Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 11, 1939 · Page 4
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, March 11, 1939
Page 4
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SATURDAY, MARCH II, 1539 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE . AN A. W, LEE NEWSPAPER Issued Every Week Day by the MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COMPANY m-123 Bast State Street Telephone No. 3300 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE LOOK-OUT; fctLOW DAILY SCRAP BOOK Entered as second-class matter April 17. 1835, at (he post- Bltlce at Mason City, Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. ' LEE P. LOOMIS - - Publisher W. EARL HALL Managing Editor ENOCH A. NOREM City Editor LLOYD L. GEER - - Advertising Manager MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS--The Associated Ptea Is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not olhmvlsc credited In this paper and also the local news published herein. FULL LEASED WIRE SERVICE BIT UNITED PBESS. MEMBER, IOWA DAILY PRESS ASSOCIATION, with Des Uolnes news anrl business offices at 405 Shops Building. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Mason City and Clear Ijke, ISason Clly and Clear Lake. by the year ...SID.OO by ihe week S .·"£ OUTSIDE MABON CITY AND CLEAR LAKE AND WITHIN 100 MILES OK MASON CITY Per year by carrier S 7.00 By mail 6 months S 3.75 Per week by carrier...S .15 By mail 3 monlhs S 1,50 Per year by mall ? 5.00 By mail l month $ .50 OUTSIDE 100 -MILE ZONE IN IOWA AND MINNESOTA Per year...J6.00 Six months.. .53.25 Three months...JUS IN ALL STATES OTHER THAN IOWA AND MINNESOTA · Per yr.. .58.00 6 months..54.50 3 months. .52-50 1 month. .$1.00 Franco the Auctioneer rpHE scramble for a foothold in Franco's new ·*· Spain has reached proportions of a new public auction. On one hand Premier Chamberlain of Great Britain and Foreign Minister Bonnet of France are bidding for huge stakes with the Burgos government. On the other hand, Mussolini and Hitler ore directing every card Franco plays in his high-handed game. In the last analysis the bankers in London and Paris will dictate terms. Nazi and fascist troops have cleared the way, but the bankers will have the most to say about Spain's future. Franco is using the same temptations to in- 'duce surrender in Madrid as he used in getting Catalonia to capitulate. His war planes are showering Madrid area offering "bread and peace." To a populace half-starved and continually bombed for years this has a fearfully potent ring. There are still 2,000,000 under arms. Spain is still drenched in the Wood and tears of 700,000 war dead. The Paris government has been told by Franco that the recent victory parade of Italian troops in Barcelona was the "farewell appearance" of fascist fighters on Spanish soil. This is the bait that Franco is using in fishing for support from England and France. Both Italy and Germany have been pouring men, Munitions and planes into Spain for years, and it is not likely that they would vanish at the snap of a finger. Mussolini and Hitler have no more pulled out of Spain than Japan has pulled out of Manchuria. Franco is bound to be a fascist puppet, no matter how much- he flirts with Paris and London for funds. ' The "appeasement" of General Franco is proceeding at top speed. England doesn't relish the thought o£ fascist arms at the back door of Gibraltar any more than France welcomes fascist guns beyond its southern border. Only antidote for the blood and powder which Mussolini and Hitler burned in Spain is liberal reconstruction loans, which General Franco needs more than the surrender of Madrid. As the auctioneer, bartering for better, terms, Franco has been a complete success. » * » A Hero in Solitary Confinement »pHE Berlin congregation of the Jesus Christus -*· Lutheran church in suburban Dahlem recently conducted a special service of intercession for their pastor, the Rev. Dr. Martin Niemoller, who has begun his second year in a nazi concentration camp. Dr. Niemoller, the militant Lutheran pastor and Germany's World war submarine hero, remains in solitary confinement at the Sachsenhausen concentration camp 15 miles outside Ber- It was on July 1, 1937, that Dr. Niemoller was thrown into a nazi terror camp because he had the courage to acknowledge in his pulpit a God greater than Hitler. Because he led the campaign of the Confessional synod, nazis bottled him UD indefinitely. On March 2, 1938, after languishing almost a year in solitary confinement without trial or the knowledge of charges against him, Dr. Niemoller was tried and sentenced to seven months' imprisonment. He was fined $600 for attacking the leaders of the state and using his pulpit improperly. His congregation paid the fine immediately, and his prison sentence was soon wiped out No sooner