Shamokin News-Dispatch from Shamokin, Pennsylvania on March 22, 1934 · Page 4
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Shamokin News-Dispatch from Shamokin, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Shamokin, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 22, 1934
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR SHAMOKIN NEWS-DISPATCH, SHAMOK1N, PA., THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 1P34 Shamokin News-Dispatch Combining September 18. 1933 Shimokin Daily New. and The Shamokin Dispatch (Established 1893) (Founded 1886) Published every evening except Sunday by The News Publishing & Printing Company, Incorporated, Corner Rock and Commerce Street. Shamokin, Pa. J p. Hoover, President; Albert Lloyd, Vice President; R E. Mahck, Secretary: J Monroe Boyer. Treasurer. H O Siglln, City Editor PHONE-Businese Office, 1205; Editorial Office. 1208 and 1207 Tho shnmokin News-DDfltch is on sale at news stands and de livered by regular carriers In Shamokin and adjacent territory for two cents a copv ot 50 cents a month Delivered by mail to all points In the United States and Canada at $6.00 a year, strictly in advance. Entered as second-class mail matter at the Post Office at Shamokin, Pa De Llfser, Boyd & Terhune, Inc., national advertising representative, 500 Fifth Avenue, New York; 612 N. Michigan Avenue. Chicago. 111.; Land Title Building. Philadelphia, Pa. Dr. Copeland's Health Talks Your Children THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 1934 A THOUGHT FOR TODAY For it seemeth to me unreasonable to .send a prisoner, and not withal to signify the crimes laid against him. The Acts. 25:27. He who overlooks one crime invites the commission of another. Syrus. A ROMANTIC OLD TRAIL CALLS THE TRAVELER Congressmen from three southern states are trying to get Uncle Sam to spend $25,000,000 to put a modern paved highway along the route of the famous old Natchez Trace ; and any motorist who has any feel ing at all for one of the most colorful of all our pioneer trails will hope that Uncle Sam can see his way clear to oblige them. The Natchez Trace was what passed for a road, a century and more ago, running for some 550 miles through the woods and swamps from Nashville, Tenn., to Natchez, Miss., crossing what now are Tennessee, Alabama and Mississippi. It probably was the scene of more plain and fancy violence, bloodshed and murder than any other road in America. In the old days when the country west of the Alle-ghenies and south of the Ohio just was being opened when the famous "Burr conspiracy" was in the air, and Andrew Jackson was being talked of, and steamboats still were in the future the produce of the rich Tennessee and Kentucky farm lands went to market at New Orleans by flatboat, down the Cumberland and Tennessee rivers, over the Ohio, and down the Mississippi. It was easy to get one of those heavy and unwield-Jy flatboats down the river, but exceedingly difficult to get it back upstream. So the boatmen rough, tough chaps who boasted that they were "half horse and half alligator" would leave the Mississippi at Natchez, on their way back home, and strike out overland for Nash-villi, and the wilderness road they followed was the great Natchez Trace. Because it was used by so many travelers who carried large quantities of cash, the result of their sales in the New Orleans market, the Trace before long became a favored spot for highwaymen. The country was thinly settled, law enforcement was a thing almost unknown, opportunities for ambush were innumerable. So the Natchez Trace became a great scene of violence. Robbery and murder were common. Great bands of outlaws infested the region. For years this wilderness road was the most dan gerous segment of the whole frontier. If there By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D. United States senator from New York Former Commi$iouer of Health, Kcio l'orfc City CYSTITIS, COMMONLY known ns inflammation of the bladder, l a common and annoying affliction. It may come from taking cold, follow. Ing exposure to cold or damp, nesa. It may be the sign of some serious disturbance tn the body. No matter what the cause, tt Is a trouble that should never be neglected. Many look upon cystitis as " ill a form of kid- i him at the time ney disease, it is Interest is pure magic. At last the basic truth of real learning and development has been discovered and schools, recognizing what they should have done years ago, are now building their systems around it. But children learn as much out side of school s. in and a great deal more when we think of It. Moat of their realistic cxixrience is obtained .iway from a desk. Jimmy leirns from his environment, from tha peo- : p!e around him and from his con tacts with people more than he will from a book. What these things are depends