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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, December 02, 1925, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR
The Bismarck Tribune
At Independent Newnpaper
THE STATE’S OLDEST NEWSPAPER
(Established 1S 7H)
Published by the Blnmarck Tribune Company,
Bismarck, N. 1)., and entered at the poilofflca at
Bismarck, an second class mail matter.
CJeurge 1) Mann ....president und Publisher
Subscription Kates Payable In Ad»ame
Hally by carrier, per year
Daily liy mail, per year (In BDtnarck) 7
Daily by mail, per year
(in state outside Bismarck) •••■ B.Oti
Dally bv mall, outside of North Dakota ti (JO
.Member Audit Bureau «f Circulation
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the
use for repuhllcaUou of all news dispatches credited
to It or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also
the local news of spontaneous origin published here
in. All rights of republicatiou of all other matter
Herein ure also reserved.
Foreign Representatives
(1. 1 >O(3AN PAYNE COMPANY
CHICAGO DETROIT
Tower Bldg. Kresge Bldg. J
PAYNE. BURNS AND SMITH
NEW YORK - - Fifth Ave. Bldg.
(Official City, State and County Newspaper)
Jamestown vs. Valley C’ily
The light is on!
|n”a recent issue of the Jamestown Sun appeared
an editorial under the heading "We Need Mm
Booster?),” telling of tile success on*' peter /appal
had encountered in that city in Eh* operation ot i
confectionery ami ice < ream parlor and incidentally
doing considerable boasting lor the Stutsman county
ia* The editorial contained a brief reference to
.lamestawn neighbor on the east Valley City.
The Valley City Times Record editor was appar
"ent.|y very much aroused by the Sun's rays and the
following day devoted his editorial column to •'<
bitter denunciation of the Sun editor's stand and •'
lengthy hymn of praise for the city in the valley.
Sim,, (he buttle of wordu promises to wax hoi
and both editorials prove interesting reading, they
tire reprinted herewith:
Jam'stown Sun: A little over eight
years ago, Peter Zappa.-, came to Jamestown
and opened the Palace of Sweets, lie had
a comparatively small stare and live em
ployees. Since that time he luis increased
the size of his establishment and improved
and increased its service. The number of
employees have been increased from t hue
lo time until today the Palace of Sweets an I
tin* new Zappazone employ t lirty two per
uns. In discussing the substantial growth
which big business has made 1 in Jamestown
with ;i representative of the Smi today, .Mr.
Zappas said, “Many p* pie io Jamestown
have said that I am a plunger, hut I have
tried to wmk along the iines of your slogan
of 'a digger and better Jamestown' and have
tried to anticipate tin* need for better serv
ice."
If Jamestown had a l'ew more "plungers”
of that type—men who can catch the vision
of tiie place that Jamestown should lndd as
the social, educational mid business center
(if all central North Dak >ta business men
wiio can so** that Jamestown's trading ter
ritory is not hounded by the College on tin*
north, the Mill Hill and the State llnspiltl
on the south, tile .Midland roundhouse on the
east and the N. P. yards on tin* west, but ex
tends at lejist lifty or sixty mib's »r more
in each direction; ami who use the m >dern
methods or going out after this business
Jamestown would not only outdistance Val
ley City twenty live hundred people as she
has during tie* last fifteen years, but w old
overtake and surpass. Jill of tile other cities
in the state. Fai'g > may he Hu* "gateway”
t,f i'h* state, Iml Jamestown, with its ad
vantage of lower freight rates, is tie* logical
jobbing and trading center.
Valley City Tinies-Recurd : The *v«*
from flu* Ja most own paper savors a lit tl»*
of jealousy, we think. In tin* first place
Jamestown lias not “,500 more people than
Valley City if they will leave out a 1 rout
U.OOO that inhabit the asylum on the hill,
which they probably count twice. If Valley
City couhleil the 1,1*5 students attending
the State Teachers’ College every summer,
there would lie very littlui difference be
tween the two cities. If the Northern Pa
cific should lake the division headquarters
away from Jamestown which there is some
talk of doing that city would simply he a
flag station. They have already lost the
hip mill and the only tiling that keeps the
town on the map is the Northern I’heilic
Railroad. The Sun speaks of Mr. Zap pas
being a booster, lie probably is, and so lar
as we can see is the only guy in the town
who seems to have any signs of real life.
