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The Golden Aée A JOURNAL OF FACT HOPE AND COURAGE ‘esteteteeerersnesinenscneinctmerenaneneee in this issue HARDING'S DIM REALIZATION WORLD’S LARGEST AIRSHIP EVENTS IN CANADA CRIME AND PUNISHMENT IS GRAVITATION UNIVERSAL? COMMON SALT VIVISECTION OF HUMANS MAN’S CHIEF CONCERN {cat RRUEEENEUeR EMER every other WEDNESDAY ‘five cents a copy jone dollar a year Canada & Foreign 1.25 Vol. XII « No. 314 September 30, 1931 CONTENTS LABOR AND ECONOMICS SCIENCE AND INVENTION Ameringer’s Picture of America 849 | ‘Tax Axxow,”? tits Wortn’s ‘Truth About the ‘Dole System” 841 Larcest AIRSHIP... State Insurance in Wisconsin . 843 FiveRoom Copper Houses + ‘A Proposed. Congress of Industry 843 30,000,000 Nebuie . . Wages of Women... . . 846 | ATTRACTION or Graviration Nor UNwensat. . SOCIAL AND EDUCATIONAL HOME AND HEALTH Tx a Wortp Tuar Is Urswe Down 840 ‘Ten Rules for Kecping Cool. Blaine on Redistribution... |\ Moms Apour tan Cons Suean U. 8. Population Is 124,069,651 | Dierust ne Ar’r Screxce Wonvenrtt! MANUFACTURING AND MINING Banana Ou. Fours axp Huge Power Plant at Buffalo Anominest Cast et Gas Wells in Southern New York 846 | Constox Sun. oe From rae Jaws ov Dest ‘rat, Avi Ss Acruatty Uxper War. Exon Dissases vor Eronrerx FINANCE—COMMERCE TRANSPORTATION | ‘More Banks in the Ditch . . . 842 Brooklyn Edison Company . . 842 Unele Sam's Customers. | | 843 £$5,000,000,000 Invested in Hurope 845, peraee eee Waar Harrexs 10 Crs Tas HAVEL AND MISCELLANY Suu -‘Tue Uruarms . . . 88 | ae Jon or Brivo a GeNneaL POLITICAL—DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN Mr. Haroxes Dit Reatization . 835 RELIGION AND PHILOSOPAY Pittsburgh Coal Company’s Police 840 | Toxornow Wit, Never Comm Cost of World War... . . 841 (Roem). No State Religion in Spain. ‘Tae Rapto Wirsess Work Congregational and Christian Chain Store Taxes... . S42 Campaign Gifts and Income Tax ‘Refunds Mt Cure North Carolina's New Labor Laws 816 | a Counscnous Paston Cems asp Punisument .. . 847 | Waar Is Man’s Carer Concer Published every other Wednesday at 117 Adams Street, Brooklyn, ‘WOODWORTH, KNORE & MARTIN Copartwers and Proprietors Address? 111 Adame Street, Brooklyn, N. Yo, Us 8. Ae CLAYTON J. WOODWORTH. Dditor ROBERT J. MARTIN. Business’ Mangsee NATHAN H, KNOMR. . Secretary and Teeasurce ivy Cexty a Copr—$1.00 A Yea MAKE REMUTTaxcrs 40 THE GOLD Notice to Subseribera: For your own safety, remit by postal or express money orders We io not, as swle, wend ackuowodgmunt. of a renewal or a: uew subséeip tion Renowat blank (carrying notice of expiration) is sent with the. journal one mon before the sscrition expen, Change of ess, when requested, may Do expected ‘to appear on address Label within ono mouth. ‘Translations published in Finnish, German, Norweslan, Pollsh, and Swedish, Oseions, 3% Ornen Counrates Britian SUA Graven Terrace, London, W. 2, England Gana “40 tii’ renge. oronto 9, Onan, Canade Sitetentas io vr fttathiieldy N? 8.00.8 Bou Afetea ee ell Street, Cape Lows, Bi Entered as seeond-lass matter at Brooklyn, N. ¥., under the Act of March 3, 1579, - 88 + 846 che Golden Ase Volume Xi Brooklyn, N. Y., Wednesday, September 30, 1931 Number 314 Mr. Harding’s [STIS exlogy of Warzen @. Harding, on the occasion of the unveiling of the monument to his memory erected in Marion, Ohio, President Hoover spoke of Mr. Harding’s “dim realization that he had been betrayed”, Well, if he were to awake and read May Dixon Thacker’s Strange Death of President Harding he would know perfectly well all about it. It was bad for Warren that he had an ambi- tious wife that was a slave to demonism, and it was bad for him that after he was married he had the several clandestine love affairs which enabled the Ohio Gang to get him by the throat. ‘Mr, Hoover could hardly have failed to know all about it, and for him to say that Mr. Hard- ing had only a “dim realization” of what was going on is preposterous, Tt was bad for Warren that he was president while Jess Smith was operating the house at 903 16th St. NW., in between his trips to Washington Court House, Ohio, to deposit the pickings of the gang. Sometimes the gang had as much as $500,000 hidden there at one time. If Warren Harding did not have more than a dim realization of what was going on in that house during his administration, then he did not know much about anything; for in that house, Miss Thacker’s book shows, the Harding administration was managed by Jess Smith and his gang. If you read Miss Thacker’s book, you come to know that nobody can have any private papers of any kind in America, If a detective wants anything you have, it matters not what, he gets, it, and that is all there is to it. It was because Mrs. Harding wanted all Warren’s love letters to Nan Britton that she got them all, to the last one. It is all so easy for “ropers” and “in- vestigators” to lure people away, to make wax impressions of keyholes and to take what they sas Dim Realization want, It makes you envy the pygmies of Africa, Don’t fool yourself that you can hide a piece of paper the size of a postage stamp. If they want it they will find it and get it, whether you live to tell the story or not. But you ean believe it or not, just as you like, when Mrs, Harding showed Warren all the letters he had written to Nan Britton, some of them while he was president, he had more than a dim realization that he had been betrayed. He knew it mighty well. Mrs, Harding even knew where Nan met the president when she came to the White House. And when she told him about it his dim realization must have glowed like a voleano. If Mr. Harding were to wake up and read Miss Thacker’s story of the glass bowl through which passed the $7,000,000 of prohibition graft funds, all under the management of his friend Jess Smith, and if he could read about how the Alien Property matters were handled by him- self, Mr, Daugherty and Col. Miller, his dim realization would shine like the sun at noonday. As for the Teapot Dome and Elk Hills mat- ters, they have been discussed so often, and have found such a large place in the public prints, that one wonders how Warren could have been or anybody else could have thought him to be so stupid as to have had only a dim realization that he was betrayed. He was caught with the goods; everybody was caught; but business went on as usual, and the public, the poor suckers, listen wide-eyed and open-mouthed and drink in the encomiums and look up to Warren and his friends as ex- amples of what American youths should aspire to become. We have a dim realization that they know better, but, as Barnum said, they love to be humbugged. ‘And they have been, and are. But sometime they will see a great light,