Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 21, 1937 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Wednesday, April 21, 1937
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IfflBftOfPA HOC? »EW8,- APRIL -21, DAILY NfiWS Satnrday. And Snnday '•-' 822 Wett FtfHcr WEE8E, fcjflttr CIATED PRESS (full Leued rf**,'" , exclusively entitled to «»*«<**• credited l-eUa* tt«t«r M»re<i IB, at the post- T«»u tmder fte get of Mirft fiff/THe. . Dally Press Clty - "• «rrle». IBc week; . W« I" Advance In Gray -COiintWi, :$5.dO .fir y«*r, J2.76 per 6 month; batslde Grsy and AdjolnWg year, 18.76 per 6 minths, 76c per cogy 6c. ' 1 «t? c - ! ICT !"I ) V"' PaWtohlng the 4 - Impartially *t all times «nd supporting l -eolHrnfis ' the principles -which it believes - Hf? t *«d opposing thole qaestlon -which It believes Wrong, regardless ot party politics. _., ttiE GARDEN CLUB ; 1Pamba Is fortunate in having a Garden ,'dilib'ltt the city. Any Organization that stim- ' find encourages the beaUtificatlon of S, Hnil yaFds of homes, is performing a nice thing about a garden is that a flower 'in a yard can be enjoyed .JUSt M much by a poor persons as by a rich ikrsiiin. In fact, it is often a much greater ^PS» to /a poor man than It is to the rich man. .This is true because the poof man does the work .himself and has the real pleasure of acd&mp'llshment, while the rich man simply pays Somebody else to grow the flowers and doe's 'not get nearly the jcy out of it as the man, or the woman, who does the work arid puts more of himself in the development of the .-yard. lUe gfar'den 'club Is not drily encouraging the 'larger lawn but 'Is just as much interested Ifi ! "beautifying the htlmble 'home as the more prielehtib'us One, ,'THere is wonderful Opportunity for a great deal "6f satisfaction in a yard filled with beautiful 'flowers and shrubbery. Not only is there satisfaction and enjoyment but there Is a great deal of education. •If the boys arid girls in the hc-me could be persuaded that'll was their duty also to help gifOw different kinds of shrubs and flowers, til'ey. would receive a great deal of benefit from activities in this ; kind of work. CHANCE FOR ELDERLY WORKERS 'Age discrimination in employment is not so bad as many have thought. A survey of 405 representative industrial companies shows that only 18 of them, or 4.4 per cent, have a definite policy of refusing to hire male workers over 40 years old. Three-fourths of the companies have not fixed any maximum age limits. Of those with age limits, 5.4 percent have established 45 years as the maximum hiring age; 8.1 percent hire men as old as 50; 4 percent; as old as 60. These percentages are so small as not to be alarming. ; -The ; only ground for uneasiness about the situation is the question whether, among the 95.6 per cent of employers who have no official 'discrimination, there may be nevertheless a strong tendency to turn down the more elderly 'applicants. Foremen, as a matter of fait, When "there is a choice, generally take the younger applicants. , Arly such "tendency, however, wanes as industry grows more active and demands more workers. There may yet be a chance for all the "old 'fellows" who have not lost their skill or health. STERILIZATION Most every person who has some impractical "theory for social reform invariably points Out that the solution of our social problems lies in sterilization. 'When it is pointed out to him that attempts to practice being too literally your brother's keeper invariably results In a very rapid. Increase of .people with the lowest mentality, then he contends that the "out" on this is sterilization. Sterilization might be a little help .for those people who are feeble-minded, or close to 'it; but to give any government the power to sterilize is giving those in authority almost power to exterminate those who do not agree with them. Those in power would very likely contend that all the rest of the 'people had low I. Q.'s and should be wiped from the face of the earth. It easily could'result in the worst possible form of despotism. We have a long way to go before steriliza-- tlon is "the out." It would seem safer and more humane to let the law of evolution work out. WASHINGTON LETTER By PRESTON GHOVEB From Paris comes news that Bussia is bUild- Ing stainless steel statues at the international exhibition and it seems Washington could do well with some of them to replace many bronze horsemen which ride silent herd at congested intersections. 