Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 4, 1939 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 4, 1939
Page 10
Start Free Trial

10 SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Clear Lake Globe-Gazette LUCIA E. O'NEIL, News Editor Residence Phone 296-J OFFICE PHONE 239 U you Co not receive your paper call 239; after G p. m. call 513-W Deadline for locals* classLUed, antf display ads Is II a, m^ daily. Theatre pat deadline U S p. m. of th« day befoi* publication. TED ADAMS, Advertising Home Phone 464-W JACK CHRISTIE, Circulation Home Phone 513-W Gets Second Flowing Well Sfew Pope Will Break Up ^\ T~^ 1 * A * ^""^ T J - I V x V V J. V^],y\^ V Y III JJJ. CO.IV WJJ A»w*«v,iri.u.«-^win=OL I If 11 ill V U l l l J L Rome-Berlin Axis, Says Priest P 1 7« lf ° rM ^ 8 n rpnrr» ni cn Father Sh«hvPr.i,» * at Auditorium UtUKttd HLbU CLEAR LAKE--Art Butts struck the second flowing well within a month at the Schow brothers 422 acre farm south of Clear Lake recently. It is on the saaie section and approximately a mile from the one obtained by Mr. Butts Jan. 31. The water began to flow Tuesday but the storm came up and hindered (he work so that Mr. Butts did not go out again until Thursday when he capped it three feet above ground. The well is 90 feet, 9 inches deep while the first one was 70 feet deep. A good How of water was obtained at each. A side pipe was attached to the cap to carry the water away from the vicinity of the well and it will eventually reach a creek some distance away. A flowing well is quite a novelty in this vicinity and two on one farm is even more so. In the picture, from left to right, are Fred Schow, Mr. Butts and Clyde Snoop, Sir. Butts' helper. The well-drilling machinery stanfls in the background. (Lock photo, Kaj-eiiay engraving.) Clear Lake Briefs Wa-Tan-Ye club will meet; Monday evening at Lions cafe for a 6:30 o'clock dinner followed by election of officers. Members unable to attend are asked to notify Mrs. Bertram Morse, phone 417-3, before Sunday evening. Elec. pump service, well repair and drilling. Art Butts. Ph. 224-W. Miss Kathleen Watts will be hostess to the 0. N. O. club Monday evening. .Members of the E p w o r t h League will entertain the Garner sub-district Epworth League rally at the Methodist church Sunday evening. For quick relief from Flu try chiropractic. Dr. Rorvig, D.C. A talk by a poultry specialist on the care and feed of baby chicks will be a feature of the program of the Clear Lake Poultry Improvement association which will hold a day meeting at the city hall Monday. A pot-luck dinner will be served. Harlan Ott is in charge of the program. D. U. V. members will meet at Legion hall Monday evening for business and practice. Want saleslady, hand made novelties. Write D-4, Globe-Gazette. Odd Fellows will hold the regular meeting at I. O. O. F. hall Monday evening. Century club will meet Monday evening at the Congregational church for a St. Patrick's day party. Mrs. C. R. "Woodford will Te hostess to the Progress club Monday afternoon in place of Mrs. T. E. Sondrol who is ill. Mrs. C. F. Crane will lead the lesson. A litile boy's Hog ran away, One ad here returned it O. K. Intramural games to be played at the high school gym Monday evening include Minnesota vs. Ohio, Iowa vs. Illinois and Indiana vs. Chicago. Miss Margaret Hughes will entertain the Double "M, club at her home Monday evening. Boy Scout troop No. 17 will meet at junior high school and No. 30 at the Methodist church Monday evening as usual. Lady, come out of the kitchen! ENJOY a meal at Pok-A-Dot. Girl Scout troop Nos, I and 2 Will meet at junior high school Monday evening and after school respectively. The home music contest will be held at the high school auditorium Monday evening. Instrumental students will take part. airs. Floyd Kimbal! will be hostess to the Double Four Bridge club Tuesday afternoon. Jolly Eight Card club will mee Tuesday afternoon at the home o Mrs. Henry Curvo. D. and D. Bridge club meets Tuesday afternoon at the home o: Mrs. Ralph Schneider. Election of officers will be tin main order of business for th Civic League which meets Tuesday afternoon at City hall. The entertainment, which is in charge of the Finance committee, wii consist of a revue, "Styles Dowr Through the Years," and musica numbers. Tea will be served. L. W. "Bill" Richard, who !