If the town hud a few more of his kind it
might wake up from the dead anti become a
place of life and animation. Valley City
never did claim to In* larger than James
town, in fact we claim nothing in common
with any ether city in the State; what we
do claim, though, and truthfully, is tint
Valley City from its location and natural
advantages is the prettiest town in North
lin kola —'so conceded hv all people whose
minds are not biased. We have two transcon
tiimntal railroads running through here
giving us far better railroad connections.
We have a Stair* Teachers’ College—stu
dents not counted in the census whose
business each year and whose presence on
our streets make this «ity it more lively
place than up at the Stutsman County cap
ital where the inmates are of necessity kept
locked till. There are some up there whose
predilection for telling untruths should be
locked up also. We mention no names, but
l *:ive that for Editor Hansen to guess at.
Valley City has more miles of paving by
twice as much as Jamestown and will prob
ably pave a whole lot more the coming sea
son. Valley City has done more building
the past year and more improvements than
Jamestown has done for the past few years
and title prospects are that this city will do
a whole lot more next year. Jamestown will
never he a better town than Valley City,
because we have far more superior loca
tion, better farming country, and a bunc i
of substantial people who make it a point
to get together to advance the interests of
the city, and.* in addition to our splendid
facilities it is a city of music and culture
such as is hard to beat anywhere. We have
built more new business houses the past
year, more new residences than Jamestown
iias built for several years. Speaking of
enterprises, we have two wholesale fruit
houses, one of the largest wholesale grocery
houses In the State, one of the largest
nurseries In the country, a fiber mill, the
biggest flour mill in the State—running—
a flae gas plant, one of the finest municipal
light and water plants in the country, the
same freight rates that Jamestown has—and
•the only thing we haven’t got is Mr. Zap
,, we have oitr new' Crystal Confec
tionery whteih Is much better. We are glad
Jamestown has Mr. Zappas—he is the only
live wire we have heard of outside of our
Charley Robebtson of our city, who went
up there, put up a fine h* o ™ and opened a
great business and put a little new -life into j
the city. Outside of that, people are mov
ing down here to reside just as last as we
can get places for them to live in—we cant
build fast enougrii to take care of Jamestown
people. Jjiinestown is a nice little town to
drive ;o once in a while by way of diver
sion. The trouble is that when you want to
go to Jamestown you get crowded <'ll Hi**
highway by Jamestown people coming to
Valley C tv; but when it conies down to pep
and enterprise, why, they don’t know that
Kip Van Winkle jus been asleep lor hnn
dreds of vears ;is compared to the live sit
n,it a n in Vailey City Editor Hansen’s
one big misUike in his life was when he
commenced t > In* jealous ol \ alley ( ty and
when he did not locate here instead of tlier**.
Mui we ;il) make mistakes.
Christmas Caroling
The revival of the old time, Oh! World custom
of Christmas Eve caroling has made such rapid j
progress in tin* United States during the past dec j
ade, jieeording to the statistics of tin* National ,
Moreau for tin* Advancement of Music, that it will
be organized in probably more than towns;
.and cities ibis year, many of which are already
! recruiting and reiiearsTig their singers.
Among the i'*rst to unnoiMicc its plans is Chi
! , ago. Hotel lobbies, schools, churches, theatres.
I clubs, homes, hospitals, jails mid all public institu
lions where people arc gathered will be vis.ted b\ i
th** groups of carol singers, iind their music will j
j also he |>i' ..denst by radio. The committee plans t"
have every human voice in Chicago join in the s nu
jug on Christnuis Eve and Christmas morning.
One of the interesting biter developments of tie*
movement lias been its spread into tin* rural com
I munit'es, with tin* carolers conveyed by .'into, or
I when there is snow on the ground, by sleigh, from j
village to village. In North Dakota the State Uni j
• versify :«t Grand Forks, through its extension di- 1
vision, io giving impetus to this activity for the
coining Christmas.
