Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 19, 1934 · Page 3
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 19, 1934
Page 3
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THREE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE A LEE SYNDICATE NEWSPAPER Issued Every Week Day by the MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COMPANY 121-123 East State Street .[Telephone No. 3SQU North Iowa Editors LEE P. .LOOMS W. EARL HALL ENOCH A. NOREM LLOiD L. GEER Publisher Managing Editor City Editor Advertising Manager MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS--The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also all local news published herein. SUBSCRIPTION BATES Mason City and Clear I.aiir, Maaon Cily and ci«ar Lake, by tho year §7,00 by tlio week $ .35 OUTSIDE MASON CITY AMI CLEAR LAKE Per year Ly carrier .... 57,00 By mall o months 52.00 Per week by carrier .... $ .15 By mall 3 months ...... $1-00 Per year by mall 54.00 By mall 1 tnonlh S .50 OUTSIDE 100 MILE ZONU Per year. 50.DO Six months. . .{3.00 Three months, .$1.50 Our .Lord commonly giveth riches to such gross asses, to whom Ho uffordctti nothing else that is good. --LUTHER THE STREETS 0? PARIS rpHE streets of Paris, most beautiful and romantic " to look at in all of Europe, last week were the liomc of a mob--a mob whose tradition goes baclc for centuries, a mob which has changed dynasties, altered the destinies of nations and changed the course of world history. This mob dates 'wy back to the middle ages, when factions of rival claimants to royal power scuffled and fotight along the muddy alleys by the Seine. It has been repressed over and over again, so that people have forgotten it,-,and a visitor to "the most civilized city in the world" never dreams of its existence. But it is always there, dark below the surface, ready to break loose when its hour comes. A little thing: can bring' it up. In 1789 the French government was unable to balance its budget. Out of the ensuing deliberations came confusion, and in the confusion the tocsin was sounded; and the mob swept up from nowhere, to tear down the Bastille, roll a king's head in the dirt, turn raw democracy loose on a startled world, set off a ferment that is still working --and to subside, finally, only before Napoleon's famous whiff of grapeshot. It rose again in 1830, and again in 1848, and again in 1871. It has fought with paving stones and pikes, with clubs and with rifles. It has ruled all of """ranee and it has set Europe to shuddering'. Because of it the guillotine has clanked, and soldiers have killed one another in Spain and Italy and on the plains before Moscow Forever repressed, it is forever arising anew. fn the broad Place de la Concorde, where the mob of 1934 battled the troops, Louis XVI lost his head-- ancj Danton, and Marie Antoinette, and Charlotte Corday, and many another. And as the barricades wenl up the other day, and all of France rocked with tur moil, the spectre of the unaccountable once more leered at Europe. The mob of Paris was up again! DAILY SCRAP BOOK DICKINSON HE-ELECTION PREDICTED Eagle Grove Eagle: Iowa by 1936 will east her j normal republican majority vote and that will re-elect I Dickinson senator. The democrats have a right to (iis- j ike him, but they are too few to defeat him. \ NATIONAL IDOLS IN CONFLICT Oclweiti Register: A conflict between Roosevelt and Lindbergh is a. conflict between two national idols. One of them is going to suffer front the conflict nnd the public is wondering just who at will he. WILL HAMMILL DISPLACE DICK? Hake Register: It is said that Senator Dickinson's political dynasty is about to the end of the rope It should be if ex-Governor Hammil! rests a little longer and puts on an ambitious campaign. WHEN WAS IT EFFECTIVE? Fenron Reporter: In a radio address, Senator Borah said NRA has made the anti-trust law ineffective. Will the senator please tell us when it ever was effective, for the little fellow? ( "KING CAN DO NO WRONG" I Charles City Tress: The president's kitchen cabinet | lias been thrown into a spasm and they are furious* in their anathemas against any one who should presume to criticise their chief. NOT A NEW IDEA Osiige Press: Who now recalls that it was Herbert Hoover, in his acceptance address of 1928, who first proposed a program of public works for periods of industrial