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title: 'The Tomahawk. (White Earth, Becker County, Minn.) 1903-192?, December 28, 1922, Image 2',
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Ul P^n i V\'"
Big Happenings of the Week
Condensed for Benefit of
WashingtonAction on the reaoltt
tion proposing a constitutional amend
ment prohibiting the future issuance
of tax exempt securities is scheduled
in the house.
WashingtonBoth retail and whole
gale food prices increased 2 per cent
or more during November, according
to figures made public by the Depart
ment of Labor.
WashingtonNearly half the exports
of corn from the United States in 1921
or 58,582,806 bushelswent to Can
ada, according to the United States De
partment of Agriculture.
WashingtonA subsidy for -Ameri
can producers, industrial and agricul
tural, was proposed by Senator Brook
hart, Republican, of Iowa, as an
amendment to the administration ship
WashingtonPierce Butler's nomin
ation to be associate justice of the su
preme court of the United States was
favorably reported by the senate jpm
mitte on judiciary. The vote was
were virtually unanimous in the opin
ion that the administration should
withdraw the remnant of the Ameri
can army of occupation from Ger
many with trie least possible delay.
WashingtonExpenditure of *70,-
000,000 among famine sufferers in Ger
many and Austria by the United
States government was urged upon the
Rouse by Representative Newton, Re
publican, Minnesota, who introduced 2
resolution to that effect.
WashingtonDiscussion of rural
credits legislation before the senate
banking and currency committee i in
the last week has developed a decid
ed trend of sentiment for framing a
composite bill embodying features of
both the Lenroot and Capper bills.
WashingtonUnless some reduc
tions are made by railroads in rates on
agricultural products, Secretary Wal
lace of the agriculture department tes
tified before the Interstate Commerce
commission, there will be a general re
adjustment of industrial and agricul
tural production in the United States.
WashingtonThe house judiciary
committee appointed a subcommittee
to investigate what action, if any,
should be taken in connection with
the refusal of Representative Oscar
Keler (rep., Minn.), to testify before
the committee as to the information
on which .he based his impeachment
charges against Attorney General H.
OmahaThe bones of a thousand
prehistoric cannibals are sticking out
of a big hill near Tekamah, Neb., a
few miles above Omaha.
Superior, Wis.A delegation of Su
perior business men is in Washington
to enter a formal protest against ap
pointment of' Oscar Dahly, Duluth, as
collector of the pert at the head of
Mitchell, S. D.Miss Alice Lor
raine Daly, Nonpartisan league candi
date for governor last November, did
not personally spend a cent in her
campaign, according to her campaign
expense account filed here.
Westby, Wis.Kenneth E. Ekern of
this place, is dead as a result of an"
injury received when he was struck
on the right leg by the crank of an
automobile which "kicked" as he was
starting the car some months ago.
New YorkAn appeal will be tak
en to the courts to unseat Senator H.
C. Lodge of Massachusetts if the sen
ate committee on privileges and elec
tions of the new congress delays hear
ing the petition filed contesting his
re-election Nov. 7.
New Brunswick, N. J.Governor
elect George H. Silzer of New Jersey,
declared that he would urge the
grand lodge of New Jersey to take
positive action to put the Masonic
order on record as being opposed to
the Ku Klux Klan.
Livingston, Mont. Because she
thought strike sympathizers were
about to attack her father, Pearl Kins
ley, 14 years old, appeared in the
state court to answer a charge of fir
ing into a crowd of alleged sympathi
zers" here late in November.
Brookings, S. D.Flax was the only
major crop in SoutJi Dakota which,
at market prices quoted Dec. 1. show
ed a profit to the farmers over and
above the cost of production, accord
ing to the statistics compiled by the
state department of agriculture.
Marion, 111.With the opening ot
ihe second week of tb* trial of flvt
defendants charged with murder in
connection with the Herrin riots, the
state prepared to present evidence
regarding the slaying of C. K. Mc
Dowell, foreman of the strip mine
around which the riots centered.
New York"The sensational rise in
sterling during the last few days Indi
cates that events of far reaching im
portance are taking place in the inter
national markets," the Wall Street
Journal says, commenting on the rise
of the British pound to $4.69within
17 cents of par.