I
Less Hypocrisy
I'm and con jigifatioii concerning legalized, or j
, ! semi legalized, gambling at horse-riming tracks is i
''again being hejird ahrojnl in the band.
Whatever tin* ultimate decision ;is to the right- i
1 ness or wrongness of betting on tin* races, one thing j
]is important. That is, to have less hyprocrisv j
i about the whole thing.
! Everybody who knows anything about it at all
knows that, race courses couldn't live a day with
out. the revenue from betting. And vet in very few j
i states is betting legal.
Let's either make it legal to bet on the races fir i
i dose the tracks. Let's not go on kidding ourselves I
1 any longer.
'I his is the season of the year when little Johnny j
lis anxious to go to Sunday School it is only a short j
time until Christmas.
Editorial Comment
!Vlr. Nye’s Post*
(Largo Forum)
Mr. Gerald I*. Nye, Senator designate, is making
a herculean Jittempt to satisfy the Senate leaders
of Iii s Republicanism. The ghosts of his anti Ad
ministration editorials dog his steps unmercifully,
however, and lie is cutting ji poor figure.
Housed temporarily in the Senate building, ho
is making the corridors ring with praises for Mr.
(’oolidge’s efforts to ameliorate the farmer’s suf
ferings. He teMs the newspaper boys that he is
glad that the President has “recognized the con
ditions of farmers of tlu* northwest and that he
will have something to offer in the way of relief.”
The President, recognized the condition long
months ago and Mr. Nye could see nothing in his
program, but. of course, that was before Mr. Sorlic
had H'lectel him for Senator.
Ho says now! that the Northwest fanner does
m;t ask “any innovations’’ and does not demand
any more than any other industry, hut it is not s'
very long ago that Mr. Nye was calling the Ad
ministration names because it did not guarantee
the farmer a. price for his wheat. lie says the
farmers are “perfectly capable of taking care of
themselves if they are given only half a chance
to make their efforts count for something,” but
during the last session of Congress he openly flayed
Mr. (’oolidge for taking the same position.
The farmers are taking care, of themselves. They
are solving their own economic problems in the
most effective way without Government aid. And
Mr. Sorlie hits appointed Mr. Nye Senator. These
two things make all the difference in the worul, at
least until the Senate has acted. If seated, Mr.
Nye can go hack to his old nostrums and bedfel
lows. If rejected, he can return to the State and
take them up again. Rut in the meantime, he must
pose in false face.
Hokum and War Debts
(Philadelphia Public Ledger)
For a period of particularly -transparent, hokum
in governmental finance, Italy richly deserves some
sort of recognition. The government is raising
funds to pay the war debt to America through vol
untary contributions. Five million Italians are
asked to give $1 each to cover an annual install
ment. The king and queen and other members of
the royal family contributed their share for five
years to come.
There is no double implication in this scheme —
first, that the Italian tax rate has reached the limit
and that it could not raise even $5,000,000 a year,
more by regular methods; second, that the mere
raising of money in Italy makes possible the pay
ment of the debt to America. Roth these points
are palpably false.
If Italy.can raise $5,000,000 extra a year bv vol
untary contributions .the same amount could be
raised by taxation. And if the ability of Italy to
raise $5,000,000 a year .'has anything to do with
Italy’s capacity to pay, can any one say that the
contribution could not. be made $2 a person?
The truth is that Italy might he able to get SIOO,-
000.000 a year through taxation of through volun
tary contributions—or both —and still not -be able
to pay America this amount. Capacity to pay de
pends upon the economic balance. If Italy, as an
entity, gives to hie rest of the world a surplus of
goods and services over that which is received, tin
amount equal fo this surplus can bo paid upon a
foreign debt. This surplus has nothing to do with
tlie amount Italy can raise through taxation—still
less with any amount which can be raised by vol
untary contribution. The reason behind the scheme
remains, so far, unexplained.
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE
Cheer Up, Uncle Tom Always Triumphs in the End
LETKR FROM MRS. MARY AI.DEN | > ourse that 1 would not write you if!
PRESCOTT TO LESLIE you did not first write me a letter.
PRESCOTT There is no 10.-s without some
i smiJi pain, however, and this gives i
My dear Leslie: me a chance to tell you the news.
