The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 12, 1933 · Page 3
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December 12, 1933

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

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Tuesday, December 12, 1933
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1933 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THREE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE » LKB MY.N1J1CATK NEWSPAPER LMtled Every W«eK Day by tbe MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COStPANTf J 31-123 Eait 8lat» street Telop»on« No. SSOO LEE P. LOOMI3 W. EARL HALL ENOCH A. NOREM LLOYD U GEER - - - Publisher Managing Editor - - City Editor Advertising Manager MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS--The Associated Press la exclusively entitled to toe use for publication of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also all locaJ news published herein. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Uason- City icu Clear LaKe, Utuon City anJ Clear Laic, by tho year {7.00 by Ibo wees $ .15 OUTBID?; MASON CITX AMD CU5AB JAKE Per year by earner .... 57.00 By mail 6 oiontiiB ...... $2.00 Pet vtth by carrier .... $ 15 By mall 3 months 51.Ou Per year by mall J4.00 By mall 1 month _ S .00 OUTSIDE 100 MILE ZONK J?er rear 88.00 EU -nonou. .. .33.oo Tnrio tnontiu. .SI.au He who serves the public Is a poor animal; he worries himself to death and no ono thanks him for It, --GOETHE LEGGE'S BEQUEST ALEXANDER LEGGE, the agricultural im- ·** plemenfc manufacturer whose sudden death deprived the farmers of this country of one of ' their most able and distinterested leaders, leaves in his will a bequest of $500,000 to a farm foundation. During the last few months of his life he gave the foundation $400,000 more. It was his pet benevolence, an idea of his own in which he had enlisted Frank 0: Lowden, Mrs. Mary Harrimaii Rumsey, and a number of other wealthy, liberal and thoughtful people who have seen that the desperate condition of American agriculture is one of- the weakest points of the American structure. News of the establishment of the foundation has come to light only now, with Mr. Legge's death and publication of his bequest. Mr. Lowden summarizes its aims in a statement, from which is chosen the following:, "For many years Mr. Legge felt ths need of some agency free from local or political considerations which could act as a clearing house and testing ground of ideas for the improvement of farm conditions and farm life, and encourage experimentation and co-operative effort along sound lines." With crystal clarity that statement picks out the great need of American agriculture. It lias been blundering along under the leadership which was usually more interested in persona' profit, financial or political, than in any real good for the -farmer. It has been a matter of milking the farmer for dues, and embroiling him with rival organizations seeking the same general purpose, in which the common objective got lost in the shuffle. And prominent in the ranks of the "farm leaders" were venders of patent nostrums which the farmers distrusted but often took for lack of any better prescriptions. Mighty few, farmers have now or have eyeB-.had much, confidence in "farm relief" in ^5t^vranoW:phasesY Their native common sense made the: prospect of lifting themselves by magic legislative paoses subjects for experimentation that was vote-catching in motive and disastrous in result. An agency completely divorced from politics operating upon an endowment that keeps it free from any suspicion of being used for hidden commercial purpose or exploitation, can do yeo man service for the farming regions. It can supply that wholehearted, sincere leadershii which agriculture has always lacked. Such leadership the farmers will follow with confi dence, because of its freedom from selfish purpose. There could be no better use for wealth thai to set up a laboratory in which, with no axes to be ground, the sound economics of farming, of the co-operative movement, and agricultura planning could be worked out. Mr. Legge has left behind him what may prove to be a greater monument to his memory than any statue- or memorial. CADET TRAINING UPHELD TT IS a neat and effective rebuke which thi United States supreme court has handed t the critics of military training- in state univer sities by its refusal to entertain an appeal fronr