OCR Interpretation


The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, February 15, 1924, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1924-02-15/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

MEN'S CLUB 1
DANCE IS BIC
SUCCESS
Valentine Costumes Brilliant.
Sisterhood Playlet Recalls
Grandmothers’ Days.
By SYLVIA SEDGEWICK.
The costume Valentine dance
given by the entertainment com
mittee ’of the Women’s City Club at
the clubhouse last night was a suc
cess. Mrs. May C. D. Johnson,
chairman of the committee, attended
in a Persian costume.
Some of the guests present were
Misses Lily and Emma Washburn,
Dr. George Mr. and Mrs.
William T. Bain, Ingham Mack,
Miss Judith M. Barbaux, Mrs. Anna
Lewis. Miss Mary Ladd. Miss Flor
ence, Lees, Dr. and Mrs. U. S. G.
Pierce, Mrs. Ella S. Limerick, Miss
Mildred Hainsworth, Miss Lillian
Hollingsworth. The decorations and
refreshments were In the hands of
the house committee of which Mrs.
8. Nickolaus is the chairman.
A dance Was given last night by
the Curley Club at the Lafayette
Hotel. The guests enjoyed the novel
favors appropriate to the season dis
tributed during the evening.
Miss • Helen B. Woods will be
hostess at the Hurley Motor Com
pany show room to the Soroptimist
Club Wednesday evbning.
Mrs. Herman Hollander brought
back a spirit of the “old world” in
her portrayal of a grandmother of
shawl days in the playlet “A
Woman of Today and Yesterday,"
given at the rally of the Sisterhood
of the Eighth Street Temple, yes
terday afternoon.
This playlet, written by Mrs. Hol
lander and directed by Mrs. Harold
Birnbaum, contrasted the Jewish
wife and mother of yesterday and
the woman of today.
The "modern” women .were por
trayed by Mrs. Ralph Goldsmith,
1 Mrs. Muriel Gottlieb. Mrs. Herbert
Simon, and Mrs. Jerome Saks. Miss
Ruth Pack made a very dainty
Japanese maid. The quips of these
"moderns” afforded the audience
many laughs.
Other numbers on the program
were: Selections by Rosey's orches
tra, harp selections by Miss Abrams
of the Metropolitan orchestra, and
the distribution .and portrayal of
Valentines. Living comics were por
trayed by Miss Rieka Gans, Mrs.
Flora Oppenheimer, Mrs. Sadie Saks
and others. Mrs. Bertha Hochberg
recited a poem. Mrs. Harry Hahn
read and distributed original valen
tines holding verses of club mem
bers. Appropriate refreshments
Were served. The rally was in
charge of Mrs. Louis Kronheimer.
Dr. Abram Simon gave the opening
prayer.
A guest of the afternoon was
Mrs. Harriett K, Hertz of Glovers
ville, N’. Y., a representative to the
National Federation Os Women’s
Clubs, and head of many organiza
tions in her home town.
Mrs. Chester Adair, organist of
the Fourth Presbyterian Church
. will give a fifteen minute recital at
' the Anthony League celebration of
Susan B. Anthony’s 104th birthday
at Central High 'HchotA tbnigWt.
The Boy and Girl Scouts of America
Will participate in the programi
The National Woman’s Party will
celebrate the 104th birthday of
Susan B. Anthony at their head
quarters on Capitol Hill. Gail Laugh
lin, attorney from Portland, Me.,
Will speak. The meeting is in
Charge, of Mrs. Mina. Allender.
Miss Helen Parkhurst, of the
University School of New York will
address the American Association
of University Women at their Club
house 1634 I street this evening.
The subject of the address will be
"The Dalton Plan,” of which she
is the author. Miss Parkhurst will
leave for Japan in April to study
the schools and introduce her plan.
At Community Centers.
At the Southeast Community Cen
ter tonight there will be an enter
w
Tape’s Cold Compound"
Breaks a Cold Right Up
Pape’s A
jjCbLDOJHMIHDj
Take two' tablets every three
hours until three doses are taken.
The first dose always gives relief.
The second and third doses com
pletely break up the cold. .Pleasant
and safe to take. Contains no
quinine or opiates. Millions use
"Pape’s Cold Compound.” Price,
thirty-five cents. Druggists guar
antee It. . ' ■
• A Special Offer
4 A Beautiful Picture
"KdfiGUtA* Baby
fl
I
ROUGELESS WEEK URGED
BY PRESBYTERIAN BOARD
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Feb. 15.
