Decatur Evening Herald from Decatur, Illinois on October 10, 1930 · Page 8
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Decatur Evening Herald from Decatur, Illinois · Page 8

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Friday, October 10, 1930
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DECATUR HERALD " FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 10, 1930. DECATUR HERALD H E R A L D ' S P A G E O F I N T E R P R E T A T I O N A N D O P I N I O N E d i t o r i a l s Tha most convincing argument In favoi at ttae tax amendment to the Illinois constitution can be put In on* sentence; The tax system in thh stalti could not be worse 1 , and any change whatever offern a ohanco that It will he bettor. Ever tlnce wo read Prohibition Cliluf Woodcock'* announcement that auvcn gallons of illicit liquor were manufacture if" last year for over) man, woman and child in this country, we hav« been looking a Uttlo auspiciously at some of oui neighbors and trying to decide who has boon Rd- ilnif more ttyan his seven gallons LIQUOR BEFORE PROHIBITION The Herald commented favorably upon the purpose of the Federal Department of Justice to find out how much beverage tiquor ii being consumed under prohibition. Commissioner Woodcock'; estimate i thai for the fiscal year ending June 30 ihcrf WM consumed a total of fl 76,320,* 719 gallon). Tim admittedly » n gucM, but prohibition bureau's upper (unity for making a cor reel estimate VSMS considerably Setter than that of pfofewion.tl wets *ind dry) who handle figure) eaieltssly. How much liquor WM consumed before prohibition it prelty well knov.il from revenue fimircj, The ytnr. 19)4 (he Int one of normal full production of legal alcoholic beveragei shows that « Ux vvns paid on 2,236,272,765 n«lions. This takes no account of hntuc brew ind "moonshine," or othet illegal luinor. The fifftire* are given for whnt lh«y me wortlt. Undoubtedly lew llcjuor wtij cotnurned 1 lail year limn in 1930. Whether the shelving by thr prohibition foicr nnd stale and locnl officer* is impreMivr t) ii mutter of indivtduiil opinion. Now It appoar4 that one of ouv fHliKiit wlu'ln^ hns he on Ixixlng tome farmer* acrtm thu Une tn Wisconsin making no end of kgat com pi lent I on, 1 und it lookt like wti'll have to hiu-o nnother law i)r(jvltl1n(f for a fcdcrnl cotnniiwlon to regulate stftte witchcraft, Iho Htnte of ptihllc crodutttj what It is In thlw era of imlvewnl cducntlon After nil, It Idn't DO utran^e that largo IHIUI- s of Amnilcnn-i ntlll bdllevo In witcht;r«ft. -r,nrjc« of AnioMcun* ntlll bnllevc In THE LEANS WIN " I nke A bint, when tempted to over-indulge", adwt- tisej the makers of » populnr cignret. and all those of ui even A Ittlle inclined to nld pounds easily shudder ai tlir too-rcfthrtK. omen of ihr threatening "future shadow" ot mmeKe», Heretofore we have hod n comfort in the solemn pro- nounirmcnis of (he medical prolcssion. A) often as atili- tuberculoii woiker* meet, they castigate the diet habit n* N nAlional diwster. calculated to make ite practitioners easv prey to the first germ* thai come along. "Under-nouriihed". and "diminished power* of resistance" fire other termi wf have heard applied to the excessively thin. Now, at Inst, even medical authority ieetns to huvr flopped to the side of the cigaret advertiser. A bulletin from ibe nute department of health in Springfield sets forth the statistical fact t lift I persona who past the age of 35 in leanness have n Iwller prospect for long life than the well- cushioned. Their greater immunity from heart diswsr, one of the moit common in the lalter half of life, is e*- pcemlly marked. And so, escnpe i» cut o f f . Bnck to the calory- count ing I Polto arti huntliiK ft man who hiia hsen (toint: ni'(iunt ihp countrv nmi'iylnp wcinun to got t h f l r money; but pmhulilv he'll (tcl off on fin The iv»v tin' Ktoi'h mnikct keeps colnf; down hftvn n notion Mr, Hoover