Maryland by a citizen of that state who wishet to have his son excused from that requiremen as a conscientious objector. Evidently the high tribunal sees no infringe ment upon the constitutional rights of anyon in a university rule which calls upon able-bodiec young men to take military drill as part of th regular course of instruction. In this particula instance no element of religious belief was in volved. It was simply a case of "me no wantee. Students enjoy a great deal of latitude i these days, but it has not yet reached the poin where they are allowed to make up the curricu him of the institution which they are attending If they were, it is quite likely that not onl would military training be eliminated, but alon with it the necessity of delving into Greek an Roman literature or wrestling with problems o higher mathematics. There is no law compelling those who hav go-called "conscientious scruples" against bear ing arms or teaching youth the elements of de fense in warfare to enroll themselves in a schoo where this activity is carried on. They can fin other institutions which omit that feature. So far as state universities are concernec they are required by act of congress to provic such instruction as a condition on which the receive aid from the federal government. The degree and kind of. military trainin carried on in American universities and college ·fall far short of what other nations impose upo their young men. In France or Germany or Ital or Poland each male approaching his majorit must undergo this sort of training lor length periods, whether he is attending schoo] or no Those countries have the draft system in peac time as well as in war and see to it that thei potential fighting men are thoroughly prepare for any emergency that may arise. i pf course, that policy is more or less con dticive to war. It is not the policy of the Unite tates. Our universities make no pretense of eveloping actual military efficiency in their tudents ; but they do accustom them to rules of iscipline and concerted action, which will be aluable as a foundation for future training if he men should ever be called upon to serve heir country in DAILY SCRAP BOOK CONFLICTING EVIDENCE ·}R. RAYMOND MOLEY in a recent address in New York declared that at least nine out f ten bankers in lower Manhattan -- the Wall treet district -- were with President Roosevelt n his monetary plan. Stimulated by this claim, a financial re- )orter for the New York Times covered the erritory to learn the truth. He reported that very banker he could contact was in favor of x return to the gold standard. There seems to be just a slight conflict in he evidence. Just what is the average person to believe the subject ? OTHER EDITORS OL.EO ON THE FARM National Republican Bulletin: According to Prof. I. llortenscn, head of the dairy industry department f Iowa State college, the use of oleomargarine has ncreased at "an alarming rate" during the past few nonths. An Iowa newspaper asks the question Why, nd then proceeds to answer it by stating that many of he farmers who sell their cream buy oleomargarnle or their own table in the place of hutter. The reason given is that butter Is so expensive farm families annot afford to eat it. Times have certainly changed during the past few .rears. Most of us can rememher when one of the joys if living- or visiting- In the country Was the thought f the great mounds of golden, home mad^e butter. Home churned butter was not only used on the farm ut was taken to the county seat town and exchanged t the grocery for cash or for provisions which the armer could not produce for himself. But now butter making- in the country has become lost art. The farmer sells his cream and buys butter r oleomargarine for his own table, just as many armers now purchase a goodly supply of their meats n town. Home curing- of meat and home canning .re rapidly becoming lost arts, too. The reason of course Js that the so-called agricul- ural "experts" have taught many of our farmers to elieve that a farm is just like a factory and must be nade to produce so much cash profit, without regard 0 any Advantages which the farmer may possess over he man in the city. But the purchase of oleomargarine for use on the arm would seem to be just a little too much, either rom the ethical or the commercial standpoint. It is 1 great deal like the restaurant man who serves meals lut eats in his competitor's place across the street. Oleomargarine