—All Presbyterians are urged to ab
stain from movies, chewing gum,
rouge, and other luxuries from Feb
ruary 17 to 24, inclusive, and donate
the money so saved to the church,
in a resolution adopted by the
general national council of the
church here.
Leaders, seeking means of raising
115,000,000 for the church’s program
for the year, estimate the 1,800,000
members could by these sacrifices
produce more than $1,000,000. The
“sacrficial loyalty week" was sug
gested by the Rev. William 8. Mar
quis, director of new era move
ment.
tainment by the Friday Night Dra
matic Club. The object is to raise
funds to provide a grafonola for the
Cranch-Tyler School. The teachers
are co-operating. "Sara Crewe” will
be presented by the dramatic class,
and “Hansel and Gretel” by the
rythmic dancing class. Among
those taking part are Rosemary
Dunnigan, Sarah Bergling, Grace
Moran, Mary Leibold, Thelma Hart
ley, Genevieve Bergling. “The Tin
der Box” also will be presented.
Those in the cast are Margaret Wil
kinson, Bob Dunnigan, William
Smith, Edward Fowler, Helen Jack
son, Rita Dunnigan, Mildred Dunni
gan, Elizabeth Bray, Joseph Kelley
and others. "Hansel and Gretel”
will be danced by Mae Smith and
Florence Estes. The Cranch-Tyler
pupils will provide group songs,
music and posters. Miss Evelyn
Davis has trained the children. ! In
addition to the dramatic activities at
the Southeast Center, the Winton
Athletic Club will hold a business
meeting and play a basketball game
with a visiting team.
At the Wilson-Normal Center, the
Junior Club will give a dance, in
charge of Martha Dunham and V. L.
Kebler. This club is planning a cos
tume dance on George Washington’s
birthday. The Recreation Club, Co
lumbian Midgets, Girl and Boy
Scouts, and athletic groups, also will
meet. There will be a visual in
struction class at 7:30.
Johnson-Powell Community Center
will have classes in rythm and ex
pression in the afternoon. Miss
Marie Ready will hold a visualized
sing in the evening, to which she
has invited members of the com
munity. Boy Scouts No. 40 will meet
under George W. Wallace.
Mrs. Cosgrove will lead dancing,
dramatic and community singing
groups for children at Thomson Cen
ter tonight. Boy Scout Troop No. 2
will meet.
Meetings of the Girl Scouts, Boy
Scouts, Community Dramatic Club,
and Avon Athletic Club will be held
at Petworth Center tonight. Ths
rhythm class and Social Dancing
Club will meet at E. IV. Brown Cen
ter tonight. Boy Scouts and Park
View Athletic Club will meet at
Park View Center tonight.
A visual instruction program is on
at West Washington Center tonight.
Mohicans, Piedmonts, Young Wom
en’s Art Club, Boy Scouts, Wonder
Boys, and Quoit Club will meet.
At Birney Center the Busy Bee
Sewing Club, Whittling Club, Boy
Scouts, Girls Athletic Group will
meet.
Adult and children’s activities will
occupy Miner Normal Center this
evening. The clubs meeting are:
Girls Needlework, Boys Athletic and
Basketball Clubs, Young P<‘iple's
Dramatic Club, and Boy Scouts.
Women's Needlework Club, Men's
Current Events Club and Red Cross
classes also meet.
BRITISH WOMEN
CAUSING STIR
IN POLITICS
Despite Political Policies They
Will Unite on Social
Campaign.
By CHARLES A. SMITH,
International News Service. ,
LONDON, Feb. 15.—Great Brit
ain’s eight women members of the
House of Commons, although of
different parties and diametrically
opposed to each other on most
political questions, mean to unite in
combating social evils and on ques->
tions vital to the home.
This was decided upon by them
at a dinner given to them by the
Women’s Committee welcoming
them to Parliament, at which they
made speeches concerning their
trials and tribulations as members
of Parliament, and their hopes of
what they will be able to do for
the women of the country.
Lady Astor, who nas now the
nickname of “Mother of the House
of Commons,” as the first woman
member, told in a witty speech of
her trials and warned her new
“children" that above all the one
thing they would need ' most was
an unfailing sense of humor.
Glad She Wore Hat.
“Whether or not I should wear a
hat was one of my first trials,”
said Lady Astor. “I soon discovered,
however, that I should have
shocked most of the male members
as much as if Lady Godiva herself
had appeared.”
