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si IhtiqueCcrcnton y, Staged m n V* 7 monißamihouse, In Which Calvin Coolidge Became President of U.S. - S>: Issy ®•. i . ;r.lo uttu. WIRRRN G HaJ'.IIINO luent BY THE DIM Ugh; or an oil lamp, Calvin t’oolidge tout, lilt oath of office ms pitSiilciU of the L mted States on Aug. s 1923 at 2 4. am., at the home Oi his rather in Plymouth, Ver mont. The oath : .v»; administered Dy Ca.vlr- s fat he. joh • Coolidge, ?turd) \ siflion. farmer ana a justice of the peace- * fev* m »-i»us after By Request of "First Lady’' » -m , | 1,,, mw—i.L.l %: 'l l * _ .-Jsfe '-■ *• .<■. f -A Y “To she-., really what it is like,” Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt requested fino i >•. t:, i 1.-1, to snap this photo on her inspection trip of conditions if! - iiN 'torn, show me I in* dirty f»hol of watei rfud «Vi'4rtnfng lt,i*s l.hatlaiWi a par ot Ihe squalor that comprises liv,., . ...nditions among poor'-* I'iterto Hi cans H'eritral Press) Fights c >o Police ' ' **•" i Like the calm aftermath of a storm, Walter Bevan, Spanish-American War veteran, smiles in a Philadel phia hospital, where he is recover ing from wounds received in a two-hour struggle with 50 police which went to rescue Hedwig (ilinska (left) and Stasia Hara burda (right) held captive by Bevan. (Central Preen) official word had been received of • the death ot President Warren G. i Harding in San Francisco. Only • members of the Coolidge immediate family were present when Cooiidge I became president in a ceremony that is unique in American history. BIOGRAPHY* Calvin Cooiidge Split Junk Profits \ v : » "" J Moe Rosenberg Here is the late Moe Rosenberg, junk dealer and Democratic lead er of the powerful Twenty-fourth ward in Chicago, who is said to have made a full confession to federal authorities before hia death last January that he split an enormous income from utility company junk contracts with Chi cago, Cook county and Illinois politicians. According to his sworn statement, which Rosen berg gave authorities in an at tempt to escape prison for income tax frauds, he distributed to poli tician*; about $500,000 in profttf '* " HENDERSON, (N. C.) DAILY DISPATCH, THURSDAY, MARCH 22,1981 ;1 was born at Plymouth, Vt., on July 4, lSTii. He graduated from Amherst college and practiced law. He held various local offices, later becoming iieutenant governor and governor. , After filling cut the un expired term of President Harding, he was re-elected in 1924 and served until 1923 He died in 1933, Then and Now“ Samuel Insull iSr mtMWr Adi i Hr i]| §h l&iillilpjBIIS fff, ''' f ■ ,ff|i m: agl s l|| m MSSm m mm®} : W>' "f? m Wttßm m Wfc ’?V'- > s am A • '4$38BBB& Jk vxxx :<<■: ® %|pppfc: :>>y: w P - mmmmmmmmrn i m " ‘~ “ ■ • " 1 ■ l ’ ■■ ■ 4 Only 18 months separate these two photos which graphically illustrate the tall of Samuel Insull, ruler of a mighty t■ Lilif.es em pire. Ac left: Instill when he was arbiter of Chicago arts and society; at right, the hunted fugitive, who was caught try bit: t-i ilsi from Greece. ! 1 ; Less Energy Is By Brain Work JBanLaSM By I.OC.AN CLENDENING. M. D. " Does a MAN under a mental strain consume as much energy as a man under hard labor?" is the ques tion which has been under ' discus- t'jßL JHK i Dr, Clendening i like any other machine—they use up a certain amount of oxygen. They also, course, use up sugar and fat., ,wjgs are able to measure the energy expended very the oxygen which is hreathed in and out; of i he lungs. ;? jp' We know that there Is less hxygiejK used when the individual dtj a? lying down, and that the amount oxygen increases proportionately as the amount of bodily ex&rttori lh creases. Eor instance, we can- say? perfectly definitely that there) Will he live times aa much oxygen If'jjfthe arm is hent Id times than If It Is bent four times. These tests are made with' a simple apparatus which allows breathing £Vnd re-breathing into a hag. the amount of oxygen being measured before and afterwards , ' * Using this apparatus, recently tjlie Carnegie Institution at Washing ton. Dr. Francis G Benedict ,foiin(,l. that mental effort used up so little energy that it hanlfvu-un be''meas urable The tests were made by having the subjects multiply pairs of two digit Ugiircs ot tone consecutive 15-min ute periods. Afterword the oxygen- i meatuied while the subject - vVife Preservers m .