'Bronze s'tatues 'turn to bile green in time and 'besides 'that 'the pigeons fondle them un- djjly so they are unsightly no end. General ^Ph,erSoh was the founder of the Auduboh o'f "tfr^Hliigtjbn pigeons. They have so shbw- eVed 'lilm with their attentions that he is no longer even bile green. Their ministrations are 50, .persistent as to lead a person to believe McptiersOii was the founder of the Audbbon society 'Instead of a brave general who helped Sherman march through Georgia, until the confederates shot him. * * * The other day we were waiting in an outer office "to gee a weltefh senator. Tljere were a ftalif do'ze'n 'btiiers, appareritly job-huriters. His secretary came out, announced the senator was 'out of the pity, 'and handed us a pink note. It read: "Jf you 'will walk out door I will bring you <nit Into the hallway, arpuud a were flagged Into an ante-room ftarry Hodre is looking for stime eligible bachelors to escort members'of the Hollywood Girls softball team here Saturday night.. .'. Once more, the line forhis on the right—arid no crowding, please. . .'What kPBN-'er has "two-can-live'cheaper-than-one" plafts? 'BUnny Behfman does hot wish to be too stl-ong. so he skips Spinach whenever it is preferred. We have just been reading Hamilton Fish Arnistrbngs "We or They" and It gives you plenty of food for thought. . . It has to db with life as It is existed under dictatorships . . . for instance, In Germany, Italy or Russia a newspaper reporter comes back to his office with a swell yarn about something in one of the dictator's various departments. . . It must first be looked over by a representative of the dictator, one of whom hangs around every newspaper office and edits the day's copy, checking up on whether the news is favorable fcr the dictator or not. . . If the story does not paint the dictator or some of his lieutenants' doings lily white—then It's no go, and readers hear nothing abovU it. . .-Swell set up, huh? Mr. Armstrong's little book is very enlightening and sure enough gives the low^aown'On what to expect under a dictatorship. . . If the author has the correct dope, and tie must have, the Stalin, Hitler and Mussolini camps are not overlooking a single bet to pave their own individual paths with roses at the expens'e of any and all subjects. . . their propaganda is such, too, that they can. make the subjects like it or else. . . Get "We or They" and read it. . . it's an eye-opener. The Boy Wonder is recovering from wounds received in a high-dive from the 'front-lawn curb into the pavement, head-firsl. ... A goose-egg on his forehead, and a cut on his nose which bled profusely, caused his mother to ruh arbUrid in circles looking for ! liniment and salve and stuff. . , 'fee thought It was great sport arid never fails to show each new visitor just where he was wounded "going over the top." . . . j. p. Osborne, note'd breeder of Hereford cattle, will address 'Pampa Jaycees next Tuesday. Statistics show that 50 per cellt of the male students of American colleges and 25 per cent of the female students are working their way through school. . . Military men in uniform wear their medals only on 'full dress occasions in their social activities. . . Hehry Clay and Daniel Webster are said to have .been the greatest of all orators. . . American railroads are trying out three types of pneumatic tires on their roads. The Ohio golfer who figured in an auto collision near Greensboro, N. • C., perhaps should improve his driving. ... A Cincinnati doctor has found .the cause of bulging eyes. It's the pituitary gland, not Sally Rand. . . . Snow in the Arctic regions o'ften ;appears '-red 'or green due to the small .microscopic plants which live in it. ... Vermeer's .painting, "Lady Writing," .once 'sola for 'an equivalent of $6; che of'his other Works recently Sold for $200,000. . . . There are more than 3000 species of ants in the world. The dog-fish, a species ol the shark family, gets its name from the fact that it hunts in packs. . . . The giraffe is said to be? the only animal that lacks a voice. . . . The Isle Of Man, like Ireland, has no -toads or snakes. . . . Twenty- three hundred silkworms are required to produce one pound of silk. . . , The tails of Russian'squirrels are used to make camel's hair brushes. ... A lightning flash lasts approximately one-millionth part of a second. . . Atoiit 365,000 grains of pollen are 'produced by a single dandelion blossom. For many years it was a common belief that horse -hairs, left in water, turned into worms. . . . . The 'African Zulu covers his 'face with his shield whenever he meets 'his mother-in- law, arid he is net alloweU 'to: mention 'her nanie. ar In Painpa TEN YEflteS AGO'l'bbliY The Harvester basketball Jeam "was presented sweaters by Coach Verde. Dickey.. Captain "Chuck" Lewter and 11 others received letters. Rdy Maness was elected captain for 'the next year. * •* *', Mrs. Dave Pope and Mrs. V. 