· with the Shady Beach Boat Livery, returned Thursday from Milwaukee, Wis,, where he complete: a course in outboard molor repsii work. K. K. club will meet Monday evening at Watkins cafe for a 6:30 -p'clock dinner after which the evening will be spent at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Huntting. Mr. and Mrs. Jens Wind left Saturday morning for Des Moines where they will spend the weekend attending a meeting of the Iowa Chapter of Rainbow Division veterans at the Savery hotel. A. R. Cain, who last Monday suffered a relapse in lu's recent llness, is again gaining slowly. Members of the Rcbekah degree staff will meet for practice at 1. O. O. F. hall Tuesday evening, according to Mrs. Charles Luick, staff captain, who requests a full attendance as the staff is to present the degree work at a Rebekah convention at Nashua April 11 and extra practice is needed. Mrs. Jack Hughes and daughter, Mary, are recovering from an attack of flu. Mr. anfl Mrs. Oscar M. Olson moved Wednesday from their place east of Clear Lake to G05 East State street, Mason City. The Townsend club meeting- planned at the home of William Proctor Friday evening was postponed until March 17 because of illness among the members. Sir. and Sirs. J. Z. Ingles and son moved Saturday from Illinois into the house on East State stveet recently vacated by Supt. and Mrs. T. G. Burns. Mr. Ingles is an implement salesman. Georffe Osbnrne, who is at Mercy hospital in Mason City, was reported as resting easier Saturday morning. One of the points of infection broke and the doctors planned to lance another place that was paining him. airs. Otto B. Peterson and children, all of whom were ill with flu, are now getting along nicely. Mrs. Earl Noll and daughter, Nancy Ruth,, are expected to come home from a Mason City hospital Sunday or Monday. Mrs. Wallace Chism and daughter, Penelope Ann, Rockford, are visiting the former's parents. Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Patterson, and attending the basketball tournament. Mr. Chism comes up for the games each evening. Mrs. C. C. Ross, who was tafeen to Park hospital, Mason City, Friday noon, was reported as doing well Saturday noon. She has been ill with flu several days. Her son, Wayne, was able to return to school Friday. Roy French, janitor at the higl school, who has been ill with flu since Tuesday, is now able to si up a little and hopes to be back at work Monday. E. T. Cobb, who has been ill foi three weeks, is still confined to his bed. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Dempste and son drove to Waterloo Sat urday to attend the golden wed ding celebration of Mr. Demp ster's parents. James Kern, u-ho is at Park hos pital in Mason City with a broken hip. is getting along nicely. Mrs. E. E. Butz, who under went a major operation at Park hospital, Mason City, Feb. 24 i getting very well. FROJI VIENNA. AUSTRIA NEW HAMPTON _ Mrs. Sig mund F, Singer, wife of the x-ra 1 specialist here, arrived this weei from Vienna, Austria. Her husbani came from Vienna five month aeo. Clear Lake Calendar Sunday--Trail Blazers, Congrega- gational church, 5 o'clock. Congo c l u b , Congregational church, 6:30 o'clck. E p w o r t h league, Methodist church, 7:30 o'clock. Lecture, Lakeside church, 7:45 o'clock. Monday--O. N. O. club, Miss Kathleen Watts. Epworth league rally, Methodist church. Clear Lake Poultry · Improvement association, City hall, day meeting. D. U. V. Legion h a l l , 7:30 o'clock. Odd Fellows lodge, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 o'clock. Intramural basketball games, high school gym, 7 o'clock. Century club, Congregational church, 8 o'clock. Progress club, Mrs. C. R. Woodford, 401 North Fourth street Wa-Tan-Ye club, lions cafe, 6:30 o'clock. Boy Scout troop No. 17; Junior high school, 7 o'clock. Boy Scout troop No. 30, Methodist church, 7 o'clock. Double M club, Miss Margaret Hughes, 509 North Fourth street. K. K. club, Watkins cafe, 6:30 o'clock. Tuesday--Girl Scout troop No. 1, Junior high school, 7 o'clock. Girl Scout troop No. 2, Junior high school, 4:15 o'clock. Home M u s i c contest, high school, 7 o'clock. . Double Four Bridge club, Mrs. Floyd Kimball. 