The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 9, 1939 · Page 4
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March 9, 1939

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 9, 1939
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THURSDAY, MARCH 9, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE . AN A. W. LEE NEWSPAPER MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE DAILY SCRAP BOOK By Scott EYE nt «,? nt ? r x. d " ««"";:1M mailer April 17. 1830, at Ihe post- Otflce at Mason City, Iowa, under the act ol March 3. 1879 · LEE P. LOOMIS - - - - - _ Publisher T^V 1 ^TM Managing" Editor ENOCH A. NOREM - - - _ City Editor LLOYD L. GEER - - Advertising Manager JIEMBEH ASSOCIATED PRESS--The Associated Prem to exclusively jntllled to the use for pubUcaUon of "l n££ dispatches credited to-it or not otherwise credited In Udi Eas «f, * n4 " ! ° *»« local news published herein. ' FULL LEASED \VTOE SEHWCB BY UNITED PRESS MEMBER. IOWA DAILY PHESS ASSOCIATIONT with Des MoUi« news and twines, offices at 405 Show Buildta* SUBSCRIPTION RATES Mason City and Clear Lake. Mason City and Clear Lake. by the year SiO.OO by the week s so OUTSIDE MA50.V CIT5T AND CLEAR LAKE' AND WITHIN 100 MILES OF MASON C1T? gSSSS££::::·! fS IOWA AND MINNESOTA fa year.. .J8.00 Six months.. .33.25 Three mon1h» J11S IN ALL STATER OTHER -THAN IOWA AND MINNESOTA Peryr.,.»a.M.a months..J4.50 3 moolhs..{?.50 1 month..11.00 Why Money Is Gun-Shy »pHE national Chamber 6£ Commerce has some- ·*· thing in its .insistence that the new role of federal government in the field of electric power supply is an important contributing factor to the refusal ot money to leave bank vaults--or where- ever else it is hiding--for investment in legitimate private enterprise. Plainly those who would be interested normally in seeking profitable outlet for their savings in this field are gun-shy when they view the trend toward government intrusion on terms which in no sense constitute "fair competition." A recent committee report on the subject painted the picture in these words: "While denying the wisdom of federal aid to, and federal participation in, public ownership and competition, we believe that, when such activity is engaged in, there should be assurance of fair play and fair treatment toward privately owned electric utilities. To this end, public owned utilities should be subjected to rules embracing quality and cost of service, accounting taxes, financing, preferences or subsidies available to one form of ownership and not available to the other. In general, there should be provision of equal regulation of public and private utility agencies by federal and by state regulatory, bodies, as the case may be in each particular instance." This special committee in its report, along with" calling for a restatement of the chamber's fundamental objection to government competition and government ownership, suggested these three steps: · "t' Re * tei ?tion ol the chamber's policy calling for effective regulation by state commissions and where it is necessary and within its proper jurisdiction by the federal power commission ,,, M- deration calling for equal regulation of public and private utilities. Such regulation should aim to prevent destructive competition. It should show the unbalance between the two because of sovereign powers inherent in government that inure to the oenefit of its agencies. "3. A declaration calling lor legally established rules of general application regarding the pur- cnase of private utility properties by governmental agencies for use and operation as publicly owned utility systems, or parts thereof' the object of such purchase being the avoidance of destructive competition." No fair-minded person can look at TVA with- X,put admitting that the so-called "yardstick" which 5§^|as to be created by the expenditure of the government millions is of rubber. It measures noth- ; mg and proves nothing--unless it is that the government's activities thus far in the field of electric supply have been one ghastly failure up to this time. We refuse to budge an inch from our long-held conviction that there is no job which private enterprise can do at all that it can't do infinitely better and cheaper than can government * * * Diversion's Entering Wedge QPPONENTS of the propolal to draw on the primary road fund for substantial sum to use on so-called farm to market roads in Iowa have repeatedly called attention to the danger of the diversion becoming an "entering wedge" to greater diversions in years to come. Now they are getting down to cases, as the following from the pen of Justin Barry, editor of the Cherokee Times reveals. ' _., t " A ?'" d . y of conditions now prevailing in the state of Wisconsin should give Iowa a hint as to what invariably follows opening the gate to diversion of state highway funds. 