Newspaper Page Text
i s Must Run and Men
Penritted to Work, Says
.Washington. - President Harding
JYdt the whole story of the rail and
co ial strikes before the American peo
- j Friday, with a pledge that, what
evr the osat,- government by law will
su tai ned.
SSuming tup before a joint session
of senate a d house his efforts toward
la striaal peace, the president assert
:.;4that neither employers nor em
j'~l. ys could escape responsibility for
the -present-- situation, and that no
"small minority" would be permitted
"'armaed lawlessness," "conspiracy"
o"'I bfarbarity, and butchery" to over
ride - lhe paramount interests of the
"We must reassert the doctrine that
.n this republic the first obligation and
the first allegiance of every citizen,
high or low, is to his government,"
said the president. "No matter what
clouds may gather, no matter what
iaas may ensue, no matter what
:' ardships may attend or what sacrt
i cn- e.ma be, government by la~ must
S"d tilbe sustained.
STheefore, I am resolved to use all
'Bovwer of the government to main
t'qa transportation and to sustain the
>:o~. en to work."
Y h r trengthe the hand of adminis
lom In dealing with present and
= 4m oa.i troubles, Mr. Harding ask
i er uthorization of a national
to purchase, sell and destribute
. deaIeand for creation of a'commissifo
: fI uire into every phase of coal pro.
sale andd ditribation.
semilar request was made for
Sran legislation, the .presi
that althbugh the riE
tb ber board has inadeq.ate an.
Other agencies of the govern.
armed with statutes to >n
K aicy against Interstate
e td Insure safety In MIo
. v . p"rpoee. -s hconttanued.
these laws, drC iaatd
a l offenders alke."
ether- legislative. emactmeut,
Sthe federal government
topaiadtet amems where state
a a resmlt of what he
t itinteery of hu man baings,
*i itnes" at` Herrin, $L.
aInalanerend thn the
moed "th fewrear
n pwmrhueit k iGe
yyý y~i ' :
Fatal Strike Clash Brings Troops to Joliet, Il.
Illinois state troops from Chicago were hurried to Jolilet because of a clash between railway strikers and a posse
in which a railway detective and a striker were killedand the sheriff of Will county was seriously wounded. The
photograph shows a machine-gun section marchi)g through the town, where the guardsmen were jeered at and
stoned by strikers.
SBridge Is Memorial to Massachusetts Soldiers
This hanu`dse brdgep aersee the Ccnaect t rier at Sprigfield, Mass, built as a memorial to Hampden county '
solders n the od wr, was dedicate recently with Impressve ceremonies. Governor Cox delivered the a4'dree.
The bridge, whehi relaes an amcwelt woodeýnrte coat $4 :, 000,00
-- · -· I,
S Piame Laacbd byCtapult
M ·· i 'aý
r" -x x y 3 4 -
,. ' ý' -i '.. s
-.' .;- ý:
YOUINGSTIERS MAY WED
--4! *.- __W um, ~
- I- .I-X *
J 'c KX
PREPARING TO BUILD
Will Be Located on 2000
Acres of Land Near Baton
Baton Rouge, La.-With the selec
tion of Theodore C. Link of St. Louis
as architect, the building committee
of the Louisiana State University will
get under way in a short time their
building program, which will involve
the expenditure of $5,000,000 in the
next thrde years on a new university to
be built south of town.
Louisiana has 'b larger percentage of
Illiteracy than any other state, but in
spite of the difficulties presented by
the feeling that the whites and the
negroes must be separated for the pur
poses of education, the Louisiana pub
lic school system is rapidly taking its
rank among the best.
With the bettering of the public
schools comes the demand for more
and better facilities for higher educa
tion, aDd it is to meet this need that
the people- of Louisiana have decided
to build a new university which will
furnish facilities for 5,000 students
The new university will be built on
2,000 acres of virgin land immediately
to the south of Baton Rouge. The
grounds, once parts of two large plan
tations, are so situated above the river
that most of them are not dependent
upon the leeves for protection from
the annual high water.
