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Black River Democrat. (Lowville, N.Y.) 19??-1943, April 30, 1942, Image 5

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'^\it THURSDAY, APRIL 30, f942 REORGANIZES RED CROSS COMMITTEE Mrs. C. R. Trowbridge General Chairman — Volunteers Are Need on Gauze Work. U. S. Employment Service Representatives To Be At Local Farm Bureau 'Offices At a recent meeting of the Lewis •County Red Cross, it was* decided by the county chairman, .Mrs. Henry Perry, that the production committee lie reorganized. Mrs. C. R. Trowbridge is general •chairman of production for Lewis county. The Lowville work rooms will now .be under the supervision of Miss .Madge Moran These rooms are to be open each Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday from 2 to 5 o'clock. Mrs. C. D. Kingsbury and Mrs. Katherine Harris are to be in charge at the rooms on Tuesdays. 'Mrs. Gerald Nortz and Mrs. D. E. Griffith will be in charge on Wednes- days. Mrs. Walter Galloway, Mrs. William •McBain and Mrs. B. B. Johnson on Thursdays. Cutting will be done on Tuesdays and Wednesdays. Thursdays will be reserved for labeling and bundling. It is hoped that everyone will take note of the days and hours when the work rooms are open. Yarn is avail- able for women's sweaters and may be gotten at the rooms. All finished garments should be returned prompt- ly. Many times supplies from the out- | o'-town units cannot be returned ' when the rooms are open. Please ar- range to have these supplies left at Smith & Virkler's Furniture store on Shady avenue. Be sure each box or package is carefully marked with the unit name and a list of returned articles included. The Lewis County Red Gross has work to do. This gauze has been purchased by the local chapter and will be for use in the five Lewis County Red Cross (Disaster districts: Lowville, Beaver Falls, (Lyons Falls, Harrisville and Copenhagen. Volunteers are urged to help cut and fold this gauze. The work is to be done under the supervision of Mrs. Ruth Geweye each (Friday afternoon •beginning May 8, from 2 to 4:40 at the Lewis County General hospital. This work is essential and we hope there will 'be many volunteers. Representatives rrom the U. S. em- ployment service will be at the offices of the. Farm Bureau at the Lowville postoffice on Tuesdays and Saturdays of every week from 8 a. m. to 4 p. m., beginning April 28. They will be there for the purpose of assisting registrants in filing out occupational questionnaires; they will accept or- ders from farm and other employers; they will assist job seekers gener- ally. BLACK RIVER DEMOCRAT P>j^, <3M «*»£Sss PAGE FIVE Taken on Bataan \~~^iiiitiiii Avalon Tkeatre Lewis County Highway Bans To Be Lifted May 1 All county highways closed a few weeks ago to heavy trucks east of route 12, Boonville to Lowville, and route 26, Lowville to Carthage, will . be opened to normal traffic on May 1. According t 0 the highway depart- ment, this is two weeks earlier than for the past several years. , Two of the top ranking officers re- ported by Japs as captured on Ba- taan are pictured here. At top is Maj. Gen. Edward P. King Jr., com- mander of the. U. S. forces on Ba- taan. Below: Maj. Gen. Albert M. Jones, commander of the First army eorps. ; WAR INCREASES DUTY TO PROTECT FORESTS To Guard Against Saboteurs —CCC Assistance Lacking. Interment of Mrs. J. J. Jones Is Made In Turin Cemetery The burial at Turin cemetery of Mrs. John J. Jones, whose death oc- curred March 28, at her home in Schenectady, was held Tuesday and was attended by the following rela- tives and friends: Mrs. L. R. Webber, sister of Mrs. Jones; two daughters, Miss Bessie C. and Miss B. Vera Jones; 'Miss Mary Porter, Alec Gillespie, all of Schenec- tady; Mr. and <Mrs. Arthur D. Wil- liams. Watertown; .Miss Elizabeth Williams, W. B. Roberts, IMiss Cecil Roberts, Mrs. Leonard Reed, of Low- ville. The .burial service was conducted by Rev. Girard Guade, pastor of the Second Reformed church of Schenec- tady. COAL — Order your coal now for delivery at your convenience. Remember — it is patriotic to hoard coal. We .guaran- tee honest weight, friendly service and high-grade coal at low prices. See price schedule in advertisement below. Louis Bush & Sons.