largely upon us. Happy is the child who lives In a friendly family group and whose friends are right for him. This I shall speak of later. But the thing that will Intrigue him most is what he is doing him self. And he will do what interests true tbat the bladder may be- Dr. Copeland come Inflamed If the kidneys are diseased. But In most Instances, the kidneys are not the seat of the disorder. Neglect of any Inflammation of the bladder may lead to inflammation of the kidneys. When this occurs, tt fs because the germs located in the bladder travel to the kidneys, where they set up Irritation and Inflammation. But the most common cause of cystitis Is doubtless infection from the intestinal ract. Since the bladder lies In close relationship to the Intestines, it Is hot surprising that bacteria from the Intestines may l reach the bladder and lead to severe I inflammation. A Local Infection Like many other Inflammations In the body, cystitis Is often traced to some local point of Infection. For example, diseased and Infected teeth, and disease of the nasal sinuses and Child's New Horizons During babyhood and the early years his interests lay in those things that developed body, co-ordination, and certin mind processes. Ego was the word. Now at six and In the years following he will be more concerned with the world. Not unselfishly, of course," for we never lose that, but his eyes will be turned out rather than in. He will not only continue to experiment, gratify impulse and be intensely active and curious, but do so with redoubled energy. The pity is that when he's all set i to go, we seem to set our laces against it. We cram his time with the things he doesn't like to do and nullify the things he wants to do. Of course this is necessary to a certain degree, but not to the extremes we have taken it. We have naturally gravitated to the opinion that most things the tonsils, may liberate poisons in the j child wants to do should not be al body which are carried to the kidneys and bladder. Infections of other organs of the body, such aa the gall bladder and appendix, may be the underlying cause of cystitis. Cystitis Is not always the result of an infection. It may follow the lowered resistance that comes from lowed, and we've used a forcing pro cess of dull substitution. We think we can substitute lessons, clean ears, errands and so on and keep him happy. All these things have their places but they will be accepted naturally and contentedly if his life is balanc overfatigue or nervousness. The ed,niceIy on the otrir side by things uriunuig ui laigts quauuues ui irri tating fluids or the excessive con sumption of spicy foods, are other factors. When the cause is removed, relief is quickly obtained. The symptoms of cystitis are varied. The sufferer has an increased desire to empty the bladder. This symptom Is most marked during the night The effort causes pain and the discharge may be cloudy and ven bloody. The presence of blood In the dls-harge is an alarming sign. It gives i warning that must never be disregarded. It may be the sign of some really serious disturbance in the bladder. When th bleeding is due actually to a severe inflammation of the bladder, it quickly disappears. As the inflammation subsides, the symptoms subside. Let me repeat that cystitis may be i sign of a serious ailment within the body. It is nature's warning and '-hould never be neglected. (Copyright, 103i. K. F. 8., Inc.) Little Benny Ma was in her room taking thines out of one draw and putting them in another, and I said. Hav ma sun- posing you find something and aint are sure who it belongs to? ghosts, the old Trace must be haunted by whole platoons. To put a federal highway along the whole route would open to motorists a romantic and tradition-laden trail to America's past. A STRIKE TO BE AVOIDED Those rumblings of labor trouble in the Detroit automobile manufacturing area have an ominous sound Then you make sure, the ideer such a question, ma said. Nothing belongs to you as long as there is any possibility of finding out who the owner is. The least you can do is make every passible effort and leave no stone unternect, otherwise how could you possibly have a clear conscience? And what use is any possession, grate or small, without a cleer conscience? Uneasy lies the head that wears a stolen crown. and mine is mint and yours is yours The ordinary citizen, more or less unfamiliar and, never the twain sna!1 mect- she ..