won't riilt nmkln); tVur proiipnrltv upcwh for anotlicr «ood lotu COLLEGE SALARIES RISING Harvard university Announce a new JCale of sntane* by whieii full profewors will receive from $8,000 to $12,000 a y«Kf! associate professors from $6.000 to $7,000. and instructor), nuny of tliem jutt out of gradual? school $3.000. College |rofe!i'o»» were referred to hy R Heioltt wriici the other day ** n downtrodden but nma/ingly Kopeful lot Ttie present tendency -il-uie should contribute lo making them hopeful. I ilownlroddcn professor liai nn income that many A ,btninc*»mau, doctor or lawyer mind! wy. That conipnrijon hclween the wage of a piofej- ttr of economics and n bticUnyer is not often cited these day*. Few lricklnyer are *hle to lake vacation' in F.u- r»p*' Rriiill'ii troulile protialitv Is that the local pol- Itklnns nrc npt aimed for succeii like purs, if vimebody would come nlonp; nntl offer them $,W,000 t( lot him bo Piemldent. probably thev would Joyfully luind over the job and quit flftht- Infr about It. 8»dl we conclude thnl we do not know urn thing about bnsobrtll. and more nadly Mill we re fleet that It will be a Imifc, long wull bcfnro « h«vc A ohimcr to test the Improvement In (.in ludgnient MAKING THE BEARS PLAY FAIR TV New Yerlt sWfc exel»an((t «S«in hni th "bc«r-" tmcter investigation. In the financial as well as in t!ic public mind there appear* to be something savoring of enm- tn»liiy in depressing the price of a stock. Exchange officials have been askett why they did not investigate when stocks were skyrocketing in the spimR nnd early summer of 1929. advancing to prices nil out of line with their (rue value. The reply was thai the exchange could not increase the number of selling orders lo check and advance, It is regarded a* entirely unlikely that out of the present inve»tigatwn will com* the ru!v forbidding short selling, which a lot of people would like lo see. For if diorl selling were prohibited there would cease to be a free market, Short Mllini is nothing » ¥ « Celling slocks that you do not poueu in the belief that you can buy them in at lower prices when the prke fall*. ) The short seller always has to buy. and when the term "short) were driven to cover" occurs in a market report it merely means that the bear* are nattily buying to cover their commitments. 1 here is a belief that persons for whose advantage it is to have stocks fall, are given to circulating falte rumors «bout the soundness of the buiinets back of such slocks, Under the law* of New York this is a criminal offense carrying a heavy penalty, and provision is made for putting such illicit profits into receivership and distributing them pro rala among the victims of the fraud. Tnit law the district attorney threatens lo invoke again si bears that have not played fair. T h i s a n d T h a t NEWS OF 25 YEARS AGO TODAY FROM THE HERALD OF 1905 Th« board of health lias ordered dosed Miaa Beadles' room In thn Pugh street school on account, ot the prevn- tcnri? nf diphtheria. The wedding at Dr. T, C. Buxton and Mini Anna Strop* of Oreana h«a been announced, Tho wedding is to take plucc Nov ^ in the now homo that in being prepared by Dr Buxton In 1320 South Mafflt street. Dr. Buxton is nervine htn ftrwl term an coroner of Maeon county Orfinm/.tvtlon of the Docatur Clioial Symphony soelt-u IVH=- 'omplfted last evening in a mcp-tinn in the St. Dleholii* hotel, when Owen Scott was elected president. Other off! cers chosen ar* Dr. W. II, Pcuhallegon, vlco-prufident; R C Aufiuatlne. secretary; and Smith E. Walker, treasurer The society will (tive ok Ug muslcnl ciUcrtulnnifnts during- the seaaon. The roller skatlnp seuaor at the ColiNtuni opened last night, with one of tho lowest crowds that vraa ever inside Hi" building. The proprietors have nbout 300 pall's of skate* nn hnnl, nntl every one of them was taken with a rush. Many alcntlng club* filrorirly a t o heln« orRanked for Die "Ccnp" Kobertion