were these technical matters concluded than Dr. Niemoller became a pawn of the nazi secret police. He was kept in solitary confinement in Berlin like Austria's Schuschnigg Once a month he gets a privileged glimpse of his wife and one of their six children, and then is thrust back into darkness for 30 days. No religious martyr of antiquity suffered more cruelly than this German Lutheran pastor who was the war hero of Germany and the leader ot one of Berlin's most loyal congregations His imprisonment without cause or explanation is one of the worst indictments o£ Hitlerism. * · * Giving Business a Chance /pHE American Lumberman has come through with this wholly intriguing plan for the encouragement of initiative in creating business activity and simulating employment through an amendment to the income tax law: Suppose a. manufacturing ronr-pm ie ^tei- ^, Tiing along-making a htt?! mon e part of^te time and losing a little money part of the time --and such a concern would organize a promotional ranvnvirm ,,,,,-a ggjfajjj .- *"««iu --over and above what it is now spendin" --and such a promotional campaign resulted in an shewed am ° ° f Sales ' S0 that tee boolS --as a result of this campaign ~men to thS TM!f "H Wa -? able to add additional men to the payroll, and make a profit ^fr^t i er s " ppt ? se t 113 * *e government would fn J P = ^ a ?' to Eive ' on the basis ° E *is showing, a certain amount of credit on the concern's income tax for the extra sum, over and aC4 Sf Ifi 3 n0rmal S ? ent on P r °TMtion, with scate aUowance Corked out on a graduated --this,credit might possibly amount to one-half m!n irtrfl ^ .^Pending upon the number of men added and the profit made. ^iore men on payrolls! 'More income in taxes to the "More profit to stockholders." Thoughts Worth Remembering-- r,,,'" T r f 0r \' 1 kn ,°? r exact ly what makes a tradition- not impW At least once a day every American ought to recommit himself to the fundamental truth that there isn't anything in the European political situation worthy of the blood o£ one American boy » * » ' Somehow there seemed to be something appropriate in the news picture one day this week which showed Earl Miller wearing a dunce cap at a banquet in Des Moines. 0 * 4 _ Presumably under that proposed civilian flying program, father will have an opportunity to use the family car at least during the time his son is up in the air. * * * This much is certain: As long as we go on demanding additional governmental service, we must expect to pay more for government. Over in Wisconsin they've developed what is called a Scarlett O'Hara highball. Drink two ot them and you're "Gone With the Wind." * t * Our present legislature would justify its existence if it did nothing more than bring Iowa's marital laws out of the dark ages. * ' * * The Iowa state planning board is entitled to be judged on its works, most of which have been definitely good, * * * Maybe Utopia will be found someday but until it is, all of us had better work and save against old age. PROS and CONS Some Interesting Viewpoints Gleaned From Our Exchanges If Dizzy's Arm Is Right Rockford Register: Encouraging news for all Cub fans is the announcement from the great Jerome Herman "Dizzy" Dean that the $185 000 right arm is "better than ever." The "great one" did not prophesy just how many games he would win for the Cubs next year, but if that right arm of his is back to normal, there is little doubt but that he will be in the select "twenty-game win- "?« , a?"* »at virtually means that the Cubs are m" before the season starts. The Plight of Our Teachers Britt News-Tribune: Perhaps some day, someone will hit upon the right idea and our teachers will he enabled to get their training more cheaply, will have more to say about the conditions under which they work and will be rid of the "gnawing worry not only of the "evening shadows," but of the school election blues" every year, again the average worker does By Scott EFJS A FAMOUS POKY- EXPRESS tDER , INDIAN VH-TH FAINT MARKER OPL .CTbR.5 OH FENDERS i SCOUT AMD UMI-IEO STATES, ARM/ MESSE.NCJER., INED -THE. NAME, OF LAMKY* BY HE RESC JJE or M OFFICER By INDIANS -- fft£ REMARKED -THAT WAS lUCK/Tb BE. fi.ESC.UEG FROM By A HEROINE UK.EUAHE, -_ COMBINED -rtr£ WORDS ' A MEW 3-lt CHICKENS HAS BEEN DEVELOPED A"f CORMEL.LUNIYEU.S11Y,; , M.y. Characteristic of the Quakers Waterloo Courier:. The solicitude of Iowa Quakers for Jewish refugees, which will take tangible form with the establishment of a "school" for the persecuted people near West Branch, is readily understandable. The Quakers know the meaning of persecution. Dewey Wins Admiration Osage Press: District Attorney Dewey nut another notch in his 1940 republican nominatfon belt by convicting James J. Hines for his policy racket But regardless of politics, he holds the adrnira- TWENTY YP