is, of course, one of the principal competitors of the dairy farmer's products. And the jreater part o£ the material used in Its manufacture 3 not even produced in the United States. It comes nto the country in the shape of cocoanut oil from he tropics. Certainly the dairy farmer has a right to ask for rotectlon for American-made butter. But if he Is :onsistent, and if the families in the country communl- les who depend directly on the farmer are consistent, hey will try to become butter conscious again, and eave the oleomargarine to the city folks who are not supposed to "know aiiy better--although most of them do know, better, ·because they, too, originated In the country. And if creamery butter 13 too expensive to use, how about oiling up the old chum again? WHO WAS RIGHT, TURNER OR BOLPH? Emmetsburg Reporter: The criticism descending- upon,Governor Rolph of California for his approval of mob rule in that state recalls the bitter criticism mrled from some quarters at Governor Dan Turner for calling- out the militia during- his term of offico to enforce the law in Iowa. In considering these two opposite courses of action the Turner choice stands out as the more admirable, the more courageous, the more American. While the two cases are not exactly jarallel in the way of legal violations involved, yet :he comparison of the actions taken by the governors gives one a better appreciation of a state executive who lives up to his oath of office in protecting the najotity of the people under his jurisdiction against a andful of enraged objectors to tiie law. ;---^ ·- . A FARMER THINKS IT THROUGH C. H. Hill in Mitchell County Press: In an issue of the Mason City Globe-Gazette last week appeared n column and a half interview with Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lesch on the subject of their sorghum-making enterprise, and toward the conclusion Mr. Lesch was questioned as to his views on the country's economic condition. His answers comprise an analysis that for calm logic surpasses most of the editorial treatments of the day. MLAR.A MAUfiA , A SPINS LIQUID, Sll-K FROM IT? FRONT LEQS -- ARROWS POINT fo ^WEU-INQ-; ON tr; FROM W H I C H -THE SILK is POURED -- OXFORDSHIRE., OBSERVING DANCER. ABLE. -TO DANCE FOR DANS NI q Hf-S W iTKouT" RE$"T, qREAT D STANCES Wrlfto FOR. REST", FOOD.OR, DFUNK, ^Copyright, 1933, by Central Press ^jswiation, Inc^-' ^*- -' BLUEPomT ovsfERS AR BoRH IK C7.R.EAT SOUTH BAV, L.I., DREDQEP AUD-fRANS- PORtED 1o' PECONlC BAV i U I., AMD AFTER. 1WO YEARS ARE. BROUqHI" BACK-To q RE AT SOUTH §AV -- A BLUEPOIN-T IS AH 1"HA1' HAS BEEN IK SOUTH BAV A-T LEAST;- 6O DAYS IMMEDIATELY" PRIOR -Tb BElMq SOLO Uj LOGAN CLENDENINO. M. D.' SPECIAL FOOD FOR ECZEMA N THE TRUE form of infantile eczema, in which 1 the little patients often become real Invalids simply n account of the condition of irritation of the skin, it as been found, as was stated yesterday, a little over lalf of the cases are due to a hypersensitive condition. Most of the children are sensitive to egg", milk and cereals. Now, of course, their diet Is largely made up of these substances, and It has been very difficult to construct a diet which is free of them. However, several children's specialists have been working- on the- subject with some quite encouraging results. At the present time It is possible to obtain a food called "Ce- mac," which is free from eggs, milk and cereals. It Is made by combining various foods and vegetables so that it contains the proper proportions of protein, fat and carbohydrate, with all necessary miner- EDITOR'S MAIL BAG AMERICA FIRST MASON CITY, Dec. 9.--The citizens of this state must come to realize that the foundation of the state rests upon agriculture, and therefore agriculture must first come before industry. Industry can not revive and prosper unless the products of the state show a profit first. AH other sources of business are operated to net a profit above cost, or they are out of business The necessities that the farmer must buy and pay for are fixed prices, Including taxes. The farm and city labor people are well aware of politicians, advisers and economists of the itate who are trying to hang- a smoke screen before the eyes of the people by telling us that our ills are caused by too high taxes, and try to remedy it with a plan to reduce taxes, when we know very well that our incomes have been reduced to such small margins that we can no longer even maintain