'Wisconsin, tempted similarly to what Iowa is being tempted now, unlocked the gate in 1S3I and uie stream of cash that immediately began to flow «tJLr* ? I 4 , 3 ' 6 .highway fund has never been stopped In the eight years that have passed since that first opening was made 524,000 000 has been drained out of the state highway'fund and diverted to purposes other than those for which collprtpri irom taxpayers. icucu . . 'instead o£ using the money to build and main am highways the 524,000,000 has been di TM ed to the general fund and used to pay all sorts nf expenses, good, bad and indifferent* leaving Those college students planning a "peace strike" in April probably would like to have it understood that they desire peace more than those Who don't resort to parade tactics. * * * It's sinking into America's thinking that the government hasn't so much as a cent of money that it doesn't take from the people. * » * . John Hattery still remains the most distinguished name in the safety world so far as the average citizen of Iowa is concerned. * f * A government is in trouble every time it tries to do a lot of things governments were never intended to do. * * * Every town in Iowa should have representation in the American Legion's junior baseball program this year. » * » This newspaper was for consolidation even when it was proposed by a democratic administration. * · * Whoever has responsibility for liquor control knows how the fellow felt who had the tiger by * * * Another good' way to get yourself dizzy is to try following the course of. events in Spain these days. PROS and CONS Some Interesting Viewpoints Gleaned From Our Exchanges It's Become Old Stuff Kewanee, 111., Star-Courier: Five years ago the Hopkins ballyhoo at Des Moines would have been believed and welcomed. Today it is stale J.u B usines s has been given so many verbal breathing spells" by the president that few have any reliance in Koosevelt promises to help business. Time and again the president has insisted that he would not let this country down. What America wants is for Roosevelt to let the coun- Peisen Wins Approval Ackley World-Journal: For a new man, one who has :ust "gone to work," the record that has been made by Dean Peisen (Rep.) state representative from Hardin county is gratifying. Continuing as he has begun, representative Peisen will not only win approval by his own party people but democrats will willingly give him credit for nis efforts and achievements. Iowa Versus Minnesota. ih^" 10 ^ M . in "-. Leader: Iowa, with only half the number of state employes which Minnesota supports, proposes to combat payroll padding with publicity The Iowa house has just passed and the senate Unanimously approved a bill requiring the state printer to publish annually a complete ex e - employes, their salaries and traveling What the Well Prepared Motorist Is Carrying ha T1 J orn1l , otl Enterprise: Carry a dime's worth of £ ? li. s \ somewh «e in your car, and when you Imd that you've parked on a sheet of ice and can t move except to slide into the car parked next lh y x"' i hr ° W ^ hancUul o£ the salt behind each of the hind wheels and you'll be able to back out without any trouble. It's been tested and proven. 3 Ways to Die «, S! ea - r ^u- ke Mirror: "When we .analyze some of the basic things in life we find that there is very r ' m a l j t y - EVC h BASE8AU MADE AKD U5EJ INVEKTORoFlflE AME, It4 J839, SfiLL WERE A. _, ELEC-TRIC vn-fH' A. MEIER- AffACrlEP, OUR. A.Y ORDINARY toFCURREMf WOULP SECON DA.Y H/WE. T5IFFE.R.EK-T m MIL.K, CAM NOT M/kKE. MILK BY "*'V Op« 1019. Cat FtJtuwj Siwbcut. lac. WoU tiji*. REMEMBER? ~~~" From Globe-Goxette Fifes THIRTY YEARS AGO-- · p . eo P]. e ,,, alon g Willow creek last evening enjoyed a little diversion when the big ice jam broke near Jackson street bridge and a big mass piled niany feet high and which filled the stream bed Irom side to side Was carried down stream It took everything in its way and while at the foot of Adams street, the big mass did the work quite effectually and left a clean current. Big misses of ice have been thrown high on the banks by the force of the larger mass. Gordon Elliott went to Allison this momin2 to act as reporter for Judge Clark. E. G. Dunn, who was in Rockwell over Sun- TWENTY YEARS AGO-- Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Cahill of Mason City are among recent arrivals in Long Beach, Cal., where on of r T - uman e n * must * one of three ways: Interference with respiration; enrp?