I am always chary .about writing iHe is right about my not writing
to you. especially if 1 have some in-j you. Under any other circumstances
formation to give you because 1 know i I wouldn t, hut I think you should
that whatever suggestions I make in j know how much you lire needed in
my letter will be taken as though I J your own house.
were trying to interfere in something ’I hat Mrs. Atherton who styles her
that was none of my business. . ; seif your friend, and who, it I hud
This time, however. I feel that 1 i m.v way, would he quickly put in her
would not tie doing my duty if 1 did place as a merely professional seen*
not write you some of the things I tary of John's has been up here
jim sure you do not know, if you i every day and she insists that she
did know 'them. I feel certain that ! shall see John without anyone else
even you would come home immedi- j being present. Indeed, told me
‘ yesterday morning when ! intimated
First, perhaps vou know that John , that I did not think it was quite
pot burned at the mill four days ago the right thing for a young woman
and has been confined to his room .to spend hours in the room of :i
ever since. It looke now as though i man who is obliged to In* in bed, that
it would he :it least a week before he j sue had never before come in contact
will he able to he out. with a woman who had such a nasty
I waylaid his doctor in tae nali j mind,
yesterday and he told me thzit John , l am quite ""re that it I had not
will i>e lucky if he does not have to written you this myself, you would
I use crutches for at least four months, not believe it, hut, having told you,
I am quite sure that John, wishing you will see the importance <•( com
to spare you the pain, told everybody ing into your own household and
hut me not to write anything to you I setting it in order. <>l course, my
about his accident. 1 got this from j son John does not si".* any ot these
the children’s nurse, when, last j things. He probably looks o*i that
night 1 expressed surprise that you j Atherton woman merely as a piece
I h.ad not returned belore this to he |of furniture.
I with vour husband. I am very glad (Copyright. 102. r > NKA% Service, Inc.
he forgot t ) tell me not to do this, TOMORROW — Letter from Mrs.
probably because he knows that you Mary Allien Prescott to Leslie I’res
| never write me and h«- t.i.iir: ot colt.
ADVENTURES
ofthe TWINS
Jj/ OLIVE EOEfBUTS BARTGfr
The Twins were very much ex
cited when Dubbins, the groom, went
away, and came hack shortly lead
ing two of tin* smartest hlack ponies
they had ever seen.
Their bridles and saddles were
made of bright shining leather which
gleamed like gold against t.ieir
satiny Mack coats.
“And see here, Dubbins,” said the
kind hunter who had ord *red the
ponies for them, “takes these chil
dren into the lodge there and give
them some hunting clothes. There is
a girl’s riding habit and some for
the boy, too a red coat and stiff
derby hat, and hoots for both.”
Dubbins went away followe 1 by
the Twins,' while the hunter held the
ponies' reins.
Soon they all came hack and Dub
bins helped the children to mount,
Nancy on Nihbs and Nick oil Scoot,
and a finer pair you never saw. Even
Nancy had a little hard hat, like the
ladies wore, and a black riding habit
with a skirt, mind you, and in
stead of riding cross-saddle like
boys do —and a lot of ladies, too,
nowadays- she rode sitting sideways
with her knee braced against a funny
stick-up place on the saddle.
Nick looked grand in his scarlet
coat, tight trousers and shiny boots.
Suddenly a horn sounded some
where. The dogs harked more loudly
than ever and everybody began to
ride toward the gate where th fox
hunt was to start.
“Where shall we go?” Nancy asked
the man who had attended to every-1
thing.
“Just follow the crowd,” said the]
i man. “You need not ride fast if you |
; don’t wish to. Your ponies are very I
gentle they will take you safely j
; across fences and ditches and |
i streams of water without jolting you
l in the least. Don't be afraid.”
The gate was opened and away
; went the dogs with a bound.
I And the horses seemed fairly to
j leap through the air after them, so
anxious wore they to be gone.
I Nibbs and Scoot went after them
! like* the wind, but so easily did the
j ponies move, that it was no trick at
; all for the Twins to stay on. Never
; had they dreamed there could be
i such ponies! It was like riding the
i rocking-horses on a merry-go-’round.
j But, of course. hor«'*s can r-> f a« f "r
j than poikies, and after a bit the !
j Twins were far behind. Tln-v cou.-l
| still hear the baying of the dogs and
i the shouts of the hunters, 'hut they
1 seemed to he alone.
