The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 6, 1937 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 6, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 6, 1937
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 6 · 1937 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE AN A. W. LEE NEWSPAPER Issued Every Week Day by the MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COMPANY 121-123 East SUtc Street Telephone No, 3600 Entered as second-class matter 'April 17, 1930, at the post- office At Mason Cily, Iowa, under th act of March 3, 1379. MEMBKrt, ASSOCIATED PRESS \vhich is exclusively en titled to the USE lor publication of all news dispatches cretUtet to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and all loca news. Full leased wive service by United Press. MEMBER, IOWA DAILY PRESS ASSOCIATION, with DCS Moints news and business offices at 405 Shops Building. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Mason City and Clear Lake, Mason city and Clear by the year , . , ........ S7.00 by the week OUTSIUE MASON CITY AND CLEAR LAKE AND WITHIN 100 MILES OP MASON CITY Per year by carrier ....£7,00 By mIl 6 months Per week by carrier .,..$ .15 By mail 3 months Per year by mall ...... S4.QO By mail I monlh . . . . . OUTSIDE 1(10 MILE £OXE IN IOWA AND MINNESOTA Per Year.. -56,00 Six months . S3. 25 Three montlis.- IN ALL STATES OTHER THAN IOWA AND MINNESOTA Per JT. -§8.00 6 months. .$4,50 3 months. .32.50 1 month. Lake S J5 $1.2, . S .50 Enlarging Supreme Court ·^RESIDENT ROOSEVELT'S proposal of a s'weep- ·*· ing reorganization of the judiciary is disturbing indeed to those who have believed that the fundamental relationship between the three branches of government should continue as it has been nurtured under the American system. The practical effect of the recommendation with respect to caring for old age on the supreme court , would be to increase the present tribunal of nine justices to 15. The sitting members past 70 years of age would be given the option of retiring. This course might hold the membership under 15. It's presumptuous perhaps to question the recommendations of a president who as recently as three months ago was sent back into office with an unprecedented popular blessing. But we are sincerely hopeful that the fundamental change of governmental relationships inherent in the suggested course will have the most earnest consideration of all who must pass on it. The unfriendly view, of course, is that the whole proposal is a device for "packing the supreme court." To tliis viewpoint the president, by indirection, would move straightway to the appointment of justices tacitly pledged to find constitutionality in any measure adopted by congress. The foundation for this assumption would be found in the recent presidential message to congress in which Mr. Roosevelt stated in plain terms that a new attitude in the judiciary rather than . change in our organic law is the thing needed to give effect to forward-looking legislation in a new world. In the friendly viewpoint--and there's every reason for believing that Jin's is the one that prevails in congress--the president is credited wilh highest motives. A sincere wish to speed up court machinery and an explainable desire to have one of the most important functions of government performed by mature but not senile minds are assumed in tiiis viewpoint. Candor compels an admission of fear on our part . that the proposal would not be for the ultimate good of our country. For the time being at least, it would p,lace the judicial branch of government on a subservient rather than an independent basis. We cannot believe that the president would wish for himself the supreme authority inherent in this lecomrnendauon. None evei had as much in Amer-' _ican history. W It's our sincere hope that"the all-important questions raised by the chief executive will be pondered long and seriously before their answers are written finally. i Iowa's New Grid Mentor T WOULD be an exaggeration to say that the selection of Irl Tubbs as head football coach ·at the University of Iowa has set the prairies afire ·with enthusiasm. Out of all who have been mentioned in connection with the position, alumni and other Iowa sports followers have been least attracted to the Floridian. That much will have to be admitted. On the other side of the ledger is the fact that Mr. Tubbs has been .the choice of those in constituted