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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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July 28, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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July 28, 1923
 

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/ /.- Ib O , Sam Not a ,ASHINGTON.--The govern- ment will have to pay union wages or give its employees social allowances ff It ex- to fill the numerous positions uire unusual training and and for which mere pittances has become evident as resigla- pile up here, with government of the responsible type going beg- Tbe lust of a long line of under- who have resigned in the two years, Edward Clifford, assist- secretary of the treasury, deClared UP his position that it was to live in the capital and the necessary social activities of $5.000. Many tragic stories llo under the Imrface of the great government eatb- of thwarted ambition able men who have been faithful to of struggles to keep and perform their nec- T social roles, and at the same clothe and feed families, which sometimes are large. No circuit rider and western hill couP,- ! a house full of children, has which pay similarly low salaries, may lose their incumbents The underseeo rotary of state, who must have years of diplomatic training, receives only $7,500, while the first assistant secre- tary of state draws only $5,000 a year. Even with the small salaries, the possibility of sudden dtmissal, and the anxiety caused by changing adminis- trations, hangs always over the heads of government employees of this type. a How City People Are Trying to Kee00 Cool Liberal Paymaster a harder task than some of the guy - I ment employees here who hold impor- ]tant positions requiring ability, but are I forced to live on almost nothing a year. Realizing that no relief is in sight. I many who hmg have waited anxiously are breaking sway and finding highly profitable positions In outside business. Ten undersecretaries have resiged since Harding assumed office. A sal- ary of $100,000 a year with a foreign trading company lured C. H. Houston from the side of Hoover and an assist. ant secretaryship which paid only $5,000. The assistant secretary of agri- culture, C. W.' Pugsley, resigned his $5,000 Job to become head of a large M western agricultural college. Many other assistant secretaryships" il These photograr, hs, taken in New York, are typical of the sights in all our large cities during the prevailing hot weather. The boys find the fountain is a fine swimming pool, and at night the parks are dotted thick with men. women and children who cannot sleep In their hot, stuffy frames. i rlyir00g Flivver Now Assure00 Surplus Savors of Novelty retirement of the public debt. the ordi- nary operating expenditures of the government during the fiscal year end- Ing June 30, 1923, will be approximate- ly $297,000,000 less than the same ex- penditures for the fiscal year ended June 30, 1922. "One year ago the estimated receipts and expenditures indicated a deficit of $823,000,000 for the fiscal year 19"L. The difference of $1,1,%000,000 be- tween this estimated deficit of $823,- 000,000 and the present estimated sur- plus of $310,000,000 is accounted for by an increase In receipts of $767,000,- 000, and a reduction In the estimated total expenditures of $366,000,000. 'The difference in receipts was oc- casioned by an increase of $213,000,000 in custom receipts, $423,000,000 in. in- ternal revenue receipts, and $131,000,. 000 in miscellaneous receipts The dif- ference of $366,000,000 In total esti- mated expenditures was the result of a reduction of $15,000,000 in general expenditures and $45,000,000 in Interest on the public debt, and a net decrea of $170,000,000 In capital outlays, oper- atlons in special accounts, refunds of tax receipts, and retirement of the public debt required to be made by ordinary receipt&" HE national budget has been for the fseal year with a surplus of about $310,- 000,000 of revenue over ex- This announcement was General Lord, director of the :of the budget. The fact that the surplus passed the mark cme as something surprise. President Harding pro- on June 18 that the surplus be about $200,000,000, and it thought It would fall below surplus of $2.)91,221;000 at the end the fiscal year 1920. surplus, however, world's record.  