The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 30, 1933 · Page 3
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December 30, 1933

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

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SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1933 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THREE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 4 LEE SYNDICATE NEWSl'Al'EB Usued Brers Ween Day b j U i o .__.,,,, MASON-CITS GLOBE-Q AZETTE COMPASS «t-i!3 8tal« Street Telephone No. 3800 LEE P. LOOMIS W. EARL. HALL, ENOCH A, NOREM OULOYD U GEKR - . - - Publisher Managing Editor City Editor Advertising Manager MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS--The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the usa for publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In thia paper, and also ali locaJ news published herein. ' ' SUBSCRIPTION "KATES Uuon Cltj »na Clear Lane, MUCH CUV ana C!e tiy th« year S7.00 by lh« wceK . I ; OUTSIDE MASON C1TX HKD i:LKAIt LAKE _, eti year by carrier .... J7.00 By mail u monto .. Wl\ Per-week W carrier .... I .13 By mall a montto .. I) Per year by mall **.OO By mall 1 monlu,.... IV . - OUTSIDE 100 SIU.E ZONfc Per.year js.oo Bii -nonun .. .33.00 Tnne monltui. .51.°" S .15 31.UU , $ .60 I am accustomed to pay men back in their own : coin.--BISMAKCK ' BRIGHTER SKIES! _ THIS country approaches the finish tape \ A of 1933, it is evident that the skies are i) brighter than a year ago. Newspapers have m probably been guilty more often than any other fl class of letting their judgments and their de- Id sires become confused in the past four lean Kyears but at this time, the claim of "better ^ times" will not be disputed by many persons, ij openly or in their own thinking. ', For Iowa there has been two particularly bright spots in the Roosevelt program. One is the com loan feature which has brought nearly twenty million dollars into the state. The other is the CWA which has served to take up most '' Of the unemployment slack remaining -after NRA and other attacks on this problem had been p u t into effect. , . - , . . Temporarily discouraging it is that what amounts to a pegged price for corn has not been reflected in corresponding prices for livestock, butter and other farm products. Comfort is to be drawn from the fact, however, that this deficiency has the active attention of the federal authorities, from President Roosevelt down. One of conservative tendency cannot hut think in terms of ultimate payment for all that is being done by way of buying recovery. The answer to "this--and.it contains much of logic- is that winning a war is a primary consideration, paying the cost of it is important but secondary. · Clearly America's economic machine has been stopped on dead center. We have been hogged down with fear and discouragement. President Roosevelt is making a valiant effort to turn on the steam essential for the long uphill pull. That success is so likely .will be the -nation's:foremost delight as we enter the new .=· -m.*..,^ ~ , - . ; 'i3liould-c-.be ^lfarui»S : 'a^ rrilrCL^'-I^jI -3« J *v^w*1»M«'t":n-*''«4-i-{ ! '-ir!*iry · r»vr»nrvnacr* in .· if:H SWISS FALL IN LINE Switzerland, scene of many peace conferences and known to be a natipn opposed to war, is being imbued with the military spirit which is being fostered at the present time by far too many of the European nations. The general council of Switzerland has decided to spend $25,000,000 distributed over a period o£ years for the modernizing of its army. Airplanes, tanks, motorized artillery and light and heavy machine guns are to be added to the equipment. Switzerland is fortunate that being an inland country it has no navy to upbuild. Its army, however, composed of citizens although small -in comparison with those of the major nations, is one of the best trained in Europe. Each year 25,000 recruits are given intensive military training. Now they are to be armed with the latest death dealing weapons. Europe must learn that the military spirit that several of the nations are now showing is not a reflection of the views of most of their people. News of a reduction of armaments rather than an increase in the military burden would be welcomed by the rank and file of most of the nations. They do not approve, even if they do not publicly express