^, Wth the heart ' s action; or interference with the nervous system. This makes it impossible to find even a "new way to die." "Keep Your Eye on Dewey" Gr ° Ve ? agle: The conv i:tton of the New l ea(Jer probably reverses the pro- Dewey d T f? SW A e fS, reSidential ^bination to Dewey and Taft. At the moment, Dewey is the VSn W v° C "£ Wm the re P ul lican nomination in 1940 Yes, Keep your eye on Dewey," and you'll see things, because he docs things. Entering Wedge of Censorship Fenton Reporter: Every little while someone gefa the idea that we should establish a censor- be^ ^"^..^twcomplfshed, it wouW only be a matter of time before this censorship would be extended and eventually include the press. Editorial Preview of Easter Bonnets Fp^fl! 13 '" 0 ^" Ti mes-Republican: The new the rrfnrt-M v are TM akjn * '»eir appearance on the market I rom the male point of view some of 1 the Sing." ^ W3y ° f att »*veness. But Gildner Richard Zahm, Ben Vamvav =» - T n n e l ! ' Lyrm Tiss - Theu y L " h«U t?'fh« ? TL *? S and Harrj ' Shai! "e will be hosts to their friends at a dancing party at Cen- isstd^nJ^ 37 f?^ aS ~ fcvitattoM have been issued and the affair promises to be one of the most interesting parties of the season W. G. C. Bagley left yesterday lor D GOOD HEALTH By Logon Clendening, M. D. ALCOHOLICS BERI-BEKI VICTIMS WE SPOKE previously, of the function of vita, h« 7" 11 BI- Thls Vitan3in . which is found in wheat germ, cereals, malt milk and yeast, has the conditi" function oi -keeping our nerves in Its functions were discovered in a curious way in the far east-- Japan and the Malay states For many years there was a curious disease consisting of paralysis and swelling of the lower legs with heart failure, called beri-beri. Many attempts were made to solve the problem o£ the cause of this disease. Finally it was proved that people who caught it lived on an ill-balanced diet, mostly on rice. But the interesting thing was shown to be the fact that people who lived on whole rice grains did not acquire the disease. Those who practiced' the 'custom of "milling" the rice or "polishing" it, "a process V ? 1 l h ru . bbfid "# the outer shell of the rice and made it softer Dr · TEN YEAHS AGO-- ,t i , , f °- f the - P - E - °- Beefed and in, stalled the following officers: Mrs.'W. S Wilcox president; Mrs. W. A. Westfall, vice president;' w w c^ Farrell corresponding secretary; Mrs K w. btinson, recording secretary; Mrs. L E Newcomer, treasurer; Mrs. P. R Winegar euard-' and Mrs. J. W. Hight, chaplain Wmegar ' ^^^ The Mason City junior college negative debatp team won a decision over the Sheldon junior col! lege team at Sheldon Wednesday night Mason m a e s o e r and more palatable, were the ones who acquired ben-ben So it was assumed and afterwards proved that only certain parts of cereal grains contain this necessary food factor. It is found in the wheat germ and in the shell only of most cereals. iv SV als ?, pt ?. ln( . t l d t -°v the statement recent- Vn( * cV? sald * h . a t.ben-beri is endemic in the linited States. This is a peculiar statement because ben-ben has been largely a tropical disease in nee-eating countries, and certainly the United Mates is not much of a rice-eating nation. The explanation lies in the fact that many people may be eating a badly-balanced diet or they may be eat' ~ iet and yet not be able to MAIL BAG the two city officials ·fto " D ° n . Berr y- eci ifor of the Indianola (Iowa) Becord, in a recent issue predicted that if divert-x in Ih-'Tf r0?d , l Unds Starts in I( » ra he gas iour years'. TM U * b °° Sted tO 5 CCnts witnto 4-L. "Thi, 5 P redic tion is given weight by the fact that in Wisconsin the tax is already 4 cental gal- Ion as compared with 3 cents in Iowa g take^r,. f/nrt" 100 J - S Starled the temptation to that rf a /h»»n 4 m ° re 1S t( ?° ***· to resist - At least haTM made TP ' hef ex P e "-nce of other states that na\ e made the ,est. And in order to provide more funds for diversion motor g as taxes are increased !s is the easiest way to Interesting Letters Up to 250 Words Are Welcome OF THE "LOWER THIRD" JWrASON CITY-- Bearing a famous name and hereto ge ' v"' hjomejess - a »an has died in Chi- noftirf rHl d ^ n ^ C o m a ' ' ' cold barren house j«"w nTMJ'^ le » 10od ' ' u ""employment Name- rAnt « ·?"