Wausau Daily Herald from Wausau, Wisconsin on December 12, 1934 · 11
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Wausau Daily Herald from Wausau, Wisconsin · 11

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Location:
Wausau, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 12, 1934
Page:
11
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tin: WEDNESDAY EVENING. DECEMBER 22, 1934 WAUSAU DAILY KECOTTD-TTF.il ALP, WAUSAU. WISCONSIN PAGE ELEVEN "Vindication" Asserts Head state building and loan associations man, told the Associated Press the and upon advice of its counsel, felt that no Wisconsin Building and Loan association could lawfully convert to a federal charter. "The banking department, charged with the duty of administering the Wisconsin law pertaining to building and loan associations, was served with injunctions which sought to prevent it from performing its legal duty. These Injunctions were secured by attorneys for the Chicago home loan bank serving as counsel for the two associations which sought to convert" Emperor Marcus Aurellus, of whom it is said hardly a man who ever sat on a throne can be com pared with for the natural gift and graces of manhood, although ruling at the time Roman civlizatlon was at its height, has little history and under him Rome had little history to record either. , . . , could not transfer to fodsral char-: tera without approval of the state I romloainn ' tastes -the- decision es Of Commission on Duil&ngj And Loan Court Decision. Washington, Dec. 12. UP) A Wis-, consin supreme court decision that! sustaining its view of Its duty In connection with the administration of the Wisconsin law." Cleary said further: "The Wisconsin banking commission, upon its own study of the law banking commission was interpreted today by the chairman of the commission as vindication of the department's contention. i Peter A. Cleary, commission chair- Uncle Sam Has Sale ; Deposit Box for His Valuable Papers National Archives is Name Of New Building in Washington Washington, D. C A new and valuable division of the government is coming into existence in Washington so quietly that little is heard about iC It is a National Archives, where, for the first time, Uncle Sam will have a safe place in which to deposit his "family papers." A bulletin from the Washington, D. C, headquarters of the National Geographic society tells of the new archives building and the work that will go on in it. Papers Will Be "Pampered" "The structure, which will house the national government's' assembled archives is one of the handsomest that is being added to the capital's , notable group of public buildings," says the bulletin. "Outside it is a thing of classic Greek beauty; but inside it is ultra-modern. It has no windows, and neither outside light nor natural outside air will be admitted. Summer and winter the temperature will be kept around 72 degrees. The air will be conditioned the year round by a special plant which will wash out all traces of acid, which greatly shortens the life of paper. All stone and metal work in the interior of the building will be coated with a preparation to prevent the flaking of paint or the formation of dust. "The new structure occupies a triangular plot of ground at the junction of Pennsylvania and Constitu- tfon Avenues, at the apex of the federal office building triangle.' It is expected to be ready for use by the middle of next summer. Archivist Appointed "In many countries of Kurope a national archives has long been an important arm of the government Several states in this country have similar establishments for the preservation of official papers, records, and other documents. But for the 158 years since the Declaration of Independence was signed the United States had had no official agency responsible for the documents that have charted its course as a nation. "In June, 1934, congress enacted a bill creating the office of archivist of the United States. To organize this new agency, President Roosevelt recently appointed Robert Diggea Wim-berly Connor, of North Carolina, as the nation's first archivist. v.. "Teachers, students, lawyers, con gressmen, research scholars, writers, diplomats, historians and others will benefit when this treasure house of records is opened. For the first time scattered records, treaties, legal papers, and other official documents of active or historical value will be gathered together in a fireproof, dustproof, and Iightproof home. Much of this priceless material now wposes in dusty files, or in damp cellars, or in half-forgotten lofts, where it Is difficult of access and exposed to destruction by fire, light, or dampness. '"Just what sort of material will go Into our national archives? Mr. Con nor, the new archivist, says it is per haps too early to give any list, but she act of congress creating the of fice states that all archives or records belonging to the government of he United States, whether from con gress, the law courts, or the executive divisions under the president, shall be open to inspection by the national archivist and his staff, and that they may be removed to the archives building. "The national archivist and his tail may collect any government records they wish, but before they nay burn or throw away any piece of official paper, they must first get the permission of congress and the government agency concerned. To prevent overcrowding, the archivist eaea year will submit a list of useless material for destruction. "In addition to papers and documents, the national archives will also rooeive motion picture films of important historical events. In the arcntves building a small movie theater will show films to those engaged in special historical or governmental researches. Among the hallowed national family papers' that will be deposited In the new building are: The Treaty of Paris, 1783, by which Great Britain recognized the independence of the United States; Lincoln's Emancipation Proclamation; the Versailles ireaiy or wis; Resolution of Congress declaring war against Germany, April 6, 1917; and the Kellogg Pact, August 27. 