-iT 11 . . . ... . OOIU. wun me exact ins ana outs or the argument, will be interested chiefly in hoping that the strike which is threatened does not come off. He has a right to hope that there is enough good sense, forbearance and public spirit among employers and labor leaders, and enough leadership in the administration, to avert this strike in some way, and he probably doesn't care greatly who has to make concessions to do it. The reviving motor industry is keying our whole industrial pickup. A major strike that interrupted production would be little less than a calamity. In one way or another, it must be prevented. But G wizz, ma, gosh, I said, and she said, There's no G wizz gosh about it, honesty is the best policy and wrong can never be rite even if you have 50 lawyers. What did you And? she said. A dime, I said, and ma said, Where? Mam? Rite on the edge, the very edge, I said, and ma said. I must say you're rather vaguely indefinite, the edge of what for goodness sakes? Mam? The edge of your dressing table, I mean the very absilutely outside edge, it was Just going to fall off, I said, and ma said, Well of all the cocken bull riggamarolls that one takes the gilded lilly. Meening it was her dime and no use argewing, and I said, Well G wizzickers, ma, It was just going to IN PRAISE OF OUR SCHOOLS American schools, says Prof. Albert Einstein, have'8"; off.'iI lfu one great virtue they preserve the initiativp arsH ' , 1 ., .TrS - -----wVAiVV, V1V X UilU vt.u which lie nearest his heart. His own real interests. A child's free time, and he should have plenty, should not be empty or aimless. He now has preferences. He cannot pick up two pie pans and bang them together as he did as a baby and feel occupied, or trundle up and down on a velocipede and feel any deep satisfaction for days on end. He might do both but neither will fill the soul yearning to be "doing" for very long. Encourage Constructiveness To build, to create, to discover, to put himself into something real and definite should not only be allowed Tiut encouraged, The psychology of the mud pie explains Itself, or the little ship he puts together, or the bird he colors. In this vehicle of interest lies the parent's opportunity. In every mud pie, or let's make it a "dobe" house, or a wigwam lie a hundred stories of Indians and how they lived. In a ship there are still more stories. In a bird whole volumes. The points are merely illustrations of how this interest may be turned to educational advantage. But please do not think that everything he does must have education tacked to it. He should be provided with many things to do, things that interest him deeply. That comes first. Second, the interests he seeks himself, if they come within the law. and we must try to grow new eyes here) need our sympathy and co-operation. And third, we can turn his interest to good account and through them reach him and guide him and train him. It is the idle child who gets into trouble a dozen times a day, not the happly busy one. "Don't" will not wear thin from usage if we cultivate the interest habit and then fill it. THIS ONE IS LOADED, TOO ( i 1 1 MSfc WA S iz ii iv .,.-v- i . . BRISBANE... The Sun Peeks Through Seventy Billions to Pay What's Happen-. ing? -Ladies. Red- Haired In New York With PAUL HARRISON NEW YORK There's plenty of hi-jinks and hi-de-do underneath the Harlem moon. But you can't see Goth am's black belt from a ringside table at the aristocratic Cotton Club. Only "dlckty" negroes go to places like that. "Dickty" and "hinkty" are synonyms for "high-hat." Most Harlemites find their fun on the little dark side streets off Seventh and Lenox avenues. For one thing, the "o'fays," or white folks, cramp their style. Also, few of them can afford to go to hotspots which many white people would be willing to patronize. All of Us BARBS An alphabet of 40 letters has been suggested in England. We'll need it soon, if any more initialed bureaus are created in Washington. A gold bar on display in the treasury building at Washington was stolen, but it turned out not to be the real thing. Those crooks never will trust Uncle Sam again. Honduras has issued strict regula- "S wing It, Honey!" For example, there's the Belmont, typical of scores of all-negro night clubs. It's a basement place with a speakeasy-style entrance, and is easier to enter if one has a negro guide. Hats checked, 15 cents in advance. And then a long, narrow, smoke-filled room, its walls garishly painted, in the cheap Greek restaurant mode. Worn linoleum on the floor, and at the back are a few wooden booths for ladies and gemmun who wish a little privacy. A large black man at a piano supplies the music. A saffron-colored girl named Jean sings and dances. Her Isels, songs are ordinary popular melodies, some of them with shady lyrics. Dancing, she pulls up the hem of her modest evening gown and her long legs flash in the Intricacies Of a routine known only to such children of the night. Patrons at the tables along each wall sit quietly for the most part, but when Jean dances they shout, "Swing it, honey!" YOU can hear that exhortation wherever people dance in Harlem. "Swing it, honey! Go to town! Swing it, now!" Thick chicken sandwiches are 