authority at Iowa. They looked at Mr. Tubbs and they looked at his record. It was their studied judgment that he could fill the bill. Mr. Tubbs himself believes sufficiently in his-own abilities to come to the assignment without contract. "A contract is of no consequence' so far as a football .coach is concerned," he told a representative of the Iowa board in control of athletics. "If I can't please Iowa and if Iowa can't please me, we're going to part company. We might just as well face the facts." , That attitude rather sells us on the new Iowa coach. An examination of his record will disclose that lie has done superlatively well every job heretofore set before him. That it was in institutions smaller than a Big Ten university docs not alter this fact, or detract from it. His inventive genius has given him an income independent from coach- · ing. That bespeaks an essential smartness and a business ability. These are- not wasted in the coaching profession. While at this distance, Mr. Tubbs would 'not have been our first choice at Iowa, we have an instinctive disposition to be for the man--any man-who's trying to do a job. So it will in this case Coach Tubbs is entitled to the loyal support of all lowans who like 'to see their state represented in intercollegiate athletic competition by strong teams. We hope he has this in unstinted measure. About Child Marriages TWTARRIAGE of a girl of 9, "down in the backward ·^·^ ' district of the Tennessee mountains, has created a demand for a change in the laws of the slate under which such a thing could be permitted. The odd part of the incident is that neither the parents of the adult young husband, nor of the girl, can discover any reason for the excitement the wedding has caused. The girl's mother says she married too young, but nothing can be done about it, and after all everything will be all right. There is, of course, ground, for annulment in the fact that the marriage license was issued on a false statement that the bride's age was 18. But if hone of the parties interested apply for annulment, apparently the marriage will stand. It would appear that, for the good of the community, the state should have an interest'in child marriages not ^dependent upon the opinions of the families or individuals involved. It is, of course, a freak ease, one that will seldom be duplicated. But marriages of girls of 12 or 14 are common in the southern hills, and they are not much of an Improvement over the Johns affair, from the standpoint of public policy. Human beings of low social standards, and small contact with the outside world, need to be brought to observe minimum standards not only for the public reasons, but for their own good Legislation is certainly indicated for Tennessee which will prevent any repetition. In that neck and neck race between Ellsworth Vines and Fred Perry, both players seem constantly to have tlieiv eyes turned toward the box office. Could any subject be much more important in high school than one which would teach boys and girls how to drive an automobile in safety? Thirteen Russians this week found out the price of having ideas different from that of their government, ' Sit-down striking as a means of paralyzing industry is a product o f t h e French radical mind. ^Try to advance one good argument against changing io an indoor presidential inaugural. Talking about controlling the Ohio and the Mississippi is much easier than doing it. We have a hunch there's still quite a little life in those old republican bones. Emerson was right. friend is to be one. The only way to have a PROS and CONS WALLACE SEES THE LIGHT Burlington Hawkeye-Gazette: Henry Wallace, the high priest of the cult of the "economy of scarcity," is wavering. In fact, he has almost changed fronts. In a recent interview he said that he believes this year American agriculture should produce in abundance. It is to be sincerely hoped that Secretary Wallace sticks to 'this principle. His policy of killing little pigs and plowing under crops has not worked out satisfactorily. True, the price of farm products is higher, but among the chief beneficiaries must be listed the foreign farmer and stock raiser, and more and more Americans are beginning to believe that the wanton waste of eithei products or land is both wrong and will not permanently solve our agricultural problem. BENSON RIGHT ON BOOZE Fairmont Sentinel: Governor Benson is dead right in his estimate