themselves to the contrary, of the military ambitions of their governments. _ An Iowa columnist confesses that the 50 notes he scribbled down the previous night prove -worthless when examined under the sun. Then why go ahead and use 'cm? OTHER EDITORS ettfirififilh isMaking^gratifying; progress' iii; its ponta-ibutiort to'the construction. But it is def- imtel^vlimited^to.the laying of one rail. The pth'ef-can--be;5efc in'place by nobody; except the peopleIthemselyes.: : V . . ·'/ " · · · : . · · - :x- Lofty preacliments.'on the editorial page of daily : newsp.a.pers : have been singularly, harre.n piresults in establishing the popular confidence which constitutes thisi; second rail.. Something rnoie^suba.taiiitial- was^ needed. And there is abundant reason:'to believe that it has been supplied by the president. . -'·- iTfiere is genuineness behind America's smile this New Year's/-''··::,··%.';, - · . ' ' ' - ; ....". r ABOUT OtJR LEISURE J .TUST' as if %ve didn't have plenty of other 'things to'^think .about, :some -of our most \ notable ;uplifters;;are' beginning to 'worry oyei 1 ' tiid^ay,in-Svhich Jblilli'Citizen isMikely to use .tile ;extta,leisure time-whiclx the iiew deal is suppds'e'd to'bririg : him.- · - . ... . ·.'·' ,.Thie' Svhole tehdency these days is to shorten tVie!:hpur3 :of labor, and it is a pretty good bet that' : tliis'tendency will-go a good-deal farther bef6re.it;gets through. ' . · · ' . ' · ' : !,'· The five-day week already is becoming fairly common/; .glimmering on the horizon is that dream of ; the 'technocrats' of' a society in which two or three^hpui-s' work a day will be. all'that Wiirbe'required.df any man. . " ' · _ ' . . '. ; i It happens'that well-iriteutioned people are wondering jfihis won't be.a very' bad thing for the ordinary man. He will: haye more spare time.than :.prdinJsry men ever had Before any- 'where--^except, possibly, on some of the more idyllic South Se'a; islands--arid the general idea seems to ;be that this is apt to be a very bad thing for him; : So, sandwiched in between discussions of the monetary policy, and dissertations on the new economic era, come solemn warnings that - people must: be. "educated to use their leisure wisely';" and somehow it all seems more than slightly ridiculous. ; I --VRecreati9n,''the magazine publishedhy the National Recreation association; has an interesting littie anecdote in its current issue. An investigator .went about asking working people nbw':they were using the extra spare time which the shorter working week has brought them. ; She.found one working woman sitting on a porch'and shot the question at her. . · : VI : 'jusi; set," said the woman. "When I get 'tired settin'here, I go inside.and set." '" And that seems to say it very well. Probably" it :: would be a fine thing if ordinai-y folk flocked to the symphony concerts and.our mu- ; seums en masse, or took up painting as a hobby or attended all available lectures, or devoted themselves to good works. . . ' But they won't. They'll patronize amusement parks and ball games and movies, they'J use their. autos more, they'll stay home ant putter around the house; and many of them wil he content to "just set." And most of them, "just setting," will'con trive to be happy, which is after all the import aiit.thing.. ' · '^..j^'' ' ' · : : Only a hobo or a genius can afford to loo A DESTRUCTIVE NOTE IN A CONSTRUCTIVE "PROGRAM Wisconsin State Journal: The Tugwell bill is one measure which many people label "administration" that will come before congress. Ostensibly, it is au attempt lo recodify the laws of advertising relating to drugs, foods and medicine, but its scope is far wider than that. In our judgment, it is a sincere effort, but it has been compiled by theorists who apparently have BO understanding of the real purport of their measure. The Tugwell. bill would establish a supervision of advertising with powers so broad as' to be virtually a dictatorship. In tho hands of people who knew no more of adertising than do its authors, It could be made tyrannical. Offhand, it is hardly too much to ay that the chances are that it would destroy the great bulk of legitimate advertising through the an- ilication of technicalities and an attempt at a theoretical administration of a thing that must be practical if it shall survive. While all must confess weaknesses in the present aw which