The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 11, 1933 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
December 11, 1933

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, December 11, 1933
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THREE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE A LEU SYNUIt'ATE NEIVSI'APEB issued Every Ween Day by ifc* ,, . ___ MASON CITV GLOBE-GAZETTE COMPANY 121-123 East Stale Street Teles" i LEE P. LOOM1S W. EARL HALL, ENOCH A NOREM LLOYD L. GEER Publisher Managing Editor . . City Editor Advertising Manager A WORD FOR ALL WEEKLIES Algona Advance: There has not been a time before n more than 35 years when coimtry ne wspapers nee d the support of their subscribers morethan_they do - 'ising, their chief source c need their subscription n MEMBER OF 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 RATES s "" ^..^ rsr. -i . OUTSIDE MASON CITY A.NB «·*·*» Per year By mall H oo OUTSIDE 100 SO.OO Ei3 -nonlM 52, U Sl.O 3 Philosophy is true mother ot North Iowa Editors DAILY SCRAP BOOK ° It. PURSUED RUNS IN CIRCLES -- AND WILD AHIMAL-5 WHO PURSUE HIM UNDE.R.- KRASCHEL AND MANNING Decorali Public Opinion: Two prominent I°wans one a democrat ud 'the other a republican both of whom had been ^spected of ambition for further HUMAN NATURE AGAIN WINTER wheat acreage figures, j^t releases W indicate that the reduction of wheat; pio duction through the government's leasing o wheat farms has not been a success. Almost a much wheat acreage is forecas f "; H\Vhis: in some localities even more, although a nigi percentage of the wheat farmers are reporte to have signed the acreage agreements. An unforeseen complication has knocked th bottom out of Secretary W allace '*., a ±Se and elaborate program, and it appeals^that^the wheat surplus which survived the farm boaul W ill also survive the acreage-rental scheme Uncle Sam is in for another big loss m his taim relief experimentation. , The unforeseen complication centers about the limitation by which only farmers who have been Trowing wheat in the last two years were eligible to sign an acreage agreement, and le- cefre rental for idle lands from the government Which left all the rest of the farmers who raised no wheat in the last two years, outside the program and unable to get in. Denied the privilege of. leasing acres to the government, they apparently decided that the next best bet was to plant wheat and take advantage of the higher prices presumably to be forced by the government's subsidy to their neighbors. The result is that wheat planting has merely been shifted from one set of farms to the other, and the net acreage reduction is insignificant. If there is a good growing season, next year's wheat crop will be a bumper one, and the price will be away down. ' . So nearly the same thing happened in the cotton districts, where a near-record crop was raised despite the plowing under of a third ot the growing crop at the government s expense, that it begins to be apparent that the acreage reduction scheme is not the answer to the ±arm relief problem. In the south the government ···"··was sold-all the poor cotton patches, and the money received was used to increase the^cuiti damage to their political ambitions. CAN YOU BEAT IT? LSvermoro Gazette: An Iowa boy jvho_ doe-a t is now learning to piay a --. i^i"- , · '" /·", ,,.. the he is doing something which will be bad for tue health of the whole neighborhood. SPEAKING IN TERMS OF INITIALS Wiuikon Republican: Between the AAA r W A , PCA. TVA CWA, HOLC, CCC and FERA, it is not unreasonable to rather expect that the voters w.ll be in a mood to issue an SOS for the G. O. P. P. E. ^-. which probably will be next November. WORK IS WELCOME Monitor: There are some men who have . - , no desire to work, no matter whether it is or not, but the largest portion of men who are unemployed in this vicinity want work and arc Kid to tlie l ° NEW DEAL DEFINED Greene Recorder: We think too many people ' VltCt:ilt3 JVCMViu.'