depression? TOV HOGS HIT $1.80 ( Hampton Chronicle: The boost in hog prices is said to be on the way and with top hogs at $4.80 in Chicago on Tuesday it looks much more encouraging for the farmer. DECOKAH MAN FOH HIGH OFFICE Becornli Public Opinion: Colflesh for governor, and (J. A.) Nelson for lieutenant governor, is a republican ticket that Public Opinion could support ,vith much enthusiasm, HEADACHE 1JNKEPEALED Forest City Summit: A good many Americans are learning for the first time the "morning- after" headache is just about the same whether it is legal or illegal. STATUS QUO Spencer Reporter: The fellow who defined status quo as meaning a h 1 of a fix would be likely to say that the Brookingrs plan for Iowa is in status quo. TURNER'S FIRST GUESS BKST Himiholdt Republican: Ex-Gov. Dan Turner said he wouldn't run, and then decided he would. This paper is of the opinion that his first guess was the best. ON A MILEAGE BASIS Humboldi; Republican: It would seem that if a change is to be made in auto taxes it would be well to tax a car so much for each mile it is driven. LEAVE IT TO ROOSEVELT Wlilttcinorc Cliiimplon: An astronomer believes that there is a possibility of the sun exploding. But we should worry; Roosevelt will take cave of that. FOR A BROADER TAX BASE Forest City Republican: What we need is N HITLER AND RELIGION O REVOLUTION was ever complete without the overthrow of the established religion. So the German nazis are merely upholding tradition, observing the rules of the revolutionary game and using all the historical weapons, when they display dissatisfaction with traditional form and attempt the creation of a new national faith. Whether the whole people will join with the zealots who are trying to create a new German Heaven remains to be seen. It is an old trick. Politicians from time immemorial have known that the masses will spontaneously lose faith in an established government or political system at the least provocation but In an established religion only through a long period of evangelizing and education. So the smart ruler inseparably associates his government with the religious faith of his people that the latter may always.think of church and state as one and the same thing. This is the ruse of the nazis. They hope to convert the Germans to a new religious faith based upon the nazi political faith that the political may endure as long as the religious. And they may succeed in their ultimate purpose If they can maintain the political faith long enough for the religious to take permanent root. NEXT FEW DAYS WILL TELL HE next few days are going to tell the fate of peace n Europe in the immediate future. It is significant of what raa^ T happen that Italy is massing troops on the Austrian bordei They are not there because Italy expects to make an invasion of her neighboring country. They are there, rather, because Italy is afraid that some other forces .may do so. And if they move in a way hostile to Italy, Mussolini will launch his troops. Thus far the Austrian civil war is a purely Austrian matter. It will probably remain so if the powers can contrive it, for nobody is ready for war. One recalls that there were desperate efforts made in 191-1 to "localize" the clash between Austro-Hungary and Serbia. But the troops were sent to the borders anyhow, just In case -- and they were soon over the boundaries. The best peace insurance at the moment is the fact that France has domestic troubles on an enormous scale. If she were as prosperous and contented today as she was a year or two ago, she would be taking an active hand in the Austrian situation to protect her own large financial and political stake in the Dollfuss government -- and the anti-France factors in Europe would be correspondingly active. broader tax base, new displacement taxes to relieve the exhorbitant property taxes of this period. PATTEKSON AND THE IOWA EXHIBIT Algona Advance: He saw the exhibit, and like many other lowans was ashamed of it. Mr. Patterson said he had seen better township exhibits. PALMER HAS MANY FRIENDS Wnukoit Republican nnd Srm.idard: Mr. Palmer has a host of friends throughout the district who will help him in his efforts to win the nomination. LINDBERGH'S FAUX TAS Rlngsted Dispatch: The colonel has shown a lack of respect and courtesy in permitting his message publication before it was delivered TOO MUCH TO..EXPECT Sioux City