Page 3 article text (OCR)
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1933 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTiT I.EE SYNUlr.VTE NEWSfAl'EB Issued Every Wees Day by tta MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COMPANY 121-123 Eaul State Street Telepirano No. SSOÂ° MASON CITY GLORE-GAZETTE THREE LEE P. LOOM1S W. E1ARL 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 the use for publication of all news dispatches credited to It 01 not otherwise credited in tills paper, and also all local news published herein. SUBSCRIPTION BATES llaaon City ana Clear kaxÂ». Mason City aafl Cle by ttfl year ............ 57.00 by tfte week OUTSIDE S1ASON CITY AND OLEAB LAKE Per star by carrier .... *l.uo By mall 6 months Â·Per wek by carrier .... J ID By mall 3 months Per yeai by wall ...... 14.00 By mail i muutn -_ OUTSIDE 100 Jlil.C ZONfc Â·Per year ...... ja.oo Six -nonius ...ss.oo Three montlia. .51. S-.ou jl.Ou S .6" It is a proof of great talents to recall the mind from the senses, and to separate thought from habit. JESSUP'S CALL TO AN ENLARGED FIELD Â»pHB selection of President Walter ;A. Jessup 1 to fill the most important educational post : in the United States will be looked upon by 'many as the answer complete to those who have barked at his heels, feist-like, as he went about the task of building for Iowa a great university. But this will not be Doctor Jessup's attitude. Through all that barren fight against him, now almost forgotten, he never once stooped to the level of the attack. He never spoke ill of those who sought by all means known to them to besmirch his character. His forebearance under enormous provocation revealed him as big enough to do honor to this new responsibility to-which he has been called. To him, the transcendant appeal is the opportunity offered for enlarged service to mankind. Approaching the second phase of a fruitful and dynamic middle age, an independence from interference by his inferiors, could not but present an attractiveness to one's human impulses. But the scholar in President Jessup appraised this independence solely in terms of accomplishment for the advancement of education. He. sought no bed of roses. It's true that the remuneration wilt be of wages and the effect upon industrial production are all taken into account. On the other side of the account are the gains directly due to public health promotion. It is important to take into consideration the tremendous advances made by preventive medicine in checking disease and lengthening life. Public health agencies of the United States --state and national--operate on about $10,000,000 a year, oi 1 nine cents per capita, a small and inadequate sum compared with the average per capita income and the value of the results obtained. Compared with the allotments of public funds for other purposes, those for health purposes seem small. The common cold causes tremendous economic loss in the course of a year. Because it is so common, it is probably responsible for a large part of the eight .billions loss. And yet most colds are avoidable. The worker suffering from a cold is only about 50 per cent efficient, except as a menace to other workers. Employers who provide proper illumination, ventilation and heat for their employes save more than these cost. But this is preventive work they cannot expect public health agencies to do for them. DAILY SCRAP BOOK OTHER EDITORS 3O,OOO IM AH MACHINE. WHJT NOT KILL 'ESI ALT,? Ward Barnes in Eagle Grove Eagle: There is evident and pressing need of radical change in treatment of confirmed criminals. It is somewhat of a riddle how the custom ever originated of sentencing criminals to life imprisonment instead of death. The loading of the costly method of continuing their utterly useless lives upon the law-abiding taxpayers is so apparent an injustice it is a wonder it has been so long endured. Tt rnay well be asked why are their lives prolonged? What good results in any way to them or the world? They rebel against all restraints of law and order even in the penitentiaries, and will go to the extent of murder to escape. Upon what basis is the law and sentiment to keep them alive and saddle the immeasurable burden upon innocent, law-abiding citizens" What moral, or any justifying purpose is accomplished in prolonging these self-forfeited and utterly fruitless lives? Better that all life-term convicts be taken from our over-crowded penitentiaries, placed upon ships and sunk in the ocean. They have forfeited every human right to life. IS K 0 1 A FLOWER- BUT A " BEETLE- M l f E . -- frf-A-rA.lNS ffS SINGULAR, BEAUfV BY RE-iAlNiN5 LAVE-RS of OLD SKIN ARE SUCCESSIVELY Â·y T T OBSERVING -*- have this letter on the question oÂ£ the hour from a writer who identifies herself as "a young unmarried girl who lost her job to an old married woman:" "In reply to a 'young married man's' viewpoint, a young couple should not think oÂ£ getting married until he has something saved when j he is only getting 511 to 514 a week. Being a young man it seems there should be plenty of time for you to think about marriage without wanting a wife that has to help earn Lhe living. A wife's place is in the nome. When a married woman works she spends more money than she would if she were staying at home because she haa to have more and better clothes and, unless she makes a slave of herself she has to hire part of her work done. You will find these working wives are always looking for the cheapest help also. 