the Tugwell bill attempts to perfect, it is lard to conceive that the Roosevelt administration, in 10 midst of a tremendous and expensive effort to revive business, would put in the hands of any individual the power to destroy the most stimulating influence ever exerted upon business and its activities. The details are unimportant. The power conferred is especially deadly because o£ Us broad scope, its lack of definition; The advertising czar who would be created under (t would be clothed with power so almost unlimited by the-terms pE. the. bill that he might destroy the very things which ;the Roosevelt administration, calls "national recovery." . : · · - . - . . ! . . No publisher ia iri sympathy with-the advertisinj of inferior or dangerous products; Ninety per. cent o tho advert!sera are as much concerned as is Mr. Tug well 'with the development or clean and fair adyer tising. But no group of men in any line of legitimate business should, be subjected to even the possibility oC a destructive government Influence. That is not democracy, nor is it sound economics. ; Wo hope the president of the United Stales will ake "time out" to consider this extraordinary "play." Tho "game" of recovery is being played for stakes so great that the American people dare not hazard the lossible tyranny of a whimsical dictatorship. HAS HEADS AND TAILS York Sim: All. things considered, it appears that Mr. Utvinoff, as Mr. Duranty says.-In the Tlnies, is' taking home the turkey. What Russia wanted was recognition, for recognition;means better opportunity to acquire in America the machinery.and other goods that the soviet need's in its attempt to industrialize Russiai That Russia has no money to pay is well understood. That it will expect credit ia taken for grant- 'ed. That the Roosevelt administration will lend itself to this is'obvious. Once.Russia has bought from us on credit it will make the natural plea that it can pay only in kind. It will offer oil, of which we have an embarrassing surplus; or wheat, of which we have more than we can eat or export; or lumber, of wlilch this continent has plenty. Possibly the American appetite for caviar could be enlarged to the extent of balancing trade. Congress has nothing to say about recognition; that is entirely an executive function. But congress cart and should prevent tho use of the government's money--the taxpayers' money---to aid in the advance- DAILY SCRAP BOOK Copyright. 1933. by Central Press AnoelHlon. Inc. ·sRSScS VALLEY Of 1O,OOO SMOKES -"'·'"" ALASKA. B U R I E D IN 1912. UNDER A RAIM of HOT ASH THfc FOREST -fo CHARCOAL AMD NO wTHE BLACK -TRES APPEAR AOAIM AF-TER RAIH AND WIMD HAVE. RE.MOVE.P MOST Of "fH VOLCAKIC ASH BLOWPIPE. )$ ONE, oFHE. MOS-T DEADLY EVER- MV EN-TED MANARE D I P P E D IN -T 1CE. OF . UPAS A P DEATtl OBSERVING talie it that Robert Qulllcul Art Sjobakkcn, whose whereabouts doesn't take much slock in at present aren't known to me. the "nobility of man." He even insists that being good sports, well-munneved, is a matter of expediency. Experience lias taught him that it pays class are a little portsmaiiship -- If women aa a short on thin; good often barged--It's because they don't and von't read the signs and profit from xperience. learned, by hard experience, Harry Lutz wa3 on the job when the teletype were installed back in the lato summer oC 1027. At last report Harry was in ono of the tri-cities, slill plying his trade with a grain office. Grain offices are turning to automatic receivers 1° a considerable extent. I remember my misgivings when tho automatic receivers were installed. 1 forsaw all kinds of trouble. DIET and HEALTH EARLIER DAYS Ueloi a Dallj Compilation o! Inlcrc.llns Hems Irom Ura "Ten. Twtnty ana 'thirty Venn As°" I'll" ° r 1L ° Olobo-OuMllc. he ill-mannered received few favors and many bruises," he suggested in a letter written to his red-headed daughter. "We practice good manners,' he continued, "for their own sake, as proof that we are civilized. But the irt itself remains, as it was in the beginning, a nice regard for the other fellow's feelings. In this matter, ic in no other, you began UCe with a handicap. Ton were un 'only' child. In large families, where many individuals have conflicting desires and rights, a child learns good manners in the hard school of experience. If he tries to bo selfish and trample on the feelings of others, there la an immediate howl ot protest. He leurns to be thoughtful because he suffers Cor his sins when ho isn't. 