The British ended its fiscal year on 81 last with a budget surplus nearly $500,000,000. his statement, General Lord sald the total expendl- for the fiscal year ended June will be approximately $265,- Exclusive of expenditures on of capital outlays, operations accounts, such as railroads, the Emer- Fleet corporation, etc., refunds receipts, and Interest on and New Invention Is Expeoted to Put Plane Within Reach of Every Family. The "flying flivver" has literally and suddenly come into the sky. Although the pioneer was wrecked, aeronautic experts believe that flying flivvers i soon will become as plentiful, relative-] IV, as their namesakes. The new ex-] pertinent in human flight proved itself I before it crashed upon a Jersey tree I In an attempted flight from New York to Washington. The nickname of the Dewoitine cro betweeu a glider and a regular airplane is befitting In respect of weight, size, fuel requirements, teltire speed and Itrobable conJtruction cost. Pass, Severe Physical Tests a rigid physical ex- now on duty at the Army Medical tnatlon of the 2,600 young school In Washington. tmen who are members of the It is expected the extensive efforts reserve  officers' training camp to insure the health of the men will attendance at the citizens' make them propagandists of public training camp which is being health measures when they return to Fort Meade, only 25 were their homes at the rind of their courses. physical defect& it was an- Co-operation with the parents of the men is also given by the members of percentage ts considered re- the medical corps, who provide the the camp authorities, who parents or guardians with complete perhaps the most data regarding the health of their sons examination ever given an or wards. Personal letters are written soldiers. In addition to the the parents giving he result of the examination other measures "Sehick test" and where the test shows the men healthy were positive, an explanation of the throat I of the men were vaccinated condition is made and recommenda, Bllpox, inoculated against tions given for the administration of fever, and given the "Schick the treatment which will render the their SU!leptlhillty men immune from diphtheria. Daily talks .on hygiene, sanitation  the work was dO under the and first aid are given the members camp surgeon, Dr. of the corps and Indulgence in outdoor in the laboratory of the sports in the afternoons is urged. eorpm area which Is under the Drill periods are from 7:30 to 11:3( Fro311 l)ewoitlm is quoted as having said at the machine can and will be mantactured In quantity at a retail price of $4o0. Georges Barbot, the pi- lot, has said that the craft would corn or 125 miles on /gallon of gasoline. But In respect to practical usefulns, as a means of aerial transportation of a flying machine glides, or volplanes, to the vertical distance it lowers itself in doing so; mean.hile retaining its "flying speed," or normal rate at which it remains under full control of the pilot. The ratio ef six to one Is a con- sem'ative average figure for airplanes. That is to say, an average airplane with its motor shut off at an altitude of 1,000 feet can volplane a horizontal distance of 6,000 feet under control before it comes to land. An efficient glider has as good an angle of glide as an efficient airplane But the important difference is that the glider travels more slowly. 4. suming In the foregoing case, for in- stance, that the airplane would nor- mally glide to the earth, through "h 6,000 feet from a height of 1,000. iv one minute, the glider, with the sam gliding angle, but much less speed, might take two, or even three, minute to glide the same distance. The dis ference is due to the varying flying speed. The flying speed of a i alrpiane or glider is the mini. mum speed It must maintain 1 order to fly forward on a level undet full control It is, therefore, practi- cally the same as the speed of the craft at the moment it takes off, wheJ the air. The fact that air currents do move upward and downward as well, Is often overlooked because such cur- rents are rarely encountered near the earth's surface, and never In areas where the surface is fiat and smooth. Obviously, a down-moving current is deflected when It nears the earth, and spreads out in a sort of radial wind movement. It" Is plain, too, that an up- moving current cannot originate Just at the earth's fiat surfco, because it would cause a vacuum there. The currents by virtue of which gli- ders can keep their altitude or even climb, are not called winds, usually defined as horizontal natural move- ments of air. They are sometimes technically known as "winds with .a vertical component." Soaring birds, such as hawk= and eagles, the natural glider& take advantage of these up- ................... __, _ __,_, _ .__,,__= ____ I the speeQ 3na negms o provlue -|lI wtrd-flowm8 vettt or sucttteu murk- t ........... [enough to overcome the weight of e n..I1 or all', tO ny aria clunn got no [ ___k._^ '- ....  n-* __t_ _^.a at a time without flapping their winl ........... ..... ..,-_ ._ ..... , ..... I wln ulerent types o planes, accor ........ bal - ling to design and ratio of wing area cept to mamt0an tnmr an ann I to wel-ht b " also varies from time tc stem' in areas where the air move- .__ : ' .'... .... .... ! .... o --I time m an lnnldtt plane, aecorem8 meat m mvoran e where m no u uor. to load" d to "" eo dit .... ..........  tag an tne n ton ot the ........ n b" " h va]wings and,, .... p ..... an latlneHve4oe ox rtmaE o xmmag]  of KO roll-- an hour with -iloi et ef exceedingly INmsiUve nat- lv ........... _.,_ --. ,__ atumeter---oy wm ey p ouz  all,tiw hi.or fl=4  wlh the upward-moving areas of air. (lit- - "-  e- -- v .... dlng IS merely man's way of Imitating a passenger also aboard. Metw Imrsons or goods, the flying fliwer gives no promise of living up to the lvver reputatic  tim opinm  avlatio experts. The Dewoitine macte is dlffert from motorless gilder chiefly In that It has a motor. To withstand the vt- bratAon of the engine, the wing sur- faces and skeletons and the body had to be constructed more strongly than In the ease of a gilder. This meant  additional weight, and. together with the weight of the motor itseif-ald to be  forty, pounds--made the whole craft omdderably heavier than a gli- der. The total "tovage" of the fly- hag flivver was about 400 pounds, with- out the pilot, which is double the av- erage weight of man-carrying gliders. And sueceesful man-carrying gliders have been made weighing wen Im than the avera of 200 ponn The Dewoitine .cra1 Is diff om a regular airplane mainly in that the motor is of much lower horse pow- er and the whole machine is smaller and lighter. The motor mounted in P. F. Mlre of the every morning and from 1 to 3 o'clock fliwer is a two-cylinder Oler. i the flying eorp assisted by MaJ, every afternoon. Following the daily guet of twelve horsepower. Ordl-i chin& formerly of the Mul-drill the remainder of the afternoon ;ary small airplanes carry I00 horse-] of Philadelphia and is given over to athletics, power motors, on the average; though{ constant improvements in propeller I " end wing design are gradually lower-! Business m Excellent Shape ,.g the ho00power 00ui00te in pro-] sontraets, representing actual under- portion to the weight of machines. I takings, rather than prospective pet's- tlons, increased in mot cities. Slight decreases in unemployment have accompanied the industrial ac- tivity in most lines, the board reports. The advances were most marked, how- ever, in the cotton, steel, meat packing and sugar refining industries. The condition of both winter and spring wheat was regarded as less favorable than a year ago, but the cot- ton crop, as a whole, was said to be in a better situation than at his time last year. Active distribution of commodities was reflected In the heavy movement of merchandise and miscellaneaus freight by the transportation lines: Car Ioadlngs continued in the Period covered by the summary to exceed all previous seasons4 records. The volume of both wholesale and retail trade Increased in May and in the early weeks of June, as compared with April, with wholesale dealings In toprevent powerless lfding. A glider meat, hardware and shoes showing pap cannot start flight from level ground. tlcmiariy large increases. Ordinary glider flights are begun from hilltops, by rolling the craft downhill The Sperry fast messenger plane, re-i cently tested over Long Island, has a: 80.horsepower engine. This plane is one of the smallest in the country, however. In point of size the Dewoltine In- vention measures 40 feet from wing tip to tip and 15 feet over all in length. The craft is a monoplane, and even with the 40-foot spread its wing area is tess than the average airplane. It Is Just about equal, however, to the total wing surface of many small types of comparatively hlt!h speed one-seater planes, which have hore powerful mo- tors, weigh much more, but can tain their weight with the small wings by virtue of their swiftness. Exteada Power of Gliders. The power equipment of the flying fiiwer, small though it be, is enough to do away with the limitations pe- tmliar to motorles8 gliders. Its addi- tional weight, however, is not too great the soaring birds. And man must use his common sense and intelligence and Judgmeut in place of the soaring btrds' instinctive sense of rising or falling, to spot the correct place to glide. Some aeronauts prefer to call these motorle aircraft "sailplanes" Instead of gUder which Is the term more com- monly applied. EL J. Nordman, inven- tor of the craft that recently made several flights over golf links near Bayside, refer to his machine as a mdlplane. Dwnward Air Currents. Glider pitote'have to guard In p a ttenlar against the downward air cu reals. It IS obvious that In the total of all air movements over the earth's surface the speed and volume of the rising currents equal the speed and must be attained to supply the additional lift. A plane with It wings newly "tuned up" to afford may lmum efficiency will gradually require a higher flying speed thereafter, as the wings sag and warp out of best align- ment under the strain of usage. Flying  . Flying speed In general Is governed by the ratio of wing area to weight, The larger the total wing surface is 1 proportion to the weight of