'As for your argument on dl- BY .-THE AEPYOR.HIS BIRD, *n EXTINCT SPECIES OF MADAGASCAR | IS 144-flMES SIZE. oFTfm HEN'S EAQ HELD BMTHE.VOUHA IH HE.R.OTHER, HAHPJ r/2.-20 greater than he has ever enjoyed, and probably two or three times as great as his present Â·income. This of itself, however, would not have drawn him away from Iowa for he has declined repeated offers which contained this appeal, at least one of these while the university was under legislative assault. Except for the expanded opportunity for service, Mr. Jessup would not be leaving Iowa. Â· -The physical plant of the university at Iowa P^iy is bui' thei'shell of the monument left by 'Doctor Jfessup. ""The really important and last-. : ing item bequeathed by* him "to the commonwealth was the zeal which he implanted in the hearts and minds of those about him to seek : after truth through the processes of intellectual honesty. He fanned the. spark, and always Tto a purpose. Mortar and clay may crumble but 'truth will live on. Walter A. Jessup has served Iowa with a lustrous distinction in his twenty-two years at Iowa City. He deserves, and will have, from every right-thinking citizen of this state a generous measure of gratitude and an earnest prayer of godspeed as he goes to his new post. Selection to carry on the work instituted and developed by such greatness as resided in Henry S. Pritchett and Henry Suzzallo is a handsome citation of Doctor Jessup's consecration to a noble cause. From this point on, the world is the stage for the play of his administrative and scholarly genius. MORE AUTOMOBILES MATERIALIZATION of the prediction being M made these days that the automobile industry will see an increase of a million and a half automobile sales in the year ahead would put thousands of men and women back to work. It might be the beginning of a new era of prosperity, as it was ten years ago for the industrial sections of the country. Production and sale of another million ami a half cars represents in dollars and cents .Â·5750000,000 and that represents business for every community in the United States. Part of evesy dollar spent for automobiles stays where the buyer earned that dollar, another part goes to the railroad or truck that delivered it, and the remainder upon arrival at the factory is divided into many smaller parts and distributed among stockholders living in every state, among factory workers and officials, among subsidiary mills producing parts, materials and accessories, and among the quarries and mines producing the materials and fuels going into the manufacture of automobiles. Nor does it end there. Every dollar spent for automobiles begets more dollars for the oil industry, for the rubber industry, for garages and garage constructioji, and for those varied enterprises which cater to the motoring public.' Just as the automobile industry, through its rapid'growth, played a major part in the building of our late, lamented prosperity, it might conceivably be the means of reclaiming those good times for us. Something like a repopu- larization of the automobile would do the trick STAGGERING LOSS . CTATISTICIANS of the United States Cham ^ ber of Commerce have computed the enor mous coat to the nation of ill-health and dis ease. They find these cause an economic los of $8,000,000,000 a year, an ever-recumnf waste more than double the expenditures o the federal government. To this great tola must be added the vast auras spent to climinat this loss. In estimating the cost of ill-health, the sum paid by individuals for medical attention, los IF UNCI/E SAM HAD KEPT OUT Nortlnvood Anchor: Those whose memory reaches back before the World war recall that railroads of .he country were operating in many states under '2 cents a mile fare rates imposed by state laws. Along came government operation when fares went up to more than 3 cents a mile with extra fares for Pullman trains and surtaxes on Pullman charges. Beginning Dec. 1 every railroad of consequence in the United States has VOLUNTARILY adopted a 2 cent rate along with lower deluxe train rates and reduced Pullman fares. It causes one to wonder If these great public utilities would not be in better financial shape today had the federal government kept hands off in 1917. DIET and HEALTH -Dr C'leniJcnlEB cannot dlagnoso or give personal nrmvcra to letters Irom readers. When qiiesllons aro of Bcncral lntÂ«y". tovvevcr. they will bo taken up, In order. In. the dally