Journal: You can't expect a legislature 'CV/pitle half a'"uo5:eh major questions and settle them in two or three weeks. THE VALUE OF SCOUTING Kockford Register: It would be hard to estimate the substantial contribution of Scouting to wholesome, useful and happy living. BEFORE THE NEW DEAL Manly Signal: Who remembers the good old days when college professors weren't supposed to do nnv- hing but teach school? STOCK MARKET GOES ITS WAY Ccdur Fulls Record; The stock market does not seem to care who owns the gold or what kind of control is being- put on It. HUEY'S CONCENTRATED COLOR Algona Upper Des Moines: A writer says Huev N h°,"i g 'j! aS ,, a j ot ° E color ' Es P ec:a Hy around that eye that somebody socked. ' IT HITS TURNER loiva Falls Citizen: While Short's candidacy will be a blow to Turner, it only adds strength to the Bob Colflesh candidacy. HILL Ol'POSED IOWA EXHIBIT Nora Springs Advertiser: We are not proud of -he exhibit but are pleased that we did not vote for the appropriation. RANK INJUSTICE Garner Herald: The worst injustice in this world is having to wait until you are dead before people will ipeak good of you. EYES ON WARM SPRINGS Greene Recorder: Wherever there is a case of infantile paralysis the road to Warm Springs should be promptly traveled. THE ALIMONY RACKET Northwnod Anclior: A lot of women arc playing the alimony racket and getting away with it throuch aid of the courts. HUT NOT WITH ENTHUSIASM Elkndcr Register: Robert W. Colflesh's announcement has been received in a friendly way, but hardlv with enthusiasm. SAVING THROUGH THE FVVA Decornh Journal: While a bond issue now may bo considered burdensome, the savings to be effected will be substantial. MORE RIOTING FORESEEN Sioux City Journal: A new money scandal is looming in France, and one wonders if that means a new riot will start Pertinent or Impertinent The plan reduced to its elements is to supply materials to Russia on credit so that Russia can take away our slight remnant of foreign trade. 't a Surprisingly litlle is being heard from the boys who used to insist that America should disband its firmy and scrap its navy. · · · As a revealer of: all your sins, running: for office Is right Jn a class with judgment day. * · · The next generation may have a realistic notion of what spendthrifts we are. A. true palriot is anybody v.-;io cheers lu:;ti!y because he has to pay more BE CAREFUL, UNDY! Webster City Freeman-Journal: If Lindy is not 7.2OO W£Mmo AN OMELET" FRIED 1M AM ElCHf 1 FOOT" |i ES-flMAE.D 100,000 MEN 2.O YEARS-rb BUILD EGYPT" FAMOUS PYRAMIDS ·Ic OBSERVING iswsgs.Tgag^g^^ PAN -THAT W E I G H E D NE*ROf HALF AON - BRICK AND S10NE. "BUIUDlNq-5 WERE MOVED UL-fANEOUSLV A DlSrTAKCE. 15 FEEf w i-THou-f-THE -TENANTS ^ -THEIR SHOPS OR BElMCi DEPRIVED OP WA-TEO.,qA-5, ELECTRICITY OR SEWAGE. FACILITIES · -tbJ-EDO,OHlO 2-19 DIET and HEALTH Dr. Clentlcnmfi cannot diagnose or give personal answers to letters from renders, wlien questions «ro or genera! Interest, however, they will bo tukon up, In order, In Ilio dally column. Address your queries to Dr. l.oiian Clemlenlnt;, care ol The lllobe-Gazeltc Wrltt- legibly and nrt more than 2110 words I'l.EMlJC.M.NG, .V. 1). u.r WHY METALS STAIN SKIN HAVE many times been asked why gold rings, bracelets or necklaces will leave a dark stain on the skin. The chemist of the Jewelers Technical Advice company, Alias C. M. Hoke, to whom I am greatly indebted for her courtesy, writes me: "I believe there are three factors in the darkening: of the skin by jewelry: The composition of the alloy, the character o£ the perspiration, and the length of time since the article was cleaned. "Let us consider the last factor first. Cheap novelty jewelry-- brass and nlckel-EUv e r necklacesjtha t soU for a dollar or two-- are 'sometimes lightly gold plated, and generally they are lacquered, but both these finishes soon wear off, and as a result the base metal is in close contact with the skin. EARLIER DAYS An Inti-rnstlriK OnHy Fi-nlllro llrnun From the (Jlobe-tilUlltc'a Mil's of tlif Ye»rs Oono lly. Thirty Years Ago-- , The Gun club departed this morning for Wheei- erwood, where it will make another attempt to bag the festive nimrods of that locality in a shoot at clay pigeons. Dr. C. H. Smith and Dr. Egloff, accompanied by Mrs. Egloff and the children, will leave in a short time for the south, where they will remain the