'E. Fatheree were in Qiirinah attending a district convention of federated women's clubs. FIVE YEAR£ AGO TODAY A. A. Hyde, Presbyterian minister here, was elected mbdeVator of j the Amarillo Presbytery at a meeting, in Amarillo. * * * Texas flags were displayed, and schoo'ls gave special programs in observance of San Jaiilrito day. * * * Miss Buby Harkihs and Lee Vannoy wore: married. has a inild epithet or two for pan^clfy per.sp.ns who are forever suspecting that 'the'cburi'viy is overridden with secret groups : running funs , to Spain. '' . Dozens of "tips" come in, mostly from dock workers and others sympathetic with the loyalists who suspect arms are ,goin£ fa the 1-eb- , als. One such -tip, dbubly authenticated, re--, suited in'a box supposedly of rifle shells being opened. It proved to be a, cr4£e 4f s^jcoptfpnes. Just why Spain wanted them was not learned, and then Into an office where sat the senator. 'Cras? favoritism; we call if. * * * Joseph Qreen, chief of the arms and munitions export section in the state department, an By' GEORGE TtlCKEft NEW YOBR—Despite its alocf- ness'-and reputation fbr brusque dealing, New York, 'like a little old lady, occasionally offers a graciousness of manner that rivals the'hos- pitality of a border town. Take the case of David H. Clark, one time chief deputy district attorney, Los 'Angeles, who disappeared under -mysterious circumstances last January and turned up later in Europe. He came in on the Excambioh the other day, from Marseilles, and with the strange pattern of "his background, it was natural that a full-StreiVgth 'turn-but of ship 'reporters-was-on hand to greet him. - For Clark is, among-other'things, 'the 'officer who- shot and- killed twfi men on the -west coast. Twice he'went to trial and was' acquitted Now his -inexplicable disappearance, his rumored appearances, in various parts of Europe, and his decision to sail back to New York had the reporters baying his return like a pack of hounds on the scent of fresh - game, But he was reticent to toe extreme, upon his arrival. •He 'finally parried the press with • this-promise: "I'll see you tomorrow at 'la. m. in the lobby of the Commodore." Long before the appointed time he was preceded by an army pf're- • porters, columnists "and p'hotograph: ere.' The news '•' 'photographers quietly began to set up their flashlight cameras. The lobby-began'to; look like an ariny encampment, . Apparently, this did not meet 'the 'favbr 'of a''clerk, for Clark was;-n6t a guest "df-> the Commodore arid'he c wholly: .within 'his ''rights) •thought the resultant disturbance w.oujd be of nb .particular benefit 'to the^hbtel. -v:--. .• :.-, : Overhearing his' ; iniitteringsi one of'the'reporters quickly Called'the • hotel, .press-ageht on the phone. ;' ''Yes, indeed," he said.'The ho- 'tel was happy to -have Mi'. Clark interviewed there Better still adeV •quate .arrangements would be made at once l for a more 'private interview'Upstairs • go,..in. a twinkle; a 'large suite adjoining the ball 'room -was -thrown ppen to, the press,-the staff'prtm- $]y if etched 40 chairs; '-and a dpzen • large pitchers of ice V water. There were cigartes, too.- The 'hotel said it was Only-^ top' pleased to be of seryice.'''Phat 'Mr: Clark wasn't registered' 'th'ere ' > did not matter. The attendants' 'bowed 'but, leaving Mr. Clark to the/lions'. . And, for the purposes of this story, 'that is;all. 'What Mr.''.Clark said you may -'read in the regular 'ColUms of the UieWs. It just seem!ed, to this observer at -least, pne 'of •; those rare '"flashes of 'courtesy that, from time .to time, bob up ih i brusque Manhanttari. ', -'" People lou Know . , By ARCHER FUtMNGIM •A warm, slow rain fell Curing the night, and the nexb morning the sun suddenly 'b^oke through the cloudS'bn a'world -of surprised raindrops.'The Boy started • to :i school before eight o'clock, and as he caine'down Browning avenue'hill he'was making .