of liquor debauchery in Minnesota and his determination that it must be curbed. There has been too much "playing down" in high places of the liquor saturnalia that is fast,making this the most drunken country on earth. It is a mighty task that the governor has set for himself. The man who jousts with John Barleycorn in sodden Minnesota needs the impervious armor of a Sir Galahad and the stout courage of a Martin Luther. We hope our senator and representative will strengthen the hands of the governor in this fight for humanity. \ RADIO DOES A FINE JOB Cedar Falls Record: fladio has demonstrated its true worth in the present flood emergencies. Some people are inclined to take the radio pretty much for granted, but time will paint the picture more graphically. Later on it will be recorded how radio directed rescuers to many isolated areas, how it collected information that could be gathered in no other way. Without the radio many communities ,vould have been shut off from communication with :he outside world. Later on the full import of hat will be appreciated. , SMALL REASON FOR STRIKING Indianola Record: With a good many labor ;trikes we have sympathy. Even though the methods used may be extreme and sometimes unjusti- ied, there is often an underlying injustice to labor hat has Jed up. to the final extreme action. But n the case of the strikes of automobile workers, one of the best paid labor groups in the world, it vould seem that there is no reason offered except he determination of labor leaders to assure more and better salaries for themselves. IOWA PREFERRED Boone News-Republican: Good old Iowa--it doesn't flood us out of our homes nor freeze us out of season, No, all we have to put up with is a little subzero weather, plenty of snow, a lot ot ice, droughts and 100 degrees in the summer. At that, we'll take Iowa. 1 BEFORE THE IRON GOT HOT Oelwein Register: Governor Kraschel showed good judgment in making his selection as early as possible and before a big fight is created by so many candidates getting in the field and demanding the appointment. NEWS AND EDITORIALS Elkader Register: Our news columns give you facts, stories of what happens. Here we tell you what we think--to make you think--but not to tell you what to think. ' WHERE IT ALL STARTED Swea City Herald: From this distance it appears the controversy is between John L. Lewis and his C. I. 0. organization and the American Federation of Labor. LUCKY NORTH IOWA Osage Press: How little, we Mitchell countians know about the natural disasters that are always visiting other sections of the country! LOOKING AHEAD Ames Tribune: We can see the time coming when the "unprivileged group" will consist of families having only one car. EDITOR'S MAIL BAG HOMESTEAD TAX RELIEF SPENCER--Since my former article appeared.in the Globe-Gazettcj I have received a new report by the state planning board, dated Nov. 14, 1936. The public is entitled, to know .about this new report. It corrects the wrong impression gained from the first report. In this new report they say: "In presenting this further report on its homestead tax survey, the Iowa state planning Aboard hopes to clarify any misunderstanding arising from its first progress report on this project by more specifically relating findings of the survey to the measure which the recent legislative assembly passed, Bnd which.the governor vetoed." Approximate Effect of Homestead Tax Relief Measure as Proposed by the 46th General Assembly. Per cent nf rebate Per rent o( county's to itulividviaU of rebate r e v e r t i n g to C O U N 1 V iaxe, paid on Clrsl stale old age assls- S2.5[w of assessed tancc f u n d , valun onOegal homesteads. Urban Rural Clay 80.8% 100% · 20.2% Emmet ..89.9% J00% 13.2% Pocahontas 82.9% 100% 28.1% Buena Vista 82.9% 100% 16.7% From the above, it is apparent that the farmers in the above counties would have had all the taxes fstate, county, township and school) paid out of the three point tax fund on the forty acres included in their homesteads. People in town and city would have had better than 80% of the taxes paid on their homesteads. Not only that, but a very substantial sum would have been turned over to the old age assistance fund. I call that quite substantial tax relief to a very large per cent of Iowa people. The state planning board has completed the survey for 32 counties. Any one desiring the f u l l report can set it by writing to the State Planning Board, Ames, Iowa. : , A.' H. A VERY. DAILY SCRAP BOOK by Scott NIME.PEARLS IN AUSTRALIA IN IS74 ANP is VALUED AT ABOUT UR.OPE. BOR.M OF ·HUMBLE ORIAIN ·^AiE qHElTo oF FRAMK.FOU.T, 2-6 E OF THE. iMPOR.