.i , . . ~ . - - - - - rtiinv- pecting the "new deal" to make verybody rich ovei- nisht. As we understand it, folks will still have to work hard for a living and a little harder to get ahead. SHOCKING SLAUGHTER Eagle Grove Eagle: There is no adequate .defense for th? annual open ^ason for the shooting ot pheasants or quails. These birds are great consumers of the insects that destroy crops and pester animals. HUGH JOHNSON'S BOOMERANG Rockford Register: Johnson's attempts to uo Ford have proved and will prove a bomerang. The result has been and will be to make both friends and business for thu Detroit manufacturer. SOUR GRAPES Osage Press: Probably Mr. Smith has learned by this time that the country ties up his ^tbreak w h what happened in the Chicago convention in 1932 latti or than with any economic policy. FAST WORK NECESSARY Esthcrvillc raws: The legislature certamly will have to do some fast work to get through ty Clmbt- mas It still has to solve all the important problems for which it was convened. ,,-..,,,, HE KNEW HIS ECONOMIES Lake Mills Graphic: The geography student, who, vhen asked where the capital of the Umted States; wa 3 ocated, antwered, it was scattered all over the v,oriu, mew his economics. ,,,,,,_. HOW TIMES HAVE CHANGED I Sioux Citv Journal: Democratic editors who were yelling their heads off for AI Smith in 1928 are now assailing the unhapy warrior every time he litts lus BUT WILL IT WORK? Sheffield Press: It appears to us that tho theory of REMOVE. YOUR HAf, PUSH -THE. EAR FORWARD AND Ollf -- -fHE MOST WAV IN OBSERVING have tliis statement of the case for married women working from a reader of this department: "I have heard complaints about married women working, mutle by single girls. It seems to me a businessman would hire those most understand t h a t although safety devices and the protection of dangerous places along the highways is helping reduce automobile accidents, hazards of the road are still such that the American Red Cross first-aid fler- u ~,,...~~ ------- ...- - vice la making special efforts to incapable of doing their work either ( ] uco a ii motorists to equip them- single or married and not have tol se [ ves w ith information on tho pro- have a law to tell him who to em- pcl . procedure to follow In case of ploy in his business. accident, before the arrival of a "These young girls may want to physician. work after they are married also what not to do in such eniergen- and then they would find out how cic3 ls ^ nc , cgsa ry to know as it is to keep a home on ?11 a week wnn t [ o (J 0 . injuries to the Bplne, or less. nelvis and aluill are In a class by "I think If a married woman can tnemgc j vcg . victims of any ono o£ work and help keep a home and lhesc typeg o£ acc ident Bliould never family together she should be son- bE movcd un m the arrival of a phy- ored and not looked on as thougli gicla]l or anitulnnce. To do so, Ig- she is doing wrong. norantly or carelessly, may result "When the time comes the law JAIL. A-f 5AR.K", OME. OF HE ISLANDS IN -THE. ENGLISH C H A N N E L . , HAS HAD 2, PR150KER$ Yet the avcrage wiU un m. ,,, Copyright, 1933, by Central frcu Association, Inc. DIET and HEALTH A "By LOGAN tXENDENINO, U. l SOME FOODS CAUSES OF ECZEMA GREAT many children have a. aturoorn, scaly sWn EARLIER DAYS Bclni n Drill, compilation ot In.'." 5 TM,"" 8 ««TM 'TM, n ' i h ° 't't? Twenly and Tlllrly Vear» Ago" flics ot tho GI(.l)C-Goicttc. vation of .remaining acres, by extra work and ·fertilizer. So there is a thirteen-million bale crop, and Uncle Sam has been forced to lend ten cents a pound on six-cent cotton to prevent a collapse. Just as with the wheat experiment of the farm board, the good old uncle is stuck with the surplus, and will lose plenty to get rid oi it. There are two sound economic answers to the problem of farm surplus. One is to so increase consumer purchasing power as to permit the surplus to be bought and used up--for there is plenty of demand for it if people could pay for it at home and abroad. The other lies with the farmers themselves. If they, through co-operative effort, will organize--and STICK they can control production and dictate prices. They have never done it yet, but it is theoretically possible. Perhaps now that the hopelessness of government efforts is plain, the futility of legislation and money spending apparent, the farmers may rally to their own cause and stand by each other. Nevertheless, it is most likely that the farm surpluses will eventually d i s a p p e a r only through the return of general prosperity and increased buying power, here and abroad. There is more hope along this line than through government experiments or co-operative organization. Government experiments don't work, and co-operative organization takes too long and demands more unselfishness than the ordinary run of humans are likely_to display. IT WORKS BOTH WAYS A CITIZENRY imbued with the spirit of '76 is needed, if the country is to cope successfully with gangsters, according to the International Police Chiefs' association in recent convention. The police chiefs ask, m effect that every citizen "put himself on the