The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 3, 1937 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 3, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 3, 1937
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 3 HI 1937 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE AN A. W. LEE NEWSPAPER issued Every Week Dny by llic MASON CIT1' GLOBE-GAZETTE COMl'ANS 121-123 East Stale Street Telephone No, SSOO L E E P . LOOMI5 - - - - - Publisher W. EARL HALL - - ·- - Managing Editor ENOCH A. NOREM - - - City Editor LLOYD L. GEER - - Advertising Manager Entered as second-class matter April 17, 19:31). al the post- oiilce at Mason City, Iowa, under the act of March a. 1873. ·MEMBER, ASSOCIATED PRESS which Is exclusively cn- UUcd to the us-R for publication of all news dispatches credited lo it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and all local ue\vr. Futi teased wire service by United Press. MUMBEIt. IOWA DAILY PRESS ASSOCIATION, with DCS Momos iiRvvs and business offices at 405 Shops Building. SUBSCRIPTION' KATES Mason City and Clear Lake. Mason City and Clear Lake. by the year $7.00 by the week S .IS OUTStni: MASON' CITY A.VI) CLCAtt L A I v K A N D ' W I T H I N Kill MILKS Of MASON C1TV Per yp,ir by carrier $7.00 Rv mail fi months S2.2.1 Per v.-cek hy carrier . . . .s .I.s By mail :t months S1.2j Per year by mail S4.0(i By mail 1 month 5.50 OUTSllll; Kill ill Li: ZONK IN I O W A AN'U MINNESOTA Per Y e a r . . $6.0(1 Six months . 33.25 Three months . SI.75 IN ALL STATUS nTIIEIt T H A N IOWA AND JI1NNUSOTA Per yr. SF..OO It months..S4.50 :i months .$2.51) I month -J.l.oit A fellah untutored in higher economics finds a little difficulty ill seeing just how America is to reach the much discussed abundant life for all on a basis of curtailed production. Some of these editorial pacifists write almost as if they were still trying to get out of going to that last war. An Iowa Safety Program yyvIlE Iowa Stale Safety council's advisory commit- ·*· lee consisting of some sixty or seventy members representing the 31 county .units of the council thus far formed and a considerable part of the 50 statewide organizations joined in this safety movement, met not long ago and formulated this set of legislative recommendations lo lay before the current general assembly. 1. Increase the Iowa highway safety patrol to not less than 150 men, 50 to be selected and placed in training at once and SO to be trained, ready to take the road, June 1, 1938. 2. Increase patrol salaries as follows; Chief, $300; assistant chiefs, S200; patrolmen $125 base with increase of ?5 a year until m a x i m u m of $150 is reached; provide supervisory officers on same salary basis as patrolmen, 3. Increase driver's license Cee to $L for two years to pay additional patrol. . 4. Require dimming oi headlighls when approaching another vehicle. i. Repair defective lights immediately and furnish proof of repair to motor vehicle department within 48 hours. 6. Define "adequate'* brakes. 7. Repeal conflicting penalty for driving while intoxicated. 8. Provide j a i l sentence and fine for driving while license suspended or revoked. !). Provide learner's permit for beginners. 10. Require record oC suspension or revocation to be sent to driver's license division of the motor vehicle department. 11. Require uniform, distinctive marking for school buses. 12. Increase minimum age limit for driver's license to 16 years. 13. Limit permits to school children from 14 to l(i years of age for driving to and from school. 14. Set maximum speed .limit o f ' 5 5 miles an hour on open highways. 15. Empower cities to establish speed limits above present slate limits within corporate limits, not to exceed 35 miles per hour and not below present limits. 16. Permit adequate service fee [or inspections to enable all counties or cities of Iowa to finance motor vehicle testing stations. 17. Compel reporting ot all accidenls. "TB'Hequire 300 loot spacing for trucks and convoys on open highway. 19. Require driving on. right hand side of roadway (except. under certain definite condi- lions.) 20. Regulate truck loads to chassis and braking capacity of truck. 21. Require trucks to operate at not less than 20 miles per hour on a 3 per cent grade. 22. Regulate loading of loose material to prevent spilling on to highway. 23. Prohibit passing where view is obstructed on a 700 foot minimum. 