Page 9 of 28 Apr 1934 Issue of Indianapolis Times in Indianapolis, Indiana

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Indianapolis Times (Newspaper) - April 28, 1934, Indianapolis, IndianaIt seem to me hew a kit eighty is and two fifth Jar cent of All the worlds fights and arguments occur because the contestant have failed to define the words Over which they clash. The great tragedy of violence is that when the dead and wounded Are counted it will often be discovered that Many of the slain need not have died at All if Only they had understood the other Fellows language. And these differences still obtain even in civil conflicts. What this nation and every other needs i is a Good collection of five cent words. Half Dollar and two bit words make for misunderstanding and strife. Let us take for today s lesson such a resound ing noun As regimentation. Atom of people Are up in arms shouting that the government is trying to regiment them and that they never have been and never will be. I think a bbl that even a Small amount of thought should convince these Amateur anarchists that they Are talking through their hats. If they say that they object to compulsion on the part of governmental agencies it might be Well to remind them that every one of us faces at least half a dozen a Day and scarcely notices the fact. E to a not precisely new it is hardly True of course that even such a bitterly Cri Rise device As the Era represents a Brand new idea in Amer ican government. The big industrialist who says. Nobody Isherwood Broun going to Tell me How to run my business. Forgets that this is not an innovation. Local authority for years has imposed restrictions As to the nature of i the Plant and More recently the question of hours and of compensation for Accident has been included. The Federal income tax is decidedly a govern mental activity which May condition the plans and status of any business. A Tariff act has a great Deal to say about How an importer is to run his business and an immigration Barrier also affects the Indus try dependent upon cheap and unskilled labor. While Herbert Hoover was a Cabinet member both he and the Republican party took great Pride in the fact that the department of Commerce had played an Active role in promoting business. And business was promoted by calling various Industrial leaders to conference in Washington. Indeed employers were urged and even gently pushed into organization. That is Why it seems to me so strange to near loud criticism of the new Deal As a system under which the government is organizing labor. Unfortunately the government is doing no such thing. And it should. The Secretary of labor ought to have exactly the same function in organizing labor As the Secretary of Commerce has in Organ izing Commerce. Ana thank Yon for nothing seven a of dubious Fame is no More than a prom ise that labor shall have the right to organize. And labor always has had that right. It will have have to say to Era. Thank you very much for nothing at All. Until that Arm of government is pre pared to make its Promise of Protection far More prompt and vigorous. Not so very Long ago in this column mention was made of the fearful regimentation which goes on j among the unemployed. But even men and women with jobs a far less free than they assume. The figure i see against the sky is that of the average american with leg Irons around his Ankles and Handcuffs on his wrists. And As he totters Forward in the particular sort of Chain gang to which our civilization has assigned him he shouts but i will not be regimented the poor fellow. Of course is not quite l right in his head. Certain factors which inhibit his Choice have become so familiar that he no longer Notrees them. By now he has forgotten completely that in the required Scholastic training to which he was submitted As a child there was not Only a rigid curriculum but a very definite Point of View was imposed upon him. After school there came College where or. Average Man who will not be regimented sat in the cheering Section and joined with six or seven Hundred others in giving nine Rahs when Ever the cheer Leader called for them. To to to life of or. Average Man after graduation or. A. M. Got a Job in a advertising Agency and wrote copy for Cigar ets and toothpaste. A married about this time and moved into anew Long Island development where All the Little Villas Are done in the style of the spaniards. He catches the 8 15 every morning in order to be in time to punch the clock and As he reads the editorial Page of the Herald Tribune be fore turning to Walter Lippmann he frowns at the talk about or. Tugwell and Bangs his fist upon the Arm of has Railroad seat. That fellow is nothing but a says or. Average Man. You can bet your life he in t going to regiment me i copyright. 