spot and banish all fear of testimony against gangsters. Citizens, on their side, plead with police all over the country to afford every protection to the person daring enough to take such a risk. It undoubtedly is true that scores of citizens who could give evidence against racketeers and gangsters are held back from such action by fear of consequences. And rightfully so. No man or woman cares to invite a shot in the dark, just because he did his civic duty, especially when he suspects that policeman is likely to look the other way because the shooting was done by someone "in good" with the Big Boss. ... Give our citizens protection and they will do their part. But the police have been fa\- from diligent enough in their pursuit of gangsters to give us the confidence we need to seep up to the witness stand and tell our stones without fear of deadly reprisal. As a gild-edged Christmas season investment have you considered a contribution to the Christmas Cheer'fund? It carries an ironclad guarantee of value received m personal satisfaction. Calling a saloon a tavern will probably make it no less a saloon. lti.WJ.^ I.'J J. \ji1.*-rt-t*-*** .«. » · v -- - « i . Whlttemoro Champion: The growing complexity of the money problem found its echo lately in the resignation of two high government officials. ROLl'H ACTION DISGUSTING Becorah Journal: The action of Governor Rolpn ot California in upholding the mob that lynched tho two murderers is, to say the least, disgusting. EXPLAINABLE Hampton Chronicle: Senator Borah keeps right on being in favor of plenty of silver, and so do all of the legislators from the silver mining states. IF HOG PRICE WERE PEGGED New Hampton Tribune: We wonder what the result would be If the government set the minimum price to be paid the hog raisers for their hogs. COUGHLIN'S RECORD CLEAR Garner Lender: To date we have failed to hear of a case where Father Coughiin has been shown to have made faH'e statements in his broadcasts. DOES HE CONTROL HIS WIFE? Lakota Record: One man controls one-sixth of the wealth of the United States. I wonder if be has to ask bis wife if he can go out at night. NOT SINCE BRYAN'S DAY Garner Herald: Not since the days of Bryan has money so excited tho electorate--nor caused fio much dissent among a multitude oC experts. AND ALMOST DUE EAST! , Iowa Falls Citizen: It is only 140 miles to East Dubuque, 111., for those who really want to find out what the "good old days" are like. ALL THAT STANDS IN THE WAY Wesley News-World: Of course, Russia could use ten million new automobiles--if t'he had money to buy them and roads to use them on, \. eruption, especially on the face, head and hands, out which may be quite widespread over the body. It is usually called "infantile eczema," but probably should be divided into several groups. Tiie seborrheic type shows inflammatory redness and scaling, most often on the scalp, face, back and chest. This form does not weep, nor is the itching likely to be so severe. It often responds well to treatment with tar, sulphur or ammoniatcd mercury. It is most likely to occur in fat babies. Another form Js rarer and consists of a generalized affection o: the skin, which, usually involves the entire body, and in which there 1 a great deal of scaling: and falling off of the superficial layers of skin. It usually does not last very long, and is possibly due to cow's rnilk IEC. 11, 1905 E. L. Balz returned home today from an extended trip into Nebraska. · Fred Bonder, Spencer, who has been In the city visiting friends, returned to his home this morning. Mr and Sirs. A. K. Spohr returned this morning rom Colfax. . Mrs. Shipley and daughter returned to their home n Sioux Falls, after a two weeka visit at the home oC Dr. and Mrs. Huntley. Mr. and Mrs. John Clay returned lant evening from a visit with relatives in Sanborn. Mrs J. T. Tice, after a delightful -visit with her daughter, Mrs. George Streeter, returned to her home in Nora Springs Monday evening. Mrs. William McFarlanrt returned to her home this morning from an extended visit at Racine, Wis., and Chicago, III. The W. C. T. XJ. will meet at the assembly rooms of the courthouse Wednesday afternoon, when tbe will ried me women for the one who Knows." 