?'' I " e P. hew °£ UlJ^es Simpson. Grant president and Civil war general. Aged 74 coun 6 *^? 01 G I an '' a Ski " ed ^orker-railrofd accountant-- met reverses, became beggared But that noble name must not enter relief rolls. And it dfd Literary Guidepost By John Selby n r t P IBASS Y EYES," b y Martha Dodd; (Harcourt, Brace: $3.) |'If Iowa would escape the disappointing * * * Molanuska Example THE federal governments colonization exoeri- hasZ* ? 6 JIatanuska settlement in Alaska- has been alternately cussed and praised from the moment of its inception. For all this, howeyer, Mafanuska is by way of retting a record of some sort. Started in 1935 by iew^nf aachievem f l has « wmbolic importance in £u of a current warning by Stuart Chase, the wnter and economist. Chase vie*, with alarm the decrease in the American birth rate. I* can ^ nl if k V? n , Set a Pattern in homemaking VW. t0 laugh at less important criti- , mute mem °rial of » ^ » t-- and days before GREED had gained so greatly-- had displaced motives more bS t . Bri ^! y P°»^ed P the pitcher was and brilliant; carefully cared for-- treasured . ? ir the ^ a "ious elder Grant, he of Civil war rfl 0 suc " ssfu «y conducted brilliant · "] br ?"Sht to victorious conclusion the bv r n i n a r tes ~ In ^ end de « iv ed and defeated and wfrH h a , rasca "y P^tner . . . firm of Grant and Ward, bankers and brokers. Old asre in- le '"fir" 1 "* - - - always tortured 8 .'/ yet 'dlh/ on '. sac "'« c . cd a" to satisfy his part- debts . . . insufficiency l«t F i?f!! I i r * lhe « dyillg U - S " Grant must wake a oirs Th«* - f i ace th f tami!h ' ' ' Grant ' s raem - oirs . . . The toilsome task accomplished-- the debt paid ... the name Grant undirnmed And over against that-- this. Perhaps the best arrangement would be in parallel columns, but never mind; it's bad enough by any way Current news story: Biggest slice of profits go bu,fn PCCUUVeS ' % ' richest protits ol American b . usmess · · · So to men who boss it ... not to thousands who own it ... not to millions who sustain it ... salaries high as $1,000 a day handful of executives fare better than laborers" or investors. Source of facts-- government records and cooks of business itself. These in the UPPER CJ3SS. ch able bulletins state: Of the total in- United states, two-thirds goes to the third of the consumers; 24 per cent eoes to the MIDDLE third; ONE-TENTH of the income goes to the LOWER third. Jesse Root Grant was of the LpWER third. 39 Twenty-sixth Street Southwest 0 " BUGBEE ,- n went to Germany a , ambassador in 1S33 he did not go alone His entourage included, among other things, a daugh! ler named Martha. Miss Dodd had been assistant ve eS r a /wh edltt °r ° n the ChiCa S° Tribune some two S? 8 . £ A i n theJmove took Place. During this time she had learned how to write, quite likely. Ym^T Way ; l . she must have made ra{ her complete flotes from the early days of her stay in Berlin, because she has turned out a book of nearly 400 pages called "Through Embassy Eyes," which very seldom seems to be in doubt about anything ancf "' S6 T S to have no "ticencds whftever: e co " f «smg, for there was an idea some- A list of the circumstances which might develop ben-ben paralysis in the United States is as lollows. (1) prolonged strenuous activity due to delirium or other forms of mental aberration- 2) lever of long duration, such as tuberculosis' typhoid or malaria; (3) the vomiting of pregnancy| rap.d growth so that the, body outstrips the diet supply of vitamin Bi; (5) faulty assimilation from diarrhea, colitis, intestinal parasites, disease " ' *f stomach, liver or gall-bladder; (6) increased excretion as in diabetes. ih»?i ^? U r£l the comm °nest cause of beri-beri in the United States is alcoholic addiction. When the alcohol addict depends entirely on this drug for a long period of time and eats nothing, he is bound to be deprived of vitamin Bi. ""uno. Vitamin Bi now has a chemical name and, like many of the vitamins, its chemical structure is h«n ,? OW ?