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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1933 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 3-B MASON-CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE A LEE SYNDICATE NEWSHAI'EU Issued Every WecB Day by Ihe MASON CITV GLOBE-GAZETTE COMPANY 121-123 East State street TeLephonD No. 2SOO LEE P. UOOM1S W. EARL HALL ENOCH A. NOREM LLOYD L. GEER Publisher Managing Editor City Editor Advertising Manager MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS--The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to tho use for publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited ID this paper, anil also all locaJ news published herein. SUBSCRIPTION HATES MaBon Clly and Cleat LuKe, llason city and Cleat Lake. by tho year ........ ... 57.00 by tiia week OUTSIDE SIASO.N CITY a.ND OI.tAH LAKE Fei yeai by carrier . . . . 57.01) Ely matl 6 montiia ...... Per week by carder . ... 5 IB By mall 3 motilha ...... Per year by tnail ..... . 54.00 By mall 1 moolb _ ..... ... ODTSIUE 100 M11.C ZOTCt. Per year. .... .58.00 EU -nontba . 33.00 Three tcontna. $2.(JU 51. ou Pools uione uro sure of immortality; tlioy arÂ« tho truest diviners of nature.--BULWEU-IAT.TON HEARST HAS CHANGED TVJOT long ago William Randolph Hearst was 1 ripping into the Roosevelt program. The NRA was the first target for the publisher's fire. In a series of front page editorials, he proceeded to tear the cover off that recovery tie- vice. Then all of a sudden he ceased firing. The nation wonders why. One theory is that he was appeased by a naval commission granted to his son. There'are others. But they're just conjectural. Nobody knows for sure just what called Mr. Hearst off in his attack on the new deal. An interesting outgrowth of the skirmish which never developed into a war was a defense of the NRA by a New York department store, using full page space in Mr. Hearst's own newspapers. Although peace now reigns along the whole front, that department store is claiming a decision in the bout as far as it had gone. Its publicity director is out with an announcement that of the 25,000 letters received Â·from persons in all walks of life, only six letters expressed opposition to NRA. "And of these," lie added, "four were unsigned and all obviously from cranks. The huge total oponed our eyes to the deep-seated feeling of -manufacturers, retailers, and consumers. Some even inclosed money orders and checks to help cany on what they believed was a vital campaign in behalf of national recovery movement. "The public reaction was so spontaneous that it deserves the most careful consideration by those who lately have been disposed to snipe at the program. We plan to continue to give our whole-hearted support to NRA, It looks like recovery to us, a view that is buttressed by our increasing sales totals." This statement, made for the financial editor of the New York Times, contained an opinion that prospects for holiday trade never were more excellent and that the store was planning its greatest advertising campaign as a means of cashing in on the bright outlook. What was described as a "steady upward surge in business activity and a sharply improved tone in collections" were features of the report on manufacturing and wholesaling made by the New York Credit'Men's association, Nov. 25. Of companies replying to weekly questionnaires, 34 per cent reported larger sales, 45 per cent unchanged, and 21 per cent indicated slight recession. Collections were reported fail- by 53 per cent, good by 37 per cent, and slow by 10 per cent. CHURCH AND STATE QERMANY'S effort, under the nazis, to bend the Lutheran church to the political purposes and philosophy of the Hitlerites lias resulted in the resignation of all the principal officers of the church. The resignation was in protest against the efforts of the Hitler-appointed bishop to swing the church into line with the uazi ideas--elimination of the Old Testament because it is a history and literature of the Jews, for example, was one of the objectives sought. What effect the insurrection in the state church will have remains to be seen. Recently there has been a more moderate trend in the nazi ranks, in some respects, but this open challenge cannot be avoided. Unquestionably Hitler will appoint officers for the church in sympathy with