'Since you were denied Unit natural schooling, a rigid self-discipline s your only hope. An individual may be wondrous hind by nature and practice, but stiU he will become thoughtless of others if he is much, alone or free of competition. 'There is only one sure way to 'remember your manners' and that is not to remember them at all. They must become second nature, so tliat you will do the right thing without thinking. "People cau't eat with llieir fingers at home and Incn remember lo use a fork in public. Some day they will forget mid habit will expose them. "Tliat is equally true oC thoughtfulness. You can't forget everybody and concentrate on being nice 15,000 waa considered good in u. day back in tlic old days, daily wot dago now amounts to between -10,000 arid -15,000. In the six years since the installation of the teletypes there hns never bceit a day when service was shut off by wire trouble for more than two or three hours although a circuitous routing has been necessary on n number oC occasions. I am still wondering, however. what has become ot tho former Alorse operator/) and what «vciitinil- ly will happen lo the comparatively small number who are -slill on the job. Alci't-mindcdness was a major requisite for successful opcrntUifT and .1. have considerable confidence that Uic law of survival of the Til- -Bj LOQAN CLENDEKINQ. M. D.~ LIFE SPAN TOLD BY- EYES A S EVERYONE knows who nas reacned that period A o£ life after, the middle forties, you begin to have to use glasses to read the telephone book. Then a| LU UOC (^itliaav.*) *." ·· *"*** *·«-- f i j t j^^ oili-HiUIt J^ v^u-^. wi tuv, · little later you have to use stronger glasses to reau tQ Marsha ntown and Chicago. former attend Jpw. and \*^^TM^^^ ugh ^ - in.tal.ed in Memoria, univer- j ^M^comes l^TM must arc win Electric llghlB will Be u»iauea in -- -- think and U,i»k and think, , S I V V HSunVlUs out of Lbe city oa a business trip moment oC the clay: Thcr, .. XV.5:J?ViT?.«i TMi nv,i*n«-« · others to be considered. How Lest will give those former operators a preferred niche In the schema of things. --o-- luivc this contribution from u render whoso major plwt JH to stay loyal Lo the president and liia program: FOIUtOTOEN" MAN As the year lrawa to rt close, I nil and pon · t l t r us a t:li'M docs when buililltift uH' CUfltk'3 V l « l G mid lllgll. T h i n k i n g of Uic i l n y a ot y o r e , t h i n k i n g ot I ho runt, events In tho year UmL is about to J l f . This I f h a l l put. b e f o r e you tn -words I cnnnoL ciuell. To you my f e l l o w c t t t z c n a who understand Itio fiituntlon well. it liniipcMcd ns I wag w a l k i n g t h r o u g h tiis city. When, l etinv n. man «o racked ·with pain, it filled my h e a r t w i t h l t y . Ilia cycft \tcTt d e e p l y n u n l i e n , anl \veru Hill ot liate. Not (or tilt; social public but for Uic liand of f a t e . And as 1 jipjiroacheJ htm nnt asked Htc llnio ot day. I mailc a ahorl acquaintance; 1 rclntc whM. lio hail lo B a y . Ho UMO.I ly be In society Uic same as o j ami 1. n u t now ]IG Is alotic, l e f t out In t h e v-orM i.. ,\ie* plnce in un ordinary book. And then stronger glasses to see reward is JVI a L h J I l a J l I.U W l L titi"J. vjiiiv-t*^"* 1 j . i n i l ·"» n Ned and Delanu Letts of Marshalltowu have been thisi suit them ; anything distinctly that is close at u (r , mci Dr . a P . S m i L h i i lcvc . "It takes a lot of time to he a band. And so forth and so forth. N A Avcry left Tuesday afternoon for Ames gentlewoman, but the This process, which is called wllcro ho will attend for a few days the cxhiuUion equal to the effort." 'presbyopia," continues until about O F ~ ra dinK stoclc and corn at the agricultural college. --o-- -- "" 1 -- " *·--"·"·«' OL ° ., Q w Alverson and her siater, Miss Wilson, JMfcs,have often wondered what ·esterdav for Wisconsin for a two weeks visit Igffghas become ot all the old- time telegraph operators the age of 60, when it becomes ·more or less stationary. There are i le£t vegtcl . day f ol . \viscon5L : r a few fortunate individuals;who do ^j^ jrlends and relatives. J ; i ··**": '_:.-L~' J.l.-n' ·^» n «»ti-mnn 4 n , -5 fa TrtrtSl. 1 "* V *A ** · _ - .. .