balance of the winter. This week will see a large increase of the working force of Ihe Brice Gns and Electric company, in breaking ground for its large addition to the heating and gas plant at its building south of the Main street bridge. B. W. Enters, who for some time has been connected with the McAuley Brothers meat market, and who recently purchased a meat market at Charles City, was in the city Wednesday making arrangements to tulip-big' household goodff to Ilia -future home; Twenty Years Ago--At a meeting: held yesterday In their offices in the Adams block, the Law Land company formed a new corporation of .?200,COO capital, of which half the have somebody to thank at Rake--either W. C. Sundcr- meyer or K. Sundermeyer, 1 suspect--for a copy of the Rake Register which contained a front, page item addressed to this department. It was in the form of an entry for my tall tale contest and it was initialed M. E. It follows: FOR EYE OBSERVING "Have noticed that several papers have been having whopper ' space, for all to get rid of their 'fish' stories. We recently heard one that we hope Mr. Eye Observing of Mason City gets his eye on: "Our friend tells us a peculiar story of the grasshoppers last year. They were so thick that there was not a single thing left for his 200 head of cattle to cut on 6,000 acres o[ land. The cattle became so tliin that they looked like spikes attached to four two by fours. The grasshoppers covered the cattle over the entire body and face so bad that they did not -see daylight, for three days. It took him that long to decide what to do. He got 500 gallons of creosote, built a trough and made hia cattle walk through the fluid. He knew that would do no good, as soon as the creosote lost its smell so he got 800 small tubs anil tied them on to the hooEs of tile cattle. Then he had his cowboys chase the cattle over the entire ranch and killed all the grasshoppers. But what to feed them after that was another question. The grasshoppers were so thick that it took three scoops full in one spot to get to the dirt. Our friend as fortunate in having a silo anil ad filled that with half ripe nl- tlfa when he heard that the grass- oppers- were coming. Of courae the rasshoppers could not drink tlic ell dry, although they made so xany holes in the water tank that . was like a sieve, in spite of the act that it was made of battleship ron. My friend took tile alfalfa and ut it through a feed mill, mixed the cad grasshoppers in, and made the attic a slop. When he shipped hem to Chicago they brought top rices as being the best cattle that ad been sold on the market, and vere graded as prime. "Put that in your pipe nnd smoke t, Mr. .Eye. --By M. E." --o-am glad to record that there is a bright apot lu an otherwise somber national accident picture. This is the con- tant reduction in occupational deaths. Our great' industries are .aking safety seriously and they are ·educing accidents. The death toll In Industry dropped Dr. Clendenlnjr careful he will tumble off the pedestal with a deep, sickening thud. MUST I)O IT BY IJ.ALLOT Him! Springs Hcrnld: If we cannot settle our difficulties with ballots we are doomed, and bullets have uo brains. DOUBLED THEIR INCOME Allison Tribune: Well, the legislators have stayed at DCS Moines long enough to double their stipulated salaries. ALL POTENTIAL SUCKEHS Ruild Review: There are just two kinds of people-suckers and those who haven't been the right bait yet. NO SHORTAGE OF CANDIDATES Sioux City Journal: There's on thing Sioux City cannot complain against, a shortage of candidates. AGAINST NEWSPAPER CONTROL Tltouka Topic: The Register cannot run the politics of both nolitical parties during the year 1934. Kossimrs DEMO BANQUET TUESDAY Swe.i City Herald: Auras of Bacchnalia and Epl- cura will hover over the banquet table. IT'S GOOD LUCK TO BE AN IOWAN Ijike Mills Graphic: Fortunate indeed is the person who can claim Iowa as his home. SANKEY'S LAUDABLE EXAMPLE Esthcrvlllc. News: When the guilty lynch themselves no injustice has been done. COURAGEOUS SOULS Rock Rapid-) Reporter: Slowly the republican candidates are coming out of hiding. SIGNS OF BETTER TIMES Brltt News-Tribune: There are many things pointing to better times. ' NOTE TO EUROPE Kinmctsliurjr Tribune: We need that money. well with a bit of chamois, nisi before putting it on, it won't stain. If not, there Is apt to be a