The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 14, 1934 · Page 3
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March 14, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 14, 1934
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V r \ WEDNESDAY, MARCH ^4. 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE A If.B SYNDICATE NEWSl'AI'B* MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THREE MASON 121-123 East State Street Telephoni No. 3800 LEE P. LOOM1S W. EARL HALL ENOCH A. NOREM LLOlD L. GEEB - 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 or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also all local news published herein. SUBSCRIPTION KATES O t f r E Per year I Per week JIT* AN1* CLEAR LAKE 00 By roali o months ... 15 By mail 3 months ... oo By mall 1 cnonth . · · , 5 -15 sear , n . nn0 ^"monur."aoa Three month...».»_ The human mind it is a progress ot spirals.--MADAME rds also show that 1,460 stepped into eternity from ehind parked cars. Lawmakers have not outlawed jaywalkers because t would uselessly clutter up the statute books. Those who plunge heedlessly into the very jaws of death would hardly obey a law depriving them of that inalienable right. Nor are there enough policemen to enforce an anti-jaywalking law. And if every citizen were a traffic policeman the law would not be en- 'orced. Traffic policemen arc more or less human and herefore jaywalkers themselves. But win somebody tell the world why the pedestrian who steps from the curb without looking either to left or to right, who violates every common sense rule oi careful and intelligent pedestrianism and who would habitually violate a jaywalking law if there were one will demand the head of the motorist guilty of the most trivial infraction of the highway laws? DAILY SCRAP BOOK Pertinent or .Impertinent GANG RULE STRIKES HOME rpHE extent to which law-abiding people and institu 1 turn's are at the mercy of the modern criminal-in secure in their normal pursuits-was brought home t the Mason City community Tuesday In a never to be forgotten way. Now that the holdup is history, theorizing on how it could have been balked is .. popular pastime, fact is, The mi:,. », however, that so long as law enforcement methods lag behind criminal methods as they so obviously do, the thing that happened here can happen again, here or in almost any other American com- m From this point on, so far as Mason City is concerned the urgency of vigorous and earnest warfare arainst the bandit and the gangster is past academic discussion. Those who witnessed this terrorizing of our townspeople and the escape, unscathed, of a gang of brazenHobsters will not have to be argued into conceding the seriousness. of the situation. What's to be done about it? The whole problem involved in combating modern bank robbery was laid.out before us in Tuesday's experience here. First of all, it is obvious that the machine gun gives to the murderous bandit an advantage which can't be off-set by law enforcers, and particularly when used in a crowd of defenseless citizens. In the clear police could fight it out, and perhaps win, but in a crowd, a transcendent duty upon police is to protect life The bandit is not under such inhibition. The taking of life, even of innocents, is but an incident in his work. Cowardly though it is, the bandit thrives on this protection. Use of patrons in the bank lobby as shields and slinking out of the city with the threat of death to their hostages were manifestations of this strategy. Something drastic should be done about disarming the underworld. The federal government should make a point of ferreting out and seizing every machine gun in the country not in the hands of a properly licensed owner. Unexplained possession of such an instrument *'h. ought to conlitute a prima facie basis for ' "~~ -- would be one way to effect an Commenting upon the old age pension legislation, the Algona Advance says it is time something- was, being said in behalf of the taxpayer. Senator Dickinson also from Algona, said a few weeks ago that this country can't continue to exist half subsidized and half victimized. But it may get a shot at trying it. fc * * The Webster City Freeman-Journal says it doesn't agree with Secretary Wallace on the sugar Problem. Wouldn't it be funny if the Freeman-Journal that has so prided itself upon its progressiveness (political) should be called a tory because it can't follow every vagary of the brain trust? The only thing funnier than Des Koines' attempt to pass the expense of a profitable national P. T A convention along to other communities of the state would be for those other communities '.0 fall for it. The truck gardeners, spurred on by the example of the florists and their "Mother's day" are said to be eying with much interest this new "mother-in-law's 0u NOV. 2.4, 1813. W I L L I A M CLA1 BORNE. LIVE