-, . - _ . j. v v l e . . . - - . - . -experience iu^its-xnost ^ Mrs- George Huticr oE WaterloQ : i3:itr'il\c clty.ia Many ; of : them, I realize, have been , D T '«--' il ' -^--*-* u««»««i ^- nn ^u i w Tseribus form, but these are .the ones who had certain visual defects younger in lite. The cause is the gradual. hardening " "" ' * tho eye, or rather elasticity. A child's lens can- do wonderful feats of acrobatics in changing its contour, and may make compensations for serious visual defects, but as time goes on the the'home of Mr., and Mrs. Knesel. DEO. 30, 1018 ·' . . Fuller, former deputy county auditor, went oton Wednesday to attend the wedding of hiB absorbed,! as mechanical experts, the printer machines. But not nearly ·all. Wednesday yt' Waterman left yesterday for Los Angeles, Gal., where sho will make her home. Paul Berner, oC tho gas company, - in ·"" Dr. ClendenlnB clastic fibers all over the body tend to disappear, as may be seen in the skin, and Is also well known iu the phrase "hardening of the arteries." This is .the process which is also present in the lens of the eye. A few, yeara ago · it occurred to a German, -^rough Canada," California and Mexico, physician. Dr. Steinhaus, to inquire as .to whether i"P «-" iu "s ' . tils-process had any relation to the degree of aging -Flshheck and family 1104 Adams avenue of the body. We know that some people do not require ^ R. W. ^beck and JTM"^^^,.,, ot tumwa to change glasses so' soon after_the age of «,_ajid do nortowe^ returned inuisaay .. my memory, tho Globe- had four expert Morse code receivers on tho .Associated Press wire. Tho first of these was Jiay returned Tnes- | White, now living In Torrington, Conn. Tho second was Ray Haley, r ii*nm n visit In tuc iwin ^it-iLa. i vjuini. AJ«W ,,*.*,.,..*. ..-- ::",.,, . Mrs M HutW Dccalur, 111., is visiting ut the W- no W llyh lf in sout^ra CaUfornia No homo, no frtcndfl. not «ven lay his hcjui. SomoHnifs n. luiXcar, pcrtiaps a b a r n , or mtiybc Um g n m u d for a. Uc«l. Ho went On to I?H "I" 1ll c l l m c K U11C ^'- l l l l t How ho «FCd lo h a l o to sec the oll ycm- draw nlnh. H u t n o w , . I t ' s nil the bt-Llcp. he »al.l. f o r H "briu^y nl ° fifrne closer lo t l f c . ' ' M Umt I aaldj "buck vy my man. but 1t gccnig lo me, That you don't understand that I'rcsldnm Ruoflcvelt Is tiding us over Oio sea. I al/io told him of our president so f a U h l u U y at Iho controls. Who ts vorUUiE for the u p l i f t ot 3)1 e.i'.'*!- poor BOU'S. Thus rtslnp 1 put a - d o l l a r , In his l i o n i j T , l J f thfttikcd me very Kindly,' na a ^ f i c n W t - inan wouliL And o H ' l M-ulclicd Wm go, I Itnow ho u n i l w » And a-i i homeward Joxirneyerf, I- noiilfln't help but I h l n k of tlm r o m l n y year, Hoping that it nileJ't £« oul wlIJi ]mji|iine*! nntl cheer. *!5o to nil incant. B. Hutchloson home. . I Mr. and Mrs. Harry K. Stanbery went lo Uanou yesterday to visit with relatives. Dr. J. I. Nicol hasv returned from an interesting Glendalc, I believe. Then there was iur people vrhat Ima thlB iiourn Let u^'ji'u'bc behind our prcaltlont one hundred icr cent. C.U LiLlO-UKC K««w^^'- »** awt^ti bi.Li.bi ti*^ "^O" "-- -- - r . - -- t , . -*l.».( c |. T T , n a \ V f r n TPIn_UVOS not r fi quir e6 to change them «, often as other people, da whc ^ a ^ e y, JBu P d ^, ^STy^junio' college basket- had, and their length of life after this was determined nellG ^ rd _ eEo ^ f lesdtu d«tl!fthe uToT Minnesota, is Tho advantage of going so far back was that he would ae°rgo Wolf, siu«u ^ at^inc u. f · , know the actual date of death in most instances. He Attending the national convention ° was able'to determine an exact average of presbyopia St. Lpuis f o r . a w c« M^aeiegate e 6 for every year in ment of a communist state. d V o er y a e B a e r SOI of l are"^l ItphT Nu 7ociely at his university. Ho is a son of less than Mier Wolf, local furniture dealer. Don Davis of Des Moines, former cruet ot ponce definitd re- of Mason City, has been a visitor in the city the last lationshlp between the degree of presbyopia and the few days. FRED WHITE'S REWARD Lincoln,. Nebr.v Star: Fred White has given the state of Iowa as fine a highways system as may be found any place in the United States. His reward has been :an appearance' before a committee representing the Iowa legislature to defend himself and the state highway commission,- of which he Is chief engineer, against charges of misconduct. . The state of Iowa has spent