dark streak by noon. Use the chamois at every wearing, and at every rubbing there is a dark mark on the chamois. Moral: Even cheap metal, if freshly cleaned, is not apt to stnin. "By the same token, even the host o'f gold jewelry, If long" idle and unused, is apt to stain. "The composition of the nlloy: Ordinary 14-k yellow gold consists of 14-24ths pure gold, plus 10-2-ilhs base metal, of which auout halt is copper, half silver. With green gold the proportion of silver is higher than that of copper. With white gold there is considerable nickel, some zinc, mnybe some palladium, and correspondingly less silver and copper. Elghteen-k gold is 18-24ths fine gold, plus only G-24ths base metals. Ten-k gold is only 10-2dths pure gold--in other words, more than half of a 10-k article is base metal. "The gold molecules do not tarnish at all--except under most exceptional conditions. "The copper molecules that are exposed to air promptly form a black oxide. Remember how aoon your bright new penny turns dark. If sulphur is present, a black sulphide is formed. "Silver rarely forms an oxide, but If even a little sulphur is present you can see the formation of black silver sulphide; remember the effect of eggs, or of a rubber band, on a silver spoon. "Suppose we have a good fatality solid gold necklace, and leave it unused for a few (lays. Its surface is a mosaic of molecules--gold, copper, silver, possibly nickel anil zinc. Also, more or less copper oxide, nickel oxide; and silver sulphide, all three of which are as black as your hat. "The more base metal, the more blackness. Therefore the cheaper the article the more blackness. "Let's put it on. This exposes it to rubbing, also to perspiration. Perspiration contains chlorides, and probably sulphates, possibly sulphides, and goodness knows what else. If acid in its reaction, that means hydrochloric and sulphuric acid. If alkaline, it contains ammonia. "Now, copper and nickel oxides both dissolve in these acids and in ammonia to give blue solutions. Hence a bluish streak on the skin. In the loosening of the oxides, the black sulphides are dislodged. Hence a dark streak. "People differ. I believe that the more acid the perspiration, and the more copious, the greater the darkening. Also, the more sulphur, the more darkening." ization. Members "Now, if you rub the necklace amount ia paid up. Officers clecled are R. C. LubieiiB, - - . . . . st. Ansgar, president; R. W. Jackson, Waterloo, vice- president; H. A. Law, Mason City, secretary and H. E. Law, Mason City, treasurer, who with Harry Abbott of this city form the directors of the new organ- lit the Mason Cit3 bowling team that went to the International tournament ut Minneapolis returned to the city last night. James Irons, of the Crystal Lake and Fuel company, has been recognized by one of the world's great- eat publications as nn aulhorily on the ice business through hia being- culled upon recently by a representative of the Curtis Publishing company, who retiuestei him to prepare a series of three articles oil the lei industry for tlic Sntuixiity Evening- Post. Ten Ycnr.s AKO-Anton Jcppcscn, assistant business manager of the Globe-Gazette, left for DCS Moines this morning to attend a special meeting of the Daily Press association of Iowa, as a representative of Hie local paper. Mrs. Ida Skellenger of Ihe Lallmer art shop leaves Saturday evening for a vacation and will spend it with her sister, Mrs. Rose McGown, at San Diego and in other points in California. Mrs. Kate Moran left Friday evening for a visi with her son, N. J. Moran, in Evanston, 111. Mr. Moran is a student of the business department of North western university and is, specializing in accounting Dr. W. G. Skidmorc has returned from Ihe Minnc apolin Dental association convention, where he ha. been for a few day.s. There were approximately dentists present from the northwestern states. ONCE OVERS Hi i. J. M I ; N D V WHAT EVERY WOMAN SHOULD KNOW Wives, you can't nag your husband into making a greater effort to gain prominence and success. He may be led and directed if the procedure is not too evident to him. Some husbands will not take suggestions from a wife immediately but will adopt plans eventually and carry them out. The good seeds of suggestion made by a wife are likely to sprout at most unexpected times. Perhaps a husband has had hints from a wife and thought about