—Adv. The regular forest fire prevention forces have been reduced 'by reason of war enlistments. This has left a dangerous situation which must be recognized and remembered .by all users of tobacco, hunters, fishermen, campers and tourists, according to Prof. Carlyn C. Delavan of the New York state college of forestry, Syra- cuse university. \The war has taken many employes from the State forest fire service,\ says he. \It .has also resulted in the loss of aid by the abolishment of many GOC camps. In years gone by these camps, with their young, vigor- ous men in forested regions contrib- uted largely in preventing disastrous forest conflagrations. But almost all of such camps in the large forested sections of the state have been closed. \The depletion of these protective forces, not alone in New York but in other states, leaves the country in an unusually dangerous situation with regard to the safety of one of its most essential natural resources. \It is also possible that enemies might set fires which would destroy not only the forests but many war in- dustries bodering forest areas. At this time we should prepare to meet such a contingency. The fire danger will be acute during the spring and in the fall, and it is the patriotic duty of every citizen, when in or near the woods or fields, to refrain from throw- ing away lighted cigarets, cigars, or pipe tobacco until completely extin- guished, and as far as possible to see that the same caution is observed by others.\ Mr. and Mrs.C A. OH'ara, who operate the Arrowhead hotel at Fourth Lake, called on Mrs. John OTHara and son Charles, this week en route home from Florida where they spent the •winter. v , Mrs. Catherine- Clark, Cornelius MacWilliams and Martin Doyle of Carthage were recent callers of Mrs. John CHara and.^on Charles. Henry L. Rofinot of New York passed the weekend with his mother, Mrs. Lillian -Rofinot, Shady avenue. The union meeting of the Ladis Aid and Women's Missionary societies of the Presbyterian church will be held in the chapel Monday at 3 p. m. Frank Van Buren, who taught in Lowville last fall, has been trans- ferred from Fort McClellan, Ala., to Camp Shelby, Miss. C-eorge Barnet has returned to Camp Blanding, Fla., after a 10 day furlough with his parents, .Mr. and Mrs. George Barnet. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Harris have re- turned from Massena where they spent a few days with friends. iMr. and Mrs. Delevan Arthur are rejoicing over the birth of a daugh- Dorothy Snyder Moran and Miss Eleanor Ulrich spent several days with Fay M. Moran at the University of Virginia. Mrs. George W. Gardner is in New- York City where she was called by the illness and death of her mother, Mrs. Mary Hutchings. Leo Bates, formerly employed at Allen's drug store, is enjoying a 10 day furlough. Howard Rich, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry :Rich, Park avenue, who has been confined to the house for some time, is much improved in health and expects to ibe out again in a few days. Miss Caroline Adlesiburger has re- turned to 'New York after spending several days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louies Adlesburger. Mr. and Mrs.'Harold Allen and fam- ily have moved into their recently purchased home on Trinity avenue. Mrs. Walter Gasser was in Utica last Tuesday. Mrs. Charles Wheeler has entered the Lewis County General hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Nagy were in Utica during the past week. Staff Sergt. Henry L. Doyle, son of Mrs. Katherine Doyle, local home bu- 1 reau agent, was graduated Wednes- day morning from the aviation school at Ellington Field, Texas. Now Playing—Two Hits \Glamour-Boy\ and \Dr. Kildare's Victory\ Friday, Saturday—Two Features. \Dangerously They Live\ Few girls ever achieve their child\ hood-ambitions, fout-^ancy Coleman realized two of them at once. When Nancy was a child in ©yerett, Wash., she used to await anxiously the yearly visit of the 'Moroni Olsen Stock company. Nancy got the the^ atre 'bug from the visiting players and set ner heart on 'being a star and playing in the same show with Olsen. Now Nancy is starring in Warner Bros. \Dangerously They Live,\ with John Garfield, and who should 'be cast as the heavy hut Moroni Olsen? Nancy is still so awe-stricken that she can't bring herself to call him Moroni. She still addresses him as \Mr. Olsen.