-TAr4T' BY-PROD lien's oF SOAF- MAKW3 15 (qLVCEMNE, WHICH |K-fUR.»4 IS-THE. BASIS oF-flrE EXPLOSIVE, NI-TkocU.YCER.lME L.COPYBICHT. 1937. CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION -THEY coHTAlM DIET and HEALTH By L O G A N CLENDENIXG, M. D. MAKE YOUR OWN MENUS A N Y LIST of diet menus is likely to leave out " someone's favorite dish and that is serious, for above all else a reducing diet should be attractive enough for the reducer to persist in. But you can make up your own menus. Below is a list of amounts of foods in 100 calorie portions. Pick out any you want so as to make about 1,500 calories a day. Choose one from each category so as to have a balanced diet--containing protein, vitamins, minerals and roughage, as well as starch and fat for fuel. SOUP--Clear soup, no caloric value; cream soup, a cup. MEATS--The size of the serving represents 100 c a l o r i e s : Corned beef (without fat), slice 4xlV:xiy4 inches; hamburger steak, 2 inches diameter by % inches thick; liver, 6x4x'/i inches; sirloin steak, 2x1 ^-.x^ inches; chicken, roast, one slice 4Jc2%x% Qr. Clendeninf inches; chicken salad, % cup; crab meat, % cup; cod steak, steamed, piece 3=.'tx2',2X% inches; halibut, piece, SxlVjxl inches; ham, boiled, slice 4%x4x^ inches; lamb chops, lean meat of one chop axlVix-H inches; oysters, six large to 12 small oysters; shrimp, 20 shrimps or 2-3 cup; turkey, slice 4x2',4x'A inches; sardines, four sardines, 3 inches long. VEGETABLES--Asparagus, fresh, 9 halves' 2-inch diameter (1 1-3 cups, sliced): Brussels sprouts, 1 quart box; cabbage, shredded, 3'/i cups chopped (4-5 cups shredded); carrots, fresh, 1 2-3 cups of 1,4-inch. cubes; cauliflower, one small head, 4JA inches diameter; celery, four cups of '/4-inch pieces; cnrn, fresh, on cob, two cars 6 inches long; cucumbers, two cucumbers, 9 inches long; eggplant, six slices, 4 inches diameter, i,. inch thick; mushrooms, fresh, 20-25 mushrooms, 1-inch diameter; parsnips, one parsnip 7 inches long, 2 inches diameter top; peas, canned, drained, % cup; potatoes, sweet, 'A medium; potatoes, white, one medium; spinach, cooked and chopped, 2 1 ,.- cups; squash, Hubbard, cooked, one cup; tomatoes, fresh, 2-3 medium; turnips, two cups, %-inch cubes; watercress, five bunches, 3 inches long, 3 inches diameter. FRUITS^--Apple, fresh, one large; apple sauce, s ,'s cup; apricots, canned, 3 large halves and 2 tablespoons juice; bananas, one medium; blackberries, oranges, one large; pears, fresh, two medium; pineapple, canned, 1 slice and 3 tablespoons juice or "/i shredded; prunes, dried, four medium; rhubarb, fresh, four cups of 1-inch pieces; strawberries, fresh, 1 1-3 cups; watermelon, ; !.'i slice, 6 inches diameter. BREAD--Rye, 1 1-3 slices, 3,!x4xVj inches; graham, 100 per cent, slice 3%x3:M inches; white, one slice, S^ixSVix 1 -'. inches. BUTTER--One square l'/ 4 xl%xy4 inches. EGGS--1 1-3 eggs. MILK--Skim, IVs cups; whole, ·'·a cup. CEREALS--Wheat, puffed, 2 cups; cornflakes, % cup; Farina, cooked, % cup; grapenuts, % cup; oats, rolled, cooked, V- to % cup; rice, puffed, 1 1-3 cups; wheat, shredded, 1 biscuit. - NUTS--Peanuts, shelled, 20-24 single nuts; almonds, shelled, 12-15 nuts; walnuts, English, 8-16 meats or l'/i tablespoons chopped; pecans, shelled, 12 meats. CHEESE--American, 1',4-inch .cube; cottage, 5 tablespoons; f u l l cream, piece 2x1x^8 inches; soft cream, 2 tablespoons; Swiss, slice '4!ix3tixVs inches. MACARONI--a/i cup. TOMORROW By CLAI1K KINNATRD TVTotablc Births--George Herman Ehrhardt, b. 1894, ·"·^ known as Babe Ruth, greatest baseball player of them all Joseph Vincent Connolly, b. 1899, president of International News Service and King Features Syndicate . . . Gouveneur Morris, b. 1878, novelist . . . Sinclair Lewis, b. 1885, in Sauk Center, Minn., first American to win the Nobel prize in literature . . . Harold Hoffman, b. 18S6, governor of New Jersey. Feb. 8, 1904--$125,000,000 fire destroyed 1,500 buildings in Baltimore. Firemen were called from as far as 200 miles away. Insurance companies paid out $32,000,000 to claimants. ONE MINUTE TULPIT--Be kindly affcc- ttoncd one to another with brotherly love; in honor preferring one another.