was able to he down town (or 8 ^hlle yesterday afternoon, tho first time In over two weeks, Ho h»H bucn laid up with n bm! cut on l»ts tight kucc-. the result of a fall, A CUP FOR SIR THOMAS - New York Wortd. "I ahall never again Issue another challenge for tho America's Cup," say* Kir Thonms Llplon, tho gallant owner of Shamrock V. It cannot be expected of him. Hn was eljrhty years old last May. He first triad for the cup Ihlrty-one years ago. He has made five attempts to win Iho coveted prize Losing, he has no coniplnint or criticism lo make. HIM chanws weie not hurt by the rule that Shamrock V had to cross, the ocean on her own bot- tnin; sho simply mt-t u faster boat when she got here. It is time now for some one tilso to try. possibly representing th« Royal Yacht Sfiuadron. Sir Thomas Is through. But perhnp* we are not -- w e should not be -- q u i t n through with him There In an excellent proposal made by Will Rogers that those who would like to share in honor- Ing Sir Thornns thus should send 11 to Mayor Walker to buy for the American poo]lr n loving-cup, testifying by Its inscription to their esteem, to bo presented to the veteran yachtsman with appropriate ceremonies, Mayor Walker approves thu suggestion nnd proposes the naming of a committee to hanille the subscriptions Whatever th« method adoptftd, the proposal Is good A cup for Sir Thomas will go to him brimming over with appreciation and RDOd CREAM OF THE JEST WARNING TO BRIAND ArcVt they dfrnld over there that when thc\ cct n "United States of Europe" they'll havo murders nnd divorces and gnngiters and movie start nnd radio tenors snd every thine 7-- Sftn Barnardlm. Run. T.EC.AL FICTION Chicago gang leaders ui-e being iirro«tcd foi having no visible meani of support, although to on 'JUtstder crime h visible enough In that rlty,~«nn lno Run BUT THAT MERGER FAILED That rumored tin m Intimation of Britain'^ t.lbocft] and I^abor ijartlcs In rommlsocnt of tin- famous "merger" of Jonah and the whale -- Indlan- n polls Star. r; DELAYED Our guess h Atldnta will gel Stone Mountain sculped along about the same time Marion, Ohio. itcts the Hardinp Memorial dedicated, -- Maoon Telegraph TO PLACE THE RLAME Astronomrrs assert thai tht universe Is UOM htmdieds of qumlriltions ot miles" smaller than It usnd to be, Mr. Ruiltoh should jw'nt out thot lh)^ rtirinkoBi' took place !uvlng tho Rcpnhlltnn mlmlnlst ration CLASHING COLORS A color cxjwrt (nlviaus men to wear bright - folored clothes so Hint motorists can see them lietioi If n motorist can't hit us In this gray suit, he needn't think we're coing ro help him -Ne« Vorlc Evening "Post. THE DANGEROUS HOME New Yoik Times When motlier leaver Ihe children at home .Jot- an hour In the afternoon her Itist words nrp "Don't step outside lht door until I come back" she feBtti that no long as Uicy u i e In t h u ho\iw they will not be nui over by automobiles M blttm by otruy do s i or kidnaped or knocked tltiwii hy Hie tielghhot hood bully. She Is probably right, but other accldcnla l equally unpleasant can and do occur daily In thot iiippowlty safest of all places--the bomft Tnsmance figures Just published snow that 2-1000 pcojilc lost their lives last year through (alts, mlausa of pan and electricity and other ml B haps In homes. Of these 2.800 children under 5 years died as a result of burni, Because Industrial accidents occur in greater proportion id petsona engaged In Industry, they have attracted muit attention than home icctdents. They are usually more spectacular, and mote ]eoplo know about them. Accident-prevention ,work«re have therefore given their first care to Industrial accidents, and state laws regarding pre- mention and compensation of Injured workers have con- uentratcrt on them. It is evident that domestic workers need similar protection. When the number or fatalities occurring through accidents In the home Is almost as great as the number of petsons