1 -" W ithirTthe past 25 years "tho Reef. rememb^Vow mucu hilar- Cross 1ms instructed more than * ious laughter used to result million persons, here in Mason City when ° anybodv mentioned tho ICnifo and (·Behave a genuine sympathy Fork chib. Some 10 o r 12 years ago, ^gp for the talented composer of a. salesman came to town and sold ·*·' music these days. Whereas memberships in this organization, the hit song of a few years ago used or rather in this idea, to a large to be good for at least a 12-month., number of businessmen. vogue and the sale of a million cop- The meetings were to be monthly, ica or SO) they are worn out these ill the form of a dinner program days, thanks to radio, in about two with an outstanding speaker. That's mon tha and the sheet music sals all there was to tho idea, and nil SG ia O m touches a quarter of o. mil- that was pretended. Ona meeting j lion was held, with Robert G. Cousins, somebody has said: Tipton, deceased within tho past property more pe ^£^^^^^^^^^^ " a most interesting- and pleasant oc- ^^.^ Produced By somebody began laughing nt L, I ... .. tho idea and the suggestion was I m with the broadcast that the community had Composers, Authors and oeen played for a crowd of suckers, in their fight to protect the Perhaps so but-- | °£ American genius. The Sioux City Journal on Wednesday of last week carried a story about a regular meeting of that community's Knife and Fork club at of o). like tho philosophy enunciated by L. K., in this contribution to the nerlen ot the Martin hotel, with Don Bland- writeup reveals that it was a most cou ,. n g c , enjoy the fight to keep enjoyable affair. The organization eoingi i mvo a little more faith, give has "clicked" in SlouK City. the oilier fellow a pat on the back it isn't my thought that we need an(J smilo things wouldn't be half a Knife and Fork club here. Not by £O , )il(] any means. But in fairness to the . Alon g w nu your other slogans idea, I think wo should understand how about th , 8 one . ^^^^^^S\'' 10h! ££ uie aay 3Cera lRn * ° n * Dr. ClcnfleninR and . ta the diet. . The true eczema, which is the most frequent of all is the most troublesome. Essentially it is a blister, be- a s e m . and the blister may appear in all stages fron, . t h e be insr causes secondary infections with of pus, which may complicate the pure condition. A great deal of progress has been made IDi our conception of this disease, and quite recently methods oE treating it have greatly improved results Most, but not all of the cases, are due to hypersensitiveneag to foods. In other words, a peculiar condition of the so that certain foods cause chemical body occurs L)UUy V J O ^ U l O *"J « - n » » v · - - changes, the nature of whicn we do not understand but we do know that these chemical changes produce the irritation of the Bkin. Not all cases, however, are NOT TOO QUICK TO CRITICIZE Luverne News: We did not vote for Roosevelt, and do not agree with many of his policies, but Jets not criticize him too severely too soon. THIRD DEGREE METHODS Northwood Anchor: If the police cannot be trustee! to abandon such methods the state can compel them to adopt more humane practices. STREET LITTER NUISANCE Brltt News-Tribune: The candy bur is one of the worst offenders of cluttering up streets, with peanuts and popcorn not far behind. MONEY TO BE HOT SUBJECT Emmetsburg- Tribune: The subject of monetary standards is very likely to be the hottest of subjects when congress convenes. GOLD DEMOCRATS IN MINORITY Emnietsbtirg Democrat: Tho democratic party has, of course, its quota of gold democrats, but, luckily, they are in the minority. MONEY EXPERTS EXPOSED Fenton Reporter: Every time an expert gives his views on the money problem the public realizes that there is one less expert. NO NBA. FOR MOTHER Rudd Review: It seems to be generally considered that it's a shame for anybody to work 12 hours a day except mother. MONEY TO SPEND Rock Rapids Reporter: Forty-five cent com loans means an improvement in business in every town in Lyon county. INTELLIGENCE DEFINED Forest City Summit: Intelligence is very much the knack of knowing where to f i n d out what one does not know. BUY CHRISTMAS SEALS! Emmetslmrg Reporter: Santa Clau.i may not knori at as many doors this year but tuberculosis will knock at more. CIGARET SMOKING ON INCREASE Crcsco Times: Cigar and pipe smoking seem to be on the decline, while the cigaret is gaining in pop of this nature. The first procedure, therefore, in treating a case of infantile eczema, is to find out whether or not the patient is subject to any special food. On account ot the infant's dietary habits there are only a few foods that need be tested for under six months. These are milk eggs, barley, wheat, oat, tomato and orange. After six months they should be tested also for corn, carrots, spinach, potatoes, peas, beef, haddock, chicken and lamb. . Other tests are made of substances