21. Create an independent motor vehicle department under long term commissioner appointed by governor. 25. Restrict motor vehicle and gasoline tax funds to highway construction, maintenance and safety. 2ii. Make legal provisions lo increase the responsibility of parents for traffic violations of minors. 27. Require registration of, and regulate operation and equipment ot all bicycles, as a safety measure and a protection against bicycle thieves. 28. Prohibit sale and use of fireworks except to and by qualified exhibitors. There has been and is no claim of a monopoly on right thinking in this group of men and women who have believed in the safety cause enough to give largely o£ their time and means. Their recommendations, however, do represent the consensus of a representative group of intelligent citizens who have given special study to the subject. Representatives of several state agencies with a special interest in safety sat in on the meeting and gave , the conference the benefit of their speciali7.ee! information. The recommendations brought forth merit, and we feel confident they will have, Ihe most serious consideration of Iowa's law-makers, in both house and senate. Only One. Course Open F ROM a standpoint of the legalism involved, it is difficult to see how the judge in that circuit court at Flint, Mich., could have handed down any other ruling than the one announced Tuesday. Written into the constitution in-language that doesn't admit of misunderstanding is a guarantee to American citizens to be secure in their persons, houses, papers and effects. Surely there's an abridgement of this guarantee when Ihc owners of m a n u f a c t u r i n g plants arc barred by strikers on the premises from operating their properties in a lawful manner. It's possible, of course, t h a t a new social order will alter this f u n d a m e n t a l division of right as between employer and employe. We're not saying here there shouldn't be such an alteration. But in the injunction plea as it was presented to the Michigan .judge, only one avenue was open. And that was the one traveled in the decision granting the injunction^ Compulsory Insurance Tl\ r THOSE slates where compulsory automobile ·*· insurance has failed, there was one fundamental shortcoming in the setup. The clement of compulsion has been upon the insurers to provide insurance for all. That is as wrong as it could be. It's an hand-engraved invitation to recklessness. The compulsion should be upon the automobile owners to maintain the kind of safety record that would entitle them to insurance. The insuring agencies ought to be at full liberty lo select their risks. If anything, there should be a lowering rather than n raising o[ protection rates. Let the motorist know H i n t he isn't going to be able to q u a l i f y for a driver's license unless he keeps his record clean enough to qualify for insurance and you're soing to have an amazing improvement oC conditions on Iowa's highways. Another unansweied question is why columnists all think the public is specially interested in their children. Haling has been an exorbitantly costly luxury for this old world down through the ages. Get right down to the bottom of things and most modesty is a subtle way of bragging. That Iowa campus night club has proved; that it's still possible to have joy without gin. Whatever happened to the last half dozen duels that Budapest doctor was going to fight? The radio announcer who can dramatize a hog market report is an announcer indeed. Every new triumph in generosity gives one an added pride in this community. DAILY SCRAP BOOK . . by Scott PROS and CONS y^liy^^ OBSERVING :4lg53»8!gSim^i1i^^ BORNEO HOLLOW PRODUCED By HAMMERJKC; ON A \ W IK -TU BE/? FILLED WI-fH AMO-UN-T^ or- WATER. A Recollection of Old Wheeler Hotel ^a--^ happened to be talking the Kfg^ other day with a Mason *2S*" City businessman about times agone. He mentioned having been horn in the old Wheeler hotel and that recalled a funny little incident that occurred soon after my arrival in Mason City. For the Iweuly-Icventh time the ancient hostelry caught fire one afternoon and firemen, working almost by habit, mounted the roof and trained a stream of water down the side of the chimney. A little crowd gathered beneath and watched the proceedings with no great display of interest. It was old stuff. But there's always a \visecrackcr present