After the people of the state had de
cided that they wanted a new univer
sity, the question was when could the
money be collected with the least ber
den upon the people. -
Governor John M. Parker furnished
the answer to this when he said:
"Take it from the natural resources I
of tue state." We did not grow the
forests as a farm crop. Nature gave
them to us. Neithter did we manu
facture the oil and the gas and store it
under ground. When these products
are harvested, we don't receive the
fruits of any man's labor; we don't.dig
Into any one's bank account built by
his savings, and we lessen no one's
So the people of Louisiana have said
to those who take her oil: "You have
found a pool of o1 stered -as a hidden
treasure under the earth. The world
needs this oil to administer to its com
fort and wenll bein We will sell $100
worth of it. You take $97 to pay the
expenses and your profit. We will
take $1 for the use of the sections
frnmn which the oi was taken and $2
and deposit it in the state treasury
sad when it has accumulated enough
rw will spend it toward training pea
pie to build up an industry that will
sustai a thritty population when the
oil is all gone." The severance tax
on natural resournes, other than oil
and gas, is 2 per cent.
"Sxty or seventy mllion dollars is
represented in the timber operations
In the state. This timber is being
rapidly cut and spread over the nation
In the place of the tqwering plnes will
be left only the denuded woodlands.
N.othing I possible on these lands
but agriculture and the only way to
approach this subject is through a
greater agricultural college which wil.
Sh-ioath of the state bow r to
utilsi ti s wasteland and to makp an
agriculturalassit of these great areas
now baIrren or soon to be barren when
the timbers are cat .
ILo lsana is primarily agropimb
tural state. Outside of New Orleans
few ifteerissssist. Spiecial edeidem
tion will be slven in the university to
thes needs of the x.ural popustaon of
the state, but in addition pufleges of
arts and sumcees, or law, of enaineer
inos W tehlera,: and the Auduboan
suatru tet sad a special department
a- So nýiu which willt se the local
d as *Its laboratory.
The os ite of dalniny i Loa
iai .are almost a unlimited. The
state ist .meonfropted by the--disad
Iahges giq cold weather and froea
pastures. The cows can grase on
fresh pasture at all seasons -of the
year, Yet many of the Northern
d alei re getting several times as
much milk from their cows as is being
be eiavtro the same number of
tows il sethern dairies.
h ea-tlon the dairy deportment
sll rep reset t be st thoughat of x
pertain t iiine and the most modern
mews .Ared from those states where
ihar is a success will be util
ed. =Undet r careful supervio-n the
diry wi be operated by young tina,
who e#I hlave the opportunty, while
. d their way through elleds to
jler theeslt clonce of dairying.
. flwi t years farmers tseu all over
h aa will be able to secre Ifeot
inn beogth. as to the taruet podeo
Se the beet batter -fat r
dutidirn oddern mouseods of head.
eirg& atheirsi l N
_' Hot water
25$ and 75t Packages.Everywhere
Keep Sieacd ead Bowels Right
By lrytr Ibaby the harmle. prly
MRS Wit SlW5 SYRUP
brkroe atonin sh e: mwaelfyint reult
in making baby's toma-h digest
food and bowel more as
they should at teething
time. Guaranted free
from nar.otie oCt
enta. Safe and
Destroys Malarial Germs
in the Blood. 6ee
IF R Uses "Cuttes"
Serums and Vaccineshe i
doinu his brt to conserve your
The Cutter Laboratory
"Tha L.ahrast.y stat K.ws Hew"
Berkeley (U.S.Liccse) California
Should Say Not.
Brown-"Money doesn't do some
people any good." *Black-"Especially
if they haven't got it."
Foolish men spend their time-wise
men save it
WILD MALL~) DA&KES~ $.00; dudks.
Soe; 6 Dmaks 1 Drare, $1At.9 MR.
LUTr K. WAIE 7LKnR LoNo GorT. Tx.
We have a fine piano near your
city; parties failed to finish pay
merits; will ae same for balance
decasihorterms. Write Ireek
S& Ce., 814Tu ) fis le eýh ,Tem .
:ml is a hurieant--mot a
t~nedu.ea or lhti re- so
Weo 70s eare tpated,
not enough of Nature's
lbazletiag liquf in pro
uces a the bowel to keep
the feed wss msoft .nd
it acts lice
a a a
m s~eet 1 Ised a -,sS