Marion, 111.The march of several
hundred armed men, driving before
them through the streets of Herrin six
blood-stained prisoners and then later,
finding of 20 bodies, was described to
the jury by several witnesses at the
trial cf five men In connection with the
TKI i^ "W
New YorkMotor vehicle produc
tion reports to the National Automo
bile Chamber of Commerce show the
total output for 11 months of the year
to be 2,344,000.
New York Edward Donesan.
Brooklyn bootlegger, who claims to
have made $1,OJOO,000 selling liquor,
was taken to the Atlanta federal peni
tentiary to begin serving 10 years for
conspiracy and grand larceny.
ChicagoOscar E. Bradfute of Zen
ith, Ohio, was elected president of the
American Farm Bureau federation.
H. Howard, the retiring president, re
fused to be a candidate and condemn
ed politics in the organization.
Los Angeles The anti-Volstead
quacking of 300 geese recently led to
the arrest of O. S. Steglatt at Cuda
hy, according to local prohibition
agents, who confiscated three stills,
100 gallons of moonshine and 300 gal
lons of mash concealed in' coops of
the chickens and geese at Staglatt'e
PhiladelphiaThe battleship Iowa,
veteran of the Spanish-American war,
recently passed down the Delaware
from the local navy yard on its way
to Hampton Roads, there to be put in
final shape for ita last voyage to Join
the twilight fleet of the American
navythose obsolete battleships
which have ended their existence as
targets for the guns of thelT comrades
Ironwood, Mich.Hunting fatalities
in the upper peninsula of Michigan
this year showed a big decrease com
pared with last year and the year be
New York^-Ban Johnson, president
of the American league, launched an
attack on gambling in major league
ball parks in the joint major league
New YorkMajor league baseball
magnates in joint session jammed the
brakes on late-season sales and thus
checked, for a time at least, the out
cry against the "buying of pennants."
New YorkEugene Criqoni, feath
er weight champion of Europe, has
been signed to meet Johnny Kilhane
on Decoration Day. The fight will
probably be staged in Paris.
Indianapolis, Ind.Walter Rehg,
veteran outfielder for the Indianapolis
American association baseball club,
was traded by the management of the
local club for Al Ellis of the Louis
ParisGeorges Carpentier, former
light heavyweight champion of Eur
ope, said he would sign a contract to
fight Battling Siki late in March. The
agreement will be for 20 rounds with
Bloomington, Ind.Indiana univer
sity's 1923 varsity football team will
be made up to a large extent of mate
rial from this year's freshman squad.
Twelve members of this season's
squad will be lost by graduation.
Des Moines, IowaEleven members
of the Drake university football team,
which finished the season tied with
Nebraska for first place in the Mis
souri Valley conference, will be miss
ing when the roll is called next fall.
Lafayette, Ind.Thirteen members
of the Purdue university football team
wore a boilermaker uniform for the
last time when Purdue and Indiana
met here November 25, making the
end of the Western Conference grid
ChicagoAt a special meeting of
faculty representatives of the Wes
tern Conference held at the Univer
sity club, it was voted to rescind the
action taken on Dec. 2 and permit
Big Ten athletes to compete in the
National Collegiate A. A. track and
field games to be held on Stagg field
New YorkThe Baseball Writers'
Association of America indorsed the
action of its New York chapter in re
fusing to recognize Ty Cobb's- 1922
batting average as .401 because of al
leged arbitrary action by Ban John
son, president of the American league,
in crediting the Detroit manager with
a hit in a game here May 15, although
the play was recorded as an error by
the official scorer.
WarsawMartial law became ef
fective in Warsaw by proclamation of
BerlinAt the recent elections in
Finland 19 women were elected mem
bers of the riksdag.
LondonA plan to harness the
winds and make thorn produce elec
tricity Tor rural districts has been pre
sented to the ministry of agriculture.
MoscowJust as last year Russia
experienced its food crisis, Russia is
experiencing an industrial crisi* this
winter. Serious efforts are being
made to save the mines and factories
TokioIndustrial unrest "with in
creasing unemployment continues to
grow in Japan, and along with it is
a decided growth in extreme socialism
and a drift among the repressed lead
ers toward communism.
TokioThe Osaka financial district
is seriously shaken as a result of
three suspensions" and many runs on
small institutions. The Bank of Jap.
an ht.6 rromised to come to the assis
lance of other banks in difficulty.
LondonThe financial world here
is still mystified bv the strong' advance
of the pound sterling.