1334. By the times today s science by David Dietz How atoms of one sort were fired into those Ofa second with the Aid of an electric gun employing a million volts of electricity to form atoms of yet a third kind were described in Washington before the National Academy of sciences by or. R. A. Millikan world famous physicist and Nobel prize Winner the experiments were performed in or. Millikan s Laboratory at the California Institute of technology by or. C. C. Lauritsen and or. H. R. Crane and the results were checked by measurements made by or. Carl d. Anderson and or. Seth Neddermeyer. The results represent the most important obtained so far in the experiments which physicists have con ducted to smash atoms or change one sort into Anc Ruthei. One of the most startling results is sup to evidence for a Brand new theory of the org. Vation of the universe. When Hydrogen atoms were shot into Lithium atoms the two combed. Then the combination split into helium atoms. Heavy Hydrogen shot into Lithium also produced helium atoms but neutrons As Well. Helium and beryllium gave atoms of oxygen and neutrons. But in All these experiments As Well As a dozen other transformations the reaction always was accompanied by the production of Gamma rays penetrating rays like those released by Radium. A a a these Gamma rays in some cases. Or. Millikan said were the most powerful Ever attained. Previously the most powerful Gamma rays known were those released by a certain variety of thorium a radio Active element. These rays had a voltage of 2.500.000 volts. But in some of or. Lauritsen s experiments Gamma rays of 3.500.000 volts were produced. Or. Millikan said. Or. Millikan also said that or. Lauritsen and his associates had found a number of cases of artificial radio activity. Another result from these experiments. Or. Milli Kan said was to fix accurately the mass of the Neu trons 1.0067. This is less than the weight of the Hydrogen atom which is 1.0078. It is this fact which in or. Millikan s judgment justifies anew View of the Structure of the universe. At one time it was assumed that All atoms of matter were built up of positive particles known As and of negative electrons. Then came the discovery of the Neutron and or. Carl Anderson s discovery of the positive Electron of positron. N n a an attempt was made to explain the Neutron Asa Union of a Proton and Electron the Neutron is a Neutral particle and the positive charge of the Electron. But this still left the role of the Posi tron to be explained. Or. Millikan Points out that the weight of the Neutron is now known to be less than that of the Proton whose weight is the weight of the Hydrogen atom. Moreover the difference is just that of an Electron. His theory therefore is that the Neutron is itself a fundamental particle but that the Proton is a combination of the Neutron and the f positron. Man to take on the Chin a Stream of none too gentle razing from his colleagues. Moreover. Or. Schulte does not want the Wirt Issue to become involved in his Campaign for re election. U a a at the concluding session of the Wirt hearing. Representative Schulte stepped into the committee room and Shook hands with has famous constituent. After All or. Wirt is a voter in his District. The flashlights of cameramen boomed and or Schulte blinked a none too Happy smile. He help but won Der what would be the reaction of the voters when they Ese the Pic Ture in the papers Back in the djs strict which in a 1932 gave Frank Lin d. Roosevelt an overwhelming majority and sent or. Schulte to Congress by a Bare margin of 3,000 votes. A few weeks ago representative Schulte was acting As though he believed that the Roosevelt bandwagon was not a Good thing to ride. He bolted has party leadership on several House votes. Then came the Illinois primary which revealed the democratic party a 2-to-l favorite in Chicago. About that time representative Schulte was visiting Back in has District which is Little More than a Chicago suburban area and he got his ears full of pro Roosevelt talk. Representative Schulte came Back to Washington singing the praises of the president. Or Schulte in the year and two months he has been in con Gress. Has played to two blocs of voters the veterans bloc and the labor bloc. His first Bolt from the administration was in his vote against the Economy Law Early in the special session. He followed through with other rounding round run t 7 a rpt do with Walteri Roll a 1 a ivc d. Hickman is Indianapolis stage minded Katharine Cornell played to standing room Only for three performances of the Barretts of Wompole Street at English s recently. Capacity crowds have attended the Devil passes since the open ing at the playhouse As the last offering of the civic theater sea son. So heavy has been the demand for seats that it has been Neces sary to add three More special performances. Instead of closing to night. A matinee will be Given to Morrow afternoon at 3 o clock and the performance will be repeated again tomorrow and monday nights. To my Way of thinking. The Devil passes is one of the five Best plays that the civic has presented in the Nineteen years that i have studied and reported their productions. Hale Mackeen deserves a lot of credit for the Way he has directed this difficult play because it is concerned mostly with Conversa Tion and situations created by conversations. Regardless of How difficult it was to shape this show into a hit. Or. Mackeen found time to play one of the chief roles. A a a John Cubertson. Son of or. And mrs. Elmer j. Culbertson of 1407 Park Avenue will play the role of sir Percy Beauchamp in the Cathedral dramatic club s presentation of so this is London at the English theater. May 6. Culbertson who has played in Many other dramatic club successes. Is also leading Man for the barnstormers a local group who present several plays each season. John has received an offer to tour with a Road show when he completes his studies at Cathedral in june and he is considering accepting because of the invaluable experience it will give him As a background for a