\ —Plus— The Three Mesquiteers in \Outlaws of Cherokee Trail\ BB3»g««g<raaftggffl«=Bg»g?»B«gg FRIDAY, SATURDAY Two Feature* A WAKHIt MOS. HIT. »m IM ***»• Km* Oum-torn M>-UncM U HOKOT fUUCI PIUS Outlaws of Cherokee Traill • Sunday, Monday, Tuesday Sunday Matinee 2:30 Bob Hope in \Nothing But the Truth\ To the accompaniment of some oi the most resounding laughs it has ever been this reviewer's good fortune t 0 hear, Paramount's new contribution to the pollity of the nation, \Nothing But the Truth,\ starring that master of merriment, Bob Hope, and beauti- ful Paulette Goddard, one of the more welcome of the lovely and talented screen visions. The story hinges on a bet that Hope, as a stockbroker, makes with his two partners, Edward Arnold and Glenn Anders, and one of their cli- ents, Leif Erickson, that he can tell the truth for 24 hours. With most of the action taking place on a houseboat, Hope delivers wave after wave of laughs, as he goes about the merry business of telling the truth to people's faces and the truth about his private life. It's all grand, sparkling fun. A per- fectly swell time is assured you. The supporting cast is Edward Ar- nold, Leif Erickson, Helen Vinson, Catherine Doucet, Glenn Anders, Grant Mitchell, Rose Hofbart and Wil- lie Best. SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY Sundsv MatiB»e at 2:30 BOB HOPE PAULETTE GODDARD fB0B H. S. AG STUDENTS Technical Institute Will Hold Farm Management Day On May 8th state agricultural WEDNESDAY—THURSDAY SHIRLEY | TEMPI) IH HERBERT ^ LARAINE MARSHALL • DAY i GAIL PATRICK • FELIX BRESSART B Screen Play by Mary C. McCall, Jr. • Directed by g Harold S. Bucquat • Produced by George Height g 3 * § Next Week Sun., Mon., Tues. » 1 How Green Was My Valley 1 7,000 NURSES REGISTER FOR RED CROSS DUTY Drive Is Intensified Through- out Country—50% Above Year Ago. Coal Prices Cash Chg. Egg.Stove&Nut $12.50 $13.00 Special Hard Stove 12.50 13.00 Pea Coal 10.50 11.00 Buckwheat Coal 9.00 9.50 Rice Coal 8.20 8.70 30 DAYS IS CASH Try our SPECIAL HARD STOVE for long lasting Heat LOUIS BUSH & SONS Prompt Delivery LOWVILLE Phone 46 Special to The Democrat. Ogdensburg, April .28.—\America's nurses have risen to the challenge of their nation's war effort,\ Mrs. Janet Brainard, president of District No. 6. New York State Nurses association, declared today in reporting that since Pearl .Harbor 7,000 registered nurses from every section of the country have volunteered for war duty thru the Red Cross. This figure, Mrs. Brainard said, rep- resents an all-time peak in enroll- ments. It is 50 per cent above the same months a year ago and is more than were registered during the en- tire year 1940. Simultaneously Mrs. Brainard an- nounced the creation of a student nurse reserve and the assignment of special representatives in each of the nine army corps areas as further stimulants to enrollment. \Although the response from Amer- ican nurses is heartening,\ Mrs. Brainard declared, \the problem of supplying nurses in sufficient num- bers to meet the constantly increas- ing demands of the army and navy still is a serious one. One thousand additional trained nurses must be re- cruited each month this year.\ Formation of 75 army affiliated medical units requiring staffs of from 50 to 120 nurses each, has increased further the need for nurses, (Mrs. Brainard pointed out. Only Red Cross first reserve nurses are eligible for assignment to these evacuation, surgical and general hospital units, which will serve in camps here and with troops a;broad. The age limit for nurses in these units has been raised to 45 years, 'but for other army com- missions, nurses must be (between the ages of 21 and 40. Through the new student reserve senior students in qualified schools of nursing will be given an opportu- nity to sign up with the Red Cross, Mrs. Brainard said. Upon completion of their final year and state registra- tion, they automatically become mem- bers of the First Reserve and eligible for assignment to the army\ and navy. Representatives in each senior year class are being appointed to assist local Red Cross nursing committees td build up the new reserve. The special representatives on en- rollmant in the nine army corps areas will begin .work immediately, Mrs. Brainard reported. They will assist army nurse corps captains in enroll- ment routines and in checking the qualifications of nurses volunteering •for service with, the armed forces Wednesday, Thursday Shirley Temple in \Kathleen\ Those famous Shirley Temple tears, as renowned as her dimples, flow again for the first time is two years. For a scene in \Kathleen the new MOM picture in which Shirley makes her return to the screen, she says goodbye to her pet dog, a 'black French poodle. The script called for Shirley to burst int 0 tears, and in preparation Director Harold S. Buc- quet had a makeup man stand *by with .glycerine drops, Hollywood's \ il usual \tears.\ When asked if she would need them, Shirley thought a moment, then said, '«ee, it's been a long time, but let me try to cry first.