AP? A Option of most people for his accomplishments ' L i iiAHb AGO-- REMEMBER? From Globe-Gazette Files .THIRTY YEARS AGO-The annual banquet of the members of the Cerro Gordo Credit Men's association will be held in the Odd Fellows hall on Friday evening. It is expected the meeting will call together one of the largest assemblages of county businessmen seen here in the history of the city. T. R. Glanville left last night for Chicago where he will meet his New York buyers for a Jew days business conference. Tffilliarn Holraan after a week's visit in the city left this morning for his work at Iowa City Mrs J. D. Nichols was the hostess oj the Maria Mitchell club at her home Monday afternoon. She has been in California for the past few months. The Name Dewey Becomes Popular 6S " ^^ Dewey is Calculated to be- in kis'ory, since the doughty PTM ecutfa g attorney has won his rase tabor Peace Imperative a ,,/?"5? at? Free Press: There can be no sound *Sl! h - nS ; ec ? Very; ^ ete can be n° Assured con- sDlit?nf m f bus '?J, essIana industry, while labor is ent bitterly warring factions, as at pres- Thls Much Must Be Admitted Austin, Minn., Herald: While there may be rnany things wrong with the Munich pact it must P No Further Diversion Sibley Gazette-Tribune: Let there be no fur a S r ^ V * W - ghway f^ds unul ou?°bonds the tot mile. Pnm3IT r ° ad * jrstaa is P aved io Speaking: of Rarities . Manly Signal: The rarest thing in the -world * I sa traf a new n -t. is a traffic cop with an inferiority complex. A First Requirement of Religion. Fairmont, Minn., Sentinel: If religion S% itSeU in , Clean ' Sober ' respSfe, living it's no good, no matter what its brand The Prime Curse of Swln ff Bands Indianola Hecord: Radio swing bands would Sro^ qU }'i? E °- bad " ^ ey would leave off programs the singers with adenoids. Slippery Days These? Minn., Sentinel: Congress MAIL BAG Interesting letters Up to 250 Words Are Welcome THE BATTLE GROWS WARMER The only handed out by K. Clarence * - 3s a i t « time he is our . lde . ntl y the voters were not confused a prs!dent whose initials are Mrs. Glen Richardson, who has been visiting at the home of Mayor T. A. Potter, left this morning for Britt, where she \vill visit for a few days before returning to her home in Miller, S. Dak, Mrs. Bichavdson is a sister of Mrs. Potter. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Foster, who have been traveling in the south for the past several weeks have returned to Mason City. Mr. Foster is the manager of the Cerro Gc-rdo hotel. Ed Adams and wife of Sioux City arrived in Mason City last night and are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Prusia. The first day of the approach of spring -was presented to Mason City Sunday and with lowering skies and damp walks and pavements, hundreds of persons took the first opportunity to enjoy the outdoor air without danger of frost-bitten ears or toes. Streets were crowded Saturday afternoon and evening. .TEN YEARS AGO-At the regular meeting of Mason City lodge No. 375, Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks, held Friday evening the following officers were elected: Exalted ruler, Harold F. Wilson; esteemed leading knight, S. A. Grow; esteemed loyal knight, D. H. Fitzpatrick; esteemed lecturing knight, Joe A. Hoyt; secretary, R. A. Washburn; treasurer C ' A. Parker; tiler, W. W. \Vilcox, and trustee, George R. Ludeman. Although a minimum of 20 men has been employed at the task of clearing the streets o£ snow and ice since early in January and a crew of 30 has comprised 24 hour shifts of this work during the past three weeks, Mason City streets continue to be in a bad condition. Cars and trucks are getting stuck in practically every section.. Literary Guidepost By John Selby Some good fiction for a world that needs it ' badly -A NEW YORK newspaperman named Edwin ·"Lanham has written a number of first rate novels, not the kind the literary logrollers make mouths over, but the solid kind that people like when they buy them, but forget to buy too often. The Stricklands" is another. It's about a red headed roughneck in Oklahoma, the woman he loved, and his folks. (Little, Brown; $2.50.) Second Book: Dorothy Canfield is too shrewd a practitioner to miss the chance of expressing herself on the issue of race prejudice. She has reduced a world problem to the dimensions of a Vermont village in "Seasoned Timber," and she knows both the world and Vermont. Her book is an intelligent expression of the values she discusses, and a firm and well thought out novel as well. (Harcourt, Brace; $2.50.) Third Book: Hans Habe has taken a facet of the · same problem ss the text of his "Three Over the Frontier." It's the text of the year, apparently. ihis is a book on the problem of the political exile and virtBes ° f its GOOD HEALTH By Logan Clendening, M. D. PEPPINESS