“Say, Nancy,” said Nick, suddenly,
“do you know what all this is
about? They are after one poor
little fox! if I could see him first,
I’d hide hint so the dogs couldn’t
get him.”
That gave Nancy an idea. “F.et’s
try.” she said. “Look there! They
are all coming hack. The fox must
be coming this way."
And tin'll, what •!<< you think! Mis
! ter Blue Cap spoke up. lie had been
hiding under Nick’s long coal tnil
! alf the time.
“I heartily agree with you, chi!
! dren,” said he. “We must sa\e lie
I poor fox i f we can.”
(To Be Conti lined
(Copyright, 1925, NKA Service, In
HAIRLESS MICK
London. A nuniher of hairless mice
were exhibited before the Zoological
Society recently. They were caught
in North Longond. The mice are of
a pink flesky color and except for
whiskers are utterly devoid of hair.
Tribune Want Ad Bring Results
EVERETT TRUE BY CONDO
Mv name is true. I very weu_ sir
hyiwiee insists that I ‘nw wiu.
X have my •pic.turs. I step into the.
taken. Let's have, h <?au.ery.
*' 'll i if
+IANP eASU-Y —J
YouR « ,-r * '•
FOR SOMe -HAM MOVI6 ill
[F "L I?e.S>T MV
!=AC& IT Be AHiO IT WON'T
WTO
»
New York. Deo. Remember when
then l was an honorable trade known
as "hell hanging?”
1;. was way back in those deal dead
days before electricity did its stuff.
Wandering: in Greenwich Village;
I came upon a sign: "Hell hanger
and locksmith.'* Needless to say, it j
is the lncksmithing that keeps the,
shop proprietor, Peter Werner, husy j
today. i
W hen door-hells came into vogue (
this was a most thriving trade. No,
fine doorway of the good-old-days
was complete* without a bell and then
it became fashionable to have bells
i strewn about the house*. There were
various ways of manipulating them:
some worked by means ot a crank:
some on a straight line system and
some by means of intricate intcr-
I rotiMedians.
Then came the electric hell and
killed the quaint old signal system.
Ru the old-time bell hangers will
| shake their heads and argue that,
I whatever the* convenience, nothing
I can ever replace the melodic tinkle
j of the well-toned house hells of yes
i terdav.
* * *
Padlocks or no padlocks, it seems
| that the Rroudway night-lifers, both
; local and transient, will not stand
1 for boo/.eless night clubs.
| Good food is actually old-fashion
!»•<!. One by one places famous for
j their cooking have had to close tiieir
doors while quick-qnd-hasty counters
j pack them in.
Recently Albert Rouche arrived
! from Ghieago and opened the Hal
Masque, a liquorless liight club. A
fortune was spent upon entertain
ment and decoration. The food was
astoundingly good. 'I he eouvert
charge was low. Hut the no-drinks
rule was strictly enforced. Now
Moos. Rouche goes back to Chicago.
The place slowly starved and finally
gave up. It is said that the proprie
tor of a recently padlocked night
club will reopen it soon. Then watch
its smoke.
Taxis to Florida can now be pick
ed up on almost any New York street.
Not far from one of the railroad
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1925
DROPSY ISN’T A DISEASE,
ONLY A SYMPTOM
By I)R. HUGH S. GUMMING
Surgeon General, I’. S. Public
Health Service
If you remember your physiology,
you wil] i e cal I that it is from the
lymph that the cells of the body
obtain tiieir food supplies- water,
salts, fei meats and oxygen and it
is through the lymph that three
cells discharge their waste products
- cai'hondioxide, urea and other
If you place a small parchment
sack of salt in a bucket of water,
you kn-.v that in a short time the
water will become salty and salt
will become wet. Salt has passed
thriiogfc the thin membrane of the
sack into the water and the water j
has traveled by the same course into
the salt. This process is known as \
osmosis and the communication be
tween the lymph and the blood is by
osmosis through the wails of tin*
blood vessels and through definite
connections between the lymph tubes
and certain large blood vessels.