--Romans 12.10. EARLIER DAYS IN MASON CITY'gi.s %*· Thirty Years Ago-Joseph Wood returned today from a visit with relatives at Sioux City. O. ,T. Worley of Marshalltown is in the city for a brief visit. N. F. Franchere is transacting business at Northwood and Lake Mills this week. Frank Tuttle of Spencer was in the city today visiting with friends. H. H. Harbaugh returned today from a visit in West Chester. William Jennings Bryan held an informal reception last night at the Wilson hotel to about 40 democrats of the city and county. Mr. Bryan addressed the high school and university students in the afternoon. Mrs. Lewis Christoferson of Grand Island, Nebr., is visiting relatives in the'city. · ·'· W. G. Lowe is transacting business in Galveston, Texas. Twenty Years Aso--· LONDON--Parliament was re-opened by tht king and queen today with little ceremony, the spectacular pageant and much of the customary state proceedings being omitted because of conditions arising from the war. Agnes Haugen ot Minneapolis returned home today following a visit with friends in the city. A. H. Skellenger left last night for Partridge, Kans., for a visit. Frank J". Hanlon is at Des Moines today on business. Ten Years Asn-- MARSHALLTOWN--Mason City high school's cagers won a thrilling game from Marshalltown last night 26 to 22, with Johnny Moen leading the Mohawks, s Despite a poor shooting average, the Mason City Junior college defeated Wartburg here last night 19 to 12. Pirkl paced the jaysee team with S points. SHANGAHI--Tension increased in Shanghai today as the city, now crowded with foreign refugees, awaited news from the battlefront south and north of here, and studied a report that the attacking Cantonese army would not attempt to take the city by force. Grace E. Gile has returned to her home in Chicago after spending the week-end in the city. D. K. Lundberg left last night for New York to purchase spring merchandise for his store. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Mason of DCS Moines were in the city over the week-end for a visit with relatives. Vagrant Thoughts By LOU MALLOKY LUKE Our great I h o u j h t i , n u r jreat a f f c c t l n n i , t h e t r u t h s nf our life, never leave us. Surely they cannot s e p a r a t e us f r o m our consciousness, a hall f o l l o w It whithersoever that shall go, and are of their n a t u r e divine and immortal.-Thackeray. ' IT EVER SO HUMBLE" there's no place like 1 one's own hacienda Orange groves and grapefruit trees laden with fruit are beautiful. No argument on that score but I'll take the Iowa cornfields for mine even if they are nothing but snuff- colored, scraggly, wispy stalks sticking up through the frozen wastes . . . Mexico, Egypt of the Americas, offers all the thrills of a trip abroad . . . A man in McAllen, Texas, brought- a pink grapefruit in to the local newspaper office that was 20 inches in circumference and weighed exactly three pounds . . . Thinking about the man on the sleeper who coughed and coughed and coughed. He said he was shot through the lung by Clyde Barrow and Bonnie Parker, notorious Oklahoma outlaws who left this world via the other fellow's bullets . . . It's an ill wind you know. Took a mighty flood to push that John L. Lewis off the front page . . . "Corn likker" has returned to Oklahoma. High prices charged for tax-paid liquor is responsible for the increasing quantities of corn whisky found by raids . . . Eternity walks close to each one of us. It is but a door, and today it opens for one and tomorrow for another . . . Well, looks like Elaine Barrie Barrymorc can't crash the movies after all. It may take a marriage plus the divorce to do it. John may have to dig up $2,500 a month alimony to her. I hope he does, the pop-eyed old dunce . . . Said one beauty operator to another operator' in a Texas beauty shop: "'Why, he's as crooked as a question mark." . . . Christmas tree tossed out in the snow in most anybody's back yard, toppled on its side, is cruel and inhuman treatment . . . Know now where some of my blackbirds are--perched in the bodarc hedges of Kansas . . . Flulterings: The glad day for migratory waterfowl in Texas was Christmas. Doc. 31 was the deadline on deer and turkey h u n t i n g . . . Nothing sounds so much like the ocean swishing as wind in royal palms. . , «H^!