-. hiusic;' he was playing a -French harp and the tune was "O Sus- aniia." He had on his ; overshoes, .by order of his'mother,-and -though he couidn't-run and skip he sloshed : his shoes in the mud, He caught up with a;person who-was also enjoying the rain- washed air, and the sight of the sun trying to forge its -rays through the clouds. On the • way to school, the Boy passed a house where a dour-faced man wearing a black hat was watering growing things in his yard and "as the boy arid-his music passed' by the man with the hose said, "that rain won't do a bit good unless it rains a whole lot more." AROUSE) HOLLYWOOD i -'IHJdley Dlgges, now playing the 'Elnperor Franz Joseph in "The' MSJSque of Kings," gave his 3000th performance for the Theater Guild, the other night, He has acted 'in 23 Guild shows. , . . IN THEIR TRACES NQB.LE8TQWN, pa. (£•>—'Archie Jbhhsoh;'27, farmer,.'ate dinner and •then'Wudged back'to'a'field he was plowing. He found his horse dead. As .If?' attempted to >r,emave '^he-harr ness, he Jtiimself cpllapsed and died- A; jJHysto Jan "said both - apparently were vjcftms, pf .heart disease. 'If a fish yorpn Js^QUt-in.-t.wp.^ a ew W»a 'or JtainwUl Vow ."b»v --to new e«c!i cut end, making two good worms. HOLLYWOOD— Unreel parade: It seems 'America is going to 'see Shirley Temple first, and vice versa. After rejecting a write-your-own- ticket offer for : Shirley's presence •in London during the coronation, J Mrs. Temple is 'playing •'with another idea— an auto-trailer tour of smaller towns and .cities 'of the United States. What Darryl Zariuck would have to s'ay about this can be imagined, but since Jane Withers was 'permitted' a t'bur he might find it awkward refusin'g a trip 'to a blonde of almost eight. It' was a personal appearance battle' : that ended the screen Career of lif,tle'Dayey"'Lee C'Sonriy Bby"), Al ' : JdlsOh's b;oy' Wonder of 'early talkies. -Dayey'S "mother made the trip re-i '-gardless, but Davey 1 never rriade ! movies a'gain. : Davey, of course, was riot Hollywood's top box-office star at the -time. And Mrs. Temple is merely "considering" the trailer trek, (Traffic Coincidence. The -'most' interesting item about :M Ahother«Pawn" i's a tragic colnci-; 'denee'iiot recprded in the film. 'in r the pic'ture r a'ri'bble I^n Hunter flies -•t6''his'-aea'th"in'the desert, leaving af '-noble ; Kay Fraripis for' the arms pf a nob'le " BSro! ' Flynri. ' ; 'Laird Doyle] :prpniisirig yoijrig 'writer, met his death 'in -a sblorplahe crash shortly after completing this script. i : Somewhat weighted down by ex-i •oessive riobillty : 'and wordage, the picture is the infernal triangle again; "Loving "-you, 'respecting him, hating myself ;-, .''says 'Francis -to Flynn— "arid there you have the situation. The Jpcale is 'a 'British army post Jn the desert, where the players discuss life.-'love, honor, 'duty 'and immortality to an unusuaT extent. Kay . wears ..-,- her usual wardrobe Chiarig'es, .tjiere is a good desert bat- -tle.'apd 'Frieda Inescort and Herbert TVlluridin 'help. If all else fails to a.mUse, you can try counting Flynn's abundantly d^played teeth. . . . •Slrrtppe s.tmbn, apparently to mend straiiiedTela'tions,' cock tailed fpr "the •press'," 'fpur to 'seven- Confreres who attended report that by six the host- e'ss'Kad frozen, iiya §ijeU ; of reserve and very much wanted to be alone, a state .pf b,J.tss .she .sooi) .enjoyed. They >J1 p^ th? writer, already •headed for the discard -and aware qf the fact, .who canje armed when gundnoned to 'the 'office pf his pro< <£h.ftt Dignitary, in other days a pants-presser, wanted tp rug it in. Buf ttie writer, wnwea tetp t»e How's four Edited' by -DRf IAOO OALDSTON for the New Ytirh Academy of Medicine BHBiUMATIC .FEVER,: II " It isi 'now widely thought that rheumatic fever is 'a disease due to the sufferer's inability to handle the toxins produced by streptococci germs. '...,." The so-called normal individual has the capacity to neutralize these toxiris, that•'is, : to' alter' them so' they become innocuous; The rheumatic- individual; cahnOt apparently "detoxl- • catfe the tbiins. We do not as yet know wherein this lack j resides, or how to-correct it. Meanwhile'the developirierital history of rheumatic fever/indicates certain steps to be taken for its control. The first of th'ese is to pro- 'tect the child as far as possible against developing tonsillitis or Other acute infections of the : throat. Tills of course is very difficult 1 to attain, ' especially In Children' attending school. But a contribution .toward this can be made by . protecting the child within the home. Keep all those having 'colds or a ! sore throat, whether adult or another child,'frOrn intimate contact with the 'healthy