when a crowd gathers and this one was no exception. He raised his voice and addressed this remark to the firemen atop the structure: "Hey, you. Is she burning all YOUR SHARE OF THE TAX LOAD Nashua Reporter: The total governmental debt n this country, which must ultimately be met by taxation, was, on Jan. 1 this year, $418.08 for every nan, woman and child in the United States--a tolal of nearly Sn4,000,000,000 of which $3'!,405,163,874.41 was federal and the rest stale and local. The head )f an average family o£ four therefore owes $1,72.32 so do not boast that you are out ot debt, for .his tax is in effect a first mortgage on your property or your earnings. SEVERAL MONTHS TARDY Eslherville News: European powers .finally may agree to keep their soldiers out of Spain but they arc acting months too lale. The fascists and communists already have identified themselves in the Spanish civil war and no agreement can undo that damage to European security. H will be more than fortunate if steps taken now can keep -fascist and communist governments from clashing. EFFECTIVENESS OF DRY ERA SHOWN Lake Mills Graphic: Effecliveness of prohibition n drying up the nation's appetite tor intoxicants is reflected in government statistics showing that the consumption of a wine is now up to one-half gallon per capita, despite extensive advertising campaigns by vintners. This is "practically total abstinence" compared to France, where 40 gallons per capila are imbibed annually. HIGHER TAXES AHEAD IN IOWA Le Mars Sentinel: With the retiring governor recommending $3,000,000 increase in the state levy and the incoming governor suggesting further public spending there is little hope for lower taxes in Iowa in the next biennium. Lawmakers talk about economy during their campaign for election, but it is usually forgotten when they come to making appropriations. LYNCHING IS UNTHINKABLE Creslon News-Advertiser: Many editors , . , suggest lynching the Mattson kidnaper. One goes so far as to suggest chaining him to a stake and slowly burning him to death. A horrible thought. It won't do. No reputable newspaper can afford to advocate mob lynchings of any kind, and particularly one that shocks every sense o£ civilization. PROUD OF JUDGE HENRY GRAVEN Greene Recorder: Butler county, and Greene in particular, is proud of the fact that one of its citizens is considered capable and qualified so as to be selected for the important office of judge of the district court. · We are confident that the office will be conducted by Mr. Graven with d i g n i t y and jurisprudence equal lo that of his predecessor. - INGENUITY IN* NOMENCLATURE Luverne News: Did you read of the Chicago blending concern which was putting out a brand of whisky labeled "Wally Whisky--Fit for a King." But the federal alcohol control administration discovered some provisions in the statutes ivhereby they could forbid the company putting such labels on their products. . POPULARITY PROVED Garner Leader: As is always the case with political figures, Mrs. Miller had enemies as well as friends. Few, however, condemned all her policies, and her popularity was shown at the recent election when she was sent back to office with the largest majority vote accorded anyone on the state ticket. _ HELL'NEEDED FOR KIDNAPERS Logan Observer: We'd hate to be compelled to decide on the punishment of any kidnaper. That is such a heinous crime--it is one of the tilings tnat makes one pretty sure there is a hell, and if there is not there sfiould be. 2-3 FAR. A$ KM.OWK -TrlEY ARE.-TriE- OML.Y VE.R. BR.ED RAISE.D AMD COPYRIGHT. 1937. CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION BUT ONE. LEAF .--THE. LEAVES IHDlCrVfETKE ACJE. OF-THE PLANT" DIET and HEALTH II) I.QUA.X C L K N U K M N U . M. I). THOSE WHO KEALLY DISLIKE HIS FACE University of Iowa Daily lowan: Those foil: who say they are tired of seeing the picture of Head G-Man J. Edgar Hoover in the newspapers should remember that Hoover's pholo makes racketeers a lot sicker. WILL KNOW HE'S IN A FIGHT Marshalltown Times-Republican: John L. Lewis proposes to tackle Ford and Chrysler when he gets General Motors whipped. When he tackles your Uncle Henry he will know he's in a fight. THE NEXT THING Kcwanee Slar-Courier: Science has about concluded it does the child no harm to suck its thumb. Later, we expect to learn that carrying matches develops responsibility. Poets