The Duchess of Atholl, a new
woman member, confessed that the
question of .wearing a hat had been
her great fear, and it was with a
great sense of relief that she had
found that the new Labor women
members had settled the proMem
for her by appearing without head
gear.- "I do so like to work with
my head uncovered,” she confessed.
Lady Terrington admitted that, al
though she knew “one’s hair does
get awfully untidy,” she would like
to dispense with a hat also.
The speeches foreshadowed close
co-operation between the women
members regarding all matters
vital to feminine Great Britain.
Lady Astor, speaking for the Con
servatives, Mrs. Wintringham for
the Liberals, and Margaret Bond
field for the Labor party, stated
that they would endeavor to co-op
erate, putting causes before cau
cuses in the matter of housing
and infant welfare.
' "Our Maggie*' Speaks.
Miss Bondfield, affectionately
known among the Laborites as
“Oug Maggie,” stood on her chair
to speak and showed all the fervor
of an ardent social reformer. With
flushed cheeks and blazing eyes,
she declared that England could
Show an example to the whole
world..
THE WASHINGTON TIMES
INDIANS KNEW
ALL ABOUT
JAZZ
Research Shows Native Tribes
Also Had Secreta of Happy
Married Life.
By WILLIAM PARKER,
(Copyright, 1824, by Cosmopolitan
News Service.)
SANTA BARBARA, Cal., Feb.
15.—The noble red man solved the
secret of how to be happy though
married, and jazz music was old
when the American nation was
young.
These interesting sidelights are
phases of new and important dis
coveries relating to the life and
customs of the native tribes of the
West coast, made by Prof. J. P.
Harrington, research associate for
the Heye Foundation of the Museum
of the American Indian, in New
York City.
"Very early in their domestic ex
perience various tribes which
roamed the Pacific slope must have
realized that when married couples
see too much of each other, mar
riage is apt to become a burden
rather than a romance,” said Prof.
Harrington to the Cosmopolitan
News Service correspondent. "The
result of this intuitive sense we
find highly developed in such
tribes as the Yurok, Karok, Hupa,
Chihula and othgr tribes. AU of
these tribes had a mating season
of two months every year. When
this mating season was over the
men left the Indian village and did
not see their wives again until the
following mating season. Hence
there were no divorces.
Was Romantic Lover.
“The Indian was a romantic
lover, and he set the two most
romantic months of the year for
the mating season, namely April
and* May. These were the months
when the country was at its beet,
birds were singing and nature was
in a gay mood. The Indians did
little courting or marrying in the
melancholy months of the fall.
"The homecoming of the Indian
men was a notable event. It was
a period of song and feasting.
“In analyzing numerous Indian
songs of these and other tribes I
find an unmistakable syncopation
running through them. When we
Americans of this day and age talk
about ‘modern jazz’ we are trying
to take credit for a really ancient
music.
“The early Indians were very wise
in natural science, too. They knew
the earth was round, and records
we have found indicate they had
knowledge of a vast ocean to the
east, the Atlantic Ocean. But they
were a very superstitious people
and had developed mental telepathy
to a dangerous degree. They far
surpassed the Kahunas, the Ha
waiian priests, in their power to
hate people to death. Old Indian
chiefs have described to me the
most dramatic of mental battles
staged between two priests, with
the tribes drawn up on either s’de
as tense spectators. These priests
would shriek incantations at eacn
othfcr, grab imaginary thunderbolts
from the air and hurl them, jit
was only a matter of time whpn
one or the other would fall writh
ing to ground, and the old Indian
chiefs told mqr that many times the
defeated priest would die.
Feared White Man
‘The coming of the white man
filled the Indians with superstitious
fear. The white man baffled them.
When the religious teachers tried
to convert our religious beliefs to
them, the Indians could not com
prehend what they were saying.
First, because the Indian knew
nothing about sin. he was unmoral
in many ways, but not immoral,
for there was no moral standard
for him to* go by. So when the
religious teachers told him about
being punished for his sins, he
shook his head in perplexity. And
when Biblican chapters were trans
lated into his native tongue it
might as well have been recited to
him in Greek. To see how utterly
Illogical it was to the Indian mind,
take for example the first verse
of the twenty-third psalm, which
reads: '
“ ‘The Lord is my shepherd, I
shall not want.’
“Translated into the Indian lan
guage it would be:
“ ‘The Chief is my sheepherder, I
shall not miss.
“Is it any wonder that the Indian
did not understand us?”