\ She stepped into the scene. In less than a minute, the tears began to come, easily and plentifully* iShirley kept it up through three takes with- out a let-up! Appearing with the child star in \Kathleen\ are Herbert Marshall, Laraine Day, Gail Patrick, Felix Bres- sart, Nella Walker and Lloyd Corri- gan. The story is based on Kay Van Riper's original of a lonely girl whose father is foo preoccupied with his own life to give her his devotion. Current Topics Club At a meeting of the Current Topics club at the home of Mrs. .Nathaniel Merrell, delegates were named to the 35th annual convention of Women's Clubs to 'be held in Carthage on March 13 and 14. Mrs. Fred Toung, Mrs. Frederick Parker, delegates; Miss Alice Allen and (Mrs. A. C. tMacKenzie, Bowlers Banquet Toniflht The Church Bowling league closed its season last week and will hold a banquet this evening at the .Strife House. Officers for the ensuing year will be elected, and prizes awarded. The New York and technical will hold \on Friday, May 8, a North Country Farm Management iDay for high school departments of agricul- ture. 'Director Van C Whittemore an- nounced today that invitations have been extended to high school depart- ments of 49 towns located in eight counties in nortnern and adjacent New York. These include. Clinton, Franklin, Jefferson, 'Lewis, Madison, Oneida, Oswego and Wyoming coun- ties. It is expected that about 100 persons will attend and participate in the morning and aftermxmprograins Mr. William T. Long, instructor in farm management at the agricultural institute, has charge of fne arrange- ments for the day. In the morning visits will be made to three repre- sentative farms in the Canton area. The group will visit the farm of Don L. Stacey, Canton, and see his Ayr- shire herd. Another visit will be made at the farm of H. F. Eggleson, Canton, where a .Holstein- herd will be observed. The third visit will be made at the farm of George Fisher, Madrid, and his Jersey herd seen. These men run excellent farms and keep records which may be used f.s a basis of comparison. '< In the afternoon Mr. Long will con- duct a meeting in Payson hall audi- torium at the technical institute, Can- ton. An analytical study will be made of the three farms visited and com- parisons shown with average farms. The analysis of the three farms will show in a general way how several factors influence farm labor income. The factors to be considered are: size of .business, accomplishment of labor, animal production, crop production, expense incurred and land class. 'Special emphasis will be placed in analysis, upon milk production per cow, sale of live stock, number of cows and the keeping of records. The farm owners and the members of the farm management class at the agricultural and technical institute cooperated in securing the figures and in working out the material. Comparisons will be made with the averages obtained in three scientific studies. The first study used in the comparison is a .Cornell university study of three thousand six hundred i ninety-six grade B dairy farms in New York state. The other two studies used as comparisons include farms in the Northern New York area. These studies were made in 1938 and in 1941. (Belea^iby'atesteta'Nftwwapet-'Unioii.) AMERICA'S SMALL TOWN 4-H CONTEST FOSTERS BEST IN HOME LIFE Awards land Scholarships to Selected State Winners. For the 20th year rural girls thru- out America nave the benefit of in- centives provided in the national 4-H girls' record contest, in which up- wards of 1% million girls on farms and in villages have taken part. Its purpose is to train girls how to make satisfying, happy homes. Awards are provided on three levels by Montgomery Ward as follows: A gold medal, to county winners next autumn, an all-expense trip to the na- tional 4-H club congress in Chicago next November to state winners, and six $200 college scholarships to se- lected state winners. While building for peace, the con- test contributes greatly to the war program by training girls in the best use of material and financial \Re- sources productive of a high morale. It is conducted by the Extension Ser- vice. Miss Effie Reed Expires Local Happenings The Women's Auxiliary of Trinity , with Mrs. Sophia Flint, Rural avenue. church will hold a regular monthly meeting in the parish hall on Tues- day afternoon, May 5th, at 3 o'clock. Hostesses will be Mrs. Walter Ben- nett, 'Mrs. Llewelyn Moore and Mrs.. Gilbert Blackmon. Miss SJffie Reed, 76, a lifelong resi- dent of this village,- died in