AthensThe death penalty fcr
those speculating in flour is among
the rigid terms suggested for stabil
izing economic conditions here.
LausanneAlthough Turkey was
conciliatory on the question of accept
ing some form of supervision from
without on the treatment of the Chris
tian population inhabiting Turkey
she proved adamant In insisting upon
the deportation from Constantinople
of the supreme patriarch of the Greek
THP TOMAHAWK. WHITE EARTH. MINN
ing I Condensed Stories of Happenings
of the Week in Minnesota
WheatonAccidentally shot by her
5-year-old son, Mrs. Emil Simonson,
living west of here, is in a local hos
pital in a serious condition.
GlenwoodBuilding of the large
stock barif on the fair grounds here
by the Pope County Fair association
is nearing completion.
HastingsDedication of the new
armory here will take place Dec. 22,
It was announced.
RiceEighteen tubs of butter
weighing 60 pounds each, were stolen
from the Farmers' Co-operative
creamery here. Clues are scant.
ColleflevilleSt. Thomas college is
to rank as a university when a college
of law is added in time for enroll
ment of students in September, 1923.
DuluthEdward Clark, 11 years old,
was instantly killed near Duluth
Heights when he fell from a school
bus and was crushed under the wheels.
MinneapolisSales of forget-me-nots
on downtown streets brought approxi
mately ?8,000 for the aid of disabled
veterans and their families who are
Two HarborsMore than 150 rail
road* trainmen attended the annual
banquet of Stoneburner lodge, Broth
erhood of Railway Trainmen, and
ladies' auxiliary here.
St. PaulMinnesota produced 30,-
700,000 tons of iron ore during the
last year, of which 5,695,910 tons were
dug from state-owned land, Ray D.
Chase, state auditor, reported.
MinneapolisA tuoerculosis survey
of Minneapolis to discover the actual
prevalence of the disease in the city
will be launched in 1923 by the Hen
nepin County Tuberculosis association.
SherburnWith the intention Of
joining zealously in the state wide
fight on tuberculosis among cattle, the
Martin County Cow Testing associa
tion was organized at a meeting here.
WindomCharles Hammel of Win
dom, who bought a pint of liquor from
a stranger and retired *o an alley,
while in Minneapolis, tw take a drink,
was slugged and robbed of $150, he
St. PaulCourts have no jurisdic
tion under the corrupt practises act to
determine election contests for mem
bers of the legislature, according to a
ruling by District Judge J. C. Michael
in St. Paul.
Fergus FallsAfter seven years a
silver dollar with the name of Ray
mond Aarvig of this city, chiseled up
on it, has returned to the parents of
the former owner, who was killed in
action in France.
BarnesvilleC. G. Dosland of Moor
head, defeated candidate for state sen
ator from Clay and Wilkin counties,
has instituted proceedings for a re
count of the ballots cast in the No
Red WingCountry a^d city resi
dents will Join in protest at the hear
ing before the state railroad and ware
house commission in the near future,
when proposed increases in telephone
rates are discussed.
Fergus FallsUnited States Dis
trict court opened here with Judge
Andrew Miller of North Dakota oc
cupying the bench in place of Judge
Page Morris, who is busy handling
liquor cases in St. Paul.
MinneapolisEdward L. Maher was
arrested and held in $10,000 bail on
charges preferred by S. H. Holt of the
Children's Protective society, which
Mr. Holt said were based on a story
told him by a girl, aged 13.
WinonaAlfred T. Stearns, 93 years
old, one of the oldest residents of
St. Charles, Minn., died at his home,
slightly more than, a week after he
and his wife celebrated their sixty
eighth wedding anniversary.
Red WingThe two platoon* system
will be inaugurated in the Red Wing
fire department Jan. 1. Thereafter
the men will put in 11 hours on one
shift and 13 on the other, instead of
being on duty 24 "hours a day.
St. CloudAbout 30 alleged liquor
law violators from Stearns county are
bailing with joy the fact that they
will escape the wrath of Judge Page
Morris, vhen they are arraigned In
federal court at Fergus Falls.
WasecaAt a meeting of the official
board of the Methodist church, the pas
tor,. Rev. C. H.. Miller, announced the
donation to the church by Mrs. J. B.
Dye, of a set of Deagan tower chimes.