great sums in build-I ing:roads. It has gone into debt heavily for that purpose. It. did It deliberately after.full consideration, in ' response to popular sentiment. It has the roads. They have been built efficiently, economically and mag-' nificently, and now-they must be paid for. But any one who knows llr. White knows that he has looked after his Job, knows that he is a man of the highest integrity, even i£ a bit arbitrary in the· handling of his work. The Iowa legislature is displaying ingratitude towards a fine public servant. ' " GOOD TME TO STAUT HIGHWAY PATROL Northwood Anchor:'The "Anchor believes that the se o£ some of the men, employed under the CWA or PWA, as highway patrolmen would be to the interest f the states who are not provided with .state police. Iowa needs policing of its highways; not alone to minimize the holdups .and assist in the capture of criminals but to bring to book some of the careless motorists. Too many persons who are driving along .he highways · carefully and'minding their own business are killed or injured and their property-destroyed sy careless rhen and women at the, wheels of cars The use of a portion of the recently employed men as highway police would be providing a service badly needed In Iowa. , we degrefof^rofTh^ ^"^^^ things parents, Mr. and Mra. E. being equal, If the hardening process of the lens is more advanced than it should be for the age, the life expectancy la likely to be shorter than if the opposite condition, obtains. The author even suggested that since this could be measured more accurately than hardening of tho arteries or any of the other normal aging processes, it might be used as a standard for applicants for life insurance. Miss Katherine Dunlop, a student at the Univer- ONCE OVERS ASK A7S-V lUt;STrON Ask our information bureau any auction of lact and get tho amu-cr bacli In a personnl'lcllcr. It Is a t'rcat educa- llonal Idea. Introduced'Inlo tllo lives ot Iho most InlclllKent peoplo In trio world --America" newspaper renders. Tnero U ,10 cliarso except 3 cents In coin or ntarona lor rclurn poslaee. '^t ttio hnull of asliinB queallous. Adilrcsa letter lo 'iho Globc-Gnzctto intormotton Bureau. Frederic J. Ilnskin, Director, WoBlilng- lon, D. C. Tell something about new ambassador to this It S. 'Alexander Troyanoyslcy was born n 1882 in Tula, RuHSiu. Ho attend- By j. J. YOUR SELF-RESPECT ,ROBABLY you have often made the statement that EDITORS MAIL BAG ODE TO PUBLIC SERVANTS Sing-a song of county agents, Taxpayers cleaned of dough; Drunken little engineers With appetites, that grow. It these extension workers keep you Taroko, Most farmers lose pep; : Get rid of county agents ' Then f} itch 'the taxpayers step. --IRVING CHARLSON, Forest City, low TODAY IN HISTORY Nolablea Born This Date--Rudyard Kipling, born 865. His first poems were published when he was 1», His most famous poem, "Recessional," was dug out f his waste basket by his wife after he had dis- arded it In distaste.* * Titus Flaviua Sabinus Vcs- asianua, born 41 A.D., eleventh of the 12 Caesars and Neatest butcher in history * * Pablo Casais, born 1876, amed violincellist. ' * Alfred B. Smith, born 1873, one Ime democratic presidential nominee. * * Francis Carer Wood, M.D., born 1869, cancer researcher. ** Wlliam H. Park, M.D., bora 1883, bacteriologist. *' Stephan Leacock, 'born 1869, English bom Canadian lumorlst whose largest audience is in tho U. S. 1856--The U. S. made a Christmas present to ^ e a t Britain of the historic and remarkable Arctic exploration ship Resolute, which had been abandoned n ice while on a search for Sir John Franklin's miss ing'expedition, had drifted 1,000 miles untended, been salvaged by tho crew of American whaler Georg Henry and brought to U. S. at great risk and peri (But Franklin, discoverer of the Northwest Passage was never found.) Queen Victoria came aboard In ship at Coweo to thank Captain Hartstein, TJ. S. navy and the American nation for the "token of love." · · . · 1896--Dr. Jose Rizal, aged 35, waa executed 1 ilanila for fomenting the Filipino rebellion against Spanish rule which began In 1893, ended when U. S. took sovereignly in 1899. · * ° 1926--The French academy, "the Immortals," voted 8 to 5 that.animals havo memory and souls. PI I "every man has his price. Which means, then, that you have YOUR price. To make use of such 'a. quotation. Is un Indication