his theories--but its effect upon the country is uncertain. No open campaign of opposition, however, is to be expected. Dissent from the nazi policies is impossible in the press or on the platform. The outcome must depend upon whether or not the German church population feels that dictation of religious dogmas is a proper function of the government. It is a mediaeval idea long out of fashion in modern lands, but so are many other Hitler notions which seem to be enthusiastically received. AFTER CLARK AGAIN QNE thing can be said in defense of the leg- islativc attempt to investigate the office of E. W. Clark, state insurance commissioner. Usually neither motive nor result is visible when the legislature sets out to "probe." But in the case of this Clark investigation proposal, the motive is as clear as the nose on one's face. Mr. Clark is holding a position wanted by some hungry democrat, more acceptable, per- baps, to certain insurance interests. The legislature is out to establish some high moral principle for a job-seeker's appetite. Other methods have been employed but without success; Mr. Clark has come out of each brush with increased prestige. The legislature's attempt to show dishonesty or inefficiency in a man who is known by his neighbors and by the world to be both honest and able is destined to be as abortive as previous "smear" attempts. One of the live possibilities of the situation is that in their persecution, the' democrat* of Iowa arc making a f u t u r e governor. JAPS SEEK BIGGER NAVY JAPAN, having already announced that she in^ l.'ids to ask for a larger quota of naval strength in the 1936 naval conference, is now moving obliquely toward that objective, it would appear from the Tokio proposal recently to open naval discussions with the United States before the conference is called. The Japanese assert that such advance conversations will facilitate the progress of the conference. More likely they would be designed to place the United States in an awkward and difficult position, for the benefit of the Japanese. Our policy at previous naval conferences has been to work with the British to keep naval armaments down, if we were to concert previous arrangements with the Japanese the British would certainly look askance. President Roosevelt's recent decision to bring the American fleet back into Atlantic waters next summer, after its two year stay in the Pacific, has evidently given the Japanese an erroneous idea of our attitude' toward bet- naval ambitions. It may be taken for granted that any effort of the Japanese to increase their present ratio of 3 to 5 in naval vessels will be fought by this country. If Japan wants to start a naval armament race she will not do so with our consent. DAILY SCRAP BOOK OTHER EDITORS SALAKY GRAB IVECORD DOWN TO DATE W. C. Dowel In Kossuth County Advance: Bnouijh senators and representatives have paid back the salary grab to make a total sum of $21,287.02 plus $2,349.77 interest. There are plenty yet who have not paid, and among them are prominent present legislators, such as Senator Frailey and Representative McFarlane, former lieutenant-governor. Senators Baird, Benson and Bergman, who used to figure largely in legislative doings, have not paid. Both candidates for the republican nomination for lieutenant governor last year, Clark of Linn, and Bennett, are among the delinquents. Lange, who one? or twice ran for governor, still has his 5500, and BO have Shaff, Topping, Ickis and 21 other senators who are content to let it stand of recortj that they keep money which the supreme court has held is not rightfully theirs. It is surprising tof ind former Speaker Johnson among representatives who have not paid; also Judge Lovrein of Spencer, who has announced candidacy for the republican nomination for governor next year. But they have plenty of company. Altogether G7 members of the salar3' grab house are delinquent, and 30 members of the senate. This is 61 per cent pins of the total membership of the salary grab legislature. A handful in each house, however, did not take the money, including Congressman Gilchrist, then a senator. The record doea not speak well for a rigid sense of honesty among legislators. This does not mean in taking the money in the first place--doubtless all of them ware guiltless of taking what was not rightfully theirs"--but In keeping it