column Addrcaj your queries lo Dr. IxiBan ClendcnlnB. care of ThÂ» Glolie-aaztlte. WrllE legibly ond not rnoro than 200 v,ords. Â·By LOGAN CLENDENINO. M. WANTED: GORGEOUS FUNERALS Indiaiioln. Kecord: If this country has any recovery within the next three years, it will come under Franklin D. Roosevelt. The only people whq can be more interested in seeing recovery postponed than In having it come under Roosevelt are the pie hunting republicans who hope for a return of fat jobs or gratuities with a change of administrations. What this country needs more than anything else Is a lot'of gorgeous funerals among the pinheads of both parties. A NEWSPAPER'S 1UGIIT Austin Herald: We are asked if a newspaper does not have to publish an advertisement, one that contains no objectionable matter. The courts have held "A newspaper is an ordinary business, as private as that of the baker, grocer or milkman. The publishers thereof have a right to publish whatever advertisements they desire and refuse to publish whatever advertisements they do not desire to publish.'' BUOOKHAUT AND JOHNSON COMI'AUED Imlmmil.'x Record: Difference between Smith Brookhart and Hugli Johnson Is that Brookhart knew what was wrong, but he didn't know how to do anything about it. Johnson knows how to do something, but he doesn't know what is wrong with it. WHEN AN EAR ISN'T TO THE GUOUND! Bootifi Neivs-Ko[mb!icnn: A former Iowa governor says he will not be a candidate for any public office unless the people of the state demand it. But when it conies right down to ft, it's surprising how loud a demand only a still voice can make. JT HAPPENED IN MASON CTJTV Hflone News-Republican: The fire chief in one Iowa city announced that he wanted no fires in his city during fire prevention week. Wonder if he was as successful In his command as was Joshua in ordering the sun to stand still? FOK GROSS INCOME TAX Oehvein Itcgistcr: There may be good points in the tiler bills presented also, but this one Is before us nd we know its provisions, hence we say wu can eartily indorse the plan as contained in H. F. 204. WHEN A HAPPY WARRIOR TURNS UNHAPPY LOCAL AID IN ECZEMA M OST infants with eczema are treated almost exclusively by local applications. This is natural in a way, but as we saw in the articles for the past two days, the condition is so likely to be caused by constitutional changes in the* entire body from hypersensitiveness to common foods, that the dietary treatment is probably the most important clement in Its control. This dietary treatment was seen to be substitution of specially prepared foods for milk and egg feedings. The local treatment of the condition, however, cannot ne entirely ignored. Local applications serve to allay itching and prevent infee tion, and in many ways supplement the general constitutional treat ment. In some cases, of courae, the constitutional dietary treatment is . entirely unsuccessful, and in these Dr. Clcndcninc cases dependence must be placed upon the local applications alone. Most of the skin inflammation and irritation is due to secondary complications of the primary eczema In other words, it is due to scratching and to the in fection of the eczema so that pustular changes occur scabbing- and crusting, and all these can be treated by local applications. The first thing to be done is to get the skin as clean as possible. The mass of scabs, scales am crusts must be removed by swabbing with olive ot or liquid petrolatum and gauze. After this, boric oint ment is applied thickly until the red, acutely inflamcc surface, with or without oozing, is left. If there i much oozing the salve should not be used, as salve do not stick well to an oozing surface. A lotion which has been found useful in such case is Goulard's Extract (liquor of lead gubacetate U. S P.) and Burow's Solution (saturated solution of alum inum acetate) each one-half ounce tn six ounces o water.) After the oozing has been controlled by this lotion probably the beat local treatment for infantile eczem is the use of crude coal tar/ This Is put up in an oint ment with the following composition: Crude coal tar 2 drachms Zinc oxide * drachma Starch S drachms Vaseline '1 ounces If this causes irritation, half the amount of ta should be used, and tar never should be used if ther is pus in the eruption. Water has often been forbidden for use in these cases.. While it is not desirable for an acutely inflamed area, it is necessary to use it under certain circumstances and on certain parts of the body where filth may accumulate. There are some skins, even of infants, which do not stand water without considerable itching, and in these, of course, bathing must EARLIER DAYS lclne a Dally CompUallun of InlercMlns Ilcms from tho "Ten, TivenlJ and Tlllrlj- Veura AKU" I'Hw of IliO GUlbc-Gazetti.. vorce--working wives canse more divorces than anything else. Statistics prove this. "There are entirely too many working wives, wearing 3 or 4 diamonds and coming to work wearing a fur