Everywhere Ilj I.OU M A I . l . O H V 1.UM-, llnini.Um n e d i r a t c i t In Clrinxiuic the Joy and Inaniracirm (if Good the ! . l v c 3 of H a n k anil Hie fowatia. Verse I n l n W HEN February comes I like to read the lovely poem, First Signs, written by Marion Louise Bliss of Washta, Iowa. It was printed in this column Feb. 7, 1934 and bears reprinting. Miss Bliss is known throughout the state, not only for her poetry, but also her fine book reviews. FIRST SIGNS The first star that pricks With its chill light The sky of evening Is like the first wedge of the wild ducks To mark with swift unhampered flight The coming of spring! O February days, When winter drags a tattered scarf Along the northern slope of hills, And redwings venture back And flickers flaunt their gold and black Before the wind! O February sun, Pale as Ihc folded promise in the bud Of some bright flower, .You have not long to slay But leave me with a newer, braver heart Than yesterday! FOOD THAT INCREASES WEIGHT '·pHOSE WHO are gaining weight sometimes \von- -«· dor where it is coming from. They don't realize that there are h a l f a dozen articles of diet lhat Ihcy hardly consider as food al all. One is gravies and sauces. Bread and butter is another. Salad dressing; the fat part of meal; the lump of sugar they put in the coffee. These adjuncts to the meal add more to the caloric value for most people than the entire rest ot the meal all together. If you arc asked what you had for lunch, you say, "a lamb chop and some stewed tomatoes, and a very small piece of pic." What you ought to say is, "I had three buttered crackers while I was waiting fov the lamb chop to come, two slices of. bread and butter with the lamb chop and tomatoes, quite a rich gravy on the chop, a piece ol cheese with the pie, and 200 calories worth of cream and sugar in my coffee." If all overweight people would stop eating bread, butter, cream, gravies, fat meat, olive oil, pastries, ice cream and sugar, they would automatically lose weight. This, however, takes a great deal Vr. l-lendenin» o[ lhc p i ca3U1 . c allc i t n s i c away from meals and is the burdensome part of dieting. For this reason we can substitute certain things. In the case of bread, you can use the diabetic breads, such as gluten bread, Lister's flour bread, soy bean flour bread. For butter, the only substitute I know is golden spread, which to my taste is just as satisfactory as butler. II may be obtained from Lister Bros., Inc., 'II East Forly-scc- ond .street, New York City. It is the only butter substitute I know, and as many grocers do not know of its existence or how to obtain it, 1 give the address. Olive oil, which, of course, i.s used mostly in salad and mayonnaise, can be replaced by mineral oil or liquid petroleum. With a little training any cook can make a salad dressing which is just as good as Ihose made with olive oil. Gravies Are Problem. Gravies are a problem which can only be met by abstinence or getting used to thin gravies without or with very little fat. Sugar substitutes arc saccharin, Lister's sugar- free sweets or Haydcn's crystallosc (Haydcn Chemical corporation, 30 Union Square, New York Cily), Some people' do not like Hie taste of saccharin Crystallosc is more like siiyar. Dr. K l l i o t l Joslin doc:; not allow d i a b e t i c patients to use either saccharin or crystallose, believing that they sire better off if they get used to going w i t h o u t sweet stuff altogether. As a mattci of fact, I agree with h i m , but for those who are weak, we suggest the substitutes. For pastries and ice cream there is no substitute, but fruit, gelatin and tapioca desserts are more agreeable to a middle-aged palate than sticky ones after one gets used to them. Simply making these substitutions, 1 or going without the articles mentioned, will allow you to eat nearly anything you want and still maintain a stationary weight or lose slightly. Thursday. BREAKFAST--Fruit in season; gluten bread toast (no calories--as much as you l i k e ) ; golden spread butter (as much as you like, no calories); black coffee (or with one crystal or crystallosc.) LUNCH--One small head cauliflower, one dab of mayonnaise dressing: three or four beets, juiy style; one cup of carrot.s; one slice of bread and enough butler; cottage cheese, cup; black coffee or lea with lemon. DINNER--Gluten bread and gulden spread butter; salad with mineral oil dressing; a n y t h i n g else you like--the substitute bread, butter and mineral oil dressing give you a big margin. EARLIER DAYS IN MASON il hy r.lulie- J'hirty Yeats ABO-Officers elected yesterday at a meeting of the Commercial club arc Ira Knapp, president; S. C. Schneider, vice president: J. \V. Irons, secretary nd treasurer, a n d ' 1. W. Kecrl, treasurer. Wanted--DOO people to come to Martin's barber shop and get their hair cut for 15 cents.