after the supreme court ruled that it was illegally appropriated. It will be interesting to observe whether Attorney General OConnor, who is pushing collections, v deem it expedient or find it legally possible to hold up the compensation of present legislators who are delinquent salary grab beneficiaries and app'y it on what they owe the state. How embarraslng if he does BLAME IT ON KOL.PH Waterloo Courier: There is little doubt but tha the MUisouri lynching can be attributed to the unwis statements made by Governor Rolph after the Call fornia lynchings. It tends to substantiate the Missour governor's statement that "To encourage all offens to encourage lawlessness. 1 ' THE SALOON IS OUT Council filuffs Nonpareil: What is the alternative to state dispensaries? The saloon" Not on your life This institution has gone for all time in Iowa. Al elements in our population--wets, drys, republicans democrat?;--are against the old saloon. AN ANSWER TO FARM STRIKES Greene Recorder: Milwaukee dairies are refusing to buy from those who withheld milk. No doubt Iowa and other states will follow suit In the very near future. Nothing can be gained by picketing and violence. CopytijM. OBSERVING jHKkt picked up an Interesting lit- yjgp- tie story of war days a few ***^ nights ago in conversation with Rex Austin of Titonka. It involved an ambulance ride one dark night between an infirmary at Cler- r ont Fcnard and a base hospital at Royat, in France. Austin, a sergeant in the medical crops, was in charge of the infirmary. The practice was to remove the seriously wounded to the base hospital and it was on such a mission that he met up with a young soldier, badly wounded, who had just received a telegram. A CO)v18lNA-fToU of AND UPPER. PULLMAH \ IDEA. AND LOWER COMPARTMENTS m A HOME.-- FKA.HCB. ODD CLASS of PROSPECTORS IM SoNORA.ME*.,, MAKES A H U H T l N Q BAT CAVES- THE COLUECtED IN ONE. CAV OFTE.H REPRESENTS A SrAALU FORTUNE- DIET and HEALTH Dr. Clenclenlng cannot diagnose or give personal answers lo l e t t e r s troni readers, When questions aro of general Interest, nuwtjver, they will bo t a k e n up. In order, in tlic dally column Address your queries to Dr. Lcpan Clcndenlng, carti of The Gtobe-tJatcttc. W r f l o IcgLLEy and cot more than '.200 wordn. fly LOGAN CI.ENnE.NIKQ, SI. I). BRONCHITIS IN ELDERLY INFECTION 'PLDERLY persons are not so likely to have acute Â·L colds in the chest, but they are more likely than anybody to have a chronic cough which is sometimes called "chronic bronchitis," and perhaps more properly called "bronchiectasis." The origin of this condition is not perfectly clear, but in most cases I believe it Is due to a long continued infection in the nose and the nasal sinuses which has been neglected for many years. The infected material from the nose drops constantly, day and night, into the back of the throat, and finally begins to infect the entire bronchial tree. It has been urged that the glottis or -voice box, is" so sensitive to foreign material that it would protec the bronchi from this sort of invasion. But when it is rumcmberec that the assault from these infected droplets goes on day and night, that when t h e person is sleeping 01 ,, , , , Clendcnirc snoring the glottis is less sensitive, and that sudder sucking actions will draw material into the chest it must be admitted that it is possible for such exten- OVER THE TOP! Albert Lea Tribune: Mason City's Community Chest goal of $50,000 has just been raised and all citizens of that town are rejoicing 1 . In fact, the funds spille] over just ?17 more than the goal. IT'S BEEN A PAINFUL EXPERIENCE Manly Signal: But ouv experiences in lending money for the promotion of foreign trade, during the past 10 years, have been anything but happy. THE REAL COMEDIANS Wesley News-World: There are a lot of comedians on the radio now but none of them arc as funny as the fellows who recite the radio advertising. THK INSIPID NEWSPAPER Blue Earlh Register: No newspaper is worth two hoots in a barnyard that never steps on anyone's toes. EDITOR'S MAIL BAG NO SUCH THING AS "LYNCH LAW" MASON CITY, Dec. 4.