The chimes cost $5,000, exclusive of
Redwood FallsRecently the state
supreme court reversed a decision of
the district court of Redwood county
which is said to be far-reaching in its
importance. T. J. Frederick contract
ed to construct a county ditch, and
during construction heavy rains wash
ed sediment into the ditch, partly fill
ing it. The contract was requested to
clean out the ditch before the county
would pay him the balance due, which
he refused to do. The county won the
case in the district court.
WasecaThe Waseca city council
has offered a reward' of $100 for in
formation leading to the arrest of an
unidentified motorist who struck David
Dahl, and continued without stopping
to see if his victim was hurt.
with federal narcotic agents in com
bating the Increasing use and sale of
drugs in Minneapolis. H. M. Gardner,
vlca president of the Civic ft Com
merce association, at a conference de
clared steps wonld be taken to create
puTolic sentiment favoring rigid rein
fot cement of narcotic laws by both
state anr" federal courts.
Northfleld"Her Husband's Wife,"
the Carleton college play, was present
ed in the Grand theater before a full
LuverneThe subject of building a
jail for the city of Lujverne is now
AitkinThe county board is adver
tising for bids for the erection of a
MinneapolisTwo hundred Univer
sity of Minnesota students were grad
uated at exercises conducted in the
WasecaDirectors of the Waseca
county agricultural society plan to
erect three new buildings at the coun
ty fair grounds here.
fir trees from northern Minnesota
are the latest worry of parcel post
clerks at the Minneapolis postoffice.
Albert LeaNo issue of the Albert
Lea Examiner, Nonpartisan publica
tion, appeared last week, and it is re
ported the paper will suspend publica
WithrowFire of unknown origin,
fanned by a high wind, destroyed the
De Wolf feed mill here and for a time
threatened the destruction of this en
DuluthTo stimulate the tourist
business railroads operating in Minne
sota would be asked to set lower sum
mer railroad fares to more points in
Owatonna Plans have been complet
ed for the holding of a Steele county
community cooking institute for wom
en to be held at the National Guard
OliviaJudge Qvale in district court
here dismissed the action wherein
Theodore Bunker, defeated candidate
for clerk St court, sought a recount
of the ballots.
St. PaulRamsey county members
elect to the state Legislature were
guests at a dinner at the St. Paul Ath
letic club given by members of the
St. Paul city council.
Fergus FallsThe Fergus Falls
American Legion basketball team lost
its first game of the season when It
went down before the Bemidji firemen
by a score of 13 to 11.
WinonaEarl Gardner, near Chat
field, escaped severe burns when his
father threw him into a water tank
after his clothing had been set afire
by an explosion of gasoline.
BarnesvilleAfter trailing by 10
points in the first half of its game
with Fergus Falls, the local basket
ball team took a decided brace and
badly outscored the visitors.
DuluthThe only remaining boat on
the schedule for arrival at this port
before the season for navigation is a
freighter, which is coming from Fort
William with a load of grain.
HastingsFire completely destroy
ed the Mead Manufacturing company,
manufacturers of envelopes and files,
and damaged the stock of the Hast
ings Gazette Printing company.
LuverneCattle breaking through a
plank floor led H. E. Linnell to locate
a secret chamber under the basement
of his barn. Moonshine had evidently
been kept in the chamber at some pre
MontevideoElsie Salisbury is free.
After three hours* deliberation the
jury that has sat in judgment upon
her for the shooting of Oscar Erick
son, April 1,2 brought in a verdict of
Fergus Falls, Minn.After seven
years a silver dollar with the name
of Raymond Aarvig of this city, chis
eled upon it, has returned to the par
ents of the former owner, who was
killed in action in France.
Fergus FallsThe Fergus Falls High
school debating team won its first de
bate of the state series en the question
of desirability of establishing Kansas
type of industrial court in Minnesota.
The locals took the negative.
MinneapolisResponding to a call
from neighbors who declared the place
was being robbed, the police gun squad
surrounded the drugstore of James H.
Rosenthal, and captured a man and
eight cases of liquor in the rear of the
Red WingAleck Mitchell, aged 14
fugitive from the Red Wing training
school, was reported in a serious con
dition at a hospital in Buffalo, N. Y.,
shot in attempting to escape from po
lice who arrested him as a robbery
HlbblngAn Intercity mitt mix,
with Virginia putting her best against
the pick of Hlbbing's mitten slingers,
is being planned by Pal Brown, local
fight promoter, at the Hibbing audi
torium shortly after the Christmas
WayzataThat some justice courts
in rural Hennepin county are "courts
of revenue" rather than courts of Jus
tice, and that some justices of the
peace get a larger income than a dis
trict judge, were assertions made by
R. E. Wakefield of Wayzata, himself
a justice of the peace.