coat, behiud the counter and elsewhere. "Along with thousands of other young unmarried girls, I sincerely hope that petition circulated in Mason City a few daya ago, helps to pass the bill pending at Des Moines." Because I have given space here to two presentations of each viewpoint--the score is even--I'm going to insist that from this point on hose who take up the cudgels for ither side be willing to be idcnti- ied, by name, with their articles. That's one effective way to keep lebate within bounds. DEC. 13, 3803 Mr. and Mra. E. C. Connera have returned from visit with relatives at Waterloo. Miss Jewel Woods left for a visit this afternoon rith friends in St. Paul, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. John Smock left for Garner Thursay for a visit wilix friends. I will trade my lo: i.'i College addition for a good riving horse. Address t.. N". R., care of this office. William Krohn and chivlren, Garner, were in the ity today, enroule to South Dakota for a visit. Art Maxwell attended to lusiness matters at Art Mills today. Lake Mrs. Brooks, Belmond, is in the city as a guest of Prof, and Mrs. S. S. Wyand. Â·Mrs. W. -M. Spear departed this morning for c short visit at Norn Springs. Mr. and Mrs. L,. A. Tillotson left this morning fo: a visit with friends at Hampton. DEC. IS, IBIS Two hundred were enrolled at the second annual session of the Cerro Gordo county teachers' association which was held Friday and today in the chapel of the high school. Prof. G. W. Walters of Iowa State Teachers' college of Cedar Falls addressed the meeting last night, speaking on "The Making of America." William J. Holahan, F. J. Hanlon, John A. Senncff and A. H. Gale left for Des Moines yesterday on business. Herman Schulte. head of the Farmers and Merchants bank of Manly, is here today on business. Mesdames John and Thomas DeVunnu of Toledo, Ohio, are in the city visiting at the home of their sister, Mrs. J. B. Hughes. DEC. IS, 1023. Mrs. E. E. Hunter, 202 Fifth street northeast, haa returned from Waterloo where she went to get her son, Edward, Jr., who has been visiting his grandparents in that city. Attorney W. L. Sturtz and wife of Albert Lea, Minn., visited in Mason City today. The Rev. T. E. Tomerlin, pastor of the Church ot Christ, left today for a few clays visit in Cedar Rapids. He will be in attendance at a conference of Drake University men. Frank B. St. John of Waterloo is a business caller in the city today. John Mayne, 319 Washington avenue northwest, is expecting to leave Christmas night for Los Angeles, where he will spend the winter. am sure that readers of this page will be interested to know that Lou Mallory Luke's little poem, "Gossiping With jod," reproduced not so long ago in lier "Vagrant Thoughts" space, is a "eatured number in the Line Book, annual compilation of the best material that has made R. H. L.'s famous column in the Chicago Tribune. It's no mean achievement to make this little volume and I rise to extend my compliments to this talented Hampton woman who haa made so many friends among readers of the Globe-Gazette. By the way, havÂ« you noted Mrs Luke's new feature, ''Prairie Poets, 1 which appears oil this page every Wednesday? It's R column or two to the left on this very page. --o--Â· have this nomination trom F. B. Foster of Iowa Fall for my extended series o wall mottos and slogans: "A friend is a fellow who kn,ow all about you and still likes you." can't think of any single event in recent years that is more encouraging from the standpoint of stimulating religion in the community than the preparation and singing of Handel's famous "Messiah." The event is scheduled for next Sunday night at the First M. B. church. My one regret Is that the community is not possessed of an auditorium large enough to accommodate all who will wish to sit in on the production. Tho armory, out- largest hall, is ruled out for lack of pipe organ and for its pronounced acoustic deficiencies. Using the Methodist church, the largest and most suitable place available, I predict there will be need for a second performance. All churches of the community should be, and I think are, back of this project sponsored by the music department of the Woman's club. No sermon could be quite so effective as the message of song contained in this oratorio. Somewhere recently I came upon a paragraph which told of the universal practice of rising, In aalute. when the Hallelujah chorus in the Handel "Messiah" is reached. The custom originated at Its London premier in 1743 when the king and his subjects were so thrilled that they arose in a body. This chorus Is to Christianity what the national anthem is to a country. I assume the custom will be observed here. Â·--o-- wish those who are seeking; through vilest methods conceivable to "get" TCd Clack politically could have been in the lobby of the Hanford Tuesday night when the insurance commissioner was presented to the 500 business folk gathered there for their annual