--After reading your articles regarding the governor of California in upholding lynch law, I venture the opinion that for once you are wrong in your conclusion that the majority of the people arc not with you, in condemning the governor's approval oÂ£ The lynchings. All reasoning law abiding citizens should uphold the law; and for a governor of a great state to back up such criminal acts is unthinkable. In reality, there is no such thing as lynch law, for the lyjichers are engaging in a criminal act, as had as the crime they are condemning, and would be defined as such, at leait in all civilized countries. Every man accused of crime should be entitled to a just and fair trial before deliberating, thinking reasoning men, and our constitution so defines thi? right; and when a governor sitting in high office upholds the criminality of lynching, denying men this right, he is besmirching our constitution and making of it nothing: but a scrap of paper. Further, he is making it appear that the courts arc impotent in dealing with the crime; and do not dispense justice; when In reality we all know that the greatest difficulty in bringing kidnapers and other criminals to justice is to discover their identity and capture them, so that they can be brought to trial before a just court to answer for their crime. Also he is encouraging the spread of this sort o: thing, and it does not require a great stretch of the imagination under these circumstances, to picture this blind, unreasoning force, taking the law into its own hands in lesser crimes, intimidating officers, until all rule. nlJ vested authority, would be as nothing-. It is a black mark upon the record of any state, when lynchings take place, let alone when it is backed up and encouraged by the chief executive of that ptatf. To my mind, you arc wholly right in condemning this act of the governor of California and it would seem that there is little or no reasoning or logic on the other side of the question, but a mind so guided Is I controlled by prejudice. ASA LEROY BRIAR. sion to occur. For many years the condition may remain as a simple inflammation of the bronchial lubes. Finally however, their walls begin to weaken, and with the loss of elasticity which conies with old age, each tube may widen into a little pouch, and we have the condition of bronchiectasis or dilation of the finer bronchial :ubes. Pus accumulates in these pouches, and the condition Is then extremely annoying-, as well as detrimental to health. Absorption occurs and the patient; ost weight, the skin becomes white and clammy, ant .he ends of the fingers enlarge in a curious way and are called "drumstick" lingers. The proper treatment is ly prevention, to clear up the nasal infection early in life, and the greatest esson of the disease is to remind those in middle age .hat such treatment is necessary. Another condition which is often called bronchitis n late middleaged or elderly persons, consists in heart failure with congestion of the lung. I remember once making the mistake of prescribing over thi telephone for a patient who said that Bhe had a coli: n the chest. For two or three weeks I kept prescribing cough medicines for her, which didn't do her an; jood, and finally I came to my senses and demander .hat I be allowed to make an examination. I fount that she had an irregular heart, with heart failure and congestion of the lungs as a result, and it was this congestion, with the exudation of fluid into the ai sacs, which caused the cough which had been callet a cold in the chest. PRAIRIE POETS A Weekly Featvmi Editcrl by Lou MaHory Luke. H a m p t o n , Scc- rctnr.v of the Iowa A u t h o r ' s Chib. and Dedicated to the B u i l d i n g Up of n. Distinctive Iowa Poetry. EARLIER DAYS lcluc a DnJIy Coniiillallnn ur I n l c r o f t l l n s Hthn from llio ''Ten, Twenty and Thirty VeiirÂ« \sÂ«" l - l l r Â» of tlio Ghilit-Gmcltc. "Read it for me, you, DEC. 0, 1003 Clifford Baker returned from a visit to Chicago. Dr. Egloff is home from a business trip to Lake Mills. Mrs. William Spaight has returned from a visit with her parents at Fcnimore, Wis. Jack Ormston, Ocoiiomowoc, Wis., is in the city visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Ormstou. Roy Roper, son of Conductor Roper of the Great Western, was in the city today, the guest of Will E. Miller. Mrs. Roy Garrison, Oelwein, is in the city visiting :ier parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Wilson of West Miller atreet. J. S. Chapman, Roclcford, one of the large farmers there, was in the city this morning attending to business with the Bickel Produce