- Th ' 1S W3S not alwa * s true an * « has thf f i d ° P. rolon g ed a nd scholarly researches that the vitamins have finally disclosed their actual chemical structure. The chemical name ot vitamin B is thiamin and in the conditions which have just been listed above, it can be used in its pure co££tated ta£ just as medicine. This is not necessary for normal nar? die! ^ Pk " ty ° f Vitamin B * *K3i- Thiamin is widely distributed in nature and, of all the vitamins, it is the one most universal" needed by all forms of life. It is needed by plants as well as animals It is needed for the growth ol plants and for the growth of bactena,^ome of s , n - h e s i z e Jt f °r their own use It °s . had through the fact that her father at officiai tea t0 Berlin her r H 11 t, re ^ me was tolerant at least. Gradually she changed, until now, apparently she is as bitterly anti-nazi as the nazis are anti-Jew A good many things must have gone into forcing the change, and this reader has the feeUng that foml ?hi £" a h 6 n ° t . mentio " e d in the book HoweTM this may be, it is true that except in some of the haVe been "° ^e dev! At the end, there is another stranee section s^DoS'^ l hC l3 , St daJ ' S ° £ her fath "*s S". , . hannp ^ TM asms ^ the things tha happened, and sundry comments on other people TMTM f \l te dc P art ment which certainly will set some of the longer diplomatic beards wagging. T, io P-^ * makes enter t a '"nment of a high order-with «mf S 6 n e the W0rd is used ^ connection with game. Once opened, "Through Embassy Eyes" is a product very difficult to close Dis- ^T,° £ t, G ° fering ' s allesed " d °P e " habit, ktler-s be lfauln C t Wh'S? 8 ^ 3 5 d S ° f ° rth is h°"" d to be piquant. Whether the book should heve been vote "no." q " an ° ther matter; this read? t would . Besides its influence on the nervous system it is very necessary for the promotion of growth (It is probably an associated vitamin, BZ that is most closeiy associated with growth.) H is imimat^iv concerned with the nutrition of the starchTM and sugars, and animals strictly vegetarian in habJHt such as the rabbit, need more STM camivorots animals such as the dog. Man and the ra" w h°ch are somewhat alike in their feeding habiL require vitamin B in proportion as their diet is meh or low in vegetables and other starches and su if rs Meadow Melodies By Ray Murray of Buffalo Center A DOUBLE RETURN e Doctor to the patient. Things are running mighty slack. Though I shouldn't mention it at all Your check has just come back." "·^.1 d r d , id Stl now '" the Patient laughed '·We'll not let that affright us; ' oui say my check came back again, well, so did my neuritis!" A CLEAN SLATE In this third month of the new year, Cerro Gordo county's record as to traffic deaths stands unmarred. Last year the death toll reached 8; the previous year it was 3 (not counting the bus crash which occurred on private property) ; in 1936 the total reached 14. What will the story be for 1939? That's pretty much, up to those who use the streets and highways, pedestrians and drivers. If each of us will be careful and do what we con to cause others about us to be careful, our CLEAN SLATE c a n be KEPT CLEAN. Will You Do YOUR Part? OBSERVING naturally hopes that it will be extensively used. Just read the instructions which appear each day in the question and answer department and fire eway with your question. Your ·nswer will reach you by mail and promptly. Only the questions o£ general interest are reproduced in type. Girls' Basketball , wish that girls' basketball ; as an inter-scholastic sport could be made the subject of a really scientific study as a means of either proving or disproving the stories of "bad after effects" you so often hear One day recently I talked to a school man who cited case after- case in which young women who had excelled in. this sport in high school competition had developed tuberculosis and other distressing ailments in the years following. , ,V" several occasions I have talked to superintendents in schools where girls' basketball Has been featured and they've told me they wished it was not so v,, tu V . e .J u ^ . been P"Ued and It's Your Service! k invite readers of this de; partment to avail them-« selves of the information service available to them from Frederic J. Haskin, whose daily question and answer feature on this page is one of the most widely read departments of the Globe- Gazette. There is no charge for the service--just mail a pre-stamped envelope with your question. And the mailing should be direct to Washington, D. C. -- not to the Globe-Gazette in Mason City, It should be understood, o£ course, that Mr. Haskin is an information authority--not a counselor. It's facts, not advice, that he gives. _ But this still leaves a wide and important field of service. Mr. Haskin has access to the greatest libraries in the world and to the facilities of the government. Questions involving exhaustive research cannot be handled o£ course, but there's this about it- Questions which would involve exhaustive research