WindomA shipment of nine bar
rels of Minnesota turtles left here this
week on their way to Philadelphia,
where they will be prepared for the
epicures who think turtle soup the
greatest delicacy jn the world. It Is
a new line of industry in these parts
and this shipment was the second
from this city to Philadelphia. The
express alone on the nine barrels was
$109.10, the shipment weighing 2,135
Sir PaulJudge Page Morris, ia
United States district court, St. Paul,
drew up the following schedule of pen
alties which he will mete out in liquor
cases: First offense for sale, 90 days
second offense for possession, 90 days
manufacturing, or second offense for
sale, six months first offense for pos
session, $500 fine. "When I return to
St. Paul next June for my last court
term before retirement, there will be
no compromise with liqnor law. vio
lators, not even those who plead guil-
ty," Judge Morris said.
SKIMMILK AND BUTTERMILK
CONTAIN VALUABLE FOOD
C. D. Dahle Produces Table 8howing
C. D. Dahle of the division of dairy
husbandry. University of Minnesota,
makes out a strong case for greater
use of skimmilk and buttermilk in the
households of the land.
"Only about one-third of the solid
matter of milk is removed in making
butter," he says, "leaving two-thirds
of the solid matter in the skimmilk
and buttermilk. These solids are edi
ble and have about one-half the food
value of the total solids of the milk."
Mr. Dahle presents the following
tables comparing the composition of
!kimmilk or buttermilk and normal
C. D. DAHLE,
of the Dairy Division, University of
whole milk. Skimmilk and buttermilk
have practically the same composi
Normal whole milk Skim or buttermilk
Water 87.1 Water 90.3
.Total solids In whole milk, 12.9 per
cent solids not fat In -whole milk, 9 per
Total solid* in skimmilk and butter
milk, 9.70 per cent solids not fat in
Skim and buttermilk. 9.6 per cent.
"More skimmilk should be used in
the home because it is a highly nutri
tious food and very cheap," says Pro
fessor Dahle. "Skimmilk contains
protein, milk Sugar, salts, and vita
mins. While much of the fat soluble
vitamin has been removed in making
butter, nevertheless skimmilk is espe
cially valuable in the diet because of
Its protein content. Where there are
young children in the family, fo
whOBe diet milk is essential, skimmilk
will furnish most of^he necessary
elements very cheaply. Where butter
paA of the diet, skimmilk may be
UBed entirely for the children with
gratifying results. If butter is not
used, whole milk shorld be used be
cause of the lack of the fat soluble
Tltamin in skimmilk."
Pertinent Pointers for Practical Fafmers
by the Agrkakuial Department Unhtntar of Mlnnfi**
Teacher Training in Service.
The division of agricultural educa
tion, .co-operating with the state de
partment of education, is doing more
definite work this year than ever be
fore with its graduates who have gone
out to teach agriculture in high
schools. This division not only keeps
"olose tabs" on Its graduates and gives
them a helping hand when they need
It, but it answers many calls for coun
sel from the graduates of other in
stitutions who are teaching agriculture
in Minnesota high schools.
This work, known as teacher train
ing in service, is under the direction
of Paul Calrow, state supervisor with
the department of education. If the
new teacher seems to be in difficulty,
or needB a little experienced guidance
in getting over the Vough places, Sup
ervisor Calrow informs Dr. A. V.
Storm and his men, and a representa
tive of the agricultural education di
vision is sent to counsel and advise
Dr. P. W. Lathrop of the division
has spent a large part of the present
college year in making these visits.
All the men who were graduated last
spring and are now teaching agricul
ture have been visited by him. In
most instances he spends the major
part of two days in going over and
working out the special problems en
countered by the teacher.
Write down yonr garden plans for
next summer before you forget what
-yon learned this year.
Butter gives energy to run and play
and work. Children need some bat
ter every day.
An egg, or a small piece of meat, or
fish, or cottage cheese are body build
ing foods. They make children grow.