theatrical career. His Uncle. John Sullivan is a Well known character actor on Broadway and is at present work ing in motion Holly Wood. A a a if. For one reason or another you have neglected to take your Mediterranean cruise this season just step Over to the Apollo Thea Ter where three on a Honey Moon is on View and you can enjoy virtually All the pleasures of sea going and. In the company of Zasu Pitts. Sally Ellers. Charles Starrett and Henrietta Crosman who contribute the Romance and adventure. Miss Eilers is cast As the wilful and pampered daughter of a wealthy owner of a trans Atlantic steamship company. She has indulged recklessly in the More costly and fashionable sports but As a last resort in her Effort to escape the machinations of an unsympathetic step Mother she sails for the Mediterranean on one of her father s ships. Reveries of Bon voyage have their effect on her and it is Neces sary for two fellow passengers to put her to bed the benefactors being none other than Zasu Pitts As a Wisconsin librarian and miss Crossman Asma Gillespie from Oklahoma. Among others whom miss Eilers encounters Are her former Fiance. Played by Jonn Mack Browm but now on his honeymoon with Irene Hervey. And then there is the handsome second officer or. Star rett. Who immediately captures miss Eilers imagination but who is disciplined to let himself become interested in an empty headed heiress. Unfortunately he has been detailed by the Captain to keep her out of trouble. Difficulties arise when miss Eil ers is suspected by or. Starrett of philandering with a Confidence Man Cornelius Keef who at tempted to blackmail miss Hervey and then committed suicide. Asa matter of fact it was miss Eilers with the timely assistance of miss Crosman. Who frustrated the plot. Starrett refused to Lis ten to explanations and it is Only after miss Eilers is injured in an Accident and miss Crosman tells ally that the Happy reunion is effected. Miss Pitts comes in for her share of Romance too. Which buds and finally blossoms at the ship s masquerade dance at which she appears As a Good fairy. Sel Dom has she been More amusing. The Story of three on a honeymoon is mine run. While the acting is generally acceptable miss Pitts gives the picture what Ever it May have to distinguish it. Now at the Apollo. By observer. The Indianapolis times full Mph Pic wire service of tie United press association Indianapolis saturday april 28, 1934 Indiana and the new Deal by w Alker Stone times staff writer. Washington april 28doctor William a. Wirt who proved Tobe such a Dud As a red baiter might have had something More to talk about if he had arranged to have had his own congressman invited to that now famous revolutionary Dinne part at the Virginia farm House. Or. Wirts congressman is William Theodore Schulte Democrat of Hammond who represents the first Indiana congressional District the Boundary of which is the Boundry of pop plus Industrial Lake county. Or. Wirt s Home town of Gary is the principal City in the county. Representative Schulte admits in fact almost boasts that his constituent whose picture and rambling remarks have appeared on nearly every pro Tnp age in the country in recent weeks is Only a casual acquaintance. It is not strange that or. Wirt and his congressmen never sat Down together a the same table. It is not often that there is a crossing of the trails of a High salaried educator of the Wirt Caliper and a rough and Umble professional labor Leader of the Schulte Type. T Jray the educator would shudder to listen to representative Schulteys butchery of the English language and probably would throw up his arms in horror were he to hear the congressman s views on economics and government. Or. Wirt and his congressman have ittle in common except that they reside in the same county and the educator accepts some of the monetary inflation views of father cough. Whereas the con Gressman swale was the whole monetary program of the radio priest. Or. Wirt owes his position As head of the Gary schools partly at least to the influence and favor of the steel Barons of Gary. Representative Schulte owes his seat in Congress partly at least to the votes of Furnace tenders and pud doers who work for these same steel Barons. B to to 1 think. Said representative Schulte in an interview that Congress ought to Levy a tax on every piece of labor saving machinery a tax equal to the wages of the men that the machine throws out of or Ork. Shade of Lenin Page or. Wirt Quick he will find plenty of poor grammar and High treason in that statement of his Congress Man. Out in my District said representative Schulte is an Oil company that operates a Hundred stills. Six men working for about $6 a Day tend each still. Now the company is installing a new kind of a still one that will do the work of the 100 stills and All but six of the 600 men Are going to be thrown out of work. I say that machine ought to be taxes to the amount of the wages of the 594 men it displaces. Representative Schulte does not like to talk about or. Wirt whose antics have forced the Congress or. Wirts congressman does not think much of that re plot the government pay off the depositors in the closed Banks. But i am going to vote against that Bill unless they change it to include the depositors in closed state Banks. He said. Asked where the Money was coming from to pay the Bills. Representative Schulte admitted that the question of Revenue was a serious problem