607 Reed street. Jolly Eight Card club. Mrs. Henry Curvo, 100 South Fourth street. D. and D. Bridge club, Mrs. Ralph Schneider, 219 Orchard avenue. Civic -League, City -hall, 2:30 o'clock. Rebekah Degree Staff practice, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 o'clock. Wednesday--Do Your Bit club, Mrs. Leo Elting. Lakeside Ladies aid, at church, noon dinner. Women's Home Missionary society, Methodist church, 2:15 o'clock. Lake Township Oweso club, Mrs. E. A. Thrams. Friendship Chain club, Mrs. Kenneth Stockwell. Congregational Ladies aid, at church, 4 o'clock, dinner, 6 o'clock. Lions club, Legion hall, 12:15 : o'clock. Home Improvement club, Mrs. Charles Finrison. Today's club, Mrs. John Perkins, 114 North Fourth street. Stafford. Post No. 222, American Legion," Legion hall, 8 o'clock. Verity Lodge No. 250, A. F. and A. M., Masonic temple. Lenten Fellowship service Methodist church, 6:30 o'clock. Double C class, Methodist church, 8 o'clock. C. D. A., Mrs. Barry Braheny, East State street, 8 o'clock. O. D. O. club, Mrs. Earl Huntley, 506 Henry street. Tabitha circle, Zion Lutheran aid, Mrs. O. M. Olson, 318 East Main street. Semper Fidelis, high school, 6:30 o'clock. Colonial club, Mrs. Harvey Franks, dinner meeting. Thursday--Intramural basketball, high school gym, after school. St. Margaret's Guild, Mrs. John W. Cole, 407 South Second stveet. Lake View club, Mrs. Roger Nelson, 300 South Oak street. Royal Neighbor lodge, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 o'clock. Altrurian club, Mrs. Merle Grodland. E. T. C. Bridge club, Mrs. Lawrence Brown, Camp Grounds. Stitch and Chatter club, Mrs. George Hugh, 1001- South Fourth street. Sorosis club. Mrs. H. B. Adams, Rogers hotel. W. R. C. circle, Mrs. Julia Cobb, 300 Jefferson street. Trinity circle, Zion Lutheran aid, Mrs. Jens, Wind, 208 Burden street. Friendly Neighbor club. Mrs. Ray Sandry, 414 West Division street. Rotary club, I. O. O. F, hall, 12:15 o'clock. Friday--Circle No. 5, Methodist aid, at church, 1:30 o'clock. Junior Federated club, Mrs, Max Brager, 321 South Seconc street. Double O club, Mrs. Lester Nelson Ventura. Community Farm Bureau, Granl No. 7, 8 o'clock. Deborah circle, Zion Lutherai aid. Mrs. T. A. Hein, West Main street. Cornmuniiy Play night, high school, 8 o'clock. Christian Workers, Mrs. Edgar Duesenbers. Maxine Thronson Honored by Friends at Birthday Party CLEAR LAKE--Miss Maxim Thronson was given a completi surprise at the home of he mother, Mrs. Josephine Thompson Ventura, Thursday evening when c. group of young friends came in for a birthday party. The evenin was spent in playing cards anv at the close a picnic lunch brough by the guests was served. Mis Thronson received a number o gifts. The party was originall planned for Tuesday which wa the birthday anniversary but wa postponed because of the storm t h a t Hay. · _ Practiced 52 Years as Physician CLEAR LAKE-^Dr. N. W. Phillips completes 52 years as practicing- physician on March 5, that being the anniversary of the date he received his license to practice in 1887. Dr. Phillips was graduated from the University of Iowa, on March 2 of that year. He practiced at Fertile and Hanlontown before coming to Clear Lake in 1910 and had many interesting experiences as a "Horse and Saggy Doctor," either riding horseback or. in a. two-wheeled cart. He Is now associated with his brother, Dr. A. B. Phillips, and lives with his son and daughter-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Phillips. MRSA.HOFER NTERTAINS AID Mrs. J. S. Anderson Leads Lesson For Christian Workers C L E A R LAKE--Mrs. T. L. King, Mrs. T. G. Burns, Mrs. [race Fiske, Mrs. William Carr and Mrs. Ole Prestholt were guests of the Christian Workers group which met at the home of Mrs. Anna Hofer Friday afternoon for a postponed meeting. Mrs. J. S. Anderson led the lesson and a social hour followed. Refreshments were served at the close. Mrs. E. M. Duesenberg will Je hostess March 10 with Mrs. vlilton Duesenberg leading the esson, * c * MRS. ED MILES IN :HARGE OF CONTESTS Mrs. Ed Miles was in charge of the contest games for circle No. 4 of the Methodist aid which met at the church Friday afternoon, with 15 members and three guests present. Mrs. Henry Curvo led devotions and Mrs. Harvey Wood, Mrs. Reva Curvo and Mrs. Ed Doescher served. * * a ST. MARY'S CIRCLE PLANS EASTER BAKE SALE Mrs. Tom Hayes was hostess to St. Mary's circle of the Catholic aid at her home Friday afternoon with a good attendance oE mem- aers. Plans were made to hold an Easter bake sale and the remain ier of the time was spent in sewing and visiting. Light refreshments were served at the close. MRS. A. F. KOHL IS D, A. R. GUEST Chapter Arranges Attendance at State, National Conventions CLEAR LAKE -- Mrs. Georg Ott presented n review of the Na tional Historical magazine, a publication