---Adv. At the Farmers' Institute at Dougherty last night following officers were elected: D. McArthur, president; Ncal Boyle,.vice president; A. M. Avery, secretary, and D. Dougherty, Jr., treasurer. J. F. Emery is in Chicago this week attending the automobile show. The Wheeler hotel, maybe it should be explained to those who haven't been here as long even as a dozen years, stood where the Crystal Lake Ice and Fuel company now has its offices, on First street southeast. It used to serve as headquarters for jurors on duty here in the old days and it was known far and near among travelers. --o-diaries City Solves Two of Us Problems ·joon^ was surprised and dc- RpO lighted the other night lo vat*" discover how excellent ;i job has been done in transforming Charles City's Y, M. C. A. building into a fine modern hotel. Enough space and facilities havrj been left to meet the Y. M. C. A.'s needs. Two problems have been well solved. Charles City has been given a hotel which will slack up with the best in cities of its population class and the Y. M. C. A. has been placed on a secure financial foundation for all time. Roy Wright, proprietor of the new hostelry, is a n acquaintance ot long standing and it by any chance this little item had a beneficial effect for him, I should not be disappointed. He deserves a welcome to North Iowa. Twenty Tears A£o^ WASHINGTON--While the United Stales awaits the is,sue of war or peace. President Wilson lias taken staps that the conduct of tlic ffovcrnment during: die fense period of waiting -Tliall be one of cairn deliberation and beyond criticism. The American government, it is officially stated, will be very careful to sec (lint Germany and all other foreign ffov- crnmcnls have 1111 just cause for complalnl. E. G. Dunn is- spending a few days on business at Swaledale. Frances Essex l e f t yesterday for Iowa City where she will enter the art department of the University of Iowa. Lucille Babtjock, principal of the Sheffield schools, is visiting relatives in the cily for a few Quite a Distance, It Appears to Me wouldn't h a v c believed Ten Years Ago-Sir Harry Lander, world famous Scotch comedian and entertainer, arrived in Mason City with his company at noon loday for an engagement at the Cecil, and immediately gave an entertaining address at the Lions club luncheon at the Hotel Ha n ford. FRESNO, Cal.- IVIickcy Walker, middleweight champion, scored a technical knockout over Mickey Wallace of Reno, Nov., in three rounds last night. Dr. George M. Crabb addressed the Mitchell County Medical association at Osage last night on "Medical Economy." NEW. YORK--Henry Ford's refusal of $1,000,000,000 for his automobile business was regarded in financial circles today as further evidence of his antipathy to Wall Street. ALL OF US lly . M A H S I 1 . M . I . .UAM.I.N SKglhis if C. B. hadn't gleaned S = ^ i t from an always reliable rural newspaper and passed along to this department: COLD WEATHER GIRLS The Carlson sisters are no afraid ol the cold. They hav walked to school all winter, when the mercury was as much as 3 below zero, bareheaded and with their stockings rolled down a dis tance of two miles. Community Bonfire Makes Roads Safer ^wonder if Kansas City has ^started something with the ' s a f e l y s t u n t described in the following clipping from the Star, passed along to this department by H. B.: "While thousands of men, wom- ed and children cheered leaping flame;;, nearly 100 old motor cars were burned in a sacrifice to safety early last night on the drill grounds on Robert Gillham road just south ol Thirty-ninth street. "Responsible for the pyre were the Motor Car Dealers' association of Kansas City and the Safely Council which uniled in the campaign to remove dangerous antiquated machines from the streets. "More than an hour before the torches were applied, to the gasoline and kerosene sprinkled cars, the vanguard of the audience appeared and sought