Christmas party, i can't recall when I've heard a more enthusiastic or spontaneous ovation for an individual. answer of Ed Â·the very people Here was the Clark's ncighbors- who have known him longest and now him best--to the unsupported nuendo charge brought againat him. wish those who arc pressing the jersecution could have sat in on this ittle scene. It's my otudica opinion that most; f them are practical-minded enough o know that their plot is destined to ultimate dismal failure, a fate nol: o be set aside by strong appetite 'or another partisan appointment or ay a desire to muscle into control of an. insurance company. --o-wonder just how long it will ne before highway officials enforce a stop for all traffic on No. B and No. 65 at the Manly intersection and bring, to an end the rapidly growing list of incidents at that corner," J. H. L. v-anta to know. HKl'AHTMF.NT IS FOK YOU This Bpeclal Uepnrlment In devoted solely l JmnrtJinj; queries. This paper pula ftt your (]!.Â·!fict.snl the services of nn extensive organization in Washington to ccrvo yon In n.ry capacity relfttlnn to \\\- funnjitlon. Thl.i service In free, Falhin: to UKC it ciuprlvcA you of b e n e f i t s lÂ» which you nre entitled. Your ubllrntlun Is only n cent* In coin or nlnm^s In- closed v/Stli Inquiry Jor direct reply. Do not use jxistcnrrls. Atlilrcss the Glolio Gnzfltte Information bureau, VirJcrlc J. Husldti, director, Washington, IX C. Clmrles City Press: Al Smith may be a happy war- ior hut he haa nn unhappy way of expressing himself /hen dealing with the administration. THE ATTACK ON FHED WHITE Elkfuler Register: The attack is, we believe, petty niptng 1 , and should not be considered either by the egialature or the public. EDITORS MAIL BAG SMALL TOWNS GET THE SHORT END VENTURA, Den. 32.--It s.*ceni3 to me that there ia one source of income that has been sadly overlooked and that in my opinion would permanently end the depression and keep people employed. There are thousands of small towns in the United States that for years have paid fov public buildings and other improvements In the larger towns. The postage rate to all at present is 3c. The larger towns enjoy free mnil delivery and other things. The country dweller has free mail tcrvlce but the small town dweller has nothing. He has the privilege of going to the poatoffice to get his mail and pay his box rent. The postage rate is 3 cents to all. No one objects to the city malldelivery; no one oh- jects to rural mail delivery. But tell me why the small town dweller should not have the same privileges and have better postmasters than at present. Of course all this came about without malice, but why shouldn't it end now if postmasters were paid for the amount of business done instead of classing them. The nirai routes should he shortened lo give more people employment, .lust think of the many more persons who would be employed in carrying the mail than at present. Also many more employed in clerical work to' bring about this change and this would all be permanent with no additional cost to the taxpayer. Let be carefully supervised. In eczema on the scalp, the ointment most generally advised is boric ointment (TJ. S. P. No. 9), made without wax and rubbed and smeared very thickly over the scalp in the morning. After this a cheap cotton cap may be put over the head and left there for 24 hours. After five or six days of this treatment the scalp Is shampooed with mild white or castile soap. It is assumed that these treatments will be carried out under the general direction of a physician, but in most cases the physician will not see fit to make many changes in the instructions here presented. Inasmuch as most of the application and treatment of the cases is in the hands of the mother, and she may switch from one form of treatment to another if the disease changes, these suggestions are presented in the hope of giving her a clear reason for the use of the various preparations. TODAY IN HISTORY us hear from others. Yours refpectfully, MRS. 1C. L. WASHBURN. ~~"--~iif.r. 13 Notables Born This Date--Heinrich Heine, b. 1797 celebrated German poet of revolutionary opinions When he died at 59, his will said: "I leave my fortune lo my wife on the condition that she marries again directly. In this way I will insure that there will b one man at leant who will regret my death." Â» Â« Sergt Alvin C. York, b. 1887. Tennessean who singlehandedly killed 29 and captured 132 Germans and was acclaime as the outstanding hero of the A. E. F. by Genera Pcrshing. * * A. Lawrence Lowell, b. 1856, prcsiden emeritus Harvard university. * * Dorothy Spears, b 1898, novelist. * * Marc Connelly, h. 1890, playwright "Green Pastures," etc. 1545--Most famous religious convocation in his tory, Council of Trent, convened in Austrian Tyro at call of Pope Paul III. Its sessions continued 1 years, set standard of Roman Catholic faith and prac tice to present (lay, promulgated among other acts doctrinal decree in