of the D. A. R., lor the program of the local D. A. H chapter which met Friday evening at the home of Mrs. L. E. Ashlam With Mrs. A. F. Kohl, a D. A. R sister, as a guest. Contribution;, were voted to Tamassee and Kate Duncan Smith schools in the south which are supported by the D. A R. Arrangements were made fo the regent, Mrs. C. F. Crane, and delegates to attend a state convention at Des Moines the latter par of March. The Continental Congress will be held at Washington in April and it was decided tc ascertain if Mrs. George Newson a member living in New York could attend as a delegate iron- Clear Lake chapter. Tea wa served at the close. Miss Molli McGowan will be the April host ess with Mrs. J. F. Palmeter lead ing the lesson. * » * W. R. C. COMPLETES INSTALLATION OF OFFICERS Mrs. Sever Nelson was installs as senior vice president of th W. R. C. at the meeting held Fri day afternoon at I. O. O. F. hal Mrs. M. L. Nutty was installed a patriotic instructor, thus complet ing the roster of officers for th year. A social hour followed th regular meeting and refreshment were served by Mrs. J. T. Charles Home Music Contest Father Sheehy Praises Pius VII as Great Leader of Church "Pope Pius XII is sufficiently trong with his own people to ead them from the extremities of aziism and in less than 10 years ou'H see the rupture of the ;ome-Berlin axis," declared Fath- r Maurice Sheehy, head of the epartment of religion of Catholic niversity at Washington, D. C*, iturd ay. Father Sheehy, in the city as elebrant at the funeral of his rother, John C. Sheehy, also said hat the pope-will give the Cath- lic church a streamlined organi- ation. Father Sheehy met the pope, at hat time Cardinal Pacelli, when e visited the United States about year ago. He was the first car- inal to make a plane trip across lis country, "Pope Pius XII knows this ountry like a book, he knows its eoples well," said Father Sheehy. Man of Action "The pope is a man of great decision and action. I should be very much surprised if he does not re- urn to this country. The choice f Cardinal Pacelli as pope is most Ignificant at this time, since he /as more closely identified with ius XI than anyone else. The se- ection of the name Pius indicates ~iat he will undoubtedly carry on te policies of his predecessor, 'ius XI, one of the greatest* opes of all time." "It is most unusual to choose a ope on the third ballot, and this asn't been done in several cen- uries, but Cardinal Pacelli was le man destined to be the pope.~ ourtesy votes are usually awarded IB older cardinals, but it is evi- ent that the attitude of the German newspapers had expedited the roceedings. "The selection of this pope can e construed as an assertion of the ollege of cardinals that it is inde- endent of nazi domination-" Here Father Sheehy denied ve- emently the Quentin Reynolds fatement in Collier's recently that Hitler was delaying his next move ntil a pope with fascist or nazi eanings would be elected. "There isn't one in the college of 2 cardinals who is a nazi," as-, erted Father Sheehy. Speaks Many Languages The new pope, he said, is a man f deep spirituality, very ascetic. Vhen Father Sheehy had break- ast with him, the former Cardinal D acelli only had a hard roll and a glass of water. The local visitor vas most impressed by the tact that, although Pope Pius XII had studied English only three months, IB was able to speak for 25 minutes without a script as he gave an address in this country. The pope can speak most any language. "War in Europe is very doubt- ul at this time. Mussolini is jeal- Jus oE Hitler, and doesn't like be- ng called Hitler's mouthpiece. iven the associates of il duce are eported to call him that. Also, here is no innate sympathy be- ween the German and Italian eople. In recently interviewing Foreign Minister Oswalda Aranha of Brazil on the radio, I asked him f the German-Italian relations in lis country, and he replied that there is no love lost between the million of each nationality resid- ng there. "Mussolini's anti-Semitic campaign which aped that of Hitler was halted by Pius XI, who wrote urn protesting against it Musso- ini "pulled in his horns quite a it upon receiving the letter from he pope. {The visitor here added hat he speaks on the Columbia Broadcasting System on March 14 on the subject, "The Pope and mti-Semitism") Beat Down Helpless "Demagogs always have this in common -- they beat down the lelpless minorities to arouse