them so long that he conalders himself as the originator of the idea. It is cosier for him to carry out such plans. Many wives who do not see immediate improve ment in friend husband think the serious personal talks have been a waste of time. Impatient wives who want their husbands lo react immediately and show displeasure when they do not, are likely to thwart their own purposes. Indirect suggestion, appealing to a husband's known ability and with expressed confidence in bis ; farsightedness is the way to reach the goal desired by this sort of a wife. ',Cc4yrJ£ht, 103), Kiug r c a t u r c j E j n i l i c a l e , Inc. i TODAY IN HISTORY Notables Born "KKB. ID" This Date--Adelina Patti, born 18'13, whoso unusually high, rich, ringing soprano made her world famous at 1C. * * Luigi Boccberin (Bok-ker-ee'nee), born 1740, notable composer of in strumental works who loved the cello best, made it part most prominent. * * Svante August Arrlienins born 3859, Swedish chemist and physicist, originato of theory of electrolytic action. * 1! Hcrnand Behn born 1880, international telephone, cable nnd telegrapl magnate. * * Sven Hedin, born 1865, notable geo grapher and explorer. * * Thomas D. Campbell, bom 1882, mechanical engineer and inventor who operate 05,000 acres of wheat and flax lands in Montana with his Campbell Farming corporation, is consulted bj .toviet Russia and other countries on industrializel farming-. I8U3--Ohio ("Greaf'-Iroquois) became the seven teenth stale. . 180!)--First issue of first Sunday newspaper United States appeared: The Observer, at New York First lines of editor's first editorial: "I have no doub but the idea of publishing a paper on Sunday wi appear, to n great many, as a profanation of the Sab bath . . ." Kleven Sundays later he write: "We are no wealthy enough to publish a paper for the amusemen and reformation of Llie age, without being paid fo our trouble," closed his plant for lack of support. e » * 1878--Thomas A. Edison obtained patent No 200,521 upon a device he called the phonograph. 1!)2!)--Town with longest name In world wn found lift Sir Robert Thomas, M. P. for Anglesca, i Wales, demanded lhat British parliament provide Welsh speaking postmrister for Llanfairpclyignygl ogerychwyrndrobwllllandysilogogogoch. Scriptural Thought--The memory of the just is blessed; but the name of the wicked shall not.-Proverbs 10:7. again last yenr. Preliminary estimates by the National Safety council place the total at 1-1,500, compared with lfi.000 in 1032. This despite the fact that employment increased, particularly during the last fe\v months of the year. Many years ago accidents in industrial plants were considered a necessary evil. Thai's- all changed now. Many a plant engaged in what might seem to be extremely hazardous operations goes through montlis and even years without a single lost-lime accident nowadays. ' When wo apply Ihe same effective accident prevention technic to OIM- higbsvays and our homes the accident loll will fall rapidly. -- o -- jgHREK was reminded Thursday by FJwSi the anniversary of the sinlt- ^*^ ing of the Maine, which provided Uic .slogan foe the Spniii.sli- American war, "Remember the Maine!" of that un.smpasfied ora- ion delivered by Iowa's silver- tongued representative in congress. lobert G. Cousins of Tipton. Hero s nn excerpt form the masterpiece: ''They never knew defeat, thi'y icver shall. While at their posts of Inly, sleep lured them into the abyss; then death unlocked Inch 1 slumbering- eyes but for an instant to behold its dreadful carnival, most of them just when life was full of. "tope anil all its tides were at their ugliest, grandest flow; just when Ltie early sunbeams were falling on Llie steeps o£ fame and flooding all life's landscape far out into tins dreamy, distant horizon; just at lhat age when all the nymphs weix- making diadems and garlands, wav- ng laurel wreaths before the eyes »C young and eager nature -- j u n l Ihcn, when death seemed most unnatural." have a peeve, says K. W.. "at the service stations which use cily water out of tbeiv tups instead of distilled water in automobile batteries. There isn't any queHlion bill what this leml* to reduce Ihc concentration of tho acid and shorten the life of the buttery. The practice, which isn't uncommon at all, slriJtc.s me as playing a little unfairly with the motoring public." -- o -humbly confess to