the air- plane or gilder, the leg is the The less number of pounds that ch mluare foot of wing surfaes hu to sustain the ower the wing must pass through the air. The object in glider construction" therefore, IS to provide as great wing area as possible! In proportion with weight. This volume of the falling currents. The falling currents are whaL in the pio- neer days of aviation, were known as "air pockets," regarded with dread. The slow-flying airplanes of those days, like the Dewoitine flying fllwer, were more subject to downward eddies of wind end were less safe for that roe- son. The faster a plane Is moving through the air, the less effect will R feel In reaction to air eddies, or "bumps," as the aviators call them. This fact ts somewhat of an obstacle to the future popularity of flying fliv- vers, which must be a relatively slaw craft when not gliding, if it is tO eom blue the elements of gliding and of powered flight, The flying filvver's power equipment makes for low flying speed, which fa- cilitates the gliding and climbing. It permits such low flying speed that glid- ers, much more frequently than air- planes, do the trick of seeming to fly backward, as the I)ewottine machine did at Roosevelt field. This is due merely to gliding or riving headed into a wind with a velocity greater than the flying speed of the craft so that, while the craft IS moving forward fast enough to keep balance, It is moving backward relatively to the earth. The flying fllwer, like its immediate parent the gilder, seems fated to be- come a sporting and pleasure machine, rather than a practical commercial ve- hicle of general usefulness. The gll- der has already become a popular ICTION and shipment of merchandise and manu- tinued  In heavy sol- during May and the first A summary of general financial conditions, made federal reserve board, at the sustained high Of produCti" had been, reflected volume of employment and in advances. commodity prices declined , extent In the six weeks ending ',, the reduction being carried i lines into the retail trade, and ] r of bankers' acceptances ] ert sent securities by the re-] tl were shown tO be lower n; time in more than a year. Of iron and steel, cement was larger In May th0n month and the rate of was reported continuing In of June. qn the value of nted In the pHn- cited, but awards of Doughboys may be vlr. In fu- due to progrmm experts In shoulder replace the lar service mug- guns, Recur menratlon fir- with the latest model, the t t seml-automati t the Aber- Md.. proving ground,  con. many officers tht they  on road to the long-sought U of r weapon for the infamry rand, named after its :len. Garand, long smployed it arsenal, is ne of many lcs with which army been working. It Is the same size and welgltt as Springfield magazine with which all American equippci, said to he the e military rifle in the with to Be Invincible 60 shots a minute in the firing at Aberdeen. In many respects the new gun is an exact counterpart of the 1903 Spring- field and It is lighter than the modified Enfieid produced in quantity for ,'he war. The autonatic device applies only to the breech action for the pu pose of ejecting'shells and reloading. It is necessary to pull the trigger each time to fire. Semi-automatic guns have been used for sporting purposes for years, but no mechanism suitable for military purposes ltas been produced. What changes in tactics will result been worked ouL With Is Just sufficient to give the craft a "play toy." In Switzerland and in the start from level ground, without the Hartz mountains in Germany, gliding aid of a catapult or any other starting was a familiar pastime last winter. device. And In the air the motor makes The snow-covered hillsides were good until they pick up "flying sled" end take off from tht.glope. Were hill- sides are less steep or long, catapult devices have been um(l to help supply the Initial flying , but with little success on the whole. EL J. Nordman used an elastic rope to propel his "sail plane" Into the air from the highest mound at the golf links near Bayeide, L. L, in a recent series of flights. The seemingly lmpoble feat of making a motorless winged craft climb up in the sky is possible because the presence of upward movements of It possible to continue flight in aerial conditions that do not permit power* le gliding. The flying fllwer driver can fly in still air, or even in moderate downward currents, and seek out areas favorable to gliding. This the glider of course cannot do. When the flying flivver pilot reaches an area in which the air is rising, be can throttle down or even perhaps "kill" his motor, and fly his wasplike machine as a glider. A regular airplane can do the same thing, to be sure; but not nearly well. The larger motor of the ordi- nary plane makes that much more ded weight. And the relatively small- er wing area of the airplane built for speedy flight Is incapable