1928. "The original copies of the two greatest documents owned by the uunou owes, tne declaration of Independence and the Constitution, will probably remain in the Library of Congress. They were placed there a few years ago by a special executive order, and another such order would be needed to remove them." Live Animals Pose For Sketching Class New York. CP) Live monkeys, cats, dogs, squirrels and other animals have been introduced as models for students in an animal-drawing class of the New York Art Instituteand the Bronx 'and-Central Park zoos are to cooperate by lending a few lions anil a The class, Edward Megargee, teach- a proDaDiy ine first in live- wiiuiu drawing m tne country. The students at art ... - VUb Sketching an Irish tarri. . by a, pair ui monkeys, a Scotty dog, macaw, and then a squirrel which slept through the whole class. Th of w8 proclaimed successful although the Scotty dog and macaw set up a loud racket when they took a dis- wb w caca omer. Cold Bay on the Alaskan sula la a promising oil field. Penin- ENDS a Cold Sooner Puff opens the door, and they botl step inside. Puff gazes around with bis eyes opened wide. There's a table close by piled with hnmmAm and nam. For this is the workshop of old Santa Claus. GIFTS FOR MEN We Specialize in Them Pajamas i He'll appreciate these pa-1 jamas in middy or notch S g collar models. $ $1.65 to $5.95 x Scarfs I Both silk and wool are ; smart this season $1.00 to $2.00 I Socks Smart hose make practical ! gifts for men; especially if ! they are INTERWOVEN I 35c 50c 75c $1 I Ties i a I A tie is the best but the 3 hardest gift to choose; if he g 5 likes it he'll wear it, and if S x he does not UKe it, ne won t. h 3o be sure and get a CHEN- EY CKAVAT, your assur- s a anee of a tie with lastinir S i qualities. I Ties, 50c - 65c Cheney Cravats I $1.00 $1.50 $2.00 Shirts No Man Has Too Many g MAX BAER, world's g cnampiuu sinri, $1.95 S GREY FRENCH FLAN- 2 XTT7T OTrTTTK3 if SI QS I Others from $1.00 to $4.00 $ a ; Gloves j In cape, pig, goat and g mocha lined and unlined $1.00 to $5.00 I Handkerchiefs: i ; I Silk and linen, both plain and fancy ; Silk, 25c 50c 75c I Linen, 25c 35c 50c g Also 1 Robes, Gladstone Bags if Suede Jackets, 1 Laskin Lamb Coats I g and Sweaters fBuhse and Miller j ' u j 3 ?. A' j xWvih-' a note - iWrwv TSfc 1 R III DBW 1 OA .V It- L'J U I 11 11 fill M X- c .y ?J T, For many years the popular gift has been the electrical gift for the home . . . for it combines sparkling, gleaming, spic and span beauty with a convenience and satisfaction of use that no other remembrance can equal. Check over the few suggestions given here .... High Heat irons The new faster ironing electric iron with extra high heat and light we'ht. Saves laundry-day labor and does a better job of ironing. Prices as low ac $6.95. Non-automatic models $5.00. W.aiher Helps Mother One of the hard work problems of the home is solved by the family that gives mother a new electric washer for Christmas. Shell appreciate the easy way it cleans clothes. Prices as low as $49.50. Egg Cookers are New These new appliances steam eggs automatically, never need watching, never make mistakes, a three minute egg is always cooked three minutes. They come individually or in breakfast sets. $3.95 to $6.95. The Family's Gift Your family has planned the day when it will enjoy electric refrigeration. No need to put it off any longer, with present low prices and easy payment arrangements. Many new models. Other Suggestions WISCONSIN PUBLIC SERVICE CORPORATION ! v A n . H o1 0,n w J I i 1U Jimt T W MM rz25iV I ' ) I f MW I giving gil'is Clocks that never lie The new self-starting electric clocks come in models for every room, (even the children's) and cost less than ever before. New cases and finishes galore. Prices are as low as $3.95. Corn Popper a Delight These winter evenings will be filled with many pleasant surprises if there is an electric corn popper in the house. This always popular appliance has a spot in every home . . . $2.25. Toasters Come in Sets One of the features of the Christmas gift season are toaster and tray sets, intended especially for party snacks. New toaster models, too, that sell for osdy $2.95 to $15.00. All Wave Radio Goes Chinese Radio today is not the simple matter it used to be, for now the entire world is at your dial waiting to be heard. You can hear China or England, Brazil or Africa on a new all wave modeL Electric Ranges 7TU : v. ' that are usefu drop in at any electrical store or electrical appliance department and see the many fine models that are on disolay. Give a useful gift and you give one that will be appreciated. The cost to you will be less than for others not so appropriate or satisfactory. Electric Pads Aid Even the healthiest of us have occasional aches and Bains that an electric warming pad will drive away. Here is a gift that speak strongly of a thoughtful giver. New downy-wool pads ... $4.95. Food Mixers These magic kitchen servants do so many things they almost make kitchen work a sit-by-the-window-and-read affair. Your home needs one ... and the finest models cost only $21.00. Others $18.25. New Cleaners get more dirt The new hand size vacuum cleaners get dirt from spots you never expect dirt to be. They are easy to handle and light in weight. Ask for a hand cleaner this Christmas . . . $10.00 to $18.00. Waffle Irons At meal time, between meals, or in the evening after a gay home party, waffles are the family favorite. Models sell for from $1.95 to $!5.99. FuJlv automatic or with temperature control. Table or Floor Lamps Cooker Cuts Kitchen Work The new, slow-heat electric cookers use the flavor-sealed method of cooking. Fill the clever little pans with your fu'l meal, turn the heat on for a short while and your cooking is done. $8.95. Hair Dryer a Money Saver There is pleasure and profit in a home model hair dryer, for this little servant makes home shampooing easy and saves many times its cost because cf that fact. New lower priced styles . . . $7.95. Neu Heaters defeat Chills The new radiant or circulating electric heaters will solve a family problem this winter, with their convenient, tiy warmth. A greater array of models than ever before, priced $5.00 to $10.00. Coffee Percolators There are dozens of new designs in this ever popu'ar appliance. Some have glass bowls, some percolate the coffee, others brew it by the drip or filter mslf-ods. Name your price and there will be a model to fit it. Ironer is si i 1 t i t i i IS s 2 PROVED BY 2 GENERATIONS 306 WASHINGTON ST.

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