AS LONG AS DOGS- '1'HE AVERAGE LIFE SPAN OF AM A»T IS FROM 8 -0 I O YEARS- SOME SPEC!MEMS IS CAP-TlvrfY HAVE REACHED -THE ASE OF 15 It has been discovered that the Greeks enjoyed wrestling 2,500 years ago. And yet we don't believe it's age that makes wrestling stink these days. A friend reports that the taste of some of these modern blended liquors makes the consumer long for the good old days of prohibition. ° *! V * Four eastern states have lost their peach crops. But even Secretary Wallace can't do anything about reducing the supply of spinach. ^ Senator George Norris says the old form of two- house legislatures has outlived its purpose. We know one that certainly outstayed its welcome. PEPDl-ERS DONKE.V CONSISTS OLIVE Oil- , V I N E G A R , KEROSENE A N P C7ASOLINE OBSERVING jftfpftjregg^ ^^K. ABE **·' picked up this interesting slant on the nursery business from a column in the LOUISIANA/ POSTED A PROCIAMAIIOH oFFERlHCi A REWARD OF fOR-I^E C.AP'fURE. of vJEAN i-ATlfYE | A PIRA-TE.- IA-TER., ;-THE SAME . AS -THE '« E. STATE. , APPEAREP '-frit PROCLAMAtlOM s of JEAN LAFrfTE. OFFERING A ·oF 4(1,500 FOR-TH-EL JDL.WERV OF -qov/ERHOE. '0_A)BORNE. A-T (5RAHP ffiERRE , share with E. K. Pitman of Northwood an interest In the ,_ two girls recently mentioned bv Clint Hill of Osage in his article admitting that he would like to meet up with "one of those split infinitives that Eye Observing and Mr. Pitman are always talking about. "I know " he added, "there aren t any over on the little Cedar where I'm familiar with both flora and fa From this point I'll let Mr. Pitman and his Northwood Anchor take up the answer: "Oh, shucks! Clint. What's the use of worrying about a thing like that? Why, I used to think a gerund was one of those notched things that fit into another notched thing in a printing press and which some of the boys delight in calling a Vearind." Keep this to yourself-but I never got over that till I heard a prof, say it with a "j." But who are those girls. Flora and Fauna, you're always talking about?" --o-never could understand the mental operation of those _ legislators who were afraid to sponsor or support highway legislation seeking to enforce safety upon those who won't accept it voluntarily. For instance, there was the bin requiring that persons on the road at night with wagons should be re- "^ _ _ _ _ quired to have a ^ J - f " ^ U »awed and split and will be left representatives and senators smea ,-__.,_ {or ;, ve ar before it is · - · because they feared farmers | ^ ThprR ^ ^ wayfl R twelve . Mankato Free Press. It grew out of a conversation with a nursery man who had commented on the fact that business was definitely on ., the mend. "How," he was asked, "do you go about your soliciting? Do you visit the courthouse and get a list of all property owners In the city?" He laughed. \ "I can go down the street," he said, "and spot nine out of every 10 / property owners as I pass. More( than that, I can tell the owners why* · might buy nursery stock and those X-? who wouldn't be interested. The story is written to the appearance of their lawns and yards. "The same thing is true of the farmer. You can spot the man who is interested, driving his work ahead of him, probably showing a. profit and very likely out of debt or handling his obligations so he doesn't have to worry about them. His fences are clean, free from brusli and rubbish: his orchard is plowed and the garden plot ready for early sowing. "Down along the pasture creek or on a sunny woodland hillside is evidence of his winter labors-- a great pile of wood, where " out soft wood tree or ^ fc , nt b North Iowa Editors Col- THE DAN TURNER VIEWPOINT Webster City Freeman-Journal: Robert vv. flesh, republican candidate for governor at the June primaries, said in the course of an address at Waterloo ^"Prebabf/my service as a soldier has nothing in it to be compared with Mr. Turner's achievement as the commander in chief of an army which was called into service in the famous campaign against 100,000 sick cows and which, I believe, Mr. Turner won. V . W T . S , 0^*%* , , *,,,,,,__ n \. +V,0 DIET and HEALTH Dr. Clendcnlng cannot diagnose or tfve personal anawtra to nun, .««u«= "When"'iueaUons" are ot Rcnernl l»"««' they will be taken up. In order. In the dally column you? querta to Dr. LB an Cleudenlnp;. care of Uo Globe-uazctte. Write legibly and not more that! 200 uoma^ 'By LOUAN COUSSDENINO, M. l.