of glldinl without "losing altitude" at a much faster rate than the slower glider or flying flivver, and correspondingly los- ing the advantage of the upward air currents. In this instance, the slow- ness of the flying flivver and the gilder is the essential factor. The "gliding angle" Is the ratio of the horizontal distance through which Leaves $50,000 to Kin Who Murdered Him places for taking off, with skids In- stead of heavier wheels on the ma- chines; and the snow-covered valleys afforded equally good landing places. With Its possible very low cost, and with its range of performance consid- erably greater than that 5f the glider, the flying fllwer will perhaps soon be- come a successful competitor of the utomobile runabout and the motor boat. es a thing of sport. But its sig- nificance scarcely exceeds that, be- cause the gliding feature is available only under rare aerial conditions, and at that in few locations--New york Times. in battle tKcti Itued. : Italian= tiing in Maxio. Mexico Clty.Italian emigrants are expected In large number In Mexico. and probably will settle In the states of Tsmaulipas, Jalisco, Tabasco and Nuevo Leon. Arrangements for thelr colonization have been made by agents of the Italian emigration service at Washington. The first batch of arHv. als probably Will number 600. man Intended leavin@ him virtually everything as a rward, Only the verdict of the Jury stands between Albert and wealth. equipped to deliver ntm three times its present ml. mum olume of fire, however, and with infantry companies relieved of the Jbb ter of contest In the Surrogate's court, was named as the beneficiary and sole of packing Present dy mtomatle rifle ] to the rent and down in movement I sinus that there will  ' i! Flnds Fate In Prul Wcapper. Topeka, K_an.Todd Fagan. head of the fruit departme in a Topeka wholesale house, le for Pommxa, Cal., to marry MIS* Llby Blassett of Pomona, whose name Re found on a slp of paper while uncklng a etmte of oranges  tl, ago. ey !eeh other. New York.The estate of Gaetano property and the valuation is a imp Mastrota, a shoemaker, who was killed prise. in big little shop in Morris park. Albert had long been In his uncle's Queens, January 28 last, by his nephew, tmploy at low wages and, after the Albert Mastrota, is about to be a mat- murder, it was discovered that .Albert leveloped that the estate, executor. He was convicted of first is valtted at degree murder and It Is expected to b lncrea to that County Judge Humphrey will Im- m He had worked Played With Luck With ETROIT.Ten years of wan- spent months in Shangtd; D dering from Shanghai to Tex- around the world on as of cow-punching, sailing, sels. I have been an exploiting an oil-boom town  steward---almost and wandering againhave ended for: John Murphy, he fears, in his arrest here on the prosaic, uninteresting charge of forging checks. Murphy has every characteristic of the paper novel hero except that. as he says, he may not be unjustly ac- cused In his arrest here. But he blames his trouble on liquor, he says he Is never going to touch It" again, and--- "Gle me Jst one more chance, and I'll show my family and everybody else that I can go straight." "I spent my boyhood In Sioux City. Iowa," he said In his county Jail cell. "My mother is wealthy. My brother, Frank. assistant general manager of the Cudahy Packing company of Omaha. is also wealthy. But now they have no more use for me than a ca- nary bird around their house- "In 1913 I went to Notre Dame unl- verslty. But I met Dorothy Boas except commander. "Finally I drifted there, with a buddy, tent-manufacturing plat was during an oil wanted tents as badly bread. Just as we out, fire destroyed our "Two years ago I ing. Then last In Fort Worth, Texs, a bank account. F rit'l of that. I married little girl from started again. "But again things Mother came to visit like Grace because teenth Indian blood in owned me, although sl two boys. So I came my way to Buffalo, !$4,000 position waiting "Then somebodyI 'dicks'--told me how there, and It was only a few days be- f: t:::to:fi.!Yye[Zldbrl?wW:Z lh:grn;njdoif7 da,tI the other six years--then Dorothy died. --and here I m." m 'isIt:jnctn wed:' g:ctc Jb2s l?:::erl j endTh, novel might yet Brave Dog Saved One of His OSTON.When two sisters and a brother were swept under water by the current in Pines river, Revere. near the Lynn turnpike, Mollie, a beautiful eoille pet, plunged In and dragged one of the children to shore. The child saved was Susie Sarno, five years old. Those drowned were Concetta Sarno, thirteen, and Edmond 8arno, eight. About two o'clock Edmond ventured out too far. The current snatched him from his feet and he sank. Conceits heard his erie& She could not swim. but she plunged In In a desperate at- tempt to reach him Little Susie did not understand, but blindly followed herbrother and sister. All three were carried under and swept