nei cation of ape The GI newspapel supportini and oppo without re AZANA The fall cornea framed nounced at 1 for recent S ono prohibiti number of 80 In the loi the Monarchi it was a sig Cl - la PI H. ba , al GI 1 ti cf , A 1 T4 - a : a , a 0 ti t' ti a 4 OW . , . , , , , . . , . , . , . . , - , ' r t ' ' , - Nt , r - . , , , , 0 - - - - - ' , 2 B Phone GArfield 1242 St. rottis Pailp 61oht-ptmatriit 11101lb-illy Porittng4Itile 12 108a. ' Phone GArfield 1212 - -- - - ' - 2- - . - ,- . - t --, t , . ,. , to permit cars to move between the rows without . , , - . 1 st. routst5tribt-Ptmotrat. Echoes o the . making any stately 4000 car stand up to permit Echf h Streets . When Mother Goes on the Compulsory FiveDay Week Schedule '; , Convention .Bureau ; pa , , - , . , - . , Issued Daily and Sunday. passage of some ugly duckling whose price-tag is - Board Meeting at . . - - - 1 - z. LANSING.RAT, much more humble. So that must have been ar- By F. II. Collier -----. , , , , 1 - . ' President. ranged for. - , L ' " ' After a 'century' or two, the auto- .' , ,,,---1, Jefferson lTio day y , - DOITOLAS Et ROUSER ,ri,a, 4,....vairt.,,. ii. 6,,,i mit )1111117017ter. tha rtirill dvil iiptnhita iv" mu ,11.. viirtfmeamovtloa . , - . 1 ....'... ."...''........"........""'......''' ' " ' - - eff i I. i 1 - I&v VIALUS 1.11. , FlICE -- - SERMON , -of Man" was ' lon.sermon in It, Scientist, Lext: Psalms loveth judgLot hist saints; ever." , s which cc. mon was- the Bible: "If ye and keep ray io them: the land. end id none ihall :I I will walk be your God, people" (Lev. also Included re from the , textbook, with Key to Lry Baker Ed- that made rim imageeind illy exists -is x idea, and in icing is found al" (p.'1.51i. - S UNION 'EDNESDAT 11 Missionary of St; Louis trly meeting ) 3 o'clock at rial - Baptist be the genvention. with orge W. Sadssionary, on Africa.. Mrs. LE. King Lights Along ' the National !wised in this O. Johnson an. I - 3ARTMtNT xt BUREAU. . Iu. June 11, a21 stattoas: E s: Pf.- 113 - 7.112. ri g 7, z. 9'2' 96 97, 96-4. r 72 744- P12 Sfw r 72 SO r'- 1444 941 r 7fw 644,4 $o p46 .04 68 98 - P49 94 r 90- 94 I. os 100 r MR r 7, 12 h, 7 4 14fk g4 Oft . 64 72 bf fvh 94 9S - I 74 , 70 44 - a r 4-114 78 90 96 '" r- so m4 r 94 96 : '76 P16 .02 70 76 90 92 r 16 "' 8S f 74 6 rl 84 94 82 90 e 80 94) .08 r 42 90 r 72 -MO r 90 ' 96 r 82 92 10 12 874 92 I. 42 42 6e sti 62 4, ; 0. so 144 AI 941 , w 74- 8'2 .06 72 .7s .44 r 56.44, 7'24)26 Ai 816 gcl V IA 70 7'2- 14 sn he ,,- ti 6 14. , ire and -tb "tyro44 bnus tbalt 1-10tItli ' MV Lor La MILICI. ;LULU cams auouLj w CULICIECIL EPLI 1.ü5 wavy Nam sn IALIF I 14161.11 LEMISLILLA OUSAVIla IAA ma ma mom . , , , ' - - ' , . . When Mother Goes on the Compulsory FiveDay,Week'Schedule. f; -- . . , , - ..-------------7'' ''' - , . . , , . , , 'N,'...-.----------7-7--,-,' -, ,:', . 6.--,.......--,-z, e---;,,-------..',--- ,',, , - - ;', ' . . . - , , . , . . 1 ------.....r,e-Q;) . . i - Ili . - , . . .. - ' - . . T- - -,-- ' $,.....- - - . , .; - --- .-.:-' --,-, -41 -.0, 5z--.. . - .- .- ' - ( , , ,- - NINet . I -a---, I kk ' '2' '-lli ' 7. 1 . --.F.7-"----------4 , --------'7 ' '' ..k kk - ' : . :.s. -L. - I ' . ': . : - .' - rok0,, ,ittZs,,,...N ..,-7- ' ''.1 V : ' -...,,----- ------ C'llklb,-ilr -1,-----1 - J (0,6 ..,,,, ,,,)t17...... , . - r -,- ; - 1 i, , , , t -,--,,;,,,--7---,---- ,... - ,, . ,.,11.,,, ,---(-4k------ e-7---7---,p . .. ,,,, ,. ,,... 4, ,..' ' . ' ,' ir.. ' '!' 1--'--C 72-- 61.445)1 .C-z, ' , ;:', . ( II , lial, . --'-,,,--,-, .- S ' , 4 , I 4 - ' - - .. . 1 . . . .1 . .. i . I , f k I - o . - . ...... ....r..r.t., 3,,,,,,...,,pa 1 4., - . , - - -4.4 ,,,.--- s . I ' 'lie' VP' ,), , ,,, - ,'-,0,-, 41111111 I - . ''''.4p4 . . I 9 ' 1"....... . t 1 L. "----, ' ' t ,A '.;--- kt i ' 4e:.;',.11111"":0.1; 1........ A - t a I. . ' ---- ,,,-,, - , - ....000''I - 44. ..',f,;: j' I , ' . '' - ..-- 0 sitin , 40 V a . ..'-1,,; '-' I, -,, ----------1 i '77..".' ' L1J- -' ; , .- , . ,,, , . ii) , 1 , , 1.),,,,,, , i. ,, ,... c,1 ,11,0m,:,..,--- . ,,,,,, .,,,,, , 4( , ,....- , ...,,, , ,, . , , , ,...,,,,,...,, .c.,..... .. ... , , ,,. , st. ,,,ec9,-,,,. ., , . , ., , ....,. . ,ie, ,, . L.. , ,,,,41-, -. . , , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..-..7......., - , , - .----s is . ....p.....,....... . ft 'IC- - ,--. - - ' .5-r), 711,1111,,,...,---.1 60,.) 17:2. 1,4::01,-,--. . ....7 ,,,,;1. .....,. 114:-..N.: - - ,.,,..., . ,,e), . -- - ..D r.--,711,,,.., : -------4r . - ..,a 6 e. i .1 ....., 41 i . .-, .. - .., 1 - . . -i.,-., , . . . - , t, , . - ,, . . . . , , . 1 ',- . :THE ONCE 0 V-.Eilt' '-''' ' -' By H. I. Phillipi . .. , , . IN AGAIN. . , , ' , , 1 -

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