~ letters from readers however, Address you: PRONE PRESSURE BEST THE INDUCTION of artificial respiration is an I anclicable _ knocked unconscious or shocked, as by drowning has n o c e u , or by electric shock, to the point that breathing has y ceased. In such an event, artificial ~ emergency method of first importance It is icable to any condition where the patient _ is _,, , _ jn the criminal and ··'· Another,'and perhaps more imysjiant, step would be to establish in every state an "adequate constabulary, trained to combat bank robbers as well as to promote safety on the highways. This suggestion calls to mind the recent killing by Iowa's special session of a bill to inaugurate a highway patrol, a project more indisputably worthy than any legislation turned out by the assembly. It's still our opinion that crime doesn't pay the criminal. We feel certain that in time every one of the seven bandits who participated in the local haul will find himself in the hands of the law. The all too frequent cases, however, in which the rewards appear to outweigh the hazards and the penalties serve to befog the issue for those who refuse to take the long look at the matter. As much to discourage youngsters from -entering a life of crime as to provide a constitution-promised protection for law-abiding citizens, America should concern itself passionately with making more certain and more severe the penalties attaching to lawlessness. The Mason City community today is in a mood to subscribe whole-heartedly to such a preachment and program. Mr. Colflesli is tijyi.i}g to be funny at the^expi f J te S met t it ! 'tte governor''was to observe' his oath to enforce the laws. As everybody knows a number ot farmers in some of the southeastern counties of th» itate used force in resisting tuberculin tests and the 'ovemor proceeded to enforce the statute that was jeing violated. It was of course an unpleasant duty, but it was performed nevertheless. In view of Mr. Colflesh's facetious reference to the matter it is fair to ask him what he would do if requested by peace officers of a county to enforce a law that thev were unable to enforce? That is precisely the situation that confronted Governor Turner and he met the problem in the only way that it could be met with effectiveness. Would Mr. Colflesh do less were he in the position of responsibility? Efforts were made to have the tuberculin test law repealed at the session of the legislature last winter, but it failed, as a vast majority of the farmer members of the general assembly were against repeal, realizing that if tests were abandoned it would seriously affect Iowa butter and other milk products in the eastern markets, and they didn't want that to happen. _ OVERS'UPPLY OF CANDIDATES Cherokee Times: If a plentitude of candidates is any indication of victory prospects, then the republican party's chances of staging a comeback in Iowa are rosy indeed. Not even in the days when republi- TO UNCLE SAM rriHIS is a little note to Uncle Sam--but you may go ·*· ahead and read it if you wish. You see, it's like this, Uncle: Mason City's voters at an election Monday decided by a margin of 2 to 1 on a ?75,000 bond issue which to be operative must be met with a grant of approximately $31,000 froin the federal government. The proposition had its inception about a month and a half ago when this 70-30 split on the costs of any justifiable building project was "offered to any local community. Since that time, through your public works ad- ministration'engineer in Iowa, you have notified this community that for the time being, and perhaps permanently, this deal was off. This little note is written to you in the hope that you can be dissuaded from a permanent cancellation of the arrangement Right at this time, Uncle, you are backing out of your civil works program, under which thousands, oven millions, of men have been given employment on all manner of projects, few of them of a permanent or a necessary character. Mason City comes to you, dear Uncle, with an offer to soften the blow so far as this community is concerned. Our 570,000 is on the counter for some genuinely needed building and improvement to our school system. Can you not find a way to do your part--as you have in dozens of other communities--in making this program a reality? Your share, to be precise, is ?31,500. . cans were so predominant that nomination by that party was considered equal to election were the fields so full of ambitious patriots willing to take places on the party ticket. The danger now seems to be that the overabundance of aspirants may prove an embarrassment. __ FAINT PRAISE FOR TAX BILL Rolfe Arrow: This is said to be the first real tax revision in Iowa in more than 80 years. It is disappointing to some, but was the best thing obtainable at this session and is an_ entering wedge. BCT DOLE IT IS Bell: Harry Hopkins, administrator of respiration takes precedence over every other form of treatment. No time should be lost in beginning it, and it should be continued for several hours. Cases are on record in which things looked quite hopeless, _but in which J at Uie end., of tQBE houfs~of~arHBc" v ,^'' respiration the EARLIER DAYS tnter^.n. DaH, Ft a.ar C Uraw Flics ol HID Ve»m Pron, th 0 Olobt-G.-et..'