hilled by automobiles, It Is time foi apeclal attention In that direction. As I View the Thing :BY S. A TUCKER- KQUAi OPPOttTtNITV! "Deat Sam, "President Hoover was practising fat a career whin li« matte that apeech !ow at King's Mountain Tuesday. Ht plans to be a. courageous and liberal columnist like his strong and silent predecessor "Anyway, it creates a strong and lovely glow in my heart to be assured that the barefoot youngster r Haw picking up coal along the rallioad this morning has the same opportunity In llf* a« Baby Undhergh. ' K , L R." Columnist (Joolidjje, by the way, spoke a true word and put his linger upon n conspicuous American weakness the other day when, advising voters to shun a certain sort of office-seeker, he said; "The government can not be run success fully by substituting the power or entertainment for the power of accomplish mint." D1UNRINO HABITS OK 10JV So tiui tie » clous is the Imjxjri or thoue figures upon IjiLUoi 1 consumption In the United States In the laitl year, released to the public for the first time by Col, Woodcock, diief of pro III 1)1 1 ion enforcement., It will be acme time before their full weight IB understood by the nutlon. When Lliey aits understood, and their fur-roach Ing implications ·ire seen, H seems inovltablo that the whole discussion of prohibition must bo shifted to new ground. Most discussions of prohibition heretofore, at any rate by prohlbltlonlstH, have assumed that the issue IB, liquor oi 1 no liquor. Prohibition Dlictlor Woodcock's curcful estimate, Htiowuu: thai after 10 yt-ars of prohibition. the ox- pciutituto of hundreds of millions for enforcement and thn jailing of liundieds of thousands of offenders, there Is still produced enough lifjuor to piovlde T.S gallons ror every wan, woman nnd child In the country, explodes this com- fortablc llieoiy. Not only explortoa but completely obliterates it. A statistic of this sort upon government authority, can leave no ill unions whatever. Anl so, tho Issue is revealed in u new form, woroetlxing* like this; Shall wo have 7,3 gallons of liquor per capita, produced by amateurs and by criminals, lacking any safeguards for purity, selling at exorbitant prices, paying no lax, the profits going to corrupt politics and to line the pockets of gangsters with 51,000 bills, or-Shall wo have some other designated amount of liquor per capita-- most wets probably would ag«c that the preti- onl consumption of 7.3 gallons Is enough, providing quality were assured and the method of distribution rail-- manufactured under suporvision, selling at standard price, lh* profits going into government revenues and helping to w- duce taxes, with the criminal gangs eliminated from th? picture, because deprived of the source of their enormou* income which enables them to corrupt public officials and laugh at the law? That in the actual la.tue, as a political reality Prohibi- tiuu means 7,3 pal Ions of liquor per person, gangsters, cot- lupllon, frequent poisonings, ruoro frequent murders. Any Hystem that might conceivably be adopted to replace prohibition would mean * few gallons more or less per person, isgulatlon and profits taken away from the Capones nnd restored to the government. That's what we are Arguing about when we argue for or against prohibition; let'* kfep the facts straight. There are details of Col. Woodcock's leport almoHl as Inforetitinii; as the conclusion, Illustrating ai they do tli« changing drinking habits of a people under prohibition, Before prohibition^ beer was the great staple of American drinkers. It .still makes the great bulk of all liquor consumption. the production last year reaching more than ona-thlrd tha volume produced in tho greatest drinking year before prohibition-- 19 W. In tho meanwhile, however, It appears that the uao of stronger drink has increased In proportion. Pioductlon of distilled spirits lust year wn* more than one-half the volume of