points of vantage. By B o'clock, the time scheduled for the touch-off, on-lookers lined the grounds. "While a tank truck slowly circled the pile of junked machines, spraying them with 300 gallons of gasoline and 100 gallons of kerosene, a detail of policemen and 100 Boy Scouts held back the crowd. Two fire companies stood by in case the fire got o'ut ot con- rol. "Stamping their .feet to keep varm, shouting suggestions and varnings, the crowd watched two workmen lay four chains of gaso- ine-soakcd straw from a point 0 feet away lo the junk pile. "A hush fell over Ihc crowd as our men, each bearing a flaming ;erosene torch, approached the our straw lanes. They touched heir torches to the straw. The hains burst into r u n n i n g flames, vhich streaked toward the pile, .'here was a m u f f l e d explosion. V dozen pillars of fire leaped 3D cet inlo the air. The crowd cheered. "In a moment (he scene was jrighlly lighted. The crowd on the lillside west of Robert Gillham ·oad was visible. "Persons in parked motor cars sounded their horns, police sirens screamed and the Boy Scouts shouted to the crowd to keep back. "Officials in charge of the spectacle believed their efforts had been well repaid. " 'We're going to make this an a n n u a l affair,' M r . "Woodard said. 'It's a lot of fun and it serves a good purpose. 1 think it will make people think twice before they drive a dangerously old motor car.' "Officials-of- a-^efcing^eoffl-- parry watched the dying flames and planned the removal of the twisted metal." Answers to Questions Ity I" IIK r Kill C .1. I I A S K1 \ ri.UA.St: NOTi:--A rcailcr can set I h e a n i w r r | u a u - r i t i i i R llir M:\snll C i t y t;lot«--C;:iicUc-s l i t f n r i i K i t l n n I E kFn. D i r e c t o r . W a s h i n g t o n . I), c. L'lcasc »cn«] Hirer. (r; n y i " f ' t i » n (if fatl hy rr:iu. T r p i l r r l c .1. ll;i-- 'cnl?. mutajre f o r r e p l j - TOMORROW By C L A R K K I K N A I R D otable Births--Charles Augustus Lindbergh, b. 1902 in Detroit, Mich. His father's real name N was Manson . . . Edward Brewster Sheldon, b. 188G, in Chicago, playwright--Romance, Lulu Belle, Dishonored Lady, etc. Rear Admiral David Foote Sellers, b. 3874 in Fort Austin, Texas, superintendent of United Slates naval academy. Feb. 4, 1353--John Rogers, Protestant translator of the first complete Bible in F.nglish, was burned at Smithficld, England, as a heretic! Feb. -I, 1812--A lottery was autluirix.cd by Kentucky legislature I n raise money for a nonscctarian bouse of worship in Frankfort, Ihe stale capital. CONVERSATION I M K C K IE: LIST ME o f f e r my sympathy--or if you pic- ' fcr, my congratulations . . . 1 know just how you feel? You: You do, do you? You think you understand Me: Yes, T t h i n k - 1 do. You: W e l t , I never hoard such impudence, .such arrogance in a l l my bom days . . . What makes you t h i n k you do? Me: In the first place, I've been living on this earth for more than 40 years and I've thought a lot about 'human beings. You: You may have thought a lot about people, you may have discovered a lot of general laws and theories about h u m a n conduct, but how can you tell just which ones apply to me'.' . . . You may tinder- stand a m i l l i o n men and women, but that's not the same as understanding one . . . To come right clown to cases--do you understand every single member n! yotir family, ;ill Hie lime'.' Me: Well, well--You: Of course you don't! And when somebody smiles sweetly at you and says, "I understand you,'' arc you pleased or are you annoyed? Me: Well-You: That's right, you're annoyed. Me: Well, maybe you're right and maybe you're wrong, but I ' l l admit that when anybody tells me he understands me I have my doubts. After all, I'm my own private business and how can anybody else be so sure that he knows just what's going on in my brain cells or my heart? I may not be very complicated, but I'm not so transparent as all that. You: Isn't that just what I've been saying? And what kind of argument is this, anyway? First you say you understand me and then you say you don't like being told that somebody understands you and then you imply that nobody can ever fully understand any other h u m a n being. Is that correct? Me: Yes, that's what I mean . . . and I apologize for speaking so carelessly about you. You: That's ;ill right. Perhaps you do, but don't expect me to a d m i t it. Do many