U. D. C. FACTION TO APPEAL
MRS. TUCK’S ELECTION
A new appeal to Mrs. Frank
Harrold, president general of the
United Daughters of the Con
federacy, asking her to recognize
Mrs. Drury J. Ludlow as president
of the Washington division,- was
decided upon last night at a meet
ing of the chapters who walked
put of the district convention here
December 6.
Mrs. Albion W. Tuck, leader of
the opposing faction, has been
recognized by Mrs. Harrold as the
president of the Washington di
vision. The dissenting faction
claims Mrs. Tuck’s election was
illegal.
Those taking part in the dis
cussion last night were Mrs. Wal
lace Streetqr, Mrs. G. L. Morgan,
Mrs. Marie Bonham and Mrs. F. G.
Oddenheimer.
GRIPPE PREVENTION
You know that grippe, influenza and other respiratory
ailments are caused by germs taking hold of the weaken
ed body, but do you realize how true is the old adage
An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure”?
SCOTTS [MUMI
.: OF PURE VITAMIN-RICH COD-UVER OIL
owes its power to prevent weakness by its ability to
nourish and strengthen the system and keep resistance
normal. Do not let grippe-weakneee overtake you,
take Scott e Emulsion and keep strung and vital!
. . •«** a iMm, aiMMfeH. a. j, »-uj
I WHAT’S DOING I
I Today and Tomorrow I
Today.
Meeting—MacFarland Junior H'gh
School Parent Teacher Association,
school building, «p.m. „
/ Meeting—William B. Cuehing Auxil
iary. No. 4. Sons of Veterane, pythian
Temple, 8 p. m. .
Meeting—Bueineee Women e Council,
Church of the Covenant, 4:48 p. m.
Vaudeville Show Baetern High
School Alumni Aeeociation, Baetecn
Auditorium, 8 p. m.
Dance—Auspicee of the Catholic
Women’s Service Club, Catholic Com
munity Houae, <Ol E etroet northwest,
9 Joint’ Mooting—Tale Club and the
Junior Yale Club, University Club,
8 Mass Meeting—la honor of the Oze
Hundred and Fourth Urtbday ofSuzan
B. Anthony. Central High school. 8
P * Meeting—Society of Natives, Wash
ington club. 8 p. m.
.Dance—National Capital poet, Veter
ans of Foreign Wars, Odd Fellows han,
410 Seventh street. 0 p. m.
Maine memorial exercises. United
States Spanish War Veterans, Riding
hall. Fort Myer, 8:80 p. m.
Gym claes—-City club, 5 to 6 p. m.
Dance —Friday evening dance class
Willard, 0:80 p. m.
Lecture —“The Source of Power, pr.
Henry Knight Miller. Playhouse. 1814
N street northwest. 7 p. m.
Park View Community Center —Boy
Scout meeting, 7:80; Park View A. C.,
8 p. m. _
E. V. Brown Community Center-
Rhythm class, 8:18, 4:18; social danc
ing, 7:80 p. m. _ _
Thomson Community center Boy
Scout Troop, No. 8, 7:80; dancing, dra
matic and community singing groups
for children. i
Wilson Normal Community center
junior club danoe, 8 p. m.; recreation
club, 3:15 p. m.; visual instruction,
p. m.; Columbia Midgets, 7 p. m.; ath
letic groups, 8 p. m.; Girl Scouts, 3:30
p. m.: Boy Scouts, 7:30 p. m.
Southeast Community center —Junior
dramatic club) and rhythm class enter
tainment.
Burrville Community center —Com-
munity chorus, 6 p. m.; visual instruc
tion, 6 p. m.; Four Leaf Clover, young
folks' social, mothers’ adult dramatic,
men’s whist and women’s whist clubz,
8 to 10 p. m.
Petworth Community center Girl
Scouts. Boy Scouts, community dramatic
club and Avan A. C.,'7:30 to 10:30
P. m.
Birney Community center —Junior
dramatic club, 3 p. m.; Busy Bee sew
ing club, 8 p. m.; whltling club, Boy
Scoute and girls' athletic group, 7:30
to 10:30 p. m.
Johnson Powell Community center —
Classes in rhythm and expression, 3:18
p. m.; Boy Scout Troop No. 40, 8 p. tn.;
visualized sing, 8 p. m.
West Washington. Community center
—Mohicans. Piedmonts, Preps, Willing
Workers. Young Women’s Art Club,
Boy Scouts, Wonder Boys and Quoit
club. 7:30 to 10:30 p. m.