children. Then, assuming that the child, de- spote all precaution's'Has developed a cold, or'suffers tonsili'itis, be sure it is kept in bed, receives' competent medical care; arid is''riot'"allowed ; to resume 1 normal "activities until it is completely recovered! Absence of fever ; is ; 'hot' a ; deJ3eridable indicatiori of recovery. Mbre valuab'le 'is the pulse rate, taken when' the child 'is inactive and in bed. • ' Since'the'pulse rate Varies according to age'and•size'O'f'.the"child,'and even aihong normal, individuals, it is riot'possible'to offer' r a stahdard table.. The attending physician can, however, detenriirie by a careful studv of the child, when it is safe for the .child to resume activity. Far'too many children are denied the benefits pf a firt"! convalescence period. Children subject to'frequent colds' should -have a 'thoroughgoing medical examination,''Any; Suggestion of rheumatic development 'such as growing pains, or paihs Jn the joints, St. Vitus' darifce., pallor, loss^of appetite 'or undue fatigue, 'should be promptly looked into, Irreparable damage is frequently the result of neglect. It'is true, some children will de- velOp'rheumatic heart disease despite the'best of 'home-'and'med|cal care. Still'we are duty bound'to do all we can' to stem the ravages of this disease, even if we may not prevail in every instance.,. FISH ST0»Y SEATTLE (/P) -=, Charles Creamer explained to Justice Guy-fi. Knott that he was "practicing casting"'off a small dock when arrested'for fisli- ing ! jn closed season, "What would you have don if you'd hookgd a five pound bass on that 'Plug"you were practicing with?" His honbr' a.s£ed. "I'd rfave thrown "it ba'ck'in," said Creamer, "Teh dollars fine," said the judge, "Next case." "' ^ FABaiPpEWES HJAWATOA, Kas. (if) — Because Miss Heste>f»qtt£r'.l)as a ^rokdn arm,, Sheriff jonn'F. Oltj'en" will"wear handcuffs as a handicap when they compete in a dairy ,co.w milking'.contest May 4. The lpyjngwup ! fop"the ! winner will he a milk pail. . by 4 o'clock I" MOW Bt Wttt tt. MATflB. in ttiti-«*ta«h *n»**r« m teniivw to lii<f&ttje< ti ,-to t«a« fctttoW «id ,«Mr BiS«*H ptttMriln* to the 8«M» »tfd 1M •ittople; At etiaeWof'tforid Mlth'ttftjnlrert -Tntllt *l*e their naiHel »ttd addfeMM, hot only tBelr Initial! »lll be. printed Ad- to W»J B. H»y««, A4»tlr.. Q. Please briefly sketch the military career of Capl. Leander H. Mc- 'Nelly. A. At 11 he enlisted as a private in 'the Texas Mounted Volunteers at thB beginning of the Civil War, serving In Slbley's brigade. lie was spon made a captain in Col. Tom 'Green's Texas regimen t .attaining distinction for daring and leadership, lit 1870 he was chosen by Oov. E. J. £>avis to organize a company of 35 Bangers to cope with banditry on .the Rio Grande border. He died at the age of thirty-three, his health broken by exposure, and was buried in Washington County, where one of his admirers erected a tall granite shaft to his memory. Q. How many miles of railway were in operation in Texas at the beginning of the Civil War and how many now? A. When the Civil War began, there were 361 miles of railway in operation in Texas; there are now approximately 16,660 miles of main lines in the state, with an additional 6,000 miles of industrial yard, arid side tracks. Q. What authority, if any, did-La- 'fitto have for assuming the Texas governorship? A. No papers were produced show' ing any authority for such action, but Lafitte formally installed a military commandant, secretary of state. secretary of treasury, administrator of revenues, notary public and mayor du place, Q. By what name was the upper Red River designated In the old maps Used in treaties made by the United States? A. In the treaty made by John Quincy Adams with Spain in 1819 the'Neiish map was used, and in the Guadaliipe Hidalgo treaty of 1848 with Mexico, the Disturnell map, in both of, which it was called the "Keeche-ah;que-hono." CENTENNIAL SCRAP BOOK Got ' the Scrap nook hnolt, £ncouraga the children to do BO. The newspapers are full of 'pictures ond Items 'relntlne to Texas that should be kept for convenient reference. Especially will It be helpful to preserve Texas' history In this form during Centennial year. , This scrap book • is artistically designed, indexed and classified under 'appropriate headings nnd.gan'be expanded as needed. Cover in hen*y paper with largo picture of Texan capital surmounted by Six Flag« of Texas. Inside covers contain much information' nuout Texas. This lovely Official Centennial Scrap