which he had not solved. Then Why did you sign the petition he was asked. ? because the people in my District wanted me to he replied. Or. Schulte is a member of the committee immigration pensions and claims. Besides the usual quota of private Bills he has introduced three general measures. The first provided a Federal moratorium of two years on Mort Gage foreclosures. It was Pigeon holed in committee. The second forbids aliens who hold jobs in the United states to commute Back and Forth across the Border. This Bill which representative Schulte estimates will take american jobs away from 51.000 citizens of Canada and Mexico has had a favourable com Mittee report and possibly May become Law. The third limits the number of mexicans entering the United sattes to 150 a year. According to or. Schulte industrialists in Lake county have imported thou Sands of mexicans to provide cheap labor. This Bill also is still in committee. To a a tall and rugged. Representative Schulte is a typical two listed labor Leader. He was once a locomotive fireman. At the time he was elected to Congress in 1932, winning Over the Alliance of theatrical state pm Republican Oscar a. Ahlgren. He was Indiana Boss of the National ploys and motion picture opera Tore. He still holds a card in that Union. Prospects of the government have Given or. Wirt a bad Case of regulating business which seem to the shudders Are regarded by or. Schulte As Good signs. He things that the government not wages of workers in private Indus Only should dictate the hours and try. But also that the government should fix prices. So that my peo ple wont have to pay for vote for no. 13 and every body s Friend Are legends on the Schulte Campaign placards posted in store windows in the first District. William Schulte votes in favor of provisions sponsored by the veterans lobby in eluding the Patman Cash Bonus proposal. He was not in Washington on the Day of the vote to override the presidents veto of the Independent offices appropriation Bill but had he been there is Little doubt but that he would have voted to override. On labor legislation Schulte has not had to Cross the administration. Because the administration s labor program has been Down his particular Alley. To a a representative Schu Tehas been one of the noisiest supporters of the Fletcher Ray alternate housing project proposed civic clubs would repair. Not replace old houses. Opposition to the proposed fed eral housing program for Indian Apolis was voiced in a Resolution adopted last night by the Indian Apolis federation of Community civic clubs. Instead of the government re claiming the slum District and re placing the houses with modern Low Price houses and apartments the Resolution urged that the government Money be spent to repair vacant houses in the City. The federation s action followed similar disapproval expressed recently by the Indianapolis real estate Board. We Are not opposed to slum clearance but we believe that our proposal is better than the govern ment s. John f. White federation member declared. President named by Kappa Sigma alumni Coburn t. Or Hill elected head of fraternity group. Coburn t. Scholl was elected pres ident of the Kappa Sigma alumni association of Indianapolis at luncheon yesterday in the washing ton. Other new officers Are w. Blaine Patton vice president Carl w. Queisser. Secretary and George Goodwin treasurer. Once a great Friend of Wood Row Wilson mrs. Harriman was appointed by him As member of the labor Board. But while she remained democracy yes most out standing lady and although Vari our other democratic women have been rewarded under the new Deal. Mrs. Harriman has continued in the Job line. Reason she was not a before Chicago rooter for Roosevelt. In fact on the floor of the Chicago convention she voted against him. Now however there is a real Chance that she May join the new Deal As a lady Diplomat. I suppose if i really get the she mused ill have to buy myself a Green dress. 808 behind the refusal of Newyork Banks to accept certain checks on the French and British governments is the violent Antip Athy of Wall Street to the John son Bill. The Bankers Fielure that the Bill prohibiting defaulting debtor nations from borrowing in the United states will ruin the new York Money Market. They fear Europe will go Back to London As the world s great Money Center. So they Are out to make the Johnson Bill look ridiculous. This was what Charles de font Nouvelle Consul general of France discovered when he turned up at the new York Federal Reserve Bank one Day last week with a draft on the Bank of France. The draft was to pay for the rent of his consulate salaries etc., and for years he had been getting it cashed promptly. This time How Ever. The Federal Reserve refused. We Are extremely sorry. M. De Fon Nouvelle the cashier in formed him. But the penalties under the Johnson Bill Are so rigorous that we can not take any chances. The terms of the Bill Are rather vague and until they Are clearly defined we can not take checks on the Bank of France. M. De Fon Nouvelle was flabbergasted. We will be glad to take your own personal note the Bank offi Cial informed him. It will be a loan to you personally and not to France. A to a so the note was signed at 6 percent interest and the French Consul general was Able to pay his staff. Meanwhile French War veterans living in new York and receiving checks on the Bank of France daily Washington merry go