visit a circus at Us winter headquarters? E. II. Last season more than 75,000 tourists visited the headquarters of the Ringling-Barnum combined shows at Sarasota, Fla. When ilitl President Rooscvcll siffrt the social security hill? W. II. Aug. D, 1935. What does almiv mater mean? iU. li. Adopted from Latin, meaning fostering mother. Name the universal languages? A. S. The following are included: Vol- apuk, Esperanlo, Spclin; Mondo- linguc, Universala, Kosmos, No- vilaliin, Idiom Neutral, Ro, Ido, Anglic and Spalari-Radio-Code. How olil is Dr. Dafoc, the physician in charfic of the Dionnc ritiins? S. J. Dr. A l l a n Roy Dafoc will be 5-! May 2fl, 1937. Wicrc in this c o u n t r y Is :t room tncleil with cedar of I.chanon? The Scottish Rile Temple, Louisville, Ken., contains a room, the vails and door of which arc pa- iclcd wilh cedar of Lebanon. Has Governor Laiidon moved to .he country? W. II. Mr. Lanclon has purchased two suburban tracts totaling 160 acres .vest of Topeka and will build a Colonial-type home there. He will continue living in Topeka until the lew homo is ready. How many strange birds in Australia? R. W. There arc 4H1 varieties in t h a t Feb. 1, irm--Louisiana had the first of the "bank holidays." ·., O N K M I N U T E PULPIT--The slusKiird w i l l not plow by reason of the cold; therefore shall he beg in harvest, and have nothing.--Proverbs 20:4. ' . ' * I tastc much sweeter than the cnn- dics made of large crystals which dissolve slowly and so reach Ihe lasle buds more gradually. How Rreat a fall in temperature is indicated by the expression, cold wave? P. D. In U. S., the term generally denotes a f a l l of at least 20 degrees. b r i n g i n g the temperature below the freezing point. What pcrcrniUfri: of lumber is imiduucd on farm woodlands? Estimated approximately one- third of the lotal cut of timber is produced from, farm woodlands. The lotal farm woodland area in the United States is 185,000,474 acres. When was Vatican City created? E. .J. This papal territory of about 10!) acres w i t h i n Hie city of Koine was created in 102!) by an ;r;..-c- mcnt between Pope Pius X I and Mussolini. Is ICnsamoiul Pinclinl still on t h r sliicc? .1. W. She i.s now appearing in Nrw York us Bathsheba in "The p;tcr- nal Road." A STUDENT MAP Country which cannot be elsewhere in the world. When (lid Theodore Koo.sp.vcll first use tin- expression, -"Speak Every citizen should be familiar with his own country. A thorough grasp of geography is a first requisite of good citizenship. To help students know their country better the Globc-Gaxotte offers a softly and carry a hip; stick?" C. II. How early in his career iic used .he expression cannot I3e stated, out he used it tn a letter as early as January, 1900, and in a speech delivered in September, IflOl, Should a J)ipc be lit with a ci- garct liRlitcr? C. M, H is better to use matches. The flame of the lighter has a greater tendency to burn t'nc inside of the pipe boivl. What women are eligible to membership i n t h e C o l o n i a l Dames of America? T. C. A woman must be descended from some worthy ancestor who gave valuable service to the colonies and who became a resident o£ America previous to 1750. Memberships are obtained only upon invitation from those already enrolled. Why do some candies taste swcclcrlhan others? K. C. Some candies arc swcccter than nthcr.s because of a d i f f e r e n c e in the size of the sugar crystals. Such candies as fondants have very fine crystals which dissolve as soon as they are touched by saliva. These found map of the United States. Printed in five colors f n n n the liitesl plates--shows the states and all detached territories -- reverse -side packed with geographic, commercial, p o l i t i c a l , and social statistics -- populations of cities and states, the longest rivers, highest mountains, p r i n c i p a l agricultural and mineral products. A complete atlas for classroom, home or office. This map is available only through our Washington information bureau. Inclose 10 cents lo cover cost, handling and postage. Use coupon. The Mason City Globe-Gazelle Information bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, director, Washington, D. C. T inclose 10 cents in coin (carefully wrapped) for the Map of the United States. Name Street City State ( M a i l tr Washington, D. C.}

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page