toward the bridge. each minute. One away before the police name. saw the gling in the water. emergency brake, was still bumping leaped from it over the channel. Fifteen the car bumped stopped. In the meantime the turned to the channel  again coming to the seized the child by the that marks of her when the body was previous exertions and the child again The automobile driver in from the moving car' Mollie was sunning herself on the fletently strong sand bank when she heard the eHea. current and dive for 8he leaped Into the channel, landing wa forced, like the beside Susie Just as the child was the shore to save going down. The dog seized her cloth- [ After recovering tag and fought the current back to[seemed to become shore. [ She dashed crazily The whole thing happened not 251and refused to permit feet from the Lynn rnpl]r over[ Susie, who was still which a dozen autea were passing facts of immersion. Black Snakes No Match for C ULPEPER, VA.--Rlvalry over the fruit of a particularly luscious 'laek-heart" cherry tree between a small number of young boys and an Innumerable number of large black snakes re,mired in battle royal between the two forc and an almmst Incredible number of reptiles slain, ccording to the ac- counts of an eyewttne of the Bright- wood neighborhood. It seems that these young boys, five In number, had climbed a cherry tree. which was situated npon the edge of bluff and guided by a large pile of field stones, and were fea,pUng Uaemeeves" upon the cherries, when one lad, uttertng a p seren let go his hold upon the branches and fell through the clustering fruit to the ground. HIS cqgnrades hurrying down the tree were told that he had been attacked by a huge black snake-tht had gotten between him and the trunk of the tree, hence his exlt by another route. He saitl that the ,make had hurried Into the roc thought there must be there. The next day the the tree and, finding all climbed it and upon cherries. from all over the found himself more aLke whiCh swarmed up the tree again their exit was ceremoniouL Enraged by this boys went to the hoe number and procured, such as is used bringing It back to the made fire under it Ions of scalding hot dashed from bucke pile until it was lng water and stea the snakes began t to fall lifeless upon Sheriff's ANDUSKY, OHIO.--The hills of o1' Kentucky and the moun- tains of Tennessee have got nothing on that section of Erie county lying between Berlin Heights on the west and Oberlin and Amherst on the east when ir comes to offering the moonshIner the isolation he deems so essential A couple of weeks ago Sheriff l'ay- lot of Erie county got a tfp that there was a moonshIne establishment some- where between Berlin Heights and Oberlin. With four deputies and two federal prohibition officers who happened to : be In Sandusky Sheriff Talor took to the woods In two automobiles. At the entrance to the forest the sheriff and his aides were Joined by a dozen armed farmers. "There's an awful strong odor In this locality," remarked the sheriff as the searching party reached a bend In a ravine It wus following. There was a pile of what looked like "drift" on the further bank of the stream resting against the trunk of a tree. Vdfite GirM Teach ROOKLYN.  Young China Is coming rapidly to the front in Brooklyn. Thz borough now boasts a dance hall for Chl- nose men exclusively, where an oppor. tunlty is offered them to make the ac- quaintance of American girls. The masculine point of view ts the fact that the en outnumber the girls two to oue. This new departure in Brooklyn dante halls IS known as the Palals Celestial and United Danceland, and is located In the former Imperial taurant building o the ground floor. Windows closely curtained wit' cream colored pongee silk conceal the dane- era from those pasln along Red Hook lane, on which the place opens a number of doors from Fulton street. Ta the casual observer it ,eppear meaty as another Chinese restaurant A visit to the place, however, re- vealed but a e American man, the diverts In the lounge and the tables ,one aide of the large d Nose Pointed Way to The sheriff's kec rooted him to the enough there was a with canvas pole in much the the circus "big toP" And within the still of fifty gallonS' ten gallons of Three deputies placed in close The sheriff and his minutes later the Into his automobile heard in the woodS- posse made a dash , their arrival they utica with three cuffs. Taken by Loraln put their their heads and held i told they could take: The men arrested charges of laws and were each. They were were meat to JaiL Chinese to prosperous takes plate on a tiled floor nnder trle lights to the Jazz band. The pretty and smartly In such demand hardly leave man before uother again. Tickets fu lot& ten cents dance. The girls ers" and put Intricacies of American which is The Chine are and many of perpetual grin ate on the floor. The tdgn printed In =nd the  fir