Miner Normal Community center —
Girls’ needlework club, boys' athletic
club, boys' basketball team, young- peo
ples' dramatic team, Boy Scouts, wom
en’s needlework club, men's current
events club, Red Cross classes.
Free Illustrated Lecture —“Bruges, the
Nothern Venice," Senora de Castro
Cervantes. Y. M. C. A., assembly hall.
8 p. m.
Meeting—Nebraska Alumni Associa
tion. Wilson Normal School. Eleventh
and Harvard srteets northwest, evening.
Card Party—Key Club. Masonic Tem
ple, Eighth and F streeta northeast, 8:30
p. m.
Tomorrow.
I Midwinter Dinner—Membership com
■ mittee, Board of Trade. Willard. 7 p. m.
Dance—Red Triangle Outing Club,
Blue Triangle Recreation Center. Twen
-1 tieth and B streets northwest, evening.
Meeting—Biological Society of Wash
ington. Cosmos Club, 8 p. m.
Comedy—“ Honor Bright." Tech Dra
matic Club, evening.
Meeting—Society for Philosophical In
quiry, Public Library, 4:45 p. m.
Meeting—Federation of Citizens' As
sociations, board room, Municipal Build
ing, 8 p. m.
Johnson-Powell Community Center—
Boy Scouts, 8; Adult Saturday Night
Club, dance, 8; Argyle A. C.. 8 p. m.
Lovejoy Community Center —Com-
munity singing. 8; Boy Scouts. Buffalo
A. C.. Glrla' A. C. Bestyette Club, and
Once-a-Week Club, 8:38; Whittling
Club, 8 p. m.
Wilson Normal Couthiunity Center-
Campfire Girls, 10 a. m. ,
Petworth Community Center —Pet-
worth Community Players will present
three plays.
ENGLANDURGEO
TOGETARCTIG
AIR BASES
Proposed Junket of American
Dirigible Shenandoah May
Start Contest.
By International News Service.
LONDON, Feb. 15.—Great Britain
is being urged to look forward to
the establishment of Arctic air
bases, as the result of the announce
ment of Secretary of the Navy
Denby that the United States hopes
to claim the North Pole as Ameri
can territory, if it is reached by the
flight of the dirigible Shenandoah.
Commander Burney, M. P., who
is one of the backers of the British
scheme for airship communication
with the dominions, warns that it is
only a question of years before the
Arctic regions or a portion of them,
will play an important part in the
world’s schemes of aerial transport.
Commander Burney sat in his of
fice whirling a globe in front of
him and ruminating.
The globe stopped, and Command
er Burney placed hia finger on a
tiny speck.
“That is Wrangel Island,” he re
marked, “away out of the world,
so to speak—a desolate spot that
may very easily become in the fu
ture tremendously Important.
“Wrangel Island lies in a straight
line from our country. Trud, the
distance is between three and four
thousand miles, but an airship can
do that, and if we had it as a base
we should be able to think of world
travel from quite a new angle. x
"We were the first people to se
cure naval bases, and on that prin
ciple our sea power has been de
pendent.
TJba National Daily
ENGLAND FACES
‘SUB-RACE,’ IS
WARNING
“Breeding from the Bottom,”
Say* Cleric, Lamenting
Prolific Substrata.
ißterMttoMl News Service.
LONDON, Feb. 15.—England is
in danger of “sub-men.”
Dean Inge, sometimes called the
"Gloomy Dean of St. Paul’s,” has
sounded this solemn note of warn
ing.
“We are breeding from the bot
tom and dying off at the top,”
warns the Dean.
"It is the slurmdweller, the sub
man, the untaxed dole receiver, who
is the father of the next generation,
' ’ V‘ ... i’ . •_ J ' ’ <■ • . ,• ■
r . . V..
|> | < 1516 p | 1 JVi 111 t—ft I iii
III
llj <«**»«<- *«»|
ProVen Earning Power/
SEVEN months of signal success are now to the credit of the REAL ES
TATE MORTGAGE & GUARANTY C6RPORATION. Time has
witnessed the fulfillment of every promise held to its shareholders and proven
beyond question a present and potential earning power which will appeal to the
investor.
The REAL ESTATE MORTGAGE & GUARANTY CORPORATION
is engaged in one of the oldest and safest businesses, that of dealing in mortgages
on improved income-producing real estate. There can be no doubt as to its need
in Washington, while consideration of the directing personnel—well known local
men whose names are synonymous with the success and growth of the National
Capital—affords ample confidence with regard to the future.