. Uo"" By. ° £ "rayons of Rockford, well known in the city has formed a partnership with the law firm of Clark C'tv contractors have SS'thHontrart-of"Se'Brice'electric plan, and the building is to be begun at once. Miss Edna Lyon of Rockford, sister of Mrs. WMl Pattern, has returned to her home after a v,eeK, Vl Miss n jolie Ci McGarrah, Miss Wilson, Mrs. Spaigh and Miss Gertrude Simpson have accepted position in the Lane millinery store. tion. They weren't far-sighted | "".That'sUiVway he runs his farm. 'ill be repaired, Ui ,, when the spring , work starts. He will start the day ighway users. itn th early dawn an d he will Eventually the legislation was v-ith^ ^ * ^ tn£ eveni ,, assed and I note that.down m h d lmve fallen . H i3 wheat will outheastern Iowa, a violator ot uie than hlg aw is serving a 15-day 3 aU term £?*££"^cause the soil was or his part in a tragic accident re- "f'S n °°TM m tle deeper, fertilized bet- ulting from his failure to carry a PTM w « ta "m will be the wonder o£ red light on his hayrack. A woman ter. i«s =°TM he , u proteb i y " go died of internal injuries and a man i . ,, fc ^^ tne cult i va tor at suffered a broken neck. the feast once more than his neighbor, Not many today would doubt the | ^^^ twQ Qr three times more . these are the characteris- I won-1 ucs tnal nrompt us to call him a behind justification of this TMasure and j£ oui- law-makers had to be forced Thin!, a o o d citi.en. a state mguw»j ev£n thougll the changing ot the have these two additional route of the marked highway has answers to my riddle of a diverted a considerable part of the week or so ago; traffic. From Mrs. Martin Bakke, Route Moved by the narrow escape of 3 Forest City: one 5 year old toy recently from ' "My answer to the riddle printed being run over by a truck -- he was , in the March 1 Globe-Gazette is: i{ noc ked down -- parents of the For- ; 'Freedom.' " est Park community are agitating Rose Monk, 220 Seventh street {or e j ther a patrol such as is in op- northeast, suggests that care era tj 0n a t the downtown schools or comes as near asanythinglcan fig-J to patient began to* breathe voluntarily. The best method of artificial respiration -- the prone pressure method--is simple and can be learned quickly by anyone; the injured person's mouth is examined to see that there are no foreign Dr. Clendenin* bodies or dislocated false teeth or pieces of chewing gum, which might obstruct breath- ins The neck bands are loosened. The patient is laid face downward with his forehead resting on his eibow. The resuscitator straddles the prone body. Placing an open palm on each side of the patient's cnest, the resuscitator leans forward, compressing the chest witti all his weight. Then springs back, taking his hands off the chest and allowing it to expand. Count five. Then lean forward again and compress the chest once more. . This m e t h o d may not seem to allow as much air to go in and out as other methods. The one used instinctively probably by most people, is to put the patient on his back and a l t e r n a t e l y raise t h e arms over the head and grocery on 'uth Main street. Dakota lands were ex- Artificial respiration by prone pressure method. press them down ,, to the sides. One disadvantage of this method is, that with the patient on his back the tongue is likely to drop backward and close the entrance to the lung,, but e_ven^ more important than this is changed for the property. Twenty Years Ago- Work of preparing for the annual convention of the lodges of the Court of Honor in Iowa has begun and committees have been appointed. On the convention committee are Frank Loonier, R. A. Washburn, F. W. Kidder and C. L. Loomer. _ William McPherson, road foreman of engineers o: the North Western, was here on business Saturday from Belle Plaine. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Belding have deeded to the city a strip of land for the extension of West Drummond street. Mrs William Hayes will entertain the Auction Bridge club tomorrow afternoon at her apartments in the McFarland building on the corner of Main and Fourth streets. Len Hickman of Geneva was in the city yesterday on business. F. A. Granzow goes to Minneapolis tonight on a business trip. ^^^ Ten Years Ago-- . . Sedate looking school teachers will waltz with dapper appearing high school students at the leap year dance to be given by the Girls' Athletic association Saturday night at the school. Harry Tamres, associated with the Sherman Sample store, is visiting relatives in Colorado. Miss Lillian Chivington, a student nurse at St. Luke's hospital, left today for a short visit at the home of her parents in Oelwein. LUC 1 "--''-') ·""·«· ·- * the small amount of air imporiani, uiiuj ·"»= «· -"- ----- _,,,,TOtim»iv which it manages to bring in and out. Comparatively £r instance, this so-called Sylvester method brings an air exchange of 2,280 cc a minute, as described sivea an air exchange of 6,760 cc a minute. *!,.,,£,,,». : .