company. Alvin C. Armour, the violinist, who has been in the city for the past few \veeks, will leave. Monday night for Chicago, where, ho expects to enter tha Chicago Musical college. DEC. 6, 1D1S Raymond Tait left last night to attend school at the University of Iowa in Iowa City. Fred Bristol and Lyman Harris of Rockwell were in the city Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Summons of Montana are visiting at the F. W. .Dunn home, southwest of the city. Purchase of a triple combination, jnotor driven fire fighting equipment for the city was decided upon yesterday by the members of the city council. The maker of the machine, the Seiigrave company of Columbus, Ohio, is one of the oldest manufacturers of fire department equipment in the country and will supply the new fire lighter at a coat of $7,500. Vern Sittler of Chicago is in the city visiting his friends, Barney Grogan and Ncls T. Malm. Quimby Vroom returned this morning from Chicago after spending a few days visiting there. While there he took a trip to Champaign, where he visited Clyde Younglove, who is attending the university BuCdy?" the lad asked him from his liter, holding up the wire. "Your song just hit Broadway. Going strong," the message read. The boy's eyes lighted and all the way to the base hospital he kept singing or humming his tune which was titled, "Over the Top at Chateau Thierry." He repeated it so many times, in fact, that the lowan implanted the word.' in his memory. They ran as follows: "Over the top at Chateau Thierry We drove them on 'til they srew weary Kvery mother's non Used Uio hayonct and the gun To Keep tile I l u n a iorevcr on ttie run. 'We drove them on nt chateau Thierry We Rave them a little taste of tlouble time It Ki^rc was Ilnu 'Hound the world the ncwa 'A-na aent lln\v the boys la khflkt went Over tile top--nl chateau Thierry." "Harold Andross of Clevelam was the driver of the ambulance,' he recalls. "I don't remember tho Rang writer's name or the exu date of my meeting with him. I must have been a couple Â«in:- : ; 15 after the battle- of Chateau Thierry however, because he was in thai action and was wounded later enough later to have composed his song and got it published." Today Mr, Austin is wondering what happened to that woundet man whose name he never learned Did hu recover? What happened tc his song? These are a few of tin questions that arise in his mind a. he thinks back on that 3-mile nigh drive 16 years ago in far off France --o-- JBjgS*. have this contribution froir S33S|Â£ Unklc John to my series o ^^*^ office mottos, observed b him when he was a youngster: "In God we trust-All others cash." am hoping readers who scan the following list of winter hazards will be particularly vatchful the coming months, as veil as doing their part in pre- Â·enting accidents to others. Dangers of winter include: Carbon monoxide gns. Asphyxiation and suffocation in orly ventilated homes. H u n t i n g accidents. Skidding- accidents. Ice skating on thin ice. Freezing mid frost bite. Slipping on ice coated stepa and stairs. Tlml'.i just a partial list, of :ourse, but it contain.'! the chief :inzards peculiar to cold weather. Many persons will bo accidenlnlly killed during the next few monCiin from these very causes. And the. deaths will be absolutely needles,?, of course, because mean arc hazarda which can be easily avoided. read with a great deal of interest and concern your Eye Observing in regard to tiie inhuman act of the man who shot and beat the dogs," writes Mrs. F. G. C. "After investigating I find that we have no huiiinnc society to whom this could be reported. In a community such as ours it seems that affairs of U)ia kind should be investigated by authorities and dealt with accordingly. In a Sunday paper of Dec. 3, 1 found this Item: FATHER POSTS HOND. NEWTON. IA.