the St. Lawrence state hospital in Ogdens- burg, Sunday. She was born in (Lowville, Sept. 25, 1S65, daughter of Wiliard and Har- riet Arthur Reed. \• Surviving are one sister, Mrs. (Mary Gasser,\nd a brother, Fred A. Reed, 'both of (Lowville. iFuneral services wejpe held . from the home of her brother in Shady avenue on Wednesday afternoon ats3i^ Rev. O. T. Anderson, if^m!0 :? |£i§|pii^st church will hold their re* Fre«rt>vtcriau churcS - offitrfatod ' * \\* * w * The fourth group meeting in the 1942 series of the grange will be held in the Gardners Corners grange hall Monday evening, May 4, at 8 o'clock, with the lecturers of Gardners Cor- ners, .Barnes Corners and Harrisburg granges coopeating in the program under the direction of Mrs. Earl Stan- ton, lecturer of (Lewis county Pomona grange. The cooperating granges will put on competitive drills. The meeting is in charge of Cyril Seymour, deputy of Lewis county granges. A large attendance is expected. The local Fish and Game club planted over 2,000 trees last Sunday at their club farm on the No. 4 road. Albout 30 participated. Dinner was served at 2 o'clock. The Wesleyan Service Guild will .hold their regular meeting ait the home of Mrs. Leslie 'Failing on Wed- nesday evening, May 6. The feature of the evening wlil be a backward party. All members are asked to meet at the church before 7:30. The Ladies Aid society of St* Peter's church will hold an all day rummage sale on Saturday, May 9, in the vacant store in the iBateman block. Members of St. Peter's church are asked to contribute papers, mag- azines and any other salvage material which will be collected after 9 a. m., on Thursday, May 7. The American 'Legion Auxiliary will hold their regular meeting i n the post rooms on Tuesday evening, IMay 5. A covered di3h supper will be. served at 6:30 by (Mrs. Charles Flannigan, chairman; Miss Helen Kohler, Mrs. James Dunbar, Airs. Clinton Smith, Mrs. tEHizafbetb Schramp, Mrs! Harold Peebles, Mrs. Elizabeth Beck. A large attendance is desired as final plans will 1>e made ior the joint meeting of the Legion and Auxiliary on May 8, .when the_^departmeht commander and district president will make their of- ficial visit. .. /'\\•..' '\^l ^^'W^3Dfn#'^rV«r1t^i«llws^>otS : #^ institute at Canton ^g TOWN ^ flrst of aU a map . ket place. That is the foundat.on upon which it is built. On that foundation of merchandising is also built the spiritual, cultural, social structure of the community. • Take away the stores and with them would soon go the churches, schools and all those things which knake the town a desirable place in [which to live, and a desirable place for people of the farm homes to visit. The influence of, and the advan- tages offered by the town do not stop •^-f-at the corporate limits. It is the ;center, the hub, of a community. Its spiritual, social and cultural in- fluence extends into the farm homes. The people of those homes are a part of the community of which the town : is the hub. They, too, support its; Ichurches, its schools and its market; place. They, too, are interested in, its prosperity and advancement, and. its continuance and improvement as' ja market place. Such improvement' |means increased convenience for ,'them and increased values for their farm acres. , For this town, and all other Amer- ican towns, the shortage of rubber- that makes necessary the saving; jof tires, is not an unmixed evil., JThere is less inclination for the; jtown's people or the farmers to trav-. el longer distances to larger market] centers. The trade of the connnu-.. nity is staying at home. The con- ditions of today offer an opportunity for tomorrow for the merchants of this and all other American towns. Buying that is now being done in. local market places will continue after the war, provided all mer- chants make the most of their oppor- tunities. For them it means larger and more varied stocks of merchan- dise. It means merchandising, in-l (stead of storekeeping methods. Itj ;means providing in home stores; those things people have previously; gone to larger centers to obtain. This) and modern advertising methods in: the home-town papers will keep the business of the community in the home-town market place. » • • U. S. DEMOCRACY ; ! IN A DINING ROOM P. G. B. (\BUD\) MORRIS is a friend of many years' standing. He is <English-born—Stratford-on-Avon— an A-l American citizen, who flew American naval planes in World War I. I was having dinner with him at the Arrowhead Springs hotel, of which he is manager, in the foot-: hills of jhe San Bernardino