Dropsy is first of all a symptom
and not a specific disease. Dropsy is
merely an exaggeration of a condi
tion which occurs imperceptibly in a
state of health. Lymph is continu
ally passing through the capillary
walls into the tissues and if a person
is healthy, this lvinph is removed as
fast a sit seeps out.
This removal is accomplished in
I one or more of three definite ways.
| First of all, a part of this fluid is
I used as food for the tissues, a part is
I sent back to the general circulation
| by the veins and still another part,
j by the lymphatics.
' When this fluid is not disposed of
j in this way and there is, oonsequent
! ly, an accumulation of lymph or
! lymph and serum, the condition so
j constituted js known as dropsy and
; is a sign of disease but not a disease
jin itself. The membrane of the
j body, from which this fluid escapes,
|is usually healthy. It is not in
i flamed, although it may be some
\ what sodden by long contact with the
I lymph.
| The cause of dropsy are many,
j I’ossibly, the simplest cause is a
stations I saw an ornate taxi bear
ing the sign: “Taxi to Florida for
$35.”
-JAMES W\ DEAN
*
News From the
State University
Six new commercial" radio receiv
ing sets have been added to the
laboratory equipment for use by the
radio class at the State University.
One of these sets is a product of
the most recent developments in ra
dio sets and will furnish added in
terest to students taking the course.
The radio course, according to
Prof. C. W. Byers, is a popular
course, open to all students and in
volving no requirements for entrance.
The course is in itself non-technical
requiring no knowledge of physics
or science. Its purpose is to teach
the theory of the operation of radio
receiving.
Ferdina Reinholt, who was graduat
ed from the state university in 1925,
is the author of an article on“ Wo
men in Journalism” in the November
number of the journalism bulletin, a
national publication for teachers in
journalism. The article is an analy
sis of reports from B*l editors in 119
states on the number of women em
ployed on newspapers and their fit
ness for the work.
Mi ss Reinholt was prominent in
journalistic activities ’ while on the
University campus and is now ein
loved on a Williston, N. 1)., paper.
Professors outnumber ail other
teachers on the campus, a compara
tive study of the faculty rolls in
dicate. Forty-eight professors and
associate professors are employed by
the University. They have as their
tiids 22 assistant professors which
brings the total number of profes
sors up to 70.
Instructors dro the next most num
erous, there being 39 assisted by 10
graduate and eight s’.udent assist
ants, making the total 57.
Appointment of'.students to com
mittees which will have charge of
the annual junior promenade at the
State University next January is an
nounced 'by Edmund Boe, Grand
Forks, manager.
Newman Power, Leonard, as floor
‘manager, will have the second posi
tion of importance in carrying out
this chief social event of the season
at the University. Committee chair
men appointed to take charge of the
various phases of the preparations
are as follows:
Decorations, William Randall,
Grand Forks; programs, Ruth
Germo, Red Lake Falls, M inn.; mus
ic, Ray Anderson, Grand Forks; re
freshments, .Margaret Tpol, Mt. Ver
non,la.; publicity, Edward Thomp
son, St. Thomas; property,. William
Nuessle, Bismarck; special features,
Ruth Hancock, New York City; elec
trical, Vernon Hauck, Langdon; in
vitations, Donovan Salley, Red Lake
Falls Minn.
Two gifts, one of $5,000 and the
other of SI,OOO, have been received
by Wesley College, affiliated with
the State University according to
announcement by Dr. E. P. Robert
son,,nresident of the college.
These gifts, while not counted un
der the standardized term of endow
ment, are considered valuable by the
college, and valued as a mark of
confidence of the people in the col
lege.
| A THOUGHT |
Pleasant words are as an honey
comb, sweet to the soul and health
to the bones.—Prov. 16: 2.
Compliments of congratulation are
always kindly taken,.and cost nothing
but pen, ink and paper. T consider
them as draughts upon good breeding,
where the exchange is always greatly
in favor of the drawer. —Chesterfield.
I Tonight’s Radio
The U. S. Army Band will give a
concert tonight. Other programs al
so of high standard will be broad
cast tonight by our leading super
power stations.