spirits produced In 19U. The most notftltle change in popular habit, however, In Indicated by Col, Woodwtck's figures on wine. Wine production last year actually was more than double the entire soles of wina for this country In 1011, through legal channels of trade. Thcso proportions ate about what could have been expected-- a continuing fondness for beer, a^ the great folk-drink of tho temperate; an Increasing tendency to une (tpirits, because their compactness nkts transportation and tsoncaalmont , and an inoimous expansion of wine ptodue- tlon, because It can be nmdo easily; by anyone, anywhere, out of any fruli. By thus helping: to turn the American jjeople to wine, which [a made economically in tho hornTM and almost never consumed to excess, prohibition tuts per- hops achieved Its Vilfrhcil usefulness, Or the 73,3S6,71» (tallons of distilled liquors need In the United Stales Inst year, It in of especial Interest to us tn Iha corn belt to know that the greater amount or 48,900,000 f-altons, was made from corn sugar. This new product of the Illinois corn fields and our great corn products factories has become, by Col Woodcock's te.itlmony, a lrt- metidous factor In satisfying the thirst of the nation. The total amount of corn sugar manufactured last year wiis 887.747,000 pounds. Of this prow output, the government agents were able to find only 353,000,000 pounds In legitimate ttade. leaving 534,000,000 pounds for the stills, The existence of this onortnous and profitable market clearly has been a factor In sustaining the corn belt during a year of depression, It IB Interesting to translate these, figures of the national prohibition bureau Into terms of Decatur, ir Decatur received Iti per capita share of liquor, In proportion to the country as a whole, the consumption here last year should have Included «,hout 57,000 (rallons of wine, 35,140 gallons of whisky and gin, and 328,245 gallons of beer,-- a grand total of 420,3116 gallons of refreshment Estimating the coat of this to consumers at a rftle of !0 cents a gallon for beer. 50 cento a gallon for wine, and * J15 a gallon for spirits, wo find that the home-brew bill would be JS5,ai; the wine bill (28,500, and tho bill for ardent llquoia S!i27,100-- a total canunl outlav for llouor of Tills socmed to us startllngly impossible at first, but a little consideration shows that, whether an exact statement or not. It is entirely within the realm of possibility Place It beside tho annual expenditure for soft drinks, for motion pictures, or even tor cosmetics In n city of this size and It Would not look so extreme, The probability Is, of course, that Decatur because of its Inland location uses a smaller proportion of spirits, and much larger proportion of beer, which would mean a larger total volume of liquoi consumed but a considerably reduced cost. However that may be. It In certain that here la an Industry of largo proportions, the more aimulng In view of the fact that It Is carried on without advertising, without credit, with none of the legal protections enjoyed by other lines, and without even the knowledge of half the papula. tlon. BUSTED AGAIN IN THE SAME.PLACE You see WMATS HAPPENED AC.AIN DON'T vou' Gigantic New Oil Scandal Hinted; HERALD MAIL BAG r __ No fads Come Out Before Election Contribution. TO Hy CHARI.KS P. STEWART Centra) From Stuff WrlWr WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 - How much substance there la In Ralph S. " 'ley's charge thai big petroleum ,oncerrts are engaged In gobbling 40 billion dollars' worth of Colorado shale oil lanus from the government i« a quea- tlou for which the public probably will have to wait Dome time for an answer. Not until Con- pipes m e e t s Is even a good guess at tin a n s w e r likely. What executive official!) RaUh S, K«)lny of the g o v e r n - menT have to say on Ihe subject can/ 101 be satisfying for disposition of filers! oil landu In an