for others can be taken in stride by Mr. Haskin and his associates. ' TM T {" S ,, is ' a servic e which the L-lobe-Gazette brings to its readers. It costs a substantial amount and the management of this paper "What tide?" I've inquired and the reply has been interesting th£ tir° S * P e "" a «ve element in - f»r i strangely enough, is the fervor of the parents of the high school girls who excel in basket- "You just can't buck it M P y s ur i ob -" ^ e sto ^ *** Maybe these stories are exae- **» t «| ' - M a y b e they're entfrely ih-It U h ba , Sis ' Except for the feet that schools with the best developed physical education programs eschew girls' basketball, I would A m S^ ed to sl «pticism. ' ,i,h- f £ tS ,i vl l y l feel the ^ole subject should be brought up for scientific examination Let there be a check on the Physical well-being o£ a ?epre! senafiye group of girls who have ttjPated in interscholastic basketball, . as compared with a group of g,rls- who haven't engaged in strenuous competition. To COACH EDDIE ANDERSON --for attracting to the University of Iowa as his backfield assistant a coach as conspicuously qualified in experience and ability as Frank Carideo. There is no denying that «?wL an! L wer f a bit disappointed when they learned that the Ma- ."· ^-i^yan was not going to faring lui mm nis Holy Cross backfield assistant, Joe Shekeetslti. But that disappointment is banished completely by the Carideo appoint ANSWERS to QUESTIONS - By Frederic J. Haskin Is it true that many diseases K"M rccosnizcd in 'he eye? Pulmonary tuberculosis, heart disease and cancer of the stom- a ? h or lungs may be first recognized in the eye. Disease affecting all the blood vessels in the body is first detected in the bark- of the eye. -1^;;^-^^--.-- * ice 13 j i Some mercy \vith i~ViCT rain. We are two lovers Here in your mght, and we wish to five" j What food value has a tomato? Tomatoes contain 3,3 per cent carbohydrate, 0.9 protein.and (j.1 t se a P«"=«5 on the Royal Exchange in London? £«. IW The text appearing- over the Royal Exchange in London is the first verse of the 24th Psalm: "The n~ i? t h ? ^ Fd ' S a " d the f"»- «Sf J if/d th ? world and th «y that dwell therein." In what years did New Enp- Per and manganese, and "vitamin's ^ss d casr"- utaMto What is a pourparler? J H fpr^J" 1 ?TM 31 ' Preliminary con- lerence of representatives of different groups, factions, or coun- n * ^ *± r , mal a !^- ^ Storm ot · ' only hurricanes dur- w-rt ^200 years to cause widespread damage in New England occurred in 1815 and 1821. Since that time tropical storms tiave occasionally passed over or near New England but none ot these was of sufficient intensity to cause losses comparable to those !!TM es Is 3 "any newspapers can a ? W ' HELPFUL BOOKLETS FOR THE HOME GARDENER I£ you would plant and har- Jlo , 3 £arden . eith «r vegetable or the time and effort spent, lay carefully by consult- With reference to the amount of gold mined, the Crown Mine Band, South Africa, is probably the largest gold mine in the wdrld. The second largest is the Randl 9nta . mA , Estates at Transvaal, oouth Afnca. ·JVhat proportion of people whn who (ravel by air are women? ti. .j. One out of every four air passengers is a woman. Where are echidnas found? E D In Australia. These animals lay eggs, but are mammals because they secrete milk to feed the WI-.o said "Put not your trust in f ont %' put your money In Oliver Wendell Holmes in "The Autocrat of the Breakfast Table." What is aphthor.jria? c. G A form ot lingual spasm sometimes affecting public speakers' a variety of occupation neurosis an- alagous to writers' cramp. IVTiat is the quotation in "\Vin^1" 5? Maxwc " Anderson from which the play takes ils name? "Nov.- all you silent powers That make the sleet and dark ' and never yet Have spoken, give us a sign, i et the thr ' ow te £ urs This once, on this longest night, when the winter sets His foot on the threshMd leading up to spring A "d enters wjlh remembered cold rn ,--;-.. an ^ experimental work ^7hV±*°° k '?* wu want,*,,' m the coupon ow, and today with the nece^ City Home Garden The Farm Garden Annual Flowering Plants'" " Roses for Vh'e Home ' Garden Insects mail . 5c .I0c .lOc . 6c . 5c --USE THIS COUPON-The Globe-Gazette Information Bureau Frederic J. Haskin, Director Washington, D. C. Inclosed f i n d . . . cents in co wrapped) r i ,. me the booklets checked on the above list. Name Street or rural route City State j ... (Mail Ip Washington D. C.V i

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