an American standard of living, without thinking of try ln g to pay our debts, taxes and interest. These economists and tux experts now come tor- ward with the Beatty-Bennett bill. If this law is continued, It will destroy our rural rehools. Then we will not only have a low standard of living but our chll dren will be denied an education. It will lower salaries below that of a living wage, and cause more unemployed teachers. There are now more than 2,500 schools closed in the United States. What will be the effecl on the next generation it this Beatty-Bennett bill 1.1 not modified or abolished? We earnestly demand that the Beatty-Bennett hit be repealed. We refuse to have dictatorship over our schools. We want more education--not less, better education --not worse, and higher Ideals and a clearer vision for the coming generation upon which we depend, to finish what this generation has begun. There never was a time in our history when the right kind of education was more needed than now, and we citizens of this state will see to it that childhood is conslderec first before any other functions of the state receive support. The economists may destroy the cotton in thi south, and our pigs, and control our production; bui we are not going to let them destroy our schools. W want Americanism in this state--not Russlanism, anc. if the economists and Brooklngs institute tax expert- wish to use their methods, they had better go to R\is aia to economize, for they themselves arc tax burdens to the American people. BEN BKRDING, Route No, 5. DIET and HEALTH Dr. ClendelUDg cannot diagnose or give personal answers to letters from readers. When questions are of general Interest, buwever, they will be taKtn up, tn order. In tho daily column. Address 5'our Queries to Dr. Logan CleniSenlng. caro of The Globe.Gazette. Write- legibly and not more than 200 wordfl. IV. Clendenlnir als and the vitamins. It is, in fact, a complete food, although not as good as a complete food containing milk and eggs and, therefore, not to be used for normal children. In the case of the child with eczema the circumstances are different. Children with infantile eczema who are put on this food have shown, in most cases, a prompt relief from symptoms and a gain In weight. In stubborn cases of this kind, it Is certainly worth trying- The usual way to test a child to see whether It Is sensitive to milk is take milk proteins and scratch :hem into the skin and see whether irritation develops. But even in some cases In which no positive test results, Infants with eczema do well on the withdrawal of milk, eggs and cereals and the use of Cemac as a substitute. Another substance which haa been used is the soy bean. The soy bean is a complete protein and, therefore, a goocl substitute for milk. Of course, to the soy bean flour is added starch, and sugar, and fats ancT minerals. The questions which arise are whether the babies will take It, whether they will digest it, and whethcv they will thrive upon it. Most babies take It Immediately; the younger the child, the more likely It is to take it. Sometimes they have to be encouraged and do not seem to do well for the first few feedings. One child haa been, reported who was on a soy bean flour mixture for over two years, with good nutrition an', gain in weight and strength. When the number of foods to which the child Is sensitive Is found to be very large, it is unwise to try to cut the diet down so as to exclude all these, because conditions of malnutrition will result. In those cases which a few years ago looked so hopeless because there seemed to be no substitute for the essential milk and eggs and cereals, these specially prepared foods are certainly worth a trial. ONCE OVERS By J. J. SIUNDV DON'T SPLURGE Isn't it true that when you are entertaining whose financial standing Is higher than yours, yoi are too lavish In your expenditures? You do this more to create an impression than t give a good time. You insist upon paying bills that arc not right fully yours and make outlays that are known to b too large for your Income. Instead of creating an atmosphere of wealth 01 your part, you make your guesta uneasy with dia approval and cause them to wish you would displa better sense. The person who has reached an easy flnancla position realizes that it requires close figuring t live on your income even as closo figuring is neede to meet the requirements In his or her own case. The greater the