executive funs- ion, and an investigation of one *wl f executives by another »et of cxo- ullves alwayii leaves skeptical folk till doubtful, no matter howeteuna lll of health may tx Riven tn the Investigated group by the tors, THK WHITE HOWE, lo uu suit, ilU the only Ihlntr it cuulJ do, referring the Kelley char(fe-, involving the Interior Department tits yen- oral land office, at any tale), to lh« Department of Justice to be looked Into. Assistant Attorney I'encral Seth W, Richardson, especially us. signed to go lo the bottom of the case, has the reputation of a com- 1»Unt authority on oil land legal problem*. No one dibpuUs thur the adminis,. trail on desires Attorney General Mitchell to be* thorough, that his orders ii e to that effect or thai he ha* paused them along with equal sincerity and emphasis to Assistant Richardson, or that the lutler mean* to act on them conscientiously, Nevertheless, it obviously will be unfortunate for all concerned if he find* that tho Kelley accusations are justified, Kelley, on the other hand, certainly la an individual who,»unlcen laboring under some extraordinary hallucination, should know what he is talking about. Twenty-five years' experience In the genera) land office and hi* key position as chief of It* field division, with headquarters In Denver, assuredly must have provided him with ample opportunities tofamlllnr- Ixo himself with the system under which it operates, Hh recent resignation (held up by Secretary of the Interior Wilbur ]«ndlng an Inquiry Into hi* *tory) bears witness to the wholeheartedneH* of his objections to present methods In the Hervlet, Land office'operations are intricate and technical, however; It Is not easy for an expert to explain them In term* understandable to the average layman, Just how completely they ar* understood by Secretary Wilbur IB 4 matter concerning which It perhaps is permissible to wonder, Estimated upon all his qualifications, considered generally, the interior secretary quite powlbly would rank aj the ablest man In Pre*)dent Hoover's cabinet, Irt h« Is not a business adept and h« In far from guileful. Large projects fat national development Interest $\m on broad principles; he has given frequent evidences that ht falls to compre- Traffic Ditcuiiion To the Editor of Tho lleittM, h«nd the inclination of greedy Intnt- CKU lo adapt such |i1an* to their own selfish advantage, In the granting of oil concessions I wonder If Officer Doole.li Oiflci the Hoover administration Initialed I tin automobile If we are going It almost from Inauguration day a pol consider eliminating left hand tutu (ley of atilct tonnervaUoD, which n Main and Water ulreelfl, why/lot ih« U, 8, supreme couri (for li wun "ink- 1 both of them thro-inrh mtcett' not » policy to the oil proitpeclorn'i As for Knowing IMW* lo mukr rltto liking and they fought It) speedily hand turns «n the «l light, ihk involved In n mate of contradiction* wotilj work nicely, provitllnir tli« |x with a decision thnt fven Inwywit, J'Sti Imm Wt're compelled to to tht nU'cntit with the green )kht Bui i thin rullnit KceniK linpOKnilite, 1 HuertiK thit an ciutoUt Is fotvoil I ;nt)I'll' wllh vnrlous nile* and r((U- Itilions, which arc Inci'MMtt frw tltne lo time by nomeon* whose Hh Wilbur wilh more fullh than I ^^ '" * tdll « "W"*"** 1 ol tr "' that In Ihe governmeul'it perfecllon) dlK»erce on. According to Kellcy, ihene )tctlon» «nnble oil grabber* what they are *ft«r. ran not believe actual!'' exists in it- )mve vlolnilonit How many in "which' event" KetVe'y «i"tnpiy"nmi.l|.nJu*'«l hy«»r» innkln-r be wrong. In tad, Wilbur Is «n sure [ "·""' 1ul ' ni1 whl|lt thl , . of It that he pooh, poohn nil til* 1 " IV " ''«"» '" opera-Ion? t think thll chaij-M. '' lh * pr*»enl Indicutlonn nrw that II lh one o f , '" tl(!t "'! (r those Infinitely uompllcatfd tlin)ut»K| v.'hkh few folks ever renlly will nsO the right ft of. Hul 40 billion* In loo much (« tw