their emotional following. I spoke with a foreign ambassador who arrived from Rome two weeks ago and he told me that Mussolini is rapidly losing the support of the Italians. "This is due primarily to the fact that his family is putting 'on grandiose airs. This is resented by the common people of Italy who gave Mussolini their support because they felt he was one o them, and would help them," hi stated. The recent nationwide broad cast condemning religious perse cution, and participated in b; church and state dignitaries, wa., organized by Father Sheehy. "We should find room for at least 25,000 refugees in this country," he said. Father Sheehy and Bishop Ryan of Omaha returned Feb. 1 from a good will tour of South America, and during that trip-which was under graces of the state department--decided that that continent was the best possibility for refugees. "In South America a high foreign diplomat asked me the reason for my interest in finding a haven for Jewish refugees. I replied that -We're good American Catholics and follow the leadership of the pope, who tells us we are really spiritual Semites and mentally Christians, and that the Christian religion is set against a background of Jewish religion.' Lies Hope of Peace 'In South America also lies our hope for peace in the western hemisphere. We have been very remiss in this country, in not cultivating that continent It you go to a vacation, you think of every country but South America, when Rio de Janeiro is the most beautiful city in the world. The peace and security of this hemisphere depends on our relations with South America, a vast, fertile unexplored area. Brazil alone, for example, would like to have a Two CLEAR LAKE--The home music contest will be held at the high school Tuesday evening, March 8, beginning at 7 o'clock according to an announcement by John Kopecky, director o£ instrumental music. Leo Schula, band director at the Charles City high school, ,.,·";" will act as judge. All instrumental 5 le % music students will participate in the contest which is held to determine who will represent the school in the sub-district contest to be held at Clear Lake March 31 and April 1. The program is open to the public. FATHER MAURICE SIIEEUY cultivate its land--providing they came with the proper agricultural knowledge. "Brazil, with a population of 48 millions, could provide ample room for 250,000,000 'persons, if its natural resources were properly developed. Its government will give land away to people for cultivation. Agriculturists and professional people are welcomed with outstretched hands. "Refugees, however, are largely from the city, and lack the j-ural knowledge essential for settlement in these agricultural lands. We flew over Venezuela and for hours and hours saw nothing but fertile lands. The people were concentrating on making money from the 'black gold'--oil--and hadn't bothered to make use of their wealth of agricultural resources. Relations Improved "Lately, however, there has been a tremendous improvement in relations, an improvement which is counteracting to a degree the propaganda of the German gov irnment. We are inclined to over- istimate the quantity and underestimate the quality of this propaganda. Nevertheless, if the United States insists on gratuitously insulting those countries, we shaK force them into an alliance with Germany." "There's a good old European custom of not paying bills, so why shouldn't we turn more of our trade to South America?" asked Father Sheehy. TWO DIVORCE Man Divorced Here 19 Years Ago Now Sued by Daughter Elmer K. Spangler, buyer lor a department store, Milwaukee, Wis., who was divorced from his wife in Mason City on Feb. 15, 1920, is now being sued by his daughter, Betty Lou Spangler, 19, who resides with her mother in Los Angeles. Spangler is being sued for the support of his daughter, who alleges that her father earns $7,000 a year. Judge William F. Shaughnessy of Milwaukee ordered Spangler to court to show why he should not pay his daughter $100 a month until her suit can be tried in circuit court at Milwaukee. Mr. and Mrs. Spangler were man-led in Clear Lake July 3 1916, court records show. At the time of the divorce decree, the court approved a stipulation that Mrs. Spangler would claim no ali- divorce decrees were on -- -- the office o£ the clerk of, the district court Saturday, both awarded fay Judge T. A, Beard- rnore on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment. W. B. Walker