^^^ OBSERVING _____ i Ray Wauls Credit Placed Where Due the impression here §J recently that a poelic tribute to lowu reprinted from "Murray-Go-Rounds" was Ihe product of B u f f a l o Center's Hay Murray, former state secretary of agriculture now identified in mi important way with the works progress administration in Iowa Ray Murray, being the fine chap that he is, didn't want to accept credit that wasn't due him. He sat down and wrote me as follows: "Was pleased and flattered that you dad given me credit for writing what I considered a fine poem on Iowa. I have no desire, however, to take congratulations for something not written by me. The poem in question was written by our mutual friend, Jake Swisher, of the Iowa Slate Historical society. "Of course, Jake is better known as an historical writer and I believe that 'Iowa Agriculture' is the only news publication t h a t has carried any of his poetry up to its publication in the Globe-Gazette. Our issue in which this poem was published carried an explanatory note giving Mr. Swisher credit tot- it on an inside page and I would appreciate your column making mention of the fact." --o-Philadelphia Lawyers Got Reputation Early L can't tell you, T. Pipe, how is a doornail, how happy is a lark or how high is up. But I have found some interesting inormation concerning the historical foundation for that old expression: "It would take a Philadelphia lawyer to figure that out." Why a Philadelphia lawyer? Why not a New York or a Chicago lawyer? Ever stop to consider when you made use of the expression? It was somebody in the research department of the Fort Dodge Messenger who delved into history and learned that the expression had its inception back in 1735, a fact which would bar Chicago from consideration. A New York publisher, Zenger by name, gave publicity to a statement that peeved the governor of New York. Suit for seditious libel resulted. In the course of the legal'pro- ceedings, when his lawyers were no longer permitted or were unwilling to continue, Zenger imported a lawyer from Philadelphia, one Andrew Hamilton. By a brilliant defense Hamilton gained an acquittal. His shrewdness created a sensation and people said it took a Philadelphia lawyer to figure it out. The decision also set a precedent in guaranty of the freedom of the press. Klcmmc Editor Shows Himself a Real Spori «K»ti. have known R. A. (Jergie) QSSi Jprgenson of the Klemme *^ Times for some ten years, maybe a little more, and I'd expect of him just the high type o£ .sportsmanship so admirably set forth by W. G. Williams on the ed- i t o r i a l page of his Garner Leader hist week: HEAL SPORTSMANSHIP For a mighty nice display of good sportsmanship, we think Ray Jorgenson and his Klemme Times deserve a hand. Ray lias a boy playing on Hie Klemme high school basketball team this year (playing a credible game, too, we understand). But when the Klemme boys fell before Goodell in a renewal of a traditional rivalry, the Klemme paper didn't try to explain his defeat or to undermine the Goodell lads. A fine story was headed "Goodell High School Wins 'Battle of the Century,' " and a front page column included this paragraph: "At least one Goodell fan got a big kick out of Klemme's defeat and mailed a post card to The Times with the following message: "Extra, Extra! The game of the Century -- Outstanding g a m e o £ Seven Eagles conference has become history -- Remember t h i s game was planned to be played at Garner but was played on the Klemme court. Goodell, 33, Klemme. 31 Ha! Ha!" . "Well, we can take it." And then to prove t h a t the last line, "We can lake it," was no idle threat. Jorgie sampled Goodell with his paper. Of stuff like this real sportsmanship is madcl -- o -Home Not Necessarily a Haven of Safety !5S5*n would bring it to the at^SS*^ 'ention of housewives that last year home accidents rivaled traffic accidents in killing people in this country. And many more were killed at home than in all occupational accidents. This certainly blasts the illusion that the -home is safe. But we need not be fearful at home. What we must do is to be aware that then guard against them. For example: Don't use chairs or tables as stepladders. Keep articles off basement and attic stairs. Teach children to pick vip toys -- so others won't trip over them. Never start a fire with kerosene or any other inflammable liquid. Put ashes in metal containers. Mark all poisons plainly. Keep medicines out of the children's reach. Make an inspection tour right now -- and see how many hazards you can find and get rid of. Make your home a safe place to live! of the potential dangers