PROM VITAMIN E TTITAMIN E might be called the love vitamin. It » _should | be the sort of thing that we use in the spring to regulate our general peppiness, love's young dream, etc. I remember how the old ladies used to talk down in the Ozarks along about this time of year they still do it so far as I know, but I don't go down there this time of year any more: I only go down in the fishing season.) They would say, "Sarah Jane don't look so pert. She kinda lovesick but I think I can fix her up when I go out and gather me a mess o'greens for the salt rheum on my hands." · It must have been vitamin E that made Sarah Jane feel so much better because vitamin E is found in leafy vegetables, lettuce, legumes, corn, oats, I barley, spinach, watercress, I dandelion greens, etc. That is [the very sort of thing that the I old ladies would get when they E greens Dr. Clenflenin* Vitamin E has something to do with nutrition and reproduction fertility and the activity of the thyroid and the pituitary glands, all of which nave something to do with the chemistry of love The vitamins, it may be necessary to repeat lor the reader who has not followed the articles this week closely, are those factors contained in a well-balanced diet which regulate a number of the functions of the body. They are not exactly foods and have no direct connection with the chemistry of nutrition except as control factors. Not much was known about them until a few decades ago when it was found that when certain functions of the body went wrong, these could be restored to normal by adding to the diet foods in which certain definite vitamins were known to be present. New ones are being discovered all the time.. Previously we discussed the new vitamin, vitamin K, the acuon of which seems to be well established. Vitamin E is also now a well-established vitamin. By "well established" I mean that there is no doubt of its existence and of its action. It is widely distributed in nature. The exact requirements of the amount that should be taken daily are not definitely determined yet, but it would appear that a well-balanced dietary would supply adequate amounts for both the male and the female. But in spite of its wide distribution in food products, it is suggested that many women do not receive an ample quantity of this factor to safeguard their pregnancies and reproductive A full list of the foods in which vitamin E is present is as follows: Wheat germ oil, wheat germ butter, eggs, lettuce, legumes, meat, milk, leafy vegetables, molasses, peanuts, palm oil, rice oil cottonseed oil, corn (whole), oats (whole), wheat (whole), nee (whole), barley, peas, spinach watercress and beans. . ' QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS G. S. H.: "Would the regular use of powdered pennyroyal have any injurious effect on the body? Answer: No permanent effect. It sometimes causes irritation of the kidney, but this passei away shortly after discontinuance of its use. EDITOR'S NOTE: Seven pamphlets by Dr, LJendenmg can now be obtained by sending 10 cents in coin, for each, and a self-addressed envelope stamped with a three-cent stamp, to Dr. Logan Clendening, in care of this paper The pamphlets are: "Three Weeks' Reducing Diet," Indigestion and Constipation," "Reducing and Gaining," "Infant Feeding," "Instructions"^ the ^Ther^^t? 13 ^ 6S ' :' F «"Wne Hygiene" and The Care of the Hair and Skin." rf - es very little work does write a lot and talk a lot to condemn our ,f v-ernment and prominent public people Maybe our critic knows this particular man It is apparent that this man is unfamiliaTM with Feeing Yw » me SO " S " Dm ' t BUe the Hand TtatS «,- If J ^. cla j ence R u'Sh wishes to go further with this matter I will debate with him before Iny re- Station KGU) Sn the to Con- to P D H 1 the blame for r£ P ea on to F. D. R. when every citizen in the country must know that it required at least 36 to 48 state. to ratify the twenty-first amendment?" Yours truly, 425 Third Street Southw^T *" . Fourth Book: Much beauty lies in Henry Myers strange story of the Children's Crusade called Our Lives Have Just Begun." Much heartbreak too and a curious quality of other-worldliness that is very seldom met in fiction these days The historical background is not overdone, incidentally. (Stokes; $2.50.) Fifth Book: Oflon von Horvath's "The Aee of the Fish is equally strange, a book in which a particularly shocking murder symbolizes the death of many things in this world which normally we should consider valuable. The book is unneces- f at i 3 L CO . sed but the Product of a gifted writer. Unfortunately, von Horvath died before this his first American publication. (Dial; $2.) Sixth Book: Susan Goodyear has done another of those rich" novels of the sort of English life which seems inevitably to center about the more handsome