received a decree i his cross petition against Thelma Walker, C l e a r L a k e , charging that she "associated herself with persons of bad character and remained away from home without reasonable cause." Mrs. Walker in her original petition gave habitual drunkenness as grounds. The couple was married Sept. IB, 1936, at Nashua and separated the day after the second anniversary of their marriage, according to'the petition. Corinne Davison, 127 Madison' avenue northwest, was divorced from Sam Davison after testifying that he was drunk continuously and when in such condition struck and abused her. She was given permission to resume her maiden name of Corinne Dreher. The couple was married July 3, 1937, in Charles City, according to the petition, and lived together until Feb. 6, 1939. mony. Takes Letters to "Lavatory" Instead of 'Laboratory" DBS MOINES, (/P)~A stenographer in the state bureau o£ investigation thinks a new janitor at the statehouse should listen more carefully, or learn the difference between "laboratory" and '_'lavatory." She asked the new janitor to move a large stack of envelopes into the, bureau's laboratory. The next morning she found them in the women's rest Clear Lake Congratulates-Gerald Jensen, who took over the operation of Jensen's Meat market March 4, 1938. Mrs. Fred Mpffett, whose birthday anniversary was March 4. Marvin Tarr, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Tarr, whose sixth b i r t h d a y anniversary w a March 4, Congratulations items are news he they »re published withont chirce. ^ possible please phone your Hems lt 239 the day fcetore publication. W.B.Walker, Clear Lake, and Mrs. Sam Davison Get Separations Kanawha Lutheran Church Has Special Meetings Planned KANAWHA -- The Kanawha Lutheran church is holding special meetings during Lent with the first meeting being held Thursday evening. The meetings to be held are as follows: Thursday, M a r c h 9, "Jesus Betrayed" with the Hev. O. B. Anderson of Humboldt as the speaker; Thursday, March 16, "Jesus on Trial Before the High Priest," by. the Rev. M. N. Peterson of Kanawha; Thursday, March 23, "Jesus on Trial Before Pilate " by the Rev. E. E. Os'troot of Clarion; Thursday, March 30, "Jesus on the Way to Golgotha" by the Rev. James Pederson of Dows, and Thursday, April 6, "Jesus on the Cross," by the Rev. M. N. Peterson of Kanawha. Mason Gityan Elected Secretary of Oil Men A, C. Gienapp of Mason City was named secretary of the Iowa Independent Oil Jobbers association at meeting in Des Molnes' Saturday. Gerhard Coplerud of Osage was elected president of the association. The oil men drafted resolutions opposing two Iowa legislative measures which limit the size of gasoline transport trucks and ask for corn- alcohol blended gasoline. Who Is Known as "China's Greatest Teacher?" UNCLE RAY'S QUIZ HOW MANY CAN YOU ANSWER? These twenty questions ore based on subject material which appeared in Uncle Ray's Corner during the month of February. 1. Nome the English king who wrote letters to Saladin during the Third Crusade 2. About what part of the world's population lives in China? 3. Who is known as "China's greatest teacher?" 4. Was Li Po an emperor, a poet, or the Chinaman who invented printing? 5. Was Kublai Khan a Mongol, a Manchu or a Chinaman? 6. Did Kublai Khan conquer Japan? 7. Is Chosen the same as Korea? 8. What did the emperor Ch'in order the people to do with most of their books? 9. Did the Chinese know the art of printing before the people of Europe? 10. What famous European traveler visited China during the reign of Kublai Khan? 1 1. Why did Manchu emperors farce Chinese men to wear pigtails? 12. What imaginary animal was a symbol of Manchu power? 13. Who are Brahma, Vishnu and Siva? 14. Is the Buddhist religion popular in India today? 15. Was the Buddha born in India, China or Ceylon? 16. What religion did the conqueror, King Mahmud, spread in India? !7. Do India's people have any Aryan blood in their veins? 18. !s Sanskrit (a) the everyday language of India, (b) the language of holy Hindu writing or (c) a form of writing now used only in Ceylon? 19. Is India's population (a) half as great as that of the United States, (b) about twice as great or (c) almost three times crs gr=ar? 20. Which is the most popular religion in India today? Answers on Want Ad page. Count five points for each correct answer. For regular followers of UnclT

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free