20 cents. A shorty (half pint) of corn whisky costs 50 cents. Harlem apT parently never has heard either of prohibition or of repeal. Bootleg corn and bathtub gin remain, as always, the alcoholic staples. Where "Queens" Rule Three o'clock is a little early to go to Dick Moore's Theatrical Grill, but later every table is occupied in the stuffy little bedlam. The black belt knows Dicky as its best-dressed man. One night he'll appsar in formal tails; the next night in heavy sports tweeds from one of Fifth avenue's smartest importers. He'll show you the label to prove it. Visiting celebrities supply most of the entertainment, supplemented by a four-piece band and a tall, coai-black negro who is one of those erotic phenomena called "queens" female impersonators. This one has assumed the name of a famous white movie star, wears a wig and an evening gown, and sings alto. Strangely there is less public lewdness, and much less nudity, in all negro night clubs than in the white hot-spots around the Manhattan theatre district. Or at the Harlem night clubs patronized by whites. In explanation an entertainer told me: "Our people ain't got much im incf-. in timp nfr TbPt it would ital.-Tegucigalpa ar.,-1 nr.bodv ever Dendence of nunils far mn nnaBBtu u j. 1L. (would of found it and It would ofi. 0hio expects to sell real whiskey , - ' r oul"' clu"J uo me mw ri, n, lt haf,k tor as low as Sl.50 a quart. But the schools of Europe. "What one must demand from the school in the first place is something negative," says the great mathe matician, it Should not suppress in thp vnnno- a fool. 'good crack, ma said. inc of inripnonrlonro iM- r,( i,v: ....... Wich I did because I didn't At jyjJ Vi jiving, personal initiative and the urge for knowledge. "This most important demand the schools of the United States fill in most satisfactory manner, in con-trast to the schools of the greater part of Europe." Usually, when American schools are compared with European schools, the comparison is not in the least flattering to the American institutions. It is exceedingly interesting-and encouraging to find that as great an authority on such matters as Dr. Einstein feels that they are doing their job so well ' on the edge again and leave it fall I cities still will have to worry over its off and you II see, ma. l saia. You'll put it in my personal hand this very second unless you want a Those who have assumed the responsibility for iupplying opposition to the administration might well fire up their small complaints and come to grips with me oroaa underlying principle of augmenting So They Say P.esident Roosevelt has really accomplished the ideal, I believe. tions against immigrants Perhaps self-restraint, once they gets gay, so we got to be careful." only those are permitted entry who! can pronounce the name of its cap- ' There are, of course, brothels by the dossen, dives of wild license and incredible debauchery, most of them with gala nights scheduled for the first and fifteenth of each month, when railroad porters get their pay. Also there are such moral oddities as Clinton Moore's place, a large second-floor salon hung with cheaply-exotic By MARSHAL MASLIN THE BATTLE WITHIN Always, within you, something ts being torn down, something is building up. A part of you is born, a part dies. You sfcarv and you feast. You rest and you battle. You rise and you fall. You are not consciously aware that this is happening among the almost countless cells of your body. You are a going concern, but fortunately perhaps you are not its directing manager. It is true that you furnish the food, you decide on how ,you will abuse or help your body, but you do not control all the details of the marvelous metab olism and katabolism of your physical self . . . You may exist within and thru your flesh, but you are not its com plete master. It acts despite your command, despite your prohibition. And always within your spirit something is rising, something is falling. Something lives and something dies. A battle gctes on continuously between faith and despair, optimism and pessimism, between trust in man kind and bitter disbelief. A part of you says, Yes. Another part says, Ko. One says, Doubt. Another coun- Believe . . . Weariness says, Stop here. Courage says, Go on. Cynicism warns you to boware. A nobler quality urges you to follow your dream whatever may betide. Every Instant, every hour, the battle 1 waged. The tide of fortune swings, the struggle of your own nature continues, and day after day you live thru the curious, fascinating experience of creating your essential, everlasting character . . . The experiment is never finished. At no time in any man's life may he stop and look at himself And cast up wbat he is and what he is not and say, "Here I am. This is the I that I was meant to be. Until the end ol time and