indulgences, ending traffic whic 28 years before had caused Father Martin Luther t launch the Reformation and Protestantism. PRAIRIE POETS Werlily Feature KtUtcil hy I-mi Mallory Luke, IlampUin, Secretary of the Iowa A.uthir'H Cluu, nnd Dedicated to tno Buil'ilng Up or A Distinctive Iowa Ptctry. A 1 - S a girl, Nora B. Huffman of Des Moincs wrote nonsense, which was encouraged by receiving overal prizes for limericks and advertising;. It was ot until the death of her parents that life in general ssumed a more serious oullook, and it was then that he attempted more serious verse. Mrs. Huffman's oems have been read a great deal over radio stations, Â·erhaps her best known poem ia "The Fleet's Out," n "Silk of the Corn." One of her loveliest poems was nspired by the coral feet of pigeons feeding- at her Backdoor. She is a member of the Iowa Authors club. "Oh. to he In England, now that April's here!" a something we'd all like to do. Several years ago Mrs. Huffman visited her father's boyhood home in rural England and was so impressed by the beauty of hat. spot that the following poem was written: TO MY FATHER By NOKA E. HUFFMAN 1 hope God grants a holiday When spring comes 'round this year, And you come back to England While England's spring is here. To sec the white-thorn hedges, To see the daffodils, To see the young lambs frisking Upon the Devon hills. And when the angels ask you where You spent your holiday-Just tell them of the heaven That is England when it's May. I hope God grants a holiday When spring comes back this year, And that you come to England, While England's spring is here. ONE-MINUTK PUI.lTr--Wisdom is the principal thing; therefore get wisdom, and with all thy gotting, get understanding.--Proverbs Â·! :7. H'hnt Ulml of thermometcrB tul- GII on sintnrr.tlG ox]wlitions? Â». A. Thofie filled with a non-freezing liquid to indicate temperatures down to SO or !10 degrees below zero Fahrenheit, such thermometers usually having the graduations etched on the glass stem. Thermometers ao used differ from thermometers used in this country only in being designed to indicate or register, as the case may be, extremely low temperatures. Ts San Francisco contemplating another exposition? W. C. An exposition will be held to celebrate completion of Its two bridges. The plans are not yet definite, hut the event is scheduled for 3937. Did Louisa M. Alcott ever nmr- ry? D. T. No. She lived to nc 50 years old She adopted the son of one sistei and the (laughter of another and kept house for her father during his last years. How f u r out Into tho Atlantic ocean Is the current of the Amazon rlvnr noticeable? E. A. j Fully 200 miles seaward from the mouth. This is due to the enormous* volume of water that Is discharge: by the river and the velocity of the current. Why are some of the early settlers of VJrjflnln called tlio Virginia Cavaliers? A. H. The appellation. Cavaliers, was given to partisans of King Charles I in his contest with parliament. After the execution of Charles I, a number of his followers settled in Virginia. What was the rcnl name of the singer, Emmy Hestlnn? B. J. This Bohemian operatic soprano was born in Prague, Bohemia. In 1878. She ntudied under Marie Loewc-Dcstlnn and adopted the stage name oÂ£ Emmy Destinn, Instead of her real name--Kittl. What eunuch of ancient tlmi's become a groat general? II. K. Narses, the Byzantine, horn about 478. Formerly a slave, he was made eunuch In charge or the women'!! court in the palace of the Byzantine emperors. Later he rose to be keeper of the privy purse and a member of tho council. He entered military service under Justinian I, and became commander-in-chief In Italy, In 552. After crushing the power ol" the Goths in Italy, lie was made governor of that country, with tho title of exarch. \Vhiit Is n hondcd warehouse T G. M. There are two kinds, the term, usually being applied to warehouses in which taxable wares may be stored. Bond Is given to insure that the goods will not be removed and disposed of without first paying- the tax. There are warehouses vhtch have a sort of Insurance fca- .urc, giving bond to give value for ;oods lost or destroyed. The amount: s usually fixed in the agreement. Give- short biography of Rlcharfl Waring of the Civil Repertory com- :nny. E. (i. Richard Waring Stephens was l)orn in Buckinghamshire, England, in 3911. When K, he decided to go on the slage. His father, Thomas Stephens, a portrait painter, decided he should not. Nevertheless, after attending school In London and ths Westminster school of art, young- Waring did go on the stage. He also paints and draws. Four years ago his family came to America, and Richard joined Miss Le Gallienne's apprentice group. A year later he was asked to join the permanent company. Mr. Waring becomes thus one of the youngeaU Romcos. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "I saw Amy wanted to cry, hut a woman can stand a lot without cry in' if she don't, want her make-up streaked."