round by Drew Pearson and Robert s. Allen Washington. April 28.the Roosevelt revolution is now president s policy of hitting a Little left of Center is edging in toward the Center itself sometimes even hitting a Little right of cener. The reason of course is that business once supine and sick once openly ready for vital economic change now is feeling itself again. Roosevelt is problem no longer is revolution but consolidation. It was reasonably easy to accumulate sweeping Powers from Congress when that body panic stricken by the depression was in a giving mood. Making use of these Powers making the reforms stick is harder. This is a hat is behind the White House visit of Oswald Garrison Villard and other new York liberals yesterday. The crusading contributing editor of the nation wanted to Hammer Home to Roosevelt the idea that his future lies in keeping left. Probably Roosevelt will concur with Villard about the Wisdom of keeping somewhat left. But As for going further left that is out. The Roosevelt revolution is finished. To an a to a mrs. Daisy Harriman. Most delightful Democrat in washing ton. Was lunching the other Day at the a omens National demo cratic club which she once revitalized. Friends were extending congratulations on the move to make her american minister to the Irish free state. Ran into the same trouble. The Chase National Bank even turned Down the Exchange of French Bank notes. The French government cabled an immediate protest to the state department. Unable to interpret the Johnson Bill. Secretary Hull referred the question to the at Torney general. Upon his opinion awaits millions of dollars of monetary transactions in new York. Probably there will be a supreme court test before the intricacies of the Johnson Bill finally Are straightened out. 808 Clarence Darrow has fooled them again the aged Chicago criminal Law yer was made head of the Era code review Board chiefly be cause it was thought he and his Liberal reputation would make Good stage dressing. No one thought the aged Veteran of the Mcna Mara Brothers prosecution the Leopold Loeb Case and the Day ton Monkey trial would be Able to stay awake through the hearings on the monopolistic effects of Era codes. But they did t know their Dar Row. He not Only stayed awake but he promptly became a most dominating figure. A report dressing Down general Hugh Johnson s codes has been completed. The Darrow touch is upon it in a big Way. The Lan Guage is so caustic that some per sons whisper it will never see the Light of Day. But they Are mistaken. The document was scheduled to be Laid before the president last week. The pressure of other affairs made it impossible for f. D. R. To see Darrow. It is a Safe bet that the report will reach the Public. Darrow has been in the game too Long to permit himself to be silenced. A a a certain that some form of Stock Exchange control legis lation is to be enacted this ses Sion the Wall Street opposition fight has now shifted to trying to make the measure As innocuous As possible. Latest strategy is the whispered threat that if a Tough Bill is passed it will be thrown into the courts in a p Tracten constitutionality test. The same dire warning was muttered by the Money boys last year when the securities act was under consideration but to Date nothing has happened copyright. 1934. By features a dict. Foe. Side glances by George Clark 1 Majl i ifs i Linfs m a of. C 1934 y 1 sctt kit of come on daddy i want to look at these dresses. Burn Stock Market regulation Bills and the Wagner Bill outlawing company unions the two Meas ures that or. Wirt s red scare was calculated to destroy. But his votes for the $2,400,000, 000 veterans Cash Bonus and other veterans benefits were in the face of administration disapproval. I told the veterans and the sol Diers and the sailors in my District that i was for them and that i would protect them and i done just that is Schulteys explanation of those votes. He signed the petition to discharge the commit tee and bring to the floor the Mccleod Bill which proposes that the second Section sword Rin matter at i Ithana pulic. Int. Fair enough Wisi Wii my t am glad that someone named George Henry Fisher has written a text Book on the game of stud poker with detailed instructions As to what to do in Case of treys Back to Back and a thousand other problems. Here is a great american game which up to now. I always have tried to play by ear with unfortunate results. I have accumulated books of instruction on Many sports including hand Ball canoeing walking Arch Ery. Checkers and quoits and the authorities on Golf and Bridge have turned out much literature which has commanded far More serious study per capita than govern ment. But there Are two sports in which the average american male thinks he is a born expert and goes blundering along with Seldom if Ever a thought that he might need instruction from a master. They Are fist fighting and poker. Fist fighting is a hard pain Ful game of skill at which no Man is Ever the worse for a Little teaching. Nevertheless the american male from the age of 4 or 5 until he is Laid \ away naively fancies himself a r i i Westbrook Pegler for an expert and is Quick to resent any suggestion by any other male that the party of the other part can lick him. To to a never passes Chastange though he ran not fight a lick though he Beso badly out of shape from sedentary habits and dissipation that he could t step three min utes