lit-hlly dlflit{ardtd. , Maybe AkiilM-'inl Alloini 1 )* i*n*Ml RicJuir-lsoii will ttucfited In explaln- the everything HO clearly 1hnl country will be willing lo ill op the subject, but the chances nrn belief ihat congieitH finally will have to] tt,ke R hand In It rind conduct nn In rjiilry lhat cannnt have any of the nspcct* of a family nffn.li' uliout II "Good Old Days?" Kvery nice Rlrl wotn HI te.ini ihree ln-lllcoHl*. one of which win of -m- hroldered w lilt ft flannel Kvery good housewife Inld out her hiinband'it cloth*) 1 Mieh mornlnit, In- cor! hiK the uludl In his fhlrt and brushing hln btiek nllk l)n(, Kv»i (ilnitl* womnn «f ttooil family, who lld nol Inherit moi«y, wa* dependent upon her relative*, tinl**" she could teach ftehotil. Tor nil oilier professions wer^ closed to h*r. Many women were chronic. In- vullds simply hvaufte 1ll *l' could nM tnr,f the conditions ImiMHied ujW)H them. These are twin* of Ihr feel* concerning American women of the. eighties an depldoit by Mary Rob- nrs Rlnfhart In Ihn first chnptet'K of her life story appearing In the current IMU* of Qood Housekeeping truffle ruin M "** we would only preseni Officer D** K*n tin opportunity TO cartv ittflw ranN around. If Officer Hoolm In m InlemlfJ In thin traffic urobkm. I »uiW** lhat lie induce the rlty council i» ptiiiK »i) ordinance requiring )# 75 jmr ci'nl. of lh«' buslneiw ho««« W I'enwve tho "No Parking" itr* KII lhat a mim wmildn't h»« td dilw around for 30 mlntiie* htintlnir » J M AMMOMI tt!2 I'aoliutil Usnj*.r i *ai))G work imtworn obi* of Ihe for t)i«in, ' With feminine freedom at it* pre»- t-ni mate of development, "Irto hard to remember (he xlfttun of women In Ihe late elfthtlen," she tmyn. "Ee-ononiicnll),', they w*re almost hclptf!**. Unmarried women of good family had practically no resource, They eoitM resort lo the neiMlle, or open their hounen to povlng Ktietts: or If «ufflelentlv trained teach iteh»ol, Also In dire emergency they coujd go Into nhopn tin Nalenwomen. Thin la.it, however, Implied a lot* of tocikl statui, and all ot them Implied, too, that the men of the family could not ·upport their womankind, Alio there were only a limited number of *uch pwl- tlonn. "Tht reiuli wns that Innumerable women found themmlveii dependtnt for homei. tor Oietr ctothlnf ·"* lh« very food they ate, on other, and often reluctant member* of their famUle*. Thiir -'tuntlon was humiliating »' 't nf(*n wretched. Thov 'hud nn Mat»» tin* Motors to Lead Recovery -Waller P, Cliry»l«r. in The Revlc* of Jlovlrtws, going to ulop. Maintenance and p tt-1 placement alone, ot the v*jt HUB) of dependable iind iiwKl-inavinR tiiclc* now In use, constitute* a nr" 1 hunlncKK in itMlf; tind I think thV wi all believe thai our P*opfe *"' continue to be abl« (o p«y tor *h»t they want, So will other people Iron Incrcaving Jcgf.*. American *u iMnobilti mnnufuciunsr*, furtin 1 ' more with o. background of n" 1 "' dijinwllc d»m*nd, will l»« able " meet foreUn comntlltlon fnt "'»" "The automobile tidunlty talned * *l»tc of ertdurlnn It I* *mo»t notablo thai aflti nlabl* first half of tut yonr, II IUIH tHroush tilntoHi lw*lw pronounced dcprenitlon wltlioui *rn Dun lmpalrm«tii of tin ri*)'»!'«;*··· ·T \-entuw to *»y lb«t the aunn'" 1 " bile Imluilry will fc* one of tbt («" (» Icet the «ffeels of (he recov" Inventor of BaTeWI -Mnry O. BoniMr tn tht«. Nlcholw BaitbtH did not de»*»*P earlier game* u ofUn w«« Invented by Abnep youth of JO, In tb« yernr lit*,' «' Abn*r wu ttudyltt( al ·chool In CooptfttowR, R T. firm Mltrltd Warn WM tk* Stocking* of Cincinnati, organ*** " 18W, They played an *v« DM r-"· try in that year **d MWW h i^ame. In ISM a uan «l - ^ ( . )1 lown young man mat Uw (ftw »#* Giant*, a tunm of young worn** r ' Often they were shifted from one cam* up to ittay (hi local IMP*- W branch of the family to another, The fair MX WAD, 16-10, iNFWSPAPERl

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