Resources
I The Company began actual was paid to stockholders of rec-
business operations about Au- ord, December 31, 1923.
gust 1, 1923, and its resources
are now $788,786.35. The dmdend paid was at the
, j rate of 8% on the preferred
The surplus, discounts and stock 2 o/ o O n the common
earnings to January 31, 1924, Btoc k at par.
amount to $101,095.52.
Less Dividend Number 1, Leaving a net surplus of .
amounting to $9,272.54, which $91,822.98.
ft
Management
FRANK H. EDMONDS
L. E. BREUNTNGER, Optician HAYDEN JOHNSON
mW fiaurral Manager Director, Continental Trust Company Donaldson. Johnson & Fralley, Attor-
_ " • , „ ” , ” 7 Director, Fidelity Savings Bank neys
President, L. E. Breunlnger & Sons o>l . Director, Mount Vernon Savings Bank
Construction Co. EDWARD C. ERNST Trust Officer, Commercial National Bank
President, Citlsens Savings Bank Electrical Contractor
I THOMAS SOMERVILLE, President, Samuel Miller & Company, Ine.
ent
President, Thoma. Somerville Co. m WILLIAM MUEHLEISEN
President, Park Savings Bank ™eaident, A. Loffler Provision Co., Inc. President, Mount Vernon Savings Bank • •
Director, Metropolitan National Bank Director, Lincoln National Bank
. R. L. NEUHAUSER, Vice President HORACE G. SMITHY
HENRY I- BREUNINGER v,c ® President, Citlsens Savings Bank Vice President and Treasurer, N. I*
Architect and Builder Z MAJ. GEN. ANTON STEPHAN Bank
Treasurer
FRED DREW General Manager, Dulin & Martin Com- MICHAEL A. "WELLER
President, Fred Drew Company, Inc. iJIImL,.* President, Weller' Construction Com-
Director, Citizens Savings Bank President, Merchants and Manufactur- pany, Inc.
Director. Second National Bank th. Mallnnal Director, National Capital Bank
Commanding General of the National DiPArtnr Nntinmd r'anitni
t. c. dulin ®! D «x w N s , a:us , s , &.ssr~
Secretary and Treasurer, Dulin & vislon of th ® National Guard DONALD WOODWARD
Martin Company DONALDSON. JOHNSON & President, Woodward & Lothrop
Director, Federal-American National ... cv Director, Washington Loan A Trust
Bank FRAILBY Company
Counsel
‘Real GstatejUort^eG'Guaranty Corp
26 Jackson Place N.W Washington. D. C.
(West Side of Lafayette Square) Main 1403-1404
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15,1924.
or of by far more than hie share
of it.
"The highest birth rate of all Is
that of the feeble-minded, and the
StatS does all in its power to in
crease the evil by throwing on the
Industrious the whole burden of
maintaining in constantly increas
ing numbers these wasteful prod
ucts of the social machine whose
‘disappearance would simply aug
ment .the prosperity of the country.
The peril is a new one. :
“The dysgenic effects of our
present social and political order
have not yet had time to manifest
themselves fully, but there can be
no doubt that the consequences will
be, if they are not checked, the
rapid decay of our nation in
physique, intellect and character.”
In each generation, according to
the Dean, the cream of all classes
is skimmed off, raised to a better
social position and there sterilized.
It is a foreboding symptom .that
doctors, ministers of religion and
the teaching profession have at
present the lowest birth rate.
"Decline In the birth rate,” con
tinued the Dean, “has prevented a
social revolution and the death of
many millions by famine, but it
has not gone far enough to remove
the danger.”
The Dean declared it was a no-
torious fact that the present condi
tions of labor do not satisfy those
engaged in it. So acute is the dis
content that many workmen wish
to subvert the social order alto
gether. The aims of this party are
, ,i ,
WHY SUFFER? p 7 ‘ "■•■ r. |
»For years we have spared ■
expense in research work to fl
tain and discover methods 1
eliminate all pain from the de«M
chair, and our methods now afl
the beat known to dental sclendfl
One visit to our office will
vince you.
AB work guaranteed 2* yearafl?
so »M» g
Phone
Main 1252 Hours:
51 - I
Drug Store ' Wl
anti-social and anti-national, fl
Dean claimed. S
The Times Night Sports «xfl*
carries charts of New Oriflß
Watch for it. fl
5

xml | txt