income the greater the demand due to position; but close figuring still is going o and on a larger scale. The man who has money has little use for spendthrift. He knows the outcome of such foolishness. Therefore don't be so insistent upon paying expenses incurred as host when out-of-the-ordlnar plans are carried out at the guest's suggestion. Don't be a gold digger, but play fair. It is as silly to spend too lavishly ag it Is to be too niggardly when setting the pace IB your privilege. fCopyrtght, IMS, Kinjf Features Syndicate, Inc.) EARLIER DAYS Bfinf a UeJlT Compilation of Interesting Items from tho "Ten, twenty and Thirty Yenra AJJO" Flics of Iho Olote-Ga-*ette. DEC. 12, 1903 The Hev. Ii. It. Beebe will leave Saturday morning or Canton, S. Dak., where he will preach Sunday. Mrs. E. J. Scott, Emmetsburg, after a pleasant 'isit with Mrs. W. F. Wrate, has returned to her ome. Dr. and Mrs. Roy Sigler will leave the city Sunday for their new home in Grand Rapids, Mich. C. H. UcNider Is absent from the city today, attending a business meeting of the board oE trustees f the state normal school. P. S. Shoemaker, pastor of the Free Methodist church, will leave Saturday for Hayflcld, where he vlll hold a quarterly meeting. Professor and Mrs. Button will leave for Forest City today to meet with the physical culture class they have formed there. Mrs. Strubend, Rockford, who has been visiting at the home of her friend, Mra. T. S. Roberts, re turned to her home today. Mrs. G. M. Woodruff and children left for Boono where they will visit until after the holl days with the parents of Mrs. Woodruff. DEC. 12, 1018 Mr. and Mrs. C. H. McNIder are in Minneapolis today. John A. Senneff returned from Charles City where he has been the past few days on business. Dr. O'Shana was called to Eagle Grove today on professional business. Dean Glanville and Fred Barlow left this morning for a hunting expedition to Hanlontown. Mrs. Mary Brookins of Oakfield, Wia., who has been visiting at her brother's home, C. R. Crumb of Alexander street, left last night for her home. DEC. 12, 1023 The authorization of forming Company F. as an addition to the national guard here, was received today by Major A. L. Rule of the Second batallion of the One Hundred Thirty-third Infantry of the Towa National Guard. Recommended to lead the new infantry unit are Lowell L. Forbes, captain; Stuart N Grummon, first lieutenant, and Leslie Whipple, second lieutenant. Miss Opal Griffin, 925 Jefferson avenue northwest is in Owatonna this week, coaching the high schoo! entries In a declamatory contest there. Mrs. Thomas Munzemaier, 422 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, returned Monday night from a visit with friends at Cornell college. Mount Vernon. Senator Everett Colby of New Jersey will address the Lions club at the Hotel Hanford Wednesday noon Senator Colby comes to the city as a representative of the League of Nations Non-Partisan association In the all-state high school football team picked by Jim Barnett, veteran Cedar Rapids sports writer, Joe Lillard, local quarterback, was the only player on the first team from an outside school. Barnett stated It i: his belief that Lillard could not be stopped with a tough line before him and hence deserved the distinction given him, have presented tho viewpoint of the married woman holding a joh and of the husband of such married woman. I'm glad, therefore, to give the following presentation from M. J. of the viewpoint of one who sponsored the petition which resurrected this old debate: "Reading the Eye Observing of Saturday there seems to be some coufusion in regard to the petition being circulated Thursday nncl Friday, endeavoring to bar married women from working. "I hope to be able to explain this so all can understand that we do not wish to bar the married woman whose husband's earnings are not enough to support her and we realize that a man earning $14 a week can not support a family without the help of his wife. But it's the married woman who holds a good paying position as does her husband, tho two drawing perhaps 5250 or $300 or more a month, by BO doing, cheating some girl or woman who is just as capable, and is the only bread winner in the family, out of a job. "I happen to be one of the women who helped circulate this petition, and I know as weil as others that there aro quite a. number of couples i in Mason City doing that very thing. I "Tho writer of Saturday's paper