--Bond of 5100 was filed Saturday by Ike Meyers, farmer near Newton, for his son, Harold Meyers, 22, who will have hearing Tuesday on a charge of cruelty to animals filed by Sheriff Earl Shields. "What about our local officials?" Â·j^j^ always thought the word, fJjCgyi. "clunk," was a slang expres- ***^ sion of Americans and was without status or good repute as it. word in polite society. But I have here evidence which many rcadera may feel sufficient to bring it into parlor conversation. According to Frederic J. Hnsltiit of the Globe-Git- 7,etle information bureau in Washington, dunk is derived from the German word, tunkeu, which mcan.s to dip. Now, dunk'.s pedigree is all accounted f o r ! there. DEC. (i, 1'JliS Carlyle Anderson, a junior at the University of Iowa, arrived this moming for a week-end visit at the home of his mother, Mrs. Carrie V. Lucas, 300 Kentucky avenue southeast. Miss Elizabeth Ryan, who has been spending the week-end with her mother, Mrs. W. F. Cody, has returned to her studies at Northwestern university. Sheriff Fred Marsh left Saturday night for Havre, Mont., to bring back to Mason City a prisoner wanted here on a grand larceny charge. Dr. C. M. Franchere left this noon for a three day medical meeting- which is to be held in Rochester, Minn. . R. W. Fishbeck, 1104 Adams avenue northwest, has returned from a business trip to Webster Uity. Max Riley, 410 Adams avenue northwest, drove to Garner Monday on business. C. H. Major, 102 Twelfth street northwest, left Monday night with a parly of men for the Rio Grande valley of Texas. He expects to be gone about 10 days. DEUL.AH VICK BICKLEX of Waterloo is an adopted Â·D lowan. Slip, was born in Vicksburg, Mississippi. Mrs. Bickley is state vice president of the National League of American Pen Women. She likes homemaking and is very active in church and club work. Slie is a prolific writer of verse and her work is to be found in many, many magazines. Her hobby is motoring. With Sidney Lanicr she believes not only in the "beauty of holiness, but in the holiness of beauty," and has found beauty in a blade of grass on an ash heap hcside a railroad track. The eastern mountains she calls "God's Gardens," and the western, "God's Throne." She loves children, stara and flowers, and searches for God in all of humanity. The home, church, and the out-of-doors are her sanctuaries, and wo find these qualities so well expressed in the following poem: ANCESTRY By BEULAH VICK BICKLEY I never heard a robin boast His ancient kith ami kin. He sings his song quite modestly When April days begin. I never heard a violet tell How ancient Mother Earth, The oldest mother in the world, Gave her such modest birth. I never heard the white-flower waves Proclaim their ancient line Although the ocean held her Before the world knew mine. TODAY IN HISTORY HASKIN WJI.I. HEI.r YOU TlilB special deportment is uevuled eololy to JmndJIfJp queries. TMa paper puts at your disposal arrvtces of nn extensive orKtinlzittlon In waslifuRton to nerve you In nny capacity relating to InfortnuUmi. This service Is fret'. J-'ntlurc to use It deprives you or b e n e f i t s tn which you lire e n t i t l e d . Your obligation Ls only .1 cenlH Jrt coin or ulnmro inctuscil w i t h i n q u i r y for L)rcct reply. Un nit ir.e pwstcnnlfl. ArMrc.'s the GlÂ»]c-C,cir.clle lu- forniatli;!! ntirfi:iu. Frederic J. 'TackCn. Director. WnslilnRlojt. D. C. IVJml nro good billiard ):ills made, o f ? M. Ci. The National Billiard association of America says the best balls, the only kind used in championship play, ace the best grade of ivory-turned out from elephant tusks. How long ivas C'apono scnlunccd? To serve 11 years in prison and to pay 530,000 fine for evasion of Lhe income tax law. How does the territory of gnvli'-l coniparn \vllh U. .S.'.' 1C. I. Notables Born This Iatt'.--Teodor Konrad Kor- zcniowski, horn 1S57 in U k r a i n e uC Polish parents, he became a sea captain, a British subject, a famous novelist under the name of Joseph Conrad. * * Warren, Hastings, b. 1732, poor horn Briton who as governor-general extended his king's Indian empire, made a fortune for himself, spent iiis fortune in defending himself against corruption charges in a historic 7 year trial before parliament; was exonerated, ruined and pensioned in the traditional British manner. * * Gen. George Monk, b. :1608, follower of Cromwell who quickly upset his master's work after the latter's death, restored Britain's monarchy, was rewarded with a dukedom. * c Joseph Gay-Lussac, b. 1778, great French physicist and chemist. ' * Leon Kroll, b. 188-1, artist. * * Osbert Hltwell, b. 1892, playwright-poet, brother of Edith and Racherevcll Sitwell, also English poets. * * Elissa Landi, Mrs. J. C. Lawrence, photoplay actress. Â· Â» Â» 1192--Christopher Columbus discovered an island he called Htapianola, a f t e r visiting two other islands (San Salvador and Cuba) in a