which may come in contact with the akin, such as wool, silk, cat and dog hair. In a large series ot cases so tested, most of the infants were sensitive either to eggs or milK. Then moat frequently, in the order named, wheat, barley, oat, spinach, cat hair and corn. Sometimes they arc sensitive to several Bun- stances. And since eggs and milk are rather difficult to get out of the diet, special methods have to be useci, which will be described tomorrow. president will give a report on the national convention. DEO. 11, 1813 Mrs. Ralph Stanbery returned from a two weeks visit with her parents In Bclmond. Mrs. J. E. Craven returned Sunday evening from a two weeks visit in Belolt, Wis. Mr and Mrs. Patrick Hickey left Tuesday evening: for an extended visit in various points of Minnesota and Wisconsin. Mrs Charles Rinker and daughter of Minneapolis arc visiting at the home of Mrs. J. G, Wilcox on East State street. Mrs. Frank Chambers returned Thursday from n week's visit with her parents, Mr. and Airs. R. P. Edson, in DCS Moines. Mr and Mrs. J. A. Alliertus of Omaha are expncted in the city the latter part of tlio week to visit with their daughter, Mrs. Fred Barlow. Mr and Mrs. William Kclsey nnd son Stuart arrived in the city last night from Belle Plaine. DEC. 11, 192R A L, Slierin of the Crane apartments, supremo secretary of the M. B. A., is a visitor in Rapid City, S. Dak., this week. Dr. Preston Bradley, pastor of tho Peoples' church in Chicago, will be the speaker at the high school commencement this spring, according to an announcement made today. Among the local Legionnaires who attended the -.ieting of the voiture 66 of the 40 and 8 at Charles City yesterday were Ralph Lloyd Jones, Leslie Whippie, Garrett Chapman, Bill Clausen, Frank Faktor. Jease Igou, Robert Sweiger, Max Riley, B. H. Sippet and Herbert Loomer. Dr. W. S. Fleming of Chicago will speak before a union meeting of church members o£ the city at the Baptist church this evening. tor, Washington, D. C. How mnny U. S.V S. S. TODAY IN HISTORY savings accounts m accounts and time cer- of deposit iu banks ana rust companies of U. s - t 21424 220,000 on June 30, held by 33,2G7,733 depositors. How many U. S. consuls will be ·nt to Soviet Russia? S. O. The number to be in Russia after he organization of the American foreign service in that newly recog- lizetl country is not yet known. It s likely that at least 40 posts will ,o filled and that the«e men will be transferred by the state department from other posts they are now fill- '" What is Ohio stadium's capacity 1 F ' 0 hio Stato university stadium, permanent seating capacity, 05,000 can accommodate 80,000. It was ularlty. ALWAYS A BARGAIN Hurt Monitor: What wonderful meals our church women yervc at their annual church dinners, NOT THE SOLUTION Webster City I'Ypeninn-Journnl: Blindly returning to the gold standard is not the solution. RADIO GOKS PATENT MEIHCINK Ssvea City Herald: Radio appears to have gone patent medicine with n vengeance. RESPONSIBILITY ON WETS Elkudcr Register: Repeal now puts the responsibility squarely upon tbc wets. ONCE OVERS J. J. SIll.VIll ' PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT *ou wish members of your family to excel in music but you object to the practicing necessary when you you are at home, You sav that your nerves will not stand the wrong notes and irregular sense of rhythm that the pupil or student of music is trying to correct. The rehearsing of readings to be given annoys you when you want to read. _,,,,,,. Fancy dancing jars the house so that you cannot concentrate on what you want to do. You insist upon perfect quiet when you take a nap The whole family stands in awe of you and y u r If young people want to practice they should no be thwarted. ., Generally it is a struggle to get them to practice If there is objection from either parent it is ensj for youngsters to present excuses for not doing th work assigned o r necessary. . . . . ».. If you are the sort that complains that your chil dren don't no as well as others in public appearance and at the same time are objecting with one cxcus or another to hearing the oral practice they must give you are wrong. . Your desire for the child's good should be abov personal annoyance. The child cannot excel in anything without man hours of hard nnd consistent nraetfno. (CopyrlgM, 1033. Kins Fcalurca Syndicate. Inc.) Notables Born This Date--Florello (Little Flower H. LaGuardia, born 1882, mayor-elect of the larges Italian, the largest Jewish, Uie largest Irish, the larg st Negro and the largest city of any