G. O. G. '£ that the important phenomenon to which lie makes reference in the following conumica- tion lias escaped my attention up to this time: "In your observations up and down, tlie streets of our beautiful little city you evidently have failed to notice Ihe new darby being worn by oviy eminent citizen Jimmle Irons. Nutf said. It Is not brown." How much meat was eaten by tlio ic»plo in U. S. lust yenr? W. K. About 11,64-1,000,000 pounds of meat besides 1,089,000,000 pounds of lard. Tills was almost 1,000,000,000 pounds more than the 1!)32 consumption figure, and amounted to a per capita Increase of about -1 pounds. When wns |old discovered i» Australia? A. P. Tile tirst authentic record is contained in a surveyor's field hook now in the plan room of the department of lands in Sydney. The surveyor was .lames McBicn. The entry is dated Feb. 15, 1823. Tlic locality tlie Fish river near Bathurst, New South Wales. In tlr.' same year a convict in a road Bring- near Hathurst found a smiill rougb nugget while at work. Why Is tliii face nf the- king oE illiunniulh only a profili:? r. ,], Tills lins niwnys been a. peciilinr- ity in the English pack oC cards and as a rule also in the French packs. Tile object is to distinguish him more'effectively from the utticr red king, the king of hearts. 3lay HuKsiiiii wiuncti use. rosnu-l- ic.s? T. 1!: There is no prohibition in Hussi'i against the line o£ cosmetics but they arc unpopular. There arc no beauty parlors in tlie sense tlio term is used here. Some perfumes and powders come in from Germany but importation ia discouraged. Is IL hyena vicious enough 1o attack «. man? K. H. It Is a cowardly aninuil which preys, as a rule, on carrion, or nn animals weakened by wounds or disease. A single hyena will not attack man unless desperate 1'i'c hunger or protecting its young. What !K the Stalilll'/ation f u n d ? E. T. One of the provisions of tins ; called gold bill recently .signed by the president. It is a f u n d of ?2,000,000,000 created out o: the increased value of gold accruing iw the result of the devaluation o: Inn dollar. What is an invalid's rhair propelled by the linrid* of tin: »i;onn:iiit willed? W. K. A Merlin chair, for its inventor, .1. J. Aferlin. When :i person Is nppmntcil to :i postmastorshlp to f i l l mi unttxplri-il term, wluit is tlio length of term tit the iippnlntor.? C. G. The postoffice department .Hiiy.H presidential first, second nnd third class postmasters are appointed for terms of four ·ycni-.s ami not to fill unexpired terms of their predecessors. WJiu wrote tlir, nnnff- "Jiiiniita'.'" H. W. Mr.s. Caroline Norton, n ffrainl- datiffhtwr of Riirlinrd Slinriilfin, tli« Irish playwright. Sh^ adapted licr ! verso to an old Spanish iu'. Him- tjill Is the opern. titiir, Ittma Pnnselto? T. M. She is S feet Sli inches. Weighs liji) pounds. Wtmt Is tin; piipuliitlou ol tlio Y h - ^lu islands ? 13. N. St. John. 765; St. Thomas, O.SS'I; St. Croix, 11,41.'!; making a total population of 22,012. Between !)0 il'flS per cent of IJie population is .vliolly or partly Negro. What, is Ilio iismil sl-/.e for llcensr plates on iiiitiin;iillc.s'.' I. I). They have not been Htaiidurdi/.cd. Six states us;e a !i',i by Vi inch nl.-itc. No oilier size is used by thtit many states. Tlic width varies from ',i to G 1 ,!: inches and the IcngUi from n':i to 14't inches. Since f r u i f s and vegetables li;iv- been p;icUi:i ivnd frozen In small packages for retail distribution, vcn-l»bles luivo liiwn offered'.' M. 15. Rhubarb, mushrooms, peas, spinach, cauliflower, broccoli, sweel corn, RHparugun, lima bcanis, snap beans and parsnips arc included. Ar« ihcro any states whcro all public, He.honls urn f u n c t i o n i n g full time this winter 1 .' S. K. Three--New l r ai-k, California and Indiana. Wns It; Sir Oliver Locltfe or tin- lain Sir A r t h u r Con:in Uoyle ivbn believed In* (:om!)iiiiiic:ttril with si son killed In the, World \v;ir'.* Both believed thoy UL Wlien: is t h e most powerful niclio station in Nortli America'.' O. I 1 '. XRK, .100,000 waits, at Villa Acunn, AIoxi(,'o, oppo.'iit': 1;J R3*, Texas. Tile Hf'nsi; was iMmncl from tin; Mexican government. AUNT MET liy Robert Quillcu "I don'I, hold a about n n y l h i i t f c f 1 ^ s.'iys, but sometimes it's hard to for- jrlvo him I'or what 1 know IIC'K U t i n k i u ' . "

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