beyond, I shall be fixed as I am at this instant" . . '. He may strike a trial balance of himself, but never more than that . . . And in this is a check both to his despair and to his arrogance. A man is a growing thing, A man is a changing phenomenon, a man is an endless encounter with experience. A man is always on his way and never at his final goal . . , Who would wish him otherwise? EUITOH'3 NOTE Arthur Brisbane1! jmly column is published By Shamokin r-evvs Dispatch because he li on of Amerlca'i foremost publtelsti. Tn opinion! he expresses are strictly nil own. TbtY oflen disagree with the editorial policies of this nowspaper. More sunshine in the strike new yesterday. A truce, made at the re quest of the president, postponed th walkout in the automobiie Industry. The railroads also, thanks to tin president's intervention, have abandoned their plan to cut deeper into the wages of employes, following tht end of the present agreement. Wag es are already cut 10 per cent, under that agreement. At least there will be temporary peace, an interval for newborn little Prosperity to get on It tottering legs. Various questions confront busi ness men and the "best minds," the latter temporarily in retirement. How will the country pay off $35,-500,000,000 in bonded indebtedness which it will have accumulated by the end of the year? How will lt pay off the additional $35,000,000,000 in interests, a total of $70,000,000,000? This question is asked not "by some wild-eyed newspaperman, but by one of the most able bankers in the United States. The nation will pay somehow. It always does. It made good the 300,-000,000 of greenbacks that Salmon P. Chase put out, accompanied with howls and wailings and followed by black Friday, when Lincoln had to have money for the Civil war. That was inflation, temporarily, but it en. abled Lincoln to fight out the Civil waf. i Uncle Sam will pay the $70,-000,000,000, half for necessities, half for stupid, unnecessary in terest, in some way, but It will not be easy. Another question: How, and when, ,if ever, ftill banks again begin lend ing money? Banks allowed to print currency by paying half of 1 per cent, to the government, and lend it legally on a 6 to 8 per cent, basis in different states, are actually canceling their currency Issues telling the government they don't want the money, because they can't lend it, and want to save the half of 1 per cent. "Call money," which means money that you must pay back whenever the frightened lender wants it, can be borrowed in New York, as many hundred millions as you choose, on a 1 per cent, interest besis. Money is a drug in the market, everybody is hard up, business stagnant. Oar Real Condition. Unless one of the numerous Initial creations of the government came to your aid, you could no more undertake a big constructive work calling in the United States today than you could build a tower of Babel to reach one of the "outside) universes" 1,000,000,000,000 light-years distant. What is our rri condition? Have we discovered a new philosopher's stone or are we like the Frenchman who fell from the tenth story, and said cheerfully, as he passed the window of the fifth, "It to all right, if it only lasts." EDITORIAL FORUM Mr. Farley's accomplishment . to date is represented in the casualty list and in the setback given American commercial flying when it had Won a leading place in the j tain to move theh. scalps and world's aviation. These facts are made evident while the : ears, are stronger types racially than A restaurant advertises for "the most attractive waitress, with red hair, ideal working conditions, N. R. A. wages and hours. Only girl with striking personality considered, pre ferably 5 feet 6 inches in height, 118 pounds in weight." An intelligent advertisement, although the best type of young lady with red hair weighs more than 118 pounds. Red hair is interesting and impressive, for reasons that go far back. It indicates strong heredity. Reclu tells you that your Nordic ancestors of 1,000,000 years ago, chased into icy water by the wounded, angry mammoth, were covered with red hair from head to foot. Those that retain red hair are strong types, just as those that re- i f ffects. If, as some suggest, the government tnok nvpr thf hll.cinnc nf hang ing, all our fun would be gone with ! draperifes and redolcBt with incense. Thru the heavily- truth of the controversy remains obscured. Chicago Tribune. it The army fliers have gone courageously about their assigned tasks. The fatalities and the other less serious mishaps are in no sense a reflection upon their competency. But they do bear out the previously expressed and well-founded fears that the army fliers, due to inex perience on the air mail routes, would be subjected to ex treme dangers and that, therefore, the transfer order would involve a deep