Book mailed for 2B . cents. Send all orders to Will H. Mayes. Austin. Tnx. So They Say: A .penny saved, a penny earned. They mpunt up. It's easy; you never miss pennies. —FBANK 8IKOBA, Cleveland, O., delicatessen owner, who has been saving $25 a month, in pennies, to pay off a nfortgage. Jn, most, schools today, there is a tendency to, teach just from textbooks, i believe t-hat ; is'faulty ,bs- causo far more-knowledge can be gained from practical'experience. —DB. C. C. ADAMS, director, New York-State Museum. As governor, you attend to the affairs of 'your state; as presidential candidate, you please other states. —GEORGE H. EARLE, governor of Pennsylvania, 'I'm telling .you, from years of experience, not to "take his.promises unless.you get, them down in black and 'white. He 'lives in the lap of lUxury on your efforts. —MBS. JOHANNA CHBISTENSEN, ,tp her husband's employes on strike. Spinach',is, no better than any other vegetable for iron-giving qualities. Almost any green vegetable, 'and many other foods, will give the same results. —DB. T. B. ALLISON, Akron, O. tt&Tliat afld Everything BY jrWtLlA** »feSifc* CtARlK. Don't twist about In your pew and gaze at the worried mother when her child begins to cry boisterously in some assembly. Crying: babies do not disturb any kind of congregation half so much as the countless number of thoughtless ones who call unnecessary attention to their commotion by turning to look. Some of us have the very ungracious habit of turning our heads to see a late comer at sohie gath- crin'g. This is not only poor taste, but it Is also a flagrant disregard fdr any speaker or performer who may happen to be serving the audience at the time. When someone is singing or speaking before a crowd of people, It is exceedingly distracting fbr a number of people to turn toward the rear of the building to observe somebody coming in. If an assembly Is worth attending it is worth of- attention of thc3C present. Crowds are governed sometimes too much by pochological matters of minor Importance. Whatever we are able to do as listeners to make the gathering a success is demanded of those who attend by the very principles of good- manners. READING And Writing By John Sclby Eniil Ludwlg recently gave biography a new twist by writing the story of a river. Charles Bumford Walker now continues in the same vein by writing the, life story of a city. And whereas Mr. Ludwlg's work was an exercise in history, Mr. Walker's is an exercise in sociology— and a rattling good one. too. Mr. Walker's book Is called "American City" (Parrar and Binehart, $2.50), and it tells the story of Minneapolis. Minneapolis, says Mr. Walker, is not exactly a typical American city—yet its problems, its triumphs, and its defeats epitomize those of the typical American city in a striking and instructive wr,y. Know what has happened and is happening and has happened in Minneapolis, he says, and you will » know a great deal more about America as a whole. So he tells Minneapolis' story. First came the boom, built on rapid ex- •• ploitation of seemllngly limitless raw materials; then came decline, as the timber vanished, the Panama Canal upset the northwest's trade set-up, and the export wheat market dwindled. And as decline came to a city keyed'to a boom, terrific pressures were generated. These pressures brought on the great strikes of three years ago, and the bulk of Mr. Walker's book Is'de- voted to them. His reporting is able and vivid; not content with telling what happened In that amazing chapter in labor warfare; he goes be- Ibw'the surface to tell how and why it happened and to describe the men who had parts in it. • , He makes an instructive and a deeply interesting book out of it. If you read it, you will better understand what is happening in America . today. Judge Swings At Photographer In Kentucky Trial NEW CASTLE, Ky., April 20 — Circuit Judge Charles C. Marshall emphasized • his ban against pictures being taken in the • courthouse dur- •ing the Denhardt trial.by swinging liis'fist at a photographer before court opened here today. "Now get out of here, or I'll throw you in jail," snapped the judge as the photographer, Bocco Padiijo of the Chicago Times swung around so that'the judicial fist' glanced Off his shoulder. Wheri court recessed for luncheon Judge Marshall apologized to Ptidulo and said he had momentarily lost his temper, BylGeorgp CJfirk r9 f uUM'llet you 'buy 'Jter-'gny 'eWlIaHTtrtt'oi-a^fei,! kwl wli

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