--, -- ,, -- - Another advantage of the prone pressure method. federal relief administration, recentlv admitted that | . g tnat . j t can De done a long time without langumg ''seven million are on dole." We have tried to be polite I ^ operator--a great advantage In case only one and call it by some other name, but dole it is. LEGISLATOES MOST EXPLAIN Rock Rapids Reporter: Many an Iowa legislator, aiding and abetting in prolonging the special session, will have plenty of explaining to do to the folks at home, if he decides to seek re-election. FOR PAUL ANDERSON BILL Emmetsburg Democrat: Religious discrimination of applicants for public positions is narrow, unethical and un-American. person is present with the patient. TODAY IN HISTORY No two answers given yet are alike. Guess I'll have to go to the New York Times where the liddle first appeared for an answer. Or rather, I gui less I'll let F. E. F. of Iowa Falls do the inquiring. I'm checking to you, F. E. F. is used al Federal avenue. A Meantime users of Polk and Second street southwest shouiir recognize the peril to school child- ' ren that exists in the vicinity of the ' " Wilson school and drive accordingly. Answers r» ^§ _ / " O i y Frcd aa ii ._^f_^L PRAIRIE POETS A Once a Week Feature Edited by Lou Msllor}- 1-o Hampton, Secretary ot the KMTM Author t tlnK, and Dedicated to the BulldlnB Up of * Distinctive Iowa Poetry. -MARCH 13- Notables Born This Date-AlexeiPashhov, known Maxim Gorky, b. 1878, great Russian radical nov^ use WITH THE DILLINGER ESCAPE Algona Upper Des Moines: We're disgusted, too! EDITOR'S MAIL BAG JAYWALKING TO DEATH rpHOSE who write laws for others may decide that I jaywalking is not unlawful per se but that does not alter the fact that jaywalking is foolhardy if not sui- cidal. Last year 800 pedestrians were killed in the United States because they .didn't see the red light or ignored its warning. Another 360 died crossing intersections diagonally. They lost their lives saving a few steps. Haste and lazy legs took 3,300 persons across the street between intersections and to their death. Rec- TELL THIS TO JAPAN, CLARENCE MESERVEY, March 13.--Proponents of continually increasing expenditures for the army and navy have a habit of assuming that they are the only true apostles of Americanism and national defense. When anyone points out weak spots in their proposals he is immediately branded as one who would destroy our country. The lesson of war-time profiteering, disguised as patriotism, has apparently not yet been learned by all our citizens. It may be of interest to recall that enthusiasm for the Vinson "big navy" bill has waned, in some quarters, since it has been proposed that such ships be built in our navy yards. Another proposal to limit profits of private contractors to 10 per cent also.acted as a "cooling device" for some avowed "national defense" enthusiasts. We have always had. and probably always will have, the type of "patriot"' who is willing to sacrifice YOUR, life for HIS country, while he "keeps the home fires burning" with his S He once wa^' refused admittance to TJ. S. because he loved a woman not his wife. * * -Albert Einstein, b 1879 inventor of theories of the universe. * * * Thomas R. Marshall, b. 1854, a Vice President of tie TJ S who is remembered--because he once saia "What this country needs is a good five cent cigar. * * * James Bogardus, b. 1800, inventor of the first gas-meter and many another device. * * 'Thomas H Benton, b. 1782, American statesman who served 30 years in Senate and first great foe of pension raids on the treasury. 1839--An "old man" was born. Charles Charlesworth of Staffordshire, England, reached physiological maturity and grew whiskers at the age of four; developed the wizened face, white hair, piping voice and infirm gait of an old man at seven; died suddenly in a fatat before he was eight. One of the most remarkable cases in medical history. 1930--Albert H. Vitale was removed from office- irst magistrate ousted in 30 years-and the flood of Mrs Tom Rellihan of Perry was born Gernie Hunter and writes under that name. She was born aud reared on a farm seven miles west of Valley Junction and like many others who are prairie born she went to school in the little red schoolhouse. Later she attended Waukee high school and Perry Normal college. Following this she taught four years and since that time has been a housewife. Somehow this business of housekeeping and making rhymes seems to go hand in hand. Gernie Hunter has been rhyming rhymes as far back as she can remember. To her poetry is a mysterious, elusive, fascinating something. Her pet peeves are jazz, pink teas and buying clothes. She has pet likes and among them we find woods solitude, good music, wind sighing through pine trees and the sea in all its moods. Her work has been published in Silk of the Corn, Bookfellow Anthology How