injustice to them. Kansas City Star. those in whom the use of the neces sary muscles have died out. A waitress vith ted hair, weighing 125 pounds up to 18 years of age and 135 pounds from 25 to 35 years of age, should improve the business of any restaurant, and make a good wife for ahjr intelligent customer. ' Tires at $16,000 a Set. John F. Mullaney, of Colorado Springs, wishing to enter his antique 1898- automobile at a fair, asked a tire manufacturer for a set of tirea. He gave up the fair when told that no private bankers to bother. Twenty of every 60 couples robbed while in autos in eaily morning hours, in Chicago, reported to police. The rest didn't want their husbands and wives to knew. i..niiot nf air mail Con tracts bPPOmeS leSfl lm- mhwihw " (. .l J h! 1C pressive to the public mind than the cancellation of lives - mechanical eauip- , immediately following. Washington Star. 'ment would be necessary to make 'them. We suspect that Mr. Choate Will find congress has fix- 1 k '5 ' cd the tariff rate too high. The federal Impost is $5 a gal- : Many patrons seem rather well educated, and i . . c .rmo, to. nt 2 . .aim,, on imriorted sDiritS. Mantle markpt that ln- nrires have i 11 1 fji 14 O 4i-l w- C Ct I in high-pitched voices discuss the theatre and art and i Thjs makes a tax o( $7 on every gallon It would be created, the automobile that you poetry. Men dance together. Ail are exceptionally well !strangPi lndeed u any great volume could flow over that Jr a $UKW could not ki,s.i kneiiu .t.t ..iih t , . - . .... DUlit nl soia tor less man iu,- siwunu. wi; " 1 hlgh a wajj Hjgh ljquof taxes invite bootlegging, aepnve qqq barred door pass dozens of men and most often no wo men at all. chirps. Mme. Lotte Lehmann, prano. Viennese so- There is a potent'al grand opera star in a:mc.t every home in America Otto Kahn. fumed cocktails. "Do have another," he dear I'm afraid von don't like mv nnisnns! K'irVi ntoppc ac T sirf am fvniral 4ifiin ftnut1 inv. 1 Prin.. A r. nn(t.ln. V. . , . 1 1 . . ' . . . . ltc a. luniks .v.iiiii. iney one wilh the stomach and the stamina can seek out manv others, such as the Coal Bin, the Hide-a-Way, the Radium i A French scientist says those sea monsters washed up on the shore of France are nothing but sharks. They might have been among those that inhabited the stock exchanges up to 1929. j "Oh, , consumers of pure liquor and rob the government of rev- j enue. High liquor tariffs operate in the same way-Pittsburgh Press. Britain L as likely to drift into mar as anybody else, if romecne Club, and Madame Tillies. There is the Hoteha, with a clever blind pianist and a remarkable songster named J. ,v J J . n ade for.Barrington Guy, who is part white, part Sioux, and one- the addition cf a course in our pub-! . , ; . . , .,t lie schools in which the children j sixteenth negro. There International House, with ft else starta it. George Bernard will be taught how to vote. So that long-haired "queen" named Natacha the international Shaw. ithev then can teach their narpnt I ik. ..kick,nn k.i, ,4 v k. - , ' n.7r: V-V n 1 1 it coiauiuiiniciiv kcu, oituum, ivi ij Mr The refusal of France to reduce its powerful offensive and defensive forces coupled with its refusal to allow the re-armament of Germany, disarmed by the peace treaty. Let us not be in a hurry ( discard modern methods and go back to the good eld plan of one workman completing the whole Job, as he ued to make a wagon In a wheelwright shop. Some think a revolution has been " UHUB puoue policies. Cincinnati. h'n t:?- !c-i -v-in r.-s ir.n for a inquirer. (perhaps. The secretary of health for Cuba is back on the jcb after two duels, in vh;ch he ttic- was wounded. ! presence of a Chinese chef. The Paris Spy P.lng. Rix'epn t nr-?nfd in thp Paris plainly isolates the highly militaristic and nationalistic rpy ring -.le Sp-es in?!udins two country .-Louisville Courier-Journal. .Americans who have confessed, and ... j will doubtless enjoy a prolonged , . , residence in a French prison, were Even tho congress enacts the law permitting former epylng on mi:itary ,..3 cf France. air mail carriers again to bid. it sfems evident that the England and the Uni'.eJ S'ates. paid of Harvard Law School. R3scot Pound. jkpt him TT?y fc- two days. He's just too good for lus health. And so on, and on, until the dawn comes up like a existing oiganizations behind each one-tin e air mail coi- cold, pale f.iecf egg. ! tractor will have to be changed dras:iclly and a? a mat- When sea water freeses, the ice is not salty. by F.u-tla and Or-m?rry. Fns'.and rr.J Frm-e miy have niM'tnrv sp--P" tforrh -h;!e hut j ter of necessity conform with the ruline penaining to "in- hirin(t ;p.8 to tf :i abtr!t lhe Uni?e4 Iterlocking d.rectoiates." Kansas City Star. 1 States is was;e of money. 1

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