^<3gA^^ In making fruit cake, try using different colored gum drops, cut into small pieces, for part of the •jUoii aiiid yllr.i vwUdlvd fi'UitS . : ''ir - &AG;. | s uy^q^ntiiav .fesjwr intensive itite)W<rttt^i ; ''?i ;j'Vj. % i fit# iriean" ihrtjt 'lffi ere' Is $o **abg£ its AAirfelwfclii men tal effort. The method ms measuring it ife especially adSptdff -to the wtfh of muscle- and it merely means .that the hr gin does not use up ©xygfen very fast when it operates. 'v EDITOR'S NOTE: Six/ pamphlets by Dr. Clendening can nhtv- be Ob tained by sending 10 cenfjj in coin # ijPor each, and a self -addressed envelope stamped with a three-cent starpp, to Dr. i.ogah Clendening. in care of this paper. The pamphlets are: “Indigestion and Constipation,” “Re ducing and Gaining.” "infant Feed ing,” “Instructions tor the Treatment of Diabetes.” “Feminine Hygiene” and “The Care of the Hair gad j^i" sion by a group of my readers, who turn to me for answer. We measure the energy which the body exerts in terms ot oxy gen consumption. If you bend your arm so that the palm of the hand touches the shoulder and straighten it out five timed? the. muscles wh i *£& make these movements ar * -o-a.--...' -■- ... ■■ ™Am®n:C£ )> 3 Notable HnrJvgzsazlos Tola In P'r^c^p. _ In The “Good Old Days" Announcements by Clark Kinnaird, author of “Today is the Day” HEii HEROINES NEVER KISSED TILL MARRIED —ln spite.-of this, Laura Jean Libbey be came the most popular author amupg American women in the nineteen hundreds. Tnda? is hoc ?iat birthdav GUESS WHO —28 years ago today she couldn’t even take a buggy ride up lovers’ lane without photographers being along. For she was “America’s Princess” and she was about to be the bride in the best publicized wedding in the nation’s history. Recognize her? Alice Roosevelt Long worth Cfliwifhl, 1*34. Centnl Prill Aunr.litUm When Maude Adams Electrified Theater Critics *' By Donning '‘Boy's Pants'' for Peter Pan Roli *^M^MpoßgflHßßßy^g|lßlS|^^fls&j|j^' s£gfs:': f£*i : H 4* ; >. inimoruil of the f^l^»M’ > * , ' : Av 'V.- .-.. ;.'V;. ?%' ',£ ' & ’' \ offier career). 4 r* - i. of ‘ ?ft>pr£hefisfon ran '"'' “ ifci the theater world back in 1905. when the sensational report was broadcast that Maude Adams, the de nure F-SuSy Babbie of “The Little “1 Ja.iet’jv 5 vi.i winsome Phoebe. in , quality Stre.it •* w,a.‘; to dot? “hoy's. Jaj:< . *b‘ tAL-J^rirfe-; nrBS • ffrj i Ja I - ! ” 3* Francis E. McGovern Here is Francis E. McGoVern, for*' mer Republican governor of Wis consin, h|s for tw .U*. S.i sen efn, who served as a. Republican district attorney several years be fore* his to the governor ship; stated in his announcement '/ 1° senate, hjf support President Roose velt luO per went. tliose 1 who felt that ■ lilibs great actress as <,he was’, could not fit the role of Peter Pan. New York never experienced a more memorable first night than on Nov. 5. 1905, when "Peter Pan” opened at the Empire theater. Maude Adams fooled the Skeptics. Her success in the role i instantaneous,, and Peter Pan '■ the world over. IN KILLER HUNT mßKmk, i&SBm. & Jw >•“ Sergeant Harry Newman William J. Simpson Chicago police are taking no chances in their search for John |)illinger, fugitive Indiana des perado, who has a reputation of being a quick-on-the-trigger man. £.bij ghato shows Sergeant Ha ry y WAD A HAREM —U. s. Ignorpci state’s rights, intervened in Utah affairs, and tried to put Brigham Young, great religious leader, in jail lor having a dozen wives. It failed, but it did succeed in outlaw ing polygamy among the Mormons. 52 years ago today. JbIOGRAPHY—M au d e A<tamt was born In Salt Lake .City'. Nov 11. 1872, the daughter of Jam** Adams, actor, and Annie Adam*, actress. She made her first staff* appearance as a baby in arms at the age of nine months. Starting • in 1888, she played t lie New York i stage until she retired, in 1918. sm* returned ta the stage in 1931. Newman, left, in charge of :> squad of picked Chicago polio officers searching for Dillingei. examining the bullet-proof vest worn by one of his men, William , J. Simpson, right.