of the English churches-- in fiction +£ T!, S ' , Tw ° SIst ^ s (one a Eiver ' one a ta fc«r. as the blurb so touchmgly expresses it), plus an sr- St le ?,? nd a cler gyman are the chief actors in iuch Harmony . . ." many others enter and do their quite English bits. (Scribners; Meadow Melodies By Ray Murray of Buffalo Center JEALOUSY Jcalomr ]j » man-made jln Th»t ntrer enters the will life fn, And thai Is troe for each one Xnowi The pansy does not « n v y the rose: While the Ttolefi proud of ill modest loo II doesn't covet the gentian's bine: The crow Jnst accents h!» somber p»rt And Isn't jealous o[ thresh or l»rk; I doubt tf even th« Billy Goat Rejrets that he hasn't an ermine's co»t; The rnm»c bluonj Its colors free Bat never pouts 'canst it's not a tree; Each I »rn »urc enjoys Us lot And would not be what they are not, For Us only rain. It seems o me. IFno is ever consumed 6y jealousy Those Quintuplets hereby and herewith de- jclare myself in favor of a trip to Toronto for those Dionne quintuplets. The parents and the doctor are insistent that if the British king and queen want to see the five sisters, they should come to Callender, the home of the quins. I'm not thinlcing of royal convenience at all. I wouldn't be greatly concerned if the plans called for their hitch-hiking to the backwoods hamlet where the quintuplets live. My concern is for the sisters, who are living the sheltered life ot a hot-house geranium. They've been exploited to a fare-you-well. They're entitled to a break. It's about time they were permitted to do some of the things that other children do. A trip to Toronto wouldn't be anything remarkable for a 5 year old girl in an average Ontario home. The world has had its fun out of this amazing phenomenon of babies on a litter basis. The little girls have furnished entertainment much as do the monkeys on an island in an amusement park. Withdrawal from that policy should be started. The way should be cleared for a normal childhood and a normal adulthood--marriage and a family--for each of the children. A continued sheltering from the world can mean only one thing-tragic unhappiness for five beautiful little girls. Patriotism's Essence j^^ have scolded much of late aB|? about the brand of patri- \fr~ otism which causes one to inquire: "What can I get from my country?" rather than: "What can I give my country." It's more than an appreciation of a "good thing." It's more than loving a cow for the milk it gives. Patriotism isn't selfishness. It's the reverse of that. It's a love of country that makes us want to make our country better. It makes us want to elevate the life of those who live about us. Patriotism knows no state boundaries. It doesn't seek to elevate Iowa at the expense o£ Minnesota or Illinois or Wisconsin. It's a. questionable patriotism which would elevate our country at the expense of another nation How far we can go in saving a world that shows no signs of wanting to be saved is another question, of course. The point here, however, is that patriotism should bottom ori giving rather than on getting. OBSERVING A Real Safety Code «·*. am gratified by the infor- 9Sp mation that North Iowa ^^ boys and girls by the hundred are enrolling in the Lone Ranger safety club as a result of an invitation extended on this increasingly popular adventure program from KGLO. These youngsters in their pledge for membership in the club commit themselves to the following safety code: 1. Not to cross any street except at regular crossings and to look both ways before crossing. 2. Not to play in the street 3. Always to tell the truth. 4. Never to cross any s t r e e t against red signal light 5. To be kind to birds and animals. 6. Not to hitch hike or ask strangers for rides. 7. To keep myself neat and clean. 8. Not to ride on running boards and fenders. 9. To promote safety at all times and encourage others to join this safety work. · 10. Always to obey my parents or guardians. ". t , 1 i ese b °ys and girls mean what they promise--and I believe they do--North Iowa will be made a safer, and therefore a happier, place in which to live. - --o-Athletic Interest JM^. challenge those who harp aS continually about over- «^ emphasis on athletics to come forward with a more health- lul interest as a substitute. This goes no less for those who occupy the bleachers than for the youngsters who do the actual playing America, if you ask me, could get wrapped up in many things worse than c-iean athletics. --o-- TF*TDay's To FATHER MAURICE SHEEHY, former Mason Cityan now on the faculty at Catholic university in Washington, D. C.