vain attempt to find the coast of Asia, which he thought was nearby. (He erected on "Hispianola," now known aa the island of Santo Domingo and Haiti, the first Christian settlement in New World.) Â· * Â· 1132--"Broadway" was born. First play known to have been performed by professional players, was given at "New" theater, New York City. It was George Farquhar's comedy, "The Recruiting Officer." Soviet Russia is almost exactly the same si*:e as all of North America. To ivhat extent has nmcbic dysentery spread In U. S. ? H. Â·!. This dreaded tropical malady was first located at two Chicago hotels during the past summer. Tho Chicago hoard of health states that, thus far in Chicago, 185 cases have been located. On account of the great number of visitors to the fair, sporadic cases were traccc) in '16 other cities in this country. Who Is Iho present U. 3. corn husking rjnimpiun ? ,J. \V. Sherman HenriUsen of Lancaster county, Ncbr., won the title with U7.62 bushels in the 80 minute contest, at Westpoint, Nebr. Is gold being hoartlctl in other countries? C. U. A. recent statement of the Reich- bank estimated 3!}7,585,000 marks or about ?10,000,000 In gold is in hoarding: In Germany. There is believed to be some boarding In England hut most gold has been attracted by the high premium pail and the solidity of the pound. Is an rnglc a courageous bird'. II. F. The biological survey says it believes, so far as power and strengtl and courage are concern"^', t^iere is nr bird equal to the eagle. Constunllnc'fl famous H'hat How old Is David TJoyd-Georgc, British statesman? J. F. Born Jan. 17, 18S3. Where did Anno of Clevcs live after her marriage to Henry VIII was dissolved'.' T. 1C. In England at Richmond or Bletcliingly. and occasionally vislteri the court. She Jived .17 years after her short rci/jji a.t Henry's queen. Isn't 30 hour.**' nolo flying required hcforo an aviator can gel a. rivtiie ;ilcil'.s Hnciise" W. It. The department of commerce -egulalious were changed wilb regard to private pilots. Fifty hours f accredited solo flying is required of candidates for grunting of private pilots' licenses instead of 10 lours as heretofore, under tin; terms of an amendment to the air commerce regulations announced March 2, 3933. Arc the four Mill's brothers of tage mid movie fnrno real brothers? n. M. They arc real brothers. What does Snult in Siuilt Ste, Marie mean? I-\ A. The name is French and is trans- ated, Kails of St. Mary. Sault is Jie same word that appears in somersault, meaning leap. The word should by right be pronounced So, but custom lias given It the pronunciation, Son. When did Dr. lieubo broadcast from lhi f l o o r of the ocean? IM. M. Dr. William Beebc descended In a bathysphere to 2,'200 feet Into the ocean off Nonsuch island tn Bermuda on Sept. 22, J!).'!2. A nationwide radio a u d i e n c e listened lo the comments between Dr. Uccbe in lhÂ« balliysphnru arid his assistant at the surface. When was chivalry at its height'." C. K. Chivalry, the body of customs and ideals relating to tho duties and privilege. 1 ! of knighthood In tlic. middle ages, was at its best in the t w e l f t h century. In the fourteenth was declining rapidly, and in tht. f i f t e e n t h was thoroughly dec:adertt. ONE-MINUTB I'UfJ'IT--He will fulfill the desire of them that fear h i m ; he also will hear their cry, and will stive them.--P.saJni 315:10. Sunday Killct 1 ." I'. It. Issued March 7, 321. The transla tion is: Constantino, Emperor An gustus. to Helpidius: On the venerable day of the sun let tlic magistrates and people residing in cities rest and let all workshops be closed In the country, however, persons engaged in agriculture may freely and lawfully continue their pursuits; because it often happens that another day is not so suitable for grain sowing or for vine planting; lest by neglecting the proper moment for such operations, the bounty of heaven should be lost. Am hotel flro exits locked at night? If not, what prevents tlilevc.i f r o m e n t e r i n g and f,sciiplng by t h e m ? (J. J. They are not locked. Usually fire escapes can not be reached from the street when not in use and watchmen or guards are employed in hotels. Guests alnu lock the doors to their rooms. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "1 lialc to start, my diet again, hut f. get tired o' havin' no part, in the conversation."