I also spoke of it causing divorces-- f I don't think a divorce would be caused any quicker over that, than tho high salaried man who's wife Insisted on working In some store or office and not making », homo for him." --o-have believed 1'or a long time that nothing Is more permanently beneficial to 10 community spirit of Mason ity than the annual party being tven this very night by the Chamer of Commerce. One phase of the program is a urlesquo on events of the past year, vents which at the time of their ;currence seemed solemn and seri- ns. On this occasion, the funny !le Is .picked out and presented. Iverybody, Irrespective of his views n the subject covered, gets a good augh. All traces of bitterness are utomatically wiped out. There's an old saying: "You can't TODAY IN HISTORY Notables Born This Date--Arthur Brisbane, b 1864, editorial writer, * * John Jay, b. 1745, first chic justice of the supreme court of the United States * ° Gustavo Flaubert, b. 1821, French realist, wh hesitated long between a career in medicine or litcra ture, wrote the classic "Madame Bovary." * * Cllf Sterrett, b. 1883, caricaturist, creator of "Polly an Her Pals." * » Edward Alsworth Ross, b. 1866, edu cator, sociologist and economist. " » Robert Edmon' Jones, b. 1887, stage designer. * * Harry M. Warner b. 1881, photoplay producer. * * Emanuel Rosenberg known as Edward G. Robinson, photoplay actor am Karen Morley, native Iowa photoplay actress. * Maria Louisa of Austria, b. 1791, married when 19 t. 41 year old Napoleon I, mother at 20 of his only son 1800--The District of Columbia and city of Wash ington became the permanent home of the nationa capital, 10 years after it hod been voted to remov it from Philadelphia. 1803--Congress made it impossible for the pros; dent and vice president to come from the same statt Tho twelfth amendment, submitted on this date I the states, set up the electoral college and the manne of choosing the chief executive, provided that one o the persons voted for as president and vice presiden by the electors should not be from the name Htnte a themselves. 1023--The price of bread rose in Berlin to 400 000,000 marks and food riots occurred throughou Germany as its Inflation program got completely o of hand. ONE-MINUTE PULPIT--For the Lord shall he thy confidence, and shall keep thy foot from being taken.--Proverbs 3:26. now your neighbor without liking im." This annual Christmas party araphrases It to read: "You can'L augh with your neighbor and fellow lusiness man without knowing him." Then of course, there's the serous side or the program, introduc- ng the newcomers to the commun- ty, the presentation oE Christmas carols and the story of Christmas from, a speaker. I really believe the community is made permanently better by these happy occasions. have hero something needed for a long time--a. pedestrian's creed--but it. remained for a group of sixth and seventh graders from Northampton, Mass., to put it down on paper. Tho creed is: "I believe I should obey all traffic laws, that 1 should ba responsible for my own safety, and show a duef respect for the rights of others. "I believe I should walk on the sidewalk If there is one. On country roads without sidewalks, I believe I should walk on the left side) of the road toward the oncoming- traffic. "I believe It is my responsibility to avoid running- into people, U» avoid running into tho streets, lo instruct smaller children not to hang- on the back of trucks or cars, and that I should never stop from be, hind or between parked cars. "I believe that I should cross only; at crosswalks or proper crossings- keeping to the safety lane. "I believe in safety first, last and always, in all places." --o-attended the Matinee Musical club's program at tin-. Church of Christ Sunday." writes a follower of this department, "and wondered why men weru 30 much in the minority In the audience. The music was excellent and the staging was Ideal. "Do not Mason City men HUe good music ? "There were many more seats vacant than the quality of the musio warranted. "It is often Bald the value of a; thing is in proportion to its cost. It. this- were true the musical audience was repaid manifold for not even an. offering- was taken. "My belief is the value of this program was great enough to deserve financial support and a larger audience. "Yours for a greater Mason City." --o-place this jingle from the typewriter o£ Bob Feeney of Davenport, in nomination s