long can a postal money order be held without cashing? L. W. The postoffice department says it is valid one year after issuance. It may be paid at any postoffice in the United States within 30 days after issuance. After that period it may be cashed only at the postoffice where issued or the office on which drawn. Who was the first ^practicing Negro physician in U. S.? E. M. According to the Negro Year book, the first practicing Negro physician of standing was James Derham, born a slave in Philadelphia in 1767. He was educated by his master and employed by him in compounding medicines. He became so skillful that when sold to a new | master, also a physician, he was employed as his assistant. He suc- ! ceeded in purchasing his freedom I and moved to New Orleans where I he was successful as a physician. He died about 1820. Is furniture made in the Jacobean period considered antique? M. O. The term, Jacobean, as applied to furniture refers to furniture made in the period between 1603 and 1625 or an imitation of it. If it is genuine Jacobean, it is an antique. What is the Emperor ot Japan s favorite white horse? J. W. Snowstorm. Why are some medical questions answered, while others are out of your field? ". C- Questions regarding the^ history n American money? H so, how much and where is foreign money ixchangeable In the United States? if. S. The federal monetary law of Aus- ;ria which went into effect Dec. 20. 1924, established a new monetary unit. It is our understanding that in Austrian paper crown issued in 1918 has no value. The National Sity bank, New York City, has the .argest foreign exchange department of any bank in the United States. If you wish to exchange your money at this bank, write to .t direct. What caused the National Monument, Devil's Tower, to take the shape that it has? P. S. Devil's Tower is a huge shaft ol: columnar igneous rock on the banks of the Belle Fourche river. It is of medicine, names of hospitals, es- _ tablished facts about disease and 1933" Poets'Magaztoe, The"'poet Versemaker, Sonnet j the Uk6( can b e answered _ because Lovers Calendar, Inspiration, Sonnet Sequences, Sioux tnese facts can be ascertained by a 25 miles northeast of Wyo., and was made Moorcraft. a United States National Monument Oct. 4, 1915. The columns are an exceptionally fine example of the prismatic structure which some igneous rocks assume in cooling. Who drafted the TJ. S. Constitution ? L. H. Fifty-five delegates attended the convention which drew up the constitution. To 'Gouverneur Morris is due the chief credit for the literary form of the document. of her City Journal, Catholic Daily Tribune and two poems have been accepted by Blue Moon and one by Verse-Craft. She has written several one-act plays for local clubs and she has had two others given over a Chicago radio station, and her poems have been read over station WLS, Chicago. She is a member of the Iowa Authors Club and Catholic Poetry Society of America. first magist prosecutions, movaw and reforms was loosened in the world's larg- ert city which led eventually to departure of Mayor James J. Walker from New York's City Hall and defeat of Tammany, most powerful political division in AGE fay Oernie Hunter nation. One Minute Pulpit--Let my cry come near before thee, O Lord: give me understanding according to thy word.--Psalm 119:169. I may not care when I am old for things That thrill me now. Oh! it may be that I Shall fail to note the crimson in the sky; Be deaf to notes the throaty redbird sings, Nor heed the color in his feathered wings; Not grieve to see the meanest insect die Through plan or accident, nor justify The poignant beauty every season brings. But now I pause with bated breath, and gaze In speechless awe, upon a world replete With loveliness. 1 know the purple haze That comes before the frost; the rhythmic beat i Of rain: the rugged strength of hills, and wnys 1 Of wind and surf. Will age all this defeat; layman. Medical diagnoses and advice is strictly in the professional field and should not be given by anyone outside. Questions within the scope of an information sen-ice are carefully answered by researchers trained to this work. Send questions to this newspaper's Information bureau Frederic J. Haskin, director, Washington, D. C. Inclose coin or stamp for reply postage. How much tax paid by motorists F. T. In 1933, it is estimated $1,180,000000. State and local levies amounted to about 5930.000.000 and | the federal taxes to 5250,000,000. Name some of London's legitimate theaters. W. M. His Majesty's, the Haymarket, the Shaftsbury, the Garrick, the Globe. Is the A u s t r i a n pu|«'r crown nriiiH-d in 1918 w o r t h anything no\v AUNT MET By Robert Quillen "I wasn't surprised. The girl that never had two pair o' shoes at once always holds her nose the highest when she marries rich.'

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