that you have accepted your price and await au opportunity to do so again. There are many, thousands of persons who could not be bought. . . They could not be tempted against their principles at any price. ' , , . There are those who think more of an untroubled conscience than they do of anything that might be gained at risk of peace of mind. After all, what you think of yourself counts for more than what others think ot you. To keep your own self-respect Is the most impor tant thing in life. To know that none can say with truth that you lost your honor "for a price" is indeed a comforting assurance. iou may not have accumulated much money, DU to have kept your self respect is bound to give yoi greater satisfaction than any possession you mlgh have gained by unfairness to others. A conscience which does not accuse you is a might valuable assot. (Copyright, 1833. King. I'calum Syndicate, Inc.) BOO 'lie escaped in ] fUO and went I America. o Paris · where ho remained until What rcato ,'' can 917 He then returned to Russia pops poorly? O. R and was honorably discharged. Ho entered West Point in 1830, but was dismissed from the academy at tho end of six months. Arc guinea rig» edible? K. V. F. ies. It is difficult to account foi- the somewhat prevalent notion that no rodents are fit for human food. Because of such prejudice, some will not cat rabbits or squirrels, anil probably many others are kept from eating such excellent game as imiskruts and prairie doga. While ure seldom eaten iu U. S their near relationship to rabbits and tho fact tluvf: they are wholly, vegetarian in habit should rcun- anyonc who may entertain popcorn %vlilcK ±1C' L 1 1 U U J U I . W I H ' - ^ * «." "- 1 l-"l"- Jl -*/ - - . r f l n . .inu has been active in the new It should have it rnolsluro con« government He Is married and has tent of 13 to 15 par cenl. to po,J governmLui.. -rn. 10 | ^ M| r ,^ nrpi t j lo p 0 p c orn tliat is too children. nv many cities ots? H. r. ba,- well. dry the- Few cities besides the ones oper- from two to five tablespoonfuls i .,r lne trader the manager form o£ water to two pounds oC corn in u a n e t r a e r e m government have the short ballots, two quart f r u i t jar, cover Ughtly, The total of cities employing: it shake well and let stand two 01- would, therefore, he about 400. more days before using. _ Vagrant Thoughts An Admixture, ot Heeollectlim and Iltverle Eipcrlen«d by n Nortli roiva Hnuae«lfo .Whllo XVoshlng DIshM nnd nt Her Other Dully Ilouaeliold Duties. LUKE, Hamilton. By LOU Ono Minute injlplt--^Thy throne, O God, is for ever and ever: the sceptre of Thy kingdom is a right sceptre.--Psalm 45:6. SEA CHANGE , I USED to dress in softest sillcs And find at dawn or noon or night My pleasure in vain chatte rings Which brought my heart delight. But now I wear a misty shawl That holds tho murmur of the sea, And find my joy in solitude. In songs . . . my ecstasy. Is It true- Walcolt, Town, h«H neither a cliurch nor a jail? V. G. Yes. It has not had a church for more than 00 years. The oil jail has been converted into a machine si)TM to house the town's equipment. The now city hall houses the fire truck and the old cell from the jail Is in one corner. Tho acting postmaster says that to his knowledge not a single inhabitant oC tho town has been committed to jail for any felony or crime. The cell ia used for lodging transients or others who have no means for procuring shelter for a short time. The town, has a population of about 400. How much of a small yenat cako Is water? I'. W. One well Imown brand is 65 per cent moisture, 2 per cent starch and 33 per cent pure yeast. What Is the original niiino of Columbus' ship, Uic Snnta Maria? La'callegit. She was 7L feet, f! inches long; her beam was 25 feet 8 inches; the depth of her hold waa 12 feet, S inches. Wn,t Kdft'ir Allen I'oo ever a soldier? T. n. He enlisted ns a private 111 t.lic | U. S. army at 18, .served Iwo years AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "I'm gettin' so absentminded. Pa snored last night when we was listenin' to a radio sermon, an" I stuck pin in him before I. thought' 111 JB ' Yonrirnwtion" instruction.-- C. A. o'cfoeK.' xwwne-pi«are -iwinre «c ·-....,. .,u..- .-. --- ;.-",,-.. ,, .,,,, rlnv a f t e r n o o n Dy th= Ucv. A. 3. Burscss on ' nlns,-- F. II. bnoch, pastor.

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