the most profound sports poctrr eveloped in the football season ust ended: THE BKS'l 1 PASSER. ?he quarterback passes to win, And we praise his pass attack: 3ut how about the professor Who passed the quarterback? got a good chuckle out of this cryptic contribution, from Clear Lake to my motto and slogan scries: "We grow as long as we're green." Thanks, Truthful Tom. And come THIS 8KHVICE FOK TOU Few Americans realize how much their government iloes for them. Readers ol the Olobc-Gazctte can draw on all KOV- ernmcnL activities tlirouph cur free In- lonnntlon service. The worltl'ff ureatesl libraries, laboratories and experimental stations are at their command. Ask a n y question of fact and It V.-I11 he answered, Iree, \iy m a l l direct to you. Inclose 3 cents 1n coin or stamps for reply p«Kl- ap,e. Address the Glohc-CJaxette I n f o r m a - tion Bureau, Frederic J. IlanWn, Director. Wa.shinKton. 13. C. Wns Stephen A. Douglus, known is tho Wttlc Glnnt, a mun ol great j-Hlciil strength? I'. L. He was physically delicate and short of stature. It was his mental qualities which led to the sobriquet. Douglas died in June 1861, at 48. Wliat Is the earliest estimate of the earth's population? T. B. Little information is available about It before the 17th century. Dr. Willcox of Cornell estimates it at 465,000,000 in 1650. Is tho I«\d Sen. ot any value? n. T. Palestine Potash, Lt, n. recently formed company, plans to recover several valuable chemicals from it. Pure potash up to 4,000 tons was extracted in 1932. Magnesium bromide is being produced at the rate of a ton a day. When wns the University of Gc- novn, Switzerland, founded'' M. C. It has been known under its present name only since 1873, but is the outgrowth of one of the oldest and most famous o£ Protestant institutions of learning, the Academy of Geneva, founded by the Genevan, republic in 1559. Where Is Tolctcsme? G. D. This is a mythical European country created by Jamea Branch Cabell in which scenes in some of bis books are laid. What does tho Japanese interjection, lnmzni, mean? r. T. Literally, 10,000 years. It is used as hurrah, live forever, as a battle cry, and as a salutation to the emperor. Ts the original of thn Spirit of '10 In Abbott hall, Msirnlehnad MO.SS.? L. D. The painting was prescated to the town of Mnrhleheacl. It hat' been on exhibition at the Centen nial exposition at Philadelphia in 187G, and had been taken to many other cities by request. In poker, deuces wild, is flv« fit a kind or a. straight IhiHli tho better hand? H. O. Five o£ a kind. What does /. B. V. mean in Gcr- rnimy?' \V. G. Zur Bcsonderen Vervendung, meaning on speciitl n_ssignment. These German officials are Hitlcr'a representatives in the various government departments charged with the duty of seeing that there ifl no departure from nazi precept*?. Do both Jews and Christians no- cept tho rrlriltjtriun /isiccls of Soil? M. P. Tho trinity is cue of the grcar. differences in the Christian ami Jewish conceptions of Jehovah. To he Jews there is one God. To thft Christians, one CJod with three manifestations: Creator and Legts- ator; Son, the Redeemer; Spirit. the Sanctlfler. If a yacht Is ordered lo stop by n coastguard cutter and fulls to iced, Is thero any rcoourso If tlir. yacht is sunk or crow Injured? Tli« yacht carries no liquor. F. T. Officers of the customs or co:isl- uard may any time board any vessel within 1 leagues of XJ. S. "Whenever any vessel liable to .seizure or examination does not brinp- to, on being required to do so, or on being- chased by any cutter or boat which has displayed the pendant and ensign prescribed for vessels in the coastguard, the master of such cutter may fire at or Into such vessel, after such pendant and ensign has been hoisted and a gun. has been fired by such cutter or boat as a signal; and Ruch master, and all persons acting by or under his direction, shall be indemnified from any penalties or actions for damages, for BO doing. If any person is killed or wounded by such firing, and the master Is prosecuted or arrested therefor, he shall bi- forthwith admitted to ball." About, how many Italiiui, G e r man and J'olish persons In U. S.'.' S. A. Italians, 4,046,875; Germans, 6.873,103; Poles, 3,342,108. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "Women don't cry ;is much as they used to, but; T rfrlcon it's because there ain't much left to cry for."

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