kind in th vorld. He speaks precise English and Italian, German Hungarian and Croatian, is happiest when he Is cook ng a meal for trenchermen or hearing Wagnerian music performed by a symphony orchestra. * * Doro hea Sally Eilers, born 1909, Irish-Jewish photopla ctress. " * Hector Berlioz, born 1803, French music ritic who became a great composer. * * Alfred de Mussel, born 1810, French poet whose scandalous love iffairs with George Sand (Armamiine Dupin) inspired otters tu which she owes her fame. * * Robert Koch, orn 1843, a country practitioner of medicine who discovered bacillus tuberculosis, proved that microbes --of which there are thousands of varieties--are our deadliest enemies, discovered cholera bacillus. * * Simeon D. Fess, born 1861, senator from Ohio. * " Leo Ornstein, born 1805, musician. ma--Theodore T, king- of Corsica, died, aged 70. He is remembered because he spent his last years In a debtors' prison, registered his kingdom for the use of his creditors. _ ·;--Indiana ("State of Indiana") was admitted to the union as the nineteenth state. J90G--Another President Roosevelt, Theodore, was made $37,000 richer by the presentation of the annua Nobel Peace prize for his efforts in ending the Russo Japanese war. JSI30--The greatest financial disaster of the depression era in this country occurred: The closing o£ the Bank of the United States of New York. It tied up .·$202,000.000 of 400,000 depositors, of which only a fraction has been reclaimed. dedicated In 1822. When was Irco wheeling nppltcd utomobilM on a commercial to n scnJo ? J. Pf. n o . . , . .. . The Studebaker introduced It in January of 1931. What city In U. S. hnd Iho ll community chest'.' F. N. Denver, in 18S8. Cleveland next n 1913 By 1B17 there were 11 aucl chests, nnd the plan hns grown rapidly in popularity since. Describe tho American pol ''"usually about 15 hands high and weigh in tlio neighborhood of 1,00 used ns such medium of exchange; as cattle in ancient Greece, Rome und other pastoral countries: iron in Rome and other ancient and some medieval countries and until quite recently in Japan; tobacco lu the colony of Virginia; wheat and other grains in many agricultural states; lead and tin nt times; and copper, silver and gold almost universally from ancient time to tho present day. Iron bars are still used in trading with, the natives in Gen- tnil Africa. Could tho now federal law against, kldnnplnj; havo becMi evoked in the H u r t case ill Sim .Toso? O. T. No, since it concerns only interstate kidnaping. How did "Fletchertzo" originate? The term waa popularized in the early years of thia century in lectures of Horace Fletcher, who maintained that chewing food long and carefully would do away with any dyspeptic tendency and go far toward insuring perfect health. What urt hostess' duties in » studio? V. IJ. She receives artists appearing on ho various programs, answers tele- hone calls and acts an a kind ot iaison officer between the reception room and the office of the radio station. When was Hie French Reign of! Terror'.' N. VI'. Thi.s period of bloodshed, anarchy and confiscation during the French revolution began nl'ter the fall of the Girondists, May 31, 1793, and extended to the overthrow of Robe- spierre and his accomplices, July 27, 1701. Thousands were killed. When was "Little- Women" published? H. V. First in 1867. eigh pounds. In tills type of horse short back and big barrel are en corn-aged, since these give wind an endurance for a horse which mus carry weight at speed. Polo ponle .....nil,, Tnun some thoroughbre o seven-eighths thoroughbred with some other stockier breed What Is the address of tho Ttn- neswii) Vnllny authority in Knox- vllle, Tcnn.? S. M. Jt i* 508 Union avenue. What has been used as mediums of exchange? G. E. At the very earliest recorded and in remote places In later times, the principal article of export, by common consent and practice, was used as n third element or medium of exchange. Then' anyone having ar AUNT HET By Robert Quillen ONE MINUTE PULTIT--Blessed is he that con- sidnreth the poor: the Lord will deliver him In time ot trouble.--Psalm 41:1. tides SC commerce for exchange would first exchange them for the articln used as a medium of exchange and afterwards exchange the medium for the article desired. Almost every stable article of commerce Jin;! at one tim« or another "Jim will just have to bear it. A woman that's taught school for six years just can't keep from talkin to her husband in a schoolteacher tone o' voice." \

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page