with his own Shadow the Challenge i will bust you on the nose rarely fails to arouse the great rough brute that is in him. Fortunately there usually is some policeman or Loving Friend on hand to intervene not Only to save the parties to the quarrel from the consequences of their own Wrath but also to Avert the spectacle of two terrible fighters scratching and floundering and screaming hysterical threats and insults. A terrible fight is a terrible thing. And curiously the Best fighters fight least. Asa close acquaintance of some of the great masters of the ring including Jack Dempsey Benny Leonard and Gene Tunney i do not recall a single occasion of any ones being busted on the nose socially or informally by any of them. Or. Tunney did so far forget his professional ethics one Day at. Saratoga As to Promise Mike Mctigue a bust on the nose Hen they met. By Chance and chased Michael Down the Highway a Quarter of a mile. But Michael himself be it said to his credit,., averted a fight which might have been one of the worst in the history of the world. Michael was a clincher and Tunney was a counter puncher and there is no telling what Hor ror the spectators were spared when Michael out footed or. Tunney. Hollering Back Over his shoulder i will not fight you for nothing on the Public Road and if you punch Rue i will sue you in court. To to to a pathetic Pride this pathetic Pride in an imaginary skill a fist fighting persists in american males against the Rise and spread of education which might have been expected to teach the citizens that a bust on the nose is morally immaterial irrelevant and in conclusive. The dumbest citizens Likely Are to be Best equipped to give or take the bust on the nose but they also Are More Likely to be wrong. Yet the most intelligent citizens when disputes arise often Are willing to waive fact and logic and Settle matters by hand with opponents who Are Able to fight Well enough but cant reason any better than they them selves. Can Box. Almost All poker players Are strictly Sand lot play ers. They learn Early that in the conventional game of poker a hand consists of five cards and memorize the values of pairs straights flushes and All such. But though citizens do concentrate and memorize for instant application the mathematical probabilities involved in the actions of a pair of Dice nobody but a professional Gambler and a few who might be called Semi pros Ever goes into the intricate problems which poker presents. Tex Rickard who was a pro could beat Sand lot poker players without a. Struggle. He made them beat them themselves. Or. Rickard knew the prob abilities and he played to them consistently whereas the occasional Plaver of even the habitual poker hand relying solely on instinct Luck and Hope was bucking a percentage which operated in favor of the Man from Nome. I intend to go into training with my Little Blue Book on stud poker not to become a pro you under stand but for the same reason that men take lessons in Golf. After All if a Man is going to play a game at All. He ought to realize that those who get the most out of it Are these who play it Well. Your health by or. Morris Fishbein like Good health education is a fundamental right of Veur child. Such education is Best had in schools. In the schools however the child should be educated no Only in the fundamentals of Reading writing arithmetic and geography which Are Neces sary to Success in work but also As to safety and Protection against accidents which Are important in saving him from crippling and from disease if not from death. Your child is entitled in the school to education regarding the functions of its so that it May conserve those functions satisfactorily. It is entitled to know the causes of most of the various diseases so that it May be Able to prevent them when pos sible. Nun the school which the child attends should itself be so constructed As to make the child free from the danger of bad air. Insufficient Light in sanitary conditions and similar hazards to health Ful growth. If the child attends school and learns the things that it should it is simply impossible for it at the same time to earn a living. Nevertheless there Are still places in the United states where children Are forced so Early into work that their growth both physical and mental is handicapped. They Are deprived of play and of the usual pleasures of childhood that mean so much in later life. These rights of the child Are altogether not such As to place too great a Strain upon any Community. If observed they will in the Long run save vast sums of Money to every Community in the care of the sick disabled and unfit. N b a the children of today Are the citizens of Tomor Row. The Outlook on life which they get in their childhood will modify their Points of View when they take Over the burdens of citizenship. In times like these when the whole future of our country is giving concern to All leaders when there Are threats of great changes in the nature of our government and in our methods of social Organiza Tion the guiding of the child into formation of Cor rect attitudes is probably More important than it has Ever been before in cur history. Child health Day this year May very Well be made a starting Point toward the provision of All these essentials for the healthful child so future years bring less complicated problems than those Obuch concern us today

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