Eastern Time
WEAF (492) 6:32—Concert by U. S.
Army Band. Rebroadcast by WCAP
(469) and WJAR (306.9).
WWJ (362.7) B—Orchestra and so
loists. 1
WCAE (461.3) 9—Concert,
KDKA (309) 9—Concert.
WJR (617) 11:30 —Musical pro
gram.
Central Time
KSD (646.1 6—Dinner concert.
WHAS (399.8) 7:3o—Concert.
WHO (-656) 9—Dance program.
WLW (422.3) 9 —Concert program.
purely mechanical one. The blood
pressure, oftentimes in cases of
dropsy has been raised beyond a cer
tain point. This, in many cases, is
due to obstruction in the veins. Such
an obstruction in the veins may be
the result of the retarding of the cir
culation, a condition found when
varicose veins develop, or it may be
that the obstruction of a vein may
be caused by pressure exerted by a
tumor.
Speaking very broadly, perhaps
fifty per cent of cases of general
dropsy are due to diseases of the
aorta, heart or the heart and aorta.
The aorta, you will remember, is
the largest artery of the body.
In | radically all diseases of the
heart, there is a natural tendency to
transfer the blood pressure from the
arteries to the veins, and when this
occurs and reaches a sufficient de
gree, dropsy commences to appear in
that part of the body which is
depending, that is, if the sufferer
from dropsy is able to walk about,
the instep and ankle will show the
signs of this condition. If Ihe pa
tient be in bed, the lower part of the
back or lungs may be the parts in
vaded by this accumulation of lymph.
There are diseases of the lung,
also which produce dropsy; these are
usually of blood through the lung.
In such cases, a condition arises
similar to that when the heart is
affected. The blood pressure is
transferred from the artery to the
veins and dropsy is induced in ex
actly the same manner. In cases
where k%idney diseases are present,
the dropsy will he found to appeur
firstt about the loose tissue sur
rounding the eyes.
The important facts to remember
about dropsy are —first, dropsy is u
symptom or condition and not a dis
ease; second, as soon as dropsy mani
fests itself, you should go at once to
a realiable physician; third, dropsy
in itself is not necessarily fatal nor
is the disease which produces the
dropsical condition impqssible of
treatment or correction. Hrompt
medical attention may mean a speedy
return to health.
KTHS (374.8) 9:45 —Dance tunes
WON (370.2) 10—Dance program
K.YW (536) 12:30—Midnite revue
Mountain Time
OF AG (435) B—Studio program.
KOA (322.4) B—Three dramatic
presentations.
Pacific Time
KFI (467) B—Strjng quartet.
KNX (337) 10 —Dance orchestra
TOMlik
The root of all evil does a mijn very
little good when it comes from the
family tree.
If you can make your handker
chiefs do a few more weeks you will
get some new ones for Christmas.
Furnaces differ from husbands.
Husbands go out and get lit, hut
furnaces are lit and go out.
These chilly mornings we envy the
man in North Dakota who has whis
kers 17 feet long.
Raising a baby scientifically would
be all right if the baby could read
the book same as you.
In Rome, a singer has a ring worth
130,000 lire, but American liars am
worth more.
Nothing worries some people more
than the fear of getting down and
out and having to work for a living.
The. lowest estimate shows too
many want fur coats for Christmas.
The fall scenery is very beautiful.
Don’t drive too fust. You are liable
to damage some of it.
More people would take long walks
if they eould do so sitting down.
Go around with your head in the
clouds and the world will call you
down.
It pays to be honest. It pays even
more than iti costs.
Try to bo good for the next few
weeks. Get in jail now and you inuy
have to spend Christmas there.
(Copyright, 1925, NEA Service, Inc.)
Butterflies and grasshoppers have
been recorded to come to rest on the
surface of the water during long
trans-oceanie flights.
#FILMS DEVELOPED*
(butonce!
(ftnneysi
%MILY PHOTO iERVKE#
6I6MJRCK j
TAPPER FANNY sa&y
' JJ/V
Jf
I
t
c isw st ass muses, me.
It’s a wrong Jane that haa no
yearning.

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