--for the outstanding contributions he has made in his comparatively brief but active period in the service of the church. It was a fitting tribute to the zeal, energy and general character of Father Sheeny that he was one of two priests selected by the state department to make a recent "good will" tour which took them 18,000 miles on a South American voyage. ANSWERS to QUESTIONS By Frederfe J. Haskin laree (3) cents pist»ie for reply. What battle was fonght aftei- a treaty of peace had been signed? C. S. The battle of New Orleans, during the War of 1812, was fought two weeks after the treaty of peace was signed. In those days of slower communication, neither army knew until weeks later that the war was over. IVhat hooks won the American Booksellers association awards for 1938? T. S. The booksellers' discovery of the year was "The World Was My Garden" by David Fairchild; the booksellers' favorite novel, "Rebecca" by Daphne du Maurier; most original book of the year, "With Malice Toward Some," by Margaret Halsey; and the best non-fiction book, "Listen! the Wind" by Anne Morrow Lindbergh. Can muskrat be eafen? E. V. Muskrat meat is tender, juicy and delicately flavored. The fiesh lends itself to almost any style of cooking. The meat can only be used during the fall and winter months. When -was the Knights of Columbus established? T. H. In 1382. How early was telephone service established in California and Colorado? T, D. The first telephone exchange in California was opened in San Francisco in 1878 and in 1879 Colorado's first exchange was established at Denver. Where does Death Valley Scotty live? J. M. Death Valley Scotty, whose real name is Walter Scott, lives on a ranch in Grapevine Canyon, Inyo county, Cal. How old are Mayor La Gnardia's children? W. W. His daughter, Jean, is 11 and Eric, his son, is nine. What kind of bird is a solitaire? J. S. The solitaire was allied to the dodo and became extinct about 1761. Like .the dodo it was incapable of flight. What is the origin of the milk bar? J. S L In 1935 H. D. Mclntosh, an Australian visiting London, had difficulty in getting a glass of milk in tea shops and restaurants. Soon thereafter he established a milk bar in Fleet Street which was the beginning of the now successful business. Who was the American artist ·who named his sons for famous painters? T. K. Charles Willson Peale had 11 children, all of whom were named after famous artists. Three of these, Rembrandt, Raphaelle, and Titian all became artists. Who was Old Parr? T. D. He was an English centenarian named Thomas Parr who was reputed to have been boi-n in 1483 at Winnington, Shropshire. When 130 years old he is said to have threshed corn. In 1635 his fame reached London and he was taken tnere to be presented to King Charles I. The excitement and changes of diet and climate affected him and he died in London on -Nov. 14, 1635. He was lector. W«Unstm, D. C." "riew'e tend . buried In the south, transept ot ·Westminster Abb'ey. r'',-'.·· \: : · What does caffeine look like? It is a crystalline substance, the crystals being shiny white and needle-shaped. It has no odor and is slightly bitter. Why does a dog turn around 6e- fore it lies down? H. N. It is a habit retained from the period when the dog's habitat was among tall grass and it was necessary to turn about to clear a space for a bed. How many grade-crossings in New York State? T. D. At the end of 1938 there were 6,802. What fs the name of the big new Jiner which is belnr built at Newport News, Va.? K. H The 26,000-ton vessel will be named the America. It will be launched in September How many radio stations are controlled by newspapers? T H Exactly 238 stations in the u' S. and Hawaii and 25 in Canada" had newspaper interests identified with their ownerships as of Jan Is, 1939. In addition, 10 others S r -«, U "i er ,3 op V on to newspapers, with Federal Communications Commission action on transfers of ownership still pending. Ate there many plastic snr- . . Plastic surgery is so difficult nd delicate an art that there are only 100 first-rate practitioners of 't jn *e world. Of these, 40 are in the U. S, I I var. M. Sncimo". AiicC . TrjiKst THE HOME DOCTOR BOOK You cannot find health between the covers of a book! But you can learn a great deal about the symptoms and treatment of common ailments from the Home Doctor Book. A new and authoritative publication, designed, not to take the place of a doctor, but to help you to co-operate with him intelligently. Care of the Sick, Diet for the Sick, Infant Care, Home Medicines, Personal Hygiene are other subjects included, all alphabetically arranged for your convenience. Forty pages of worthwhile information for 10 cents Order your copy without delay, --USE THIS COUPON-The Globe-Gazette, Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. a I inclose herewith 10 cents in coin (carefully wrapped in paper) for a copy of the new Home Doctor Book. Name Street or rural route ;.. City State .* (Mail to Washington, D. C.) wi .- , - a: ftns Savirirs' Rnnfrr

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