A child does not need a great deal of
this food, bn* he needs some regularly
Dairy Improvement associations
dont stop with merely a purebred sire
for each herd, but aim at a good qual
FARMERS AND H0MEMAKERS
WEEK JANUARY 1 TO 6
Livestock Breeders of State Will At
tend Short Course.
University Farm will be a Mecca
for livestock breeders of the state dur
ing Farmers' and Homemakers' Short
Course week January 1 to 6. The
horse, swine, and sheep breeders' as
sociations will hold their annual mee t
ings at the Farm on Wednesday, Jan
uary 3. The following day. the Short
horn, Hereford, Aberdeen Angus, S.led
Polled, Brown Swiss, Holstein, Jetfsey,
Guernsey, and Ayrshire associations
The big meeting of tha series fciU
be held by the MinnesiU Livestock
Breeders' association, comprising aSl
of the various breeds, on Friday, Jan-\^
uary 5. Three educators of national
reputation have promised to give ad
dresses before this association, name
ly. Prof. C. W. McCampbell, head of^
the animal husbandry division of the
Kansas CoUtge of Agriculture Prof,
H. H. Kildee, formerly fchief of the
dairy division, University of Minne
sota, but now of Iowa State College
at Ames, and D. D. Aitkin of Flint,
Michigan, one of the leading breeders
of Holstein cattle in this country.
Farmers' week at University Farm
offers programs that will profit all per
sons who take an intent in any
phase of farming. A special program,
for instance, will be put on by the hor
ticultural department on Friday, Jan
uary 5, for potato growers. Several
members of the faculty at University
Farm and- representatives of the Min
nesota Potato Exchange and the State.
Department of Agriculture will speak
on subjects which vitally concern the
business of growing potatoes at this
The program for the homemakers
the women from the farms and towns
will be started early Tuesday, Jan
uary 2. The need for recreation, mod
ern appliances and machines for the
home, and first aid in the nursery will
be subjects considered the first day.
Care of the school child, how to anuse
the children, adequate diets, short
cuts in clothing construction, poultry
for women, how to fight contagion,
trimming hats, studies in preparing
food, planning and systematizing the
house work for saving timethese .,L
will be some of the subjects taken up
the remaining days of the course.
Persons attending this course will
be subject to no expenses except for
traveling and board. No charge will
be made for class work, lectures, dem
onstration, discussions, conferences,
etc. The railroads have cut the round
trip rate 25 per cent to those who
buy their "going" ticket on the "cuttifi
More Scientific Farming Necessary.
Prof. Andrea Boss, vice director of
the Minnesota Experiment station and
chief of the farm crops and farm man
agement division of the university,
says that farmers, to meet the present
adverse conditions, should look upon
crops as affording opportunities to
utilize their own labor and the labor
of-certain members of their families
and also of such hired labor as they
may be able to employ for the purpose
of making gain.
"This means that the labor must
be used efficiently and that crops
must be produced economically," he
says. "In choosing the three or four
crops that enter into the farm scheme
on most farms, it becomes essential
to choose those which do not compete
with each other for the farmer's labor
so that the employment demand will
be spread out well over the year.*
"Under such circumstances the time
of the farmer and his family will be
more constantly and steadily employ
ed and, as is the case with the labor
er, the more hours that a farmer and
his family work the more hours' pay
he will receive."
Various problems that the average
settler on cutover lands must face are
discussed in a new bulletin entitled,
"Making a Living on a Farm," writ
ten by W. L. Cavert, and published by
the agricultural extension division of
the University of Minnesota. The bul
letin gives the experience in tabloid
form of nearly 400 farmers in the tim
ber counties of Beltrami and Itasca
for the years 1918, 1919, and 1920.
Such questions as the proper type- of
buildings to erect, what machinery to
buy, right kind of livestock to keep,*
cropping systems, etc., are discussed
in the light of the experience of those
who have already gone "through the
mill." This bulletin will be sent free
to all persons who will ask the Office
of Publications, University Farm, St
Authorities agree that at least two
degrees less heat are needed in homes
where the air is moist some ever as
Bert that a room may be kept com*
fortahle at ten degrees lower. Moist
air also Is better for health. Fo r or
five gallons of water a day are vtid
not to be too much to evaror.ro in.
the average house.
Mexico CityOne hundred ?"Vnty
eight Chinese are imprisoned a: \r ?M-
Ian awaiting deportation. Th re
charged with rebellions