moun- tains in southern California. It is a pretentious place, with briH 1 e paths and saddle horses, golf courses and dJMjieS ss&h laYUiUy fuxnished [ounges and spreading bajconies. If located in, Eujope, such a place wouldbe a rendezvous of wealth and the nobility. In America it is a ren- dezvous oi democracy. *| I asked \Bud\ to tell me who some of his guests in the dining room were. There was an Iowa farmer and his wife; a merchant and his wife from a small Nebraska village; a United States army colonel; the head of one of the great packing concerns of Chicago with his wife and her friend; a country doctor from Pennsylvania; a New York society leader and her daugh- ter; a private from a nearby army camp and his mother, and so on. The men were all gentlemen, the women all ladies—not by class but by instinct. They were all eating in the same dining room, all selecting their choice of food from the same menu, all paying the same price. There was no thought of class dis- tinctions. They were all Americans. Such a gathering in such a place could be found in but few countries outside of America. Because it can happen here is what makes America tick, what makes us love this land of ours and its institutions; what makes us fight for its preserva- tion as a land of opportunity. The committee is Mrs. Elizabeth Bur- dick and (Mrs. Roy Williams. Howard W. Rowley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl P. Rowley of Stillwater, has enlisted in the marine corps re- serve. Mr. Rowley was one of a small number of Hobart college stu- dents who passed the rigid physical examinations, and was recently sworn in. He is a freshman at Hobart. Dr. E. O. iBog.gs, surgeon at the Lewis County General hospital, and Mrs. Boggs returned today from New York where Dr. iBoggs attended a meeting of the New York State Medi- cal association as a delegate from the Lewis County Medical association. The annual .May Day breakfast of the Twentieth Century club of the Presbyterian church will be held on Friday morning at 9 in the chapel. Reservations may ibe made with Mrs. Frederick B. Parker. Officers elected at the Industrial Bowling league meeting were:' Pres- ident, Thomas Robertson; secretary, Clifford Kelly; treasurer, John Coun- tryman. Mr. and Mrs. Loren Bush -will move this week into their new home on Dayan street, recently purchased from Mrs. Milton Carter. Private Joseph DeLawyer, who has been stationed at Camp Lee, Va., since .induction into the army in March, has -been transferred to Madi-. son barracks. He spent .Friday _ at his home here. The newly organized Citizens Serv- ice committee for the entertainment of soldiers stationed at Pine.. Camp has appealed for a phonograpn, dance records and a radio to .be used in the club rooms which will be opened on the first floor of the opera house soon. Persons having any of these articles and willing to lend them are asked to phone Earte H. Barnes; 24. (Local professional and business anen wBa leave, today and tomorrow for the Province of Quebec on a fish* ing trip are Judge Miller B. Moran.j District Attorney Bwight . N^u,®R^ Attorney Sanford BgloftV E. J. W<>ife§ and H. Mv TDononoe daughter have leaded an apartmeht in] the Prank Shedd home CONGRESSIONAL POLITICS IN WAR TIME THAT THE--minority lobbyists at Washington, who threaten timid members of congress with a loss of votes for any infraction of the lob- byists' demands, do not represent any considerable number of voters is illustrated by the result of na- tional polls. A congress that is more interested in winning votes than in winning a war should note that 93 per cent vote for legislation that would force labor unions to register with the federsd govei iient and report their receipts a..d expendi- tures. It should note that approxi- mately 75 per cent oppose the 40- hour week and demand at least 48 hours before overtime is paid. » » « LABOR'S DIVIDEND OUT OF A NATIONAL INCOME of 100 billion dollars, 74 billion— i74 per cent—will this year go to la- }bor. That is labor's dividend from i the business of America—a far 'greater percentage than can be rfound in any other country on the [globe. It includes all labor—me- IchanicaL clerical, professional, farm, jmine and factory. Out of it labor •pay* taxes, just as out of the 4 per •cent that goes t o capital it must pay jtaxes and out 04-the receipts to in- dustry it, too, must pay taxes. ££?£.? Sa^gsS&s&f -• v i^m^^m^ Ififelnaurance LifeAhnttitiem?A •mmm** i it 4 i '.5S| 381 a •r -Mm S WMS^f^if^^M^iiM^m

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