lurk in every room -- and Answers to Questions n.v mrniiuti; .1. IIASKIX PLEASE NOTE--A rcailtr Ilic M n t o u CUy Gtobr k i n , Director, Washington, D. C. Is there an Audubon Museum? K. .T. ' The first museum ever constructed for the work of the great ornithologist nnd artist will be dedicated this spring near Henderson, Ky., where Audubon lived 10 years. The museum will be erected in Audubon Memorial Park and will consist of a main gallery, a wing, and enough space to house the Audubon prints. The Norman style of architecture has been chosen because of the artist's ancestry. TOiat position did the Arch- ran gel the nliMver to any question or fact by Garellc's I n f o r m a l l o n U u r c n t i , Frederic .T. llas- Plc . _ - bishop of Canterbury hold before he assumed tills one? L. B. The present Archbishop of Canterbury, the Most Rev. Cosmo Gordon Lang, was .translated from the Archbishopric of York vipon the death of the former Archbishop ot Canterbury in 1928. The present incumbent ot the archbishopric of York, the Most Rev. William Temple, was in the same' year transferred from the Bishopric of Manchester to the Archbishopric of York. What was t h e award recently given to Juan Trippc, president o,[ Pan American airways? L. VV. The Chinese government conferred the Order of Brilliant Jade on Mr. Trippe for his part in spanning the Pacific with fast-flying Clipper ships. What representative introduced a bill in congress providing a national academy of public affairs for men and women? W. II. Wesley E. Disney of Oklahoma. What is tlie correct spelling for (he plant known as crepe myrtle? I. K. Should be written crapemyrlle. What company spent most for radio advertising in 103G? M. J. The leading radio advertiser for 1936 over the Columbia, National and M u t u a l networks was Proctor and Gamble who spent $3,513,423 over the air. How wide is the Grand canyon in Arizona? M. N. It ranges from 5 to 15 miles. Its greatest depths lie more than a mile below its rim. What state lias most school districts? E. M. Illinois has 12,000. What does the name of the toy, yo-yo, mean? F. G. Philippine origin, "come back.'' How many Americans traveled abroad in 1936? F. K. In the calendar year, 1936, passports were issued by the state department to 141,996 Americans. Tell of Eddie Bcrjjen, ventriloquist. G. S. He in a native of Chicago and attended Northwestern university. He began his stage career on the Chaulauqua circuit having an act that included venlriloauism, magic I send FTiree (3) cents postage for rcpty. and cartoons. Subsequently he played in this country and abroaa in an act called "The Operation." In addition to appearing on the radio, stage and in night clubs, he has made a number of movie shorts. How often docs the president meet members of the press? L. F. Twice a week. For the benefit of afternoon papers a press conference is held at 10:30 a. m., on Fridays, while that for morning newspapers is at 4 p. m., on Tuesdays. When did Nevada pass its six weeks' residence law for divorces? E. W. Approved March 19, 1931, and went into effect on May 1, 1931. Does it harm a clock or watch to t u r n the hour or minute hand backward? W. C. It docs not. However, .if the clock strikes the hours, the hands should bo turned forward, pausing for e;tcl\ strike. Where is HIB largest wisteria vine tri the world? W. M. It is believed to be one at Ccr- tosa di Pavia in Italy, where much of an entire cathedral and monastery is covered with the vine. RULES OF ETIQUET Good manners are' an asset-bad manners a lifelong handicap. This is one reason why children should have the advantage of early training in the practice ot the little courtesies that rub off so many of the sharp edges of daily living. The easiest nnd best way to teach the children manners is to set a good example yourself. Maybe you had better brush up on a few points. The etiquet booklet which nut- W a s h i n g t o n bureau o f f e r s is j u s t w h a r y o u need for this purpose. Send in name and address, together w i t h 10 cents in coin, and a copy will be forwarded promptly. Use coupon. The Mason City Globe-Gazette Information bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, director, Washington, D. C. I inclose 10 cents in coin {carefully wrapped) for the booklet "Modern Manners." Name Street Cily State (Mail to Washington, D. C.)' If iW W m 11 "m i r. i I ^T

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page